University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1931

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1931 volume:

' A % it J? 4l L. 4 t W I ! Uw a= 0MBt?, COPYRIGHTED 1931 VIRGINIA FRIESE BARBARA HEISER JACK SPROULE WILLIAM HAYS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ART EDITOR ART EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER ■ M.JJ ' CONTENTS CAMPUS SCENES ADMIN ISTRATION ASSOCIATED STUDENTS THE FOUR CLASSES THE PUBLICATIONS SPORTS SECTION T Y E E THE 1931 PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, SEATTLE 1 WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES DRAMA -MUSIC- DEBATE COLLEGIATE LIFE SOCIAL AFFAI RS THE FRATERNITIES THE SORORITI ES THE ORGANIZATIONS Bh • v. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE If you go from your four years of education at Washington with zeal for right living and with minds capable of forming un- biased judgments, enjoying good fortune wisely, but facing days of misfortune with fortitude, even with grace, you will prove that a real university can and does exist in the world and in its graduates. : : : : M. Lyie Spencer if. »E«««|f,j., THE DEDICATION . ' ' To one as virile as the Northland this boreal number of Tyee is devoted Miinor H. Roberts, Dean of Mines. This volume breathes the spirit of the Land of Aurora Borealis where grim, gaunt mou ntains cleave the clouds. It is to one rugged and staunch as these Northern crags that we are privileged to dedicate Tyee 1931. THE FOREWORD From the arms of a mighty university, we strive to unfold the image of youth, its ever-changing forces, vibrating ingression of new life, the rising toward a greater future. We turn our minds toward those forces which shape our destiny, we lend ourselves to the influx of new college genera- tions so that education may better exist upon the earth. Because each year is a life in itself, we present as an indelible rememoration the 1931 Tyee. I N M E M O R I A M To those whose tapers have burned with the white fire of thought and deed, who have forged many images, and whose light led them to pioneer vast spaces, we devote this memorial. Dean John Nathan Cobb : Dean Irving Mocliay Glen : Franh E. Carleton MelvinT.Condogeorge : Edward Cunningham John Hankins : Patrick Henry : Maxwell Leavitt : Lalia B. McConahey : Carl E. Puckett Robert Ross Manley : Robert Hicks : Vergie Marie Marshall : Margaret Matheson : Jack S. Rawlins : Marjorie Rabel : Charlotte Svensson : Rena Raymond_ : Meyer Swett. I SILVER DAYS AT WASHINGTON . . as viewed through THE MODERNISTIC LENS OF THE ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER, FRANK A. KUNISHIGE rt u u A cool.... silent.... the campus poses for the 1931 Tyee LIBRARY Mighty Gibraltar of Learning, bold Bastille of Biblio- philes glares defiance to the scowling sky . . . The artist has somehow added a new dimension to this familiar hall ... It is a stranger, with the mien of a Tountain on the moon ... A sort of dreamscape, all vacancy, ail immensity, intensified by dwarf shrubs and the tortured silhouettes of distant, cowering trees. f 1 rrrrr rrr. MIGHTY GIBRALTAR OF LEARNING M E A N Y A hazy summerscape that might have come from the brush of a Corot . . . Somehow there ought to be a barefoot boy with a fishpole and a can of worms churning the dust of this country lane, a sunny breeze to ruffle those tranquil trees . . . the rich aroma of flowers abloom, beneath the fluffy, summer sky Now you will know why men go to summer school. ki i mi y ' A HAZY SUMMERSCAPE rm u COM MERGE- Lawns like this are the reason why men play mumble- PH I LOSOPHY ty-peg . . . Even the gaunt jungle that guards the rear of Education Hall cannot obscure the distant charm of that sedate hybrid, Commerce-Philosophy Hall . . . The bold prow of the library cleaving the haze far off to the left . . . That little dungeon window set alone in the stone of Education Hall looks into Dean Thomson ' s office ... A robin nests in that skeletonous tall tree. S ' t i V !4r.7 i ' : »i ' . gl , _ •Hi kw 1 J " r - ! WHY MEN PLAY MUMBLETY-PEG pi r fe m m J m m m m I m m . n m mo T H h I W I N b Twin towers . . . turreted . . . medieval . . . staunch . . contennplate their ghosts In the tiny lake that is named for the Frosh . . . The underground passage that con- nects the two completes the Middle Age mood of the whole . . . The blunt bulk of the library must needs preen Itself In lhe mirror, too — another Narcissus . . . A prophecy, this, of the New Campus, great, grim architecture, no place for trees, no bucolic beauty. ar r ' d GREAT, GRIM ARCHITECTURE m m mo m m P H Y S I C S Rugged escalade of architecture, stark against an eve- ning sky, a symphony of spires and angles. Physics Hall, home of science and many quaint devices for measur- ing this and that and teaching several things . . . Physics has a brother, now, that insists on getting in the pic- ture . . . The photographer demurred, but Johnson sent its shadow . . . This completes the Science Quadrangle. RUGGED ESCALADE OF ARCHITECTURE EDUCATION Drooping madronas, and — dimly seen — ivied Educa- tion, seaf of authority . . . Man makes many such from brick and stone and steel, but yon dolorous madronas are beyond our ken . . . Why do they weep when the fog folds them in phantom embrace? . . . Why are they naked, desolate, dismal? . . . But why was Niobe turned to stone? iron Will of the Gods. WILL OF THE GODS ASTRONOMY See yon stark dome staring at the vast evening sky Haunt of astronomers peeping through the keyhole at the heavens, dusty with star stuff, peopled with the ghosts of dreams that have died, spangled with the hopes of dreams that are living . . . Come down fron your contemplation of astral immensities, you far-eyed dreamers and fling us a handful of stars. A HANDFUL OF STARS CHIMES You are looking at the bells of blind George Bailey, source of song to students in every season . . . Fresh and clear as dawnlight the notes of his song are flung far out on the morning air, and at noon and at eve- ning . . . The campus has a thousand sights and a thousand thousand moods, but it has but one sound, but one golden voice, the voice of the chimes, cradled here, one lone spire in a sea of lesser, sylvan spires. SOURCE OF SONG TO STUDENTS MINES Who is buried here? ... Or is it treasure that li. hidden beneath these melancholy madronas? . . . Gaunt, grey stones guard its base, concealing a subtle stairway to ihe summit . . . Truth is, the old men tell. that this is the ghost of the campus that was — all that is left of the old land on which the first students walked. Mines Building beckons beyond the Mysterious Mound. ' • -. I BEYOND THE MYSTERIOUS MOUND DENNY An old, familiar scene under a dawn sky . . . Forlorn and leafless trees, the library squatting morosely in the background, Denny sprawling largely in the foreground, Denny dome dominating the scene as if it really con- trolled the campus pulse as of old . . . The unkempt charm of the grim firs, frowzy with dawnlight and dew . It is scenes like this that harbor deep in the soul. AN OLD. FAMILIAR SCENE £? «?? ' ?? COLUMNS Loyalty, Industry, Faith and Efficiency, columns four, Washington ' s soundest symbols, spelling Life . . .Veiled In the serene haze of tradition they sit enthroned in the tousled green intimacy of the sylvan theatre . . Lover couples at night do not mind their white presence . . . They are wise with a tall wisdom, these placid pillars of learning, first to uphold the portals of the University three score and ten years agone. THREE SCORE AND TEN ADMINI TRATION 4 I BOARD OF REGENTS P.H.Johns Ci • HANGE seems to have been the key- note of the administration at the University of Washington during the last year. No less than in the other departments have there been changes in the personnel of the Board of Regents. Because of the sad death of J. E. Lease, of Centralia, a retired banker and chairman of the Puget Sound Biological Station board, and the resigna- tion of President A. hi. B. Jordan, a paper and pulp manufacturer of Everett, the board was reduced to five members. Paul hi. Johns, president and general manager of the City Lumber Company in Tacoma, who was formerly secre- tary, has succeeded Mr. Jordan as president. Other members of the board are: J. D. Farrell, president of the Seattle Gas Company; Roscoe A. Balch, ofice manager of the F. M. Rothrock Company of Spokane; and J. M. Perry, head of the J. M. Perry and Company cold storage business in Yakima. William E. Cox, former dean of the College of Business Administration and now university comptroller, was appointed secretary to the Board of Re- gents, succeeding Ex-Comptroller Herbert T. Condon, who Is at present dean of men. Mrs. Ethel O. Reinhard, secretary to President M. Lyie Spencer, is assistant secretary to the board. The Board of Regents works in conjunction with President Spencer on University problems. During the last year the board voted upon student peti- tions to open the campus library on Sunday afternoons. Several gifts, includ- ing one to the law library and some fellowships, were accepted. Appointments to vacant positions on the board are made by Governor Roland H. Hartley. William Neal Winter, president of the West Coast Tele- phone Company of Everett and director of the Puget Sound Pulp and Lumber Company, was named by Governor Hartley to fill the vacancy left by the res- ignation of A. H. 8. Jordan. 35 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Di ' UDLEY DAVID GRIFFITH, dean of the Col- lege of Liberal Arts, was born in Evanston, Illi- nois, April 16, 1882. He was graduated from Simpson College in 1903 and received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the Uni- Dean Griltith versity of Chicago in 1916. At Grlnnell College he was professor of English until 1923, then spent one year in England studying at the British Museum, and in 1924 came to the University of Washington. Since 1926 he has been executive officer of the department of English and, since October 1930, also dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Th HE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS has been subject to several changes. These changes include the transfer of the v ork in drama from the College of Fine Arts to the College of Liberal Arts as a division of the department of English and the addition to the staff of Pro- fessor Glenn hHughes, who returned from a leave of absence spent in England, and assistant professors Florence James and Burton James. Other additions to the college staff are Professor Donald G. Barnes in history from the Univer- sity of Oregon, and Professor Joseph P. hHarris in political science from the University of Wisconsin. Professors Allen R. Benham and hloward Woolston have returned to Seattle after leaves of absence. The publication during the present year of the third volume of the late Professor Parrington ' s " Main Currents in American Thought " has been announced. This third volume, entitled " The Rise of Critical Realism in Amer- ica, " was prepared for the press by the American Literature staff and the in- troduction was written by Professor E. H. Eby. Professor de Vries ' " The Nature of Poetic Literature, " Professor hlughes ' " Imagism and the Imagists, " and Professor McMahon ' s " Supplement to Manley ' s ' The Pursuit of Happiness ' are also among the notable publications of this year. 36 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS r ROFESSOR WALTER ISAACS Is acting dean of the Fine Arts College. Dean Isaacs was born at Gillespie, Illinois, on July 15, 1886. He graduated from James Milliken University in 1909 with a B. S. (F.A.A.) degree. He went to the Art Institute of Chicago and later to the Art Students ' League q Isaacs of New York and Columbia Teachers ' College. Then to Europe where he attended the French Academies until 1923. At this time he came to Washington where he has taught ever since and Is head of the art department, and at present, acting dean of the whole Fine Arts College. IN THE ART DEPARTMENT, Ambrose Patterson, assistant professor, has returned from a year ' s study abroad. Also, Mrs. Eugenia Worman has returned to the university from Germany where she has been traveling. Miss Ruth Penington studied at Columbia last summer be- fore returning to her classes in the fall. Raymond hHill, assistant professor, had an exhibit of water colors in the hienry Art Gallery, receiving first prize at the annual exhibition of Northwest artists, hlope Foote, assistant professor of interior design, is designing furniture for Seattle shops. One of the major changes in the university curriculum this year was the moving of the dramatic art division from the College of Fine Arts to a divi- sion of the English department, in the College of Liberal Arts. The entire College of Fine Arts comprises the departments of architec- ture, music, painting, sculpture and design. Courses offered in music serve to enrich the musical knowledge, broaden the musical interest, and quicken the enthusiasm by making fresh points of contact with new phases of musical study and appreciation. 37 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HIGH school history and economics teacher, economics instructor at Ohio State College, price expert for the Ohio food administrator during the World War, professor and dean of business administration at Montana State Univer- sity, professor of business administration from 1927 to 1930, and this year acting dean of the Dean Coon University of Washington College of Business Administration, is the professional record of Shirley J. Coon. His degrees are: B. A. from Beloit College, M. A. from Ohio State, and Ph.D. from the University of Chicago. Aside from his department, he writes articles on eco- nomics and business trends, is Interested in fishing, the theatre, reading, and modern novels. Tc O BETTER carry out the principles of the College of Business Administration — a broad cultural training, a knowl- edge of the fundamentals of modern business principles which every man in business must have, specialized training in a major phase of business, contact with the actual conducting of business — forty-four courses were discontinued from the curricula of the school. Either because they had become obsolete or because they were of an impractical technical or trade nature, these courses were considered unnecessary. Last fall, in addition to dropping these courses and incorporating these same principles, the addition of four courses was recommended by the fac- ulty curriculum committee and accepted by the faculty. By the year of 1931-32 Dean Coon, who this year succeeded Dean Cox, plans to complete the revision of the course of study of the college. William E. Cox, who for four years was dean of the College of Business Administra- tion, has assumed the position of comptroller of the university. Although the recent change in the business administration courses is one of the most drastic made in any division of the university, yet the student who pursues business studies will find that he is not wasting his time with minor in- struction but Is building a structure of business fundamentals. 38 COLLEGE OF SCIENCE Henry LANDES, dean of the College of Science, has been honored recently by an ap- pointment to membership on the International Geological Congress. Dean Landes has been at the University of Washington since 1895, when he came here as professor of geology. Since then he has first served as acting president In the school year I9I4-I9I5 and then as dean of the Dean Landes College of Science since 1921. From 1901 to 1921 he was also state geologist of Washington. Dean Landes graduated from the Univer- sity of Indiana in 1892 with an A. B. degree. In 1893 he received his M. A. at Harvard Uni- versity, hie was born in Carroll, Indiana, on December 22, 1867. Th HE COLLEGE OF SCIENCE has been going through a period of unrest. This year, similar to 1929-30, there have been many changes in the college and its departments. Due to the unexpected death of Dean John Nathan Cobb of the College of Fisheries last year, that college has been incorporated into the College of Science. This drastic change v as made because it would have been a difficult task to find a man in the United States capable of heading a department of this kind, there being no other college or university with a department to train men in this line of fisheries. Another new and interesting addition to this college is the department of oceanography headed by Dr. Thomas G. Thompson. Dr. Thompson has spent much time in Europe and the East studying, in preparation for the establish- ment of this new section, which will be open only to graduate students. Or- ganized to correlate and coordinate all research dealing with the sea, there are only half a dozen other such departments. Although headquarters of oceanography will be on the campus, the course will include research at Friday Harbor. 39 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING R, .ICHARD G. TYLER, dean of the College of Engineering, was born October 16, 1885, In Georgetown, Texas. He canne to the University of Washington from the position of professor of sanitary engineering at the Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology, Cambridge. He has also been affiliated with the University of Texas, dean of engineering and acting president for a short time of the Oklahoma Agriculture and Mechan- ical College. Dean Tyler Is a member of the American Society for Civil Engineers, the Acacia fraternity and Tau Beta PI and Sigma Tau engineering honorarles, as well as holding the position of Major of Engineers, Officers ' Reserve Corps. He is the author of various articles on engineering and has edited a number of engineering textbooks. In addition to his academic work, Dean Tyler has had a number of years of practical experience in munic- ipal and sanitary engineering. The college of engineering may be divided into the divisions of aeronautical, chemical, civil, commercial, electrical, and mechanical engineering. Guggenheim hiall, the newly built aero- nautics hall, was completed last year at a cost of $338,000, $290,000 of which was contributed by the Daniel Guggenheim Fund for the promotion of aero- nautics. The Boeing wind-tunnel was the gift of William E. Boeing. Though a comparatively young department, the College of Engineering has rapidly grown to a place among the largest in the university. The exploita- tion of Alaska, the development of hydro electric power In the Northwest, the great Boeing airplane plant, the Columbia River irrigation project, and the growing Northwest pulp and paper industry have all proved a tremendous stimulant and opportunity for engineering activity in this section. It is interesting to note that the college shows an Increase of fifteen per cent in enrollment this year, principally in the upper classes. A campus Glider Club has been organized and is now well under way. 40 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION w, ILLIS UHL, dean of the School of Education at the University of Washington, has held that position since 1928. He was born In Angola, In- diana, on April 22, 1885. Dean Uhl took his bachelor ' s degree from Northwestern University in 1911 and his doctor ' s degree fronn the Univer- p Uhl sity of Chicago ten years later. For four years Dr. Uhl was processor of education at Northwestern University. Since that time he has been acting associate professor of education at both the University of ' Wisconsin and at Yale. Dean Uhl Is a member of the National Society for the Study of Education and Is also the author of many articles on elementary as well as secondary education. c, • OURSES In the School of Education are being reorganized with a view to closer articulation with the new certifica- tion requirennents adopted by the State Department of Education. A minimum of twenty-four hours in education will be required, which will include courses in educational sociology, general methods, educational psychology and practice teaching, designed to give a well-rounded preparation for actual work out In the teaching field. The School of Education was one of the most greatly changed under the curriculum revision made by the faculty curriculum com- mittee last fall. Showing great recent advancement in the School of Education Is the closer affiliation of the education courses with the Seattle public schools. The amount of practice teaching for students in the department has been increased by fifty per cent and plans have been made by which the affiliations will be increased even more. Close observation and records of graduated students are kept by the school. Actual contact with school systems gives the faculty first-hand knowl- edge of the needs of the present educational program. 41 ■4 SCHOOL OF LAW L ESLIE AYER, acting dean of Law, who suc- ceeded Dean Alfred Schweppe In the summer of 1930, has been professor of law at the University of Washington since 1917. In that time he has been on two leaves of absence — to be professor of law at the University of California and at Dean Ayer Stanford University. Dean Ayer is a member of the Order of the Coif and Phi Alpha Delta, law fraternities. Recently he published a pamphlet on the law of libel and statements on cases. At the University of Chicago Law School, where he taught before coming to Washington, he received his Doctor of Jurisprudence Cum Laude. IN 1899 the School of Law occupied rooms in the old building in Metropolitan Tract in Seattle. Since then it has been quartered in North hHall, Lewis hiall, Denny Hall, Meany hHall and now in Commerce hiall since 1918. There were 26 majors in the first enrollment, while now there are 228. A dean and a lecturing assistant comprised the original staff while now there is a dean, eight full-time instructors, four part-time, and a librarian. Some used texts and files of the Washington State law records, which could be moved in two wheelbarrow loads, composed the first law library, which now has 53,272 volumes. A librarian, a cataloguer, and four student assistants manage the library. Not only are alumni of the University of Wash- ington Law School prominent lawyers throughout the nation, but also they are members of the State Legislature, Congress, and sit on both appellate and district benches. 42 SCHOOLOF JOURNALISM N 1909 a future dean of the University of Washington School of Journalism slept in a pew of the Seattle Asbury Methodist Church. Just out of college, with $1.90 in his pocket, he was reporting his way around the world. In college at the University of Toronto, Vernon McKenzie worked on Toronto newspapers, held the school tennis cup three years, edited the Victoria Monthly, besides attending classes. During the Dean McKenzie war he transferred from infantry to air service to avoid monotony. Now, in his third year as dean of the School of Journalism at V ashlngton, he Is holding his twenty-seventh journalism job. He has edited McLean ' s and been Euro- pean editor and associate editor-In-chlef of the Hearst magazines. bSTABLISHEDln 1909 as a department, two years after the first courses v ere initiated, journalism was formally made a school in 1918. Newspaper, magazine feature, and short story writing as well as mechanics of printing are offered to majors, with a background of science, history, language, philosophy. Two hundred and twenty men and women have taken degrees from this school between 1920 and 1930. Of that number 14 are teaching journalism; 3 I are in pseudo-journalistic fields as pub- licity experts, secretarial work, scenario writing; 32 who have engaged in some field are married; 16 own newspapers; 3 seek better positions; I Is deceased; 21 are In advertising; 17 are working In a different field; I I have no record; and the remainder of the 220 are actively engaged In magazine and news- writing. Under the direction and supervision of Dean McKenzie, journalism has been given a greater Impetus than ever before. The editing of downtown news- papers has become a regularly established practice. As part of the graduation requirement, students must have had at least a week of actual reporting experience on any one of the three Seattle newspapers. Sending students out to edit weekly papers In the state during spring vacation has come to be looked upon as an anticipated venture. 43 COLLEGE OF FORESTRY H, UGO WINKENWERDER, dean of the Col- lege of Forestry, came to Washington in 1909, where he has organized all forestry laboratory courses and all forestry products classes. His or- ganization of a forestry school at the University of Colorado before accepting his University of Washington position, his presidency of the Wash- ington Forestry Conference which he founded to care for conservation problems, his membership on the National Forestry Policy committee are indicative of his interest in the field which is his hobby and profession. Born March 16, 1858, in Watertown, Wisconsin, Dean Winkenwerder has a B. S. degree from the University of Wisconsin and an M. A. degree from Yale University. Ueon Winkenw. rder In 1895 Professor Edmond Meany took the first forestry classes at the University tramping over the campus to observe tree habits. In 1906 forestry was a school with 10 majors in one corner of Science FHall ' s zoological museum. By 1912 so many universities had estab- lished schools that Washington ' s forestry graduates were having difficulty finding positions in their majors, but at this time the problem of how to man- age logged-off land in the Northwest developed, which gave the school a larger enrollment and more placements before graduation. From Sweden, Russia, Chile, Scotland, Australia and other countries stu- dents come to Anderson hiall, located in a country of national forests and parks and saw mills and wood-working plants, to obtain practical instruction in forest lines, a topic touching the natural resources of all nations. There are more calls for graduates to fill positions in this country and abroad than the department can fill. COLLEGE OF MINES I HE COLLEGE OF MINES Is under the direc- tion of Dean Milnor Roberts, a graduate of Stanford University, wfio was instrumental in establisfiing the Mine Safety Station of the United States Bureau of Mines at the University In 1910, and the Northwest Experiment Station in 1916. He has served as mining expert In litiga- tion for the Federal government, the City of Seattle and mining companies. A member of the Dean Rooerts Alaska executive committee of Seattle Chamber of Commerce, a trustee of the Seattle Mining Club, and past president of the Pacific Northwest Society of Engineers, Dean Roberts Is the author of articles on technical subjects and lectures on mines and mineral resources. In the national societies he is a member of the governors of the American Mining Congress, a director of the American Institute of Min- ing and Metallurgical Engineers, and a past director of the Mining and Metallurgical Society of America. IHE EXPANDING mining areas of the Pacific Northwest, British Columbia, and Alaska comprise one of the largest and most promising fields in the United States and offer opportunities to students In mining and graduates. Courses In the College of Mines are mining engineering, geology and mining, metallurgical engineering, coal mining engi- neering, and ceramic engineering. The Northwest Experiment Station of the United States Bureau of Mines, which Is located in Mines Laboratory and makes use of the college ' s equipment, has obtained results of practical impor- tance to the Industry from thesis problems worked out by Senior students. In the fall of 1930 there were 55 majors, five graduates, and a number of students from other colleges In mines courses. Mature mining men find valuable additional instruction In the Mining Insti- tute which is held for one week during the month of January. The Institute has drawn more than one hundred men each season. 45 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY c. .HARLES WILLIS JOHNSON, dean of the College of Pharmacy, was born In 1873, at Con- cord, Indiana. Receiving his doctor ' s degree at the University of Michigan and acting as instruc- tor at Michigan, and the University of Iowa, he Dean Johnson came to the University of Washington Pharmacy Department, where he is now dean. He is State Chemist, and supervises, in a special laboratory, the analysis of foods and drugs under the stat- utes, being assisted in this work by Louis Fischer and Mrs. McCormic Mehan. He has been a leading member of several pharmacy organizations and a member of the revision com- mittee of the " U nited States Pharmacopoeia " in 1920-1930, and was re-elected to this committee for 1930-1940, in which latter period Dr. H. A. Langenhan of the College of Pharmacy is also a committee member. Dean Johnson returned last June from a six months ' leave of absence, during which time he studied pharmacy and pharmaceutical methods in such remote countries as Japan, China, the Philippines, Straits Settlement, Dutch East Indies, Ceylon, Egypt, Palestine, and Syria. An innovation Ihls year Is the re- quirement, by the state legislature, of a regular four-year course as a prerequisite for the granting of a license as pharmacist. Under the former re- quirement, three years v as sufficient. This innovation is echoed by a general stiffening of scholarship requirements within the college. The college takes a prominent part in research work, granting a Ph.D. for graduate study in pharmacy, a practice followed in only three other universities in the country. Twenty-two resident students are at present engaged in graduate research in pharmacy here. There are many phases of pharmacy in which the student and graduate may specialize such as: pre-medics, retail pharmacy, a scientific course, practical pharmacy, or toxicology. 46 SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE Wi Dean Henry LLIAM ELMER HENRY, dean of the Library School, was born in Connersville, Indiana. He was educated at the Indiana State Normal, graduating in 1885, and later received his A. B. and M. A. degrees at the University of Indiana in 1891 and 1892 respectively. Afterwards he did graduate work at the University of Chicago. Dean Henry held a fellowship in English in the school year 1894 at the University of Indiana, after which he became principal of Peru High School. Also he was head of the English de- partment at Franklin College In Indiana until 1897. Dean Henry came to the University of Washington in 1906, being made dean of the School of Library Science in 1926. In 1929 Dean Henry published two new pamphlets entitled " Why a Public Library? " and " Quality of Teaching in Library Schools. " IhE library school Is growing rapidly, because the library as an educational institution is realizing its possi- bilities very much more than it has at any time previously. Next to the school, the library has become the most permanent educational institution in our civ- ilization. It has become not only an educational institution within itself, but it is looked upon as a necessity in every other institution. Just at present there Is a vigorous and apparently successful movement toward making the library available to practically every school, and especially so in the high schools. The Washington Library School has grown within the last five years and the evidence of additional growth is apparent. More librarians are needed, more well-prepared people are anxious to take up librarianship, and educa- tional preparation for librarianship is increasing. Requirements for admission are gradually becoming higher. A high grade average is required in all under- graduate work, and in the fall of 1933 only college graduates will be admitted, whereas Senior standing is sufficient until then. 47 GRADUATE SCHOOL F. REDERICK MORGAN PADELFORD, dean of M bm B ® Graduate School, was born in Massachusetts, t I H February 27, 1875. He was graduated from Col- Bk J fel H by College, Maine, in 1896, and took his doctor- mBK jKk ate from Yale in 1899. Dean Padelford taught Dean Padeltora English at the University of Idaho for two years before coming to the University of Washington in 1901. He became dean of the Graduate School in 1920 and assistant dean of Faculties in 1925. Publication of articles on the poetry of Edmund Spenser and researches in sixteenth century English literature have brought Dean Padelford national recognition. IhROUGH the Graduate School, the University aims to build up a strong center for advanced study and research. Each year sees an Increased enrollment of graduate students and an increas- ing volume of significant research v ork carried on by the faculty. The enroll- ment for the current year is approximately 700. Of this number over one hundred are working for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, the highest degree awarded. Men and women who have been trained in Washington ' s Graduate School are holding important positions in many colleges and universities, or in research divisions of Industries. Approximately $45,000 in fellowships and scholarships numbering 100 awards, have been selected on the basis of finan- cial need, scholastic record and ability. The school has a Graduate Club and encourages publication of articles by students and faculty. 48 H.A, Burd H.E.Smith SUMMER SCHOOL and EXTENSION SERVICE H ENRY ALFRED BURD, Summer School direc- tor, received a B. S. from Illinois Wesleyan Magna Cum Laude in 1910, an M. A. in 1911 and a Ph.D. in 1915 from Illinois University. He came here in 1924 as associate professor of business administration and in 1927 became professor of business administration and direc- tor of Summer Quarter. He was born in Armstrong, Illinois. Harry EDWIN smith has been director of the Extension Service and professor of Business Administration since 1929. First coming to Washington in 1914, he has been here 14 years in all. His degrees are bachelor ' s from De Pauw in 1906 and doctor ' s from Cornell in 1912. Dr. Smith directed 4,275 students in class work and 2,050 in home study courses last year. Summer sessions were started at the University of Washington In 1904 with I 14 students enrolled. During the summer of 1930 the enrollment was 3,272, the largest in the history of the university. The trend is definitely toward upper division and graduate work. The faculty for the summer of 1930 consisted of 164 members of the regular teaching staff and 41 visiting professors. Th HE UNIVERSITY Extension Service is planned to direct the scholarly effort of students who are unable to attend classes in residence at the university. Work is of four types: correspondence or home study for those who cannot attend regular classes; class work In after- noons and evenings for those unable to attend campus classes; non-credit lec- tures of a cultural nature, given evenings at the Seattle Extension center In the Henry Building and which are not intended to conform with campus work; and graduate work in the form of institutes for doctors and nurses on the campus each summer. ■49 Dean Haggett Dean Condon DEAN OF WOMEN AND DEAN OF MEN rlRS. WINNIFRED SUNDERLIN HAGGETT, dean of women, received her A. B. degree from Olivet College, Michigan, and her M. A. in classical languages from the University of Michigan. She came to Washington in 1902 as the wife of Arthur Sewall hHaggett, professor of Greek, who at the time of his death. In 1917, was dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Mrs. Haggett became a member of the fac- ulty in 1917 as associate in English and left that department lo assume the duties of the dean of women in 1923. Herbert T. CONDON, dean of men, was born at The Dalles, Oregon, March 17, 1870. In 1892 he received his A. B. degree at the University of Oregon and in 1894 his L.L.B. at the University of Michigan. In his work in college administration, Mr. Condon was associated with the Oregon Agricultural College and the University of Idaho before coming to the University of Washington in 1903. From 1903 to 1930 he was successively registrar and comptroller, and In September, 1930, was appointed dean of men, an office which had been vacant since 1928. In the office of Dean of Women, Miss May Dunn Ward has been assistant since 1918 and Miss Mary Bash since 1925. Miss Jessie M. Foster has been secretary to the staff since 1922. This office helps any women students needing assistance, regarding courses of study, lodging, or vocational advice, and the dean of women acts as counselor to officers of organizations for women. A; ASSOCIATED with the office of dean of men Is the personnel division in which John - . Fawcett and William D. Tay- lor, Jr. have been directors since 1927. The dean of men is concerned with the welfare of men students In the university and confers with them on all questions affecting their personal or group Interests. Dean Condon, former comptroller of the university, assumed the duties of men ' s adviser this fall. 50 E. B. S+evens W. E. CoK ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS tZDWIN BICKNELL STEVENS, registrar of the University, has held this position since 1925, having been with the University since 1910. hHe was born in Livermore, Maine, on November 20, 1873. In 1896 he received an A. B. at Tufts College and an M. A. at Harvard in I 899. He has been in educational work since that time. Wn LLIAM E. COX, present comptroller at Washington, was dean of the College of Business Administration from 1926 to the present time and has been associated with the college since 1919. Previous to this, he received his degrees, A. B. and A. M., at the University of Texas, and has done graduate work in Stan- ford, Harvard, Chicago and California. Dean Cox was born In Arkansas, April 5, 1887. IhE events of chief interest in the registrar ' s office during the last five years have had to do with the administra- tion of the increasingly higher standards of admission and scholarship. Also advisory contacts betv een students and faculty have been made possible. Contact with the high schools of the state have become closer, resulting in better advice in high school for those who plan to go on to higher education. Conferences between the representatives of the normal schools and the uni- versity have resulted in a better understanding regarding the transfer require- ments of the university as far as they apply to the normal schools. Th HE FUNCTION of the comptroller ' s office is to administer the financial and physical equipment affairs of the university. This work is accomplished through six departments, namely: the purchasing department, the buildings and grounds department, the pay roll department, the cashier ' s department, the trust and loan department and the accounting department. 51 «l A. S. U.W. Review By Earl Campbell Earl Campbell OTABILIZATION and the laying of firmer foundations have characterized the worl of the A. S. U. W. during the past year. As a result of the new football coach- ing staff ' s enterprising work and the colorful style of football which they have installed, our football revenues during the 1930 season went a long way toward wiping out the deficits of pre- vious disastrous seasons. With this powerful ace in the hole and next year ' s returns even equaling subnormal antici- pations, it now looks as though the A. S. U. W. will be on a profit-producing basis within a year — a situation we have not enjoyed for several seasons. Because of our conservative financial situation last spring, the finance com- mittee converted $150,000 worth of our short-time notes to a bonded In- debtedness on a long-time basis, which very materially strengthened our finan- cial position and placed the entire financial sitde of the Associated Stu- dents on a much sounder basis. For the coming year, I look forward with a great deal of anticipation to- ward a season in which we will be able to expand, commensurate with in- creased incomes, upon the stabilized basis laid during this past year which was of necessity more or less a period of retrenchment and solidification. Athletically, we are on the up-grade as we have never been before; in busi- ness organization we are the peer of any association on the Coast, and will so continue to be by reason of the very loyal support of the student body and the untiring efforts of my associates, Jesse Jackson, Carl Kilgore, Clyde Robinson, hielen Gorham, and Dook Stanley. 55 Campbell. Jacltson. Kllgore, Robinson, Gorhan A. S. U. W. Officials EMPLOYED OFFICIALS Earl Campbell -- Graduate Manager Jesse Jactson Assistant Graduate Manager Fannie Swartz Cashier Carl Kiigore _ Assistant Graduate Manager Ruby Johnson.., Secretary to Graduate Manager Clyde Robinson Assistant Graduate Manager Dook Stanley Director, Student News Bureau Helen Gorham Assistant Graduate Manager Ruth Turner Secretary, Student News Bureau Nelson Wahlstrom Office Manager Dorothy Soule Student Publications Secretary COACHING STAFF Bart Spellman Ralph Welch William Woerner Chester Wilcox . Phela -Assistant Football Coach Freshman Football Coach End Coach BacHield Coach Daniel Lamont Line Coach Dorset V. Graves Assistant Frosh Football Coach, Baseball Clarence S. Edmundson Track. Basketball Coach Stephen Anderson Assistant Track Coach Football Coach Al Schuss.- Al Ulbrickson Tom Bolles Warren Davis... William Jefferson. Roland Belshaw. A. A. Aurenheimer Norman Kunde . Earl Clark ..Freshman Basketball Coach Crew Coach Assistant Crew Coach Assistant Crew Coach Golf Coach Intramural Coach Fencing. Intramural Coach Boxing Coach Trainer J. Gordon Wright Virgil Cunningham George Vidal PUBLICATIONS STAFF Daily Editor Daily Editor Daily Business Manager Robert Showacre Virginia Friese Tyee Editor William Hays Tyee Business Manager Ralph Shaffer Columns Editor Columns Business Manager George Pocock . William Stedman MISCELLANEOUS Shell Builder Stadium Caretaker George Leis Buckner Bolton Property Caretaker F. M. Price Assistant Property Caretaker Canoe House Caretaker 56 Clifford, Howe Malan, Olson, Pomeroy. Setzer, Viereck Board of Control The a. s. u. w. is an organization to which every student automatically belongs. Sovernnnental control is vested in an annually-elected board of control composed of nine un- dergraduate students, one graduate student, three faculty members and three alumni members. All questions relating to the general interest of the student body are de- cided by the board. A graduate man- ager appointed by the board executes all the activities with the aid of student managers who are also appointed by the board. OFFICERS GIrfon Viereclt President Maury Setzer Vice-President Myrtle Malan Secretary Al Pomeroy Graduate Representative Wally Howe Allen Green Senior Representatives William Waltz Harmon Shay Junior Representatives Paul Olson Sophonnore Representative Marian Matthews A. W. S. Representative Prof. Carl S. Dalcan Prof. Byron Christian Prof. J.GrattanO ' Bryan Faculty Representatives Merville Mclnnis Mrs. Arthur Younger J. Karl Bell Alumni Representatives 57 STUDENT MANAGERS ' COUNCIL Fovargue. Friese, Hadley, Mines Horsfall. London, Luhman. Olwell, Parker Charles Parker OFFICERS President Herbert Fovargue William Hadley Secretary-Treasurer -Vice-President MEMBERS Malcolm Brown Gordon Calder Herbert Fovargue Norman Friese William Hadley William Hays Jack Mines Ludden Horsfall Jack London William Luhman Lee Olwell Charles Parker Nat Redpath Robert Showacre George Vidal 5S A. S. U. W. COMMITTEES Cohn, Downey. Drury, Frleae, Kelleher NINTH ANNUAL HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT COMMIHEE Carl Kllgore..- Assistant Graduate Manager Norman Friese .- Student Manager Secretaries Betty Johnson, Chairman Marlon Craig Mary Wiseman Grace Elliot Mary Jane Owens Registration and Information Jack London, Chairman Jay Schacic Herbert Fovargue Charles Parker Trophies Donald Sander Jack Perry Knights of the Hook Charles Cohn Supervisors C. S. Edmundson, Chairman D. V. Graves James Phelan Professor J. Grattan O ' Bryan Floor Managers William Hadley, Chairman Nat Red path Fred Huey Gerald Achenbach William Strlckler Keith Weaver Armond Deane Douglas Wills Virgil Perry Entertainment Edward Benz. Chairman Ethan Allen John Calmer Rally Committee James Kelleher, William Hays Charles Cohn Fred Heclcer Property Room Robert Dudley, Chairman Edward Brehm Charles Wilson LInder Hlmmelman Robert Scully Robert Brennan Lloyd Sell, Chairmen Score Board Robert Allen. Chairman Norman Schaefer James Dugan Alex Altose Oliver Koelsch Drayton Davidson Assignment of Teams Larry Westerweller. Chairman Girton Viereck Robert Strain Scorers Henry Swanson. Chairman Kline Swygard Harold West Ralph Calrney John Fuller 59 A. S. U. W. COMMITTEES Prof. Edmond S. Meany Commander- Charles May H.J. Mclntyre Milnor Walter Sahll Flohr. Friese, Klemme, Lundin. Moldstad Murray. Phelps, Sahli, Swygard, White CAMPUS DAY Faculty Committee -In-Chief Dean John Fawcett William Taylor Student Committee LaMar Gaw, Howard Palmer ...Secretary Harold Gaunce Bobbette Goldsmith Wallace Howe Doris Hyatt Georglna Gibb Fred Kettenring Seth Minch John McGillivray David Watson HOMECOMING Robert Murray, Dan Lundin Co-Chalrmen George Kinnear Virginia Powell .Secretary Personnel Adjutants Marvin Klemme Charles Carroll Ed Clifford Wilbur Lawrence Liaison Adjutants Virginia Friese Sally Todd J. Gordon Wright Colonel Gladys Reynolds Warren Davis Richard Macfarlane Captains Kathryn Bean Merrill Bell Alice Charland Alden Carlson Margaret Emery Roberts Major General Herbert Condon Thomas Thompson .Assistants Jean Little Georgina Major Leia Mae Ketchum Margaret Williams Pat Reilly Harold Stone Fen Radford Irene Nicholson Assistant Chairman Parade Mickey Slattery, Chairman Lane Salter James Dorsey Beverley Holtenhouse William Drury Ernest Charland Richard Seller A! Lee Jennie Kenyon Pomayne Fuller Reception Lloyd Sell, Chairman Vivian Downey Lloyd Hoitz Walt Munroe Lois Penney Janet Smith Louise Nicholson Alumni Reiationi Walt Woodward, Chairman Max Stuart Robert Coats Paul Olson Edna M e Bidwe June Voss Peggy O ' Neill Robert Paulus Alice Charland Street Decorations Stewart Sargent, Cha Al Zingmark Harry Dye Jack Perry Martha White Ernie Bennett Jane Bixby Jack Vogle Bert Boog Betty Seelye Oanca Helen Moldstad, Chairman Bud Barclay Lyie Spencer Wilma McNett Dorothy Wright Mildred Larson Ernest Raymond Signs Audrey Ames, Chairman irman Ruth Evans Dudley Doe Alice Moss Bernice Hall Decorations Howard Burroughs, Chairman Robert Bennett Richard Day William Werberger Gene Dare Paddy Driscoll Julia Rose Bernard Bird House Signs Robert Lucas, Chairman Marvin Klemme, Chairman Kline Swygard Maxine Blakemore Virginia Phelps Fred Kettenring Edson Dow MOVING UP Helen McClinton Ruth Evans Elton Jones Vivian Downey Bob Donahue Orville Shien Muriel Oraker Gladys Olson Ted Bertsche Verna Isaacson Publicity Robert Keene, Chairman William Howard Eileen Gormley Gene Babbitt Kathleen Burrow Emilia Radovan Ed Russell Lucille Cohen Betty Taylor Rally James Kelleher, Chairman Ed Shaft Hana Ishigami Claud Brunes Ken Pendleton Martha White Helen Vernon 60 A. S. U. W. COMMITTEES Anderson. Aronow, Gray Kinnear, Kotlcins, Powell, Raber, Sell 1930 SPRING ELECTION Cedor Aronow Chairman Marion Ferriss _ Secretary Bea Raber Assistant Chairman Virginia Friese Assistant Secretary 1930 FALL ELECTION Lloyd Sell Chairman William Hays Assistant Chairman Helen Jacobs Secretary Committee Members Clarence Seeliger William Werberger Margaret Crabtree Eleanor Plamondon Richard Allen Lawrence Ghilardjcci Clotilde Duryee Virginia Powell Ken Pendleton Elizabeth Taylor Arlea Fletcher Beatrice Raber Richard Seller CREW DRIVE George Kinnear _ Chairman William Gray _ Assistant Chairman Webster Anderson .Assistant Chairman Robin Gloor Elizabeth Summers Bea Walsh Margaret Stinchfleld Kline Swygard Eddie Benz Robert Pasley Robert Palmer Vivian Downey Al Carlson Mildred Vredenburg Mickey Slattery James Donahue John Bailey Frank Edwards Byrnina Smith Dorothy Wright Frank Knowlton Helen Moldstad Ruth Evans Wes Brown Wilbur Lawrence Marion Bell DAD ' S DAY Henry Kotkins Chairman Vivian Downey. ...Secretary Homer Bergren Assistant Arrangements June Voss Entertainment Bernice Lutterman Ken McArthur, Chairman Verna Isaacson Margaret Crabtree, Chairman Ruby Dalgity hHilton Talbot Frank Anderson Peggy Phitbrick Kenneth Pearl William Acheson Publicity Robert Heaman Cecil Friedman Barbara Castleman Robin Gloor, Chairman Ken Rhuddy Program Elizabeth Lane Clair Boys Jean Eagleson hiarry Dye, Chairman Harry Metcalf Catherine Williams Marian Matthews Richard Ward George Otsubo Chet Griggs Martha White Robert Sullivan Helen Jacobs Harvey Erickson Martin Wilson Robert Edwards Banquet Mark Hawkins Registration Dudley Doe William Montgomery. Chairman Mary Frances Murray Dorothy Wright, Chairman Ed Henry Jack Dalton Henry Kay Harold Eustis Evelyn Richards HIGH SCHOOL PUBLICITY COMMIHEE James Larpenteur. .Chairman Ed Henry Assistant Chairman Helen Vernon Secretary Arrangements Esther Logan Correspondence Philip Luther, Chairman Verna Isaacson Robin Gloor Agnes Whalley, Chairman Robert Slettedahl Mary Weber Billie Loomis Deane Morgan William Montgomery Programs Jeannette Sykes Barbara Castleman Eva Dietrich Seth Minch, Chairman Cora Hansen Alice Horstman 61 HIGH SCHOOL CONFERENCE Bell, Vernon, Bactebera Kotkins. Macfarlane OFFICERS James Bell Chairman Alex Barcley, Dan Lundln Margaref Craig, Evelyn Thoner Secretaries COMMIHEE CHAIRMEN James Hicken Program Hugo Metzler Robert Olln Assembly Mildred Backeberg , Richard Macfarlane - Journalism Web Anderson Helen Vernon Women ' s Housing Robert Murray Henry Kotkins - - Publicity Assistant Chairmen Men ' s Housing ..Women ' s Conference Men ' s Conference Banquet ENGINEERING COUNCIL - ' , WMM Carlson, Wallar- I.tT:. n OFFICERS Alden Carlson President Norman Larson Treasurer James Wallace Vice-President Ray Bontemps Secretary SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES Ray Bontemps Robert CouK Jack Travis Alden Carlson Norman Larson Jcimes Wallace Civil Alden Carlson Senior Representative Roy Harris Junior Representative Forestry Jack Travis Senior Representative Robert Beeman Junior Representative Minai Robert Coats Senior Representative Harold Johnson Junior Representative Mechanical Norman Larson ... , .Senior Representative Edward Frost Junior Representative Chemical Raymond Bontemps Senior Representative Aaron Markham Junior Representative Electrical James Wallace Senior Representative Osmo Johnson Junior Representative Sophomore Representatives Blake Mills Bruce Brookbank Freshman Representative Irwin Thieme Faculty Prof. E. R. Wilcox Prof. B. T. McMlnn 62 MEMORIAL ARCH COMMITTEE Viereclc. Pomeroy. Von Alvensleben, Matthews. Spear MEMBERS Frank Packard. ChaJrnnen Margaret von Alvensleben Al Ponneroy Sidney Spear Marian Matthews Girton Viereclc Bertsche, Balch. Risk B. A. COUNCIL William Bertsche- OFFICERS -President Donna Balch Clyde Risk. -Treasurer Secretary 63 INTERCOLLEGIATE KNIGHTS Knights of the Hook, an organization of underclassmen de signed for service to Washington, was established in 1919. Knights of the Hook Charles Cohn . OFFICERS Honorable Duke Llndley Bushell Richard Young _. ...Chancellor of the Exchequer Royal Scribe Ethan Allen Robert Alexander Robert Barnett Charles Barnes James Baxter Edward Benz Roy Benson Franit Bewley Robert Boylter Baldwin Brewer James Bryant Lester Byerley Albert Chittenden Donald Clark Eugene Dare Huston Dow Edson Dow George Dudley Wendell Duncan William Estep Jack Ferguson Donald Ford William Forman James Galbraith Arthur Greeley MEMBERS Houghton Gross John Halliday William Heaman Robert Hill Daniel Hill Richard HIdey Homer Hoffeditz Robert Humphrey Ralph James Calvin Jones Maurice Johnson Henry Kay Albert Kurbit? Guthrie Langsdorf William Lee Walter Lenney Robert Lonergan Prank Lockwood Paul Lynch Stuart Marlatt Meyer Mandells Oliver Madison Everett Miller Frank Myer Donald Olson Richard Outsen Roy Oxman William Parr Clifford Perkins Henry Price Warren Prlem Al Raichle Stephen Richardson Ben Russell Richard Simons Kenneth Soderqulst Myron Spring John Stelnbreuck Fred Strathjlm Gordon Swibel Richard Thatcher Mack Thomas Sherman Torbenson Harry Trew Robert White Edward Whiting John Wills Marty Wilson Jack Wohl Jack Wyatt George Zeigler 64 National service organization for underclass women. Mamook Order of Spurs chartered at the University of Washington in 1926. The organization is similar to the Intercollegiate Knights and assists in securing transportation for visitors, rallies and special occasions. SPURS f . ym Spurs OFFICERS Dorothy White President Isabel Lane .- Vice-President Georgina Gibb Marcella Crabtree Gwendolyn CampbelL .__ Editor Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega-- - .Virginia McNelley Alpha Delta Pi Helen Hess Alpha Delta Theta - Wanda Voss Alpha Gamma Delta Gertrude Gundlach Alpha Omicron Pi Isabel Lane Alpha Phi-..- Hortense Harley Alpha Xi Delta Dorothy Halvorsen Beta Phi Alpha Yvonne Stratton Chi Omega Elizabeth Bertsche Delta Delta Delta Mary Theurer Delta Gamma Dorothy White Delta Zeta Elizabeth Trimble Gamma Phi Beta Marcella Crabtree Kappa Alpha Theta Margaret Hemphill Kappa Delta - Eleanor Daviscourt Kappa Keppa Gamma Maxine Beal Phi Mu -.- -- - Ruth Hightower Pi Beta Phi -.Gwendolyn Campbell Sigma Kappa Evelyn Richards Lambda Omega Aurelia Spark s Pi Sigma Gamma Frances Ryan Theta Upsilon Evelyn Porteous Zeta Tau Alpha Wilma Nell Harmony Phi Omega PI Georgina Gibb Clark Hall Alberta Edmonds D. A. R Helmi Louko Lewis Hall June Hartley Tolo House Agnes McAuley McKenney Marie Toby Wildarho Katherine Woolfolk Phrateres Barbara Hansen 65 CL XJ St S Joiner, Lytel, Raber, Aronow Senior Class . William Joiner President Patty Lytel ._ Vice-President Beatrice Raber Secretary Cedor Aronow Treasurer Webster Anderson. Chairman Eleanor Boyles CLASS DAY COMMIHEE Fred Hecker Ken McArthur Pat Reilly Bus Cunningham Jane Williams, Chairman Ken Cosby SENIOR SHINE DAY COMMIHEE Bobbette Goldsmith Lud Horsfall Befty Johnson George Pickering Kay Williams John MacGillvray, Chairman Virginia Clemans Virginia Barnett SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE Jim Doughty George Hoyt Marian Matthews Vernon Saindon Jeannette Sykes Roy Tlchenor Jim Woodford Vernon Saindon, Chairman Webster Anderson Virginia Clemans Ken Cosby JUNIOR-SENIOR BARN DANCE Frank Edwards Bobbette Goldsmith Fred hiecker Eleanor Plamondon Ralph Sproule Jeannette Sylces Dan Trefethen Pat Reilly Don Hoisington Arlea Fletcher FRESHMAN ELECTION COMMIHEE Betty Johnson Kay Williams Beatrice Raber 69 Commencement for the Class of 1931 Senior Class Review . . . iHE long-dreamed- of commencement is the last under- graduate experience for members of the class of 1931. One outstanding accomplishment which is sure to be remembered by class members was the elimination of any dues collection during the last two years, because of the large balance on hand. Vernon Saindon headed the commit- tee in charge of the Junior-Senior Barn Dance, which brought out all the ' hobo " outfits in school. Another unusual accomplishment of the class of 1931 was the origination of the beard-growing contest for sec- ond-year men — which has almost been accepted as a tradition since. The class of 1932 held a contest this year, and next year ' s Sophomore class will prob- ably follow suit. Junior year activities were many. Eleanor Plamondon was chairman of Junior Girls ' Vodvil, a big event of the Junior year. Web Anderson managed the Junior Prom at the Eagles Audito- rium, and then Junior Day concluded activities for the class as Juniors. Senior Shine and Class Day, out- standing Senior traditions for genera- tions, came in for their share of glory during spring quarter, in the flurry of final class activities. 70 SENIORS Helen Jean Aaron Seattle, Washingron Liberal Arts Alpha Phi. Tom Albin Seattle, Washington Science Phi Delta Theta. Marian Abel Aberdeen. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Elsie Albrecht Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phrateres; Tyee. Suillermo Ablan llicos Norte, P. I. Fisheries Harry Albright Seattle. Washington Journalism Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Daily Sports Editor. Mary Abrams Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Zeta. Gerald Alcorn Yakima, Washington Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. Chester Adair Seattle, Washington Law Delta Chi. Mary Margaret Alexander Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Phrateres; Lambda Rho; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Emma Adatto Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Zeta. Charles David Alhadeff Seattle, Washington Science Phi Sigma. Robert B. Aibertson Seattle, Washington Law Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi, Fred Allasina Wilkeson, Washington Education Adelphl; Baseball. SENIORS !. U3 Estelle Allen Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts W. A. A.; Vice-President, Philhel- lenica Club. William H. Allen Seattle, Washington Engineering Acacia. M. David Allweiss Harlowton, Montana Science Zeta Beta Tau. Rolfe Anderson Ozo..r d Aiene, Idaho Forestry Alpha Kappa Lambda. Ruth Elizabe-fh Anderson Seattle, Washingtcr Fine Arts Delta Zeta: Lambda Rho. Webster Anderson Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Chairman, Junior Prom, iT) Bertha Joy Altose Bellingham, Washington Education Margaret von Alvensleben Seattle, Washington Journalism Alpha Phi: Mortar Board: Theta Sigma Phi: A. W. S. Concert Chairman: News Editor of The Daily: Editor of " W " Book: Editor of the Summer School Journal: Associate Editor of Tyee. Kenneth G. S. Anderson Honolulu, T, H. Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Phi. Magnus Ohman Anderson Bellingham, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta. Maurice B. Andrew Yakima, Washington Engineering Phi Kappa Psi: Tau Beta Pi: Kappa Kappa Psi: President, A. S. M.E. Marjorie Sue Andrews Portland, Oregon Fine Arts Alpha Gamma Delta; Gamma Al- pha Chi: Phi Mu Gamma: Cadet Ball Committee: Junior Prom Com- mittee. Elizabeth M. Arnold Seattle, W is ' iln,;} : ' Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Theta. Cedor Aronow Shelby, Montana Law Phi Sigma Kappa: Alpha Delta Sigma; Senior Class Treasurer; Sports Editor Tyee; Chairman of Election Committee; Phi Alpha Delta. 72 SENIORS Sam Aronson Seattle, Washington Science Charles Bader Pjyallup. Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu. W. Parker Arthur Chicago, Illinois Forestry Harold Badger Centralia, Washington Engineering Lester C. Asher Puyallup, Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi. George Bair Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Marie Askren Seattle, Washington Law Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Delta. Cora May Baird Everett, Washington Science Phi Omega Pi. Margaret Asue Wailuku, Maui, Hawai Liberal Arts Priscllla Bakenhus Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu. Robert Audley Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa. Donna Ellen Balch Mercer Island, Washington Business Administration Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Ep- silon Pi; B. A. Council. Catherine Louise Austin Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Phi Eta; President Attic Players. Robert Bale Seattle, Washington Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon; Oval Club; Track; Spiked Shoe Club; Big " W " Club. 73 SENIORS Frederic Ball Seattle. Washington Science Delta Sigma Phi: Pre-medic Club; Intrannural Baseball and Basketball. Herbert N. Ballard Lawrence A. Bayliss San Benito, Texas Civil Engineering Auburn. Washington Engineering A. I.E. E. Burke G. Barker Seattle. Washington Law Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi. Virginia Barnett Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Orchesis. J. Wilford Bates Seattle, Washington Science Delta Kappa Epsilon. Ruth Tyson Bates Tacon a, Washington Education Charles Battle Vancouver, B. C. Science Delta Kappa Epsilon. Edith Beachwood Seattle, Washington Business Administration Alpha Omicron PI; Spurs. Constance Beall Vashon, Washington Library Science Tolo House. Bessie Beckwell Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phrateres. Mae B. Beeler Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Jannes Bell Watseka, Illinois. Lew Merrill Bell Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Upsllon; Oval Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pan Xenia; Varsity Football; Man- ager of Frosh Football. 74 SENIORS Vera F. Bell Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phrateres; Y. W. C. A. Florine Bingham Seattle, Washington Education Phrateres. Elizabeth Bendzak Roslyn, Washington Business Administration Lawrence Bishopp Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon. Olga Bennington Sunnyslde, Washington Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma; Spurs; Women ' s Rifle Team. Montrona Wilhelmina Bitar Hoquiam, Washington Science W. A. A. Willard Bergh Seattle, Washington Journalism Tlllicums; Sigma Delta Chi. Jane Bixby Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu. Phyllis Berry Seattle, Washington Science Beta Phi Alpha; Women ' Club. • ' W Mary E. Bixby Vancouver, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Theta ; Women ' s Var sity Debate; Debate Manager. William Bertsche Great Falls. Montana Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Beta ma Sigma: Alpha Kappa Ps dent Council: B. A. Council Gam- ; Stu. Donald Blackstone Chinook, Montana Science Beta Kappa. Robert D. Best Everett, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Phi. Dorothea M. Blair Seattle, Washington Journalism Alpha Delta Theta; Kappa Phi Campus Christian Council. 75 SENIORS ml l V Maxine Blakemore Sr.jtTie, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Mu Gam- ma Defeated Candidates ' Club; Junior Queen ' s Court; " R. U. R. " Louis Blumenthal Seattle, Washington Law Alice BIythe Vancouver, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Phi. Charles Bollerslev Seattle, Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta. Lillian Bond South Bend, Washington Education Phrateres: President Women ' s " W Club: Field Week Chairman. Kelshaw Bonham Seattle, Washington Science Sigma Nu. Doro-j-hy Bowen Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Women ' s " W " Club; Alpha Kap- pa Delta. Gilbert Bowen Lcs Angeles, California Science Delta Upsilon; Oval Club: Crew; Big " W " Club. Mary Bower Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phrateres. Angus Bowmer Oak Harbor, Washington Education Washington Players. Eleanor Boyles Olympla, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma: A. W. S. Executive Chairman. George Bradburn Seattle, Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi: Pi Mu Chi. Terence Bradshaw Yakima. Washington Business Administration Phi Delta Theta: Pan Xenia; Track. Louise Brakel Seattle. Washington Science Omicron Nu: Y. W. C. A. 76 SENIORS Thelma Braker Brewster, Washington Science Beatrice Briggs Seattle, Washington Science Leo Brand Seattle, Washington Frank Briggs Seattle, Washington Law Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa PsI; Delta Theta Phi: Varsity Kappa ■ Band. Engineering Sigma Phi Sigma. Florence Brandt Seattle, Washington Science Malcolm Brown Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Beta Kappa; Managers ' Council. Advisory Eleanor Bratsberg Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Marlette Brown Waterville, Washington Education Phrateres. Harold Bratsberg Seattle, Washington Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Psi. Kappa Norma Brown Ashton, Idaho Science Virginia Braunberger Kalispell, Montana Fine Arts Alpha Phi. Rachel Brown Los Angeles, California Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Lucille Bresnan Brennerton, Washington Library Science. Florlnda Browne Olympia, Washington Education Women ' s Rifle Team. ?r ,S.. ' - 3 : i k k 77 A SENIORS Carolyn Bryant Seattle, Washington Science Alpha XI Delta; Women ' s " W ' Cliib: Orchesis. Elaine Brygger Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Frank Buckman Wapato, Washington Engineering Intramural Boxing. Be+hene Burch Spo- ane, Washington Journalism Theta Sigma Phi: Dally: Women ' s " W " Club. Tyee; William Burke Seattle, Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha: Beta Alpha Psi . Bar+left Burns Olympia, Washington Engineering Alpha Kappa Lambda: Zeta Mu Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Purple Shield: Varsity Rllle Team. Jannes Butler Lewiston, Idaho Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta. Maury Butler Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma: Oval Club: Chair- man Relay CarnivaL Florence Butike Echo Lake, Washington Science Phrateres. Norris Byers Seattle. Washington Journalism Theta Xi: Sigma Delta Chi. Louise Caccia Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Gordon Calder Los Angeles, California Business Administration Chi Psi: Frosh Football Manager; Managerial Council, Basketball Tournament. Alexander Cameron HIbbIng, Minnesota Education Adelphl: Y. M. C. A.; Football. Alberta Campbell Seattle, Washington Business Administration Alpha Xi Delta. 78 SENIORS Jessie Lou Campbell TenJno, Washington Science Alpha Chi Onnega. Elizabeth Carey Seattle. Washington Library Science Alden Carlson Seattle, Washington Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa; Tau Beta Pi Engineering Council; Cadet Ball Varsity Ball. Arnold Carlson Seattle, Washington Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa. Gladys Carlson Boise, Idaho Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Mortar Board. Helen Carlson Aberdeen, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. Roy Carlson Lynden, Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta. 79 Rufh Carlson Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Spurs. Edwin Carmichael Seattle, Washington Business Administration Theta Chi. Emily Carroway Seattle. Washington Library Science Everal Carson Vancouver, Washington Law Tillicums. Inez Carson Seattle, Washington Science Ellen Cars+airs Elma. Washington Fine Arts Women ' s Educational Association. Margaret Carstairs Lima, Washington Education Women ' s Educational Association. SENIORS Stewart Cato Everett, Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta PI. Hildur Cederquist Everett, Washington Libera! Arts Campus Christian Council: Pres- ident. Spanish Club. Agnes Chambers Portland. Oregon Science P. E. Club. Jess Champers Seattle, Washington Law Acacia. Alvin Chanda Seattle, Washington Chemical Engineering Sigma Phi Sigma; Zeta Mu Ta Kappa Kappa Psi; Varsity Band. Kenneth Chapman Everett, Washington Engineering Phi Kappa Tau. Sylvia Chapman Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi: Y. W. C. A. Coun- cil: " W Books. Ernest Charland Sea ' ' e, Washington Journalism Tlllicums; Daily; Columns: Rifle Teams. Jack Chikata Seattle, Washington Pharmacy Japanese Students ' Club. Margaret Christopher Wenatchee, Washington Fine Arts Beta Phi Alpha: Mu Phi Epsllon; Kappa Phi. Jack Cissna Beiilngham, Washington Law Phi Gamma Delta. Charles Clark Kellogg. Idaho Business Administration Pan Xenia: Alpha Kappa Psi Knights of the Hoolc. Jean Frances Clarke Yakima. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta: Y. W. C. A. Council and Cabinet. Dorothy Clausen Seattle. Washington Law Phi Delta Delta. 80 SENIORS Virginia Clemans Snohomish, Washington Fine Arts Delta Gamma: Mortar Board. Louise Collins Sacramento, California Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Margaret Clennens Seattle, Washington Education Pfil Omega Pi. Ed Clifford Seattle, Washington Law Alpha Stgma Phi. Alfred Coats Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Chi Phi; Knights of hloolc; Soph- omore Class President: Varsity Tennis; Varsity Debate. Roberf Coats Seattle, Washington Mines Tau Beta Pi; Signna XI; Purple Shield; Engineering Council; Pres- ident, Mines Society. Bessie Cochrane Butte, Montana Education Phi Omega Pi. Cecil Collins Spokane. Washington Science Theta Chi; Basketball. Pernina Collins Seattle, Washington Science Secretary, P. E. Club; Orchesls; Dance Drama; Women ' s " W " Club. Willis Cook Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsllon. Juanila Cooney Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Delta Pi: Gamma Epsilon Pi: Treasurer, Y. W. C. A. Evere+fe Cooper Seattle, Washington Business Administration Louise Cooper Seattle, Washington Science Margaref Cooper Seattle, Washington Science Vice-President. P. E. Club: Won en ' s " W " Club. 81 SENIORS U £ Jl Mary Elizabefh Cornu YaUma, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. Elizabeth Corskie Harrison, Idaho Fine Arts Kendall Cosby Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Signna Phi Epsilon. William Cotter Oakland. California Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon. Margaret Coulter Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Margaret Coyle Seattle, Washington Science Kenneth Crosier Seattle, Washington Engineering Acacia. Marlin Crown Seattle, Washington Business Administration Acacia; Beta Alpha PsI. Ponciano Cruz San Nicolas, Philippine Islands Science Sylvester Crynes Portland, Oregon Pharmacy Kappa Psi: Pi Mu Chi, Mildred Culp Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu. Virgil Cunninghann Ellensburg, Washington Journalism PI Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta Chi Dally Editor. Helen Daggett Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Viola Dahlquist Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Theta Upsilon. 82 SENIORS Louise Dalton Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Diantha Dignin Walla Walla, Washington Education Phrateres. Eleanor Danner Robert Dignon Seattle, Washington Seattle, Washington Education Sigma Eta Chi; Campus Chri Council. istlan Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon; Big " W " Club Pan Xenia; Varsity Baseball. Kafherine Darling Elso DILuck Olympia, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega: Lambda Orchesis: Dance Drama. Rho; Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Frank De Bruyn Estelle Director Seattle, Washington Portland. Oregon Business Administration Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Science Kappa Zeta. Esther Demoss Morris Dirstine Seattle, Washington LInd, Washington Liberal Arts Chi Omega. Pre-Medics Kappa Psi. Phyllis Dent Donald Doan Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Mu Al Concert Orchestra. pha; Spolcane, Washington Science Ammoni Socii. Elizabeth Dermond John Dobson Seattle, Washington Renton, Washington Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and Co ' unci!. Law Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi Big " W " Club. -s. 83 SENIORS Gudrun Dockd Everett, Washington Education Phrateres. Dudley Doe Aloha. Washington Liberal Arts Lambda Chi Alpha. Marion Duncan Great Fails. Montana Engineering Delta Slgnna Phi; Tau Beta Pi: Phi Lambda Upsilon: Zeta Mu Tau. Rdy Dupuis Port Angeles. Washington Engineering Delta Psi Delta. I Margaret Dorrance Seattle. Washington Hanriilton Dyer Seattle, Washington 1 Science Phi Omega Pi: Omicron Nu: Kap- pa Phi. Business Administration Beta Kappa: Alpha Kappa Psi Wl ■ Elizabeth Douglas Edwin Eaton ■ Seattle. Washington Yacolt, Washington 1 Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. Marjorle Douglass Aberdeen, Washington Fine Arts Pi Beta Phi; Spring Opera. Virginia Drake I rii] Boach, California LibtT„l Arts Delta Gamma. Dorothy Duncan jualiiu, V ashlngton Science Sigma Eta Chi: Vice-President. W. A. A. Jessie Eaton Pullman, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Sherman Ebbinghouse Seattle, Washington Law Delta Theta Phi: President, Law School Associat ion. Cornelia Edelen SooUle, Washington Library Science Alpha Xi Delia. 84 SENIORS Dwighf Edgell Le Bam, Washington Engineering Vera Eleanor Engel Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Phrateres: Lambda Rho. Frank Edwards Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta SIgnna Phi. Gretchen Erspamer Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Theta. John Edwardsen Tacoma, Washington Business Adrninistration Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade: Pres- ident, Junior Class ' 30. Donald J. Euler Seattle, Washington Engineering Ruby E. Egbert Index, Washington Library Science Dorothy L. Evans Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Kappa Delta. Lynn H. Elder Oak Harbor, Washington Forestry Glen Fairbanks Belllngham, Washington Business Administration Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Marian J. Elder Seattle, Washington Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsllon. Art Fairchild Raymond, Washington Law Alpha Delta Phi; Oval Club. Karl H. Ellerbeck Seattle, Washington Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Tau Beta Pi; Sig- ma XI: A. I. E. E. Ellis Fred Fall Seattle, Washington Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi. 85 SENIORS Dorothea Farmer Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts " Wesley Farmer Seattle. Washington Journalisni Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi Scabbard and Blade. Leona Beryl Ferch Seattle. Washington Science Phrateres; Sigma Eta Chi. Gordon Theodore Ferguson Everetl, Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Ronald Ferguson J ' .- j ' Tie. Washington Pharmacy Kappa PsI. Thomas E. Ferguson Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Crew. William H. Ferguson Beliingham. Washington Law Alpha Tau Omega; President, Junior Class ' 29; Treasurer, Soph- omore Class; Oval Club; Defeated Candidates ' Club; Chairman, Senior Ball. Mary Elizabeth Fisher Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa. Harry Fisher Se3t ie, Washington Engineering Phi Kappa Tau. Robert Fitzgerald Pensacola, Florida Engineering Sigma Nu. Arlea Fletcher Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta. Victor A. Floberg Tacoma, Washington Engineering Phi Kappa Tau. Catherine Ford Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Lambda Rho; Phi Alpha Rho Helen Foster Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts 86 SENIORS Margaret E. Fountain Port Townsend, Washington Education Phrateres. William P. French Seattle. Washington Engineering Acacia: Rifle Team. Herbert Walter Fovargue Aberdeen, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Oval Club; Track Manager; Managers ' Council; Spiked Shoe Club. Virginia Friese Edmonds, Washington Journalism Alpha Delta PI; President, Theta Sigma Phi; Editor 1931 Tyee; Soci- ety Editor Daily. Katherine Fox Seattle. Washington Business Administration Eva Froula Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Delta Delta. William J. Fox, Jr. Butte, Montana Architecture Sigma Pi; Compass and Chart; Atelier. Sylvia Froula Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Delta Delta. Carl M. Franklin Pe Ell, Washington Business Administration Beta Theta PI; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Glee Club. Junkichi Fujimoto Honolulu, T.H. Business Administration Sarah Margaret Franks Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Phi. Rosalie Adele Fumerton Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Omega PI. Jack Dixon Freeman Raymond, Washington Law Pi Kappa Phi; Delta Theta Pi. Gertie Gammell Burton, Washington Business Administration 87 SENIORS Harold W. Gaunce Seattle. Washington Engineering Delta Psi Delta; Phi Lambda Up- silon; Tau Beta Pi; Engineering Council. John Giboney Verdddie. Washington Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha. La Mar H. Gaw Seattle. Washington Science Delta Tau Delta: Big " W " Club; Baseball. Donald Ga+ward Gill Seat ' ie, Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Compass and Chart; B. A. Council. Marjorie G. Gella+ly Wenatchee, Washington Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. President. Mu Phi Epsilon. Dorothy Gill Seattle, Washington Science Sigma Epsilon; Sigma XI. Bayard Gefchell Medford, Oregon Engineering Chi Psi. Walter W. Glaeser Yakima, Washington Business Administration Alpha Kappa Lambda. Angelo Ghiglione Seattle, Washington Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon. Beryl Dee Glasgow Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron PI. Anna Sherwin Gibbons Lancaster, California Science D. A. R.; Women ' s Varsity Rifle Team. Robert J. Gleason Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon: A. I. E. E. Virginia Gibbs Victoria. B.C. Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Nellie Godfrey Seattle. Washington Science Pi Sigma Gamma. 88 SENIORS Xelis Wade Godfrey Donald Gray Lake Stevens, Washington Seattle, Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Theta; Minor Club; A. 1. E. E.; Varsity R Teann; Homeconilng. W " Ifle Science Alpha Tau Omega. Willard F. Goff Seattle, Washington Irene Graybill Walla Walla, Washington Science Pi Mu Chi. Education Phrateres: Spurs. Homer Goldblatt Portland, Oregon Law Ze+a Beta Tau. BobbeHe Goldsmith Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu. Ruth Goss Seattle, Washington Science Alpha Chi Omega; Secretary, Slg- nna Epsllon. Iris Grainger Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts PI Sigma Gamma. Loraine Grant Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Mary Graziano Portland. Oregon Library Science. Beta Phi Alpha. Harry G. Green Seattle, Washington Pharmacy Delta Tau Delta. May Evelyn Gregg Chehdiis, Washington Science Vice-President, Sigma Epsllon. Kenneth Griep Seattle, Washington Education Theta Kappa Theta. Eugene F. Griffin Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts 89 SENIORS James O. Griggs Y 3l.iT ' 3 VV(3sh!ngton Education Leonard Gustafson Seattle. Washington Engrneering .( William Lamon+e Grisham Sedro-Woolley, V ashington Pharmacy Kappa Psi. William H. Hadley Seattle, Washington Engineering Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi: Purple Shield; Managers ' Council; Com- pass and Chart; Varsity Basketball Manager. £C6 - . ,.;. ' . -XT, Ernest A. Gritsch Seattle, Washington Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha; Oval Club; Big " W " Club; Varsity Cager Club: Varsity Basketball. Russell M. Groth Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Elfrlede Gudelius Library Science Richard Guider Hobart, Washington Law Alpha Sigma Phi. Thomas Gundersen L ' j .eview, Washington Engineering Tillicums; A. S. C. E. Alice L. Hagen Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Donald T. Hall Seattle, Washington Science Delta Kappa Epsilon Rufh Virginia Hall San Diego, California Science. Russell N. Hallowell Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Psi Delta. Ramona Haltom Tacoma, Washington Liberal Arts 90 SENIORS Lewis Hamm Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Phi. Mona A. Harrington Coupeville, Washington Science Phrateres: P. E. Club. Gerald A. Haney Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Nu: Oval Club: Fir Tree; Senior Baseball Manager. Richard B. Harris, Jr. Seattle. Washington Forestry Alpha Delta Phi: XI Sigma Pi: Oval Club: President. Big " W " Club: Varsity Crev Captain. Evans A. Manna Wenatchee, Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Phi: Beta Alpha Psi Boxing. Orpha Harrison Bothell. Washington Fine Arts Lambda Rho. Herman L. Hansen Port Angeles. Washington Business Administration Theta Xi. Martha Jane Hart Great Falls. Montana Liberal Arts Alpha Phi: Phi Mu Gamma: Wash- ington Players. Genevieve Harper Edmonds, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu: Athena. Nellie Mae Hartman Everett, Washington Liberal Arts Phrateres. Gustav Harras Walla Walla. Washington Business Administration Byron W. Hay Helena. Montana Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Purple Shield: Varsity Band. Ralph Harriger Ridgefield. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Nat Haynes Seattle. Washington Engineering Oval Club: Big " W " Club: Tau Beta Pi: Scabbard and Blade: Traclc. 91 SENIORS OJL ' lA-J_- ' ' KA- M .■ .« y» .i i William Hall Hays Piedmont, Cdlitornia Business Administration Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Pan Xenia; Chairman, Rally Committee; Business Manager, Tyee. Ralph William Heaphy SeattiC, WashiDv Jon Business Administration Delta Sigma Phi. Fred L. Hecker Dundee, liiinois Business Administration Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Knights of the Hoolc; Stunt Dub. George Henrlkson Ferndale, Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Jared A. Herdlick Seattle, Washington Mines Susan Mary Herlng+on PorrJand, Oreqon Library Science Alpha Phi. Joseph Charles Herron Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Atelier; Board of Control: Chairman, Varsity Ball; Fine Arts Council. Arthur Hlllman Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Kappa Lambda. John Hines Portland, Oregon Engineering Zeta Psi; Senior Intramural Man- ager. Van R. HInkle Olympla, Washington Law Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi. Edward G. Hltt Seattle, Washington Engineering Acacia. George Macdonald Hocking Camas, Washington Pharmacy Dorothy Margaret Hoffman Sunnyside, Washlnqton Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. Miriam Hoffman Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Kappa Phi. 92 SENIORS Rosemary Hohenschild Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Dance Dranna. Donald Hoisington Tdcoma, Washington Business Administration Alpha Tail Omega: Vice-President. A. S. U. W.; Junior Track Man- ager; Alpha Delta Sigma. Charles G. Holga+e Seattle, Washington Forestry Acacia: Compass and Chart. Albin R. Holmes Olympia, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Nu: Oval Club; Fir Tree; Big " W " Club: Football Captain, 1930; Track; Boxing. Ru+h O+alie Holten Seattle, Washington Business Administration Alpha Omicron PI; Vice-President, Gamma Alpha Chi. Theodore Woodruff Holway Seattle. Washington Fisheries Acacia: Varsity Band: Frosh Crew; Football. Reva Berniece Horner Calgary, Alberta, Canada Fine Arts Lambda Rho. 93 William Ludden Horsfall Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Oval Club; Husky Club: Senior Football Man- ager. Charles A. Horsky tHelena, Montana Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Alpha; Purple Shield: Student Council: Debate Man- ager. John Hosfefter Seattle, Washington Science Pi Kappa Alpha. Anne Houiahan Seattle, Washington Science Phrateres. Mildred A. Howard Stanwood. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; A. W. S. Concerts. William S. Howard Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa; President. Mi- nor " W " Club; Sports Editor. Managing Editor, Daily; Tyee. Wally Howe Seattle, Washington Naval Science Phi Kappa Sigma: Board of Con- trol: Alpha Delta Sigma; Co-chair- man Varsity Ball; President, Ad Club; Chairman. Engineers ' In- formal. mtLti SENIORS Paul Howell Beliin jhom, Washington Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma. Elaine W. Hunt Spokane. Washington Education George Hoyt Seattle, Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta: Big " W " Club. Sally Hunt Seattle, Washington Education Chi Omega. James B. Hughes Spokane, Washington Engineering Sigma Nu. Sara Florence Hunt Seattle, Washington Business Administration Kappa Phi: Wesley Club. Lillian Hughes Spokane, Washington Fine Arts Phyllis Hurd Honolulu, Hawaii Liberal Arts Alpha Phi:Y. W. C. A. Bernadine Humphrey Seattle, Washington Science Barbara M. Huston Hartford, Washington Education Phrateres. Vera Humphreys Colfax, Washington Business Administration Alpha Phi. Helen Hyde Seattle, Washington Science lota Sigma Pi. J. Orville Humphries Spokane Bridge, Washington Law Tillicums. Hana IshigamI Bremerton, Washington Business Administration Lewis Hall; Phrateres: Fuyo-Kai. 94 SENIORS William John James Bremerton, Washington Science Beta Kappa; Compass and Chart. L, Arthur Jenkins Centralia, Washington Liberal Arts Be++y Johnson Seattle, Washington Science Sigma Kappa. Inga Jensen Gig Harbor, Washington Science Pi Sigma Gamma. Karen Louise Jernsfrom Chinook, Washington Education D. A. R.: Phrateres. Alfred R. Johnson Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade. Arthur L. Johnson Seattle, Washington Business Administration Chi PsI. Betty Johnson Montesano. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board. 95 Eleanor Mildred Johnson Seat+le, Washington Science Sigma Epsilon. Harold R. Johnson Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Tau Delta. Kenneth Gordon Johnson Seattle, Washington Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Knights of the hloolc; Compass and Chart. Leroy Johnson Seattle, Washington Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi. Stanley Johnson Seattle, Washington Forestry Alpha Sigma Phi. Sterling E. Johnson Parma. Idaho Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Kap- pa PsI; Varsity Band. SENIORS Sylvid Johnson Seattle, Washington Science Edwin Karshner Ac -doe- ' , Wjihington Business Adnnlnistratlon Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Psl; Beta Alpha Psi: Axe and Grind- stone. Wilber R. Johnson Seattle. Washington Business Administration Bert Kauffman Concrete, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa; " W " Club. Virginia Johnston Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Robert A. Keene Seattle, Washington Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha: Alpha Delta Sigma. William Joiner Mount Vernon, Washington Business Administration Kappa Sigma; President, Senior Class; Vice-President, Interfrater- nlty Council; Pan Xenia; Student Council; Business Manager, J. G. V. Elizabeth Kelley Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta; A. W. S. Secre- tary; Standards Chairman. Llewellyn Jordan Seattle, Washington Law Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Delta. Martin V. Kellogg Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Tau Kappa Epsilon. Roger Joseph Seattle, Washington Fine Arts TlMlcums; Knights of the Hook; Dally; Washington Players; Assoc. University Players. Clara J. Kelly Seattle, Washington Science Alpha Delta Theta. Jean Kalmbach Castle Rock, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. Josephine Kempkes Everett, Washington Science 96 SENIORS Helen Kendler Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; President, Vocational Club. Virginia E. King Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Phi Omega Pf. Jennie Kenyon Bremerton, Washington Library Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Women ' s " W " Club. Ward Kinlcade Forsyth, Montana Education Tau Psi; Knights of the Hooit: Stevens Debate Club. Sfuart Kerr Portland. Oregon Business Administration Phi Gannma Delta: Alpha Kappa Psi. George Kinnear Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Chairman. 1929 Crew Drive. Leia Mae Ketchum Seattle, Washinqton Business Administration Alpha Phi. Magdalena Kinney Caldwell, Idaho Education Frederic Ket+enring, Jr. Vancouver, Washington Mines Beta Theta PI; Phi Sigma Tau: Oval Club: Purple Shield: President. Engineering Council; Senior Man- ager Tennis. Doris Kinsey Seattle. Washington Business Administration John Kleiy Tacoma, Washington Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Zeta Mu Tau; Engineering Council. Rufus Kiser Wenatchee, Washington Science Theta Kappa Theta; Oval Club; Fir Tree; Big " W " Club; Track. Hirann Kimball Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Chi Phi; Glee Club. Marion Joseph Klo+h Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Theta Kappa Theta: Scabbard and Blade. 97 SENIORS V. ■JfL-.-fi- ' .U Mabel Kluge Wenatchee, Washington Library Science Phrateres. Harriet May Klumpp Porfland, Oregon Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa. Fred E. Korf man Fort ■: 1 , : ' " jlifornia Forestry Tau Phi Delta. Hannah Kosaka Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Fuyo-Kai. Constance Knapp Davenport. Washington Fine Arts Theta Upsilon SIgrid Koski Aberdeen. Washington Pharmacy Alpha Delta Theta. Masatsugo Kobe Carl Kraft Yolcohama, Japan Butte. Montana Pharmacy Pharmacy Katsuhiro Koda Seattle, Washington Engineering A. S. M.E. Muriel Kragh Cherokee, Oklahoma Science Lewis Hah. Virginia Koester Seattle, Washington Business Administration Sigma Kappa. Charlotte Kucher Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Katharine Korthauer Bellingham, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta. Elva Kucher Seattle, Washington Fine Arts 98 SENIORS Evelyn Kuehn Helena. Montana Science Kappa Kappa Gannma. Ka+herlne Larson Tacoma, Washington Science Anne Ellen Kuker Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa. Celene Lau+ers+eln Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Helen Marie Kwapil Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phrateres. Sara Lavin Spolcane, Washington Education Louise Margaret Lage Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Gamma Delta. Clarence Lay+on Tacoma. Washington Law Theta Chi; Delta Theta Phi, Florence Lamb Hoquiann, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Women ' s En- semble. Helen Elizabeth Lea Tacoma, Washington Science Alpha Omicron Pi; J. G. V. Assist- ant Chairman; Junior Day. Headlee Lamprey Seattle. Washington Science Zeta Mu Tau; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Maxwell Leavi+t Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi. Joseph Landauer Seattle. Washington Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsllon; Wrestling; Scabbard and Blade. Helen Lee Everett, Washington Liberal Arts Lambda Omega. 99 SENIORS Glen Legoe Ferndale, Washington Business Administration John Liersch Vancouver, B. C. Forestry Pi Kappa Phi. Michael F. Lennick Seattle, Washington Business Administration Theta Kappa Theta: Pan Xenia. Arlene LInds+rom Chinook, Washington Education D. A. R.: Women ' s Ensemble. Duncan Lennox Honolulu, T. H. Business Administration Rufh Lingenfelter Los Angeles, California Liberal Arts Richard Lesh Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Psi Upsllon. inga Lirhus Seattle, Washington Education Dorcas Leslie Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Delta Delta Delta: Lambda Rho. Jean Little Honolulu, T.H. Library Science Alpha Phi; Phi Mu Gamma: Wash- ington Players: Spurs. Ariel Lewis Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Delta Delta Delta. S. Donald Livingston Honolulu,!. H. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Cadet Col- onel: President, Scabbard and Blade: Manager. A. S. U. W. Dramatics. Margaret Deighton Leyman Seattle, Washington Education Alpha Omicron Pi; Ad Club. Ruth Loe Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. (00 SENIORS Mildred Logg Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Dorothy Lund Seattle, Washington Science P. E. Club. Dorothy Lohse Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Theta Upsilon; Women ' s Ensemble. Beatrice Lutterman Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha. Wilson B. Loomis Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi. L illian Lux Wenatchee, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Spurs. Herbert Loop Shelton, Washington Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. Josephine Lynch Seattle, Washington Library Science Phi Omega Pi. Amelia Loring Seattle, Washington Business Administration Sigma Eta Chi. Patty Lytel Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board; Vice-President, Senior Class; Y. W. C. A. Council. Ralph Edwin Love Filer, Idaho Business Administration Sigma Nu; Beta Alpha PsI; Super varsity Basketball. Kenneth MacArthur Seattle, Washington Law Theta Kappa Theta; Interfraternity Council Treasurer. Mildred Lovett Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta. Charlotte MacDonald Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Lambda Rho. 101 SENIORS 1 rV Kenne+h MacDonald Olympia. Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta. Be+h Maclnnes Puyallup, Washington Education William McArfhur Seabide, Oregon Business Administration Zeta Psi: 1930 Tyee Business Man- ager: Beta Alpha Psi. Kenneth C. McCannel Seattle, Washington Forestry Helen McCIIn+on Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega: Town Girls ' Vice-President. Kathryn McCormack Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Ken McCoy Spokane, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. Harold J. McDonald Aberdeen. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Boyd McDowell Greenacre, Wasnington Business Administration Varsity Band. George McDowell Perryville. Mtsscu ' i Liberal Arts Richard McDuffie Los Gatos, California Forestry Delta Tau Delta. Margaret McFarland Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha. Charles McGill Seattle, Wo hinqton Science Theta Chi; Phi Sigma: Pi Mu Chi. Charlotte McSinnis Seattle, Washington Library Science Phi Omega PI. 102 SENIORS Helen McKinstry Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Gannma Phi Beta. Jack McLauchlan Seattle. Washington Law Kenneth McLean Whitefish. Montana Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade. Lauretta McNab Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa: Y. W. C. A. Coun- cil; Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. Joe McPherson Brewster, V ashington Forestry Tilllcums. Kenneth Macdonald Olympia, Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta. Richard A. Macfarlane Seattle, Washington Journalism Sigma Nu; Oval Club; Editor of The Daily; Chairman, High School Press Conference; President, Sig- ma Delta Chi; Student Council. 103 Irene Mackay Redlands, California Library Science Delta Gamma. Dorothy Magner Ri chmond Beach, Washington Fine Arts Don Magnuson tvl ica, Washington Journalism Theta XI; Daily. Harold Magnusen Seattle, Washington Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Kappa Psi. Mary Magoon Seattle, Washington Science Alpha Delta Theta: P. E. Club; Orchesls. Arline Elizabeth Mahnken Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Theta Upsllon; Lambda Rho. Mary Alice Mallunn Glendale, California Liberal Arts SENIORS Rose Malneri+ch Enumclaw, Washington Education Humbert Martin Centralid. Washington Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi. Madlalne Lora Marks Boise, Idaho Science Kappa Zeta : Omicron Nu: Spurs. Marguerite Marsolais Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma: Women ' s En- semble. Arthur Vernon Martin Los Angeles, California Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade. Dorothy Roupe Martin Nezperce, Idaho Fine Arts Kappa Phi. Genevieve Martin Seattle, Washington Library Science Zeta Tau Alpha. George Colennan Martin Olympia, Washington Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Kappa Lambda; Tau Beta Pi. Edwin Martinson Harrah, Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Theta: Tau Beta Pi A. I. E. E.; Scabbard and Blade. Walter J. Marx Teller, Alasla Liberal Arts Frederick Mason Portland, Oregon Law Tilllcums Alec Matthews Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Pan Xenia; Track. Marian Matthews Tacoma, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta: Mortar Board; President of A. W. S. Mark A. Matthews, Jr. Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon: Pan Xenia: Board of Control: Crew. 104 SENIORS Leota Mat+ison Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Lambda Rho; Columns. Velma Meredith Richland, Washington Fine Arts Dorothy Matson Seattle. Washington Science Dorothy Anne Mautz Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Betty Maxson Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Delta Zeta. Geraldine F. Meagher Los Angeles, California Education Lambda Omega: Women ' s Varsity Rifle Team: Axe and Grindstone. Geraldine J. Meen Tacoma, Washington Education Zeta Tau Alpha. Jannes J. Mellinger Tacoma. Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu: Scabbard and Blade: Golf. 105 Ruth May Merritt Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa. Evelyn M. Meyers Seattle. Washington Library Science Pi Sigma Gamma: Kappa Phi Edward Michel Everett, Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Katherine Jane Michell Ortonvllle, Minnesota Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Charlotte Startup Millar Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Lambda Omega. Albina Miller Fairbanks, Alaska Liberal Arts Beta Phi Alpha. f ' 41 . SENIORS ■ Dorine Miller Clevc-idnd, Montana Business Administration Francis Miller I J ' rfr it , Virginia Science Signna Nu. Neal E. Miller Bellingham, Washington Science Adelphl: Treasurer, Y. M. C. A. Elizabeth Tabor Mills Omaha. Nebrasita Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa: Mortar Board Francis Charles Mills Kennewictc, Washington Science Tillicums; Adelphi. Seth Minch Abilene, Kansas Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; Oval Club, Daily. Robert A. Minkler Sedro-Woolley, Washington Business Administration Delta Upsilon; Junior Crew Man- ager. Charlotte L. Mitchell Waterville, Washington Science Alpha Delta Theta: Women ' s " W " Club. Doris Mitchell Seattle, W-shington Fine Arts Phrateres. Katherine Micheil Ortonville. Minnesota Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega, Clifford O. Moe Havre, Montana Law Sigma Nu: Phi Alpha Delta. Orville Moellendorf Seattle, Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta. Marna Montgomery Puyallup, Washington Fine Arts Zeta Tau Alpha. Eugene G. Moore Seattle, Washington Science 106 SENIORS Vladimir Alexis Morehodoff Nola E. Muck Seattle. Washington Seattle, Washington Science Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Pi Sigma- Zeta Mu Tau. Ruth Moreland Alpha Muirhead Seattle. Washington Wenatchee, Washington Liberal Arts Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Beth Morgan Walter P. Munroe Hoquiam, Washington Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. Science Theta Kappa Theta: Scabbard and Blade. Francis L. Morris Edward R. Murray Seattle, Washington Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Pan Xenia. Science Senior Representative. Thomas L. Morrow Edwin Otto Naf Tacoma. Washington Kirltland, Washington Law Psi Upsilon. Engineering Alice Moss James Neely Wenatchee, Washington Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. Business Administration Ichiro Mofosaka Crystal Springs, Washington Business Administration Charlotte Ellen Nelson Seattle, Washington Business Administration Alpha Omicron Pi; Secretary, Gamma Alpha Chi. 107 SENIORS Eliena A. Nelson Seattle. Washington Business Adnninistratlon Vice-President. Phrateres; Glee Club. George Owen Nelson Seattle, Washington Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Compass and Chart; Annmoni Socil. Gerald Nelson Enumclaw, Washington Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. Lillian Nelson Freewdter, Oregon Education Phra teres. Arthur T. Ness Juneau. Alaska Science Tau Psi; Phi Lambda Upsllon. fsAax Newberry Coupeville, Washington Science Sigma Pi. Carl L. Newstrom Seottle, Washington Engineering Sf ' .-rotflrv Treasurer, A. S. M. E. James Byron Nichols S. ■■ . .-. ■ ■ Fine Arts Theta Xi; President, Phi Mu Alpha; Sigma Alpha: Glee Club. Ray H. Nichols Sterling, Colorado Fisheries Fresh Crew; Glee Club. Anna Brownell Noble Everett, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Ruth Norberg Le-wistcn, Idaho Libera! Arts Delta Gamma. Elizabeth Norman Centralia, Washington Library Science Alpha Gamma Delta. Charles H. Norrls Pendleton, Oregon Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ruth Carol Nunan K.(.-tchiian, Aloikj Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi. 108 SENIORS Walter Verne Nusbaum Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. Elizabeth Nye Glendive, Montana Library Science Phi Mu. Ruth E. Nystrom Brush Prairie, Washington Education Lambda Rho. Frank O ' Brien Seattle. Washington Science Phi Gamma Delta. Hugh p. O ' Donnell, Jr. Aiber+a. Canada Forestry Alpha Kappa Lambda. Elizabeth O ' Leary Seattle, Washington Education Phrateres. Ka+herine Olsen Portland. Oregon Education Alpha Chi Omega. Eilert Olson La Center, Washington Business Administration Evelyn C. Olson Minot, North Dakota Science Alpha Phi. Harry L. Olson Yakima, Washington Law PI Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Phi: Knights of the Hook; Varsity Band. ;r- ' 1 - Fred K. Ogura Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Atelier. Jun Okazaki Seattle, Washington Business Administration Thelma M. Olson Mount Vernon, Washington Liberal Arts Phrateres; Newman Club: Spanish Club. Lee Olwell Everett, Washington Business Administration Theta Delta Chi; Baseball Man- ager: Oval Club. 109 SENIORS " = ' ¥t Gordon B. O ' Nell Seattle. Washington Science James M. Opiand Olympic, Washington Business Administration Zeta Psi. Virginia Opsvig Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu Gamma; Associated Uni- versity Players: Washington Play- ers. Sadami Orii Tokyo, Japan Liberal Arts Edna Urania Ostberg Kirlcland, Washington Science Sigma Epsilon. Betty Osterman !jeattic, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. George Kakuji Otsubo Aui urn, Wrr.hin jTon Liberal Arts President. Japanese Students ' Club: Student Council. Roberta Pace Nampa. Idaho Library Science Delta Zeta. WillineJ. Padley Spolcane, Washington Law Phi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; P. Sigma Alpha. Rose Palacio Republic oi Panama Fine Arts Alpha Delta Theta. Elinor Palmer Medtord, Oregon Library Science Kappa Phi. Rex Palmer Seattle, Washington Science Phi Gamma Delta; Oval Club: Big " W " Club: Football. George M. Palo Bothell, VVaihin9ton Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi; Zeta Mu Tau; A. I. £. E. Jane C. Parish c u ver. Washington Science Alpha Chi Omega. no SENIORS Charles Parker Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Oval Club; Senior Crew Manager. Charles T. Pearson Tdcoma, Washington Architecture Chi Phi; Tau Sigma Delta; Atelier. D. Bruce Parrish Seattle, Washington Engineering Crew; A. I. E. E. Virginia A. Parrish Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi. Alexander M. Par+ansky Vladivostolc. Russia Science Zeta Mu Tau; Sigma Pi Sigma. Lysle Paterson Forest Grove, Oregon Business Administration Robert Paulus Seattle, Washington Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Beulah Pearce Washtucna, Washington Science Sigma Kappa. Laura G. Peltier Seattle, Washington Education Norman J. Penick Everett, Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta; Xi Sigr Knights of the Hook. Darthea Peniston Seattle, Washington Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Athena. Quintin Pearnnan Peniston Seattle. Washington Science Alpha Delta Phi. Maynard L. Pennell Seattle, Washington Engineering PI Kappa Phi; Zeta Mu Tau; Tau Beta Pi: Student Council; Pres- ident, Y, M. C. A. . Crosby Pendleton 1 Everett, Washington H Business Administration B! ' Phi Gamma Delta; Oval Club: H • " W " Club; Track. tm t fi III SENIORS Josephine Pennington Seattle, Washlnq- n Liberal Arts Beta Phi Alpha. Elsie A. Peterson Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Lambda Omega. Glenn R. Peterson Seattle. Washington Business Administration Acacia: Kappa Kappa Psi. Howard M. Peterson Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Phi. Kenneth Peterson hHonolulu, Hawaii Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Phi. William L. Petty Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Ralph L. PhilllppI Engineering Phi Kappa Tau: A. S. M. E. Rosamond Phillips Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Phi Mu Alpha Orchestra: String Ensemble. Bruce W. Pickering Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Tau Delta. Emelia Helene Pierog Winloclc, Washington Science Phrateres. Gertrude Pinney Seattle, Washington PI Sigma Gamma: Women ' s Var- sity Debate Team. Eleanor Plamondon Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Mortar Board: Chairman, J. G. V. Florence Pfefferle Giles C. Plymire Calyary, Aiberta. Canada Seattle. Waihin ton Liberal Arts Science Lambda Omega. 112 SENIORS Allan Pomeroy Seattle, Washington Law Signna Pi: Phi Alpha Delta; Chair- man. Varsity Ball: Senior Council: A. S. U. W. Graduate Represe n- tative. Julia Elizabeth Post Los Angelei, California Liberal Arts Delta Zeta: Axe and Grindstone. Carleton Prather Seattle, Washington Education Clarence B. Qualheim Seattle, Washington Science Milbert Franklin Price Sunnyside, Washington Journalism Theta Kappa Theta: Varsity Band: Wrestling Team. Betty Wallace Pritchard Seattle, Washington Education Kappa Delta: Zeta Phi Eta: Ham- mer and Coffin: Columns Staff: Axe and Grindstone. Lee Proffitt Centralia, Washington Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. Ernest John Pugh Victoria, British Columbia Engineering Pi Kappa Phi: Crew: A. I. E. E.; Varsity Golf. 113 Beatrice Louise Raber Tacoma, Washington Pine Arts Zeta Tau Alpha: Secretary. Senior Class: Secretary of J. G. V.: A. S. U. W. Election Assistant Chair- man. Rachel Venetia Raby Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Phrateres. Guy R. Ramsey Seattle, Washington Forestry Alpha Kappa Lambda. Julius Ramstedt Wallace, Idaho Engineering Phi Kappa PsI; Oval Club: " W " Club: Football: Track. Elwood Rankin Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Phi Kappa Psi. Lenora Marie Raudenbush Tacoma. Washington Business Administration Phi Omega PI. SENIORS Nellie Luella Raudenbush Tdcoma, Wdsh.ngJon Business Administration Phi Omega PI. Paris EvereH Renshaw Spokane, Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu. Ernest E. Raymond Seattle. Washinatcn Science Pi Kappa Alpha: Engineering Council; Junior Tract: Manager. Harold H. Rhodes F ur iai.b . Washington Education Felix Rea North Bend. Washington Law Sigma Chi: Phi Alpha Delta; Badger Debate. EInno M. Richards Tacoma, Washington Business Administration Chi Phi; Varsity Debate Manager. Sarah Louise Read North Vernon, Indiana Library Science PI Slqma Gamma: Kappa Phi. Swanhild Richardson Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Lambda Omega. Ruth Redmond Snohomish, Washington Science Kappa Phi: Omlcron Nu. S.Allan Ridpa+h Seattle. Washington Business Administration Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psl; Pan Xenla. Paul E. Reine KIrlcland. Washington Science Adelphi; Tillicums; Sigma PI Sig- ma. Lee Ronald Risk Seattle, Washington Business Administration John Reitze Seattle, Washington Engineering Sigma Nu. Clyde O. Risk Seattle. Washington Business Administration President. Beta Alpha Psl; Beta Gamma Sigma: 6. A. Council. 114 SENIORS Francis Risser San Francisco, California Engineering Phi Kappa Tau: Compass and Chart; A. S. M. E. Helen Ritchie Tacoma, Washington Science Dean Rosellini Tacoma, Washington Business Administration Pan Xenia. Naomi Roberson Puyallup, Washington Science Pi Sigma Gamma. Stewart Robertson Seattle, Washington Delta Tau Delta. Grace Helen Robinson Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Spurs. Eugene Roehm Tacoma. Washington Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Crew Edgar Rogge Seattle. Washington Science Sigma Phi Epsilon. 115 Doris Evelyn Rossbach La Grange, Illinois Library Science Phi Omega PI. Denton D. Rossell Mount Vernon. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma: Golf. Gene Rossman Vancouver, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta. Frank Rostedt Tacoma, Washington Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon; Beta Alpha Psi; Varsity Band. Ellen Rowland Tacoma. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Phi: Mortar Board; Pres- ident. Y. W. C. A. Anita Rubenstein Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Zeta. Jk.. t SENIORS « y M m . C. R. Rueger Seattle, Washington Architecture Tau Sigma Delta. Henry Russell SeolTie, Washington Law Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and 6ldde. Irene Russell Seattle. Washington Science Y.W.C. A. Cabinet. Mary Ellen Russell Seattle, Washington Science Phrateres; Mu Sigma. Mary Ann Ru+ledge Sedftle, Washington Education Sororia. Dorothy Jean Ryan Sumner, Washington Fine Arts Frank W. Ryan Bremerton, W jshington Law Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; Varsity Debate. Ru+h Sackerson Cenrraiia, Washington Liberal Arts Phrateres. Vernon Saindon Chehalls, Washington Business Administration Theta Delta Chi. Arling Sannerud Bend, Oregon Education Naomi Saph Morgan Hill, California Science Charles Stewart Sargent SeaJtie, Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Theta: A. I. E. E. John Sarginson Seattle, Washington ForesTry Sigma PI. N. Kenneth Sather Mount Vernon, Washington Fine Arts Lambda Ch! Alpha: Phi Mu Al- pha: Kappa Kappa Psl; Varsity Band: Varsity Glee Club. 116 SENIORS Richard F. Schacht Burlington, Washington Law Phi Gamma Delta: Phi Delta Phi. Muriel C. Schuchard Auburn, Washington Education Phrateres. Milner Schaefer Seattle, Washington Science Margaret Schwartz Reardon, Washington Business Administration Hans P. Schinnell Du Pont, Washington Engineering Acacia. Dorothy Allen Scott Seattle, Washington Journalism Phrateres; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Delta. Henry Schmidt Seattle, Washington Law Delta Upsilon; Varsity Crew; Oval Club: Big " W " Club. Albert Shaughnessy Auburn, Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Theta. Miriam Scholl Seattle, Washington Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Omicron Nu. Homer Shepard Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts O. Harry Schrader, Jr. Seattle, Washington Forestry Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Golf. Hazel Jeanne Sherman Seattle. Washington Education Pi Sigma Gamma. Lillian Barbara Schrelber Twin Falls. Idaho Science Leslie Sherman Portland, Oregon Science Zeta Beta Tau. 117 r??i! SENIORS Orville Shier Bernice Sisler Seattle. Washington Seattle. Washington Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha: A. I. E. E. Science Theta Upsilon. Jean Shipley Elmo Slaffery Seattle, Wcishlngton Buciciey. Washington Business Administration Alpha Gamma Delta. Forestry Tau Phi Delta. Richard H. Shore++ Warren R. Slemmons S ' j j ' tle, Washington Eliensburg, W ' .,l- ;■ Business Administration Delta Chi. Law Psi Upsilon. Leo Shulman A. Macrae Smith, Jr. Seattle, Washington Bellingham, Washington Business Administration Sigma Alpha Mu: Pan Xenia; Beta Gamma Sigma; Purple Shield. Science Alpha Delta Phi. Miriam Louise Sill Constance Smith Botholl. Washington Seattle, Washmgton Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Theta: Kappa Phi. Fine Arts C. Allen Singer Elizabeth E. Smith Seattle, Washington V in . uver, Washington Business Administration Theta Xi. Library Science Kappa Alpha Theta. L. Orth Sisennore Janet Smith Fort Klamath, Oregon Seattle, Washington Law Phi Kappa Sigma; Delta Theta Phi. Science Alpha Phi. lis SENIORS Josephine H. Smith Hoquiam, Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Alpha Chi; Athena. Kennefh Stanford Seattle, Washington Engineering Acacia. Margaret Louise Smith South Pasadena, California Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Lambda Rho. Ruth Snider Puyallup. Washington Liberal Arts Theta Upsilon; Kappa Phi. Eleanor Sorenson Forsyth. Montana Education Kappa Delta. John Soth Kennewick. Washington Business Administration Zeta Psi. Arthur C. Spencer, Jr. Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon. Victor B. Staadecker Seattle, Washington Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon. Frank C. Stanley Los Angeles, California Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon. Isabel Stead Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Women ' s " W " Club; Women ' s Ensemble. Marcus Stedman Palo Alto, California Fine Arts Delta Chi. Herbert Nels Steen Concrete, Washington Engineering Varsity and R.O.T.C. Rifle Team. Edward Francis Stevens, Wenatchee, Washington Engineering Ammoni Socli. Henrietta Ann Stevens Seattle. Washington Science Alpha Delta Theta. I 19 SENIORS Don Sfewart SecjTJ.e, Washington Mines Delta Upsilon. Solveig Jean Strand SeaTTre. WashingTon Liberal Arts Margaret Stinchfield Hoqulam, Washin -c- Science Chi Omega. Pauline Strang ■ ■• oco. WasningTon Fine Arts Phi Mu. Wilnna Sfoehr Boise. Idaho Business Administration Phi Omega Pi. Manfred Stromberg Electron, Washington Education Loren B. Stone SeattJe. Washington Business Administration Sigma PI: President, Alpha Delta Sigma. Robert Studebaker New York City, N. Y. Law Sigma Nu. Priscilla Storey Sea " le,;-gton Science Aloha Phi- Sioma Epsilon. Wilfred Stump V Alaska Law Sigma Nu. Harold E. Stowell Cashmere, Washington Ruth Stwalley Seattle, Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi. Science Women ' s " W " Club; Orchesis Robert Strain Seattle, Washington Business Administration Zeta Psi: President, Oval Club; President, Student Council. James H. Sullivan Seattle, Washington Business An ' nnlnlt + rAtinn 120 SENIORS Agnes Sunnell Mount Verncn, Washington Education Phrateres. Barbara Tanberg Sea + tie, Washington Liberal Arts Elvera Sunnell Mount Vernon, Washington Fine Arts Phrateres. Virginia Tartar Seattle, Washington Science Theta Upsllon; Secretary, Omicron Nu. Henry E. Swanson Seattle, Washington Engineering Beta Theta Pi: Oval Club: " W " Club: Basketball Captain. Be+ty Taylor Seattle, Washington Journalisnn Sigma Kappa: Theta Sigma Phi: Associate Editor, Tyee: Dally. Thorild Swanson Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Clarence Grant Taylor Santa Cruz, California Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega: Associate Ed- itor, Columns: hiammer and Cof- fin: Washington Players. Rex Sweet- Seattle, Washington Fisheries Delta Sigma Phi: Golf. Stanley A. Taylor Sequlm, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. Jeannette Sykes Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Pi: Defeated Candi dates ' Club. lona Tetft Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Phi Omega Pi: Women ' s Ensemble Gamma Alpha Chi. Chika Takahashi Seattie, Washington Fine Arts Helen Tegtmeier Bothell. Washington Education Alpha Gamma Delta. 121 SENIORS Dorothy Tennanf Virginia Thompson Sejttjo W3i ' ilr.5ton Sait Lale Cit, U-3- Liberal Arts Chi Omega: President. Alpha Chi; President, To Secretary. Varsity Ball. Gamma n Girls: Education Dorothy Thiele Walter G. Thomson Sejttle, Washington Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Theta Upsllon; Delta Phi Alpha. Forestry Tau Phi Alpha. Lloyd Thomas Robert Thorne Bellingham, Washington Renton. Washington Science Alpha Kappa Lambda: PI da Upsilon. I Lamb- Mines Sigma Phi Epsilon. Mary Thomas Harry Thurlow T. coma, Washington Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Intercollegiate Knights. Marvin Thomason Roy Tichenor Sandpoint, Idaho Seattle, Washington Business Adnninistration Pi Kappa Phi. Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. Evaline Thompson Louise Tidball Everett, Washington Aberdeen, Washington Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamnna. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Grace Thompson Caroline Leona Tolbert I jcjm.j, Washington Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phratores. Education Sororia. 122 SENIORS Melecio E. Toledo Santiago, Isabela, P. I. Liberal Arts Pi Sigrna Alpha; Adelphl. Claire Tomowske Spokane, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa: J- G. V. Luella Trin+erud Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Alice Mary Tomowske Roy Trolson Spolcane, Washington BucUey, Washington Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; J. G. V. Acacia. Bert A+her+on Tucker Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Washington Players; All-Univer- sity Plays. W. Kenneth Tope Grand Junction. Colorado Business Administration Gordon Trezise Toit. Washington Business Administration Sigma Phi Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psl. 123 Will A. Tucker Cheney, Washington Education Tau Kappa Epsilon. Lawrence Townsend David Tueli Vader, Washington Tacoma, Washington Science Journalism Beta Kappa; Pi M u Chi Phi Dally. Sigma. Dorothy Trathen Louise Tulloch Seattle, Washington Fri day Harbor, Washington Liberal Arts Fine Arts PI Beta Phi. Phi Omega Pi. Avanelle Twedten Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. SENIORS Donald Uber Ford Van Voorhis Seattle, Washington Seattle, Wai ' .in,.i!,;r, Fisheries Beta Kappa: Scabbard and Blade. Engineering Carl Uhden Gertrude Van V oerden Seattle, Vv ' ashlngton Seattle, Washington Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa. Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma. Susuma Umemo+o Faire Van Woert Wapato. Washington Seattle, Washington Business Administration Japan Society. Journalism. So+ero G. Ureta Elizabeth Vaughan Ibdbela, P. 1. Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I.E. E. Science Sigma Pi Sigma: Zeta Mu Tau. Philip Van Horn Stanley Velikanje T comd, Washington Yakima, Washington Science Psi Upsllon. Law Theta Chi: Delta Theta Phi. Richard Van Horn Gertrude Vercoe Tacoma, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Epsllon Burlington. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. Alice Van Leuven Paul Verd Wonatchee. Washington Arlington, Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta. Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon; A. 1. E. E. 124 SENIORS George Vidal Deer Lodge, Montana Business Administration Alpha Delta Phi; Business Man- ager of The Daily. Glr+on Viereck Bremerton, Washington Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon; Oval Club; President of the A. S. U. W. Richard W. Vinal Mercer Island. Washington Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. John T, Vlaslch Seattle, Washington Business Administration John Vogler Seattle, Washington Business Administration Theta XI; Alpha Kappa Psi. Alice Von Pressen+in Belllnghan " . Washington Science Beta Phi Alpha. Sylvia Vopni Seattle, Washington Libera! Arts Sigma Xi; Zeta Mu Tau; Sigma Pi Sigma. 125 Beatrice Wahl Everett, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Dorothy Walsner Sheridan. Wyoming Liberal Arts Phrateres. Eleanor Wallace Wilbur, Washington Science Alpha Chi Omega. JanDes Warren Wallace Burlington, Washington Electrical Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; Vice-President, Engineering Council. Merrill Wallace Bremerton, Washington Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi. Barbara Mary Walter Seattle, Washington Education a Henning Wal+ersdorph Seattle. Washington Business Administration Theta Kappa Theta. rsf SENIORS ' - 4 I Margaret Ward Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Kappa Phi. Helen Wernham Billings, Montana Science Richard Ward Hosea O. White Seattle, Washington Meyers Falls. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa; Junior Man- ager of Crew. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. Mary Jane Washburn James A. White Wallace, Idaho Mount Vernon, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Xi Delta. Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. 1. E. E. Shailer F. Webster Keith Whiting Wenatchee. Washington Seattle, Washington Business Administration Theta XI: Alpha Delta Sigma; Track. Science Sigma Chi; Tract; Big " W " Club Spiked Shoe Club. Luell Weed Anna Wick Seattle, Washington Seattle. Washington Physical Education Alpha Delta Theta; Mortar Board: Education Phrateres. Spurs. Thora L. Wellman Leonard Wilcox Index, Washington Gold Bar, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Lewis Hall. Law Delta Tau Delta. Mildred Welsh Mount Vernon, Washington Science Kappa Delta. Jean Wilkinson Claremont, Cdlifornia Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta. 126 SENIORS Alun B.Williams Seattle, Washington Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha: A. E. E. Jessie Ada Wilson Wenatchee. Washington Education Phrateres. Catherine Williams Chinook. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. Robert D. Wilson Seattle, Washington Business Administration Lander Hall: Alpha Kappa Psi Adelphi: Pan Xenia. Edith Williams Salt Lal e City. Utah Library Science Patrick Henry Winston Seattle, Washington Law Alpha Delta Phi: Phi Delta Phi, James Williams Taconna, Washington Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon. Joseph Wolf Roy. Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu. Katherine M. Willis Goldendale. Washington Journalism Theta Sigma Phi: Tyee: Daily. James Woodford Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta PI: Yell King. Frances Wilson Seattle, Washington Science PI Beta Phi. Judith Anne Woodrow Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Spurs. Jean Elizabeth Wilson Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts John Knox Woodruff Seattle, Washlngt.c.n Business Administration Sigma PI: Beta Alpha Psi Xenia. Pan 127 SENIORS Ruth E. Woodworth Seattle, Washington Science Pi Beta Phi. Allan D. Yost Edmonds. Washington Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi: Pan Xenia: Pres- ident, Compass and Chart, Dorothy Worcester Seattle. Washington Science Alpha Delta Theta ; President. Sig- ma Epsilon. Marjorie Young Devil ' s Lale, North Dalcota Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta. Virginia Worcester Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Theta; Mortar Board; Student Council, Clarence J. Zintheo, Jr. Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi: A mmoni oocii. John C. Worthington Quilcene, Wcjshington Business Administration Phi Kappa Sigma, Josephine Allen Wdldron, Washington Science J. Gordon Wright Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Oval Club; Daily Editor; Student Council. Richard Barmon Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Frank Toranosuke Yabuki Bellevue. Washington Engineering Japanese Students ' Club. Leora I. Barry Loomis, Vvasnington Pharmacy Boris Yashanoff ',i,, Wjilnnqton Business Administration Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Frances Bit+ner Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Alpha Chi; Dj Columns. ily; 128 SENIORS Ray Bontemps Seattle, Washington Engineering Engineering Council; AmmonI SocII. Orin C. Cassmore Seattle. Washington Science Beta Kappa; Dally: Tyee; Columns. Charles Clarkson Seattle, Washington Business Administration Pan Xenia; Big " W " Club; Track; Spiked Shoe Club. Leonllda Mozzone Seattle, Washington Pharmacy Iota Sigma Pi; Sigma XI. M. Kathleen Peters Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Opera. Kathryn P. Schellenger Ralston, Washington Journalism Gamma Alpha Chi; hiammer and Coffin; Dally; Columns. Ralph C. Shaffer Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Chi Psi; Editor of Columns. Robert Showacre Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts Beta The+a Pi; Business Manager of Columns: Alpha Delta Sigma. Sidney David Spear Cashmere, Washington Liberal Arts Adelphi; Oval Club; Tau Kappa Alpha: Pi Sigma Alpha; Vice- President, Student Council; Var- sity Debate. Teru Watanabe Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Donald H. Webster Spokane. Washington Law Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Delta. Pauline Wiseman Yakima, Washington Education v O lii « n 129 Fortner, Wright, Mathias, Swygard Junior Class . John Forkner Dorothy Wright Olive Mathias Billie Loomis Kline Swygard - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer William Drury. Chairman Robert Bonahal Ross Dill Jane Dixon JUNIOR-SENIOR BARN DANCE COMMITTEE Frances hledges Henry Kotkins Nancy Lawshe Laura Martin Jane Shape Leo Stout Dorwood Witske Ross Dill. Chairman Ethel Chilen GARB COMMITTEE Alice Horstman Helma Laird Caroline Limbach Don Metcalf Jack Vogel Ed Henry. Chairman Bud Barclay Al Bird Henry Metcalf, Chairman Audrey Ames Bud Barclay Thelma Beck Margaret Chambreau Ed Chase Mary Chrlstianson Bud Cohn Ruth Evans Chester Griggj Alice Horstman Fred Henry Margaret Clyde Virginia Powell. Helen Moldstad PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Tommy Franks Beverly Holtenhouse Perry Johnson JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Frances Hedges Ed Johnson Perry Johnson Henry Kotkins Caroline Limbach Billie Loomis Alda Martell Jean Mclntyre Raleigh Nelson Donald Metcalf Jack Perry JUNIOR GIRLS ' VODVIL General Chairman Assistant Chairmen Dorothy Wright Jack Pe rry Helen Moldstad Clarence Winberg Al ZIngmark Helen Pickrell George Ruggles Roy Seagraves Lloyd Sell Eleanor Stark Nancy Strother Leo Stout Gladwyn Stuart Clarence Suligir Hans Warjone Clarence Winberg Evelyn Washburn Secretary Business Manager 130 Junior Day Activities In the Canal Junior Class Review . . . " ROM ITS FIRST meeting of the year in Denny Hall, the Junior Class has been setting a prec- edent in the matter of democratic appointments and activities. Every class member who wished to make a com- mittee had the chance, and work was started in earnest. The Junior-Senior Barn Dance was given by the two upper classes as a " Bovine Brawl. " Then Junior Prom, as a glamorous dance of shadows, took place on February thirteenth, at Eagles Auditorium, with hiarry Metcalf as gen- eral chairman. Putting In four months ' preparation for the annual Junior Girls ' Vodvil, Margaret Clyde, chairman of the com- mittee In charge, presented a produc- tion full of clever campus talent. The Juniors are certainly In the front ranks athletically. Merle Hufford and Paul Schwegler played in the Confer- ence football scrimmages. Ralph Cair- ney, of basketball fame, was elected captain of the basketball team for next year. The Junior Class is well repre- sented on the basketball team — besides Cairney, there are Jack Neff and " Shorty " West representing the Junior class. At last the class is ready for the final act of its college career and is striving to attain a Senior status. 131 awwH —iy g Aagaard. Wilson. Beal. Brown Sophomore Class . . . Tekla Aagaard Martin Wilson Maxine Beal Marney Brown President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Henry Kay. Chairman George Dudley Luclle Same GARB COMMIHEE Herb Metcalf Cliff Mortenson Gladys Schuh Virl Smith Barbara Stolle Robert White William Hayes, Cole Comings. Chairmen Dorothy Bayles Jim Bryson Walt Burbank Melvin Condogeorge DUES COMMIHEE Wendell Duncan Alberta Edmonds Walt Fallon Esther Logan Helml Louko Virginia Phelps Fritz Powell William Taylor Mildred Vredenburg Violet Walters Robert Sletterdahl, Chairman Vera Banks Hermie Bauer Betty Boyles William Campbell Marian Cysew kl Jean Eagleson Dorothy Erickson Ray Finn Jim Galbraith FALL DANCE COMMIHEE ' j-i-orqe Garbor Gertrude Gundlach Harrllyn Jones Roberta Hunt Elizabeth Kevin Marian Markey Hugo Metzler Kermit Micklebust Jane Moseley Marian Moser Evelyn Richards Ed Russell William Rustad Gladys Sciiuh Ro vell Smith Lyman Tondel Phyllis Vernon Bud Welaver Stuart Welch William White Fern Whyjtt 132 A Close Motnent in fhe Annual Frosh-Soph Bag Drag Tussle Sophomore Class Review . . . IhE CLASS of 1933 began activities in earnest in their Freshman year, and this year, continu- ing their many activities as Freshmen, the second-year men started off last fall with an all-university informal at the Broadmoor Golf Club. The 30-day beard-growing contest, an annual event, originated by the class of 193! and now a tradition, was cli- maxed when hlugh Miracle, Stuart Welch, Francis hHuggard, Richard But- ler, Robert Hutchinson, Charles Har- rold, James Dugan, Jerry Boyle and Conrad Dyar were awarded prizes for the outstanding qualities which their beards possessed. A Bag Drag with the Frosh class re- sulted in favor of the latter, although the contest was fast and furious to the finish. Considerable furore was caused when bystanders routed the tussle by calling out the district fire department. The Sophomores ' new henna jackets were objects of favorable comment on and off the campus. They are very dis- tinctive, and something different in class garb. A spring dance and another election completed the calendar for these pros- pective upperclassmen and left them ready and eager for upperclass ac- tivities. 133 NIclcols. Ball. Firnstahl, Hanselman Freshman Class . . . Norwood Nlckols .- Illsley Ball Madelon Flrns+ahl. Evelyn Hanselman . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer STANDING CHAIRMEN Maury Johnson _ Social William Lockwood Frosh Garb Ed Davies Ruric Todd, Roberf McCleary, Evelyn Hanselman - Publicity Finance Committee Ed Hermison FROSH-SOPH BAG DRAG CHAIRMEN Lloyd Sebraw Robert Gray, Chairman Ed Hermison Robert Humphrey FROSH " RHYTHM BALL " Margaret Lowery Herb Metcalf EdOstling Dorothy Ostund Delorls Totten Robert Gray SPRING INFORMAL GENERAL CHAIRMEN Maury Johnson 134 Traditions Waver as Fiosh Invade Denny Steps Freshman Class Review . . . In spite of the cus- tomary suppression of Freshmen, the class of 1934 has declared itself worthy of the name of Washington. At the beginning of the year the old question of traditions was raised; but out of the original traditions only that of green hats and moleskins for men was salvaged. The women wore small, green suede badges bearing the numer- als ' 34. At the Frosh-Soph Bag Drag, the Freshmen emerged triumphant with a margin of four sand bags; thus proving the Freshmen to be superior to the Sophomores. The Jazz hHop, managed by Robert Gray, which was held at the Queen Anne Club the night of the Varsity Ball, gave the Freshmen an opportunity to express their general good spirit and they began social activities with a big success. The Spring Informal, under the guid- ance of Robert Gray and Maury John- son, was a charming affair and very well attended. In view of all their success as Fresh- men, the class of 1934 should prove a most remarkable Sophomore class, and big things may be expected of them. 135 4 PUBLICATION THE EDITORIAL AND BUSINESS STAFF VIRGINIA FRIESE, Ed.tor-in-Chief. WILLIAM HAYS, Business Mcnager. TYEE EDITORIAL STAFF Edi+or-in-Chief Virginia Friese Associate Editors Margaret von Alvensleben. Betty Taylor Assistant Editors . . Eileen Gormley. Margaret Moore Art Editors Jaci Sproule. Barbara Heiser Assistant Leota Mattison A. S. U. W. Fern Whyatt Assistants.- Mary Curran. Virginia Robinson, Mildred Standley, Steve Lea Administration Ruth Alexander Assistants .. Harold Bailey, Marguerite Butler. Barbara Castlennan, Lois Delano Classes Eleanor Stark Assistants - Jean Hart. Helen Pringle Athletics .. Cedor Aronow Assistants Hubert Blonk, Orin Cassnnore, William Howard, Richard McCurdy. Bob Trumbull Women ' s Activities Mildred Larson. Shirley McGregor Assistants Margaret Anderson, Ruth Cole. Elizabeth Bertsche, Margaret Davies. Margaret Miller Publications Marion Brooks Assistant Nancy Coleman Drama. Music. Debate Margaret Moore Assistants Elsie Albrecht. Marlon Hoska. Elizabeth Little Organizations Lois Flohr Assistants Marian Craig, Joyce Gorman. Deane Morgan. Annabelle Murray. Alice Shinozaki Society Marlon Bell Assistant Helen Lane Sororities Eileen Gormley Assistants . Helen Gormley. Jean Thomas. Louise Treen Fraternities -- Lawrence Hubbard Assistants -- Melvin Kohler, Harold Mansfield Honorarles Gwen Campbell Assistants Helen Beneker. Alice Howard. Marion Purvis. William Wynn-Jones Eileen Gormley Helen Gormley Assistant Copy Katherine Willis Assistants Marlon Brooks, Margaret Asch, M jarlon Marchand. Emilia Radovan Office Managers Lois Flohr. Margaret Moore Assistants Eli izabeth Bertsche, Astha Cartmell. Marcella Crabtree. Katherine Sudik, Ruth Kirchlaine. Leona Knight. Betty Ludington. Annabelle Murray. Yvonne Nicolle, Lydia Mohr. Evelyn Thoner, Mildred Standley. Fredrilta Rylano TYEE BUSINESS STAFF But!nei Manager Advertising Monoq Assistants Glen Goddord, Robert Hayden. Lawrence McDonald Miles Thomas, Donald White, Robert Yeomans William Hays Lewis Rains Barney Anderson, Fred Campbell, Circulation Ma a Jt f Raleigh Nelson Assistants William Saunders, Mary Chrlstianson. Emilia Radovan, Ellena Nelson, Bob Helberg, Ger- trude Poitras, Mildred Vredenburg, Leverett Richards, Merle HuHord. Alice Charland 140 COLUMNS EDITORIAL AND BUSINESS STAFF RALPH SHAFFER, Editor. ROBERT SHOWACRE, Business Monager. COLUMNS EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Ralph Shaffer Associate Editors Clarence Taylor, Berne Jacobsen Contributing Editor Berne Jacobsen Assistant Editors Jannes Watkins, Paul Van Winkle Art Assistants Ross Farley. Anne Herrig, Editorial Staff June Patricia Wetherell, James Watkins. Leota Mattison, Jack Sproule, Rosalie Young, Paul Van Winkle, Lucille Cohen Maxine Gerber Art Editor , Pearl George Staff Photographer Vic Steinbrueck. Edward Baar COLUMNS BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager Advertising Staff Business Manager Robert Showacre Clarence Winberg Campus Sales Managers ...Dean Wallace, Philip Crapo. Ruric Todd Shop Managers . - Jane Shape. Ruth Sutherland Circulation Manager Cecil Castor Shop Staff Gertrude Neupert Circulation Staff Dave Rosenbaum. Maynard Fields. Office Staff. Mary Elizabeth Cordiner, Janet Card Ralph Smith, Fred White, Bob Humphries, Ivan Larson .Betty Pritchard, Patricia McCiure Selina Janson 142 EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF J. GORDON WRIGHT, ( Editor October to February.) VIRGIL CUNNINGHAM, (Editor February to June.) GEORGE VIDAL, Business Manager. DAILY EDITORIAL AND BUSINESS STAFF OCTOBER TO FEBRUARY Editor J. Gordon Wright Associate Editors Virgil Cunningham, Bice Clemow, Dick Macfariane Managing Editor - Richard Seller News Editor Marl Brattain Assistants Lucille Cohen, G. Albert Hill Copy Editor - __Lyttleton Tempes Assistants Marion Marchand. Rose Morry Copy Readers Emilia Radovan. Mary Benton Lillian Wilson. Helen Foster. Katherine Sudik, Helen Benelter. Virginia Robinson, Stannard Beard, Billie Richards, Hugh Scott, Maxine Gange, Marguerite Oavies, Sylvia Schramm, Elsie Albrecht, Elizabeth Slaughter, Phllura Graham, Beatrice McGough Exchange Editor Sylvia Upwall Sports Staff _. Grin Cassmore, Editor: Hubert Blonk. Mel Price, Gerald Campbell, Max Owsley. Harry Sharpe. Bob Trumbull, Hugh Scott. Wilbur Meier. Nicholas Mitchell Society Staff Olive Mathlas. Editor; Virginia Pierce, Caroline LImbach Makeup Staff - Harry Albright. Editor: Ralph Smith. Mark Hawkins Special Writers Betty Taylor, Bill Howard, Leverett Richards Reporters - Al Hill. Eileen Gormley. Leo Nash, Jane Seller, Ruddick Lawrence, Lois Huber, Wilfred Bennett, Gerald Campbell, Emerson Daggett, Lyna Kamm, Betty Bloom. Jean Wilson. Jessie Breiland. Elizabeth Salz, Glenn Fish, Quentin Schmitt, Lois De- lano, Naomi Fleishman, Joe WIgley, Kay Geehan Business Manager George Vidal Assistants Richard Williams, Don KIrkland National Advertising Manager William Hannah Advertising Staff Richard Atwood, Seth MInch, Max Stuart. William Hines, Glenn Dykeman, Hortense Harley Clyde Wiseman Circulation Manager Editor Associate Editor Assistant Editors Managing Editor. Assistant Assistant Makeup Editor News Editor Assistant Copy Editor Assistants Copy Readers Margaret Levi, Virginia Robinson, 1 II ' et Herman, Elizabeth Finn, Helen Lane, Mar- guurite De Donato, Nolan Taylor, Fern Ruggles, Mary Benton. Faye Van Woort. Mary Burke. Ralph Kersdale, Billie Richards, Leonard Johnson, Kate Castleton, Mary Coyle Assistants , , Don Tavenner, Wheeler Coy, Bob Strain, Joe Harrison, Robert Whiteside, Bob Gray, Billie Green, Margaret Daly, Yvonne Atkinson, Hollls Day Office Manager Eleanor Austin Assistants Louise Treen, Jeanette Ryan, Harold Cleland, Gertrude PInney Office Clerks Winifred Nolte, Geneva Chandler FEBRUARY TO JUNE Virgil Cunningham Bice Clemow Richard Seller, Marl Brattain William Howard Lyttleton Tem pes Joe WIgley Lucille Cohen G. Albert Hill Marlon Marchand Rose Morry. Hugh Scott Sports Orin Cassmore Hubert Blonk. Editor Byron Fish. Bob Trumbull. Harry Exchange Editor Rudolph Johnson News Editor fo Sports Staff Nicholas Mitchell Sharpe. Richard Stephens. Ren Meader. Bob Lowry. Gordon Quarnstrom. Jerome Jensen. Don Thompson. Ken Turay Society Staff Virginia Pierce. Editor: Dorothy Wright. Carolyn LImbach, Jean Shaver, Polly Southmayd, Emilia Radovan Special Writers William Gray. Leverett Richards. Paul O ' Nell. Clarence Taylor, Berne Jacobsen Special Reporters Eileen Gormley, Nathan Krems Reporters Ruddick Lawrence. Emerson Daggett. Lyna Kamm. Glenn Fish, Jessie Breiland, Bob Cooper, Paul Dull. Harold Mansfield, Eugene Nicolal, Philura Graham. Mildred Larson. Stannard Beard KirlUnd George B. Vidal Richard Williams William Hannah Buiinass Manager Attiilanti ( National Advertisin g Manager Advertising Solicitors Max Stuart, Glenn Dykeman, Seth Mlnch, William Hines, Joe Harrison, Sara Goffoe Circulation Manager Clyde Wiseman Assistants Robert Strain, Jack Sweet, Hollls Day, Earl Veirs, Helen Jaklin, Bob Gray, Margaret Daly. Yvonne Atkinson Office Manager Eleanor Austin Assistants Louise Treen, Jeanetle Ryan. Wheeler Coy. Billie Green Office Clerks Madalyn Morelock, Gordon Jaynes 144 Forest Club Quarterly Dave Hervey PUBLISHERS OF FOREST CLUB QUARTERLY Editor Dave Hervey Associate Editor Fred Overly Circulation Manager . Editorial Assistants. ,.._Hugh O ' Donnell, William Meyer Circulation Assistant . Advertising Manager Robert Beeman Treasurer Advertising Assistants .William Lambert. Faculty Adviser Clarence Young, Irv in Price Montague Easton Richard Churchill Ray McClane Prof. B. L. Grondal Publication Review rROM a strictly student-controlled publication to one with faculty supervision — that is in brief the change that will mark The Daily of this year from that of next year. Super- vision of the editorial department of the paper was delegated to the School of Journalism faculty for a period of one year at the request of The Daily. In line with the new Daily policy comes the faculty supervision of Col- umns, humor magazine. Backed by the Board of Control, the faculty publica- tions committee will exercise such supervision In cooperation with the rep- resentative of the magazine as is neces- sary to prevent publication of material not in good taste. Students in the School of Journalism received practical experience by edit- ing The Star for one day during fall quarter and by editing state weeklies during spring vacation. Dean Vernon McKenzie has been Instrumental in pro- moting many schemes whereby stu- dents have come In closer contact with newspaper work than ever before. 145 ATliLETIcy sports Review 1930-1931 By CedoT Aronow ' OLD-SHIRTED stalwarts from the Husky fold were at the top in every conference race ex- cept football during the 1930-1931 season, but the hlusky eleven was by no means at the bottom. Coach Jimmy Phelan and his staff of assistants made a very creditable show- ing for Washington in their first year. A large and curious crowd of hlusky fans turned out for every game to see what surprise Phelan had in store. Con- ference games were won from Montana and Idaho. Stanford, U. S. C, and Ore- gon were too much for the Northerners :mM MM and threw their hard-fighting eleven for a loss. The Purple and Gold flashed to the front when they decisively beat the California Bears. In the final game for the division title with W. S. C, the hluskies showed their full strength in ability and fight when they threatened their opponents ' goal for three quar- ters. The Cougars, who later won the Coast championship, made the only score during the entire game — a field goal in the first two minutes of play. One of the best Frosh teams in years to furnish new material for the Varsity eleven should do much towards helping the hluskies reach a high place in the gridiron sport next year. For the first time in years the hlusky quintet brought home the Pacific Coast Phelan Lays Plans for the Football Season 149 • Talbo Hartley basketball title. For three consecutive years, prior to this one, Edmundson ' s squad has won the Northern division title and met its nemesis in one of the Southern schools. A thrilling three- game series with the University of Cali- fornia decided the coveted champion- ship for Washington. Husky sweepsters humbled three boatloads of haughty Californians in a breath-taking race on Lake Washing- ton. Poughkeepsie was a disappoint- ment to Washington fans. The Jayvee came in second, and the other two crews well down the line. Anderson and Jessup again made wonderful records in the East in the hurdles and weights. Eddie Genung, al- though Ineligible for competition on Hec Edmundson ' s Varsity squad of cin- der artists, ran for the Washington Athletic Club and was declared the leading 880-man in the country. Crosby Pendleton toured Europe. Rufus Kiser also looked good again in the mile and is now touring New Zealand. Tubby Graves kept up the good precede nt he set last year and won another Northern division title in base- ball in 1930. Husky racquet wielders were evenly matched by Oregon and tied for the Northern division title. Coach Norm Kunde ' s boxers lost to Washington State but won from Cali- fornia by 4 to 3. Wrestling is steadily on the decline and has been taken out of Varsity competition. Hockey interest continues to grow and it may be a minor sport soon. ' Hoc " Edmundson ISO THE STORY OF FOOTBALL COACH PHELAN COACH WILCOX I930 Football By Orin Cassmore Captain Al Holmes rOUNDATIONS for the finest football structure ever built on Pacific Coast soil were laid at Wash- ington last season. Plans for the mighty project had been discussed by the Associated Stu- dents all during the fall of 1929, when Washington ' s old grid edifice was crumbling, bit by bit. In the early part of December of that year it was offi- cially determined by the Board of Con- trol that the best football architect obtainable was to be employed in place of Enoch Bagshaw, who had resigned toward the close of that unfortunate season. On December 12, the appointment of James Phelan, best-known young architect and builder in the Middle West, and a native son of the Pacific Coast, was announced. No expense was spared to bring the molder of Purdue ' s destinies to the Northwest. Phelan arrived literally " out of a clear sky " in early January, sweeping down from the air to Sand Point field, where he was greeted by two thousand cheering students. This enterprising young Irishman lost no time in getting down to work, hie called " spring " practice on the 27th of February! Assistants in this early job of build- ing Washington ' s football were Dan :ifl1|gk Colllni, Lamont, We " ' ' nil 152 Schweqlor. Marsk Hufford Lamont, assistant coach and line coach, former head coach at Loyola University of Chicago; Chester " Cotton " W. Wilcox, backfield coach, former star for Phelan at Purdue; Ralph " Pest " Welch, Freshman coach, all-American fullback and member of Phelan ' s 1929 Purdue champions; Eddie Collins, end coach, star on Knute Rockne ' s unde- feated 1929 team. Phelan practically built his team in spring practice, and when it ended in May he had a very good line on his 1930 team. It was granted by everyone that the 1930 season would be a mere building of foundations, uninspiring to watch. and th()t it would be three years before Washington could hope to start win- ning football games. Not so! For even under the strain of the heaviest schedule ever undertaken by a Washington team, Phelan ' s prelim- inary structure stood up well. Three Conference games were won and four lost, while both non -Conference con- tests resulted in one-sided Husky vic- tories. Washington opened the season with a victory over Whitman that produced some mighty good football on the part of Hufford and Clarence Bledsoe, but cost dear in injuries. Dave Nesbit, end, was cracked up rind Hufford suffered Hufford firooU Tfiroufjfi tho Cnrdr. 153 Oberg, Buse, Pautzke from an infected leg shortly afterward. The score was one point more than that of 1929, that is 48-0, but the showing of the hluskies was far more impressive. Twenty thousand peo ple turned out for the Montana game and saw an out- weighed Washington team minus the services of Merle hHufford, pile up 27 points while holding the Grizzlies score- less. Despite this showing against an opponent that was plenty strong for an early-season game the Huskies didn ' t look like a Coast Conference team. Line play was very ragged. A big Vandal team from Moscow, Idaho, which outweighed the hluskies on the line, ran right over Washington ' s reserve tackles, for the first five min- utes of the next battle of the season. Then in came Schwegler and Holmes and Washington was not bothered for the rest of the game. Elmer Martin and Johnny Cherberg, along with August Buse, did some sweet ball-carrying in this upset. Bill Marsh ' s kicking and pass- ing were beautiful to watch, while Bob Lenfesty found himself on the receiving end of several long tosses. 27-0 was the score but Washington still lacked the line play and the backfleld rhythm which marks a high-class conference team. The old worry lines were creasing Phelan ' s brow as he thought of the Schwegler Gets His Man, Muslcli. In U. S. C. Battle 154 ■ Baaiiumtji BiBK. Lenfesty, Lappenbusch, Cherberg Oregon game at Portland the next week. There was Merle Hufford, probably unable to play; Lenfesty injured; Nes- bit the same way. Johnny Kitzmlller snatched a pass out of the hands of the Washington safety man and raced twenty yards for the only touchdown of that memorable game. Washington put up one of the finest games an outweighed, inexperienced outfit ever showed. They completely stopped the famous Mr. Kitzmiller twice within three minutes when Ore- gon got first down inside the hHusky ten-yard line. It was a battle of lines and kickers, with Bill Marsh outpunting Kitzmiller and the Washington line holding like iron. Ralph Cairney, star basketball guard, made his football debut in this game and played well. Phelan was so hard up for ends that he was forced to use the inexperienced Cairney and to shift Colin hloward from center as well as putting in Dave Nesbit. hlolmes and Schwegler played great ball, while the work of Charles Lappen- busch at guard stamped him as an Ail- American possibility. Wentworth and Bob Palmer played outstanding games. Washington was given a little less than an even chance against California 155 Buse Backs Line Against Washington State Westerweller, Martin, Wen+wor+h on October 25. The Stadium went wild when they crashed through with a 13-0 win and started California on the down- ward path. Merle hlufford was back in fair shape and raced over the California goal line for the first touchdown while Gob Wentworth, center, intercepted a des- perate last-minute pass and drove sev- enty yards down the side-line for the second one. In this game Lappenbusch looked more and more like an Ail-American, out-playing Beckett of California, who was later an almost unanimous choice for the post. Marsh played his usual cool-headed game and Oberg ' s inter- ference-running paved the way for Hufford ' s touchdown. The usual mid-season breather found the hHuskies taking C. P. S., 60-0, in preparation for the Stanford battle down South. Warner, the ancient fox of Palo Alto, was too much for Washington. hHis football team suddenly clicked on its intricate plays and, despite the fact that a pass to Lenfesty from hlufford started the scoring, won 25-7 after showing a forward and then a lateral passing game that had never been dreamed of on the Coast before. Washington ' s efficiency was re- duced because of the loss of Charlie Washington Tacklss SnDaar Plundering Vandals 1 56 Shel+on, Bledsoe, Squires Lappenbusch, who was out for the season after an operation. But Paul Schwegler impressed Warner as of All- American caliber and Cairney showed that he had the makings of a real foot- ball player. Washington wasn ' t given the least chance of holding Washington State when they met on hHomecoming Day. Yet if Lyie Maskell hadn ' t made a beautiful 38-yard place kick in the first minute of play it would have ended in a scoreless tie. 3-0 was the margin and correctly Indicated the closeness of the game. The Notre Dame system worked far better on the muddy field than the powerful driving plays of the Cougars. Wentworth, shifted from tackle at the start of the season, played a game rivaling that of Mel hiein, Cougar cen- ter, who was named All- American. Clarence Pautzke was shifted from end to guard to make up for Lappenbusch ' s loss. Nothing but praise for the brilliant Husky attack came from Southern Cali- fornia newspapers after Washington " softened up " Southern California for Notre Dame — as was afterwards charged. At the close of the season several Washington men were mentioned for Ail-American. Pop Warner rated Paul Schwegler as one of the four best 157 Hul ' ford Worries the Wary Trojans O ' Brien, Borden. Howard tackles in the country and he was men- tioned on almost all All-Americans. Wentworth was also rated highly, get- ting, together with Bob Lenfesty, Bill Marsh and Charles Lappenbusch, All- American mention from Warner, Rockne, et al. Merle hHufford, starting late, didn ' t shine in the eyes of the pickers but was on All-Coast teams and received hon- orable mention from Grantland Rice. Schwegler was unanimous All-Coast, while Marsh, Hufford, Lappenbusch and Wentworth made second teams. Lappenbusch got the toughest break of the season when he was forced out in his final year of college football. hHe undoubtedly would have been rated as an All-American if he could have played against Stanford, Washington State and University of Southern Cali- fornia. Gob Wentworth, brilliant senior cen- ter, was awarded the Flaherty medal after the close of the season for his in- spiring play, while for the first time in athletic history here no captain was elected. Marsh, hlufford and Schwegler were all tied for the honor. Wentworth, during his college career, played every position on the team but quarter, final- ly finding his niche at center. Twenty-six men won letters during the season. They were: hlenry Went- Wolcott. Palmer. Pafrick, Nasbit 158 Perrish. Wright, Spellman worth and Colin Howard, centers; Paul Schwegler, Captain Albin Holmes, Ev- erett Stitz, tackles; Charles Lappen- busch. Bob Palmer, Lawrence Perrish, William O ' Brien, Lee Shelton, Leonard Wilcox, guards; Larry Westerweller, Clarence Pautzke, Roy Squires, Bob Lenfesty, Dave Nesbit, Ralph Cairney, ends; Art Oberg, Rex Palmer, quarters; Bill Marsh, quarter or right half; Merle Hufford, Johnny Cherberg, Elmer Mar- tin, Clarence Bledsoe, halfbacks; and August Buse, Jack Patrick, fullbacks. Only seven of these men are lost to the Huskies next year. Three ends go: Westerweller, Pautzke and Squires; Captain Holmes at tackle; Lee Shelton and Charles Lappenbusch, guards; Wentworth, center. Lappenbusch wo n his first and last letter for Washington last season as he had already competed two years for C. P. S. 159 1930 Football Managers Coach Welch IHE first bunch of Washington gridmen to learn Phelan ' s style, and none other, in college used it very effectively in their 1930 gridiron campaign. Although they lost one game out of the three they played, Welch ' s Fresh- men showed more promise than any Freshman outfit in years — and that in- cludes the 1928 squad which had Huf- ford on it. One hundred and fourteen men answered the clear and ringing call of the drawling young man from Texas, on the second of October. By October 24, Welch had built a team from material utterly unversed in his system that was good enough to take the powerful St. Martin ' s college outfit by a score of 8-0. St. Martin ' s power may be gauged by their 61-0 defeat of the Kitsap A. C. and a 13-12 victory over the West Seattle A. C, both of which have many former col- lege stars on their squads. The St. Martin ' s game cost the serv- ices of several good men and a crippled Pup team lost to a super team at Ore- gon by a score of 25-7. The season ended happily on hlome- Freshman Football coming morning when the hHuskies nosed out W. S. C. 12-7 with a furious last-minute drive. The passing of young Jeff Tesreau featured the battle. Thirty-two numerals were awarded to the men at the close of the season: Centers: Francis Boyle and Van Nutley; Carl Dreifus, Harold Lillehei, Nick Obllzalo, Bill Shore, Willis Smick, Elmer Lorentson and Mike Tomco, guards; George Duecy, Jack Eastman, Ted Isaacson, Martin Ryan, McCall and Earl Klebold, tackles; Ken Norrie, Ad Smith, hiarry Thompson, William Waara, Frank Yama, ends; Si Boulton, Jeff Tesreau, Fay Franklin, quarter- backs; Ross Pedersen, Ben Sohn, Joe Weber, Paul Marlowe, John McMinds, Rensselaer Meader, halfbacks; Bill Smith, Ralph Smalling and Bill Dungan, fullbacks. All of these numerals may be won only if the players fulfill all scholastic requirements for Fall quarter work. Five other Frosh, who were handi- capped this fall by injuries, will receive numerals if they show well in spring practice. They are Archie Anderson, Paul McMahon and Al O ' Brien, ends; William Schodde, tackle, and Ralph Winder, center. 160 THE STORY OF THE C R E W ' COACH ULBRICKSON COACH BOLLES « I930 Crew •:• By Dick McCuTciy Captain Davis With a dozen " W men, a like number of Junior Varsity lettermen and a horde of graduated Fresh back last spring, Coach Al Ul- brickson had no simple job picking eight stalwarts to man the " Pay Streak, " Washington ' s new shell. Coach Ulbrickson had, perhaps, the greatest array of material seen around the crew house in recent years and he lost no time proving that they could be worked over to mold a crew capable of win- ning the Coast title and repeating at a great Wisconsin regatta. No ineligibility or sickness but a fair amount of good rowing weather favored the hluskies in their spring drill. When the time for the traditional bat- tle with the Bears arrived everything was in readiness and whispers around the shell house told that the hlusky was not going to be beaten by the Bear again — the boys were out to win. The Varsity race was nip-and-tuck from start to finish. The Bears, with a superior start, gained an early lead which they held until within two hun- dred yards of the finish. Until the final spurt Washington had been holding that last straw of power and " Curly " Washington Wins Coast Title From California 162 Schoel, Odell. Harris Harris, the Husky coxswain, called for the sprint that won by a bare five feet. Throughout the race the course was lashed by a strong head wind, making the winning time of I 7 minutes and 46 seconds good under the conditions. The Husky lineup Included: Capt. Warren Davis, bow; Gerald Alcorn, 2; Henry Schmidt, 3; Gil Bowen, 4; Loren Schoel, 5; Karl Reese, 6; Dick Odell, 7; Johnnie Ginger, stroke; and Richard Harris, coxswain. The Junior Varsity race was not such a hotly-contested battle as the Varsity. After the crews had finished their start and had settled down to the long grind it was clearly all in favor of Washing- ton. Washington led by two lengths at the mile mark, by four lengths at the two-mile, and came in with nearly eight lengths of open water between their boat and the Californians ' . All but two of the members of the boat were let- ter-winners of previous campaigns. The time was 18 minutes, 37 seconds. In the lineup were: Bruce Murphy, bow; James Beckstead, 2; Wendell Swanson, 3; Stan Valentine, 4; Alton Phillips, 5; Don Morris, 6; Wally Litchfield, 7; Ed An- derson, stroke; and Chuck Noble, cox. The pre-race dope for the Freshman event had favored the Bear Cubs but 1930 Varsity Crew 163 Schmidt. Bowen, Morris the Husky Frosh lost no time upsetting the number four seat in the Junior Var- this dope, winning by seven lengths in sity. Alcorn, Schmidt and Odell gave 12 minutes and 15 seconds. way to Morris, Phillips and Litchfield The Frosh lineup included: John Mil- of the Junior Varsity ler, bow; hlorace Daum, 2; Paul Goode, At Wisconsin, on June 16, Washing- 3: Ed Ulbrickson, 4; Capt. Bill Stober, ton repeated its victory registered 5; Emmet Easterly, 6; hierb Mjorud, 7; earlier in the season over the Bears. The Greg Wilson, stroke; and hiarvey Love, Varsity broke the two-mile course on cox. Lake Monona to win from a fast Wis- Following the California regatta the consin Varsity by two lengths. The race for positions in the Wisconsin and Junior Varsity easily took their race by Poughkeepsie lineups, to take place in six lengths over the same course. The June, was again on. By the time the Freshmen also repeated their victory three crews embarked for the East a over the Bears, winning by three lengths number of the men had been shifted in 10 minutes and 32 seconds. The Var- around. sity time was 10 minutes and 16 sec- Walter Poot, of the 1 929 Frosh, took onds, while the J. V.s won, hardly fW .. r J UiiMHfttiaiHi Jayvess Tslce fo the Water 164 Murphy, Litchfield. Alcorn pressed at all, in 10 minutes and 34 placed sixth in the race won by Cor- seconds. nell, barely crossing the finish line After leaving Wisconsin the hluskies before swamping. The Junior Varsity spent eight days of hard training on trailed Cornell to place second in a the hludson, waiting all the time for the slow race. The Frosh beat California, big race and hoping to repeat just once more. Washington was watched by all the crews on the river and was consid- ered the boat to beat in all three M. I. T., and Navy to take fifth in their event, which was won by Syracuse. All the times were slow. Letters were awarded to Capt. events, having come to the classic as Warren Davis, Gerald Alcorn, Henry the only undefeated lineup. Schmidt, Gil Bowen, Loren Schoel, Karl The day of the race came accom- Reese, Dick Odell, John Ginger, Rich- panied by a strong tide and head wind ard hHarris, Wallace Litchfield, Don blowing up the river. Washington, Morris, Alton Phillips. Junior Varsity laned In the middle of the river, failed awards were made to Bruce Murphy, to Impress in the most disastrous upset Jim Beckstead, Wendell Swanson, LHudson regatta in history. The Varsity Walt Foot, Stan Valentine, Alton Phll- 165 1930 Frosh Cre« Phillips, Anderson. Kauffman. Battelle lips, Don Morris, Wally Litchfield, Ed Anderson, Hank Schmidt, Dick Odell and Chuck Noble. Beside the three major races of the year the Washington Babes, coached by Tom Bolles, met the Oregon State Varsity In a two-mile race In the Lake Washington canal, May 24. The first two boats raced and the affair turned out to be Washington vs. Washington, as the O. S. C. boat was left In the rear at the half-mile mark. The first boat grabbed an early lead only to be passed at the half-way mark by the fighting second boat. The second out- fit held supremacy until within a few hundred yards of the finish when the better-conditioned first boat beat out a thirty-nine sprinting stroke to win by six feet. Numeral winners were: Capt. Bill Stober, hHorace Daum, Dick McCurdy, Greg Wilson, Paul Soode, Ed Ulbrick- son, Emmet Easterly, hierb Mjorud, John Miller, Jim Walthew, Don Beatty, Dick Olson, Jay Taylor, Karl Etzkorn, Wallace Lagerquist, Tom Boyle and coxswains Harvey Love and Walt Oros. M jnaigors oMhe 1 V JU C ews 166 THE STORY OF fe BASKETBALL COACH EDMUNDSON COACH SCHUSS » o Basketball Review 1931 By Robert Trumbull Captain Swanson V OACH Hec Ed- mundson ' s high-scoring combination brought the Pacific Coast basketball championship to Washington this year for the first time in hHusky history. A hard-fought three-game playoff series with the University of California, South- ern division titleholders, packed the pavilion to the rafters and wound up the most successful season Washington has had under the Edmundson regime. The Huskies won the Northern divi- sion championship by defeating the Washington State Cougars at Pullman, February 25. The Cougars were the biggest threat to the Huskies, although they took but one of four games be- tween the two Washington schools. Two victories over Idaho polished off the season for the Purple and Gold, al- though, so far as the Northern title was concerned, the last Idaho series was anti-climax. After a number of exhibition games with Independent quintets, the Huskies opened their Intercollegiate season with a three-game series with the strong Nebraska team, In Seattle. In these clashes the Edmundsonians began to show their true worth. The Cornhuskers r. ! ;»Mf Cairney, Nordifrom, Nelion 168 Swygard, Fuller, Hanson were sent back east with three defeats against them. Washington took the first ganne 41-38; the second, 27-24; the third, 38-32. Opening the Conference season, Oregon invaded and was repulsed, 43- 21, and 40-36. Idaho stopped at the pavilion on their Western swing, and took it on the nose, 4 1 -22, and 34-23. The hHuskies continued their un- broken string of victories on their first out-of-town trip to meet Oregon in a return series at Eugene, January 23-24. Washington made it a clean sweep in Eugene, winning 3 i -26 and 38-26. It remained for Oregon State Col- lege to prove the Huskies vulnerable. The Staters dropped the first tussle 3 I - 23, then came back and gave the visit- ors from Seattle their first taste of de- feat, winning 37-23. A nine-day rest until February 6, and O. S. C. stormed into Seattle for the return series. Hec ' s men sent them away humbled, taking the Oregonians 39-30, and 27-26. All this time the Cougars were tear- ing around the Northwest rivaling the Husky record. Local basketball fans still could not be certain of a championship team until the Cougars were disposed of. The Pullmanites came to Seattle for 1931 Husky Basketball Squad 169 BK West. Gritsch, White the first two games February 13-14, Ten of the seventeen players who and showed plenty of fight, losing the started the season were awarded Var- first encounter by three points, 45-42. sity sweaters. They were Captain Henry Then came the deciding series at S gpson and Lloyd Nordstrom, centers; Pullman, February 24-25. Husky hopes j eff, Kline Swygard, Virgil Perry and John Fuller, forwards; Ralph Cair- ney, Harold West, Ernest Gritsch and Ned Nelson, guards. Ralph Cairney was for a fourth straight Northern title were well founded. There remained the task of copping one game of a four-game schedule. They dropped the first of the „ 1 ,1 • J J X 4- X 4.L named captain for 1932. nd their second defeat of the series, a season, to the Cougars, 38-26. They won the second, 39-26, clinching the crown. Eighteen of the Frosh, who had a suc- cessful season under Coach Al Schuss, were awarded numerals. They were After taking the Southerners in easy Jack Wyatt, center; Harold Lee, fashion in the first game, 41-25, the Charles Ainsley, Don Arthaud, Ron hfuskies were unable to stand up under Biles, Robert Boughton, Fred Galer, the smashing methods of play em- Robert McNaul, Jack Murphy, Harold ployed by the Bears, and faltered, los- Ostling and Joe Weber, forwards; Ross Ing the second session by a two-point Armstrong, Ben DiJulIo, Jack Hanover, margin, 36-34. The Huskies went into Robert McFarlane, Ed Noeker, Richard the second session cool, smooth, and Smith and Lloyd Vining, guards, hard-working. A profusion of personal Big " W " blankets were awarded fouls on California coupled with the Captain Swanson, Jack Neff, Ernest consistent scoring of the Edmundson Gritsch and Harold West, who grad- squad defeated the Bears, 42-30, in one uate this year. Fuller, Swygard and of the most nerve-wracking contests Cairney, of the first team, will be back ever staged at the pavilion. to play for Washington next year. INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL SCORES G. Pts. Avge. Fuller 16 142 8.8 Cairney Swanson 16 137 8.5 Nelson Swygard 16 108 6.8 West G. Pts. Avge. 14 57 4. 12 52 4.3 12 25 2. 170 THE STORY OF COACH EDMUNDSON COACH EGTVET , » Captain Anderson W, ASHINGTON track reached its highest peak during the spring and summer of 1930. Never in the history of the sport have the Husky colors flown so high. Four meet victories, one Northern Pacific Coast Conference championship, a second place in the National Intercollegiate meet, and a gloriously long string of outstanding individual performances were the successes of the hHusky pack during the year. The season saw the passing of Wash- 1930 Track ♦ By Hubert C Blonk ington ' s greatest track star, Captain Steve Anderson, world ' s premier high hurdler. No less than five times did Anderson tie the world ' s record of : 1 4.4 for the 120-yard high hurdle event. When he was a Sophomore he tied it for the first time at the P. C. C. meet at Missoula, Montana, the next year at the Northern P. C. C. meet, and three times last season, at the N. C. A. A., at Oslo, Norway, and again at the A. A. U. meet in Pittsburgh. During his college career, " Steppin ' % . tf3k © iMi Wk i»tm The Husky Tui .plates 172 •!• Steve " was No. I man on the 1928 Olympic high hurdle team, taking sec- ond in the international contest; A. A. U. champion in the high in ' 28, ' 29 and ' 30; National Intercollegiate champion in the lows In 1928, joint holder of the aggregate team world ' s record for the shuttle relay and also joint holder of the 880-meter relay team world ' s record. Paul Jessup was the other Washing- ton record breaker. " Big Pat " holds the world ' s record in the discus at 169 feet Sys inches, established at the A. A. U. meet, and also holds the National Inter- collegiate mark at 160 feet 9 inches. He is also joint holder of the world ' s Genung, Jessup aggregate team record for shot put- ting. The third of the hHusky " Wonder Trio " was Rufus Kiser, whose name has been a by-word in Washington track for the past four years. Kiser was Na- tional Intercollegiate champion in 1928 and holds jointly with Ray Conger, of Illinois, the mile record of 4:16.8. This year Kiser was second in the N. C. A. A. and third in the A. A. U. The Purple and Gold started the year out right with a 74 I 3 to 55 2 3 vic- tory over California in a colorful indoor meet held in the Athletic Pavilion on the night of April 14. Edmundson ' s men broke six Pacific Coast indoor records -m m 9 ' 173 " Steppin ' Steve " Exhibits Form That Won Him World ' s Title Kiser, Sellers In defeating the Bears. Keith Whiting excelled the best mark in the broad jump with a leap of 23 feet; Talbot h a tley shattered the mark with a quar- ter-mile pace of :49.9; Steve Anderson cracked the low hurdle record with :20. 1 ; Paul Jessup erased the old discus mark from the books with a heave of 153 feet 8I 2 inches, and the relay team set a new best-performance in 3 min- utes 30.8 seconds. In the first outdoor meet Stanford subdued Washington at Palo Alto, 96 to 35. Captain Anderson severely sprained his ankle on the eve of the meet, which cost Washington a cinch ten points. Stanford took eleven firsts. •:• while Washington took a total of four. The Huskies were out for revenge against the Washington State Cougars In the annual Relay Carnival and suc- ceeded in getting it by copping five firsts to W. S. C. ' s four. Jessup set new Northwest records in the shot and dis- cus, at 49 feet 7I 2 inches and 152 feet 5% inches respectively. Washington copped firsts in the above two events and also in the 440-yard relay, the 120- yard high hurdles and the four-mile relay. Oregon State came back to Seattle that same week for a dual meet and re- turned home with a smarting defeat, 74 I 3 to 55 2 3. The Purple and Gold Crosby Pendleton Teltes a Flying Sprint Over the Cinders I7 •.• had won eleven first-place honors. Edmundson ' s men were doped to lit- erally eat up the Oregon Ducks at Eugene but the latter pulled a " sneak- er " and won by the narrow margin of 69 I 3 to 61 2 3. The Husky pack retained the North- ern Pacific Coast track and field meet championship, held at Pullman, by out- classing Oregon, its nearest compet- itor, 56 2 5 to 43 8, I 5; W. S. C. taking third with 37 9 10. Steve Anderson won both hurdle events, " Pat " Jessup both the shot put and the discus, Keith Whiting the broad jump, Kiser the mile (over Hill); Bob Bale, Bill Smith, Vern Mantle and lalbot Hartley the mile Rhuddy , Mantle relay and Bryant Dunn the high jump. At the National Intercollegiate meet held in Chicago in June, the Huskies showed that the Northwest knows its " track " by copping second to the pow- erful Southern California team. Four of the Goldshirts were then chosen to become members of the U. S. team which was to meet the best team of the British Dominions. Uncle Sam ' s squad came through in winning style with Steve Anderson, in the shut- tle relay, Pat Jessup in the shot put, Kiser in the four-mile relay and Eddie Senung, running the 880 In the medley relay, playing a big part in the victory. The men lost to the Husky squad by 175 Over the Top With the Hurdlers •:• Haynes, PendieTon graduation are: Chuck Clarkson, Steve Anderson, Rufus Kiser, Jack Cram, Paul Jessup, Fred Ross and George Nichols. The Big " W " winners were: Sprinters — Crosby Pendleton, Chuck Clarkson and Clarence Bledsoe; hurdlers — Steve Anderson and Paul O ' Neil; quarter-mil- ers— Talbot hiartley. Bob Bale, Bill Smith and hHarold Trueblood; milers — Rufus Kiser, Ken Rhuddy and Walt Woodward; two-milers — Nat hHaynes, Jack Johns and Jack Cram; half-milers — Scott Gonsecki and Vern Mantle; weights — Paul Jessup and Julius Ram- stedt; javelin — Ralph Cairney; high jump — Bryant Dunn; broad jump — Keith Whiting; and pole vault — Fred Ross and George Nichols. Honor " W " winners were: Carl Linde, distance; Gir- ton Vierick, sprinter, and Fenwick Riley, high jumper. Frosh numeral winners are: Chuck Van Donge, Bill FHayes, Bill Mont- gomery, Bob Davidson, George Cald- well, Bill Sweet, Bill Primley, Bill Smith, Johnnie Condon, Chick Garrett, Jim Sidey, Dan Bracken, John Bannick, John Gilbert, Joe hHarrison, Bill Price, Walt Hartung, Reddy Roy, Merritt Corbin, Jack Curran, Dick hield, Byron Keith, Ted Bell, August Buse, George Albin, Roy Fuller and Jim Collins. Man«le to Rhuddy In the W. S. C. Meet 176 STORY BASEBALL COACH GRAVES CLICK CLARK ♦ Captain Gaw Emulating the example set by their diamond brethren the year before, Coach Tubby Graves ' 1930 baseball team staged a driving finish on the last road trip of the season and won the Northwest Conference title for the second consecutive year by a half-game margin. Washington finished the year with a record of ten games won and three lost for a percentage of .769; while Oregon State was close behind with eleven vic- tories and four defeats, giving the 1930 Baseball By Bill Howard Beavers next place with a .733 rating. Graves ' nine opened the season by pounding out a trio of easy victories over American Lake and the College of Puget Sound in practice games. The Huskies followed up these deci- sions with a 7-1 win over Kwansai Uni- versity of Japan In an international contest. A pair of victories over Whit- man by scores of 15-2 and 6-4, com- pleted the preliminary schedule. Opening the Conference season against Idaho, Washington grabbed a ,0 . % m I t f t ? 5 ? rx Northwest Confaronce Baseball Champions 178 L.Gaw, Ne pair of decisions by scores of 5-4 and 20-2. The Huskies made it four straight by defeating Washington State 9-1 and 6-0 in the second two-game series. By dividing two contests with Ore- gon State on the initial road trip of the season, the hHuskies were able to main- tain their place on top of the loop. O. S. C. won the opener 6-0, and Wash- ington came back to take the finale, 4-3. An abbreviated series with Oregon wound up the road trip and left Wash- ington in second place. The Webfeet won the first contest 7-6 in thirteen in- nings on three successive errors, and ns, Harnett then the second game was rained out. Ed Putnam set Oregon State down with seven scattered hits and Washing- ton defeated the Beavers 5-1 in the first of a two-game series after the Huskies returned home. In the second contest, the Orangemen hopped on Eddie Hag- ist ' s offerings early In the fray and won by a 7-5 margin. Washington jumped back into the lead the next week by declsioning Ore- gon twice. The first contest went to the Huskies 2-1 in ten innings when Harry White pumped a long triple Into center field, scoring Nelson from first base. In the windup, Nevlns shut out the Web- feet, and won easily, 5-0. 179 Frosh Squad Wins Every Same Hutchinson, The Huskies closed the season with a pair of victories over Washington State by scores of 9-2 and 16-6. Babe Barbaris was outstanding during the series. Rain caused the postponement of two scheduled games with Idaho. Bill hlutchinson, two-year letterman, was elected to captain the 1931 team and Lee Olwell was chosen manager. One of the highlights of the season was the announcement that Harry White, star infielder, had been signed by the Cleveland Indians. White hit .484 during the season and had another year of competition before him had he not elected to cast his lot with the ma- jor league club. Waltz, Nelson Letters were awarded to eighteen men at the close of the season. Those receiving the awards were: Captain Wilson Gaw, Captain-elect Bill Hutch- inson, Blackie Nevins, Eddie Hagist, Babe Barbaris, Harry White, Rudy Tol- lefson, Claude Brannon, Ed Putnam, " Gabby " Harnett, John Dobson, Bill Waltz, Buzz Hooper, Ned Nelson, Lamar Gaw, Bob Dignon and Warren Brown. Freshmen awarded numerals were: Mitchell Hewitt, Jack Anschutz, Frank Anderson, Jack Bergstrom, Homer Ber- gren, Marion Felt, Robert Fitzgerald, Lawrence Jolley, Gren Jordan, Mans- field Lawson, Ray Morse, Francis Wight and Chris Wenger. 180 I930 Tenni By Bill Howard Hynes Serves a Deadly Ball W, INDING up his long career as tennis coach at the Uni- versity of Washington, Jimmy Arbuth- not developed a strong net entry that tied with Oregon for the Northwest title. The Webfeet had previously been almost invincible, having won six con- secutive matches from the hluskies the year before. During his stay here, Arbuthnot de- veloped Wally Scott, who won the National Intercollegiate singles title several years ago, and also turned out a number of slightly less capable rac- quet wielders. The Husky racquet squad opened the season by defeating the Olympic Club team, 8-0, and trouncing the Seattle Tennis Club outfit, five matches to four. Billy Newkirk and Lloyd Nordstrom won a hard three-set match from Langlie and De Turenne, 7-5, 2-6, 8-6, to de- cide the latter fray. Opening the Intercollegiate season, Washington defeated Oregon State five matches to two. Nordstrom, New- kirk, Hoyt, hlynes and McClarren car- ried the burden for Washington. The Huskies tied with Oregon, 3-3, in a match played at Eugene to decide the Northwest champion. Lockwood and Almquist of the Webfeet proved too strong for the Huskies and carried their four-man team through to a tie. In the fight for the Coast Confer- ence doubles crown, Nordstrom and Newkirk of Washington lost to Foster and Hall of Stanford, 6-4, 6-0. The Huskies had little trouble dispos- ing of Washington State in a dual meet a week later and won every match. Washington closed the season by nos- 181 Nordstrom, Hoyt, McClarren, Hynes, Newkirk Ing out Whitman, two matches to one, winning the doubles after Worth Os- wald had defeated Newkirk in one singles match and Nordstrom had won the other. George hHoyt was elected captain for the 1931 season succeeding Don McClarren. Five men were awarded letters. Those included were: Captain Don Mc- Clarren, Captain-elect George Hoyt, Kyren hlynes, Billy Newkirk, and Lloyd Nordstrom. Hoyt and Nordstrom will form the nucleus for the 1931 squad. The Frosh team had a fairly success- ful season. Numerals were awarded to Robert Sletterdahl, Mott Rieke, Ren Pierson, Hilton Talbot and Joe Ellerby. 18.: Minor and Intramural Sports VARSITY BOXING T HE 1931 BOXING team, coached by Norman Kunde, was composed of James Hull, I 15 pounds; Captain Richard Shaughnessy, 125 pounds; Ray Creelman and Emmett Norwood, each 135 pounds; Richard Beymer and Paddy Driscoll, each 145 pounds; Rolfe Anderson, 158 pounds; Robert Sherry, I 75 pounds; and Robert Thome, heavyweight. Washington ' s boxers participated In three events this year — two dual meets with Washington State and California , Coach Belshaw and the all-Coast championship meet at Oakland, in April. CROSS-COUNTRY CHAMPIONS T IHE FINNISH CLUB won the cross-country cup for the sec- ond consecutive year. A victory in 1931 will give them permanent posses- sion of the trophy. Delta Psi Delta finished second. Merritt Corbin, star Finnish Club harrier, seta new intra- mural record of I 3:36 for the T 2 mile. 183 Finnish Club Cross-Country Channptons 1931 Varsity Boxing Squad INTRAMURAL BOXING I Intramural box- ing champions for the year are: James Hull, 115 pounds, Alpha Sigma Phi; Barney Hart, 125 pounds. Delta Up- silon; Don DeLisle, 135 pounds, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Franey Cox, 145 pounds, Independent; Rod McDonald, 158 pounds. Independent; Robert Sherry, 175 pounds, Sigma Nu; Robert Thome, heavyweight, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sigma Phi Epsilon, with two champions and a finalist, won the intramural boxing cup. Alpha Sigma Phi and Sigma Phi Sigma tied for second honors. R. O. T. C. RIFLERY Y WINNING their first gallery shooting championship of the Ninth Corps Area, the R. O. T. C. rifle team defeated fourteen Pacific Coast colleges. All matches were close- ly contested but the hHusky accuracy v on the title. The complete team, coached by Capt. Fred C. Milner, assistant professor of military science, included R. T. Young, L. hHickman, A. R. Anderson, H. Wills, A. L. Seabury, Don Cook, K. Skubi, - . Ogawa, M. Rossman and W. Meacham. Denlon Roisell Wins Sayles Trophy Cup 184 Creelman-Beyme BASKETBALL T IhETA CHI toppled Phi Delta Theta from their intramural basketball throne, winning the final game 47-19. Morse, Tibbetts, Gobler, Pete Antonclch, Mark Antoncich, and Collins composed the Theta Chi ma- chine, while White, Montgomery, Hagen, McFarlane, Murphy and Knud- sen were the Phi Delt five. The cham- pionship game, held on the Varsity court, was sponsored as a charity affair by The Daily and Oval Club. Sigma Pi won the foul-shooting title with Alpha Sigma Phi second. M. Display Form WRESTLING .,. ORE than sixty campus grapplers entered the tourna- ment under the direction of Walter McCloud this year. The following were given championship places in their re- spective classes: hluston Dow and Sam LeBid, 115 pounds; Alpha Kappa Lambda and independent, respectively, tied; Everett Renshaw, 125 pounds, Sigma Nu; Greg h ollenbeck, 145 pounds, independent; Richard Johnson, 155 pounds. Beta Theta Pi; Richard Campbell, 175 pounds, independent; Andy Roth, heavyweight, Tau Phi Delta. 185 Intramural Wrestling Champions Big " W Club Big " W " Club I HE BIG " W " CLUB is composed of those men who have won letters in major sports and have been initiated by the organization. Let- ter-winners in football, basketball, crew, track, baseball, and tennis are eligible to membership. The organization meets every first and third Monday in the month. Its traditional trophy is the big stick upon which its pin is based. The fraternity having the most lettermen included in its membership at the end of each year takes charge of the stick for the ensuing twelve months. The club is composed of approx- imately one hundred members. The Big " W " Club sponsors a dance each year and in addition aids In promoting spirit for athletic contests. OFFICERS Laurence Westerweller President Robert Bale Vice-President Richard Harris Secretary-Treasurer Robert Adams Gerald Alcorn Robert Bale James Beckstead Clarence Bledsoe Cliff Bloom Gilbert Bowen Doane Brodie Warren Brown August Buse Ralph Cairney Charles Carroll John Cherberg Jack Cram Robert Dignon John Dobson Gordon Dodds Bryant Dunn John Fuller LaMar Gaw Ed Genung John Ginger Scott Gonsecki Ernest Gritsch Edgar Hagist Art Harnett Richard Harris Talbot Hartley MEMBERS Albin Holmes Colin Howard George Hoyt William Hutchlnsor Merle Hufford Paul Jessup Rufus Kiser Elmer Marten William Marsh William Mittlestedt Herbert Mjorud Donald Morris Jack Neff Art Nelson Ned Nelson Willard Nevlns George Nickeil David Nesbit Lloyd Nordstrom Art Oberg William O ' Brien Richard Odell Paul O ' Neil Robert Palmer Rex Palmer Gordon Parrott Clarence Pautzke Jack Patrick Crosby Pendleton Laurence Perrish Virgil Perry Alton Phillips Julius Ramstedt Karl Reese Kenneth Rhuddy Eugene Rutherford Henry Schmidt Loren Schoel Paul Schwegler Elbert Sellers Lee Shelton Roy Squires Everett Stitz William Smith Hank Swanson Kline Swygard Rudolph Tollefson Harold Trueblood William Waltz Lloyd Webster Henry Wentworth Harold West Laurence Westerweller Harry White Don Williamson Keith Whiting Walt Woodward 186 Minor " W " Club OFFICERS William Howard . President Amador Seljas ... VIce-PresiderTt- Richard Hurrell Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Norman Kunde John Torney MEMBERS Elweil Case Ray Clark Elmer Cutts William French Xelis Godfrey Alfred Hagisf Albln Holmes William Howard Chuck Hunter Richard Hurrell Keith Jones Ed Knipe Joe Landauer Adolph Levar William Luhman William Mark Jack Nance Clayton Nixon Emmett Norwood Ernie Pugh Kermit Rosen Denton Rossell Art Seabury Amador Seljas Jim Standard Herbert Steen Len Stevens Harold Stringer Robert Studebaker Dean Taylor Jack Vogel Dave Walker Horace Waples Lloyd Webster Jack Wood Minor " W " Club Th IHE MINOR " W " Club was organized with the purpose of binding winners of letters in minor sports more closely together. It is com- posed of such lettermen as have made application for initiation and have been accepted by the organization. At the Dresent time, the club Is com- posed of thirty-five members and two faculty representatives who meet every second and fourth Wednesdays of the month at various fraternity houses. The organization sponsors the Minor " W " Club Smoker every year during the winter quarter and in addition pro- motes an informal dance and a letter- men ' s banquet each year. The club ' s traditional trophy is the siren, upon which the pin is based. Letter-winners in boxing, wrestling, rifle shooting, golf, and cross-country are eligible to mem- bership. 187 WomenV Activitie Associated Women Students Helen Gorhan Associated Women Students of the University of Washington — that is the title which was adopted at the beginning of the school year when the women students took over their responsibilities and new work under the revised constitution. As the Associated Women Students, new interests, greater fields of work, a closer-knit relation among the many women ' s organizations on the campus — all these have come about. A larger program of activities has been under- taken. Five concerts have been spon- sored; Admiral Byrd has appeared; Mrs. Fransioli has given a series of lec- tures; " Hobbies, " a new way of getting the Freshman women into activities, has been extremely successful; and Moroni Olson was presented in " The Ship. " Besides, the A. W. S. has obtained a new social room, which has increased the organization ' s social facilities, hiere the women may gather for club meet- ings and for teas. Representation on the women ' s com- mittee on the Board of Control has also been possible under the revised consti- tution. Miss Marian Matthews, pres- ident of the A. W. S., has been the rep- resentative, hielen Gorham, executive secretary of the organization, leader and worker in all activities, has also a new title — assistant to the graduate manager of the A. S. U. W. 191 Matthews, Jordan. Moldstad, Condon, Boyles ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Marian Matthews Virginia Lee Jordan OFFICERS President Helen Moldstad Vice-President Jean Condon .. Secretary Treasurer EXECUTIVE BOARD Eleanor Boyles Executive Chairman Ruth Evans _ Social Virginia Clemans Concerts Alice Charland Point System Elizabeth Kelley Standards Eileen Gormley Publicity Virginia Powell Student Activity Myrtle Malan A. S. U. W. Secretary Mrs. J. Arthur Younger , Alumni Representative. Board of Control Matthews. Cooper, Von Alvensleben, Worcester, Strother, White Tennant, Kendler, Magoon, Wallace, Johnson, Wright, Austin PRESIDENTS COUNCIL Marian Matthews Associated Women Studenti Holon Kondler Louise Cooper Women ' s Athletic Association Mary Magoon Margaret von Alvensleben Mortar Board Eleanor Wallace Virginia Worcostor Pan-Hellenic Sylvia Johnson Nancy Strother Phrateres Jane Mallis Dorothy White Spurs Dorothy Wright Dorothy Tonnanl Town Girls Catherine Austin Business Administration Vocational Physical Education Club Home Economics Nurses ' Club Sororia Athena Attic Players, Dramatics 192 Malar, Tennant, Matthews Stroth er, von Alvensleben, Powell, Worcester, Cooper STANDARDS COMMITTEE Myrtle Malan A. S. U. W. Secretary Nancy Strother ..- ___ Phrateres Dorothy Tennant Town Girls ' President Margaret von Alvensleben. Mortar Board President Marian Matthews A. W. S. President Virginia PowelL_ _ Student Advisory Eleanor PInkham Y. W. C. A. Standards Virginia Worcester Pan-Hellenic President Louise Cooper, W. A. A. President CharLind. Mckityr.;, Fr,l,,r Banks, Sweet, Sprague, Reynolds POINT SYSTEM Alice Cfiarland General Chairman Vera Banks Jean Mclntyre Assistant General Chairman Eloise Sweet „. Jean Foster..- .Recording Chairman Deborah Sprague Gladys Reynolds Pan-Hellenic Chairman ..Activity Files Chairman Reports Chairman Files Chairman STUDENT ADVISORY COUNCIL 1 m J Powell. Mook, Elworthy, Dickey, Bell McClinton, Lutterman. Warner, Whalley. White LeSourd. Williams, Ewing, Cochrane, Davis OFFICERS Virginia Powell Chairman Marion Bell, Frances Wohlers Students Betty Mock, Minerva Elworthy, Margaret Dickey Files Helen McClinton Hobby Groups Chairman Margaret Dickey Assistant MEMBERS Beatrice Lutterman Bessie Cochrane Marjorie Ewing Edith Nordhaus. Agnes Whalley Jane Wolf Rose Mary Beck Dorothy Davis Alva Le Sourd Mary Ellen Warner Thelma Williams ATTIC PLAYERS OF i THE A. W. S. OFFICERS -l Catherine L. Austin President p -.._ r ' t , Margaret Sultzback Vice-President H T fl ' • Mildred Durgan Secretary-Treasurer ' ;, COMMinEE CHAIRMEN |r ' | Margaret Frinl. Pin Chairman Mildred Durgan Poster Chairman . ' . H P H ' Florence Kittduff Social Chairman K I P .jlri l M Doris Carstens f J j;:(ication Chairman Betty Bogue Program Chairman Gladys Carlson Constitution Chairman MEMBERS Elsie Albrecht Gladys Carlson Ann Dun ' jillv Griggs Peggy Mitchell Mary Skallerud Myra Armontrout Doris Carstens Mildred Durgan RIdsdale Groves Bonita Palmer Barbara Stevens Catherine Austin Cloda Claus Helen Fleming Florence Killduff Virginia Powell Margaret Sultjback Margaret Benedict Nancy Coleman Tommie Franks Margaret Klein Ruth M. Roerk Violet Walters Betty Bloom Mariorie Crawford Margaret Frinko Virginia Lambert Evelyn Roy Audrey Warner Betty Bogue Dorothy Davis Bellemar Garniss Margaret Levi Helen Sanwick Kathenne Williams Willabol Boutan Elijabeth Dion Helen Gormley Harriet Malstrom Frances Seely Jean Wilson 194 CONCERT COMMITTEE k2 fc I .T?r Aaron, Ames. Castleman. Charland, Clemans, Condon. Crabtree Craig, Dietrich, Dodge. Duryee, Eagleson. Eaton, Gormley Mathias, Moldstad. Miller, Nagelvoort. Pickrell, Reynolds, Ryan Speidel. Sprague, Sweet. Treen. Vernon. Washburn. White COMMIHEE MEMBERS Virginia Clemans General Chairman Audrey Ames, Helen Moldstad. Jean Condon, - Assistant Chairmen Margaret Crabtree Ticket Chairman Deborah Sprague Assistant Ticket Chairman Eva Dietrich Treasurer Louise Treen _ Assistant Treasurer Olive Mathias, Eileen Gormley -.-Publicity Chairmen Alice Simpson. Lucille Cohen Assistant Publicity Chairmen Evelyn Washburn Special Publicity Chairman Martha White. Helen Plckrell, Helen Vernon Assistant Special Chairmen Jean Eagleson Arrangements Chairman Patsy Ryan Assistant Arrangements Chairman Gladys Reynolds - Margaret Eaton Peggy Miller, Barbara Castleman.. Betty Nagelvoort Jean Aaron Marion Craig Deborah Sprague . Marjorie Speide! Dorothy May .- Virginia Dodge Eloise Sweet Alice Charland Clotilde Duryee Patrons ...Assistant Patrons Out-of-Town Art Posters Speakers . Assistant Speakers Mailing List Faculty .. -Assistant Faculty Scrap Book -. Circulars. Posters Usher Chairman --.. Radio Chairman 195 TOWN GIRLS Tennant, McCIInton, Vernon Dorothy Tennant Helen McClinton OFFICERS President Helen Vernon Vice-President Marguerite Butler Secretary .Treasurer COMMIHEES Finance Betty Agnew, Chairman Vera Banks Rosalia Morford Jean Eagleson Publicity Eileen Gornnley, Chairman Luncheons Dorothy Wright, Chairman Farlyn Kennedy Margaret Toner Scrap Book Wilmaglen Paddock, Chairman Telephone Winifred liham Ruth Alexander Ethel Stone Grace Bailey Posters Pauline McClaln, Chairman Polly Force Social Donna Balch, Chairman Dorothea Catlett Frances Brownetl Betty Benson Housing Caiherlne Earp, Chairman Rosemary Hohenschild Eleanor Stark Jane Evans Marcia Merple 9t ( i J Rowland, Stinchlield. Elworthy. Cooney Mills, Carlson, Lyfel. Dermond. Graham, Larson Porter, Stevens. Bertram, Sinclair, Logg. McNab Y. W. C. A. COUNCIL Ellen Rowland Margaret Stinchfleld Minerva Elworthy Elizabeth Dermond Patty Lytel Helen Grahann Mildred Larson Lucile Porter . OFFICERS President Juanlta Cooney Treasurer Vice-President Elizabeth Mills.. Undergraduate Representative .Secretary Eleanor PInkham Standards Representative Gladys Carlson Freshman Adviser DEPARTMENT HEADS Membership Editor Finance Publicity .Campus Service Louise Stevens Marion Bertram Alice Sinclair .... Helen Richards Mildred Logg.... Religious Education Girls ' Work Community Service Industrial International Religion Lauretta McNab Honor Council FRESHMAN COMMISSION OFFICERS Marjorle Stolte. President Leone Knight , Secretary Helen Throdahl Vice-President Josephine Sbedico Treasurer Gladys Carlson. Freshman Adviser 197 1 M Ahlers. Alexander. Bratcel. Cochran, Collins. Danner, Dickey Dingiey. Drummond, Eaqleson, Griffiths. Hopkins. Insley, Jansen Limbach, Lutterman, Ma Num. Mitchell. Mudgett. PicWell, Ritchie Rose, Russell, Seller, Spraque, Stradley, Taylor, Williams, Yanaglmachi Y. W. C A. CABINET SECRETARIES Religious Education Louise E. Flemlnq General Eleanor Danner ...__ Inter-Church Ellen L. Bungay Assistant Elizabeth Ferguson Programs . , , , . Agnes McAulay Book M ' ' ' P R ,,h Dingiey .. Discussions Betty Lutterman Canvass Helen Plckrell Canvass Mary Alexander ..Personnel Girls ' Work Bessie Cochran Point System Priscilla Craig Girl Reserves Iverne Stradley Seabeck Carolyn Limbach Camp Fire Finance Mary Alice Mallum Campaign Director Community Service Irene Russell Canvass Doris Jansen .Americanization Jean Eagleson Canvass eva Mitchell Civic Cooperation Dorothea Rltchlt Follow-up Frances Wohler Entertainment Eleanor Ahlers Candy Buyer Mary Rose Candy Sales ,,,-,, World Fellowship ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' = ' Carolyn Hopkins World Education Kay Williams " W " Books Peggy Ann Griffiths International School Comm. Dorothy Manchester Posters Nobuko Yanaqimachi International Store Deborah Sprague House Publicity Ellen Mudgett Bulletin Board Betty Ann Taylor Radio Publication •J " " " Seller Daily Mary Brake! Circulation Campus Service Marny Collins Social Industrial Laurine McCandllsh Teas d- l j Virginia Injiey Clerical He ' " " ' " ° ' V Student Industrial Florence Drummond Music Margaret Dickey ) 198 THE STORY OF WOMEN ' S SPORTS MARY GROSS LEONE RULIFSON Glover, Spencer, Maydahl. DeVries Women ' s Athletics Tc O STRENGTHEN and develop the body as well as the mind — this is one of the ainns of the Women ' s Physical Education depart- ment of the University. Within the brick walls of an Impressive structure on the northern section of the campus Wash- ington women are given the opportu- nity to carry out this aim. Including In its program all popular sports for girls, as well as dance drama, the physical education department has come to be recognized as one of the strongest on the campus. Although participation in sport is confined to the class room, an outlet for women ' s ath- letic activities is afforded through group and intramural competition. One of the most attractive indoor features of the gymnasium is the spa- clous swimming pool which is a constant source of delight to Washington mer- maids. On sunny days varied colored bits of beauty dot the tennis courts adjoining the building. In the spring of the year the Women ' s Athletic Association spon- sors a special day known as Play Day for the benefit of high school girls from Seattle and the surrounding vicinity. 200 Women ' s " W " Club Women ' s " W " Club .... OFFICERS Lillian Bond President Beulah Clark Vice-President Jennie Kenyon ... Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBER Mary E. Gross Bergete Maydahl FACULTY MEMBERS Monica Wright Leone Rulifson Elsie Albrecht Lola Babcocic Marjorie Bobson Lillian Bond Dorothy Bower Florinda Brown Carolyn Bryant Bethene Burch Mary Byers Louise Caldwell Alice Charland Beulah Clarlc Pernina Collins Margaret Cooper Betty Drake Dorothy Duncan Dorothy Flndley MEMBERS Margaret Fouts Katherine Gerum Irene Harris Louise Hogart Ennily Johnson Betty Jorgenson Jennie Kenyon Margaret Kenyon Helen Klock Gladys Leak Alice Lapp Mary Lapp Phyllis Ludy Mary Majron Geraldine Meagher Hortense Miller Charlotte Mitchell Ruth Norrls Ann Ott Dorothy Robinson Peggy Shantz Florence Shearer Elizabeth Sinnpson Muriel Stradley Doris Stratton Ruth Stwalley Florence Tennant Estelle Teltgen Dorothy Tinker Rosamond Wentwortfi Alyce Wester Thelma Wilson Irma Zinfheo 201 Cooper, Duncan, Berry Women ' s Athletic Association . . . Louise Cooper Dorothy Duncan Phyllis Berry . Katherine Gerum Dora hiergert President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian EXECUTIVE BOARD Lillian Bond " W " Club Wllma Nell Harmony . Baseball Betty Boyle Editorial Chairman Thelma Beck -- . . Tennis Priscilla Balcenhus Publicity Alice Charland . Rlflery Jean Mclntyre Banquet Chairman Irma ZIntheo . Archery Luell Weed .. Point System Chairman Agnes Samuelsen Hiking Norma Davis . Health Week Katherine Henderson . Golf Helen Moldstad . Intramural Chairman Ruth Stwalley Dance Drama Charlotte Bauman . Hockey Dorothea Ritchie Basketball Dorothy Lund . Volleyball Katrlna Harley Swimming Ihrough this association the Physical Education de- partment is striving to foster true sportsmanship, interest in athletics through wholesome recreational activ- ities, and a feeling of good fellowshi p among women of the University. There Is no athletic aristocracy except that based on fine sportsmanship, splendid leadership, and good fellowship. Elig- ibility for membership is based on par- ticipation In sports for two quarters at the University of Washington. 202 BASKETBALL B ASKETBALL stil leads In popularity among the girls ' team games, for it is a great sport that wins the utmost effort of the players and the keen enthusiasm of the spec- tators. Class teams are chosen each year to participate in the interclass tournament held in the fall. This year each team played three games. The upperclass teams, by virtue of their perfect record in these games, played for the cham- pionship with the underclass teams, de- feating the Freshmen in a close game to win the title. Frieda Foth was the general basket- ball manager. BADMINTON I I N CASE you are not familiar with the game of badminton, make a visit to the women ' s gymnasium and acquaint yourself with a small feather shuttle batted back and forth across a net by a light racquet. In 1928, a Badminton Club was or- ganized by a group of coeds who wished to place the game in the phys- ical education curriculum. Membership In this club is gained through a ladder tournament In the spring. The ten girls with the highest scores are invited to become members of this organization. Th BASEBALL hlEY swing a mean baseball bat, these University of Wash- ington women. Next year, the regulation hard ball system in interclass competition will be replaced by the soft ball, with the hope that more girls will participate in this invigorating game. After a succession of well-contested battles, the Frosh won the champion- ship crown from the Seniors, who have had possession of it for the last two years. Basketball, Badminton. Baseball 203 HiUng, Tennis, Fencing Ai HIKING kLL the lures of the natural beauty of Washington makes hiking a favorite with university women. This year about fifty enthusiastic hikers received credit for numerous hikes which they took throughout the year. There are two ten-mile hikes a quarter, and a five-mile hike each week. Come rain, come snow, these coeds hike just the same. Many of the hikes were finished with wienie or marshmal- low roasts. Jennie Kenyon was manager again this year. TENNIS C OPRING— and ten- nis. Thus dictate Washington women, and magically the tennis courts are sprinkled with dots of bright and varied colors. From the first beam of spring sunlight until late In fall, the courts ad- joining the women ' s gymnasium are crowded from early morning until eve- ning. Tennis is fast becoming one of the most popular sports for women. Last spring more than eighty girls took part in the interclass tournament managed by Thelma Beck. The singles championship was won by Dorothea Ritchie, while Dorothy White and Dorothea Ritchie won the honors in the doubles championship. FENCING T I HE CLASH of cold steel! In days of old, knights fought for their ladies fair, but In 1931 Washing- ton ladies do their own fighting, and in a skillful way, in Mr. August Auren- helmer ' s fencing class. Parrying, feint- ing, lunging, retreating, the two fight- ers go; but regardless of their deadly weapons and deep Intent, the girls come out smiling from behind their masks, for it ' s all in fun and Is great sport. Though fencing is one of the newest sports. It is rapidly becoming one of the most popular. 204 ARCHERY Y Who killed Cock Robin? This mystery will never be solved since the Washington girls have taken up archery. It Is rumored that they are good shots too, when it comes to hitting the bull ' s-eye. An archery tournament Is held yearly and an award is offered to the girl with the highest individual score. Gladys Koehne was awarded a set of bow and arrows this year by Mr. Parsons, a well- known Seattle archer, for the highest score. The manager Is Irma ZIntheo. VOLLEYBALL VOLLEYBALL has taken Its place among the popular com- petitive sports participated In by Uni- versity coeds. Starting this year, volley- ball has been entered In the Physical Education Open House program. A good eye, accuracy, and speed are required to play this game well. The Juniors proved themselves to be In possession of these requirements when they defeated the Sophomores In a 44-36 championship game. Intramural competition was also keen during fall quarter. Dorothy Lund served as volleyball manager. HOCKEY A Action! Speed! This was the motto of the fall hockey teams. Hockey held an added interest this year due to the new, full-length, grass field which Is located behind the gym. The championship game between the Juniors and the Sophomores proved a victory for the Juniors In a hard-fought, exciting contest. Last year an exhibition game was played between the United States Field Hockey Association and the Washing- ton All-Star team. Although intercolle- giate hockey games are not played, the Washington Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation Is a member of the national association. Charlotte Bauman was the manager. Archery, Volleyball, Hockey 205 HORSESHOES I UUST in case you were under the impression that the game of horseshoes was for the grown man, come down to the women ' s gym- nasium and watch the university girls show you differently. A ringer a minute is the easiest thing that these horseshoe tossers do. It was several years ago that the call came to resurrect the barnyard game, and since that time coeds have been enthusiastic in displaying their prowess on the field. Any hour of the day will see at least two or three games in prog- ress. A steady eye, arm, and an accu- rate judgment are the essentials needed to aid in breaking scoring records. Horseshoes has been entered in the intramural sports program and annual tournaments are held between houses. Lewis Hall won first place this year with Gamma Phi Beta second and Kappa Kappa Gamma third. Helen Moldstad is manager for this sport. SOCCER C OOCCER as yet has not become one of the competitive sports, but is being taught in registered sections. Much has been done this year to stimulate interest in soccer. The new grass field behind the women ' s gymna- sium has tempted numerous girls to take a try at this peculiar sport. The idea of the game is to use your feet and head to keep the ball In motion instead of the hands. Cooperation in mind and body movements are necessary to success- fully play the game. It is in the true sense of the word a game of football. Class competition In soccer will un- doubtedly become a reality as soon as enough persons become familiar with the sport. Until this year, soccer was comparatively unknown as a college sport at V ashington but with the rapid strides of the department toward intro- ducing new games, many more students have found a growing interest in par- ticipating In sports. Horsashoes. Soccer 206 Goi ' f, Swimming GOLF n URIVING the ball down the fairway of the University Golf Course has become such a pop- ular pastime that coeds are rapidly taking on the aspects of Glenna Col- letts. Handicap golf tournaments, estab- lished at Washington four years ago, have had an enthusiastic following. In the late spring a trophy is donated to the winner of this tournament. During the major part of the fall and winter quarters a ladder tournament holds the attention of the fair golfers. Since the organization of the club, Katharine hHenderson has walked away with a good share of the trophies offered. Popularizing golf to Include every coed has been the chief aim of the club. Catherine Ford is president of the Women ' s Golf Club. SWIMMING D KROBABLY one of the most active places on the campus is the women ' s swimming pool. In a variegated and diversified program university coeds are offered opportu- nities to demonstrate their skill in div- ing, swimming and life-saving. Both interclass and intramural com- petition is strong in relays, back crawl, free style, diving, and dashes. An all- university team is chosen from various swimming classes to participate in swimming meets with other universities. Under the management of Katherlne Gerum, open houses, demonstrations, and play days are open to the public. For students not enrolled in swim- ming classes, the pool is open during specified hours so that all women will have an opportunity to share in the pleasure of a cool dip. 207 High School Representatives Learn Dancing Art Play Day R EPRESENTATIVES from high schools in Seattle and those within a sixty-mile radius were given an opportunity to visit the campus this spring when the Women ' s Athletic Association sponsored Its annual Play Day. The event was divided into two days this year, with Seattle girls attend- ing one day and out-of-town girls the other. The entire day was given over to sport exhibitions of various natures. Everything in the line of sport from swimming to basketball was scheduled. A new feature of this year ' s Play Day was the Instruction In dance form given by the dance department under the supervision of Mary Aid deVrles. The annual posture parade showed to advantage the attempt at proper body carriage. As usual, the swimming pool attracted the largest number of visitors and high school guests were enthusias- tic in their acclaim over Washington ' s beautiful pool. In the afternoon, members of the Clogging Club and Orchesis dance group entertained with specialty per- formances. The chairman in charge of the event was Estelle Director, assisted by Louise Caldwell, Dora Hergert, Marjorie Jen- kins, hiazel McKenna, Dorothy Lund, Rose ScherinI and Helen Steen. Miss Bergete Maydahl was faculty adviser. 208 A Close Contest During Field Week IhE last of each spring quarter sees records broken, cups won and lost and championships assume vital interest when Field Week, spon- sored by the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, is held. This year Field Week held a special interest for underclass- women since competition was strong between the two divisions in all sports. No contest was certain until the last point was won or the final whistle ended the competition. Field Week lends itself particularly well to participation In outdoor sports since the weather Is sufficiently clear by the end of spring quarter to assure no conflict of the elements, hlockey, base- ball, badminton, golf and tennis matches were decided in this year ' s championship meet. Field Week All events were run off In record- breaking style this year, both from the point of view of participation and excellent management. Weather con- ditions made possible outdoor tourna- ment play In scheduled order. Some of the best array of sport talent that the department has seen In years competed for honors this year. As a climax to the week ' s activities in the sport realm, cups and awards were presented at the annual banquet, spon- sored by the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, and all-star teams were an- nounced. Mrs. Leone hielmich Rulifson was fac- ulty adviser for the sport week, hlonor- ary judges included Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett, Miss Mary Bash, Miss May Ward, and Miss Mary E. Gross. 209 Intramural Captains Intramurals IN THE LAST two years keen competition in intramural athletics has been evidenced. Twenty- four organized groups participated this year in some of the most exciting con- tests that have ever been witnessed in the women ' s gymnasium. This new field of sport was opened upon the presenta- tion to the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion of an intramural trophy by Mrs. Manch Garhart. It was agreed that the trophy would be awarded at a spring banquet of the association every year. For the second consecutive season, Gamma Phi Beta sorority has been awarded the honor. The intramural sports are arranged into a program of fall, winter, and spring contests. The first place in the fall volleyball tournament was won by Gamma Phi Beta with Beta Phi Alpha runner-up for second place. During winter quarter swimming and basketball tournaments were run off with Phrateres taking first place in bas- ketball; Alpha Delta Theta, second, and Chi Omega and Beta Phi Alpha tieing for third. Phrateres was victorious in the swimming meet. Helen Moldstad is in charge of intra- mural sports with Miss Bergete May- dahl assisting as faculty adviser. 710 Dance Drama At the Shrine of Joan UOAN OF ARC, an interpretation in dance form, was pre- sented by students of Mary Aid de- Vries, Friday evening, February 27, In Meany Hall. Man ' s naive vision of Nature was suggested in a prologue wood scene. Joan, interpreted by Jeanne Miller, was Introduced in the first scene as a peas- ant girl. With detailed movements of freedom an Impression was created of happy unrestraint in the lives of the peasants. They were free — but only for a brief spell. Scene II, or Joan and the combat group, revealed all of the vigor and en- thusiasm of a warring civilization. No hint of human mood under the stress of the hour was left undone. The scene was by far the most strenuously vigorous of the drama. Later, at the French court, noblemen, court ladies, entertainers and come- dians were drawn into the play by the colorful rhythm of the dancers. All of the artificial frivolities of the life of the crown were plucked and thrown about at random by the dancers. Perhaps the most penetrating scene was that of the trial of Joan. Blackened images with gruesomely distorted faces, pointed talon fingers at Joan, mocking, hideous. The fascination of the moment was effective. As a delight- ful contrast to the trial scene, came the study of a group of worshippers at the shrine of Joan, the saint. 21 I RAMA l lif C EBATE Review of Dramatic Season Gienn Hugi es r COMPLETE re- organization of the drama department featured the year 1 930- 1931. Removed from the College of Fine Arts to that of Liberal Arts and classified as the division of drama within the English department, never before has the dramatic art section been so independ- ent and firmly stabilized. Glenn hHughes returned from abroad to become head of the department. The plan of production was one three-act play and two programs of one-act plays a quarter. " R. U. R. " and " The Critic, " three-act plays, and " When the Whirlwind Blows, " " Figure- heads, " " Art and Mrs. Palmer, " " Box and Cox, " " The Man on the Kerb, " and " The Calf That Laid the Golden Eggs, " one-act plays, were presented during fall and winter quarters. The presentations of selected foreign films at Friday midnight matinees and Wednesday matinees at the Egyptian Theater were an outstanding feature of the drama division. These plays have been presented in series form for three years and since their introduction have met with appre- ciative and thoroughly interested audi- ences. The film selection has been con- fined to no one phase of foreign life but has consumed a fair portion of Euro- pean life as a whole. The Washington Players, student or- ganization, presented exceptionally worthwhile programs in the Crow ' s Nest once each month. Although these plays have not become popular to the extent of includ- ing a large number of students in their audiences, they have developed 215 Into worthwhile productions -from the drannatic art department ' s angle. They give the students, who might not other- wise be cast in University plays, a chance to appear before a small but select audience. According to a statement by Mr. Hughes, the year was one of the most successful in the history of the drama department. An evening of unusual music was pre- sented to music lovers of Seattle who attended the midwinter concert, hlan- del ' s " Messiah, " under the direction of Prof. Charles W. Lawrence of the music department, December 19, 1930. This premier performance gave an Interesting interpretation of the " Messiah " to a small but enthusiastic audience. The program supplemented the usual Christmas assembly, which Professor Lawrence hopes to make a permanent feature of the music depart- ment. h ande 5 masterpiece was exception- ally well done. Following a long-estab- lished tradition, the entire audience stood for the closing number, making it one of the most Impressive of the eve- ning. Miss Mary Remstadt, soprano, was the principal soloist, assisted by Miss Ellen Reep, contralto, Mr. Milford Kingsbury, tenor, and Mr. Alex Camp- bell, bass. The ensemble numbers were sung by the University Chorus and the Wom- en ' s Ensemble. The chorus and orchestra were capably directed by Mr. Walter Weike of the music department. Among other productions from this department were " Rip Van Winkle, " and the Glee Club concert. The former, from all dramatic reviews, was rated one of the best spring operas ever to be produced at the University. Its pres- entation at Meany hiall marked its third appearance in the United States. Characters were admirably suited to the roles. Since its concert in Meany hHall during winter quarter the Univer- sity Glee Club has enjoyed several engagements In other parts of Seattle. " The Crific " Discusses a New Play 216 When Robots Attempted to Destroy Mankind ' R.U.R. " Drama K. U. R., " or " Ros- sum ' s Universal Robots, " a satire on present-day capitalism, taken from the Czecho-Slovaklan of Karel Capek, was successfully presented in the Repertory Playhouse on November 20, 2 I and 22, under the direction of Mrs. Burton W. James, assistant professor of dramatics. Robots, or artificially manufactured men and women, are invented in order to lighten labor. Trouble begins when the robots are given souls and organize in an attempt to destroy mankind. In the three acts, the audience feels the force of the capitalistic scheme of control as manifested by the machine- like men and women who are gradually taking away the control of the universe from the human element and placing it in the hands of their own members. The transition is so shrewdly delicate that humans are unable to see what disin- tegration is occurring until the robots 217 are discovered in their attempt to over- throw the existing civilization and sub- stitute one of their own. The principal roles were played by James Edward Murphy as hHarry Domin, general manager of the factory; Marian Cheney as hielena Glory, his wife; William Kilby, Tom Stevenson, Roger Joseph, Ted Millgard and Bert Tucker as factory managers, and Wil- liam Golden as the first robot. Other parts were taken by Virginia Lambert, Maxine Blakemore, Robert Anderson, Sallie Sue White, Lloyd Schram, Leh- man hlutchins, Robert Gray, Jay hllll Augustin, Harold K. Gates, Arnold Bader, Ruddick Lawrence, Ed Nelson and Eugene Elliott. The very effective sets were in the hands of John Ashby Conway, assisted by Virginia Opsvig and Martha Jane Hart. A Lively Skirmish Ends Abruptly It The Critic " Wi ITH a formal pre- miere on its opening night " The Critic, " under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. Burton James, was presented on March 5, 6 and 7, at the Repertory Playhouse as the all-university play for winter quarter. The play Is a broad burlesque on eighteenth-century manners, concern- ing a highly hilarious rehearsal of a con- temporary tragedy, the trials of the actors, the woes of the prompter and the agonies of the author whose play is being murdered, produced in an atmos- phere of bouffant skirts, powdered wigs and organ-pipe coats. At the beginning of the second act, the audience is startled to hear the principal characters conversing loudly while walking do wn the aisle of the theater. The effect of the entrance Is striking. It gives the audience a definite impression that the author is actually walking into his own theater prepar- atory to hearing the rehearsal. What goes on during the course of the re- hearsal gives the play its highly amusing air. The cast of characters: Roger Joseph, Dangle; Wilbur Sparrow, Sneer; Wil- liam KIlby, Sir Fretful Plagiary; Ruddick Lawrence, Prompter; Roy Piffle, Puff; Katherine Williams, Mrs. Dangle; Fred FHoward, servant; Tom hlerbert. Gover- nor of Tilbury Fort; William Golden, Earl of Leicester; Jay Augustin, Sir Walter Raleigh; Angus L. Bowmer, Sir Christopher hlutton; Harold Gates, Master of the Horse; Jack McClintock, beef-eater; John Caughlan and Ches- ter Rosenfeld, sentinels; Carol Feltisand Helen Sanwlck, nieces; Jayne Garvin, confidante; and Margaret Morrow, Til- burnla. 218 Bowmer, Williams, Austin. Lawrence {{ The Show-Off " George kelley ' s " The Show-off, " designated by some critics as " the best American comedy, " was presented at Meany hiall on May 15 and 16 as the spring contribution of the drama department. The play, in three acts, centers around the character of Aubrey Piper, the breezy, boastful, presuming type of young business man which has been de- veloped in modern America. The play was particularly appealing to the student audience due to the emphasis placed on the youthful characters. Young America, come to the fore, was the inference placed on the pro- duction, which in the long run illustrated the carefree tendency of American youths toward business enterprise, yet, American youth triumphant in the end, however carefree the initial procedure may have been. The play is refreshing, humorous, and scintillating. The setting was one of typically ordi- nary American home life. Aubrey, worthless, noisy, irritating as he is to everyone except his wife Amy, who thinks he is " just wonderful, " never is deserted by his luck, and finally tri- umphs by talking, hie persuades the in- terested company that Joe ' s invention is worth just twice as much as Joe was accepting for it. The character of Aubrey Piper was remarkably played by Angus Bowmer. Katherine Williams took the role of Clara, Catherine Austin that of Mrs. Fisher, and hHelen Sanwick that of Amy. John McClintock portrayed the part of Joe, Tom hferbert was Frank Hyland, Ruddick Lawrence was Mr. Fisher, Charles Lesh, Mr. Gill, and Wayne Boys, Mr. Rogers. Mrs. Burton W. James directed the comedy and technical details were under the supervision of Mr. James. 219 Margaret Clyde, Chairman ' AIETY, color and sparkling witticisms marked the two performances of the Junior Girls ' Vod- vll which held the spotlight of university attention when It was staged In Meany hiall, May 8 and 9. With Margaret Clyde, general chairman, and Virginia Powell, assistant chairman, the big show under the direction of the Junior class assumed Its usual proportions and at- tracted an enthusiastic audience. Acts included talent from the cam- pus at large and were expressed by original song and dance combinations. Under the supervision of Maxine Blake- more and Ed Eaton, a chorus of both men and women formed the back- ground for featured arrangements. The rapid pace of amusement set in the first scene was carried without loss of tempo through the entire show. Wendell Dun- Junior Gins Vodvi can ' s orchestra was selected to provide Intermission numbers. Students holding positions on the ex- ecutive committee for the production included hHelen Moldstad, assistant chairman; Dorothy Wright, secretary; Jack Perry, business manager, assisted by Bud Allen; Robert Nelson, publicity manager, assisted by Clarence Win- berg; Marjorle Beeuwkes, stage direc- tor; Martha White, costume director; Lois Flohr, eligibility chairman; Maxine Blakemore, technical director; and Ed Eaton, director of the men ' s chorus. With the dropping of the curtain on this year ' s performances, J. G. V. has set another record for Itself of being the largest campus production to be presented under the direction of Uni- versity students. 220 Craig, Dietri „;;, ef . yr;J ,, W;; " Rip VanWinkh )) T HE OPERA " Rip Van Winkle, " based on the music of Reginald De Koven, was presented by the shrewish Katrina, whose ire he the University Chorus on Wednesday arouses by forgetting to attend the and Thursday, April 22 and 23. The wedding settlement and persuading the three-act opera was directed by village children to play truant from Charles Vv . Lawrence of the music de- school. Katrina ' s little sister, Peterkee, partment. and Rip wander off into the mountains Based on the familiar old legend of at the invitation of hiendrick hludson, Rip Van Winkle as told by Percy Mack- who forms a plot to put Rip to sleep aye, the happy-go-lucky spirit was until Peterkee is old enough to become caught by the singers as the fairy scenes his bride. He awakens, an old man, but under the golden half-moon in the Cat- is restored to youth by a magic potion, skills were enacted. The adventures of and the wedding is held at sundown, old Rip with Hendrick Hudson, the Frank Kernohan, baritone, sang the dwarfs, quaint Katrinka, coupled with the splendid singing and the musical magic of the opera pleased audiences. Act one opens with Rip betrothed to role of Rip Van Winkle; Eva Dietrich, Peterkee; Ellow Mae Wilson, Katrinka; Donald Craig, Hendrick Hudson; Ross Dill, Nicholas Vedder; Roger Hansen, Dirck Spuytendugvil; John Rarig, Derick; Loyd Simpson, Jan; Harriet Malstrom, Goose Girl, and Peter Bor- vdon, Cowherd. ' John Ashby Conway was responsible for the effective staging and costuming. 221 Reinald Werrenrath T H REE great artists and a famous quartet appeared before University and Seattle audiences this year, as the Associated Women Stu- dents, beginning their first year under this title, developed and increased their annual program of concerts. Internationally famous, the four con- cert artists represented three fields of music. The concerts were under the able direction of Virginia Clemans, Associated Women Students Concert Review Deborah Sprague, Jean Eagleson and Audrey Ames. Jascha h eifetz, violinist of v orld- wide renown, opened the winter season. Encore after encore brought hieifetz back onto Meany Hall stage to answer the acclaims of the highly enthusiastic audience. The " Minuet " by Mozart, as played by Heifetz, was especially ex- cellent. Youthful, full of fiery personality. The KedroK Quartet 222 Jascha Heifetz Vladi iir Horowitz Vladimir Horowitz, famed Russian pian- ist, gave to the students and residents his wonderful interpretations of Bach, Chopin, and Liszt, his favorite compos- ers. His ability to make the piano roar or ripple with melody will long be re- membered. Horowitz ' s presentation of Sonetta del Petrarca, Number 123, by Liszt, and the two numbers. Gavotte and Toccata by Prokofieff, the Russian com- poser who injects the machine age into his writings, showed his perfect under- standing of the composer ' s meaning. Four little, beady-eyed Russians held the attention of all for the third con- cert. The Kedroff Quartet, proclaimed a " miracle of vocal art " and known as the favorite ensemble of the late Rus- sian Czar, brought the spirit of old Russia to Seattle. The Quartet is com- posed of I. K. Denissoff, first tenor; T. F. Kasakoff, second tenor; N. N. Ked- roff, head of the quartet and baritone; and C. N. Kedroff, basso. An all-Russian program was given by the ensemble, including folk songs of Russia, songs of the Slavs, art songs, and numbers written by the members of the quartet. Great applause brought for the listeners " The Song of the Volga Boatmen " as only the Kedroffs could sing it. Reinald Werrenrath, America ' s greatest concert baritone, climaxed and closed the year ' s series. His strong voice filled Meany Hall wit h rich notes, as he sang the well-known and loved British and American ballads, a group of Lieder songs from Germany, South African melodies taken from the real native songs, and Danish numbers. His concert in Seattle was one of two per- sonal appearances he made in the West. 223 All Hands Join In With the Chantey Man Men ' s Glee Club Concert ClI M AXI NG a series of short trips, Washington ' s Glee Club presented its thirty-first annual home concert, " Songs of the Sea, " in Meany hiall Monday evening, March 2, under the direction of Charles Wilson Lawrence. In Part One, chanteys were sung aboard a man o ' war with Donald Craig as bass soloist. An attractive medley of 193 I popular tunes was worked into the scene advantageously. Three familiar sea songs, " Duna, " " Three for Jack, " and " On the Shore, " and " Sea Tale, " by Rachmaninoff concluded the first part. The proverbial " girl in port " idea was brought out in Part Two with Bat- tery Park forming the atmospheric background. Entering into the enthusi- asm of the motif, the Quartet gave a modernistic Impression of a Chinese opera and a Spanish bull fight. Lauren Rhoades, violin soloist, gave Interesting versions of " Caprice Ven- nols, " by Krelsler, " The Spinning Song, " by Popper-Auer, and " Lotus Land, " by Scott-Kreisler. Loyd Simpson and John Rarig were accompanists. Settings for the production were ex- ecuted by members of the theater workshop classes under the direction of John Ashby Conway. Atmosphere provided by the settings gave a complete picture of the life aboard a man o ' war and were cleverly carried out In every detail to give the proper sea effect. With the second part, life In Battery Park was Indicated chiefly by park benches in the fore- ground, while the ferocious bull fight scene was typical of old Spain. 224 Washington Varsity Band Lathrop Herold Drum Major and Student Manager Walter Weike Faculty Director Wellce. Herold I HE WASHINGTON Varsity Band, under the student direction of Lathrop Herold, Varsity drum major, and Walter C. Wellce. faculty direc- tor, ranked as one of the best college bands on the Pacific Coast this year, according to the press dispatches from the newspapers of the South. In their new purple, gold and white uniforms, the seven ty- piece band made their ap- pearance at all of the football games played In the North- west, and their music provided the martial atmosphere so necessary to complete the game spirit. At the basketball games, rallies, and other occasions, the Varsity Band put in their appearance. They also appeared at two different times on the stages of downtown theaters. Two concerts were given during the year, one. Indoors, In April, and an outdoor concert in June. Unlike the majority of Pacific Coast college bands, the Washington band is made up entirely of students in the University. WASHINGTON VARSITY BAND ROSTER— 1930-1931 Clarinets — B flat Maurice Hatch Mervyn Beals S. L. Fredregill Darwin Holway Maurice Andrew Ray Camp Tom Marum Arthur Klelhauer Claude Flock Earl Dunford Maurice Schoedlinq Robert Hidden Robert Albright Clarinet— E flat Jack Wood Clarinet — Alto H. E. Bloom Clarinet — Bass David King Trumpets Karl Ernst (Concertmaster) John Stroessler Boyd McDowell Charles Glasspool Charles Connor Robert Bussabarger Arthur Elliott Robert Hensley Harold Michaelsen Darwin Ahern Beverly Dack Piccolos Russell Wayland William Paul. Jr. Paul Brownell Edward O ' Connor Robert Rucker Bassoon Robert Marriott Saxophones — Alto Alex Barclay Anthony Mattielll Lathrop Herold Saxophones — Tenor Alex Morton Lyie Marlchart Saxophones — Baritone Lathrop Herold Alto and French Horns Lawrence Palmer Edward Birchby Mlnford Stuckey Kenneth Troitsky Baritone Horns Myron Ernst L. Everett Hough Richard Schumann Norman Dunnells Chester Duncan Alfred Bennest Trombones Chester Duncan Kenneth Sather Robert Marriott Russell Baer Clarence Dunn Harold Hansen Rowland Johnson Basses Robert Carrlngton H. W. Burpee Voltaire Brodine Percussion Jack Wood Stirling Johnson Clinton Irving Floyd Millican Leslie Weedin Eugene Parkhurst 225 ' u ' :- : ITT • r;. ' jt • Washington ' s Seventy-Piece Band jjt jg Burns. Ho rsky, Kotkins Olson, Spear, Spencer, Tondel MEN ' S VARSITY DEBATE Charles Horsky. Manager Arnold Bader James Bell Robert Burns Wilfred Greenham Frederick W. Orr Resolved, That the Expansion of the Chain is Detrimental to the Best Interests of the ican People. February H — Victoria Chember of Comnnerce |at February 26 — Oregon State College |at Seattle) February 27 — University of Oregon (at Seattle) March 5 — University of California (at Berkeley] March 5 — Washington State College (at Pullman) March 5 — University of California (at Seattle) MEMBERS Charles Horsky Henry Kotkins Paul Lemargie James Munro Paul Olson Marvin Schafer Sidney Spear Lyie Spencer Lyman Tondel COACHES Horace Rahskopf Karl Wlndeshelm OUESTIONS Stores Resolved, That the Several States Should Enact Amer- Legislation Providing for Compulsory Unemploy- ment Insurance. SCHEDULE Seattle) March 10 — Oregon State College (at Eugene) March II — University of Oregon (at Eugene) April 6 — University of California at Los Angeles (at Seattle) Aprils — University of Southern California (at Seattle) April 9 — University of Arizona (at Seattle) T . HE MEN ' S Varsity debate squad for the year 1930-31 was com- posed of thirteen members. Of this number, only Sidney Spear, Charles hlorsky, James Bell and Henry Kotkins were members of last year ' s squad. Arnold Bader, Lyman Tondel and Paul Olson moved up from last year ' s Freshman squad. An ambitious schedule of twelve Varsity de- bates against the leading educational institutions on the Coast has been completed. James Bell and Robert Burns debated with Washington State College; Sidney Spear and Lyman Tondel clashed with the University of Oregon: Sidney Spear and Henry Kotkins debated with Oregon State Col- lege and James Bell and LyIe Spencer with the University of California. Charles Horsky and Paul Olson took the long trip to Southern California debating the University of California at Berkeley, the Southern branch at Los Angeles, and the Uni- versity of Southern California at Los Angeles. Four debates were held on the campus during the meeting of the Pacific Forensic League Con- ference in April. 22 Bayles, Blxby, Brock Hall, Hansen, Martell, PInney, Pugsley WOMEN ' S VARSITY DEBATE Mary Bixby. Manager Mary Adklson Dorothy Bayles Virginia Lee Brock MEMBERS Emily Hall Barbara Hanson Alda Martell Nicholas Mitchell Gladys Phillips Gertrude PInney Bliss Pugsley COACHES Frederick W. Orr Horace Rahskopf QUESTION Resolved, That Gandhi Has Been a Benefit to India. Karl WIndesheim February) — University of Oregon (at Eugene) Februarys — Oregon State College (at Corvallis) February 6 — Oregon Normal (at Monmouth) February 17 — University of Oregon (at Seattle) SCHEDULE February 18 — Washington State College (at Seattle) March 3 — Oregon State College (at Seattle) March 23-27 — University of California (at Berkeley) T HE WOMEN ' S Varsity debate squad for 1930-3 I was composed of three veteran and seven new members. The experi- enced debaters were Alda Martell, Junior, and participant in four intercollegiate contests; Ger- trude Pinney, Senior, and participant In two Inter- collegiate debates; and Dorothy Bayles, Soph- omore, and member of the 1929-30 squad. These veterans were aided by four Sophomores, Emily Hall, Barbara Hansen, Bliss Pugsley and Mary Adkison; and by three Freshmen, Nicholas Mitchell, Gladys Phillips and Virginia Brock. The question throughout the season was, " Re- solved, That Gandhi Has Been a Benefit to India. " The Misses Mitchell, Phillips, Hall, Brock and Adkison worked on the affirmative side; and the Misses Martell, Pinney, Bayles, Hansen and Pugsley upheld the negative. Before the schedule of Intercollegiate debates began, the two groups gave a series of exhibition debates before student audiences at Lincoln, Broadway, Garfield and Roosevelt high schools In Seattle. 227 Lyman Tondel. Manager Robert Albright Frederick Barker Lavelle Cosper Dwight Davis Leverett Davis Cosper. Fitch Hooten. Ito. Preston. Tondel FRESHMAN DEBATE MEMBERS Cody Fitch Marvin Gaston William Hooten Kenji Ito Jack Kaufman COACHES Winfred W. Bird QUESTION Resolved, That the Nations Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade. SCHEDULE Heyes Peterson William Preston Ralph Spear Dan Steinhotf Franklin Tobey Norman Trezona Charles Strother February? — Northwest Nazarene College (at Seattle) February 20 — Centralia Junior College (dual} February 20 — Pacific University (at Napavine} February 26 — Oregon Freshmen (at Eugene) February 27 — Willamette (at Salem) T. HE PRESENT debate season has produced the largest Freshman de- bate squad ever to be assembled at Washington. At the beginning of the season a squad of sixteen men was chosen from the group of thirty-five who entered the tryouts. In the first debate of the season, Cody Fitch and Norman Trezona upheld the affirmative of the Free Trade question against a Varsity team from Northwest Nazarene College in a non-deci- sion clash. The big debate of the year occurred March 5 — Pacific Lutheran College (dual) March 5 — Linfield College (at Seattle) March 6 — College of Pugef Sound (dual) April 2 — Bellingham Normal (at Everett) when William Preston and Norman Trezona met the University of Oreg on in a non-decision con- test. Lavelle Cosper and Jack Kaufman debated the Pacific Lutheran College; Heyes Peterson and Franklin Tobey went down to Portland to complete the dual debate; Kenji Ito and Dan Steinhoff met the College of Puget Sound at Seattle. The last debate of the season was held at Everett High School against an affirmative team from Bellingham Normal. 228 Lobde ' l, Brocl, Spencer, Elliott, Kilby INTRAMURAL DEBATE WINNERS GAMMA PHI BETA SORORITY Betty Lobdell Virginia Brock QUESTION Resolved, That Alimony Should Not Be Paid Except for the Care of Dependent Children. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY LyIe Spencer Eugene Elliott William Kilby QUESTION Resolved. That the Expansion of the Chain Stores Is Detrimental to the Best Interests of the Amer- ican People. Dorothy Wright Elsie Albrecht . . Elsie Albrecht Betty Bartley Maxine Beal Marion Brooks Clyde Butler Janet Card Betti Charles Annis Eagles Mary Burrus Edith Cartwright Wright, Albrecht, Xanders, Charles ATHENA DEBATE CLUB OFFICERS President Marjorie Xanders Vice-President Betti Charles MEMBERS Dorothy Flickinger Jane Fusselman Marian Geer Emily Hall Edith Hamilton Carolyn Lang Jean Mclntyre Nicholas Mitchell PLEDGES Carlotta Cook Florence Davis Annabelle Murray ...Secretary ... Treasurer Helen Neal Dorothy Pampel Dorothy Potter Sarilda Ridenour Ellen Scripps Mary Elizabeth Weisman Dorothy Wright Marjorie Xanders Bliss Pugsley Frances Ross 229 " ■w- COLLEGE LIFE m ' iK ' -xetiaix ' f - M ■ - ' - T H5HW ! olo res C dUcu .y One of Wothington ' t foire fc four . . . golden haired beouty with deep rippling dimplei . . . member Koppa Alpha Theto j ««ri«vi«irMiot isxwon v ui -f f« if.-ry.-cv j« % r- SI Ml I! i! mm mil wm i§ ? ' S ' i 11 ' II i ■. ' ?« ■ Wi j ' ' v C " Icit nor L 11 u veil A charm in grace Qn6 sincerity . . . Washington bows to her acclaim . . . member of Alpha Delto Pi soiority i Aoothar Wothingtonian outstandingly lovely . . . enthutioctic blu aysf, con- trotting quiet tmilo ... Phi Omego Pi fv.- orolliiil 1 1 al l liotic A Washington brunette steps forth and floshes o gay challenge to her blonde sisters . . . o member of Chi Omega i i r Ak ■ tJfc ' SftuV ,... Washington gtc Itate to the Coll Foreground . . . ege A Warm y usky Welcome ( ' Qsy Prey For Frosty .... Washington ' s C reeting to her Southern Friends y- olifornia Into the Limelight ■ While ) Qshington ■ Walks Off • The Stage with The Game I lome I oming in ' A Big Way A Hand Extended to j j ontana . . . y he Beginning of A Hard Fought ' )attle The ell Staff and ' Jong •:• Dukes Pause A Moment •:■ QJ%II Done, Old Bdy . . . ; f ' IB • — ' t " — ■ — ■ K — liiliLi) ' ' 4 A C rim Bit of Warning .... Getting its ( o ' Nipped etwashing Washington , • ' " Jtate The Old — yamiliGr Step (J erne out oF the Woods ... A --ffusUy Feast . . . Horti No Place Like ' fome... -- Marking at Goal Post Two Bearded ( ollegians A Prize innin i L riving To An ] Eight O ' clock... A Dish A Minute Ife On A Canal Wave G. . . Just Like - , randfather. - With A j(eart For Any Fate . . . ' h I m£ .... wlk - i atest in Campus Apparel Junior Day from Montlake Bridge A j oatload of • — - Royalty . . ' ditor Discusses - " Arctic " Tyee with Admiral Byrd OurChief Phelan -mm Wallace H:,.-. loo BAD that you couldn ' t have been in school this quar- ter, Jerry. The all-university dances were even better than ever. Wallace Howe and his committee started the year, on December 5, with the best Varsity Ball yet and certainly were con- gratulated when it was all over. The Civic Auditorium, decked with garlands and lattice gateways, was used this year; and for once there was room to dance. The scene took on the aspect of an old-fashioned garden. Vic Meyers and his twenty-piece orchestra was the center of attraction, not only because of the popular trio, but be- cause it was in the center of the audi- torium. The most unusual feature of the Ball was the program, which carried out the motif, " The Photograph Album. " From what I hear, the girls are still treasuring soulful replicas of their escorts found in the back of their programs. Varsity Ball was dedicated to the Big " W " men and names of various foot- ball heroes marked the meeting places. During the intermission pledges to Oval Club, upperclassmen ' s activity honor- ary, were announced by Prof. Edmon d S. Meany. At this first formal social event of the year, long white gloves came into their own and, whereas there were a lone half-dozen pairs at Varsity Ball last year it seemed as though all the girls had them this year. Satins seemed to pre- dominate and there were white formals galore. Some of the girls looked quite sweet in their bunny jackets. Quite a few of us were glad that for once our modern maidens didn ' t look out of place In " An Old-Fashioned Garden. " 251 Patty Lytel We ELL, Jerry, I lost my membership in the Green Pea Club this year. After spending six years in this institution I finally got a bid to Tolo, held January 16th, the only all- university dance during the year to which women ask men. It was quite a sacrifice to make for there was only one man in the club whose membership went back farther than mine — but it was worth it. For once I could be a golddigger. I managed to get a dinner, transportation, a cigar, the dance and a supper party in one evening and am wondering what that girl will expect the next time I take her out. The girls cer- tainly put across their " Rushin ' Idea. " I hope that next year you will be around for this festivity as it is an ex- perience that comes about once in a lifetime. As you know, the dance is sponsored by Tolo Chapter of Mortar Board, our women ' s upperclass activity honorary. Patty Lytel and her henchwomen man- aged to make the Eagles Auditorium look quite like an imperial Russian pal- ace with much glittering metallic cloth, domed cities in silhouette, and Russian costumes for the orchestra. The pro- grams were in the shape of small Mortar Board emblems. We found It convenient to meet people by the stairs or at the left of the orchestra because of the unpronounceable names marking the pillars — Omsk, Odessa and Petro- grad. It was a great party, Jerry, and my only regret Is that they come only once a year. For once the woman pays and pays and pays. 252 Jack Travis rAUL BUNYAN, the mythical logger of the Northwest, and his pal, the Blue Ox, held forth In all their glory at the Engineers ' Informal on January 30th. You would have got- ten a great kick out of that full-sized ox with his fiery eyes, Jerry. I assure you that it was quite a sight that greeted you in the forest glades of the Eagles Auditorium. The ima ginary Paul Bunyan and his Blue Ox probably felt quite at home in such a wealth of greenery. Jack Travis and his committee man- aged to make a regular forest dell out of the auditorium. hHomer Sweetman ' s music won great approval and the sev- eral specialty dances, including the " Sourdough " caused lots of fun. For the first time in history there were women on the committee. The Engineers ' Informal seemed more of an all-university affair this year than ever before and the committee should certainly be congratulated. By the way, Jerry, the Blue Ox was so popular that he was stolen after the dance and the engineers made an unholy row about the theft. I don ' t think they have recovered that Blue Ox yet. By the time I had read several comments about it my curiosity was aroused. hHate to admit such ig- norance but I ' d never heard of Paul Bunyan before. Again I wish to stress the fact, Jerry, that the Engineers certainly did them- selves proud this year. Their dance had good publicity, good music, clever dec- orations, and a good crowd. ' Wonder if it could be that feminine touch. 253 Harry Metcalf Junior prom, the classic winter formal in February, was dated for Friday, the thirteenth, this year, Jerry, and the committee, headed by hiarry Metcalf, made it more spooky than ever by using a " Me and My Shadow Idea. " You would have enjoyed the lighting effects. The Eagles Auditorium was hung with a low, pur- ple, artificial ceiling and dark blue and black predominated in the rest of the decorations. A spotlight played over every couple entering. One writer in an " after the ball " writeup named the music as one of the high points of the evening in Its varia- tion between classical and modern. The fantasy of silhouette and lighting effect was most unusual. Behind the or- chestra there was a beautiful sky effect in dark blue. The sturdy pillars In the auditorium that have been marked in so many fashions and languages, the meeting places of familiar couples, were this time appropriately desig- nated as planets. Mars, Venus, Jupiter, and many others drew their small select crowds. I can certainly say, Jerry, that Junior Prom was the most originally and strik- ingly decorated of any of the dances so far this year. There wasn ' t as much room to dance as there was in the Civic Auditorium in the fall. In this case beauty demanded the price o comfort. The shadowy atmosphere gave a touch of romance to the evening ' s entertainment and if you had a good Imagination and kept your eyes on the imitation sky and stars — well, perhaps I ' m sentimental over that particular evening. 7SA Fred Heclcer I TOLD YOU once, Jerry, thaf I always did like spring for- mals and I ' m nnore sure of it than ever now. Cadet Ball, on April 17, gave me, as well as the Freshmen, a big thrill. Freddie h ecker and his committee used the Civic Auditorium again and with the same success of the Varsity Ball committee. One would expect Freddie to have good music and he did. A " Heidelberg Idea " was used, with the setting an ancient garden among steins and ancient guns. The whole dance had a dreamy air and music from the " Student Prince " helped to pre- serve the atmosphere. I remember it as a flotsam of beautiful girls in light spring formals looking adoringly at the men in uniform; soft music and a good floor. Then I began to regret that it was the last dance of the year and this was my last year in school. Why is it girls always look so much better in dainty, spring clothes? I saw a dozen that I could fall for in a big way. Perhaps that feeling was part of the atmosphere but anyway " the memory lingers on. " Organdy, lace, net, and taffeta — those fabrics that always mean spring — no wonder I fell in love with all the girls. Lace mitts also substituted for heavier white kid. Funny how men like to cling to that old illusion of the fragility of the weaker sex, isn ' t it, Jerry? The military men put on a big pub- licity stunt for the dance by shooting blank cartridges at an elusive airplane up by the Chimes Tower. Cadet Ball is sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, men ' s military honorary. 255 Marion Bell Washington ' s Social Season By Marion Bel I Back to the moth balls goes my tux, Jerry. The social season at Washington is over. White gloves have v eathered the storm of popularity but tails and corsages still remain on the fence. Sorry I can ' t be here next year to see the continuation of the battle. Perhaps now I ' d better mention a few of the functions that I missed In the telling. The night of Varsity Ball the Frosh frolicked away the evening hours in the Queen Anne Community Club in a de- cidedly jazz atmosphere, hluge posters of Joe and Josephine College plastered the walls and huge notes ran riot among them. Robert Slr;tterdahl engineered a good dance for the Sophomores at Sand Point Golf and Country Club, on November 7. The committee had a good dinner before the dance and for those who enjoyed it the most the idea was a moonlight one. Those who went to the Varsity Boat Club party at the Queen Anne Com- munity Club, January 23, were offered the special attraction of miniature golf on an eighteen-hole course in the base- ment. Why anyone would rather play miniature golf than dance is beyond my comprehension, but the crowd seemed to enjoy It. The committee used " Beat California " as their idea for decoration and entertainment. 256 Oval Club and Mortar Board gave an exceptionally good Open House the night of the Adelphi Mixer in the gym- nasium. The crowd went from one to the other ballyhooing favorite dark horses In the political race and dancing furiously meanwhile. They said they did not make as much money as in former years, but you should have seen the • crowds. I never miss an Open hHouse if I can help it, Jerry. They are so delight- fully informal. That ' s the way I met that date I had Friday night that you thought was so good looking. Not that I ' m trying to make you envious or any- thing but I just want you to agree with that man from Dartmouth who implied Richard E. Byrd ' s acceptance of an that the social life at Washington was honorary membership in Compass and the best ever. Chart was read during the evening. Compass and Chart, men ' s naval Flapping penguins and polar bears honorary, entertained In the Spanish figured in their " Arctic Idea " and the Ballroom of the Olympic Hotel, Febru- orchestra played from the depths of an ary 6, with their formal. Rear-Admlral Jce cave. I understand that the uniforms cut a pret ty figure. And will anyone ever forget the popularity contest, April 4, at the Knights of the Hook Informal. Again I remark that It was a shame that you had to miss such a brilliant season, Jerry, remembering how you shine at social functions. Perhaps it is just my V senile old eye, but I would say that co- eds are getting better looking every year, especially when they are dressed up. On that last sentimental note I will start consoling myself to a summer spent in a place where they won ' t know the meaning of the word " formal. " 257 rPATEPMITIEJ INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Williams, Joiner, Hoisingfon, MacArthur, Hays Tc O Inter-Fraternity Council falls the task of disposing of problems that arise among groups of |-he Greek letter world. The Greek letter fraternity promotes a spirit of brotherhood among a group of congen- ial men to raise the moral, scholastic and social standing of the individuals. Fraternities are groups of men with similar interests and ideals, who live to- gether and who enjoy each other ' s company. Fraternities promote a whole- some spirit of college life. OFFICERS DeWitt Williams President William Joiner Vrce-President Donald Hoisington Secretary Kenneth MacArthur Treasurer William Hays Prosecutor 26! INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL DELEGATES Albright, Anderson. Baker J. Bell. M. Bell, Blachtone. Burns. Carlson Chandler. Collins. Dillo. Dorsey. Douglas Fitch. Forltner. Gray. Griffin. Herron Hostetter, Kotlcins. LanqlHz, Metcalf. Moe Murray. Neeiy, Newell. Nordstrom. Pendleton Raint, Richards. Rosser, Sherman, Strain Thomaton, Travis, Vendewall, Wallace. Waltz Alpha Delta Phi _ Lane Baiter Alpha Kappa Lambda - James Bell Alpha Sigma Phi Joseph Herron Alpha Tau Omega Harry Metcalf Beta Kappa Donald Blaclcstone Beta Theta Pi Lloyd Nordstrom Chi Phi Elmo Richards Chi Psi Thomas Dorsey Delta Chi Webster Anderson Delta Kappa Epsilon _ Thomas Fitch Delta Psi Delta James Chandler Delta Sigma Phi „ Harry Albright Delta Tau Delta DeWitt Williams Delta Upsilon _ Merrill Bell Kappa Sigma William Joiner Kappa Psi _ Roger Dille Lambda Chi Alpha James Neely Phi Delta Theta Gene Griffin Phi Gamma Delta Crosby Pendleton Phi Kappa Psi Lewis Rains Phi Kappa Sigma William Gray Phi Kappa Tau Charles Newell Phi Sigma Kappa Alden Carlson Pi Kappa Alpha John Hostetter Pi Kappa Phi Marvin Thomason Psi Upsilon William Waltz Sigma Alpha Epsilon _ George Vandewall Sigma Alpha Mu _ Henry Kotkins Sigma Chi Robert Murray Sigma Nu _ Chick Moe Sigma Phi Epsilon Merrill K. Wallace Sigma Phi Sigma Elvin Rosser Sigma Pi Edward Burns Tau Kappa Epsilon _ John Forkner Tau Phi Delta John Travis Tau Psi Conrad Langlitz Theta Chi Cecil Collins Theta Delta Chi „ Carl Douglas Theta Kappa Theta „ Kenneth MacArthur Theta XI Alton Phillips Zeta Beta Tau Les Sherman Zeto Psi Robert Strain 262 h ACACIA ACACIA 4718 ACACIA PLACE FOUNDED AT ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, IN 1904 35 Chapters; Washington Alpha Chartered In 1910 FACULTY MEMBERS Paul P. Ashley Frederick E. Bolton Ira L. Collier Joseph Daniels William M. Dehn Henry Landes SENIORS William Allen Jess Champers Kenneth Crosier Marlin Crown Preston French Theodore Hltt Charles Holgate JUNIORS Dudley Brownhli Edward Henry SOPHOMORES Louis Fournler Ed win Iverson PLEDGES Charles Afdem Roscoe Burr Leo Jacobson Glenn Peterson Col. H.T. Matthews James M. McConahey Thomas K. Sldey Bertrand D. Thomas Richard G. Tyler Theodore Holway Elmer Johnson Audrey Mahaffey Hans Schlnnell Kenneth Stanford Roy Trolson Clarence Seellger William Werberger Roland Morrison Kenneth Peterson Carlton Prather Elmer pulstorff Atdem, Allen, Brownhill, Burr Champers, Crosier, Crown, Fournler Henry, Hitt, Holgate, Holway Iverson, Johnson, MahaHey, Morrison G. Petersen, Prather, Quistorff, Schlnnell Seeliger, Stanford, Trolson, Werberger 4 ALPHA DELTA PHI Anderson, Balcer, Best. Custer Davis, Day. H. Deering, W. Deering, Donahue Fairchild, Gavin, Greeley, Hansen, Harris Johnson, Killien. London, MacKintosh, Mapes Mathewson, McCarthy, Mcintosh, Molitar, Olln Parsons, Peniston. Peterson. Plro, Powrle Reynolds, Richardson. Sheldon, Smith, Tavenner Tondel, Vidal, J. Williams, W.Williams, Winston ALPHA DELTA PHI 2106 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE IN 1832 27 Chapters; Washington Chapter Chartered In 1921 FACULTY MEMBERS Byron H. Christian Thomas S. Thompson Thomas G. Hermans Elgin R. Wilcox Charles C. May Patrick H. Winston Alfred L. Miller 1 GRADUATE MEMBER Lee Dawson SENIORS " y Kenneth Anderson Kenneth Peterson Cecil Bacon Richard Reynolds Robert Best A. Macrae Smith Arthur Fairchild Earls Streams Chester Higman Daniel Trefethen Richard Harris George Vidal Mark Mathewson Patrick Winston Quintin Peniston JUNIORS Lane Baker Jack London Robert Clark Robert Olin James Donahue Joseph Sheldon SOPHOMORES tt ' Jack Belcher George Parsons i ' William Deering Lyman Tondel John Gavin Tabor Mapes PLEDGES Jack Williams Walter Custer Malcolm Mcintosh Robert Evans Richard MacKintosh Edwin Davie Phillip Molitor Bradford Davis Lester Plro Hollis Day Robert Powrle Harold Deering Stephen Richardson Arthur Greeley Ha.-ry Sharpe Roger Hansen Richard Smith Meder Johnson Don Tavenner Frank Killien William Williams Joseph McCarthy 2 b ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 4551 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IN 1914 9 Chapters; Theta Chapter Chartered m 1929 FACULTY MEMBERS John E. Corbally George B. Rlgg GRADUATE MEMBERS ) John D. McKay Guy R. Ramsey Howard Stlnson SENIORS VVllliam Allison Rolfe Anderson Arthur Broetje Bartlett Burns Walter Glaeser Arthur Hillman George C. Martin HughO ' Donnell, Jr. Robert Wahlborg JUNIORS Arthur Barnett James W. Bell Richard Perry Lloyd A. Porter SOPHOMORES Keith Anderson Gerald Boyle Castle Bradeen Edson Dow PLEDGES George Ault William Buttles Huston Dow Aiec Duff Chester Hatfield Don Isenhart Harold MacDonald Gordon Neal Robert Neal Hugh Scott Erwin Turner Allison, K.Anderson, R.Anderson, Ault Barnett, Bell, Boyle, Bradeen, Broetje Burns, E. Dow, H. Dow, Duff Glaeser Hattield, Hillman, Isenhart, MacDonald, Martin McKay, H. Neal, R. Neal, ODonnell, Perry Porter, Ramsey, Scott, Stimson c .-o 255 jU ALPHA SIGMA PHI OSiSii BPBIIJI Anderson, Bradley, Carter Clifford. Curran, Dobson. Dodge. Duconnmen. Duncan Ellerbeclc. Fesenmaier, Foley. Friese. Gardner, Geer Gerrish, Gillespie, Guider, Herron, Hill. Hull Hurnblad. J. Hutchinson, W. Hutchinson. Inman. L.Johnson, S.Johnson Johnston, Leavitt, Lester, Loctard. Martin, Nicholson Perrett, Rich, Saunders, Saxon. School, Spinner Stitj. Stone. Swanson, R.Torbenson, S. Torbenson, Van Maarth Van Zante, Voqel, West, Vi hlttal. Woodworth ALPHA SIGMA PHI 4554 NINETEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT YALE IN 1845 32 Chapters: Mu Chapter Chartered in 1912 FACULTY MEMBERS Leslie J. Ayer Herman Tartar GRADUATE MEMBERS Lester Hartsell SENIORS Joe Bradley Edward Clifford John Dobson Karl Ellerbeclc Richard Guider Joseph Herron Robert Hunter William Hutchinson Leroy Johnson JUNIORS Jack Carter Lloyd Ducommun Chester Duncan Roy Gardner James Hull Maxwell Leavitt Fred Martin SOPHOMORES George Bolton Jack Curran Fred Derrick James Foley Stuart Gillespie PLEDGES Archie Anderson Edward Dodge Edward English Virgil Fesenmaier Irving Friese Chester Geer Howard Gerrish Bernard Goiney Dan Hill Eric Hurnblad John Hutchinson Harold Inman Arnold Johnston Stanley Larson Alvln Ulbrickson Shirley Marsh Stanley Johnson James Mosolf Benjamin Marshall Hoyt Post George Rourke Eugene Rutherford Redmond Stout Rudolph Tollefson William Muhonen Karl Reese Loren Schoel Sherman Torbenson Edward Van Maarth Ellsworlh Van Zante Jack Vogel George Mudgett Ferris Nicholson William Saunders Everett Stitz Floyd Lester Richard Lockard Laurence Perrett Stanley Rich William Saxon Jack Spinner John Swanson Ralph Schoel Phillip Stone Ray Torbenson Douglas Wade Fred West Jack Whittall Frank Woodworth 26 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA TAU OMEGA 1800 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT RICHMOND, VA., IN 1865 96 Chapters; Gamma Pi Chapter Chartered in 1903 FACULTY MEMBERS William Cox Lieut. -Col. L. P. Crim Dean Dudley Griffith Russell Wetherell Ivan White GRADUATE MEMBERS Leo Brand William Ferguson SENIORS Robert Adams Gerald Alcorn Russell Dernberger Fred Doherty Homer Grant Donald Gray Donald Hoisington JUNIORS Wenzel Carlson Walt Cramer Donald Metcalf SOPHOMORES Marney Brown Fred Campbell PLEDGES William Boles Ralph Curtiss Leonard Eshom Jerry Flanigan Robert Gray Wendell Hoesley Phillip Lee Dan Madden Richard Meade Herbert Metcalf Reuben Moen Louis Long Herbert E. Loop Lehman Profitt Clarence Taylor Harry Thurlow Richard Vinal Harry Metcalf James Watkins Garl Watkins Felix Moore, Jr. Dr. E. V. Morrow Thomas Moran Richard Pierce Erling Ryland Leonard Smith Alfred Walker Leo White Jack Wood Kenneth Zelgon Adams, Alcorn, Boles, Brand Brown, Campbell. Carlson, Doherty, Eshom Ferguson, Flanigan, Grant, Gray, FHoesiy Hoisington, Kurbltz, Lee, Loop, Madden D. Metcalf, H. Metcalf, Herbert Metcalf, Moore, Morrow Pierce, Proffitt, Smith, Taylor, Thurlow VInal, Walker, G. Watkins, J. Watkins, Zelgon 267 BETA KAPPA Barthrop, Beach, Bennett Blaclistone, Brown, Cannp, Dyer, Ebert Farmer, Fetterley, Fitz, Sraudln, James Jensen, Johnson, Jones, Lambert, Linden Linn, Marriott, McConnell, Moorhouse, Myers O Brien. Redington, Rosonbarqer, Snowden, Taylor Towr.send, Uber, Walter. White BETA KAPPA 1605 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT HAMLIN UNIVERSITY IN 1901 25 Chaoters: Betfl Ch.Artfcr Ch ri rcrj In 19?? FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Allan Carpenter Walter Bell V hif+lesey Major F. DeRohan SENIORS Donald Blackstone Malcolm Brown Hamilton Dyer Wesley Farmer William James Don McRae JUNIORS Robert Beach Sus Johnson Jack Lambert Vernon Linn Albert Marriot SOPHOMORES John Barthrop Robert Bennett Ray Camp Dean Ebert PLEDGES Ronald Fetterley Norman Fitz Edward Graudin Granville Jensen Calvin Jones Moore Mills A. Francis Myers Clifford O ' Brien Lawrence Townsend Donald Uber Keith Miller Paul Rosenbarger Hugh Rosellini R. Clifford Smith Stewart White Wallace Mcintosh Roscoe McConnell Willard Parker Jay Taylor Harry Linden Jack Moorhouse James Redington Richard Snowden Albert Walter 268 BETA THETA PI BETA THETA PI 1617 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY IN 1839 87 Chapters; Beta Omeqa Chapter Chartered in 1901 FACULTY MEMBERS George McPhall Smith SENIORS Doane Brodie Stewart Cato Edgar Hagist Alfred Hagist Charles hlunter Fred Kettenring JUNIORS John Baily Robert Becket Robert Hagist Fred Huey Merle Hufford Phillip Johnson SOPHOMORES Harlan Beck Homer Bergren Tom Boyle Dan Bracken George Cadwell Jack Culp George Freck PLEDGES Jack Brandt William Dungan Donald Elberson Robert Faragher Rex Gaynor Jack Hanover Richard Johnson Jerry Kopet TRANSFERS Wallace Evans Carl Franklin Gus Loomis William Pearce Warren Russell Henry Foster De Forest Perkins Robert Showacre Henry Swanson Harold West James Woodford Robert Lenfesty Walter Miller Lloyd Nordstrom Arthur Oberg Howard Sievers Guthrie Langsdorf Norman McPhail Frank McCartney David Riser Frank Rosenquist Eberly Thompson Albert Kurbitz Rex McAdam Merton McCullough Max Sather Paul Sweet Lloyd Vining Fred White Charles Wilson Donald Sander Clare Turner George Wilkins Richard Wooten Tom Woolley .7 Bally. Beck Beclcet, Boyle, Bracken Brandt, Brodie. Cato, Dungan, Elberson, Faragher Franklin. Frecit, Gaynor, Hanover, Huey. P.Johnson R.Johnson, Kettenring, Kopet, Langsdorf, Loomis. McAdam McCartney. McPhall. Nordstrom. Oberg. Pearce, Rosenquist Sander. Sievers. Swanson. Sweet, Turner, White Wilson. Woodford, Woolley 269 CHI PHI SiO CtTi i% RH tdm a W:% »! i, j kl Ey -A 1 CHI PHI 4521 NINETEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT PRINCETON IN 1824 32 Chapters; Beta Delta Chapter CharTerea in 1925 Beeler, Boals, Brindle Carlin, Chittenden, Coats, Coombs Dougan, Duncan, Duryee, Hahn Hayden, Kimball, G. Morris, J. Morris Pearson, Richards, Shaw, Shotwell St. John, Stout, Strutzel, Thomas FACULTY MEMBERS R. E. Fuller G. S. Schaller Dr. D.J.Thorpe K. A. Windesheim GRADUATE MEMBER Kenneth Applegate SENIORS Donald Brindle Alfred Coats Hiram Kimball William McCready Garnet Morris Charles Pearson Elmo Richards Gersholm Rowland Jack Sproule Ralph Sproule Melvin Swanson JUNIORS Weldon Beeler Charles Coombs Leo Stout Jack Shaw SOPHOMORES Robert Culp Thomas Chittenden James Dougan William Driver Wendell Duncan Kenneth Duryee Hugh Miracle Harvey Shotwell PLEDGES Robert Boals Fred Carlin William Drake Fred Hahn Robert Hayden John McGregor John Morris Donald Olsen Richard Scott Gordon St. John Leo Strutzel Miles Thomas 4 1 i 270 CHI PS I CHI PSI 4600 TWENTY-SECOND AVE. NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN 1841 25 Chapters: Alpha Theta Delta Chartered in 192 1 FACULTY MEMBERS C. E. Calhoun George Milton Savage SENIORS John Bowen William Blackburn Gordon Calder Thomas Dorsey Edwin Ford Bayard Getchell JUNIORS Mel Bordeaux W. Lawrence Da Foe E. James Fairbourn Norman Field SOPHOMORES Philip Crapo John Dalton Raymond Finn Paul Flint Gcorge Garber PLEDGES John Blackburn Armand Bordeaux John Clifton Kenneth Decker Maurice Dunn Stanley Field Page Gilbert Sam W. Grinnan Victor Haus William Hilands Arthur Johnson Philip Lindeman Ralph Shaffer Shirley Spragg Dow Stevens William Wltherspoon Lane Morthland Harold Nelson James Shack Paul Howard Courtney Johns Thomas Lynch Joseph Raab Robert Slettedahl Edward Holbert John Holderness Philip Huemmer Theodore Isaacson Ralph James James Larpenteur Emmett McGaughey Ross Pedersen Donald Slocum A. Ruric Todd M. Bordeaux. Calder. Clifton Crapo, Dafoe. Dalton, Decker, Dorsey Dunn, N. Field, S. Field, Flint. Ford GItchell, Gilbert, Grinnan, Hilands, Holbert Holderness, Howard. Huernmer, James, Johns Johnson, Larpenteur, Lynch, Nelson, Raab Slettedahl, Slocum. Todd 27! DELTA CHI iilO Achenback. Adair, Ainslie. Anderson Berg. L. Davidson, M. Davidson. Driskei, Ferguson Gregory. Groth. Hanson, R. Harnett. Horder Hullin. Jackson. McNaughton, Menath, Morris Nelson. Pattison. Price. Shelton. L. Shorett R.Shorett, Snyder. Stednnan. Stewart. Storey G. Thompson. H.Thonnpson. Westlund DELTA CHI 1819 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY IN 1890 36 Chapters; Washlnqton Chapter Chartered in 1908 FACULTY MEMBERS Kenneth C. Cole Arthur M. Harris GRADUATE MEMBERS Richard Shorett Chester Thomas SENIORS Chester Adair Webster Anderson Bruce Bartley James Beckstead Loren Davidson Esler Ferguson Russell Groth Charles Hanson Ronald Hull Francis Morris John Nichols Lloyd Shorett Marcus Stedman JUNIORS Claude Cox George Gregory Arthur Harnett Samuel Hyde Frederick Palmer Jack Perry Frank See William Smith SOPHOMORES Jerald Achenbach Howard Gregory V alter Hanson Garret Horder Jack Hullin William Haroldson Evert Nelson Thayer Pattison Percy Shelton George Snyder Gifford Thompson PLEDGES Charles Ainslie Richard Berg Merlin Davidson Ralph Driskei Robert Harnett Henry Jackson Frederick Menath Charles McNaughton Henry Price James Stewart John Storey Harold Thompson Jack Westlund 272 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 4520 TWENTY-FIRST AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT YA LE IN 1844 45 Chapters: Kappa Epsilon Chapter Chartered in 191 I BSS FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. William Dehn hiarvey Lantz F. M. Padelford SENIORS Burke G. Barker J. Wllford Bates Charles Battle hiarold Gates Donald Hall John McLauchlan Arthur Spencer, Jr. JUNIORS Beauford Anderson Thomas Fitch Kelvin Greenstreet James Wing John Finucane SOPHOMORES Melvin Condogeorge Clifford Eddy Fred Gordon Al Grab Donald Howard Hugh McCall Rufield Musson Ralph Purves Joseph Richards Ernest Thompson PLEDGES Morton Augustine Benjamin Collins Robert Cooper Eugene Elliott John Hagen William Kilby Robert Miller John Minges Phillip Padelford Bud da Ponte Ray Smart LyIe Spencer Forrest Thompson Anderson, Augustine, Barlcer Bates, Battle, Best, CoHins, Condogeorge Cooper, dd Ponte. Eddy, Elliott, Finucane Fitch, Gates, Gordon, Greb. Greenstreet Hagen, Hail, Howard, Kilby, McCall McLauchlan, Minges, Musson, Purves, Richards A.Spencer, L.Spencer, E.Thompson, F.Thompson, Wing V. fv ' 273 m 4 DELTA PSI DELTA Braltel. Chandler. Davidson, Dingle Dupuis. Finholm, Forehand, Frodle Gates. Gaunce. Godefrey, Hallowell Hartung, Knipe, Middleton, Moran Patty. Thomas, Thompson. Wrede DELTA PSI DELTA 4550 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF V ASHINGTON IN 1921 SENIORS Raymond Dupuis Donald Frodle Charles Godefroy Edward Genung JUNIORS James Chandler Walter Finholm SOPHOMORES Oscar Brakel John Gates Waiter Hartung PLEDGES Drayton Davidson William Dingle Harold Gaunce Russell Hallowell Edward Knipe Merton Moran John Forehand Donald Thompson Robert Middleton Mack Thomas William Wrede Homer Patty Howard Thompson 274 DELTA SIGMA PHI 4543 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK IN 1899 48 Chapter-;; Alpha Omega Chapter Chartered in 1926 SENIORS Harry Albright Alfred Johnson Robert Andrews John Kiely Fred Ball Plott Medford Quentin Davis Howard Peterson Marion Duncan Eugene Roehm Frank Edwards Harry Schrader John Edwardsen Paul Scharpenberg Lewis Hamm Rex Sweet William Heaphy Lloyd Wiehl JUNIORS Bruce Allyn Ernest Kuhn Alfred Bennest Jack Liming Howard Bloom Hensel McKee Robert Edwards Edward McWhinnie Warren Everett Grant Murphy Syd Imus James O ' Neill Donald Kirkland John Yaw SOPHOMORES Harold Michaelsen Louis Scharpenberg Swen Swenson Clarence Thomson PLEDGES William Balhley Donald Person Robert Blake William Preston Wheeler Coy Wayne Proff Leonard Elsbree John Robinson Grant Impett Charles Raish Wade Knisely Gordon Tjerne Richard Merrin Lloyd Ulrich Rutledge Oraker Charles Wurdeman Dean Parker DELTA SIGMA PHI lifH BiOSEli i Si m Albright. Allyn, Andrews Baihiy. Ball, Bennest, Blalce, Bloom, Coy Davis, Duncan, R. Edwards, F. Edwards, Edwardsen, Elsbree Everett, Hamm, Heaphy, Impett, Imus. Johnson Kiely, Kirkland. Kinseley, Kuhn, Liming. McKee McWhinnie. Medtord, Merrin, Michaelson. Murphy, O ' Neill Oraker. Parker. Person. Peterson. Preston. Protf Raish, Robinson, Roehm, P. Scharpenberg, Schrader, Sweet Swenson, Thomson, Tjerne, Ulrich, Wurdeman, Yaw 275 DELTA TAU DELTA DELTA TAU DELTA 4524 NINETEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE, WEST VIRGINIA. IN 1859 74 Chapters; Gdmma Mu Founded ' n 1908 FACULTY MEMBER E. G. Cox GRADUATE MEMBERS DeWlft Vv ' illiams Eugene Biglow Leonard Wilcox Acheson, Anderson, Bonntck Brasheor, Bushel), Campbell. Corum. J. Cedergreen. V. Cederqreen Clarl, Dagg, Davis, Dawson, Egle, Ferguson Gaw, Glase, Goddard, Green, Hays, Himmelman HoHman, Johnson, Kaupp, Leede, Lockwood, McDuffie Minller, Munro. Murray, Nichols, Parker, Pickering Robertson, Rossman, Smith. White, Wilcox. Williams Witt, Woodward, Yeomans SENIORS Magnus Anderson LaMar Gaw Harry Green Bill Hays Harold John son JUNIORS Jack Beeson Verne Cedergreen Don Clark Fred Hoffman SOPHOMORES John Bannick Eugene Corum Jack Ferguson PLEDGES William Acheson Roy Brashear Bud Bushell Thomas Campbell Jack Cedergreen Ralph Dagg Hale Davis Jack Dawson Dick Egle Glen Goddard Francis Goshert David Hinds Dick McDuffie John Mlnkler Charles Parker Bruce Pickering Gene Rossman Frank Knowlfon Bill Mlttlestedf Jack Patrick Walter Woodward Robert Glase Linder Himmelman Robert Kaupp William Leede William Lockwood Stewart Marlatt William Munro Hal Murray Norwood Nichols Stewart Robertson Fred Smith William White Robert Witt Robert Yeomans 276 DELTA UPSILON DELTA UPSILON 1818 EAST FORTY-FIFTH STREET FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE IN 1834 54 Chapters; Washington Chapter Installed In 1910 FACULTY MEMBERS Tom Bolles Dr. Earl F. Campbell Harry E. Smith GRADUATE MEMBERS Don Blckford SENIORS Dick Atwood Gilbert Bowen Merrill Bell Bill Cotter Bill Herb JUNIORS Alex Barclay Wes Brown Gifford BIyton Bill Chilcott SOPHOMORES Horace Daum Dick Ludwig Kermit Myklebust PLEDGES Robert Boughton Robert Brennan Ronnie Biles Frank Coffin Jack Corey Herbert Day Louis Dodd Robert Gray Byron Hart Bob MInkler Henry Schmidt Brinton Sprague Don Stewart Henry Wentworth J. Gordon Wright Allen Koch Howard MacDonald Bill O ' Brien Kenneth Pendleton John Ritchie Dick Young Charles Hofstatter George Meagher Albert O ' Brien NickOblizalo Manoah Pate Kenneth Swensson Jack Woll Jack Woodman U a Atwood, Barclay, Bell, Biles, Bowen Brennan, Brown, Chilcott, Coffin, Corey Cotter, Day, Dodd, Gray, Hart Hofstatter, Ludwig, MacDonald. W. O ' Brien, Meagher MInkler, Myklebust, A. O ' Brien. Pendleton. Schmidt Stewart. Woll. Woodman, Wright. Young 277 KAPPA PSI Asher, Bradburn, Crynes. Dahl Deets. Dille, DIrstIno, Doyle Ferguson, Grisham, Harriger, Henrickson Lockwood, McDonald, McRory, Michel Nelson, Salladay, Sandison, Seaburg Stowell, Thompson, Trupp, Wlllson KAPPA PSI 4754 SIXTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MEDICAL COLLEGE IN 1879 95 Chapters; Beta Omicron Chapter Chartered in 1916 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. R.A.Cain Dr. F. J. Goodrich Dean C. W. Johnson Dr. Paul Jorgensen Dr. H. A. Langenhan Dr. E. V. Lynn GRADUATE MEMBERS Jack Dingle Louis Fischer Earl Guth Carl Johnson SENIORS George Bradburn Sylvester Crynes Morris Dirstlne Ronald Ferguson Ralph Harriger George Henrlkson Einer Johnson Harold McDonald Orville McRory Harold Smith Harold Stowell JUNIORS Lester Asher Theodore Backstrom Emerson Barrett Ray Dahl Howard Deets Roger Dille Frank Doyle Jack Fowler LaMonte Grisham Edward Michel Lester Miller Art Nelson Earl Sandison Vern Thompson SOPHOMORES Clarence McRory Frank Squires Victor Seaburg Malcolm Trupp Charles Wilson PLEDGES A. Anderson Geoffrey Lockwood Elmer Salladay A. V ynne ' flT! ? U KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA 5004 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA IN 1869 108 Chapfers; Beta Psi Chapter Chartered in 1903 ■ ■J j ' -i !. FACULTY MEMBERS C. S. Edmundson Dr. David Hall Norman Kunde SENIORS Boyd Bucey Maurice Butler Warren Brown Egbert Davis Robert Davis James Doughty William Hadley Lathrop Herold JUNIORS Arthur Ayres William Drury Lloyd MacRae SOPHOMORES Kenneth Brltt Harry Ketell Hugo Metzler, Jr. Lawrence Sessoms PLEDGES William Adams Kenneth Carlson Lloyd Davis Al Fetta Jack Fowler Robert Hammond Emmett Hughes Harold Jensen Clittord Johnson David King David Lester Howard Martin Charles Rathbun Roy Winger Richard Hoxsie William Joiner Seth Minch Bruce Murphy Clarence Pautzke Denton Rossell Henry Russell Roy Tichenor Paul Schwegler Hugh Sessoms Carl Swanson Wilson Stober Albert Styve Carlton Wiegel William McMahon Floyd Milllcan Hulbert Murray Paul Murphy Murray Patterson Ansel Seaman Fred Statham Benjamin Tichenor Harry Trew Kenneth Weeks Howard Wilson Adams, Bucey, Butler Carlson, E. Davis, Fetta, Fowler Hadley, Hammond, Harold, Jensen, Johnson Joiner, Lester, Metzler, Murray, Rossell Russell, Seaman, Schwegler, Statham, Styve Swanson, Tichenor, Trew, Weeks 279 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 4509 NINETEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY IN 1909 81 Chapters: Alpha Psi Zeta Chapter Chartered in 1918 H. Bratsberg, Brennen, Carlson, Closby Cosper. Doe, Frsdrigili, Glboney, Gritsch Hawkins, Humble. Johns, R.Johnson, E.Johnson S.Johnson, Kniclcerboclcer, Kochevar, McCune, McDowell Mendenhall. D. Miller, S. Miller, Mueller, Neely Nelson. O ' Koefe. Orman. Rhoades, Sherman Seagraves. Shier, Veale, Whitfield FACULTY MEMBERS Arthur Beardsley R. F. Farwell SENIORS Harold Bratsberg Dudley Doe John Glboney Ernest Gritsch Orland Hunt JUNIORS Roy Carlson S. L. Fredregill Everett Humble Clifford Johns Edward Johnson Ernest Kochevar Oscar Orman SOPHOMORES Robert Boyker Robert Johnson Harold Martin PLEDGES Dale Armstrong Arthur Bratsberg Russel Brennen John Burns Charles Clasby Lavelle Cosper Richard Graham Lee Gilmore Harold Hawkins R. H. Lamont E. S. Harrar Sterling Johnson James Neely Gerald Nelson Orville Shier John Porter Lauren Rhoades Frank Scheuerman Roy Seagraves Thomas Veale Leslie Weedin Norman Whitfield Don Miller John Wooley Henry Knickerbocker George McDowell Calmar McCune William Mendenhall George Miller Bert Mueller Garret O ' Keefe Martin Roberts Frank Tandoo 280 PHI DELTA THETA PHI DELTA THETA 2111 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO, IN 1848 101 Chapters: Washington Alpha Chartered In 1909 FACULTY MEMBERS Stephen Anderson Earl Clark Lee Creer GRADUATE MEMBERS Charles Carroll Paul Jessup Jerome Kuykendall SENIORS Terence Bradshaw Samuel Fleming hierbert Fovargue Eugene Griffin Ludden Horsfall George KInnear JUNIORS Thomas Albln Robert Allen Clarence Bledsoe Edward Benz John Calmer Elwell Case Robert Donahue SOPHOMORES George Albln Jack Anshutz Richard Beymer August Buse William Clarke PLEDGES Richard Baker William DeMIIIe William Duncan George Duecy Fay Franklin Robert Irving Robert MacFarlane Robert Matheson Harris Matthews J. G. McLean C. E. Martin Captain H. R. Priest Harold Pebbles Rufus Smith William Marsh Verne Nusbaum Virgil Perry Nat Redpath George Scatterday Harry White Marshall Dutton Paul Kirker Saxe Mowers Jack Murphy Ned Nelson Donald Nlles Wendall Knudson William Montgomery Stan Peterson Warren Starr Carl Walters Dennis McKenney Paul McMahon John Miller Wlllard Skeel Ralph Smalllng Harry Phillips Keith Weaver Harry Webster G. Albln, T.AIbin Anshutz, Baker, Benz, Bledsoe, Bradshaw, Calmer Case, Clarke, DeMIIIe, Duecy, Duncan, Dutton Fovargue, Franklin, Griflin, Horsfall, Irving, KInnear Knudson, Kuykendall, Matheson, Matthews, McFarlane, McKinney McMahon, Miller, Montgomery, Murphy, Nelson, Nlles Nusbaum, Peterson, Skeel, Smith, Starr, Walters Weaver, Webster, White 281 4 PHI GAMMA DELTA Aaron. Albortson, Anqst, Bird Butler, Campbell, J. Cissna, Condon, DeVoe Dills. Dix, Easter, Foss, France Galbraith, Harrison, Hinltle, Hoyt, Keedy Kerr, Krabbe, Laube, Lee, Meader Moore, C. Nissler, O Brien, Oswald. Palmer Pendleton. A. Potter. E. Potter. Richardson. Rupp Schachl. Talbot. Williams. Winsor. Yeaton PHI GAMMA DELTA 4503 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, WASHINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA, IN 1848 70 Chapters: Sigma Tdu Chapter Charte ' ea m 1900 FACULTY MEMBERS Herbert E. Condon William D.Taylor, Jr. Joseph Harrison SENIORS Robert Albertson Ellis Johnson Raleigh Angst Stuart Kerr Manson Backus Frank O ' Brien Noel Bouley Frank B. Packard James Butler Crosby Pendleton Grant Calhoun Rex Palmer Charles Cissna Jerry Robinson Jack Cissna Richard Schacht Van R. Hinkle Lawrence Westerweller George Hoyt JUNIORS Bernard J. Bird Robert Palmer Kenneth Easter Alfred Potter Harold Foss Thomas Stevenson John Moore Lawrence Walton SOPHOMORES Phil Aaron Joseph Harrison William Campbell Iven Krabbe James De Voe William Laube Richard Dills Edward Potter Robert Folk Robert Richardson William France Hilton Talbot James Galbraith PLEDGES Donald Condon Harold Nissler Peter Dix Dave Oswald Robert Keedy John Rupp Harold Lee Parker Williams Ren Meader William Winsor Carl Nissler Stewart Yeaton PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA PSI 2120 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE IN 1852 50 Chapters: Alpha Chapter Chartered In 1914 FACULTY MEMBERS Joe Cheedle M. D. Cornu W. E. Henry H.J. Mclntyre C. C. Moore GRADUATE MEMBER Guerdon Archer SENIORS Clarence Dailey Ellis Fall Julius Ramstedt Elwood Rankin Herbert Schuh William Wade JUNIORS Maurice Andrew George Danenbauer Norman Gates Gesner Kirkpatrick Wilbur Lloyd Charles Maddrell George Patten Lewis Rains Robert Sullivan SOPHOMORES Walter Fallon John Gridley Whitney Harris Rodney Hearne William Millard George Morrissey Fred Welch Robert White PLEDGES Robert Alexander Archie Clark Armond Deane Richard Dibble Jack Eastman Carl Holmberg Robert LaBow Ruddick Lawrence Lawrence MacDonald Rhys Parker William Sllllman Al Taro Phillip Thymian George Townsend Alexander, Andrew, Archer Clark, Danenbauer, Deane, Dibble Eastman, Fall, Fallon, Gates, Gridley Harris, Hearne, Holmberq, Kirkpatrick, LaBow Lawrence, MacDonald, Maddrell, Millard, Morrissey Parker, Patten, Rains, Rannstedt, Rankin Schuh, Silliman, Sullivan, Taro, Thymian Townsend, Wade, Welch, White i PHI KAPPA SIGMA I J uJ hi Allsop. Anderson, Armbrusfor, Booth B. Bowman. E. Bownnan. Carlson, Cochran, Cole Dress, Duckworth, Engle, Frederick, Gordon Gray, Hayden, Hidden, Hinshaw, Howe Johnston, Lant, Larkin, E. Lucas, Marvin McCauley, W. NePage, J. NePage, Parrott, Runstad Sisemore, Standard, Stetson, Sweet, Van Horn Van Winkle, Wood, Worthington, Wyatt PHI KAPPA SIGMA 4711 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA IN 1850 34 Chip»e ' Chi ' e ' ed m 1919 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Edgar M. Draper Dr. William Savery SENIORS Thomas Alderson Peter Bardon William Booth George Bradshaw Lee Campbell John Cochran William Gray JUNIORS Edward Bowman Jack Byard Howard Cole Melvin Engle Edwin Frost William Hayden Robert Hidden SOPHOMORES Edward Carlson John Dare Finer Gordon Donald Marvin Herbert Mjorud PLEDGES Darrel Allsop Barney Anderson Fred Armbruster Burton Bowman Ray Bothel Eugene Dare Kingsbury Dress George Duckworth Russel Elwood Robert B. Van Horn Roland Hamilton Wallace Howe Harold Lant Edward Miller L. Orth Sisemore Dick Van Horn John Worthington Edwin Johnston Robert Lucas Edward Lucas William NePage Gordon Parrott James Standard William McCauley Jack NePage Loring Stetson Jack Sweet Richard Ford Howard Frederick Walter Hinshaw Frederick Larkin Harold Runstad Paul Van Winkle Carlton Wood Jack Wyatt Vrrrfr - ' r ■-■■■ j-_ _-— --Irj, 284 PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPPA TAU 4547 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY IN 1906 44 Chapters; Alpha PI Chapter Installed In 1929 FACULTY MEMBER Frank C. Van de V alker SENIORS Kenneth Chapman Harold Magnusen George Nelson Ralph Phlllippi JUNIORS Van B. Butler Byron Congdon Victor Floberg Ralph Hanna Jalmer Halls SOPHOMORES Joseph Ellerby Houghton Gross Harold Harmony PLEDGES Harry Fisher Russell Graves Donald Hinthorne John Jorgenson Robert Lonergan Francis Risser Ralph Rothrock Kenneth Skinner Paul Macmillan Thomas Matthews Charles Newell Walter Rhodes Robert Willard Lyie Hedman Roy McMath Oliver V illiams Jack Lynch Pat Roney Kenneth Soderquist Herman Thordarson Franklyn Tobey Butler, Chapman, Ellerby Fisher, Floberg, Graves, Gross Halls, Hanna, Harnnony, Lonergan, Lynch Macmillan, Magnusen, Matthews. McMath, Nelson Newell, Phlllippi, Rothrock, Rhoades, Risser Roney, Skinner, Soderquist, Thordarson, Williams PHI SIGMA KAPPA BOB Ahern, Aronow. Audley, Brinsmead Brookbant. Butler. Al Carlson. Arnold Carlson, Chase Dill. Dyar. Eastman. Fields. Flanders Gardiner. Howard. Hubbard. Johnson. Kelsey Kohler, Lennox. R. Luther, Marbet. McCurdy Merriam. W. Moore. Newstronn. Reld. Rowe Schaff. Solseth. Taylor. Thiemo, Trumbull Uhden, Ward, West, Williams PHI SIGMA KAPPA 4536 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE IN 1873 50 C iapters: Lambda Deuteron Cnarte ' ed in 1923 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Allen R. Benham Dr. John Guberlet Harry Burns Dr. William Wilson Dr. Herbert Corey GRADUATE MEMBER Glen Lutey SENIORS Cedor Aronow John Klapp Robert Audley Harold Laing Alden Carlson Duncan Lennox Arnold Carlson Kenneth Reld Robert Flanders Edward Schaff Miles Gilbert J. Albert Solseth William Howard Richard Ward JUNIORS Edwin Chase Robert Moore Ross Dill Gus Taylor Oscar Marbet Carl Uhden William Moore SOPHOMORES Darwin Ahern Mitchell Hewitt Clayton Bishop Fred Kelsey Bruce Brookbank Melvin Kohler Richard Butler Richard McCurdy Conrad Dyar William Merrlam Lewis Flanders William Price Arthur Gardiner Robert West Lawrence Hubbard Charles Williams PLEDGES John Brinsmead Roger Luther Deaton Compeau Ronald McLean George Eastman John Newstrom Herbert Ellis Ted Rowe Maynard Fields Erwin Thieme Fred Johnson Robert Trumbull Philip Luther 286 PI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA ALPHA 1804 EAST FIFTIETH STREET FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA IN 1868 80 ChaDfers: Beta Beta Chaoter Chartered In 1914 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. S.J. Coon Alfred Harsch SENIORS William Burke John Hosfetter Wesley Hunner Kenneth Johnson JUNIORS William Chace William Dorsey Albert Gates Oliver Kearns Everett Mansfield SOPHOMORES Robert Alkus PLEDGES Marvin Albert Donald Bayerd Claude Brunes Maurice Butler Wesley Colbon Gerald Fields Harold Mansfield Gene Nicolai Robert Keene Ernest Raymond Alun Williams Gustave Martin Harry Rehnberg George Ruggles William Wolcott Jack Brower Gordon H. Newton Gene Rutledge Harold Sandness Adron Troxell August Ulrich Gene Wright Casey Weaver Albert. Alius, Bayerd Brower, Brunes, Burke, Butler Chace, Dorsey, Fields, Gates, Hostetter Hunner, Johnson, Kearns, Keene, E. Mansfield H. Mansfield, Martin, Raymond, Rehnberg, Ruqgtes Sandness, Troxell, Ulrich, Williams, Wright 287 PI KAPPA PHI 9 all ' III fc ' jj mM Adderson, Ajax, Arbogast Badger, Cunningham. Dupuis, Eriicson Etjkorn, Freennan, Gill, Goodmiller, Hanna Hovies, Jenk, Karshner, Krause, Larson Llersch, Madsen, Martin, McCannel, Nicholls Olson. Pennell, Pipe, Pugh. Ruby Schedler, Sulkosliy, Thomeson. Waara, Wallace Walthall, Wiksten, Wilson, Winter PI KAPPA PHI 4532 NINETEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON IN 1904 40 Chaotf-r - AInhf, DpHn C lflOt ' r Ch rft-r ri In 1914 FACULTY MEMBERS J. Alexander R. D. McKenzie Dr. H. H.Gowen V. Sievertz J. W. Hotson E.V.Smith D. H. Mackenzie SENIORS Harold Badger Dudley Nicholls Virgil Cunningham Fred Overly Gordon Dodds Maynard Pennell Frederick Dupuis Ernest Pugh Jack Freeman Victor Schefter Donald Gill Hugh Schlicting Evans Hanna Pat Schlicting Talbot Hartley Roy Squires Edwin Karshner Marvin Thomason Thor Madsen Franklin Walthall Kenneth McCannel Melvin Warren JUNIORS Dean Arbogast Anthony Maxsin Harold Hovies John Odegard John Martin Elton Rumberg SOPHOMORES Karl Etzkorn Proctor Porter Lyie Jenks George Ruby William Krause Ed Russell Gerald Larson Leo Sulkosky Robert Mumford Martin Wilson PLEDGES Gordon Adderson Bernard Pipe Lloyd Ajax Fred Schedler Leonard Curtis Wendall Swanson Web Erikson William Waara William Goodmiller Jack Wallace John Liersch Frank Wiksten Edwin Nelson Burman Winter Ic M ' 788 PSI UPSILON PSI UPSILON 1818 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN 1833 27 Chapters; Theta Theta Chartered In 1916 SENIORS Lloyd Bishop Thomas Jordan Richard Lesh Keith Martin Mark Matthew? JUNIORS Thomas Bourns Ted Clarke Richard Culter Harry Dye SOPHOMORES Robert Davidson Herbert Davis Symore Davison William Hannah Addison Lindsley Blake Mills William Ornduff Fred Peterson PLEDGES Fred Bartleson William Bergreen Harold Cleland Thomas Gamble Gilbert Haffly Chapin Henry Don McGoldrick Thomas Morrow Warren Slemmons Jake Smith Phillip Van Horn Ellwood Hinman Carter Humeston William Waltz Jack Russell Norman Schaefer Charles Stutfield Lyttleton Tempes Blaine Thompson Tom Wood James Young Don Mowat Roland Pinkham Wilmot Ragsdale Lloyd Schram Richard Taylor Junie Weber Bartelson, Bergreen Bishop. Bourns. Clarke. Cleland, Culter. Davidson Davis. Davison, Dye, Gamble. Hattty. Hannah Henry. Hinman, Humeston. Jordan. Lesh, Lindsley Matthews, McGoldrick, Mills. Morrow. Mowat. Ornduff Peterson. Pinkham, Ragsdale. Russell. Schaefer. Schram Slemmons. Taylor. Tempes. Thompson. Van Horn. Waltz Weber. Wood. Young 289 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Q!l!i:ia!| Allen, Bertsche. Boothe Brundage, Buford, Buller, Carlsen, Code, D. Cook W. Cook, Dillingham, Dootson, Frazer, Hogan, Hoyt Jansen, Jeffers. Johnson, Keyser, Klock, Lapham Livingston. Lyman. Macbride. Marble. Matthews. McCleary McCiure. Miller. Mitchell. Mortensen. Nace. Nelson Neukirchen, Norris, Owsley, Page, Paulus, Pemberton Perkins. Poth, Pickering, Reese, Sampson, Scheldt Vandewsll, Warren, D.White. Zingmark SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 4506 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA IN 1856 103 Chapters; Washington Alpha Chartered in 1906 FACULTY MEMBERS E. O. Eastwood Walter F. Isaacs F. B. Farquharson GRADUATE MEMBERS Jack Bolinger SENIORS Jerry Ballaine John Bennett Williann Bertsche Howard Burroughs William Carleton William Cranmer Donald Livingston JUNIORS Willis Cook Walter Dillingham George Edwards Richard Jeffers Ferg Jansen Lloyd Johnson SOPHOMORES Richard Allen John Boothe Jack Buford Richard Carlsen Ernest Code Don Cook James Dootson Jack Hogan Herbert Klock PLEDGES John Buller Hiram Brundage James Frazer Thomas Hogan Daryl Hoyt William Keyser Durwood Lapham George Marble Thomas Macbride Robert McCleary John Gelsness Alec Matthews Jack Nance Charles Norris Robert Paulus Maury Setzer Dean Taylor Harold Mitchell George Pickering George Vandewall James White William White Alvar Zingmark Edward Lyman Clifford Mortenson Martin Nelson Ralph Reese Kenneth Sampson H.Arnold Scheldt Rowell Smith Lawrence Turnbull Wlllard Warren Worth McClure Burdette Miller Fay Nace Jack Neukirchen Max Owsley Clarence Page Kenneth Peth William Pemberton Clinton Perkins Donald White 290 SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA ALPHA MU 4632 TWENTY-SECOND AVE. NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK IN 1909 38 Chapters; Sigma Nu Chapter Chartered In 1926 FACULTY MEMBER Charles Horowitz SENIORS Milton Heiman JUNIORS Siegfried Friedman Milton Klegman Henry Kotkins SOPHOMORES Henry Kaye Harold Miller PLEDGES Chester Aaron Theodore Abeles Benjamin Asia Julius Friedman Stanley Golub Samuel LaBid Leo Shulman Max Schoolnik Monroe Shanedling Edwin Welsfield David Rosenbaum Wilbur Meier Murray Metzenbaum Gerald Rubens Lester Seinfeld Richard Simon Ben Sohn Aaron, Abeles Asia, J. Friednnan, S. Friedman, Golub Heiman, Klegman, Kotkins, Meier Metzenbaum, Miller, Rosenbaum, Seinfeld Rubens, Shanedling, Shulman, Simon Sohn, Weisfield , ' • •f ' ■ 291 SIGMA CHI Abbott, Allen, Arnold Brown, Bundy, Crosby, Donovan, Dunn Fagan, Friese. Grosvenor, Hannaford, Heaman James, Jordan, fvlarsden, (vlaury, Mendenhall Moore, N 1orrow, Mone, (vlumford, Murray Cpulgley, Rea, Riclidall. Saunders, Swonson Vauqhan, Warjone. Whiting SIGMA CHI 1716 EAST FORTY-FIFTH STREET FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY IN 1855 91 Chapters: Upsilon Upsll DH Chartered in 1903 FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Vernon McKenzIe Lancelot Gowen GRADUATE MEMBER Roy Riffle SENIORS Wilson Arnold Felix Rea Norman Friese Brooke Ricker Lewellyn Jordan Var Saunders Robert Prescotf Sidney Whiting JUNIORS Ethan Allen John James Richard Day Robert Murray Clyde Donovan James Morrow Bryant Dunn Hans Warjone SOPHOMORES Paul Abbott Wilmot HItt Ward Bowman Loren Marshall Belden Brewer James Mendenhall John Gilbert George Mumford Jack Hannaford Howard Wolaver PLEDGES Walter Brown Robert Lyman Paul Bundy Warren Marsden Jack Campbell Matt Maury Cole Comings Hugh Merritt Richard Crosby Rea Moore Prescott Fagan Ray Morse William Frisby Ed Quigley Ed Grosvenor Ralph Rickdall William Heaman Clarence Swenson Fred Howard Robt. Vaughan A 292 SIGMA NU SIGMA NU 1616 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE IN 1869 96 Chapters; Gamma Chi Chartered in 1896 FACULTY MEMBERS Edmond S. Meany SENIORS Charles Bader Kelshaw Bonham Claude Cunningham Flave George Gerald Haney Albin hlolmes James hlughes JUNIORS Bice Clemow John McGillivray Clifford Moe V illiam Perine John Reitze SOPHOMORES Charles Borden John Cherberg James Donahue John Emery Robert Fitzgerald PLEDGES Donald Arthaud Charles Behan Walter Failor William Fultz Fred Harris Walter Leach Adolph Levar Biorne Nelson Rus rthe Fred Hunter Jack Keller Ralph Love Kenneth McCoy Francis Miller Everett Renshaw Joe Wolf Kenneth Rhuddy Robert Studebaker Wilfred Stump Loren Thacker Sharon Tougaw Colin Howard Thurman Lux Wallace Mills Richard Uhlman James Walthew Kenneth Norrie John Perine William Ralkowski Carl Reder Spencer Stokes Jeff Tesreau Howard Tuttle mmm [ Jiiii Arrhdud, BdOer, Betian Bonham, Borden, Donahue, Emery, Failor, Fitzgerald Fultz, George, Haney, Harris, Holmes, Howard Hughes, Keller, Leach, Levar, Love, Lux McCoy, McGillivray, Miller, Mills, Moe, Nelson Norrie, Perine, Reder, Reitze, Renshaw, Rhuddy Stokes, Studebaker, Stump, Tesreau, Thacker, Tuttle Uhlman, Walthew, Wolf 293 M SIGMA PHI EPSILON Ainey, Anderson, Baker, Bale, Bishop Bloom. Burnard, Burns, Castor, Cosby Coykendall. Davidson, DeLisle, Dlgnon, Eaton Galor, Garrett. Graetz, Gunderson, Hathaway A. Hill. Hughes. Jones, D. Klrltpatrick, E. Klrltpatrick Lasater, Loclwood, Madsen. McLean. Olson Perry. Rogge, Smick. Stray. Swygard Taylor. Thorno. Vierock. Wallace, Waples SIGMA PHI EPSILON 4504 SIXTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND IN 1901 66 Chapters: Washington Beta Chartered in 1922 FACULTY MEMBERS W. W. Bird F. VV ' . Orr O. E. Draper Charles Strothers Frank Hamack SENIORS Robert Bale Herb Madsen Robert Burns Don McKnight Kendall Cosby Floyd Perry Robert Dignon Ed Rogge Edward Eaton Elbert Sellers Paul Froude Herb Stray Edward Gill Stanley Taylor Fred Gunderson Robert Thorne Al Hartman GIrton Viereck V alt Hughes Merrill Wallace Byron Lutterman Horace Waples JUNIORS Fred Bishop Leo Lycurgus Clifford Bloom Vernon Mantle Ralph Calrney Robert McLean Earl Hathaway PaulO ' Neil Elmer Hoffneaur Thomas Pugh Munroe Hubbell Kline Swygard Richard Hurrell Tony Urslch SOPHOMORES Alan Ainey Thornton Jones Frank Anderson Earl Kirkpatrick Rod Brown James Lasater Cecil Castor Gene McMullen Joe Garrett Richard Olson Fred Graetz Francis Wight Al Hill PLEDGES Richard Anderson Dean Kirkpatrick Robert Ashton Rudy LInnlger Joe Baker Frank Lockwood Clayton Burnard Sverre Rostgaard Wade Coykendall Otto Ruud Cliff Davidson Willis Smick Don DeLisle Oliver Vernier Fred Galer Gene Waples Thomas Hili -; :v ■ ' il rr- f - . ' . .i4 SIGMA PHI SIGMA SIGMA PHI SIGMA 4732 TWENTY-FIRST AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA IN 1908 18 Chapters; Pi Chapter Chartered in 1928 FACULTY MEMBER VV ' arren L. Beuschlein GRADUATE MEMBERS Bert Christensen Lewis Hutchins SENIORS Frank Briggs Alvln Chanda Walter Fohn JUNIORS Walter Blankmann George Brown Frank Cathcart James Cunningham Victor Galloway Chester Griggs SOPHOMORES Maltby McCloy PLEDGES Edward Baar Harold Dunn Clarence Edmundson George Krebs Lewis Lindsey Leo Little Kermit McKay Everett Miller Robert Maxwell Fran LeSourd Elvin Rosser Gordon Trezise George Horton Keith Hunter Michel Pasquier James Robinson Gregory Zlegler Richard Whiteleather Willard Pedersen Meyer Peyser James Reid Hiram Smith Jay Stevens Moulton Taylor George Teufel Biankmenn, Cathcart, Chanda Cunningham. Dunn, Edmundson, Fohn. Galloway Griggs. Horton, hlunter. Krebs, LeSourd Lindsey, Little. McCloy. McKay. Miller Pasquier, Pedersen. Peyser, Reid. Robinson Rosser, Smith, Stevens. Taylor, Teutel Trezise. Whiteleather. Ziegler 295 4 SIGMA Beals. Beard, Bryant. Burns Byorly, Day, DeBruyn, Estep. Eustis Fairbanks, Fox, Franklin, Gamer, Greene Hanson, Harris, Hecker, Hill, M.Johnson R.Johnson, Jones, Martin, Newberry, A. Pomeroy E. Pomeroy. Radke, Ridpalh, Schoen. Scobba Shaffer, Smith. Stearns, L. Stone. Werner Whiteside. Woodruff. Yashanoff, Zimmer SIGMA PI 4757 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT VINCENNES UNIVERSITY IN 1897 27 Chapters; Alpha Gamma Chapter Chartered In 1926 FACULTY MEMBERS Harvey Densmore H. M. Haas Clayton Schaw Chester " Cotton " Wilcox GRADUATE MEMBERS Donald Brunson Allan Pomeroy VV ' llliam Fox SENIORS Edward Burns Frank De Bruyn Glen Fairbanks Ralph Franklin Freddie L. Hecker Ed Harding Hemb El ion Jones JUNIORS Mervyn Beals William Estep Harold Eustis SOPHOMORES Cleo Harris Stillson Judah Kay McKay Evert Pomeroy PLEDGES Stannard Beard Lester Byerly James Bryant Charles Day Lee Gamer Raymond Greene Roy Johnson Maury Johnson Max Newberry S.Allen Ridpath Charles Stone Loren Stone J. Knox Woodruff Boris Yashanoff Elmer Hanson Fred Radke Ralph Smith Elmer Schoen Elmo Scobba Carl West William Martin Knute Shaffer Robert Stearns Thomas Werner Robert Whiteside Harry Zimmer Frank Hill 296 TAU KAPPA EPSILON TAU KAPPA EPSILON 4510 TWENTY-FIRST AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT ILLINOIS WESLEYAN IN 1899 35 Chapters: Chi Chapter Chartered in 1926 FACULTY MEMBERS hi. K. Benson B. F. Goodrich H. A. Burd GRADUATE MEMBERS George Day Calvin VV ' right Donald Van Cleve SENIORS Dwight Edgell Victor Staadecker Angelo Ghlgllone Frank Stanley Roberf Gleason V illlam Tucker Cecil Hopper Paul Vend Joseph Landauer James Wallace Arthur Martin James Williams Frank Rostedt Clarence Zintheo Frank Ryan JUNIORS V illlam Ballou Martin Kellogg Roger Carey William Luhman John Forkner Robert Nelson Lawrence Ghilarducci Lloyd Sell Edward Goble Warren Van Osmo Johnson Richard Williams SOPHOMORES Harry Clark Mathew Rayner J. Denny Clark John Steinbrueck Lynn Curry Paul Thompson Theodore Mack PLEDGES James Baxter Ralph Knapp Robert Beresford Allen Loew Jack Brooks Albert Rosellini Gene Case Wallace Slenes Willard Eaton Charles Welsh Cody Fitch Douglas WIghtman August Ghiglione TRANSFERS Glenn Dykeman Theodore Tennant Edward Stevens yf — - .-4% " ' ' y?5 -c- ' - " - ' X ' MifiJEm .-it: ( __i(0aii Ballou, Baxter, Beresford, Brooks. Carey Case, H.Clark, Curry, Dykeman, Eaton, Edgell Fitch, Forkner, A. F. Ghiglione, A. Ghiglione, Ghilarducci, Gleason Goble, Johnson, Kellogg, Knapp, Landauer, Loew Luhnnan, Mack, Martin, Nelson, Rayner, Rosellini Rostedt, Ryan, Sell, Slenes, Staadecker, Stanley Steinbrueck, Stevens, Tennant, Thompson, Tucker, Verd Wallace, Welsh, Wightman, J.Williams, R.Williams, Zinthoo 297 TAU PHI DELTA mm Armstrong. Beeman Bollerslev, Carlson, Eljenhoinn, Enqlerth Jenkins, Jones, Kaiser, Kennedy MscDonald, Moellendorf, Newman, Noble O ' Dea, Payne, Penick, Roth Salvesen, Slattery, Thomson, Travis TAU PHI DELTA 4616 TWENTY-FIRST AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON IN 1923 3 Chspt._.r FACULTY MEMBERS E. T. Clark Bror L. Grondal Burt Kirkland Dean Hugo Winkenwerder GRADUATE MEMBERS Allen H. Cox Lloyd Webster SENIORS Charles Bollerslev Daniel Cairney Richard Kieburtz Ellard Kortman Orville Moellendorf Norman Penick Sigurd Salvesen Elmo Slattery Kenneth MacDonald Walter Thomson JUNIORS Manning Armstrong Ray Newman Robert Beeman Robert Noble Roy Carlson Richard Eljenholm Keith Jones Joe Kennedy SOPHOMORES Richard Churchill George Englerth PLEDGES Herbert Allen Michel Bigley Lester Hansen Delmas Jenkins William O ' Dea Adolph Roth John Travis Clarence Larsen James Kaiser Ray McClane Burnett Payne r 298 TAU PSI TAU PSI 4511 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON IN 1927 GRADUATE MEMBER C. Ray Van Leuven SENIOR Arthur Ness JUNIORS Lawrence Barrett Claude Flock Ward Kinkade Conrad Langlitz Kenneth Murray Neil Nelson Robert Norrie Leon Williams SOPHOMORES Donald Dawson hloward Graham Robert O ' Neill Robert Steiner John Kunzman PLEDGES Raymond Bower Richard hloard Myron Lehue Barrett, Bower, Dawson Graham, Hoard, Kinkade Kunzman, Langlitz, Murray Nelson, Ness, Norrie O ' Neil, Steiner, Williams 299 ii THETA CHI MJJMm yi Ji Anderson, M.Antonclch, P. Antoncich Armsfrong, Ashford, Boys. Cadman, Carmichael, Collins Enochson, Fitzgerald. Fraser. Geraghfy, Siske, Gobler Graff, Hayes. Hervey. Hubbart. Hoffeditz, Horrigan Johnson, Koon. Lawson. Layton. W. Lundell, R. Lundell McGill. Morse. Mossman, Rieke. Seiter, Sollicic Spence, Sprlnqford, Storrar, Swanson, Tibbetts, Tracy Velilianie, Weber, Woods THETA CHI 4746 SIXTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT NORWICH UNIVERSITY IN 1856 47 Chapters: Alpha Rho Chapter Chartered In 1924 FACULTY MEMBERS James E. Gouid Stevenson Smith Kenneth McClain GRADUATE MEMBERS John Fitzgerald Stan Velikanje Clarence Layton SENIORS Clifford Armstrong Homer Hoffeditz Cecil Collins Charles McGill Randy Green Earl Swanson JUNIORS Fred Anderson Palmer Koon Oliver Ashford Rainier Lundell Clair Boys Wen Lundell Arthur Gobler Lynn Morse Casper Graff George Spence Dave Hervey Ward Storrar John Horrigan Earl Tibbetts Wilbur Johnson Fred Woods SOPHOMORES Mark Antoncich Ragner Giske Peter Antoncich William Hayes Herman Bauer Mansfield Lawson Russ Cadman Mott Rieke Edward Carmichael H. RIdgely Seiter Gordon Fraser James Sprlngford Thomas Geraghty PLEDGES Kenneth Enochson Richard Mossman Theron Glover George Sollick Jud Hubbart Quentin Tracy Earl Montgomery Sam Weber 300 THETA DELTA CHI THETA DELTA CHI 5212 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN 1847 30 Chapters; Xi Deuteron Chapter Chartered in 1913 FACULTY MEMBER Lieutenant Courtney Young GRADUATE MEMBER Francis B. Wilson SENIORS Clayton Chapman George Hull JUNIORS Carlos Douglas Richard DInham Robert May SOPHOMORES Wesley Fry Joseph Hull William Parr William Post PLEDGES Richard Boyce Louis Fry George Handiey Charles Henry Richmond Hidy Lee dwell Vernon Saindon William Olwell Harold Steen Clarence Winberg William Strickler Dean Wallace Alton Walsh George Sayles Harold Selvldge Richard Sherwood Jack Sweek Boyce, DInham Douglas, L. Fry, W. Fry Handiey, Henry. Hidy, G.Hull, J.Hull May, W. Olwell, L. Olwell, Parr, Saindon Sayles, Selvldge, Sherwood, Steen, StricUer Sweek, Wallace, Walsh, Wilson, Winberg 301 THETA KAPPA THETA Babbitt, Boardman Bold, Chrlstey, Dunn Fitts, Godfrey. Griep, Jolley, Kiser Kloth, Lemicl, Love, MacArthur, Marriott Martinson, H. Munroe, W. Munroe, Price, Rafn Rogers. Saroont, Shnuohne ' y, Waltersdorph, Wood THETA KAPPA THETA 4733 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF Vv ASHINGTON IN 1924 FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Rex J. Robinson GRADUATE MEMBERS Donald Ballard Irving Jolley SENIORS Xelis Godfrey Kenneth Griep Rufus Kiser Michael Lemick Edwin Martinson Kenneth MacArthur VV ' alter Munroe Edgar Neal Mllbert Price Stewart Sargent Albert Shaughnessy Charles Shevling Henning Waltersdorph JUNIORS Gene Babbitt Leroy Christey Clarence Dunn Robert Holloway Matt Kainulainen Robert Marriott Jack Wood SOPHOMORES Neil Bold Harvey Fitts Laurence Jolley Harvey Love Hugh Munroe Clarence Young PLEDGES Albert Boardman Harry Burpee Marion Kloth Daniel Lemick Ira Counter Gordon Herbert Fred Kerr William Rogers Morris Rafn $ - 1 302 THETA XI THETA XI 4522 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT RENSSALAER POLYTECH- NIC INSTITUTE, NEW YORK, IN 1864 31 Chapters; Upsllon Chapter Chartered in 1915 FACULTY MEMBERS Robert Q. Brown Frank Conrad Austin Eastman George Goodspeed GRADUATE MEMBERS Virgil E. M. Davin Lawrence De Groote SENIORS Norris Byers Harold Dennis Herman Hansen Walton Hohag Donald Magnuson Jack McWalter JUNIORS Kenneth Anderson George Dutch Donald Gochnour Perry Johanson SOPHOMORES Don Beck Arthur Elliott Roy Fuller Robert Heaman Clayton Huey PLEDGES Le Roy Caverley Eugene Connor Frank Dever Philip Ewing David B. Harris Robert Hill William A. Hooton Marvin Hughes Robert Jones Brents Stirling Charles E. Weaver Hewitt Wilson Clayton Nixon Vincent Shorrock Byron Nichols Alton Philips Philip Short C. Allen Singer Johnny Vogler Shailer Webster Charles Johnston Richard McMahon John Soderburg Edgar Irish James McCullough Jack Palmer Warren Priem George Thomas Thomas Marum Sidney Meister Harry Ruff William Rustad Quentin Schmitt William Stixrud William Tolsma Al White Elmer Young wm Anderson, Beck, Byers Connor. Dever, Elliott, EwIng Gochnour, Hansen, Harris, Hilt, Hooton Huey, Hughes, Irish, Johanson, Jones Marum, Nichols, Palmer, Prlem, Schmitt Singer, Stixrud, Vogler, Webster, White 303 ZETA PSI mmm Abshiro. Arger Inger. Atkinion Barler. Bird, Brehm, Carroll, Clarke. Collins Condon. Crooks. Crum. Dowd. Dudley. A. Edwards P. Edwards. Elllof. Faissler, Fergison. Halbert. Hergert Hill. J. Mines. W. Mines. Jordan, Lea. Lemcke Lundin. McArthur. McLouth. Moore. Myers. Noble Opiand. Shafer, Soth, Strain. Thorgrimson, Trulllnger Williamson, D. Wills, J. Wills, Wiseman ZETA PSI 4703 TWENTY-FIRST AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY IN 1847 30 Chjp ers: Phi Lambda Chapter Chartered In 1920 FACULTY MEMBERS Clyde Robinson SENIORS Robert Dudley Jack Mines Luther Holley William McArthur Benjamin McLouth Eugene Moore JUNIORS Edward Barker Talbot Carroll Russell Dowd Robert Dudley Fred Hill Daniel Lundin SOPHOMORES J.Allen Bird Edward Brehm Spencer Clarke Jack Collins John Condon Spencer Crookes PLEDGES Leslie Abshire Edward Argerslnger Reilley Atkinson Claude Bekins Arthur Edwards Percey Edwards Thomas Elliot Dr. Howard Woolston James Opiand John Soth Robert Strain Richard Thorgrimson John Trullinger Patrick Myers Charles Noble Donald Williamson John Wills Clyde Wiseman William Hines Grenville Jordan Stephen Lea William Shafer Stuart Welch Palmer Evanson William Faissler Darrel Fergison Charles Halbert Ned Hergert Robert Lemcke Douglas Wills 304 ZETA BETA TAU ZETA BETA TAU 4760 TWENTY-FIRST AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK IN 1898 34 Chapters; Alpha Mu Chapter Chartered in 1922 SENIORS M. David Allweiss Homer Goldblatt JUNIORS Bertram Boog Charles Cohn Sylvan Drelfus SOPHOMORES Gilbert Jacobs PLEDGES Leslie Sherman Leo Kreielsheimer Kermit Rosen Sidney Thai Harry Kay Alexander Altose Myron Spring Carl Dreifus Herbert Sv artz Myer Mandles Meyer Swett Alfred Muscovitz Meyer Thai Kenneth Pearl Sidney Weiner Jess Rosenberg Phillip Weinstein Victor Rasumoff Sam Zednick Allweiss. Altose Boog, Cohn, C. Drelfus, S. Dreifus Goldblatt. Jacobs, Kreielsheimer, Mandles Muscovitz, Pearl, Rasunoff, Rosen Sherman, Spring. Swartz. Swett M.Thai. S.Thai. Weinar. Weinstein 305 M TILLICUMS « •;• TILLICUMS 4532 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON FACULTY MEMBERS John F. Fawcett Edwin B. Stevens SENIORS H. Milton Bona Everal Carson Ernest Charland Thomas Gundersen Orville Humphries Joseph McPherson JUNIORS Harold Sriep Robert Helberg SO PHOMORES Alrick Antonie Gerald Campbell James Collins Victor Esses Drury Fox Frederick Mason Francis Mills Ernest Newland Herbert Pollock Paul Reine Albert McElhoe Dorward M itzke Edward Hinde Walter Llnney Rex Mcllraith William Paul Marshall Stenerson Antonie, Campbell, Carson. Charland Fo«, Griop, Gunderson, Helberg Hlnde, Humphrey. Humphries, Llnney Madison, Mason, McElhoe, McPherson Mills. Newland, Reine, Sarlln Stenerson. Thomas, Wltzlte, Zwiebol PLEDGES Albert Chittenden Robert Humphrey Grin Madison Reno Sarlin John Thomas Gordon Zwiebel •Xi 4 ' ' ■ " 306 JAPANESE STUDENTS ' CLUB JAPANESE STUDENTS ' CLUB 4115 FIFTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON IN 1907 GRADUATE MEMBER Fred Maikawa SENIORS Jack Chikata Junkichi Fujimoto Joe Hirakawa Isamu Ito Yoshiharu Kanda Masatsugu Kobe Katsuhiro Koda I chiro Motosaka JUNIORS Yudai Arakawa Satoshl Fujita Hirojuki Ichihara Paul Muraoka SOPHOMORES iwao Mara James Hara Tomoyuki Kawamura Yu+aka Kimura Tadashi Kuniyuki PLEDGES Mike Arima Kenji Ito Y. Matsuda Shotaro Miyamoto Edwin Natori Noboru Nishimoto James Moroto Fred Ogura Sadami Orii George Otsubo Kee Suzuki Susumu Umemoto Frank Yabuki HIrami Okubo Sunji Shiraishi Takeo Taiyoshi Clarence Uyematsu Art Sasaki George Tokuda Fred Uyeminami Kelly Yamada Dave Yamaka ToshimI Nishimura Shosuke Sasaki Katsujiro Uyeda Frank Yama Ted Yonago Minoru Yoshlda Arima, Chikata Fujimoto, I. Ito, K. Ito, Kobe Koda, Motosaka, Natori, Nishimato Ogura, Orii, Otsubo, Umemoto Yabuki, Yama, Yomago 307 . ii ly.T n -. " i rOROPITIEr A: Worcester. Mclntyre PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Virginia Worcester President Jean Mclntyre Secretary Treasurer Alpha Chi Ornega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Gamma Delta. Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi. Alpha Xi Delta Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma. Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta.. Kappa Delta. _. Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Zeta . . Lambda Omega Phi Mu Phi Omega Pi. Pi Beta Phi . Pi Sigma Gamma Sigma Kappa Theta Upsilon. Zeta Tau Alpha DELEGATES Hope Benton Virginia Friese ...Virginia Worcester Louise Lage ...llo Carey Jean Aaron Margaret Williams .Gladwyn Stuart ...Jean Condon Dorcas Leslie Phoebe Ann Thompson Alice Moss Arlea Fletcher Marguerite SIceel Eleanor Ahiers Gladys Reynolds - Estelle Director Florence PfeHerle Alva LeSourd Gladys Carlson Helen Vernon ..Olga Bennington Betty Johnson Virginia Tartar .-Margaret McFarland Aaron, Ahiers, Bennington Benton, Carey, Carlson, Condon Director. Friese, Johnson, Lage Leslie, LeSourd, McFarland, Moss Pfefferle. Reynolds. Skeel. Stuart Tartar, Thompson, Vernon. Williams 311 " IB WASHINGTON ' S HOUSEMOTHERS WASHINGTON ' S HOUSEMOTHERS V V Mrs. Bell, Mrs. Hawks. Mrs. Smith Mrj. Smith, Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Robinson, Mrs. Griffin, Mrs. Erickson Mrs. Shallonberger, Mrs. Brawley, Mrs. Maris. Mrs. Yerkes, Mrs. Watson Mrs. Tyler, Mrs. Locke, Mrs. Reisdorf, Mrs. Hanson, Mrs. Collier Mrs. Richardson, Mrs. Mudqett, Mrs. Muehlin, Miss Chester. Mrs. Dalton Mrs. Hazsn, Miss Oemlng, Mrs. Temple Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Gamma Delta. .- Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta... Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega.. , Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma.. Delta Zeta . Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Thera Kappa Delta. Kappa Kappa Gamma Lambda Omega Phi Mu.. Phi Omega Pi Pi Beta Phi.. Pi Sigma Gamma Sigma Kappa Theta Upsilon Zeta Tau Alpha.. Tola. D. A. R.. Clark Hall... Lewis Hall... Mrs. Charles A. Beil Mrs. Cora L. Hawks Mrs. M. E. Smith Mrs. T. W. Smith . Mrs. M. Wilson Mrs. A. Robinson ..Mrs. Esther P. Griffin Mrs. B. E. Erickson Mrs. J. B. Shallenberger Mrs. G. F. Brawley Mrs. Anna L. Chambers Mrs. H. R. Maris Mrs. Helen Yerkes Mrs. M. E. Watson . Mrs. M. P. Tyler Mrs. John Locke Mrs. E. A. Reisdorf Mrs. Agnes Hansen Mrs. F. P. Collier Mrs. A. Richardson Mrs. C. A. Mudgett Miss Elizabeth Keating Mrs. Lillie Muehlin Miss G. A. Chester Mrs. T. M. Dalton Mrs. G. W. Hazen Miss Anna Doming ..Mrs. Mary Temple 312 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1616 EAST FIFTIETH STREET FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, GREENCASTLE, INDIANA, IN 1885 51 Chapters; Rho Chapter Chartered In 1910 SENIORS Marlon Abel Maxine Blalcemore Jessie Louise Campbell Helen Daggett Katherine Darling Grace Ellis Virginia Gibbs Helen Kendler Florence Lamb JUNIORS Hope Benton Dorothy Brownton Phyllis Culver Ruth Evans Helena Hidden Audrey Jensen Dorothy Kinsel SOPHOMORES Mildred Durgan Virginia Eaton Dorothy Flemming Martha Greene Dorothea Hegg Caroline Jamieson Elizabeth Kevin Esther Logan Helen Malott PLEDGES Margaret Anderson Helen Brenton Eleanor Brown Margaret Coats Margaret Davies Maxine Gange Beryl Gowing Ruth Henderson Eleanor Jennings Eleanor Manlon Charlotte MacDonald Lucyreta MacMartin Katherine MIchell Alpha Muirhead Katherine Olsen Jane Parish Eleanor Wallace Rosalie Young Gwendolyn Lapham Virginia Muirhead Ruth Pesch Margaret Rutherford Ruth Sheldon Martha White Jean Woodward Beatrice McGough Virginia McNelley Jean Peterson Marion Purvis Elolse Sweet Louise Treen Marye Ellen Warner Jean Wilson Eldreth Matchett Jane Matter Mary Osborn Pauline Shady Cornelia Sherman Carol Simpson Elizabeth Slaughter Virginia Smith Marjorie Stolte Margaret Towne ALPHA CHI OMEGA siB s Abel, Anderson. Benton, Blakemore Brenton. Brown. Brownton. Campbell. Coats. Culver. Daggett Darling. Davies. Durgan. Evans. Flemming, Gange, Gibbs Gowing. Greene, Hegg. Henderson, Hidden. Jamieson. Jennings Kendler. Kevin, Kinzel. Lamb. Lapham. Logan. MacDonald Malott, Manion, Matchett. Matter, McGough, McNelley, MIchell A. Muirhead, V. Muirhead, Olsen. Osborn. Parish. Pesch. Peterson Purvis, Rutherford. Shady, Sheldon. Sherman. Simpson. Slaughter Smith. Stolte, Sweet. Towne, Treen, Wallace. Warner White. Wilson. Woodward. Young 313 ALPHA DELTA PI Barnett, Bell, Chrlstensen, Church Clarlt, Coffey. Cooney, Danford. Friese Hackman, Hamilton. Hess. Hettolsater, Horluck. Isaacson Juvot, Leedham, Leslie, Lewis, Lund, Lux Martell, McCarthy, McDonald, McDonnell, McKay, McNaughton Morbeck, Morris. Muckinhirn, Nelson. Otteson, Pringle Ryland, Score, Sprague, Standley, Starr, Strahl G. Strand, I. Strand, Sykes, Wahl, Warmack. Whyatt Wicki. Wonsettler, Zech, Zido. Zikmund ALPHA DELTA PI 4547 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN WOMEN ' S COLLEGE IN 1851 51 Chapters; Alpha Theta Chapter Chartered in 1917 FACULTY MEMBERS Edna Benson Maryhelen Byers Winona Clyde Leone Helmlch SENIORS Juanita Cooney Virginia Friese Lillian Lux Martha Moore JUNIORS Marian Bell Eleanor Church Madeline Heftelsater Hortense Johnson Peggy Leslie Caroline Lewis SOPHOMORES Zelma Barnett Mary Louise Des Jardins Helen Hess Verna Isaacson Tillie Juvet Isobel McCarthy Wilma McNett PLEDGES Eva Christensen Mae Coffey Evelyn Danford Louise Hackman Grace Hamilton Rita Horluck Ruth Leedham Helen Lund Alda Martell Martha McDonald Peggy McDonnell Jean McNaughton TRANSFERS Alberta Clark Bergete Maydahl Bernice Patterson Katherine Rader Irene Strand Jeanette Sykes Beatrice Wahl Maria McKay Florence McKeever Gertrude Muckinhirn Edith Nelson Fredricka Ryland Louise Morris Deborah Sprague Dorothy Wicks Fern Whyatt Rhoda Zech Margaret Zikmund Ruth Morbeck Marian Otteson Helen Pringle Hazel Score Mildred Standley Beatrice Starr Bernice Strahl Gudrun Strand Ionia Warmack Lois Wonsettler Jeanette Zido Ruth Rav 3U ALPHA DELTA THETA 4710 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE IN 1919 15 Chapters: Theta Chapter Charte ' ed In 1920 SENIORS Elizabeth Arnold Mary Bixby Dorothea Blair Gretchen Erspamer Clara Kelly Mary Magoon Charlotte Mitchell JUNIORS Naoma Beers Betty Blackmer Kathleen Burrow Juliet Hord Florence Killduff SOPHOMORES Moira Berwanger Vivian Burrow Doro+hy Erickson PLEDGES Myra Armentrout Martha Buhl Carolyn Hopkins Frances Hopkins Margaret Klein May Lawrence Ruth MacGinnitie Dorothy Moore Florence Paulson Miriam Sill Henrietta Stevens Luell Weed Dorothy Worcester Virginia Worcester Sigrid Koski Margaret Mack Pearl Palmroth Lucille Sheppard Edith Stover ALPHA DELTA THETA Myrle James Farlyn Kennedy Margaret Lees Betty Nelson Rose Palacio Rachael Priebe Marjorie Schramm Sylvia Schramm Leah Thomas Wanda Voss Julia Wasvick Armentrouf. Arnold, Beers Berwan ger. Blxby, Blackman, Blair. Buhl K. Burrow, V, Burrow, Erspamer, C. Hopkins. F. Hopkins. Hord James, Kelly, Kennedy. Killduff. Koski. Lawrence Lees, MacGinnitie. Mack, Magoon. Mitchell. Moore Palacio, Palmroth, Priebe. M.Schramm. S.Schramm. Sheppard Sill. Stevens. Stover, Thomas, Voss. Wasvick Weed. D. Worcester. V. Worcester 3IS ALPHA GAMMA DELTA m .m E!B E! Andrews, Askren, Benelcer B. Benson, M. Benson, Brooks, Surd Buih, Campbell, Cartwright, Cavanaugh. Churchill, Collins Dietrich, C. Firnstahl, M. FIrnstahl, Fusselman, Geehan, Green Gundlach, Harmon, Holland, Hubbard, Hull, Jaklin Lacey, Lege, Little, Lovett. Maine, Miller Mullini, Murphy, Murray, Norman, Phillips, A. Robinson V. Robinson, Sauntry, Scripps, Shipley, Tegtmeier, Toner U Ren, Wicks, Wilcox, Wilson, Wright ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 4515 TWENTY-FIRST AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY IN 1904 40 Chapters; lota Chapter Chartered in 1909 SENIORS Marjorie Andrews Marie Askren Jane Evans Louise Lage Mildred Lovett JUNIORS Marian Brooks Lois Churchill Eva Dietrich SOPHOMORES Bernice Campbell Edith Cartwright Marny Collins Celeste Firnstahl Gertrude Gundlach VV ilma Murphy PLEDGES Jane Begg Helen Beneker Betty Benson Margaret Benson Jacqueline Burd Helen Bush Verda Cavanaugh Madelon Firnstahl Jane Fusselman Katharine Geehan Billie Green Melba Harmon Mabel Jean Holland Helen Louise Hubbard Bernice Hull Elizabeth Norman Lois Penney Jeanne Shipley Helen Tegtmeier Jane Wolf Leona Woodhan- Dorothy Wright Marie Parrott Ethel Parsons Catherine Phillips Margaret Toner Edith Wilson Helen Jaklin Edwina Lacey Elizabeth Little Catherine Maine Leonta Miller Catherine Mullins Alice Murray Jean Ostrom Alma Robinson Virginia Robinson Katherine Sauntry Ellen Browning Scripps Maxine U ' Ren Jean Wicks Helen Wilcox ALPHA OMICRON PI ALPHA OMICRON PI 1906 EAST FORTY-FIFTH STREET FOUNDED AT BARNARD COLLEGE IN 1897 39 Chapters: Upsilon Chapter Chartered In 1915 GRADUATE MEMBER Mary Genevieve Scott SENIORS Edith Beachwood Dorothy Benton Marian Elder Beryl Dee Glasgow Margaret Ann Griffiths Ruth Holten JUNIORS Marjory Beeuwkes Martha Beeuwkes Edna Mae Bidwell llo Carey Mary Hiike SOPHOMORES Marion CysewskI Constance Ellis Kathryn Farr Jean Gilbreath Isabel Lane PLEDGES Lois Austin Alice Beachwood Mary Jane Brooks Alice McLean Marquise MacMlchael Dorothy Ostlund Helen Lea Margaret Leyman Charlotte Nelson Ruth Nunan Virginia Parrish Ellen Mudgett Margaret Reid Frances Stauffer Aletha Wiehl Mildred Larson Marion Lea Frances Maxson Dorothy Reid Sally Sue White Emilia Radovan Margaret Rourke Dorothy Snnith Jessie Squires Katherine Tucker Peggy Yeaman Austin, A. Beachwood, E. Beachwood Benton, Marjorie Beeuwices, Martha Beeuwkes, Brooks, Carey CysewskI, Elder, Ellis, Farr, Gilbreath Glasgow, Griffiths, HIIke, Holton, Larson H. Lea, M. Lea, Leyman, MacMlchael, Maxson McLean, Mudgett, Nelson, Nunan, Ostlund Parrish, D. Reid, M. Reid, Rourke. Smith Squires, Stauffer, Tucker, White, Yeaman 317 ■M ALPHA PHI 2 id Ei B i 2 ' tLA i.t 1 Aaron, Alvensleben, Allen, K. Anderson R. Anderson, Blangy, BIythe, Braunberger, Brotherton, Channbreau Conklinq, Dent, Dumas, Edgerton, Fitch, Franks Garvin, Harley. Hart. Herington. Humphreys. Hunter E. Hurd, P. Hurd, Jordan, Ketchum, Little, McClaIn McDowell, McPherson, McWllllams, Nichols. Olson, Ovitt C.Owens. M.Owens. Plckrell. Reld, E.Rowland, G.Rowland SchooKield. Smith. Snyder. Storey, Terrell, Toohey Vanderveor, Warren, Watson, Watt, Weeks, Wilson ALPHA PHI 1900 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY IN 1872 SENIORS Jean Aaron Alice BIy+he Jane Bogus Sally Franks Jayne Garvin Katrlna Harley Martha Jane Hart Vera Humphreys Marqare+ Von Alvenslebet JUNIORS Margaret Chambreau Elizabeth Dent Eleanor Elford Tommy Franks SOPHOMORES Kathleen Anderson Jeanne Blangy Hortense Harley Evelyn Hurd PLEDGES Ruth Anderson Winifred Alien Peggy Brotherton Josephine Conkling Louise Dumas Helen Edgerton Esther Fitch Ruthelen Garvin Dorothy Hewes Charlotte Hunter Pauline McClain Amorel McDowell Catherine McPherson TRANSFERS Virginia Braunberger Phyllis Hurd Leia May Ketchum Jean Little Evelyn Olson Ellen Rowland Mary Isabel Sheehan Janet Smith Priscilla Storey Virginia Lee Jordan Peggy Nichols Helen Pickrell Zelda Toohey Katharine VVarren Elizabeth Weeks Ellow Mae Wilson Roberta McWilliams Clara Kate Owens Mary Jane Owens Jean Reid Georgina Rowland Virginia Schoolfield Maxine Snyder Elizabeth Terrell Barbara Vanderveer Marie Watson Emmy Lou Watt Christine Williams Sue Herington 318 ALPHA XI DELTA 4541 NINETEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT LOMBARD COLLEGE, GALESBURG, ILLINOIS, IN 1897 46 Chapters; Nu Chapter Chartered in 1907 SENIORS Caroline Bryant Alberta Campbell Phyllis Dent Cornelia Edelen Mary Margaret Sanders Jane Washburn JUNIORS Nadine Ayers Eva Claire Kirkwood Mary Grace Cadzow Margaret Sheehan Geraldine Davis Genevieve Warren Isabelle Duthle Evelyn Washburn Cora Hanson Margaret Willianns Elizabeth Hatfield SOPHOMORES Dorothy Halvorsen Beatrice Kauffman Jean Kellogg Harriet Owen Genevieve Parsons Enid Smith Margaret Stewart Marian Stewart Sarah Stewart Margaret Sultzbach Leone Weber PLEDGES Astha Cartmell Clare Leach Dorothy Courtwright Retha Lysons Virginia Cragm Virginia DePriest Dorothy Dye Alice Anne Herrig Kate Hyland Betty Kennedy Ruth Kirchlaine Kathryn Korthauer Kathryn Lamb Lilyan Mays Kathryn McCollister Shirley McCullough Gertrude Neupert Jane Rupp Priscilla Smith Betsy Strange Nancy Williamson ALPHA XI DELTA IB S D J Q n la i. i ZJ Ayers, Bryant, Cadzow, Campbell, Cartmell Courtwright, Cragin, Davis, Dent, DePriest, Duthie Dye, Edelen, Halvorsen, Hanson, Hatfield, Herrig Hyland, Kauffman, Kellogg, Kennedy, Kirchlaine, Kirkwood Korthauer, Lamb, Leach, Lysons, McCollister, McCullough Neupert, Owen, Parsons, Rupp, Sheehan, E.Smith P.Smith, Margaret Stewart, Marian Stewart, S.Stewart, Strange. Sultzbach Warren, E.Washburn, J.Washburn, Weber, Williamson J " 319 BETA PHI ALPHA BETA PHI ALPHA 4543 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IN 1903 24 Chapters; Delta Chapter Cha ' ced ;- 1923 SENIORS Phyllis Befry Alblna Miller Margaret Christopher Josephine Pennington Mary Graziano Alice Von Pressentin JUNIORS Ruth Hanscom Abigail Leik Geraldine O ' Mahony Gladwyn Stuart SOPHOMORES Patricia Dakan Dorothy Dykeman Florence Ginder Dorothy Hvatum Jessamine LeSourd Helen Steen Yvonne Stratton PLEDGES Alexander. Berry. Bratsberg Browitt. Bushnell. Christopher, Clithero. Dalcan Dykeman. Ginder, Gray, Graziano. Hanscom Hvatum. Knutson, Leilt, LeSourd, Lundell Miller, Minter, O ' Mahony, Pennington, Sandstrom Short. Steen. Stratton. Stuart, Von Pressentin Mary Alexander Ella Knutson Eleanor Bratsberg Ellen Lundell Laura Brewitt Meredith Minter Greta Bushnell Sylvia Sandstrom Ruth Clithero Mary Short Barbara Gray 320 CHI OMEGA CHI OMEGA 1717 EAST FORTY-SEVENTH STREET FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS IN 1895 87 Chapters: Washington Alpha Chartered in 1909 Slii GRADUATE MEMBERS Valgene Tuttle SENIORS Dorothy Chris+iancy Maxine Davis Esther Demoss Sally Hunt Mary Alice Mailum JUNIORS Dorothea Catlett Jean Condon Romayne Fuller Frances Kinne SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Anderson Elizabeth Bertsche Julia Clark Virginia Dodge Lillian Espeland Lucille Garnett PLEDGES Mary Acret Valera Anderson Betty Ball Ruth Benham Betty Boyer Janet Browning Kate Castleton Elinor Chamberlain Zoe Claubes Dorothy Cornils Katherine Garland Olive Granger Ruth Hall Dorothy Hemingway Emily Ellen Hewitt June Pat Wetherell Harriet Malstrom Margaret Moore Margaret Stinchfield Dorothy Tennant Carolyn Limbach Dorothy Pampel Eleanor Pinkham Mary Scott Shirley MacGregor Rosalia Morford Margaret Pope Evelyn Thoner Florence Wilson Grace Ann Higman Margaret Hill Maxine Hornbeck Kathleen McMahon Dorothy Mahone Catherine Matthews Alice Millard Jane Miller Margaret Morrison Helen Nance Herma Ross Bertha Schafer Ruth Vandivort Una Rose Van Houten Winona Viereck Acret, E.Anderson, V.Anderson, Ball Benham, Bertsche, Boyer, Browning, Castleton, Catlett Chamberlain. Clark, Clajbes, Condon, Cornils, Davis Demoss, Dodge, Espeland, Fuller. Garland. Garnett Granger. Hall, Hemingway, Hewitt. Hill. Hornbeck Hunt, Kinne, Limbach, MacGregor, Mahone. Mailum Malstrom, Mathews. Millard, Miller, Moore. Morford Morrison, Nance, Pampel, Pope, Ross, Stinchfield Tennant, Thoner. Vandivort, Van Houten. Viereck. Wilson 321 DELTA DELTA DELTA B n u 1 DELTA DELTA DELTA 4527 TWENTY-FIRST AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY IN 1888 71 Ctiapters: Theta Alpha Chapter Charte ' ed in 1909 FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Edith Doble SENIORS Nina Bachelder Donna Balch Sylvia Froula Aukema, Bochoider, Bailey, Balch Bleir. Caton, Conlon. Croonenbergh. Duell Elmore, Ferguson, Fleming, Froula. Grisdale Hollonhouse, Jacobs, Leslie, Lewis, Lovejoy Mathias, McCarthy, Myers, Pullen, Royoa Stewart, Straight. Marguerite Tiffin, Trunkoy, Walsh JUNIORS Grace Bailey Marguerite Butler Eleanor Fleming Beverly Holtenhouse Olive Mathias SOPHOMORES Madge Carberry Natus Collins Myrtle Davidson Marian Markey Marian North PLEDGES Jessie Aukema Emogene Beck Elizabeth Blair Gratia Caton Beth Conlon lone Croonenbergh Eva Duell Marjorie Jean Elmore Virginia Ferguson Rosemary Fowler Dorcas Leslie Ariel Lewis Mary McCarthy Jeanne Myers Wlllamae Straight Mary Elizabeth Tiffin Ruth V alsh Norah dwell Helen Stewart Evelyn Taylor Marguerite Tiffin Rae Gallant Gertr ude Grisdale Helen Jacobs Gretchen Lovejoy Genevieve Moegling Elizabeth Pullen Katherine Royea Mary Theurer Louise Trunkey DELTA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA 2012 EAST FORTY-FIFTH STREET FOUNDED AT LOUIS SCHOOL, OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI, IN 1874 41 Chapters; Beta Chapter Chartered In 1903 SENIORS Eleanor Boyles Rachel Brown Virginia Clemens Louise Collins Catherine Deye+te Virginia Drake Jessie Eaton Frances Green Irene Mackay Ruth Norberg Dorothy Woempner Audrey Wurdeman JUNIORS Audrey Ames Jean Coffman Margaret Eaton Barbara Heiser SOPHOMORES Betty Bogue Margaret Jean Bostwick Betty Boyles Barbara Castleman Phyllis Chatham Catherine Chinn Virginia Draper Roberta Hunt Pat McClure Katherine McCroskey Virginia Powell Marian Tennant Phoebe Anne Thompson Peggy Miller Deane Morgan Mary Jane Perry Fredericka Powell Louise Powell Mary Skallerud Alexandra Turner Betty Walker Dorothy White PLEDGES Sarah Gene Braddock Barbara Browne Betty Brush Clyde Butler Mary Jane Coulter Dixie Daniel Philura Graham Ruth Gray Sylvia Hagyard Frances Hammond Martha Hayes Dorothy Kelsey Elizabeth Lane Verdery Leckenby Margaret McLean Iva Lou McMillan Ruth Steenstrup Mary Wieland §0 Ames, Bogue, B. Boyles E. Boyles, Braddock, B. Brown, R. Brown Butler, Castleman, Chatham, Chinn, Clemans, Collins Coulter, Daniel, Drake, Draper, J.Eaton, M.Eaton Graham, Gray, Green, Hagyard, Hammond, Heiser Hunt, Kelsey, Lane, Leckenby, Mackay, McClure McCrosky, McLean, Miller, Morgan, Norberg, Perry F. Powell, L. Powell, V. Powell, Skallerud, Steenstrup, Tennant Thompson, Walker, White, Wieland, Woempner ■ . 323 M DELTA ZETA Anderson, Asch, Banta Benton, Cahalan, Clarke. Cornu, Coulon Daggett, Davis, Driscoll, Ferrler, Gille, Gilman Harrington, Hart, Hauff. Hooper, Horstman, D.Jones O.Jones. Kable. Keeney. Lawshe, Manson, McCord McGonaglo. McKlnley. Middleton, Morgan, Moseloy. Moss Noal, Ouellotte, Pace. Post. Scott. Stark Trinnble, Wardo. Wottrick DELTA ZETA 4535 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO. IN 1902 54 Chapters: Kappa Chapter Chartered in 1913 SENIORS Ruth Anderson Alice Moss Jean Clarke Roberta Pace Mary Elizabeth Cornu Julia Elizabeth Post Betty Maxson Elizabeth Tubby Beth Morgan Peggy Zug JUNIORS Eleanor Banta Pauline Daggett Eleanor Driscoll Irene Gille Alice Horstman Nancy Lawshe SOPHOMORES Mary Benton Margaret Cahalan Marjorie Ferrler Isabel Hauff VV ' inifred Isham PLEDGES Margaret Asch Catherine Coulon Dorothy Davis Jane Gilman Elizabeth Harrington Jeanne Hart Margaret Hooper Dorothy Jones Inez McCormack Madeline McKinley Katherine Middleton Helen Neal Helen Warde Lucille Keeney Jane Mosely Dorothy Scott Elizabeth Trimble Olivia Jones Mary Elizabeth Kable Jean McCord Mary Ellen McGonagle Marie Ouellette Audrey Pratt Eleanor Stark Phyllis Wettrlck 324 GAA MA PHI BETA GAMMA PHI BETA 4529 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY IN 1874 36 Chapters; Lambda Chapter Chartered in 1903 FACULTY MEMBER Winifred S. Haggetf GRADUATE MEMBER Helen Gorham SENIORS Pryde Atkinson Gladine Beamer Mabel Chestnut Arlea Fletcher Mary Kate Hearne JUNIORS Lois Braden Margaret Crabtree Lois Flohr Billie Loomis Margaret McKnight SOPHOMORES Myrtle Christensen Marcella Crabtree Jean Foster Emily Hall Virginia Lambert Margaret Livingston PLEDGES Halise Arneson lllsley Ball Virginia Brock Caroline Calvert Roberta Fowlkes Betty Gauld Dorothy Havens Betty Jenks Peggy Johnson Mershon Kessler TRANSFERS Alice Foltz Elizabeth Kelley Helen McKinstry Alice VanLeuven Jean Wilkinson Marjorie Young Helen Moldstad Virginia Pierce Hermoine Stimpson Bernardine Wiseman Betty Mook Elizabeth Rabel Winifred Ross Gladys Schuh Marjorie Speidel Mary Weisman Betty Lobdell Margaret Lowrie Betty Ludlngton Betye Martin Annabelle Murray Ina Paddock Betty Ready Mary Reitze Pauline Sceva Katherine Stauff Louise McKinney ilQ QlSOEl i::nEEn UM l El o asss uwn QH JU mmm 01 Oil Arneson. Atkinson, Ball, Braden Brock, Calvert. Chestnut. Christensen, Marcella Crabtree Margaret Crabtree, Fletcher, Flohr, Foster, Fowlkes, Gauld hiall, Havens, Hearne, Jenks, Johnson, Kelley Kessler, Lambert. Livingston. Lobdell, Loomis, Lowrie Ludington. Martin. McKinstry, McKnight, Moldstad, Mook Murray, Paddock. Pierce, Rabel, Ready, Reitze Ross, Sceva, Speidel, Stauff, Van Leuven Weisman, Wilkinson, Wiseman. Youna jrT- 325 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Eii ani n:.,mmi Allon. Anderson, Argue, Barnett, BloKom Boring, Brown, Carlson, Castle, Chase, Cllne. Coleman Craig, Curran, Curtiss, Dole, Downie, Duryee, Elfendahl Erclcenbracl. Ferry, Field, Gadsby. Galey, Greenwood. Margaret Hemphill Mary Hemphill, Marion Hosla, Mildred Hosica, Hudson, Jamison, Jones, Kelley Kennan, Kerr, Loo. Malcolm, Mangum, Matthews, M. Mautz Moser, Noble, Osterman, Phelps, Philbricl, B. Robbins, J. Robbins Roberts, Skoel, Smith, Stevens, Stewart. J.Thomas, M.Thomas Totton, Tracy, Tweadton, Young, Zane KAPPA ALPHA THETA 4521 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY IN 1870 58 Chapters; Alpha Lambda Chartered in 1908 FACULTY MEMBERS Betty Cornu SENIORS Virginia Barnett Ruth Carlson Marian Cheney Dorothy Evans Virginia Kellogg Ruth Loe Dorothy Mautz JUNIORS Agnes Anderson Constance Castle Frances Chase Ceila Curtiss Frances Field Mary Stuart Ferry Margaret Gadsby Dorrie Greenwood SOPHOMORES Jean Argue Betty Bloxom Janet Boring Gretchen Cllne Marian Craig Clotilde Duryee Betty Galey Sue Harper Margaret Hemphill Margaret Hudson PLEDGES Elinor Allen Otis Brown Nancy Coleman Mary Curran Barbara Dole Evelyn Earles Virginia Elfendahl Mary Erckenbrack Harriett Field Mary Hemphill Marian Hoska Mildred Hoska TRANSFERS Ruth Downie Evelyn Gilbert Kathe I Smith Marian Matthews Anna Noble Betty Osterman Marian Schultheis Mary Thomas Avanelle Tweadton Katherine Williams nils Harper Mary Kennan Frances Kerr Mary McGlinn Betty Malcolm Marguerite Skeel Louise Stevens Harrilyn Jones Mary Virginia Kefauver Florence MacRae Marian Moser Virginia Phelps Margaret Phllbrlck Ruth Roberts Jeanne Smith Barbara Stolle Janet Young All Lou Jamison Claire Kelley Frances Mangum Marjorie Mautz Betty Robbins Jane Robbins Margaret Stewart Jean Thomas Deloris Totten Margaret Tracy Barbara Zane Betty Thomas . ' • S ' 326 KAPPA DELTA 4524 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL IN 1897 65 Chapters: Sigma lo+a Chapter Chartered in 1921 SENIORS Helen Engdahl Mildred Howard Jean Kalmbach Eleanor Sorenson JUNIORS Eleanor Ahlers Muriel Allison Mary Christianson Elizabeth Clay Dorothy Cox Marjorie Ewing Janet Izett Ethel McReynolds SOPHOMORES Betty Brackett Doris Carstens Eleanor Daviscourt PLEDGES Velma Lee Boatnnan Mary Louise Bratten Dorothy Brennan Mariette Brown Mary Burnett Verelle Cedergreen Eloise Grondal Marian Hitt Charlotte Jewell Edith Johnson Helen Kalmbach Barbara Tanberg Mildred Welsh Catherine Wi lams Beatrice Manier Lura Martin Ruth Peach Betty Pritchard Helen Roth Ethel Stone Helen Wildberger Caroline Wolfe Virl Smith Roberta Tanberg Billy Manier Dorothy Matson Helen Manogue Leah Murray Virginia Paris Gertrude Poitras Esther Reidy Barbara Shangle Helen Throdahl RuthTilton Kathryn Wells KAPPA DELTA snnson Ahlers, Allison, Boatman Brackett, Bratten, Brennan, Burnett Carstens, Cedergreen, Christianson, Clay, Daviscourt, Ewing Grondal, Hitt, Howard, Izett, Jewell, Johnson H. Kalmbach, J. Kalmbach, B. Manier, W. Manier, Manogue, Martin Matson, McReynolds, Murray, Paris, Peach, Poitras Pritchard, Reidy, Roth, Shangle, Smith, Sorenson Stone, B. Tanberg, R. Tanberg, Throdahl, Tilton, Wells Welsh, Wildberger, Williams, Wolfe 327 4 KAPPA KAPPA 6AMMA DiHaB Armstrong. Baclceberg, Bartley. Beal Bennett, Bird. Brygger. Calhoun. Card, Corey Crosley, Dillabough, Dodson, Eagle. Eagleson. Elworthy Finn, Gannblo. Gates, Geer, Gellatly, Glass Goodwin, Griffiths, Griggs. Harnan, Hedges, Hepler Insley, Johnson, Lane, Livesey. MacDonald, Mcllravy Mclntyro, Neglevoort. Peniston. Reynolds. Rasmusen. Robbins Scudder. M. Smith, S. Smith. Taylor, Thomas, Thompson Tibbals, Tldball. Vredonburg, Ward, Watts, Wilt KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 4504 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, MONMOUTH, ILLINOIS. IN 1870 57 Chapters: Beta Pi Chapter Chartered in 1905 SENIORS Elaine Brygger Marjorie Gellatly Betty Johnson JUNIORS Betty Agnew Mildred Backeberg Marion Bates Margaret Bennett Eleanor Corey Marion Geer Mary Goodwin Frances Hedges SOPHOMORES Betty Bartley Maxine Beal Marjorie Calhoun Janet Card Jean Eagleson Minerva Elworthy PLEDGES Allene Armstrong Margaret Bird Jean Crosley Dorothy Dillabough Janet Dodson Evelyn Eagle Elizabeth Finn Betty Gates Ruth Glass Alice Griggs Harriet Harnan TRANSFERS Ihula Clifton Ada Poston Darthea Peniston Margaret Smith Evelyn Thompson Mary Mcllravy Jean Mclntyre Betty Naglevoort Peggy O ' Neill Gladys Reynolds Elizabeth Ann Taylor Francel Wilt Jean Gamble Elizabeth Griffiths Virginia Insley Nannette Tibbals Mildred Vredenberg Betty Hepler Helen K. Lane Alice Livesey Elizabeth MacDonald Ann Rasmusen Helen Robbins Nancy Scudder Chastaln Thomas Betty V ard Betty VVatts Sheila Smith Louise Tldball - . ■ i- 328 f KAPPA ZETA 4746 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON IN 1928 SENIORS Emma Adatto JUNIORS Mary Abrams SOPHOMORE Goldle Gross PLEDGES Ethel Horowitz Estelle Director Florence Grodsteln Rose Ostroff Nina Ifland Anita Rubenstein Madeline Marks Pauline Schwartz KAPPA ZETA Abrams, Adatto Director, Grodstein Gross, Horowitz Ifland. Marks Ostroff. Rubenstein Schwartz 329 LAMBDA OMEGA Ellis, Fry, Gilroy Hlistad. Larson. Lee. McAlpine. H. McKnight P. McKnlqht, Meagher. Melln, Millar, Mohr Nordling. Oraker, Ott, Peterson. PfeHerle Richardson. Rose. Ryan. Sagstad, Samuelsen Shoppard, Simpson, Sparks, Tarr, Young LAMBDA OMEGA 4738 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IN 1915 S Chapters: Eta Chapter Chartered in 1928 GRADUATE MEMBERS La Verne Ellis Anne Ott Margaret Nordling Elizabeth Sinnpson SENIORS Helen Lee Geraldine Meagher Charlotte Millar JUNIORS Eveleen McAlpine Helen McKnight Rena Murray Muriel Oraker SOPHOMORES Roberta Fry Louise Hilstad Ulrika Larson Marguerite Melin PLEDGES Ruth Baumgardner Frances Gilroy Paula McKnight Caroline Mohr Eleanor Rogers Elsie Peterson Florence Pfefferle Swanhild Richardson Mary Rose Agnes Samuelsen Dorothy Stahre Thelma Sagstad Ina Smith Aurelia Sparks Mildred Ryan Ardice Sheppard Frances Tarr Marjorie Wellman Margaret Young r ' " 330 PHI MU 4530 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, GEORGIA, IN 1852 57 Chapters; Eta Beta Chapter Chartered in 1917 SENIORS Margery Allen Priscilla Bakenhus Jane Blxby Mildred Culp JUNIORS Bernice Anderson Ruth Cole Carol Feltis Mary Srandjean Florence Harrison Nellie Heritage SOPHOMORES Margaret Benson Muriel Bohn Geraldine Bunker Cleo Coons Margaret Frink PLEDGES Maie Baily Dorothy Benson Caryl Bills Ida Burke Geneva Chandler Inez Christiansen Elizabeth Doyle Mary Elizabeth Drescher Geneva Erholm Evelyn Hanselman Rhenita Hanselman Bobbette Goldsmith Genevieve Harper Betty Nye Pauline Strang Alva LeSourd Josephine McCleary Betty Miller Julia Rose Velma Smith Charlotte Jennings Leone Marlatt Ethel Ruud Mary Louise Schroeder PHI MU Laura Heritage Ruth Hightower Alice Jean Howard Hazel Jamieson Claire Kelly Jeannette Klemptner Blanche McMichael Betty Sue Martin Glen Matheson Maxine Sim Jane Wilson f Anderson. Baily, Bakenhus D. Benson, M. Benson, Bills. Bixby Bohn, Bunker, Burlce, Chandler, Christiansen, Cole Culp, Doyle, Drescher, Erholm, Feltis, Frinic Goldsnnith, Grandjean, E. Hanselman, R. Hanselman, Harper, Harrison L. Heritage, N. Heritage, Hightower, Howard, Jamieson, Jennings Kelly, Klemptner, LeSourd. Marlatt, Martin. Matheson McCleary, McMichael. Miller, Nye, Rose, Ruud Schroeder, Sim, Smith. Strang, Wilson ' ' - 331 PHI OMEGA PI i ' 1 PHI OMEGA PI 4547 NINETEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA IN 1910 10 Chapters; Tau Chapter Chi ' t ' Ad ir. iq? FACULTY MEMBER Lurline Simpson SENIORS Gladys Carlson Sylvia Chapman Bessie Cochrane Margaret Dorrance Rosalie Fumerton Josephine Lynch JUNIORS Cora Baird Eleanor Flemming Valentine Hirschman Doris Jansen Gladys Koehne SOPHOMORES Lillian Anderson Mary Cass Louise Davis Charlotte McGinnis Lenora Raudenbush Nellie Raudenbush Doris Rossbach VVilma Stoehr lona Tefft Louise Tulloch Margaret McArthur Mabel Stromme Anna Jeanne Tucker Sidney Grace Tucker Georgina Gibb Alice Pike Frances Seeley Anderson, Baird, Carlson Cass, Chapnnan, Clemens, Cochrane, Davis Dorrance, Ellison, Flemming, Fumerton, Gibb Hafflce, Halstead, Hansen, Hasbrouck, Hirschman Jansen, Koehne, Lynch, McArthur, McGinnis Pavlick. Pike. L, Raudenbush, N. Raudenbush. Roper Rossbach, Seeley, Stoddard, Stoehr, Stromme Tefft A.Tucker, S.Tucker, Tulloch PLEDGES Margaret Clemens Jacqueline Ellison Julia Haffke Ruth Jean Halstead Charlotte Hansen Jane Hasbrouck Virginia King Evelyn Pavlik Doris Roper Dorothy Stoddard 332 PI BETA PHI PI BETA PHI 4548 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, MONMOUTH, ILLINOIS, IN 1867 77 Chapters: Washington Alpha Chartered in 1907 FACULTY MEMBER Miss Mary Bash SENIORS Peggy Coulter Dorothy Trathen Marjorie Douglass Mary Ware Mildred Reilly Frances Wilson June Sievers Ruth Woodworth JUNIORS Frances Brownell Vivian Downey Virginia Jackson Helen Lidstone Julia Shadbolt Helen Shay SOPHOMORES Barbara Barclay Gwendolyn Campbell Kathryn Curtis Wilma Glen Paddock PLEDGES Euvonne Atkins Marjorie Barrett Lenore Berlin Marjorie Beyer Eleanor Bogue Jane Colkett Margaret Daly Ruth Edwards Mary English Olive Ehrhardt Helen Feht Velma Fritts Betty Sibbett Marjorie Steuck Helen Vernon Elizabeth Wallon Virginia White Lois Sievers Phyllis Stone Gloria Svensson Phyllis Vernon Margaret Gaines Beth Griffith Ruth Hildebrand Elizabeth Jackson Mazelle McGillivray Anna McCaskill Betty Musser Adelaide Oliver Marjorie Sundahl Charlotte Svensson Elise Tiffany Mary Weber Atkins. Carcley. Barrett, Berlin Beyer, Bogue. Brownell, Campbell. Colkett, Coulter Curtis. Daly, Douglass, Downey, Edwards, English Fehh. Fritts, Hildebrand. Jackson. Lidstone, McCaskill McGillivery, Musser, Oliver, Paddock, Shadbolt. Shay Sibbett. J. Sievers. L. Sievers, Stone, Sundahl. C. Svensson, S. Svensson Tiffany. Trathen, H.Vernon, P. Vernon, Wallon Weber. White. Wilson, Woodworth 333 i PI SIGMA GAMMA PI SIGMA GAMMA 4540 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IN 1919 FACULTY MEMBERS Lucile Anderson Roberta Limbach Genevieve Ballalne Monica Wright Martha Dresslar SENIORS Olga Bennington Nellie Godfrey Iris Grainger Helen Gustin Jennie Kenyon Helen Knapp Marguerite Marsolais Evelyn Meyers Sarah Louise Read Naomi Roberson Hazel Jean Sherman Gertrude Van Woerden JUNIORS Helen Gormley Erma Dorcas Grant Mary Oostenbrug Gertrude Pinney Marguerite Lombardine Jane V hiting Margaret Young SOPHOMORES Phoebe Bartlett Dorothy Gamer Elsie Johnson Grace Jones Mildred Robertson Frances Ryan Anderson, Bennington, Bixby Blaltestad, Brlggs, Elliot, Fenton Fitzgerald, Gamer, Godfrey, Gornnley, Grainger Grant, Gustin, Gynn, Jalxen, Jensen Johnson, Kenyon, Keylon. Lonnbardine, Marsolais Meyers, Oostenbrug, Parker, Pinney, Read Roberson. Robertson, Ryan, Sherman, Shusta Van Woerden, Whalen, Whiting, Young PLEDGES Helen Anderson Beverly Jaixen Margaret Bixby Inga Jensen Eleanor Blakkestad Katherine Keylon Mary Elizabeth BriggsRagna Kvalvick Ardith Bulkley Joy Parker Florence Jane Elliot Ana Mary Shusta Nan Fenton Pauline V eiss Gertrude Fitzgerald Janet Whalen Kathryn Gynn 334 SIGMA KAPPA 4510 TWENTY-SECOND AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT COLBY COLLEGE, MAINE, IN 1874 41 Chapters: Mu Chapter Chartered in 1910 FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. F. M. Padelford SENIORS Miriam Finn Patty Lytel Betty Fisher Ruth Merritt Margaret Hambright Elizabeth Mills Betty Johnson Lauretta McNab hiarriett Klumpp Beulah Pearce Virginia Koester Alice Tomowske Anne Kuker Claire Tomowske JUNIORS Thelma Beck Helen Marie Nelson Jane Dixon Betty Taylor Catherine Earp SOPHOMORES Audree Bohlln Dorothy Manchester Evalon Bond Margaret Mowry Ruth Fletcher Ann Marie Olsen Eileen Gormley Evelyn Richards Arline Jacobsen Ruth Treadwell PLEDGES Elmira Applegate Margaret O ' Connor Beatrice Carmack Sadie Oliver Jean Cozine Frances Rice Frances Davies Peggie Riley Mary Grant Dorothy Sartorl Mona Jones Lucile Schultz Beth Latcham Geraldine Stohlton Shirley Lenfesty Betty Strlckler Molly Lockhart Betty Sullivan Marion Marchand Dorothy Tilden Elaine Marsh Faye Van House Margaret Mitchell Marian Yand SieA A KAPPA BEli !lBin9 Applegate, Beck, Bohlin Bond, Carmact, Cozine, Davies Dixon, Earp, Fisher, Flefcher, Gormley, Grant Hambright, Jacobsen, Johnson, Jones, Klump. Koester Kuker, Latcham, Lockhart, Lytel, Marsh, McNab Merritt, Mills, Mowry, Nelson. O ' Conner, Oliver Olsen, Pearce, Rice, Richards, Riley, Sartori Schultz, Stohlton, Strickler, Sullivan, Taylor, Tilden A. Tomowske, C. Tomowske. Treadwell, Van House, Yand t !r 335 THETA UPSILON ■ t W-i Allison, Ashe, Baude Dahlquist, Edgers, Johnsron, Knapp Lohse, MacVicar. Mahnlen, Matatall, McConnel Miller, Morelock, Oettel, Plummer, Porteous Richards, Rogers, Sisler, Snider, Solberg Tartar, Thiele, Wegert THETA UPSILON 4534 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IN 1914 17 Chaptsrt- RKr, rUftpAar C ri rf A in I09C FACULTY MEMBERS Nina Burns Ebba Dahlin SENIORS Viola Dahlquist Dorothy Lohse Bernice Sisler Ruth Snider Virginia Tartar Dorothy Thiele JUNIORS Ruth Allison Jane Edgers Virginia Johnston Kathryn MacVicar Alice Oettel Frances Plummer Margaret Rogers Mildred Solberg Ruth V egert SOPHOMORES Mary Baude Evelyn Porteous PLEDGES Beatrice Ashe Dorothy Gardiner Margaret Granberg Constance Knapp Arline Mahnken Alice Matatall Maureen McConnel Mercedes Miller Madelyn Morelock Billee Richards 336 ZETA TAU ALPHA ZETA TAU ALPHA 4731 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL IN 1898 61 Chapters; PsI Chapter Chartered in 1917 FACULTY MEMBER Lea Puymbroeck SENIORS Eleanor Brown Beatrice Lutterman Genevieve Martin Margaret McFarland Geraldine Meen JUNIORS Gertrude Buckley Dorothy Chaplin Ethel Chilen Pearl George SOPHOMORES Isabelie Anderson Vera Banks V ilma-Nell hiarmony Jean Hazen Bernlce Lutterman PLEDGES Helen Bernth Georgia Brantinghann Marjorie Brown Grace Mae Davies Elise Dudley Jean Elliot Dorothy Erickson Virginia Fairbanks Mae Grant Doris Keene Mary Lee Kirton Helen Lindeberg Marna Montgomery Nola Muck Beatrice Raber Louise Schirmer Lois Stover Thelma Jewett Margaret Morgenroth Kathleen Shearer Agnes Whalley Edith Profitt Sally Sheppard Polly Southmayd Iverne Stradley Mary Evelyn Lytle Roberta Marshall Margaret Miller Jeanette Newton Elsie Profitt Marian Raymond Helen Scholl Blanche Sheltraw Anna Telfer Helen Werner Audrey Woods 3 umm Anderson, Banks, Bernth Brantingham, E. Brown, M. Brown, Buckley Chaplin, Chilen, Davies, Dudley, Elliot, Erickson Fairbanks, George, Grant, hiarmony, Hazen, Jewett Keene, Kirton, Lindeberg, Beatrice Lutterman, Bernice Lutterman, Marshall Martin, McFarland, Meen, Miller, Montgomery, Morgenroth Muck, Newton, Edith Profitt, Elsie Profitt, Raber, Raymond Schirmer, Scholl, Shearer, Sheltraw, Sheppard, Southmayd Stover, Stradley, Telfer, Whalley, Woods -i£Hi ' ' ' iiP BETA CHAPTER OF PHRATERES Strother, Nelson, Dalqity, McKean, Allen, Adaii OFFICERS Nancy Strother Ellena Nelson Ruby Dalgity . President Vice-President Recording Secretary Mary Frances Murray Corresponding Secretary Wanda Allen ... Treasurer Beryl Adair . Historian GROUP CHAIRMEN Helen Spaulding, Sybil Wilco« . al Ch ocial L-hairmen Mable McCurdy, June Voss Scholarship Chairmen Bratten Chaloslyah Clark D. A. R. Kla-How-Yah Lewii SUB-CHAPTER PRESIDENTS Charlotte Bauman Manioolc. Dominica Rossio McKenney Fay Hopkins Poyac Karen Jernstrom Tamanahwis Mary Bowers Tolo Mablfi Kluap Twanna Myrtle Bailey Anne Duncan Mildred Logg Wanda Allan Margaret Dickey Beryle Adair 338 TOLO HOUSE 4703 EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST ESTABLISHED AT UNIVERSITY OF VVASHINGTON IN 1920 SENIORS Constance Beall Marietta Brown Bethene Burch Lillian Nelson Naomi Saph JUNIORS Virginia Beall Margaret Brayer Margaret Dickey Margaret Granberg SOPHOMORES Margaret Benedict Agnes McAuley PLEDGES Joyce Gorman Louise Kiger Mary Meloy Neva Mitchell B) rnina Smith Nancy Strother Lorene Street Violet Walters Winifred Nolte TOLO HOUSE C. Beail, V. Beall, Benedict Brayer, Brown, Burch, Dickey Gorman, Granberg, Kiger, Meloy Mitchell, Nelson, Nolte, Saph Smith, Street, Strother, Walters DAUGHTERS OF AMERICAN REVOLUTION Boiirgaize, Bryant Caldwell, Dunn, Dyar, Gibbons Jernstroni, Jones, King, Klock LeSourd, Lindstrom, Louko, Olson Palmer, Quist, Robinson. Ryan Schwartze, Seelye, Stone D. A. R. 4714 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST NATIONAL CHARTER GRANTED BY CONGRESS IN 1896 University of Washington Chapter Organized in 1896 FACULTY MEMBERS Sara Morris Marks May Dunn Ward SENIORS Carolyn Bryant Anna Gibbons Karen Jernstrom Virginia King JUNIORS Louise Caldwell Olivia Dunn Maurine McFarland SOPHOMORES Jessamine LeSourd Helm! Louko PLEDGES Charlotte Bourgaize Lois Delano Ruth Dyar Alice Jones Helen Klock Arlene Lindstrona Marion McFarland Lucile Schwartze Gladys Olson Patsy Kyan Elizabeth Seelye Rogene Palmer Thelma Stone Jean Quist Janet Robinson Dorothy Sartori CLARK HALL CLARK HALL GRA DUATE MEMBERS Margaret McMath SENIORS Florine Bingham Lillian Bond Luclle Bresnan Irene Graybill JUNIORS Martha Cline Vivian Darrow Florence Fox Faye hHopkins Margaret James Martha Kananen SOPHOMORES Alberta Edmonds Thelma Engebretson Blanche Hale Margaret Howard Mary Howard Beryl Immenroth PLEDGES Helen Bennett Elizabeth Collins Helen Foster Ellen Hill Margery Jones Mary Kulay Rose Kipper Eloise Little Sim Locke Elizabeth Maddox Olivia Olds Emelia Pierog Margaret Schwartz Dorothy Waisner Frances McKean Nellie Olson Mary Scott Llnnea Soderstrom Helen Summers Katherlne James Evelyn JuistI Edith Melton Laurene Soth Jeanne Staser Wilda Thompson Lilyan Mays Mabel McKean June Nelley Mary Relstand Elizabeth Salz Alice Soule Grace Thomke Elizabeth Vaughn Agnes Viele Bingham, Bond Bresnan, Darrow, Edmonds, Foster Graybill, Little, Locke, F. McKean M. McKean, Pierog, Schwartz, Soth Soule, Thomlce, Viele, Waisner LEWIS HALL ' «M.!S«r A LEWIS HALL Chldester, Craddor.l, Dlehl, Fotfi Gudellus, Gynn, Harrington, Hartley Herjner. IshigamI, Kluge, Kragti Peterson, Raaslna, Richardon, Schreiber Schuchard. Wellnnan, Wyers, Yamastiita FACULTY MEMBER Miss Margaret Terrell SENIORS Laila Grunoff Elfrieda Gudelius Mona Harrington Rose Herzner Hana Ishigami Mabel Kluge JUNIORS Seraphima Alutln Madolyn Chides+er Marion Diehl Frieda Foth Ruth Helstrom SOPHOMORES Josephine Craddock Helen Greer June Hartley Olivia Jones Madge Kuhwarth PLEDGES Vera Bersing Enid Pick Carrol Grafton Kathryn Gynn Catherine Hopewell Gertrude Howe Marvel Johnson Mary Kable Muriel Kragh Katherine Kuentzel Gladys Richardon Lillian Schrelber Muriel Schuchard Thora Wellman Ellen Lundell Esther Raasina Helen Spaulding Gertrude Wyers Vera Lawrence Margaret MacLaurin Petra Peterson Mildred Read Helen Watts Louise Paschen Ruth Purdy Edna Smith Wilma Steinhauser Harriet Waychoff Virginia Wells Alma Youngberg Martha Yamashita 342 McKENNEY HOUSE McKENNEY HOUSE 4746 SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST SUB-CHAPTER OF PHRATERES SENIORS Beatrice Briggs JUNIORS Helen Brusewltz Mary Clemow SOPHOMORES Virginia Beatty Mary Jane Bigley FRESHMEN Janet Aldrlch Willa Faye Boeke Marlon Callahan Gladys Doyle Martha Flgenshaw The Ols Anna Duncan Betty Nelson Marie Lahey Louise La Plante Marjorie Sharrard Anne Zolgar ■ ' 1«l-fr Tv " 1«if Aldrich, Beatty Bigley, Boeke, Briggs, Brusewltz Callahan. Clemow, Doyle, Duncan Figenshaw, Lahey, LaPIant, Nelson Olson, Sharrard, Zolgar 343 KLA-HOW-YAH PEYAC KLA-HOW-YAH SUB-CHAPTER OF PHRATERES Beckwell. Bell, Bowor Broberg, Butzke, Cholnlere, Clarlt, Cumbo Ferch, Garvin, Hansen, Hartman, Heiklclnen Henderson, Houlahan. Huston, Jungst, Kwapil Logg, Nelson. Peterson. Pugsley, Russell Scott, Voss, Wick, Williams, Wohlabe SENIORS Mary Bower Marl Brattain Florence Butzke Leona Ferch Nellie Hartman Anne Houlahan Barbara Huston Helen Kwapil Ellena Nelson Mary Ellen Russell Dorothy Allen Scott Anna Wick JUNIORS Helen Gordon Agnes Kizer Grace Parsons SOPHOMORES Mary Broberg Caroline Cahan Harriet Ferch Isabelle Garrick Joy Gwin Lois Gwin Mildred Garvin Lois Hall Bliss Pugsley Thelma Williams Florence Wohlabe PLEDGES Flora Clark Florence Cumbo Ann H. Dun Virginia Henderson ••• PEYAC •:• SUB-CHAPTER OF PHRATERES GRADUATE MEMBERS b idie Saloma Amelia E. Slmaton SENIORS Bessie Beckwell Vera Bell Mildred Logg June Amanda Voss JUNIORS Florence Choiniere Maria H. Helkklnen Louise Jungst Anna Louise Slveslnd SOPHOMORES Barbara Hansen Margery Trueworthy PLEDGES Doris Hancock Rachel Peterson 344 TAMANAHWIS : TWANNA TAMANAHWIS SUB-CHAPTER OF PHRATERES SENIOR Katharine Simnnons JUNIORS Wanda Allen Alice Charland Gertrude hloppe Claire Seabury Mamie Strandrud SOPHOMORES Ruby Dalglty Audrey Rickard PLEDGES Cleda Claus Alice McKay Margaret E. Dowling Leiah Moen Hazel Gertrude Dunham Margaret L. Richards TWANNA • • SUB-CHAPTER OF PHRATERES SENIORS Beryl Adair Mary M. Alexander Vera E. Engle Velma Meredith Doris Mitchell Elizabeth O ' Leary Rachel Raby Agnes Sunnell Elvira Sunnell JUNIORS Geraldine Baker Gudrun Docka Lucille Ellis Merle Hemingway Myrtle Cora Poska Clodelle Quails Bernice Force SOPHOMORES Inga Anderson Marian Chapman Helen Striefeld Florence Williams Thelma Freeman PLEDGES Helen Borella Betty Dech Marjorie Hedman Marvel Hurd Margaret McCrory Jean G. Powell Adair, Alexander Allen, Chapman, Claus, Dalglty Docka, Dunham, Engle, Force Meredith, Mitchell, O ' Leary, Poska Quails, Raby, Strandrud, Striefeld A. Sunnell, E. Sunnell, Williams 345 4 •« ' i V ' - V!: - ' -y • .. :?v ' r . ' hONOPARlEX i: ,4 !mm» HONORARIES AMIDST THE THRONG OF HONOR SOCIETIES AND PROFESSIONALS WHICH COMPOSE GREEK LETTER LIFE. FIVE SOCIETIES STAND AT THE APEX AS DISTINCTLY SYMBOLIC OF EDUCATIONAL ACHIEVEMENT. PHI BETA KAPPA, OLDEST GREEK LETTER SOCIETY IN THE UNITED STATES AND NATIONAL SCHOLARSHIP HONORARY, IS SUPREME, FOLLOWED BY SIGMA XI, HONOR SOCIETY IN PURE AND APPLIED SCIENCES; TAU BETA PI. ENGINEERING HONORARY: BETA GAMMA SIGMA. NATIONAL COMMERCE HONORARY; AND GAMMA EPSILON PI, HONORARY COMMERCE SORORITY. MORTAR BOARD National Senior women s honorary founded in 1918 at Swarth- more College. Tolo chapter chartered in 1925. Elder, Johnson, Kendler, Lytel, Matthews Mills, Plamondon, Rowland, Weed, Worcester OFFICERS Margaret von Alvensleben President Elizabeth Mills. Patty Lytel Vice-President Gladys Carlson Eleanor Plamondon Secretary Marian Elder Mari Brattain Editor Treasurer Historian Keeper of Loan Fund FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Mary Bash Miss Ethelyn May Beclcet Miss Ellen Bungay Miss Haryholen Byers Miss Ebba Dahlin Miss Helen Gorham Miss Ruth Grant Miss Frances Hunt Miss Gwladys Matthews Irene Nicholson Miss Valgene Tuttle Miss May Dunn Ward Margaret von Alvensleben Marian Elder Mari Brattain Betty Johnson Gladys Carlton Helen Kendler Virginia Clemani Patty Lytel MEMBERS Marian Matthews Elizabeth Mills Eleanor Plamondon Ellen Rowland Luell Weed Virginia Worcester 350 Uppercldssmen ' s honorary founded in 1907. Members are chosen on the basis of their services to the University. OVAL CLUB Robert Strain.,.. Sirton Viereck Alcorn. Bale, Bell, Bowen, Butler, Fairchlld, Ferguson, Fovargue, Gritsch Hadley, Harris, hlaynes, Haney, Mines, Holmes, Horsfall. Hoyt, Hutchinson Kettenrlng. KIser, Kuykendall, McArthur, Macfarlane, Mlnch, Nixon, Olwell. Palmer Parker, Pendleton, Ramstedt, Spear, Strain, Swanson, Viereck, Whiting, Wright OFFICERS ...President Ludden Horsfall , Vice-President Nat Haynes,--. . Secretary Treasurer Leslie J. Ayer Earl Campbell Herbert Condon William Cox Clarence Edmundson Gerald Alcorn Kenneth Applegate Robert Bale Edward Barberls Bruce Bartley Merrill Bell Gilbert Bowen Doane Brodle Maurice Butler Charles Carroll Jack Cram Warren Davis Gordon Dodds Arthur Fairchlld William Ferguson Herbert Fovargue Edward Genung Ernest Gritsch FACULTY MEMBERS Dorsett Graves Charles May Edwin Guthrie Jesse Jackson Carl Kllgore Henry Landes Don Mackenzie Edmond S. Meany Frederick Padeltord Mllnor Roberts Clyde Robinson Dr. M. Lyie Spencer David Thompson Al Ulbrickson William Hadley Alfred Haglst Edward Hagist Richard Harris Gerald Haney Nat Haynes Richard Hergert Jack HInes Albin Holmes Ludden Horsfall George Hoyt Charles Hunter Richard Hurrell William Hutchinson Paul Jessup Fred Kettenrlng Rufus KIser HONORARY MEMBER George Pocock MEMBERS Jerome Kuykendall Wallace Litchfield Richard Macfarlane William McArthur Seth Minch George Nickell Clayton Nixon Richard Odell George Oistad Lee Olwell Rex Palmer Charles Parker Clarence Pautzke Harold Pebbles Crosby Pendleton DeForest Perkins Alton Phillips Julius Ramstedt PatSchlicting Maury Setzer Ralph Shaffer Lee Shelton William Snider Sidney Spear Roy Squires Robert Strain Henry Swanson Rudolph Tollefson Girton Viereck Larry Westerweller Harry White Keith Whiting Frank Wilson Gordon Wrigh 351 TAU BETA PI Engineering honorary, founded at Lehigh University In 1885. Members o re chosen on the basis of scholarship and high character. Engineers in the upper one-eighth of the Junior class and the upper one-fourth of the Senior class are eligible. Andrew, Burns, Carlson. Coats. Duncan Ellerbeck. Gaunce, Ghlgllone, Hadley. hlay, Klely Loop, Martin. Martinson. Palo. Pennell. White OFFICERS George M. Palo , President Edwin O . Martinson Secretary Marlon A. Duncan -Vice-President William FACULTY MEMBERS H. Hadley. . Treasurer Warren L. Beuschlein Geor. e L. Hoard Charles More Robert Q. Brown A. Jensen Fredric C. Smith Joseph Daniels Frederick K. Kirsten George S. Smith Fred S. Eastman Roy E. Lindblom Richard G. Tyler Everett O. Eastwood Edgar A. Loew Frank M. Warner Robert H. G. Edmonds Carl E. Magnusson Elgin R. Wilcox Frederlclt B. Farquharson Charles C. May George S. Wilson Charles W. Harris Bryan T. McMinn Alfred L. Miller MEMBERS Arthur M.Winslow Bartlett S. Burns William H. Hadley Edwin O. Martinson Marion A. Duncan John R. Kiely A. Francis Myers Karl H. Eiierbecli Jack M. Mackey George M. Palo Harold W. Gaunce George C. Martin Otto H.Sangder Anqolo F. Ghiglione PLEDGES James A. White Maurice B. Andrew Byron Hay Charles H. Norris Aidon Carlson Herbert Loop Maynard L. Pennell Robert R.Coali Aaron E, Markham Ross Smith Lemuel Cooper Paul L. Morton Herbert A. Tripp 352 National Business Administration scholastic honorary, founded at the University of Wisconsin and the University of Illinois in 1913: 26 chapters. Alpha chapter of Washington chartered in 1918. Mennbers are chosen on consideration of scholarship [an average of B is required), nnoral character and promise of business ability. BETA GAMMA SIGMA Bell. Bertsche, Carlson, Franklin, Gill, Glaeser Howell, Nelson, Risk, Singer, Stinson, Swanson OFFICERS Earle Swanson Dr. H. H. Preston _ ._ President Vice-President Paul L. Howell Paul Mowry_.. Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Henry A. Burd G. I. Butterbaugh W. E. Cox H. E. Gregory Dr. H. H. Preston Harry E. Smith MEMBERS Merrill G.Bell William Bertsche Wenzel Carlson Robert Currier Arthur Epstein Carl Franklin Donald Gill Walter Glaeser Paul L. Howell Karl Malmgren Justin Martin Paul Mowry Robert Nelson Clyde Risk Leon Schulman Allen Singer George Stigier Howard Stinson Earle Swanson Fred Wagner 353 FIR TREE Senior men " s honorary founded in 1907. Election to member- ship is based upon service to the University of Washington. The aim of the organization is to uphold the traditions and promote the welfare of the University. Perkins. Holmes. Carroll OFFICERS DeForest Perkins President Charles Carroll Keeper of Rolls Al Holmes Vice-President Paul Jessup FACULTY MEMBERS Treasurer Don Mackenzie Clyde Robinson MEMBERS Al Ulbrickson Charles Battelle Charles Carroll Warren Davis Gerald Haney Albln Holmes Gaynor Langsdorf Paul Jessup Harold McClary Rufus Klser Lowell Mickelwaite Howard Palmer Harold Pebbles DeForest Perkins PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic honorary, is the oldest Greek letter society in the United States, and was founded in 1776 at the College of William and Mary, Williamsburg. Vir- ginia; 114 chapters. Alpha of Washington was chartered in 1914. Membership qualifications Include sound moral charac- ter and high scholastic rating. Professor Allen R. Benham Professor Williann R. Wilson OFFICERS President Donald Cornu Vice-President Professor Harry Edwin Smith Secretary Treasurer 3S4 Underclassmen ' s activity scholastic honorary, organized at the University of Washington In 1925. PURPLE SHIELD Keith, Fisher, Scott OFFICERS Byron Keith President Gordon Wares. Harry Fisher, _. _ Vice-President hHugh Scott. -Secretary ..Treasurer J.E.Gould Dr. Herbert H. Gowen FACULTY MEMBERS John Fawcett, Faculty Adviser Edwin Guthrie Dr. Thomas Thompson Clarence Anderson Harold Bailey Walter Biorklund Castle Bradeen Bruce Brookbank William Creesy Robert Faragher Harry Fisher MEMBERS Wilfred Greenham Gilbert Haffley Philip Hebner Ralph James Arthur Kellogg Harold Manstield Leonard Mendel Chester Peters Hayes Peterson Gordon Quarnstrom Gordon Ribbeck Hugh Scott George Teutel Richard Tripple Gordon Wares Thomas Wynn-Jones 355 SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary military organization founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904: 73 companies in seven regiments. Com- pany I. 1st Regiment, at the University of Washington, char- tered in 1913. Munroe. Hecker, Russell John Edwardsen Walter R. Munroe OFFICERS -Captain Fred L. Hecker First Lieutenant Henry Russell -Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Colonel hi. T. Matthews Captain H. R. Priest, Adviser ASSOCIATE MEMBERS (Among Regular Officers] Maior W. D. Fraser Captain F. C. Milner Lieutenant C. P. Young Maior F. J. DeRohan Captain W. L. Clemenson Dr. M. Lyie Spencer HONORARY MEMBERS D. H. Hall W. E. Cox John Edwardsen Wesley Farmer Clarence Hardesty Svarre E. Ha2elquist Fred Hecker Alfred Johnson Marion Kloth MEMBERS Joseph Landauer Charles McMahon Arthur Martin Edwin Martinson Walter Munroe Charles Norris Robert Rachmanow Richard K. Reynolds William C. Rogers Steinlger Rogers Henry Russell Otto H. Schrader, Jr. Donald Uber Harry G. Albright E. Dale Armstrong Raymond E. Bolhell Theodore H. Carlow Elso Di Luck PLEDGES Edwin C. Frost Edward C.Gill Clarence W. Johnson Kenneth L. McLean Albert J. Solseth E. Stanley Sporseen George A. Whetstone Captain Ralph Wiltsmuth John J. Yaw 356 PROFESSIONALS AS DISTINGUISHED FROM STRICTLY SCHOLASTIC HONORARIES, PROFESSIONAL HONORARIES GO A STEP FARTHER IN REQUIRING THAT THEIR MEMBERS HAVE ALREADY ENTERED THE PROFESSIONAL FIELD OF THE SOCIETY TO WHICH THEY BELONG OR THAT THEY SHOW OUTSTANDING PROMISE TO ENTER THE FIELD. MEMBERSHIP IS FURTHER BASED ON SCHOLARSHIP AND PERSONALITY. THERE ARE THIRTY GROUPS ON THE CAMPUS KNOWN AS PROFESSIONAL HONORARIES. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Mens national advertising professional, founded at the University of Missouri in 1914. Robert W. Jones chapter chartered at the University of Washington in 1923. Members are chosen from students who have shown marked ability in the adver- tisina field. Hays Loren Stone. Robert Showacre OFFICERS President Robert Keene -Vice-President William Hays.. .Secretary-Treasurer Ritualist Henry A. Burd William E. Co« FACULTY MEMBERS Robert W. Jores Dean Vernon McKenzie Dr. M. Lyie Spencer Cedor Aronow Richard Atwood Howard Burroughs George Day William Hays Walter Hinshaw Robert Holloway Wallace Howe Robert Keene MEMBERS Henry Kotkins Ernest Kuhn Robert Showacre Martin Soukup Loren Stone Shailer Webster Richard Williams Clarence Winberg ALPHA KAPPA PSI National commerce professional founded at New York University In 1905: 47 chapters: Rho chapter chartered in 1919. A high scholastic standing, upperclass credit, and ability to succeed in the business world are requirements for membership. RIdpath. Karshner, Gill, DeSruyn, Martin Allen Ridpath Edward Karshner OFFICERS President Don Gill Vice-President Frank DeBruyn Art Martin Ritualist Secretary Treasurer Carl S. Dakan Dean S. J. Coon FACULTY MEMBERS . J. Miller Ur. M. M. Skinner Harry E. Smith Alvin Ulbrickson Merrill Ball William Bertsche Harold Bratsbarg Robert Burns Charles Clark Fr., ; ' . •■ H Jul,., I. , . .■■ ., William Estep Glen Fairbanks Lorane Fredreglll Donald Gill Russell Groth William Heapy Sydney Imus MEMBERS Edward Karshner Stuart Kerr Edward Liming David Lockwood Harold Magnusen Arthur Martin Francis Morris Robert Nelson William NePage Charles Newell Lysle Patterson Brooke Ricker Allen Ridpath Var Saunders Fred Schodler Clarence Seellger Daniel Shanahan Gordon Treilse John Vogel John Vogler Robert Wilson Boris Yashanoff Allan Yost 3S8 Bontemps, Dunn, Ray Bontemps- President Dr. H. K. Benson John Hicks, Jr. Thomas Albin Alvin Chanda Jay Augustin Henry Charnell Ray Bon+emps Franlc Clark Roberf Bussabarger Donald Doane Phillip Callahan Fred Dougherfy AMMO N I SOCII Professional chemistry fraternity founded at the University of Washington in 1920. Its members are chosen from the Soph- omore class in the chemistry department. Auqustin OFFICERS Clarence Dunn Vice-President FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. H.V. Tartar GRADUATE MEMBERS Seldon Todd Henry WIrth MEMBERS Jay Augustin. Secretary -Treasurer Dr. T. G. Thompson Calvert Wright Clarence Dunn Harry Garrison Worth Goss John Hefferline Edward Hi+t Earl Brookbank Carl Carlson William Clark Cecil Freldman John Horton Fred Huey I ver Igelsrud Robert Johnson Irving Jolley Derben Kingma Thomas Liston PLEDGES EinerJackson Ivan Klein Wilhelm Jorgensen Jrm Matson Aaron Markham Robert Marriott George Nelson Quintin Peniston Henry Sangder William Miles Chester Moork Wells Moulton Harvey Schwarz Edward Stevens Ole Trapp Adolph Tratnick Gregory Ziegler Fred Radke John Turbitt Harold Wegner National professional law fraternity founded jointly at the Cleveland School of Law, Dickinson College of Law and Northwestern Univer- sity in 1900; 64 senates; Joseph Story senate chartered In 1923. Mem- bers are chosen from men law students of high scholastic standing. DELTA THETA PHI Sisemore, Ebbinghouse, FltzGerald, Lay+on OFFICERS L. Orth Sisemore ..- .National Representative Sherman Ebbinghouse President hlugo Burns Ritualist Thomas C. Kinney Treasurer John FItzGerald ..- Vice-President Clarence Layton .Secretary Earl Jackson .Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY MEMBERS Vivian M. Carkeek Robert W. Maxwell THIRD-YEAR MEMBERS Clark Eckert Arthur Giblin Clarence Layton Jack Freeman Byron Lutterman SECOND-YEAR MEMBERS John FitzGerald Howard Hedqcock Earl Jackson Herbert Hansen Thomas Kinney PLEDGES Albert King Ralph Krogstad Wilbur Lawrence Arthur S. Beardsley Leo Brand Sherman Ebbinghouse Hugo Burns John Caley Harvey W. McCormack Orth Sisemore Stanley Velikanji William Luhman Robert W. MaxweJI William Ballou George Baum Casper Graft Clarence Hardesty Clifford O ' Brien Oscar Orman 359 GAMMA ALPHA CHI National professional for women In advertising, founded at the University of Missouri in 1920: 5 chapters; Gamma chap- ter chartered at the University of Washington In 1925. Mem- bers are chosen from upperclass women showing interest and proficiency in advertising, who are third degree Ad Club members. Tennant, Holten. Nelson. Stone. Mitchell Dorothy Tennant Ruth Holten OFFICERS President Charlotte Nelson Vice-President Ethel Stone - . Neva Mitchell Keeper of the Archives Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER Ruth Grant Pearson MEMBERS Marjorie Sue Andrews Frances Bittner Ruth Holten Genevieve Levison Dorothy Mathews Neva Mitchell Charlotte Nelson Katheryn Schellinger Josephine Smith Ethel Stone Dorothy Tennant PLEDGE Nellie Heritage IOTA SIGMA PI Anna Church Seraphima Alutin National chemistry professional founded at the University of Washington in 1911; 17 chapters. Members chosen from women of excellent scholarship in science, who have taken chemistry. OFFICERS President Leonilda Mozzone Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President Abigail Poole Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Lena Harlgo Rachel E. Hoffstadt Ethel S. Radford Seraphima Alutin Lucllo Anderson Anna Church Ruth Churchward Clementina Evans FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS Jennie Rowntree Olive Swain Leonilda Mozzone Abigail Poole Maude Rice Helen Shinn 360 National accounting professional founded ai the University of Illinois In 1919; 13 chapters; Delta chapter chartered In 1921. Members are chosen from students In advanced accounting who have high scholastic standing. BETA ALPHA PSI Risk. Hanna, Love, Carlson, Burke, Woodruff OFFICERS Clyde Risk - President Wenzel Carlson Evans Hanna Vice-President William Burke. Ralph Love Secretary Knox Woodruff.. .Treasurer -Historian Editor FACULTY MEMBERS Grant Butterbaugh C. E. Calhoun Ellery Capen Herbert Condon Wllliann Cox Carl S. Dakan Pearce Davis O. E. Draper H. E. Gregory Frank Hamacic Howell C. Happ Z. Lamont D. H. Mackenzie Robert Maxwell James M. McConahey Charles Miller F.C. Van de Walker MEMBERS Melvin Berg William Burke Wenzel Carlson Marlin Crown Kenneth Dennis John Fordan Evans Hanna William Holm Edwin Karshner Ralph Love Humbert Martin Justin Martin William McArthur Milton McDonald Paul Mowry Clyde Risk Frank Rostedt Paul Wilfong Knox Woodruff 361 PI SIGMA ALPHA Political science honorary founded at the University of Texas In 1919; 14 chapters; Washington Nu chapter chartered in 1927. Horsky, Spear, Toledo Charles Horsky . OFFICERS President Sidney Spear Melecio E. Toledo Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President Kenneth C. Cole FACULTY MEMBERS Joseph P. Harris Linden A. Mander Francis G. Wilson Arthur S. Beardsley W. W. Bird HONORARY MEMBERS W.W.Hill W. V. Holloway R. H. Nottelmann C. R.Strother Katharine Anderson Arthur Barnett Russell Barthell Winona Clyde Julius Fait MEMBERS Charles Horsky Earl Jackson Clarence Layton Katherine Long Clayton Nixon William Padley Sidney Spear Melecio Toledo Ivan White DeWitt Williams Patrick Winston 362 National music honorary for women, founded at Metropolitan College of Music. Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1903: 58 chapters; Tau chapter chartered in 1915. To be eligible for membership, students must possess outstanding talent, a very high scholas- tic average, and at least Junior standing. MU PHI EPSILON Brownton, Christopher. Dietrich, Gellatiy. Grant, Lamb OFFICERS Marjory Gel Grace Ellis . atly. President , Vice-President Joan Hutchinson Loraine Grant Margaret Christopher. Alunnni Secretary -Recording Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Alice Bogardus Mrs. Irene Nielson Bostwick Miss Kathleen Monroe Mrs. Frances Dickey Newenham Mrs. Louise Benton Oliver Miss Miriam Terry Mrs. Louise Van Ogle Mrs. Florence Wilson Miss Edith Woodcock MEMBERS Dorothy Brownton Juliet Brodine Eugenie Buckley Margaret Christopher Eva Dietrich Grace Ellis Marjory Gellatiy Loraine Grant Ruth Henley Lois HIbbs Joan Hutchinson Florence Lamb Winifred Leighton Kathleen Miller Catherine Moore Alice Foot Jeane McBreen Mary Genevieve Scott Gwendolyn Thomas Clara Williams 363 d LAMBDA RHO Honorary art fraternity for women, founded at the University of Washington in 1917. Members are chosen from art stu- dents of high scholastic standing. Woempner, Leslie. Smith, Alexander OFFICERS Dorothy Woempner President Margaret Smith Dorcas Leslie Vice-President Mary M. Alexander Maryhelen Byers Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS Edna Benson Raymond Hill Ao-Drose Patterson Maryhelen Byers Walter Isaacs Ruth Pennington Elizabeth Curtis Helen Buck Markey Dudley Pratt Hope Foote Morgan Padelford MEMBERS Mary M. Alexander Marion Diehl Lillian Hughes Ruth Anderson Vera Engle Dorcas Leslie Jean Coffman Catherine Ford Charlotte MacDonald Ermgard De Lorraine Pearl George Arllne Maknken Katherine Darling Orpha Harrison Leota Mattison Catherine Deyette Barbara Heiser Betty Nagelvoort PLEDGES Ebba Carlson Reva Horner Dorothy Hougland Meryl Christian Secretary Treasurer Lea Puymbroeck Helen Rhodes Eugenie Worman Helen Marie Nelson Winifred Newman Margaret Smith Gladwyn Stuart Dorothy Woempner Ruth Nystrom OMICRON NU Miriam Scholl Rufh Redmond . Jeannette A. Bliss Grace G. Denny Louise Brakol Margaret Oorrance National home economics sorority founded at the Michigan Agricultural College In 1912: 20 chapters; Omicron chapter c h a rtered in 1922. Women of high scholas- tic standing in home economics are elected to membership. Scholl, Redmond. Tartar OFFICERS President Virginia Tartar Vice-President Ingeborg Jensen Ruth Redmond Editor FACULTY MEMBERS Martha E. Drosslar Blanche Payne Jessie O ' Keefe Fannie Potglelor MEMBERS Ingaborg Jensen Ruth Redmond Madeline Marks Miriam Scholl Secretary Treasurer Efflo I. Raitt Jennie I. Rowntroe Minna Shanedling Virginia Tortar 364 International foreign trade fraternity founded at the Univer- sity of Washington. Six chapters in the United States, one in the Philippine Islands, six In China. Members are chosen from upporclassmen of high scholastic standing who are primarily interested in foreign trade. PAN XENIA Michael Lemlck. Allan Ridpafh... Lemlclt, Ridpath, Matthews OFFICERS . President Alec Mat+hews Secretary-Treasurer Fred Malkawa Historian .Vice-President R. F. Farwell Merrill Bell Terrance Bradshaw Charles Clarlc Charles Clarkson En-Pu Dai Frank Edwards Dr. H. H.Gowen FACULTY MEMBERS Eldon Griffin W. E.Cox Robert Dlgnon James Doughty Flave George Harry Givens Harold Greip MEMBERS Russell Groth William Hays Richard Hoxle Alfred Johnson William Joiner Ivan Kalln Michael Lemlck George Lewis Fred Mallcawa Alec Matthews Mark Matthews Dr. M. M. Skinner Roderick Miller James Woodford Frank Morris Daniel Redden Allan Ridpath Dean Rosellini J. Knox Woodruff George Scatterday Albert Solseth Robert Wilson National legal fraternity founded at the Law School of Chi cago In 1897; 52 chapters; Ralph O. Dunbar chapter char tered In 1914. Members are chosen from law students who have had uniformly good grades in pre-law work, have maintained a high scholastic standing in law school and who have expressed their Inten- tion of practicing law as a pro- fession. PHI ALPHA DELTA M. Allan Pomeroy.. Merritt D. Jergins Pomeroy, Moe OFFICERS ...Justice John R. Bolinger. Vice-Justice Clifford O. Moe Dean A. Taylor. Marshall Dean Harold Shepherd Cedor Aronow Joseph Bradley John R. Bolinger Edward J. Burns Jess Champers Virgil E. Davin Patriclc Gulmont 365 George Gut+ormsen Edgar C. hlamilton Frederick G. Hamley Robert Hunter Richard Hurrell Merritt D. Jergins FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Leslie J. Ayer MEMBERS Richard Jeffers Jack McWalter Llewellyn Jordon Elton Jones Jack D. Keller Robert B. Lyfel Donald D. McKnIght Clifford O. Moe Robert Murray George T. NIckell Clayton Nixon George Pickering Frank Mechem Clerk Treasurer M. Allan Pomeroy Felix Rea Albert Rosellini Frank Ryan Vincent Shorrock Ralph Sproule Dean A. Taylor Robert Vaughn Elery Van Dlest Richard Ward Donald Webster Charles Welch d PHI ALPHA RHO Catholic student activity honorary organized at the University of Washington In 1927. Members are chosen from upperclass students who are prominent in Newman Club and university activities. Joseph Thomas Bradley Abigail Patricia Leik. Joseph Bradley Charles J. Bras Beatrice Briggs Bradley, Leik. Briggs OFFICERS President Beatrice G. Briggs Vice-President Charles John Bras MEMBERS Anna M. Duncan Abigail P. Leik Catherine Ford Walter Marx Dorothy Quigley Secretary Treasurer Eleanor Plamondon Jack Sylvester PHI DELTA PHI Burke Barker Robert Albertson DeForest Perkins Ivan W. Goodner Harvey Lantz Robert 8. Albertson Burle G. Barker Grant Calhoun Forest Cool Paul Froude Richard Guider Chester Adair Guerdon Archer Bruce Barlloy Lee Campbell Intemallonal legal fraternity founded at the University of Michigan In 1869; 53 chapters; Ballinger Inn chapter char- tered in 1907. Membership based on high scholarship and character. Barker. Albertson. Kuykendall OFFICERS Magister Allen Orton hlistorian Frank Wilson Clerk Jerome Kuykendall FACULTY MEMBERS Rudolph Nottelmann J. Gratton O ' Bryan THIRD. YEAR MEMBERS John Dobson Allen Orton Van Hlnkle DeForest Perkins Charles Hunter Richard Schacht Harry Olson Piiph Smythe SECOND-YEAR MEMBERS Edward Knipe Francis Walterskirchon Jerome Kuykendall PLEDGES Theodore Clarke Charles Hanson Oliver Edward Harold Lent John Finucane Jack Murphy Harold Pebbles Reporter Gladiator Tribune Alfred J. Schweppe Frank Wilson Pat Winston William Witherspoon DeWltt Williams Richard Thorgrlmson Merrill Wallace William Waltz 366 National honorary music fraternity founded at the New Eng- land Conservatory of Music in 1898: Sigma chapter chartered in 1921. The aim of Phi Mu Alpha is to maintain American musical Ideals and to encourage students of music to further endeavor. PHI MU ALPHA ■mmmmmmlmmmlli. Nichols, Bushell, Rhoades OFFICERS Byron Nichols..- President Lauren Rhoades. Donald Bushell Vice-President Frank Kernohan.. Loyd Simpson Secretary Lyie McMullen ... John Conway Warden FACULTY MEMBERS John Ashby Conway George Kirchner Moritz Rosen E.G. Cox C.W.Lawrence Dean Willis L. Uhl H. B. Densmore George McKay Walter C. Wellce PLEDGES Lowe Bartruff Chester Duncan Charles Glasspool Kenneth Bissell Karl Ernst Leslie Martlncevlc Treasurer Historian Supreme Councillor Walter B. Whittlesey Carl Paige Wood Kenneth Sather John Stroessler National dramatic fraternity for women founded at Everson College of Oratory. Boston, Massachusetts, in 1895; 6 chap- ters: Zeta 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. PHI MU GAMMA Virginia Opsvig Marjory Sue Andrews. Marjory Sue Andrews Maxine Blakemore Martha Jane White Opsvig, Andrews, Plamondon. Grandjean OFFICERS President Marian Cheney... Vice-President Eleanor Plamondon.. Mary Grandjean , ,. hiistorian MEMBERS Marian Cheney Martha Jane Hart Mary Grandjean Virginia Opsvig Elaine Brygger PLEDGES Abigail Leik Secretary Treasurer Eleanor Plamondon Jean Little 367 ' ' .inmHt: 6AMMA EPSILON PI Women ' s commerce professional honorary, founded at the University of Illinois in 1918; 18 chapters; Alpha Beta Chapter at Washington chartered in 1918. Junior or Senior women in the College of Business Administration having n average of 90 or better, good moral character, and showing promise of marked business ability are eligible for membership. Clarke. Cooney, Balch. Schwartz OFFICERS Ellen Clarke Acting President Juanita Cooney Secretary Helen Kendler Vice-President Donna Ellen Balch Treasurer Margaret Schwartz Editor GRADUATE MEMBER Ellen Clarke Donna Ellen Balch Juanita Cooney MEMBERS Helen Kendler Margaret Schwartz Wilda McCormick SIGMA ETA CHI A sorority for Congregational women founded at Ohio State University in 1923; 6 chapters. Gamma chapter chartered in 1927. Loring. Hoppe, Ferch, Hoagland OFFICERS Amelia Loring Elizabeth Leckenby Leona Ferch President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Eleanor Danner Dorothy HoagL Louise Brakel Lucile Arnold... Mary Brakel , and . Editor ...Treasurer Chaplain Historian Gertrude Hoppe Marshall Mrs. L. O. Baird Miss Louise Fleming HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Fred Grey Miss Jeanette Knowllon Mrs. W. S. Haggett Mrs. H. C. Mason Mrs. E.L.Smith Lucile Arnold Marianne Bartlett Louise Brakel Mery Brakel Louiie Dalton Eleanor Danner Dorothy Duncan Leona Ferch Dorothy Hoagland Gertrude Hoppe MEMBERS Carolyn Hopkins Elizabeth Leckenby Amelia Loring Florence Merrln Elizabeth Mills Irene Stewart Glo Tenney Hattie Weed Marian Weyant Harriet White Mary Broberg Ruth Dingley Bsrnica Johnson PLEDGES Bliss Pugsley Dorothea Ritchie 368 Professional iournalism fraternity organized at DePauw Uni- versity in 1907: Washington chapter chartered in 1909. Men of high scholastic standing in journaiism, who have signified their intention of entering the profession, are eligible to membership. SIGMA DELTA CHI Richard Macfarlane Byron Christian Robert W. Jones Wniard Bergh Norris Byers Bice Clemow Macfarlane. Wright, Cunningham OFFICERS President J. Gordon Wright. .. Virgil Cunningham Secretary -Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Fred W. Kennedy Edmond S. Meany Dean Vernon McKenzie MEMBERS Virgil Cunningham William Howard Wesley E. Farmer Richard Macfarlane William Gray Henry McLeod -Vice-President Dr. M. Lyie Spencer Leverett Richards Douglas Wlllix J.Gordon Wright Women ' s honorary allied medical -fraternity founded at the University of Washington. Members are chosen from bacteri- ology, pre-medic and nursing majors with sixty hours B average. SIGMA EPSILON Dorothy Gill May Evelyn Gregg. Henrietta Adams Julia Goodsell Dr. Elizabeth Gunn Mrs. J. E. Guberlet Mrs. E.Victor Smith Josephine Allen Mary Eltel Marian Elder Dorothy Gill Ruth Goss 369 t7ill, tz7regg, vcfoss OFFICERS President Ruth Goss Vice-President Urania Ostberg . FACULTY MEMBERS Evelyn Hall Dr. Rachel Hoffstadt Joy HIrschman Kathleen M. Leahy HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. M. LyIe Spencer Mrs. T. G. Thompson May Evelyn Gregg Nellie Godfrey Eleanor Johnson Mildred Jones Nettie Johnson Margaret Mllay Mrs. J. L. Worcester MEMBERS Kathryn Noble Urania Ostberg Portia Parker Anna Schieblberger Lucille Scott Secretary Treasurer Elizabeth Soule Helena J. Werby Mrs. John Weinzirl Frances Stanard Priscilla Storey Mary Elizabeth Tiffin Katherine Thompson Dorothy Worcester WASHINGTON PLAYERS Active dramatic honorary, founded at the University of Washington in 1929. Probationary nnembers are chosen by try-out and made active members after having participated in several productions. Robert Anderson.. Jean Little Roger Joseph Anderson. Little. Joseph, Hiclen OFFICERS President Ted Millgard... ....Vice-President James Hicken , Try-out Director Bonita Palmer. Mary Blaisdell Robert Anderson Catherine Austin Marjorie Beeuwites George Bolton Bertram Boog Angus Bowmer Elaine Brygger Marian Cheney Phyllis Culver Ross Farley Jayne Garvin Donald George Mary Grandiean Martha Hart FACULTY MEMBERS John Conway Glenn Hughes MEMBERS James Hicken Roger Joseph Jean Little Donald McQuade Ted Millgard Virginia Opsvig Secretary Treasurer Historian Mr. and Mrs. Burton W. James Bonita Palmer Joseph Pearson Daniel Rosenberg Helen Sanwicit Wayne Shepard Albert Shirley Sally Sue White THETA SI6MA PHI Women ' s national professional iournalism 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 essen- tial qualifications for membership. Virginia Friese Margaret Moore Bethene Burch Mari Brattain Bethono Burch Virginia Friese Lucills Cohen Friese. Moore. Burch, von Alvensleben OFFICERS President Mari Brattain Treasurer Vice-President Katherine VVillis Chapter Correspondent Secretary Margaret von Alvensleben Keeper of Archives MEMBERS Margaret Moore Dorothy Scott Alice Simpson PLEDGES Alda Martell Olive Mathias Betty Taylor Margaret von Alvensleben Katherine Willis Virginia Pierce 370 National forestry honorary fraternity; 9 chapters; founded at University of Washington in 1908. XI SIGMA PI Peniclc. Kaiser, O ' Donnell, Sarginson, Harris OFFICERS Norman Penick .._ Forester Hugh O ' Donnell.. ...Secretary James Kaiser Associate Forester John Sarginson Ranger Richard Harris Executive Council Representative FACULTY MEMBERS B. L. Grondal E. S. Harrar MEMBERS Kenneth McCannel Orvllle Moellendorf Huqh O ' Donnell J. L. Alexander A. J. F. Brandstrom B. P. Klrkland Hugo Winkenwerder Robert Beeman Richard Harris David Hervey James Kaiser John Liersch James Lewis Norman Peniclc Wallace Robinson John Sarginson Mathematics honorary, founded at the University of Wash- ington in 1927. Membership requires a scholastic average of 8, with mathematics grades counting one-half the total. Headlee Lamprey. Marion Duncan. Allan f. C arpenter Lucile Anderson B. E. Christensen Helen Copenhagen Bartlett Burns Robert Christ Joseph P. Dean Tulyo Doi Thomas Doyle Marlon Duncan Lamprey, Duncan, Vopnl, Burns OFFICERS .President Sylvia Vopni Vice-President Bartlett Burns FACULTY MEMBERS Robert E. Merit: GRADUATE MEMBERS Robert K. Dahlstrom Mary Haller Edith Gideon John Hicks 371 Iver tgelsrud Harold William Johnson Headlee Lamprey Grace Larsen Herbert Loop Jack Mackey MEMBERS Paul Morton Nola Muck Charles Norris George Palo Alexander Partansky ZETA MU TAU Secretary .Treasurer Roy M. Winger Seldon Todd Harvey Van Arkel Henry Wirth Maynard Pennell Catherine Pettigrew Agnes Samuelson Elizabeth Vaughan Sylvia Vopni James White TAU KAPPA ALPHA National debate honor society organized for students who have had participation in intercollegiate debates. Member- ship in the organization is limited to students with outstanding ability in the debate field. Spear, Strother Sidney Spear OFFICERS -President Charles Strother MEMBERS -Secretary-Treasurei James Bell Wilbur Lawrence Alda Martell Gertrude Pinney Sidney Spear Charles Strother KAPPA KAPPA PSI National bandsmen fraternity founded at Oklahoma Agricul- ture and Mines College in 1919. Gamma chapter chartereo in 1919. Duncan. Ernst, Marriott. Wellce OFFICERS Chester Duncan Karl Ernst Robert Marriott Vice President Maurice Hatch -President Jack Wood. Secretary W. C. WeIke Treasurer Editor Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS Julius GuintonI H..-nr, Pefi ,, MEMBERS W. C. WeIke Maurico Andrews Mervyn Baals Howard Bloom Chaster Duncan Clarence Dunn Norman Dunnells Karl Ernst S. L. Fredregill Maurice Hatch Lawrence Hough Clinton Irving Sterling Johnson Charles Morton Jack Wood 372 National physics honor fraternity founded at Davidson Col- lege in 1921: 19 chapters. Rho chapter chartered In 1930. Students of high scholastic standing In physics are elected to membership. SIGMA PI SIGMA Harvey Van Arke Sylvia Vopnl VanArkel, Vopni, Vauqhan. Dahlstrom OFFICERS President Elizabeth Vaughan Secretary Vice-President R. K. Dahlstrom ._ Treasurer Mrs. K. L. Newbury Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. H. L. Brackel Dr. F. A. Osborn L. Sanderman Dr. J. E. Henderson Mrs. Kirster Newbury Dr. C. L. Utterback GRADUATE MEMBERS Ralph Bagley John Carlson John McKay Clifford Barnes James Boyle Joseph Dean Thomas Matthews R. K. Dahlstrom Edith Gideon MEMBERS Nola Muck Ernest Newland Alexander Partansky Harvey Van Arkel Allen Williams Elizabeth Vaughan Sylvia Vopnl National chemistry fraternity founded at the University of Illinois In 1910. Members are chosen from men of high scholastic standing In chemistry. Calvert Wright Clifford Barnes. PHI LAMBDA UPSILON Tom Albln Clifford Barnes J. Watson Boyle Robert Bonnar Bert E. Chrlstensen Jacit H. Conrad D. Devaputra Marion A. Duncan 373 Barnes, Duncan, Lamprey OFFICERS President Marion A. Duncan Vice-President hleadlee Lamprey MEMBERS Harold Gaunce Arthur Ness John F.G. Hicks Otto H. Sangder Harold G. Houiton Harold Schlmke Iver Igelsrud Keith Seymour Robert H. Johnson Bert D. Thomas Irving Jolley Seldon Todd Headlee Lamprey Henry Wirth Kenneth McClaIn Calvert Wright Secretary ..Treasurer WASHINGTON ATELIER Club founded for architecture students at the University of Washington in 1914. Members re chosen frorn those students who have had one year of design work. Pearson, Di Lucit Charles Pearson Rose Palacio . OFFICERS -President Vice-President Elso Di Luck. Yvonne Giroux -Treasurer Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Arthur P. Herrman Lance Gowen Flora Allen George H. Davis Arnold Campbell Elso Di LucIt Waldo Chrlstensen Alex Galltzin Emil Anderson Kenneth Anderson William Booth William Carlton Man Dawes Jane Bigley Harry Broman Paul Carlson James Chiarell EHing Bugge Warren Cessford James FitiGerald Harold Foss Howard Grahn Richard Day Roy Dernberger Frank Dever Yvonne Giroux Donald Gochnour Elizabeth Doyle Wllbert Erikson Carl Forssen Webb Hayes Sam Halfon Norman Irvine Oleg Ivanitsky Marvel Johnson Rolland Lamping Charles May Richard Pearce SENIORS Gerald Harringtc Nita Jacobs Merle KIbbe Leroy Limes Richard Lytel Fred Ogura Lionel Pries Henry Olschewsky Andrew Oien Charles Pearson JUNIORS Perry Johansen Harry Nordquist Palmer Koon Rose Palacio Lloyd Lovegren Warren Pollock Frank Martin Robert Rachmanow Charles MacDonald Kenneth Ripley SOPHOMORES Paul Rosenbarger Ernest Scowcroft Redmond Stout William Wade Francis Haggard Roland Koepf Richard Lehde William MacLaurin Theodore Nakashlma John Richards Stanley Page James Savery Leslie Peterson Arvo Wtllman Victor Rasumoff PLEDGES Roy Nielson Lyman Noyes Elmer Omdal Samuel Peppard John Phillips Steve Richardson Margaret Riley Frank Scheuerman James Scoles James Simpson Arthur Smothers Alfred Standen Victor Steinbrueck Harlan Thomas Vladislav Prisadsky Marcus Stedman Herbert Stray Ernest Weber Catherine Woodman Donald Williams William Young Harold Wilson Robert Wright MInore Yamasaki Paul Sutherland Lloyd Ulrich Katsujiro Uyeda William Wynn-Jones PI LAMBDA THETA Women ' s national honorary in education, founded jointly by seven universities in 1917: 30 chapters: Zeta chapter char- tered in 1917. Members are chosen from upper division and graduate women with high scholastic standing, who are pri- marily interested in education. Inez N. Peterson Florence Dahl . Lois Fulton OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Helen Quigley Otie C. Van Orsdall Matilda Gilbreath Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Keeper of Records 374 ORGANIZATIONS COMPLETING THE CYCLE OF COLLEGE LIFE, APPROX- IMATELY FIFTY CLUBS, ORGANIZED FOR THE PURPOSE OF PROMOTING FELLOWSHIP AND SOCIAL SPIRIT AMONG STUDENTS ON THE CAMPUS, ARE FOUND AT WASHINGTON, MEMBERSHIP IN THESE ORGANIZA- TIONS IS LARGELY THROUGH PERSONAL APPLICATION AND THE DESIRE TO ASSIST IN MOLDING A WELL- ROUNDED STUDENT GROUP CAPABLE OF MAINTAIN- ING CONTACT AND INFLUENCING OUTSIDE INTERESTS. AD CLUB Notional advertising club founded at the University of Washington in 1922; four chapters. Students interested in advertising are eligible for membership. Howe. Stone. Holten, Atwood Wallace Howe Loren Stone OFFICERS .. . President Vice-President Ruth Holten Richard Atwood Shailer Webster Secretary Treasurer Beryl Adair Marjorie Adams Mary Alexander Lillian Anderson Elmira Applegate Mary Arnsed Cedor Aronow Margaret Asch Benjamin Asia Eleanore Austin Nadine Ayers Eugene Babbitt Betty Ball Vera Banks Bee Marie Bangs John Barthrop Alice Beachwood Helen Bennett Ruth Benham Elizabeth Bertsche Marine Blalcemore Robert Boals John Booth Betty Boyer Betty Braclett Margaret Brayor Mary Brooks Marney Brown Mary Ellen Burnett Howard Burroughs Beatrice Cannack Frod Carlin Earl Carltton Mary Cass Cecil Castor Dorothea Catlett Peggy McDonnell Verda Cavanaugh Geneva Chandler Marian Chapman Ruth Chapman Lucille Cohen Mary Cordiner Wheeler Coy Wade Coykendall Jeanne Cozlne Philip Craft Grace Davidson Louise Davis Elizabeth Desmond Carl Douglas Vivian Downey Margaret D yer Ernest Ebert Jacqueline Ellison Ruth Evans Philip Ewing Walter FInholm John Forehand Sara Gaffie Katharine Garland Georgina Gibb Glenn Goddard Eileen Gormley Helen Halo Charlotte Hansen Hortense Harley Florence Harrison Lin Himmelman William Hinos Walter Hinshaw MEMBERS Rosemary Hohenschild Donald Hoislngton Ruth Holten William Hooton Wallace Howe Bernice Hull Lehman Hutchlns David James Myrle James Doris Jansen Betty Jenks Audrey Jensen Dorothy Jones Harry Kay Robert Keene Kathryn Keyhen Eleanor King Henry Kotkins Ernest Kuhn Mary Louise Lattant Marlon Lea Josephine Lebech Alice Livesey Esther Logan Robert Lonergan Amelia Loving Dorothy Mahone Dorothy Manchester Beatrice Manler Marlon Marchand Lura Martin Mable Matheson Dorothy Matthews Isabel McCarthy Mary McCarthy Pat McCllne Hensel McKee William Merriam Edmond Messet Katheryn MIddleton Lydia Mohr Jeanne Morris Katherlne Mullln Leo Nash Charlotte Nelson Irene Nicholson Yvonne NIcolle Sadie Oliver Rutledge Oraker Dorothy Ostlund Harriet Owen Roy Oxman Lionel Patton Evelyn Paveir Ken Pendleton Jack Pengelly Donald Person Dorothy Potter Bruce Powell Pauline Pyles Gordon Quarnstrom Emilia Radovan Frances Radovan Charles Raish John Riese Chester Rosenfeld Edward Russell Elizabeth Selz Quentin Schmitt Katherlne Shearer Cornelia Sherman Clara Simpson Edgar Smith Jessie Squires Mildred Standley William Stlxrud Ethel Stone Loren Stone Katherlne Stover Edith Stover Gudrun Strand Ruth Sutherland Nolan Taylor lona Tefft Miles Thomas Evelyn Thoner John Travis Louise Treen Mary Trimble Faye Van House Mildred Vredenburg Dean Wallace Albert Walter Kathryn Wells Mildred Welsh Phyllis Wettrick Edwin Whiting Fern Whyatt Thelma Williams Bernice Wllliger Lillian Wilson Martin Wilson Burman Winter Betty Wright Dorothy Wright Charles Wurdeman 376 Columns activity organization founded at 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 AND GRINDSTONE Talbot, Anderson, Schuh, Turnbull Hilton Talbot Bonny Mary Anderson. OFFICERS President G ' adys Schuh. ..Vice-President Lawrence Turnbull Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Mary Alexander Elinor Allen Bonny Mary Anderson William Campbell John Collins Elinor Davlscourt Eva Duell hiarry Fisher Rosemary Fowler Dorothy Gamer Ail Lou Jamison Elizabeth Lane Ulrlka Larson Marlon Lea Malcolm Mcintosh Dorothy Manchester Rea Moore Elaine Marsh Daryl hHoyt Peggy McLean Annabelle Murray Alice Murray Ed Nelson Winifred Nolte Ursula Ovitt Clarence Page Virginia Parrish Chucic Pearson Kathryn Phillips Wllmont Ragsdale Ed Russell Mildred Ryan Gladys Schuh Harry Sharpe Jessie Squires Helen Steen Loring Stetson Mildred Standley Gudrun Strand Gordon St. John Clarence Swenson Hilton Talbot Lawrence Turnbull Violet Walters Emmy Lou Watt 377 COMPASS AND CHART Naval fraternity founded at the University of Washington in 1927. Yost, Albln, Paulus, Spalding Allan Yost Tom Albin OFFICERS President Robert Paulus Vice-President Wade Spalding . Secretary Treasurer SENIORS Tom Albin Horace Ayres Jerrald Ballaine Merrill Bell Howard Burroughs Arnold Carlson Oscar Chapman Kendall Cosby Fred Doherty Sam Fleming Angelo Ghlglione Donald Gill Oliver Henderson Wallace Howe William James Ken Johnson George Nelson Gerald Nelson John Odegard Franklin Orvis Robert Paulus Francis Risser William Schuh Robert Wahlborg Harold Spalding Clarke Williams Victor Staadecker John Woodruff Chester Swanson John Wyckoff Paul Verd Allan Yost JUNIORS John Adams Gene Babbitt Robert Beckett Ferdinand Bishop Alfred Boardman Frederick Braun Charles Bushell Alden Carlson Wenzel Carlson George Crowe Richard Day Earl Ferguson Norman Field Flave George Carl Hauge Fred Huey John James Arthur Johnson Raymond Johnson Palmer Koon William Meacham Karl Reese Kenneth Rhuddy John Soderberg John Steinbrueck Emerson Taylor Watson Thornton Fred Valley William Werberger Robert Yowell SOPHOMORES George Albln Murray Altken Van Natta Baldwin Robert Bennett George Brackett Walter Burbank Chester Burdlc Floyd Burton Carl Carlson Clifford Clifton Richard Cockey Lawrence Davis William Dorsey William Doyle Antone Favero Robert Fitzgerald Arthur Gardiner Karl Gerstmann Walter Hartung Walter Hibbs Frank Hill Rogers Holman Robert Hutchinson Fordyce Ingram Donald Johnson Victor Johnson Byron Keith Gordon Knott Wallace Lagerquist Owen LaMotte Carl Leltz Roger Luther William McCloy Chester Moork Robert Mumford Hilmer Nelson John NePage Glenn Ogden Glenn Ortob Ralph Purvis Henry Richmond Cecil River Lawrence Roney Ivan Sandell Theodore Sarchin Edgar Sherman John Soderstrom John Sweet John Turbitt James Walthew Leo White James Wilson Thompson Wood Ralph Yeaman Clarence Young PLEDGES Alfred Ackley Jack Alhadeff Bruce Allyn Arthur Anderson Edward Baar James Baxter Don Bayerd Lloyd Beggi Frank Bewloy Ron Biles Hughes Blake Earl Carltton Clarence Chapman George Christiansen Paul Clifford Bon Collins Robert Cooper Lavelle Cosper Jack Dawson Jack W. Dawson Armond Deane Porter Dickie Howard Doherty Sidney Doyle Gilbert Drake Theodore Drake Stanley Field Thomas Fonick Jack Fowlar Russell Frink Robert Furso Clarence Gerling Harold Gillespie Howard Grahn Ray Gustafson George Hahn Sam Halfon Albert Hell Earl Heavner Douglas Henderson William Hllands Grant Impett Leo Jacobson John Jensen Frederick Johnson Maurice Johnson ColvIn Jones William KIlby Claude Judd Deane Klrkpatrick Edgar Loew Donald McMacken Charles McNaughton Robert Means Karl Meldo Austin Moo Charles Muehlon William Nelson Robert Nuber Ralph Ostergren Clarence Page Chester Peters Joseph Pollak Frank Porter John Quenso James Redington Budd Rehnstrom Lerry Ruddell Eugene Rutledge Kenneth SHI Robert Smith Howard Snively John Storey Glenn Stratton Homer Sweetman Alexander Swence Erwin Thieme Forrest Thompson Delbert Van Cornum Roger Velas Orrin Vincent Karl Wahlborg Harry Wallin Lewis Wallon Julien Weber William Whiton Douglas WIghtman David Williams John Williams Charles Wilson John Witter John Woll Robert Yeomens Gordon Zwtebel 378 National organization -founded at Chicago In 1914 for upper- classmen in electrical engineering. A. I. E. E. 1 . Ellerbeclc. White, Buckman OFFICERS Karl Ellerbeck Chairman James White VIce-Chalrman Frank Buckman. G. L Hoard... . Secretary-Treasurer Councilor MEMBERS Herbert Ballard Thomas Bong Clayton Danner Frank Darlington Henry Fey G. L. Gleason Allen Green Harry Hart Carl Johnson Duer Johnson Osmo Johnson Robert Kettenring Louis A. Larson Orland Look Herbert Loop Jack Mackey Paul Morton Abraham Myers Harry Thurlow Edwin Nat Floyd Norriss George Palo Bruce Parrish Arnold Petrick John Pugh Charles Sargent Orville Shier Herbert Steen Will Torgerson Sotero Ureta F. E.Van Voorhls J.W.Wallace J.Wendell Student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. Founded In 1917. A. S. M. E. Andrew. Martin. Newstrom OFFICERS Maurice Andrew President Carl Newstrom Secretary-Treasurer George Martin Vice-President Asst. Prof. R. H. Edmonds Honorary Chairman MEMBERS Maurice Andrew George Aibln Thor Anderson Murray Aitken Donn Bartholet Noel Bouley 379 Frank Briggs Bartlett Burns John Duffy Norman Dunnells Merle Hummel Kenneth Johnson Gordon Knott Norman Larson Edmund Lowry Everett Mansfield Jack Marden George Martin Carl Newstrom Glen Noyes Robert O ' Neill Russell Peck Ralph Phillippi Francis Risser Ivan Sandell Theodore Sarchin Lloyd Shuman Wiley Shumm Sigurd Steen Virgil Sutherling Sidney Svendson F. A. Thompson Warren Van Hosea White Charles Wright ASSOCIATED UNIVERSITY PLAYERS National honorary drannatic fraternity founded in 1916. Mem- bers are chosen from students of high scholastic standing and who have displayed outstanding ability in all-University dramatic productions. Robert Anderson. John A. Conway Tom Hermans Robert Anderson Catherine Austin N larjorle Beeuwices Maxine Blakemore John Coughlin AndersoFt, , Joseph OFFICERS President Virginia Opsvlg Roger Joseph Tree FACULTY MEMBERS Glenn Hughes Burton James MEMBERS Marian Cheney Don George James Hicken Roger Joseph Jean Little Ted Millqard James Murphy Virginia Opsvig Al Ottenheimer Eleanor Plamondon . Secretary Lawrence Zillman Dan Rosenberg Betty Russell Tom Stevenson Earl Streams Sally Sue White NEWMAN CLUB Catholic students ' club founded at the University of Wash- ington in 1910. Membership is open to all Catholic students in the University. The purpose of the club is to foster the spiritual life of the students, their religious instruction, and their social life. IHB. ii Anna Duncan Walter Marx Charles Bras Margaret Cahalan Mtmberthip Victor Hemmon Phon Arthur Noll Inei Chriitianton OFFICERS President Vincent MacAdam Father Justlan Butler J. Grattan O ' Bryan Secretary Anna E. Storey Vice-President COMMinEE CHAIRMEN Point System Entertainment MoyLflwfonce Catherine Stoner Publicity Decorations Charles Bras Kathryn McCormicit Alumni Waifar Clinton Garrod Esther Johnson Treasurer Chaplain Faculty Adviser Field Secretary Financo Clinton Garrod Cecelia McGreovoy Social Walter Man Marie Ouelletts 380 Organized to further the kindred spirit among seafaring stu- dents on the campus. A social club limiting membership to men with a genuine love of the sea and of adventure. Founded at Georgetown, Virginia, in 1918. Local chapter chartered In 1930. FOCSLE CLUB Henry, Anderson, White Edward Henry. Clayton Nixon. OFFICERS -President M. Allan Pomeroy -. .First Mate Webster Anderson . William White Purser -Second Mate ---- Third Mate Philip Luther Jacic Hogan Everett Pomeroy William Rustad CHARTER MEMBERS Kenneth Britt John Booth Japanese women students ' club organized at the University of Washington In 1925. Any Japanese woman attending the University is eligible for membership. FUYO- KAI Yurino Takayoshi Hannah Kosaka.. YukI Wafanabe-.. Iku AriizumI MI+su Fultano Chiye Horluchi Hana Ishigami Hannah Kosaica Milta Matsushita AIko Katsuno Talcayoshi. Kosaka. Watanabe. Sekl OFFICERS President Rae Ota ..Corresponding Secretary Vice-President Sada Sekl ._ Treasurer .Recording Secretary Nohuko Yanagimachi Historian MEMBERS Yuki Shitamae Teru Watanabe Kay Suzuki Mabel Nojirl Rae Ota Sada Seki Sumi Shimizu Josie Shinowara Sum! Shinozaki Merry Masud.a Yurino Takayoshi Masako Takayoshi Shizuko Tashiro Lillian Uyeminami PLEDGES Fumiko Morita Yuki Watanabe Yoshiko Yamada Martha Yamashlta Nobuko Yanagimachi Tomi Yoshimura Mary Tsukano 381 HAMMER AND COFFIN Professional humorous publications fraternity organized at the University of Washington in 1919; 6 chapters. Three quarters of outstanding work on Colunnns, Washington ' s comic mag- azine, necessary for eligibility to membership. Shaffer, Showacre Ralph Shaffer. Marian Geer Pearl George Cecil Castor Philip Crapo Dudley Doe Ross Farley William Mines OFFICERS President Robert Showacre Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Pat McClure Jane Shape Betty Pritchard Ruth Sutherland Kathryn Scheltinger MEMBERS Henry Kotklns Seth Minch PaulG ' Nell Clyde Robinson Ralph Shaffer Robert Showacre Clarence Taylor Dean Wallace Jim Watklns Paul Van Winkle Clarence Winberg HOME ECONOMICS CLUB An organization for students majoring in home economics, founded at the University of Washington in 1910. Eleanor Wallace Beatrice Briggs Wallace, Briggs, Rose, Benton OFFICERS President Julia Rose Vice-President Hope Benton.. Jennie Rowntree Faculty Adviser COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Willimae Straight Social Martha Greene Publicity Secretary Treasurer 382 Professional physical educaflon club for women, organized at the University of Washington in 1910. All women majoring or minoring In physical education are eligible for membership. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB Magoon, Cooper, Collins, Caldwell Mary Magoon Margaret Cooper. OFFICERS President Pernina Collins .Vice-President Louise Caldwel Secretary Treasurer Velda P. Cundiff Mary Aid DeVries Margaret Duncan FACULTY MEMBERS Mary E. Gross Leone Rulifson Marion Martin Jane McGownd Florence Reed C. E. Spencer Mildred Allgood Yvonne Atlcins Charlotte Bauman Thelma Beck Phyllis Berry h elen Beyers Norma Ruth Brown Carolyn Bryant Louise Caldwell Madge Carbery Agnes Chambers Florence Choinlere Ruth Cllfhero Pernina Collins Louise Cooper Margaret Cooper Norma Davis Lillian Day Margaret Depue Estelle Director Ellse Dudley Verna Dunbar Dorothy Jeane Duncan Alberta Edmonds Uwarda Ebley MEMBERS Almee Lou Eyrand Frieda Foth Florence Fox Catherine Gerum WIIma Nell hlarmony Willow Gene hierren Mona Harrington Nancy Harvey Dora Hergert Margaret Hill Beryl Immenroth Mary Jenkins Anna Johnson Isabel Kane Thelma Kinsman Gladys Koehne Esther Anne Lewis Molly Loners Dorothy Lund Mary Elizabeth Maclnnes Mabel McKean Hazel McKenna Annie Manberg Mary Magoon Frieda Massey Catherine Mead Jeanne Myers Edith Nelson Valdls Olson Harriet Orvis Mae Ottoson Constance Owen Wilmaglen Paddock Phyllis Paul Catherine Reeder Dorothea Ritchie Pauline Rookes Rose ScherinI Patricia Skinner Inna Smith Eleanora Sondergaard Aurelia Sparks Victoria Sporseen Helen Steen Ethel Stone Ruth Ella Strickler Ruth Stwalley Yurino Takayoshi Fern Tibblts Margery Trueworthy Lueil Weed 383 PROPELLER CLUB An organization founded In New York City, composed of men whose purpose It Is " to promote, further and support an American Merchant Marine. " Student membership is selected from those students having high scholastic standing and a keen Interest In the field of maritime commerce. Knox Woodruff Webster Anderson Woodruff, Anderson, Pendleton, Shorett OFFICERS President Kenneth Pendleton. Vice-President Richard Shorett Secretary Treasurer PRE-MEDIC CLUB An organization for students majoring In, or interested in pre- medlcs, founded at the University of Washington in 1919. Jacic Dingle Fred Ball David Allweiss Samuel Aronson Barge Gowing Archie Levin lorin Anderson Francis Ballard ftoti Bohme Paul Bond Clare Bonabraka Fred Ball Charles McMahon Fay Nace Harold Brown Sydney Byrne Al Chittenden Charles Connor tawana Cottin Dingle, Worcester OFFICERS President Dorothy Worcester Secretary-Treasurer CHAIRMEN Publicity Chairman Samuel Aronson Dues Chairman GRADUATE MEMBERS Jack Dinqle Mildred Jones SENIOR MEMBERS Eleanor Johnson Moore Mills John Mottman Dorothy Worcester JUNIOR MEMBERS William Mine ir T.-.mor Skubl Pauline Weiss Quontin Wood SOPHOMORE MEMBERS I . ' rLs Robinson Dorothy White FRESHMAN MEMBERS Franey Coi Arnold Kleinlein William Mendenhall Louis Scharpenberg Harold Deering Clyde Levy Noboru Nishlmoto Mary Jean Shilton Edith Farmer James Mattson Eben Osborne Paul Sweet Kenneth Jackson James McCann Walter Powell Phillip Thymian Richard Jacobsen John McClintock Robert Sanditands Iris Winston 384 Tracltmen ' s honorary founded at the University of Washington in 1926. SPIKED SHOE CLUB Crosby Pendleton. Robert Bale Steve Anderson Hec Edmundson Robert Adams Robert Bale Clarence Bledsoe Maurice Butler Edward Burns Doane Brodie Ralph Cairney Wiiiiann Cranmer Pendleton, Bale, hiaynes, Dunn OFFICERS -President Bryant Dunn Secretary Vice-President Nat Haynes Treasurer Walt Woodward .-. Historian FACULTY AND HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. D. C. Hall JaclcTorney George Varnell Ed Porep MEMBERS Elmer Cutts Nat Haynes Julius Ramstedt Gordon Dodds Paul Jessup Kenneth Rhuddy Bryant Dunn Jack Johns William Smith Herb Fovargue Vernon Mantle Harold Trueblood Edwin Genung Paul O ' Neil Girton Vierecit Scott Gonsecki Harold Pebbles Walter Woodward Talbot Hartley Crosby Pendleton Keith Whiting Richard Hoxsie PLEDGES John Moore Joseph Sheldon Organized by women students In the College of Business Ad- W OAACM ' Q VO AXIO M A I ministration In 1927, to promote professional and vocational Wv V tlN O V V I IV_ IN aL. work in varied fields. CLUB Helen Kendler.. Alice Horstman Kendler. Horstman. Forrest, Engstrom OFFICERS .President Florence Forrest _ Secretary _ Vice-President Florence Engstrom Treasurer COMMIHEE CHAIRMEN Charlotte Nelson . Advertising Blanche Smyth Personnel Virginia Duncan Emblem Jean Woodward Scrap Book Edith Beachwood Membership Margaret Sheehan Senior Representative Elizabeth Dermond Social VOCATION CHAIRMEN Adeline Hopkins Accounting and Banking Dorothy Potter Economics Ruth Holten Advertising Natalie Raymond Personnel Management Juanita Cooney Commercial Teaching Edith Beachwood Merchandising Verna Jensen Foreign Trade Erma Gerdon Marketing Helen Prlngle Real Estate 385 |- r— r— ATCn f A K.I P I P A TdC Organized for the purpose of giving recognition to unsuccess CLUB ful candidates in University elections. Founded at the Uni- ersity of Washington in 1913. Clayton Nixon. Jeannet+e Sykes Webster Anderson Lane Baker Bruce Bartley Homer Bergren Mary Bixby Virginia Ciemans Margaret Clyde Jack Cissna Nixon. Minch. Sv es, Ciemans OFFICERS -Royal Mexican Highness Richard Seller Pusher of the Pensive Pen Keeper of the Dispensary Seth Minch Official Taster Virginia Ciemans Smearer of the Slimy Salve Frank Edwards Williann Ferguson Margaret Hedges Lute Holley Verna Isaacson Elizabeth Kelley Henry Kotkins MEMBERS James Larpenieur Wilbur Lawrence Helen Lea Robert Levy Fred Martin Thomas Matthews Seth Minch Evans Monolltes Robert Olin Charles Pearson Jack Perry Al Pomeroy Virginia Powell Helen Pickrell Vernon Salndon Lloyd Sell Sidney Spear Ralph Sproule Jeannette Sykes Roy Seagraves Fern Whyatt NURSES ' CLUB w mm msmm ■1 MlMBfc . - ' SSBI 1 1 ' l Johnson. Allen. Jamieson, Ritchie Sylvia Johnson Josephine Allen Edna Aiited Josephine Allen Jessie Bell Miriann Bigelow Mary Elizabeth Blackwell Sara Gene Braddock Adele Budesilich Bernice Beers Willa Cunningharn Evelyn Danloy Gwendolyn Devenith Mabel Dial June Oanielton Lydia Du Quaine OFFICERS . President Charlotte Jamieson Secretary Vice-President Helen Ritchie Treasurer Florence Jane Elliott Ruth Fletcher Katharine Forsytho Nellie Godfrey Virginia Glass Mae Gran) Helen Greor Alice Gearhoart Blanche Goodenough Margaret Granberg Blanche Hale Ruth Hall Eva Harting MEMBERS Agnes Hoffman Betty Hunter Catherine Hurby Charlotte Jamieson Sylvia Johnson Hazel Kinsey Muriel Kragh Alice Lemon Julia Lovegren Alberta Maler Mrs. Muriel McDougall Helen Mclntyre Alice McKay Diantha McKay Audrey McClear Jane MacNichol Margaret MacNaughton Margaret Millay Ruby Mason Mary Rose O ' Connell E. Urania Ostberg Alice Parfitt Portia Parker Kathryn Parrish Jane Parish Carolyn Pennington Anna Price Esther Putnam Helen Robbins Thelma Rounds Ledneuice Servos Annida Squire Coralie Steele Dorothy Jean Stoops Frances Tarr Alice von Pressentin Phyllis Wettrick Virginia Wells Pauline Weiss 386 The Young Men ' s Christian Association Is a fellowship of stu- dents and faculty who seek to discover the highest moral and spiritual values for life today. Y. M. C. A. Penneli, Berthiaurre, Miller, Packard, Evanson, Seamans STUDENT BOARD OF DIRECTORS Maynard L. Penneli -- President Sheridan Berthlaunne-... Neal Miller___ Treasurer John Trullinger Donald Craig George Otsubo Secretary Girton Viereck FRESHMAN COUNCIL Palmer Evanson Chairman Howard Davenport Secretary John Clyde Roy Oxman ( Robert Gilbert j Vice-Chalrnnan .-Executive Committee COMMIHEE CHAIRMEN John Trullinger -- High School Relations Thomas Logan - Freshman Camp Kline Swygard Finance Donald Hoisington Publicity Robert Hill ..._ - -. -- Industrial Relations Robert Murray - Membership John Rarlg - - - Entertainment John Forehand Social George Brown Social Service Richard Churchill James Bell Neal Miller Francis LeSourd ( Jack Buford j Fred White Carl Jensen . Clair Boys Edson Dow | Sheridan Berthiaume) ' -Outings and Recreation ...- Comparative Religions - Religious Survey ..World Fellowship Annual Meeting ---- Gymnasium Boys ' Work Representative on Campus Christian Council Frederick M. Padelford John H. Reid BOARD OF TRUSTEES -President James E. McRae Herbert L. Seannans -Vice-President Frank Bayley John D. Cartano Albert Elford Henry Elliott, Jr. John Fawcett Manch Garhart Herbert Little Edmond S. Meany M. Evan Morgan Treasurer Secretary Frank Packard Francis Wilson Herbert L. Seamans EXECUTIVES General Secretary Chester H. Loucks Frank B. Packard Assistant Secretary -Assistant Secretary 387 CHURCH CLUBS Blair, Boyle. Cederquist, Danner Hlllman. Jensen, Maclnnes, Norwood, PInney Arthur Hlllman CAMPUS CHRISTIAN COUNCIL To promote cooperation among the various Christian organ- izations on the campus and to assist in the coordination of their programs, the Campus Christian Council was organized at the University of Washington in 1925. Each of the Chris- tian groups appoints two members as its representatives. OFFICERS Presldenf Dorothea Blair Eleanor Danner Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President INKWELL CLUB An organization for Lutheran students founded at the Univer- sity of Washington in 1923. The local is affiliated with the Lutheran Student Association of America. Verna Jensen Hildur Cederquist OFFICERS President Mildred Kravik Council Member Arnold Lubach Secretary Treasurer William Norwood Gertrude Pinney WESTMINSTER CLUB Presbyterian students ciub founded at the University of Washington in 1925. Any student who is a member of the Presbyterian church or who expresses such preference is elig- ible to membership. OFFICERS President Beth Maclnnes Vice-President Gerald Boyle . Secretary Treasurer 388 CHURCH CLUBS Blumenthal. Fountain, Hun+er. Larsen Leclcenby, LeSourd. McDonald. Richardson. Wallace James Lewis Elizabeth Leckenby PILGRIM CLUB Congregational students ' club, organized at the University oi Washington in 1924. All students of Congregational prefer- ence may share in its activities. OFFICERS President Bernlce Johnson ..__ -Vice-President Louis Blumenthal.-- . Secretary -Treasurer Ruby Rlchardson---- Margaret Fountain - ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB Baptist students ' club, founded at the University of Washing- ton in 1927, Any student who is a mennber of the Baptist church, or who expresses such preference, Is eligible to mem- bership. OFFICERS President Grace Larsen Vice-President Harold McDonald-- Secretary Treasurer Francis LeSourd Robert VVahlborg - WESLEY CLUB Methodist students ' club, founded at the University of Wash- ington In 1922. Any student who is a member of the Method- ist church or expresses such as his preference, is eligible to membership. OFFICERS -. President Doris hlunter. -Vice-President John Wallace Secretary . Treasurer John James - BETHANY CLUB Organized for all students attending Christian churches. Founded at the University of Washington in 1926. OFFICERS President Mary Elizabeth Turner - Anne Dangremond Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President 389 KAPPA PHI Methodist women ' s club founded at the University of Kansas in 1915: 20 chapters; Mu chapter chartered in 1923. Any woman attending the University, who belongs to the Method- ist church or states it as her preference, is eligible to mem- bership. Grant, LeSourd, Haga, Smith Loraine Grant President Alva LeSourd Vice-President Irene Smith Treasurer Caroline Lewis OFFICERS Thurley Haga Recording Secretary Esther Gilmore . Corresponding Secretary Margaret Ward Chaplain Historian Beryl Adair Doris Barnes Dorothea Blair Alice Borden Lucille Bresnan Margaret Christopher Josephine Cole Isabella Coogan Priscilla Craig Margaret Dorrance Elizabeth Dougherty Doris Downie Margaret Drake Verna Dunbar LaVorna Ellis Thelma Engebretson Doris Ficliel Eleanor Flamming Ruth Fletcher MEMBERS Gervaise Garlock Esther Gilmore Helen Graham Loraine Grant Flora Gwinn Thurley Haga Lois Hall Dorothy Hart Opal Harvey Miriam Hoffman Sarah Hunt Doris Hunter Betty Klein Margaret Klein Alva LeSourd Jessamine LeSourd Caroline Lewis Josephine Lynch Evelyn Meyers Lillian Maas Dorothy Martin Helen Nicholson Elinor Palmer Katherlne Pinson Annette Pye Ruth Redmond Evelyn Reisig Bergliot Relling Lucile Schwartze Frances Seeley Miriam Sill Irene Smith Alice Sinclair Mildred Solberg Dorothy Swanson Mary Trindle Gertrude Vercoe Margaret Ward Roberta Brown Maxine Burns Mary Burrus Ruth Campbell Morion Chapman Guinevere Crouch Florence Davis Lorraine Diniut Barbara Draire Virginia Engia Jeanette Foster Blar ' Eli V... PLEDGES Julia Haffite Lois Hampson Helen Hunter Barbara Jones Margaret Lee Annette Losson Ruth McGinitie Helen Mendenhall Kathryn Morrison Jeanne Meyers Irene Myers Laura Nicholson Elsie Olander Deva Parrot! Grace Parsons Rachel Priebe Betty Prltchard Marjorie Probstfeld Emma Relnosky Evelyn Roy Fern Ruggles Mary Scott Isabelle Sprague Betty Spurgeon Eldred Thompson Alice Turner Dorothy Waisner Dorothy Wildinson Nobuko YanagimachI 390 RELATIVE STANDINGS OF STUDENT GROUPS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON 1929-1930 Men Non-Fraternity All University All Men All Men ' s Organizations GENERAL AVERAGES Women 2.703 Non-Sorority 2.696 2.596 All Women 2.659 2.546 All Women ' s Organizations 2.658 2.484 All University 2.596 GROUP STANDINGS Women Sororia - Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Zeta Beta Phi Alpha Men Men ' s Gr. Pt. Group .Avcrjgc St.inding Alpha Kappa Lambda 3.002 +3 Lander Hall 2.863 +3 Tau Phi Delta 2.709 +2 Non-Fraternity 2.703 +2 Phi Kappa Tau 2.673 +2 Kappa Psi . 2.652 +2 Theta Kappa Theta 2.649 +2 Tau Kappa Epsilon 2.636 t 2 Alpha Delta Phi 2.624 +1 Chinese Students ' Club 2.615 + Theta Xi 2.602 + All University 2.596 + PI Kappa Phi 2.582 + Beta Kappa 2.579 + Varsity Boat Club 2.570 + Tau Psi - 2.568 + Acacia 2.562 + Tillicum House 2.546 -j- All Men 2.546 + Phi Delta Theta 2.534 + Delta Sigma Phi 2.527 + Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2.518 + Alpha Tau Omega 2.517 + Psi Upsilon 2.516 + Pi Kappa Alpha 2.497 + Filipino Students ' Club 2.495 + Phi Sigma Kappa 2.485 + All Men ' s Organizations 2.484 Kappa Sigma - 2.469 — Sigma Alpha Mu 2.446 — Delta Psi Delta 2.443 — Theta Chi 2.433 — Zeta Psi 2.43 I — Sigma Phi Epsilon 2.423 — Phi Gamma Delta 2.417 — Alpha Sigma Phi 2.414 — Phi Kappa Sigma 2.411 — Sigma Pi _ 2.398 — Delta Chi 2.395 — Phi Kappa Psi 2.393 — Sigma Nu 2.379 — Lambda Chi Alpha 2.370 — Sigma Phi Sigma 2.366 — Beta Theta Pi 2.360 — Chi Psi 2.352 — Sigma Chi _. 2.351 — Chi Phi 2.337 — Japanese Students ' Club 2.309 — 2 Delta Kappa Epsilon 2.265 — 2 Zeta Beta Tau 2.265 —2 Delta Tau Delta 2.264 —2 Delta Upsilon 2.246 —2 Theta Delta Chi .1.991 — 4 The Grade Point Average is computed by the .issignment of the following weights to e.ich credit hour: A. 4; B. 3: C, 2: D, 1: and E, 0. The group standings are computed as follows: By taking one-tenth of the difference between the average of the men ' s groups and the number representing a perfect score a scale interval is determined. The scale is then represented by the numbers I. 2. 3, etc.. the sign plus being prefixed to the numbers above and the sign minus to those below the average. The women ' s group standings are similarly obtained. These stand- ings are shown in the above table for the convenience of those who are interested in comparing the scholastic standings of groups in different institutions. This method has been adopted by the .American .Association of Collegiate Registrars, the C ' onfcrence of Deans and Advisers of Men. and the Interfraternity Conference. 391 Gr. Pt. Average . 2.888 2.821 .. 2.810 2.793 Gamma Phi Beta 2.764 Fuyo-Kal (Japanese Girls) 2.763 Lewis Hall 2.761 Kappa Alpha Theta 2.758 Kappa Kappa Gamma 2.730 Phi Omega Pi 2.730 Delta Gamma 2.697 Non-Sorority 2.696 Wlldaro House 2.682 Alpha Omicron PI 2.676 Clark Hall 2.674 Chi Omega 2.672 All Women 2.659 All Women ' s Organizations 2.658 Delta Delta Delta 2.646 Theta Upsilon 2.618 Alpha Phi 2.617 McKenney House 2.614 Phi Mu 2.610 Delta Zeta 2.603 All University 2.596 Tolo House 2.580 Alpha Xi Delta 2.579 Sigma Kappa 2.576 Zeta Tau Alpha 2.562 PI Beta Phi 2.560 Alpha Gamma Delta 2.552 Alpha Delta Pi 2.524 Lambda Omega 2.509 Alpha Delta Theta 2.501 D. A. R. House 2.469 Kappa Delta 2.468 PI Sigma Gamma 2.455 Women ' s Group Standing •+-2 +2 +2 + 2 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 + 1 — I — I — I — I — I — 1 — I — I — 1 — I — I — I —2 —2 —2 —2 —2 ACKNOWLEDGMENT Because the growth and development of the 193 I Tyee has to a great extent been achieved through the untiring efforts and helpful aid of those outside its immediate staff, we, the staff, extend our appreciation to Mr. Francis G. Pratt of Lowman Hanford Co., Mr. Fred Wlman of the Western Engraving and Colortype Company, and Mr. Julian Robarge. The campus photo- graphic art appearing at the end of each section was seen through the camera lens of Mr. Robarge. SAFE FRIENDLY CONVENIENT University national bank Cj Jjfuik for Sfu()e fs 393 Let ' s Go Evinruding! and enjoy this summer on the water. A Boat powered with an EVINRUDE Outboard Motor will give you a thrill of a lifetime. ALL NEW MODELS IN STOCK, from 22 4 h.p. to 40 h.p. Prices from $99.75 to $395. TERMS PARTS SERVICE Also Distributors for: MULLINS STEEL BOATS a MARINESUPPUEs 1 8uilta«dnBARaCa COtMAN OOeiC ( SUN- ' Scii ' MCVARC ) MATTLI.WAtH. I li.- W (II I.I - ;ii..i.-. ' t Nut M.-al- Alwavs Fiosh from Uinlily Kirrplai 5- 6i7 ve STEPN AVE. l.l.U) L nivei ily W ay H() I ' ikr Si. 809 Serond Ave. FiaMT-I ' alfixiirs Fimrlli and Pirn- PRESIDENT SPENCER ' ■34 " " - ff ,„• that? " 31 " — T h . don ' t In- tlriisr. sir! Thai ' s llir Iriiii-liT Diutttr S H ' iiriT. Ill- irviit aii(i In ' 2H Hut noif ill ' s hiirii tii si-f I s iiruilliiilf. Siiinv sii hr ' s I ' rrw: Thill I ill III hi: Ill ' s nviir ill. Iiiil lliiiiV ' mil. 39 Episode 1 — Here ' s Joe College, class of ' 23. The big shot of the campus. The Freshmen copy his clothes and his pipes. The Fresh-women get dewy-eyed when he goes by. He ' s quite the man of the world. He buys his clothes from Frederick Nelson. Episode 2 — Gay, little Mary Classmate ensnared the conquering hero with a deft technique, that staggered her older sisters. She ' s just collected a wedding certificate to keep her diploma company. You must admit that she looks well in her Frederick Nelson outfit. ' 23r ' ' Class History Episode 3 — Here ' s the house that Joe built. And since Mary learned the Freder- ick Nelson habit in under-graduate days, it ' s furnished from door mat to mop stick by Frederick Nelson. Very thriftily and charmingly, we might add. Episode 4 (also 5) — Joe College Jr. is earning money by wheeling the littlest Mary about. He wants to work for Washington, too. He is am- bitious to win a place on Jimmie Phelan ' s squad of Huskies. He s a fine lad. He likes Frederick Nelson clothes. Epilogue — Since ' 93 Frederick Nelson has filayed an important pait in the under-graduate ives of Washington students. For two genera- tions we ' ve clothed the alumni and their chil- dren, and furnished their houses. Frederick Nelson strives to merit the continued ap- proval of Washingtonians young and old. Frederick Nelson Fifth Avenue . Pine . Sixth Avenue Telphone ELiot 5500 Store Hours 9 to 5 395 w w Seattle ' s Leading Hotels Srcond al Slrwarl $2.S(I ii|i m Hl |rl K .- -|I Srvrnlh ul I ' iiif ?2, S2.50, SH II. .1.1 II.IIJ I r.,i,klii ( iflli III irginiji n up . - - In-ii ' llic I iiiri ' isily ' s iinisl liril- liiilll siiiidi crriils iirr liclil. W i:STi:i{. IIOIKI.S. Inr. liKATTI.F. Iloli-I NfM tH ■•■■Iff Inn AliniDKI A lll.lrl M..r.l lli.trl llrit| iiiiii i rank ill 1 ' || 111 I lliilrl |I.M,.,,r ' l II..I-I «.l.ll,ll lll.lrl liliiMiiiil loprn lull. I ' ll II anil.iiiliii. |il. lll.lrl IIII.I.IM.II M IL.Irl, II. Ill Irl 1 r 1 Irl ||-iii Mill III M MIIMIN Irl rirililrill 1 iiinr lll.lrl Miiitir 1 ri lii lliilrl I iiliiiiiliM lliilrl (•.raillan ii.vMri ll..lrl C.Kriiiiir IL.Irl (ll IM|.i|lll « l l. U l 1. lliilrl Marrii. « li ml (:i-:mhm.i IL.Irl Irl... I lark IIIII.-I III lll IL.Irl II... .r M IIIM-.H. II. C. lll.lrl C;-iiigta lallilialrill I III- Krvsliilir W- (niillnll -W Alaskan Copper Works COPPER, BRASS AND BRONZE Phone Elliott 1444 MORRIS ROSEN President 3600 E. Marginal Way Seattle. Washington SIGMA NU v illi ihrsf hiiii l linns lumi ' III ihf (ilhlt ' lfs havi ' tmoiifih tuoni ' y to hr i li ' lpril and so ihr Sifsnia ' S ' u ' s. farril iiilh a di ' arlh of nclivilY men lirciiiisf Ciiptdin ( Hiilini ' S firuiin- iiliil. jxiiiix fil (III Inn lliinsrn I iiiiisiiT iiicii nlm lanir to liilif lh - rmlio iiirtiy anil iiiniuil ihr .v in if on ihrni hrforf llir liitis rsin iril. 396 T H E u When college days are over, former students, remember- ing the quality and variety of merchandise available at the Book Store, continue to shop here. Our mail order depart- ment is always ready to serve you. Prompt and careful attention is given to all cor- respondence. Wherever you may be the Book Store is at your service. niversi 4326-28 University Way ity Booh tore Owned and controlled by the A. S .U. W. 397 (2)u( ' li All Itidiiidiidl Matter ...Your Photogniph We realize how you feel about your photo- graph, how much it means to you. We are equipped to give you the best that money can buy. You will find our studio in keeping with your sentiment. Every piece of work we do re- flects the fineness of Artist- photography. Come in and get acquainted. K ennel l-Glli: Artist Photographers for yjoing to SCHWEITZER ' S BEANERY 4240 ' i UNIVERSITY WAY MEIrose 7242 asty ' ' Jfot Lunches Complete ' fountain Service featuiing C ARNATI ON i C E CREAM ZETA PSI . m fi ' ic if thr linithiTS drop ill jiir Siimltiy iijlrriuxin ten ill ihc Old Eng- lish jdriiihiHisc III! iht ' hill, jiisl nil old " Zi ' tish " ciistoni. liol) Striiin mid Jiirl: lliiifs iiri ' di ' iiiini- slriiliiifi till ' iiinr sti ' p thry liiinuil iil lli - I riiiiioii thr night hrfori ' . B UILDERS PERMANENT EXHIBIT A Manufacturers ' Display for Architects. Contractors and Horro Mfllrrr . Call ELiot 4500 721 VIRGINIA ST. SEAHLE. WASHINGTON INFORMATION BUREAU Catalogs of all Manufacturers ' Rep- rosentatives — Their Addresses. Tele- phone Numbers, and Samples )9 - ipj M» fff Tffl Pi Hit I I ' lfi ill TITI nil Ifm rrni Ulll 11 The SEATTLE DAILY TIMES The Pacific Northivesfs Favorite Netvspaper FIRST... in Reader Preference FIRST... in Achertisers ' Preference I THE SEATTLE TIMES has the larg- est newspaper circulation in the city of Seattle: in the Seattle Tradinfi Area; and in the State of Washington. Within the city of Seattle. The Times " average daily circulation lead over the other two Seattle newspapers is substantially 15,000 copies. THE SEATTLE TIMES has led th.- other Seattle newsi)apers for more than twenty years, without a hn ak. in annual volume of Advertising Lin- age published. In 1930. THE TIMES alone carried 15,681.784 lines of net paid advertising; 2nd and .3rd news- papers condiined. 16.008.011 lines. All activities of The Seattle Times, including those of tlie Commercial Division (Fine Job Printing and Commercial Engraving), are housed in the new Fairview Avenu.- building (completed in March, 19311. The West ' s most u oderu paper publishing plant, equipped throughout for horizontal i)roduction. FAIRVIEW AVENUE. JOHN STREET to THOMAS STREET SEATTLE, WASHINGTON 399 IVl ORE THAN A LAUNDRY ifj The scientifically equipped Metropolitan Laundry has come to mean more than just a place to send wash- able goods. ■ DRY CLEANING facilities Try the of the highest type sre Leiurwa Family present to take All Clean- Service ing Responsibilities off the ■ students ' hands. METROPOLITAN LAUNDRY CO. Phone MA. 0055 224 Pontius Ave. Ill 1 IN IIIK l ' lll ( ■ Ol Yril K IIOMK OH III IK I Sll.ll T I llOM THK WORLDS IINKST r Ml III! s Thr I ' . II. DAVIS TAILOHING CO. I ' iiip Ciisloin Taiti)rinii CINCINNATI. OHIO . RT. KEI.SALI. SAI.KS DIVISION OKFICK .ill2 AHCADI-; 111 ll.DINC SKATTI.K. « ASIIIN(;lON I ' linlir I ' .l.inI UK K ' -- I ' l iiimmI K.I.I FRANK L. VERNON Life Insurance General Insurance Bonds . . . . MAIn 8745 220 Colman Building John Graham, a. i.a. ARCHITECT AND ENGINEER Dexter Horton Building Seattle, Washington Walter s Studo PHONE FOR APPOINTMENT ■ To keep the memory ot the moment forever tresh Graduation Photographs g 3-5x7 Portraits . . $6.00 MAln 8066 3 10 Liggett Building Fourth at Pike DELTA TAU DELTA W liti ilrr Mfi ' tinii thr Drilii I iiii Dfllti h(i[ lrr of I ' hi Itrlii Avii i m lor iiii il Kiippn Uritt I ' hi i . I ri- II illinnis s still fiiiiii i slntiifi hill (liiiil, I ' lirhrr is iii ' nhfiiitifi riifnilly iinil hf ' ll mhui hr srcLiii;; ii pliiri ' iilh liis hnilhfis uinlor ihv lnhlr. 400 E. MUMMEY 6- Co. General Contracting Keeping the Stadium field in the best of condition is our big job. We are also build- ing practice fields and cindering the tracks IA02 West 85th Hemlock 1176 401 Ihe ihe Western Printing Company derives a great deal of satisfaction from its pleasant contacts with Washington stu- dents and graduates. Undergraduates have, in the " Columns, " evidence of Western Printing Connpany ' s fine printing craftsnnanship, while alumni enjoy the s ame skill applied to " The Washington Alumnus. " Both publications are outstand- ing in their respective fields, and it is Western Printing Company ' s pride to assist In maintaining their high standing. WESTERN PRINTING COMPANY FIFTH AVENU E AT LENORA, SEATTLE Ou 20 ) Year Supplying the needs of the student and organ- ized houses. Our purchases are made wifh your needs in view. The right merchan- dise at the prices you want to pay in . . . Eledrica! Goods Kitchen Ware Paints Lacquers Sporting Goods and Hardware Dressku ' Hardware Co, 4341 University Way Seattle DELTA GAMMA A. D. PI .1 ' mill iifiiniy ofiiriidil l) till- Ihllii (riinimii liihii Ih ' llii I ' i iiitiTrsts III Ml ijily ' r .s for iiiimr piilitrrs. riinipiis sirnt ' S mill l i ilr II fi ' li. I ' hf ilc iriission hits not aj- jritiiil lilts inslitntiiin. 402 judge the value " The Most Beautiful Studio In America " for a Discriminating Clientele Graduation Photographs make perfect gifts .... ENE Mf NER Shopping Tower Third and Pine Streets Ko — to delight tlie most dis- criminating purchaser or recipient are easily and pleas- antly selected at this popular shop. We welcome vour visit. KEAX lyHEST " Gifts of Distinrtinn " 4531 University Wav Seattle THE OLYMPIC HOTEL SEATTLE ' S SOCIALLY CORRECT PLACE FOR DINNERS TEAS LUNCHEONS COLLEGE AFFAIRS 403 The Washington Amiesite Co. WISHES TO: Thank the University of Wash- ington for Its patronage . . . Congratulate the graduating Seniors . . . and Extend best wishes to the stu- dent body. Mcl csson l cbbin Health IJcJps (I lid Toiletries ohldinahh ' (it M( l GSSon crvicc fores Mi l « AX ii-Sl« II «irl-l i liiK s Druj] Cv. I« llll4 Programs by Lee Are noted for their excellency of workmanship and originality of design. Let us blend your motive into a dance program that is different . . . combining your individual taste with finished decorative effect. You will find a University man representing us on the campus . . . ask for him. CLINT W. LEE COMPANY MAin g2ua 708 Fourth Avenue • Seattle KAPPA ALPHA THETA mill ' I liilii -(idninui I ' lii fiiirly in full suinf:. Miirlan Mtilliriis .sit fi first ril ihr sishTS iiiiuhl iidI to nfiir tlivir tins itn llif iiiinims IIS it mifiht niiil,r thr imlr K ' nilvnts jovl liiiillv. anil I. mi llorsfiill. iihii had hrvn im iliity III llir fronl rnitiii nil iiftrniniiii. " irhy. " 404 A. S. U. W. PRESIDENT Secretary: " Fm sorry, sir. the president of the A. S. [ . W. isn ' t in. " Stranger: " (raiid. gal. floti ' t ye hnoic mey [ ' m the president! I ' ve just been attending a little convetition in Timbuktoo and slopped off to apologize to the King of Siam for something in the Columns on m ua back. ' COFFEE Fresh as the Dawn Supreme in Flavor and Aroma because of Unequalled Freshness Four Different Dis+incfive Blends House Managers — Let us talk over your coffee requirements with you. MANNINGS Coffee Stores UofW Students When in ■ ■ ■ ■ Pordand Make the Multnomah Hotel YOUR ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ Headquarters 4321 University Way MEIrose 7100 MRS. MARLATT ' S BAKERIES Outstanding Quality in Bakery Merchandise j Wholesome Breads, Rolls, Sweet Goods Delicious Cakes, Pies Dainty, Intriguing Pastries Prompt attention given special orders for teas, parties and dinners MAIN STORE - 4321 UNIVERSITY WAY MEIrose 7100 405 Bert L. Swezea Chas. T. Jenkins piONEER PRINTING COMPANY All Kinds of PRINTING MAin 0435 908 Fourth Avenue Seattle. Washington HEATING SERVICE COMPANY Iniorporated W. W. CUX. rrc-«i.leiit iiiid M;in;ij:.T Manufarturprs ' Agents and Engineers MAin KM)1 .i2( Coliiiiililj Siri ' i ' l .SEATTLE, % ASHIN(;ro Rki-kkskminc; Wiirn-ii. W ili-liT S CcimiWMV If phtU-r Sysirm " Sleiiin Dislrihiitioii iiiitl ( ' .niilnil K ' »;iii)-i- KoiliT !cir| inili iii llitiliTt, Tiinlii. Ih ' iilrrs mill (iiirlxiiir HiiriitTS EulliiM S l|ihon ( ' .oiii|i:iri TftniHTiititrr i ' .oiilnil l ' :ill T ' iMi-K -ll ' y ( iiii| iiii It ' tl U tiirr Tiinks unit hf liintiiiiriui HriiliTs Mil i. ' ll MilliT Itiiilrr I ' i ' rtlvrs lioyUliiii Siriiiii Sprriiilly (! iiii|iaii I iiili ' il Sliilo () iiiic (!■ . if (!lii ' ii|:i ir- X;i Eli ' iira p|iliiiii ' c (!ii. Mn.iiii.- M(|t. :• . lui tti-ntfi : I tijiitfr (ii t HiuliiiUnn Logan Bryan I ytrmbert Calif urnia Of fuei ■ m .Npw York Slock Kxrhanpf, San Franrioro. I.ob An|t«lrk, A ( liicafto Hoard of Trailr, I ' atadcna. Sania Barbara, m uii ] oilier IradinR FKrhangci. Ilollywood, Luni Brarh, Sail m ► I ' ri%alr m ircK lu iiii|iur(ant Dir u citiri in Liiilrd Slates and a Tutiada. Head Offirrs 4:: BroadMa . NeM York _ Exchange Bttildinu — Sen. 0500 Great Northmt Hld{i. — Si n. 0508 Stocks ■ Uonds - ( kmn - Pkovisions - Cotton • Sicak, ktc. CHI PS! ■ i ' 7 l.iiulrniiui mid a ji ' ir niorr vight-yrar mi ' ii rousinii loin- iitlivity man. Hay Finn, friim stHi)i r hi- ' s bevn in for soni) ' timr. " Uiitr ' ll irr iniT f rl the big stick irith yoit hanging antund ihr housf all day? " (ii r l in Caldrr. irhi) fornirrly tins thi ' ailivity man. asl;.s titv yaiitli in ilisgiisl. % . BLUE PRINTS PHOTOSTAT PRINTS i fc Commercial Blue Print-Paper Co. 1 107 Fourth A onuo. Soatflo MAin 5942 Architects and En gineers ' Supplies Registration Placement Service for Architectural and Engineering Draftsmen ' CECIL D. WILLIS, 70 MAURICE N. VINING. 76 VicoProsidont 406 Ilonif Ojjice: Sealtlf. a hiiinlun firnnchvx: Taidina. l ' i)rlhiiiil. :iriri)iiMi . iikiili;iina. Kiilif M. furijya Co. Importers and Exporters of JAPANESE and AMERICAN MERCHANDISE an.! PRODUCTS Complete Line of SILKS and CHINA 216-220 Second Avenue South P. O. Box 3344 SiMtlli ' , W;ishinj;lon Phone El.iot 0833 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA MLhe only mdii who ever got hot in the Kappa House. All Kinds of SHEET METAL WORK AND Repairing frashington Sheet Metal Works .... 1275 Westlake North GArfield 5718 Colli] )llments of the Auditors of the A. S. U. W. W. L. Cooper C. E. Roberts SEATTLE Typesetting Company Incorpnrfited LINOTYPE AND LUDLOW C O M POSITION Phone MAin 1509 Cobb Building Seattle, Washington JOHN A. WHALLEY CO. NORTHWEST GENERAL AGENTS 206-10 Colman Building MAin 8745 Seattle, Washington rNew Hampshire Fire Insurance Co. Granile Slate Fire Insurance Co. County Fire Insurance Co. ' Maryland Casually ( . A P Fidelity and Deposil Co.. of liallimore 1 Old Colony Insurance Co. i Hoslon Insurance t o. M k Providence Washington Insurance Co. | 407 — after the show — after the dance — after the ride AS L()N(t as ro- Ml8 (Id liim;:iv. llicn-s one plai ' f where tlievll he ilcli hlid lo o willi you. es, youve fiiiej. ' ed ill ITS THK HOMIEST, most satisfac tory colTee shop service near I lie ' aiii])iis. AikI its the home of the W KSTS RICH- EST CHOCt H.ATKS . . . the womler sweets ill iSdi- llie |m iiiiiI: •• Mtlro-r (,288 ir.W " l ;■ Way SiMllli- When Denny Hall v;i- lilt ' oiil ltiiil(liii(: on the -;iiii- |iii . Alfrril KrisliiftTbon. father of tUf pri ' M ' iil owner, blurted t•r in : iMtilf with -iiperior dairy prod- int-. r((da Krii loff rson ' .s Oair) i ii hadiT in SeatlU ' . . . ;ind }ki heeii lor nianv yt ' ar ... a h-adrr in i|iialily. ervi e, and iinnilMT of patrons. t Iwrnliiim •Ti» ■ ■« I ' H.,-ii :fe:«iP DID Noii e er ( ' (iiiMili I wiiuld li.i|i|irii In ScmIIIi- il I i;iri-|i iTl Ml idfi w M mi-|ictiiIiiI i cn for a few weeks ' . ' In llie ilavs of sailin;: ships anil sla :e eoaeh. people wiie liaiiiiil In { ii nli iim-l of iheir wants from the land. The lon : delays hetween piiri ' hase al xirne dj ' .i.dii pl,i c .mil iii-eipl of |! iods did not eause parlieular hardship lo the consumer. I oday our ' omple lixiii;: reipiire . millions of arlicio willmul hicll we could li.irdK c i-l. A %a»l system ol Iran-portal ion facililie- an- neeessarv to i)rinf; us llioe articles. I hi ' dock and w arclinu ' -i ' arc llal links in this lem of t raiisporlal ion. Ihc I ' orl ol Seallle with ils . s I . " ).()( 1(1.00(1 in piildicK ii Niicd Icniiinal ' - and warchou«cs has hecn a material faclor in developin;: llic cnniiiici ic and liMn-iini l.ilinn in Scillic. Thi.- hu c cnlerprisc i owncil li the people of K in ( iiiiniN . 1 1- ilrx cl(i|iiii(Ml .ind i i I li i- id vital inniiT n In i i r iiidl id- ual in Seallle. n IC ■ €t ■f ;% H I F J 408 Ed. Nelson J Mts Chr .stal Nelson Chrystal inc. I ' dinlfrs and Ui ' ciinitors 211 Eii t (iuili.ld Slreel Phone CApilol 2844 Seattle, Washi ;ton DEKE TEKE _■ he oft-repeated phrase. " Deke and Teko — they look aleke " seems to have sortK ' justification after all. Thi ' y not only look alike, but they are alike because the popu- lar suspicion of these tiro locals being the same fraternity has been substantiate l by this exclus- ive sketch. Johnnie Forkner and Hugh McCall. heiul men in the tuin chapter, are in the ante- room, sampling the litpiid situation. Commodore 4005 Fifteenth Northeast University Main Entrance Melrose 9670 !!f ' n; ;.,; i7„r,..rv ' ¥. ' j ' M:i,. -pmi ( ight-story fireproof build- ing with 1 60 two and three- room apartments, strictly modern. Moderate Rates Fireproof Garage Tea Room 409 Bamiiifls find Aftrr-Thptitrf Piirlifs Liinrhcoiifi I ' l ' as and Dinners rni M) INIVEKSiT W AV For ri-si-ri(itii ns cidl Mrs. Malliirsiin MElrose 8608 Standard Weights Special Sizes Grades and Sizes Made o Order ELiot 2002 Griffin Envelope Co. HIGH GRADE ENVELOPES 93-95-97 U niversity Street at First Avenue Bay Building W. J. GRIFFIN Seattle, Washington M. OVELTY Ornamental Iron and Wire Works INCORPORATED ■■■■ FRANK J. SEIDELHUBER SEATTLE WASHINGTON HARTZELLS 4. ' }08 riii er il W a OFFFCF SriMMIKS STIDKNT SrPPLIKS (,TFT n I I IIFS STATIONERY ii WEDDINGS For those occasions when every detail must be perfect, correct Engraving is essen- tial. Engraved invitations 3 and announcements that satisfy come from the iMmhtrmm ' s Shop. LUMBERMEN ' S PRINTING CO. Oround Floor, Hmn Bulldlni ThofM Mam )I06 Fresh Fruits C. FMiJi LET ME SUPPLY YOUR FRATERNITY OR SORORITY ? n». loi I ' nifvr.silii Slalitm SEATTLE Vegetables 410 cA, After the Party or Game ESTAURANT 509 PiUe near 5 " A Delightful Place »»» to Dine " Breakfasts Luncheons Afternoon Teas Dinners After-Theatre Suppers R kOOm for Private T ' nrHei St AT IN Q e A T A C T V ?? H R £ c Of U N " T3 T? f T) GAMMA PHI BETA Bi I l ' vcn-l hi rl y til the Gamma Phi house and all looks ivell. Rofore closing for the night, Lois Braden naves her candle at the mysterious admirer uho pays his respects nightly. Was hington ranks among the leaders in farm and home electrification. ' Electricity is Cheap in Washington " PUGET SOUND PoAver 6- Light Company 411 Something to Remember A moment more and they are gone . . . seniors, across the threshold ot another day, into tomorrow . . . new faces, new places, new paths to tread. Ahead the busy whirl of life, worlds without end to conquer. Behind, four years of choicest memories, life on the campus, friendships, comrades. Don ' t start the big adventure without a por- trait. A cap and gown picture will mean so much a few years hence. It will always be " your graduation picture, " a faithful remin- der, keeping the campus fires of Washing- ton from growing dim. To the seniors we say " Bon voyage! We wish you well. " To all Washingtonians we pledge again, the same high standards of service and workmanship that have won campus ac- claim in the past. Caps and gowns furnished at studio. La Pine Studio Negatives Saved For Your Future Convenience COLLEGE CENTER BUILDING 412 • • Your Portrait ( ■ .■ f r.f ' - c Si ' ' T- i- t S ' ' w wwwwwwwwwwwww La Pine Studio Official Tyee Photographers MEIrose 9100 413 R ooseve It ' Moving as you like it ' Transfer Storage Co. 1208 E. 4B+h Street eV° ' ,er ' J ron ,v. Call MEI.7765 VEr. 4050 - - at night - - Seattle. Washington s IGNS MelniRe 3IZ5 J ' I ■ 7 ATM II OF ALL. . . DESCRIPTIONS PROCESS POSTERS Established 1908 0 2. SKiWCQlJ W SIGNS College Man ' s Company Brrnusc its Contract and C i l ;i|p|pi;il Id INTELLIGENCE i,. NORTHWESTERN Ml TIM. LIFE INSI R NCE CO. cif Mil».mkf.-. i . I. II. (I. II.I.I M.S. (,, ' n,T(,l lai-nl finti Associates 675 !l l M V lil 11 TlIM, Sk. ttlf. y v I is the best way to select your clothes. Careful attention to detail-so essential to the cor- rectly attired man-is easier in the pleasant atmosphere of this shop. Prices decidedly conservative. C J. TYLER BAKER 1 3 1 East 45th Street ALPHA PHI ■ iilrtil lish-hodL- liflitif: (li ' iiir i-nt [)li ycil ii itii firi-al siKifss hy thi ' M ih(irmii ' )s this yi-iir. tilthimiili it i.v iidI l.iiiniii jiisl kIuiI ( i )isi iii4 ' tl till ' ni ' ir syslvni. Il siiri ' ly Kiisii I thai Ircslimim cltiss (tiiil as fur hiini: ihf ijnut litif . . . jivrish llic llinufiht. 414 fff AAA ■ (.liampionsliii) ] ' )2h I arsily C.ri ' u GEO. POCOCK BuihU-r of RACING SHELLS ami Practice Boats Established on Pacific Coast in 191] BUILDER TO WASHINGTON Since 1912 fff AAA Grand Union Laundry Co m pany Sntisjitctitu} diKiranlfcd Phone PRospecl 7117 1251 Main Street Seattle. Viashinjiton ALPHA DELTA PHI , m II V sjiriiifi ajtenioon at thr Sign of the Crescent, the Home of Hospi- tality and Good Fellowship. An Alpha Dell smiled and spoke to a fellow on the ampns once and the favored one died from the shoeh. WOOLLEY CO.. Inc. Importers Hif;h (rrade Manila (Cigars U. S. Agents Gerniinal Cigar Factory. Manila. P. I. Fine Si ' leetion Imported Lundon-niadr Hriar Pipe:- 1 1 1. ' ? Third Avknue SEATTLE 415 ROBINSON MANUFACTURING CO. EVERETT, WASHINGTON Manufacturers and Wholesalers of FIR LUMBER DOORS, SASH, MOULDINGS COLUMNS and VENEERED PANELS ( udividiiality IN SORORITY AND FRATERNITY PARTIES IS ASSURED IF THE LOCALE IS TACOMA ' S LEADING HOTEL. LARGE OR SMALL, YOUR GROUP WILL BE ACCORDED THE UTMOST IN ATTENTIVE SERVICE. Coffee Shop AND FOUNTAIN OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGHT Hotel WiNTHROP SIGMA ALPHA MU If, u ) v f fiVN iliitrn (It thf Sfiiiii ' zt ' l.ixtfic It ' s iiiitiiiliiin tin t ' (iml tin- fifii- I ' ntl )iil li ' Is in or a liifi tniit. llmih Kiitkiiis liiis thi l i s iloliiii a I ' liiil lirtrri- nml as soon (IS llicy finish tlirit they ' ll (In ii hit of chiiinicy jishiiifi. c t your S( i iciL. ' ! W. CANOK n00t St 1. S. i ' : Lowest Rentals on the Lake - George Leis, Mgr. Agents for V illits Canoes Storage $ 1 .00 per nnonth Two hours, 50c Additional hours, 25c All day, $2.00 416 University Publishing Co PRINT€RS . UNIVERSITY DISTRICT HERALD . UNIVERSITY OF V ASHINGTON DAILY . ROOSEVELT HIGH ANNUAL . U. OF W. FOOTBALL PUBLICATIONS . FRATERNITY NEWSPAPERS . ALL KINDS OF COMMERCIAL WORK 4133 University Way MEIrose 0075 THETA CHI 9 1 ' i III ■ihi) VI ' lit is. I h II I common W ashinplon discasi ' . has infrrli ' il the Thcta Chin. With their ttio youiif: iiiints and it new house they ' ll have no fear of Tan Hsi anil Theta Kappa llielii next nishinn season. Henrlkson-Alstrom Construction Company General Contractors Builders of Athletic Pavilion Physics Building Aeronautics Building Biology Building . . . 904 Securities Building Seattle • • Washington 417 GO€D • CLEAN • H€T • COAL WE HANDLE Wilkeson Nut Wellington King Utah National Utah Peacock- Wyonning N. P. Roslyn Cascade Roslyn Bellingham Occidental WE GUARANTEE OUR Alder Wood Forest Wood Dry Slab Green Mill Dry Mill Planer Ends all dry wood is und er cover EDCEWATER-OCCIDLNTAL C0N$01ID4TED fLEl CCMPANIES 3420 Stoneway ME. 0662 Two Community Yards 205 E. Northlake ME. 0325 4000 MWGINIA STREET Garden SQUARE . . . liKl ' ORE YOV BUY com- Jy I ' drr llif unexcelled -allies offered at V hilnii) iS: C.D. ' s ] EW LOCATiOX Sixth. ir; iiiia and Wi sllnkt ' I ' or a liixiirioiis. vclvctv (;rc -ii Liwii ii r M l.M(i W silKl.l.l Lawn (ira s Mixlmi ' . . . iud ' s KKi(rii.-(;i((» l.vwN I ' lmri-i KU M IM n I N l)S C I ' K S K 15 I C K ' ItlliiKi ' l ri:ill I a lvi8rH on llic ni(»l cronoinical allain- iiiiiil (il ifffcl ivi ' Lanil-raiic Sl•llinf: ». i:Hl(il)li.shc(i ISO. ' J |jmicao)(2j©)i4 J . Ojiin lir iii ri mill (,riiifiilniiii iirsi-rivs Srril Sliitr I K. MiirKJiKil W av Kllih v ( (irili ' ii |ii.iri ' ivlli ' WOiliiki ' A ir|tiiii:i M Mm lllil .l.. ' iiih l. ' tdlMl NiljoiiiiiiK ir|inrl iin Nnilli DELTA CHI i " M ((( ) (• III dlinili ; ) i Itiiir i fiA;;i)M »li. ' iliii iiinl ihr sAc cfiiH.v frnm llirir niiisly hilling jiliiii ' . " I ' lil llmsr skeli ' tnlis liiirli ill ihi- iliisct. " nrilir-. hii I, I ' rrrx. " that nisliif niii:lil sec lliini. " ill iiiiiililn ' t lliiir iniiilr liny ill fill mil ' iiiiyiiiiw (crudsc ic ii (o ii lyjiiinl I illii ( III m;v ic(-. I 418 NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE OF OREGON SCHOOLS OF DENTISTRY AND PHARMACY + + PORTLAND, OREGON + + DENTISTRY: A four-year course of instruction is given to students who bring not less than one year (30 sennester hours — 45 term hours) of college credits in selected subjects. The regular Pre-medical course is recommended for students of dentistry. PHARMACY: The course in pharmacy is four years, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science (B. S.) in Pharmacy. DENTAL ASSISTANTS: The training for Dental and Medical Assistants and hlygienists covers one and two years. The Annual Session begins September 28th, 1931. For Catalog and full information address E. 6th and Oregon Sts. THE REGISTRAR Portland, Oregon -sT MJ M R ' r k i fT IkA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA .■ he Montana Herd Sys- tem of pletlpinp inaiipurnti ' d at the Mphn Gam house this year, is far better than the old icay, avers Range Boss Dorothy W right. Of course, as Myrtle Genung says, there were a good ninny mavericks I cowboy for rotten ) in the herd but on the other hand there were a few jerseys. When You Think of Travel or Moving Think of H ANSEN BROS. Transfer For years we have served the U. of W. students as well as the University residents. One reason for our popularity: " Hansen Service Is Safe and Economical. " Call MEIrose 0929 42 I I University Way 419 Fine Fraternity Furniture Rugged Beauty for Your New House New Life for Your Old House Sold • Thru ■ Furniture • Dealers • Only F. S. Harmon Co. FURNITURE MANUFACTURERS Tacoma Seattle Portland Spokane Salt Lake 1 A R I S I A N - CHOCOLATE COMPANY Makers of CHARMED LAND CANDIES A CONFECTION FOR EVERY TASTE F.A. Kunishige PICTORIAL PORTRAITURL DANCE, DRAMA AND ♦ ♦ ACTION PICTURE ' :. 2 2 D I o f) u a I n D u I d I n M •J oil If Biaisaros . • • ilii- sliiili ' iils ' jrivnil. ■ ' mtm tthn smi ' s it ti liiiii:liin itin in Hint tltiy mil. " John KulMiro! l ' ii|M ' i)t ' ii. I ' c;inut . ( ;ill l . Ili | Dogs ( J aiTltc.-. j ' li-. tiiiiils yim III llii I ' liiilinii ■1:0 A uthentic Style Headquarters FOR UNIVERSITY MEN Featuring Interwoven Hose Arrow Sanforized Shirts Croydon Neckwear CHARTER-HOUSE Suits and Topcoats $35 $40 $45 M ar tin Eck mann University Way and East 45th Street ' y PHI DELTA THETA o. jifii lloiisf diurii at thf harrarhs on thf night {if thr A. S. V. W . pri ' si- ih-ntidl I ' li ' ilian. Thf di ' ji ' dtcil Blvdsoo {you-all Lno ' tin I hns r -lirfd In ihr seldom-used Sorrniv Droirning Room. The loyal brothers got him into the Oval Club, anvrvfiv. iccessories i:o Win You Extra Credits Service Weight Silk Hose Sheer Chitfon Silk hlose Semi-Service Silk hHose Scarfs hiand Bags Jewelry . Gloves --. ' 98c $1.29 79c . 79c to $1.98 98c to $4.98 39c to $1.49 98c to $2.98 J. C Penney Co. INCORPORATED 4515 University Way MEIrose 3880 421 S e a t t I e ' s Newest MEN ' S CLUB Is The New Central Y. M. C. A. Use your Y. M. C. A. to keep fit — Physically, Mentally and Spiritually. You ' ll find the New Building affords ideal facilities — beautiful Social and Reading Rooms, Pool Room, Up-to- date Swimming Pool, two Gymnasia, three Handball and three Squash Courts, Individual Exercise Room, Health Service Department Rooms in the Residence Halls, Cafeteria and Lunch Counter, etc. FREE eUEST TICKET ON APPLICATION Young Men ' s Christian Association Fourth Ave. - Madison to Marion Tl..- M E T A L ii8eil ill till- priiilin; of T Y K E i ?- rii a II II 1:1) ' 1 11 11(1 It v 1 i;i)i:h ti-.i) mktai.s (:()H! ()H ti()N (,rf il W (■••hrn Smillinii-lirjinini: linini li SEATIl.K c I.I. iiiiiiliii;: |ihili ' - ii i ' (l ill llii- cililiiin of Till ' ! I I ' ll ' ! will- I ' Irliiil wilii iiciil- anil ol Ik ' I iii ' Miiiai- inaiiiifa. ' l iii ' i ' il lixalK In liii- I asi ' aili niiMiii4 al r4iiii|iaiiy IMH S C 1 ( III ii : .s ,1,1, tcins I ' ii.iioti :». ' •:{, ' . tJIT ITili ..iili M-i Si.iiili. W ,i-liiii " i..ii THE Scientific V Supplies Company Catalog sent upon request 123-125 Jackson Street, Seattle Phone ELiot I 134 .ABORATORY SUPPLIES AND CHEMICALS COLLEGE Fraternity Leathers MEMORY Prograrris and Favors BOOKS Stationery Embossing Printing Engraving T MEIrose Ladies ' Handbags 7 10 ©L G.WILKINS COMPANY 4542 UNIVERSITY WAY s E A T T L E ALPHA XI DELTA W ,,r ' hour ii i al ihf ( - i ki itlurirs. " I hinr lound. " ,7,(,, ,n ihr fixir luiiisciiKilliir. " ihiil llir the roiiiu. ihr liifilur ihr ihiriiiiiiiiihr iliml . (hur I tiirinil itiil III! till ' li ihts anil ihr jixil ihiiifi hnikr. ' 422 Mel. 932 I Collegiate Flower Slioppe 4558 University Way distinctive corsages at student prices PHI GAMMA DELTA ir tiihinr drvrlopvd by Bob Palmer to simplify rushiiifi ni ' .xl full. Th rushec is placed before the mnchini ' ami the cut of his clothes and the nay he parts his hair are registered on the dial. It is understood a tvell-lined wallet in the pocket nill do a lot to keep the needle on the li ' ft side. YOUR OFFICIAL HOTEL THE CLIFT HOTEL SAN FRANCISCO l5!rW». Discerning travellers rank the Clift among America ' s finer hotels. It is close to everything in scenic San Francisco . . . theatres, shops, and points of historic interest . . . Mention the Clift in making your definite San Francisco plans. 540 ROOMS WITH B . T H PUTT ' S COFFEE S H O P . DELICIOUS FOOD AT COLLEGIATE PRICES UNIVERSITY WAY AND EAST FORTY-FIFTH STREET 4?3 niu n You ' re L W " l l ing ill ihi- ihiuiitonn hii siiD-ss district. Mill iiill srri ' c mil only yiiiir incii CD II I I ' ll i I ' ll i-c and lualcriiil (idiiintage hill llw interests of yiHir alma mnter. Iiy latronizinp the s in a r I s pec in It y simps i l Metropolitan Center (T ' " ' Iiiulf uinuii lrlr |i( l- V ilan ( ' .enter shops will lielp lt i)uil l up the cuininerciul iinpor- laiice of a district from wliicli the I iiiviTsitv of a liiii liiii i- iu receiving siibstanl iai iiirunu ' . ami wllicll will one ila ii-mtI to com- plete o vnerslii|i l) llic Slate ' s cliici I ' lliiial ioiKil iii-l it III mil. ]Vli:i ' l{(H ()MT N lU ll.l)IN(; COMTW I iiiiilli mid I I fill liciiiirs I III III! Ill Sen II II Sirrrts si: I I IK SEATTLE OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. LOOSE LEAF DEVICES BOOKKEEPING SYSTEMS OFFICE FURNITURE. RUGS and DRAPERIES PRINTING AND STATIONERY SEne 0880 I 103-05 Fourth Avenue SEATTLE THETA DELTA CHI . 4 ftcr scllinii their hitine In the I ' i Kiippii I ' llis. the ' I ' hilii l elts. lint iii hnii: In niiiLe ihe iithir friiternilies eniinlis. decided In jinsl pniie i niisl ntclinli their neil hnlise iiiilil the jidl nf ' .i i prnndui ' there ' s iilivniie left In lire III il li then. 424 GHIGLIONES ' r-=:=== Tr MACARONI ITc ' l - S © S PAGH ET Tl k; Aw ?.?r I ECC NOODLES 4 4 UNSURPASSED IN PURITY, RICHNESS AND DELICATE FLAVOR SIGMA CHI MM oh Murray. I Id- limr- lilihl i i liti(imi. jiiving the old filnd luinil hi-jorf I ' lcclion. hill, sirnngt ' to sn . ihf dignity of ihr ojficr I ((■( ' can ' t rcnicnihfr ichich onc forbids his spoaking to anyoni ' after rlrrlion. ENTERTAINMENT AS YOU LIKE IT It was the perennial senior (with sophonnore stand- ing) who was speaking. " Don ' t forget that I ' ve been around this campus a long time and you can say all you want about the heavy dates over the week-end, but if you want to profit by my experi- ence you ' ll soon get wise to the fact that there ' s just as much percentage in a date on the avenue as any place. And with the dimes that you save you can certainly add a lot of weight to the heavy dates in the future. " As former collegiates of the above ilk, all that re- mains is to verify the statement. You ' ll always find us in a receptive mood. The Management EGYPTIAN AND NEPTUNE THEATRES " SEATTLES FINEST SUBURBAN THEATRES " 425 i apoinpies In " Ytm ' rc the i ' .retini in My Coffeer WE iiiaki- -liirls for tlic coxswain e 111 ii k I- - li i r I f o r 1 li c • r c w — We niiiki- lilliT- ami uc iiiakr sweaters cM liki- 111 iiiaki- rill lor YOU 1 and lliaf is 5 toiii( lliiii;£ l4» sin al»4»iii: WK ' RK iiiifilitv iiroud llial rvrry -ui-alcr anil every enihleiii award- ed University of Wasliinj:lon athletes ilnrin " ]9H()-.SI was made liv ()(loiiek. KXITTF.n -portswear for tlie tireil liiisiiH - man anil the olfiii ' matron. . . . l(llas of I ' f. ' l |(lra c imli- for future rcferenee. ) ki NUFACTURERS of Charmed ' " ' Land knit sportswear and (tiloiick Sportswear for Men and Women. . . OCTONEK KNITTING CO. 1626 FIFTH AVEN UE MEDICAL DENTAL BUI LDI NG THE MEIrose 3955 Is the Ravenna Way — all the latest DCO I methods known to the cleaning industry A A Y 3re in use in our modern plant — that _ alone assures you better cleaning — our way. RAVENNA DYE WORKS Office and Plant . . . 4555 University Way BETA THETA PI M iisl (iiiKinii ' l llic i ir Trvi ' s. Such is till- sail iliahl iij Dcr I ' l ' rhins. " IT I ' ll Itdvr to roll ill sonii- inort- Hrta s this ve«r. " ' I ' crLins firoans. " it ' s too Ioiwsoiik ' mur. !)i{i I m; l pirieii(i- llie llirill of iimisiial power -peed ea-e of operalioii and Inxurioiis eomfort. n OH! n II n t s ti im; I. el IIS jtnuc this to (ij . I . AI MOIOK I 03irA. V iillii ri i-i) Tiiril Di-aliT .-llake at I ' remoiit Uridfie t; rfield (MITI 426 We e appreciate the students ' accounts ( yyaskimjlon O allonal Jjank of Kyomnwice A member of the Marine Bancorpo- ration ' s Regional Bank Group which has Total Re- sources of over $50,000,000.00 Backed by over $14,000,000.00 of Invested Capital AFFILIATED BANKS THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE OF SEATTLE Seattle. Washington Established 1889 CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE Seattle, Washington Established 1926 CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK Olympia, Washington Established 1890 GRAYS HARBOR NATIONAL BANK Aberdeen, Washington Established 1900 FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mount Vernon. Washington Established 1889 MONTESANO STATE BANK Monfesano, Washington Established 1897 BANK OF ELMA Elma, Washington Established 1903 LA CONNER STATE BANK La Conner, Washington Established 1910 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF COSMOPOLIS Cosmopolis, Washington Established 1924 WASHINGTON National Bank OF Commerce East 45th and University Way SEATTLE One block -from the Campus LOWERS FOR GRADUATES in keeping with the best Commence- ment Day traditions . . . flov ers . • ... to carry, to wear, to grace the home Vx . . . fresh and sturdy . . . carefully ' ' selected . . . tastefully arranged. WE TELEGRAPH FLOW.ERS The Mercury Way jJ5 ' ' fipS: MEIrsc 2810 PHI KAPPA SIGMA Mhf Phi Kap ' s tluit Inp bank by the Sigma ! ii h( iis have just pb-dprd another rretc man. " It s true. " admitted the titrly-headed boy tvonder president Howe, " tee had to knock him out to put the button on him. but ne iiot another letterman note. " 427 f or tlie FOURTH jear THE TYEE is cased ill a S. K. Smitli Cover — a covci- tliat is giiaianteeo to be satiAlactory ana is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organization ol craltsiiien specializing in tlie creation and production ol good covers. W natever your cover reqiiirements may be, tnis organization can satisly tnein. ot ' u of nijonnationf ana prices to The S. K. Smith Company SMITHCRAFTERS OF GOOD COVERS 488 NORTH WELLS STREET CHICAGO 428 MAin 3181 MAin 3182 Dressel- Collins Fish Company Jl hidt ' sale Dealers in FISH. OYSTERS. CLAMS. CRABS PIER 12 tFool of tr all St.) SEATTLE, WASHINGTON R AISE THE POWER of Your Arlvertisin? an.l Priiitinj; with Electrotypes that Excel. Enlist th( m in your sorvirr. , i3 Piicific Electrotypes are at all time? mighty reinforcements li the armies o{ General Printing, enabling him to multiply his lines of attack, economically, powerfully. Pacific Electrotype Company Incorporated ELIiotl 4335 MAin 8187 202 Maritime BUIg. SEATTLE The floor in your hcm€ s an impcrtant feature Your LiKol Dcdh r Has It For Beauty, Durability and Econo- my use WEYERHAEUSER END- MATCHED HEMLOCK FLOOR- ING. Compare its appearance and price with hardwood. Ask those who liave used it as to its Dura- bility. TIMEEI C€. EVERETT ♦ ♦ WASHINGTON CHEVROLET Your Headquarters for Chevrolet Sales and Service IUllHID¥EI SDT €yE¥I ©ILET €©MPAIN1 ' L E. TITUS, President 1 0th Avenue N. E. at E. 43rd Street MEIr 2131 Crescent Balding Poutder The Mddi ' rn Lfdvcncr The liii.-ie.-I lionsewife seh ' cts it l)c- cause she knows she can mix (h iif;lis or hatters at her convenience, and hake when needed. OescenI Hakin;: Powder contains iwo h ' avenin units — one acts in the moist mixture, llie other awaits oven Ileal. You can always he sure of perlccth raised foods. Your grocer ran a I mi -uppl ou «illi ' ( " .resrent higli (;railc Coffic. Spice? anil I lavorings. Crescent ManLfacturing Company RUBBER Company Makrs QIAUTY SHOES for Baskcliiall - Track - Tennis - Gym Y ' du can gel ihesi ' al the .... UNIVERSLT ROOKSTORE O- HV-O — Ask Your Dealer for Hood Products 429 THE COAST CARTON MEIrose 0623 4133 Stone Way SEATTLE COMPANY x X) Designers ar id Manufacturers of FOLDING PAPER BOXES DISPLAY CARTONS AND An Affractive Boxfj. ! Sells the Commodity F ADVERTISING CUT-OUTS 1 ■ P — 1 % mmmM Z k H t noll ( $ WJ T ALPHA TAU OMEGA m i [nirfnllv thi ' rr ' s sonip Iriilti III ihr iiirrrnl riiinnr iij n hiiiisf hi ' hind lliitl hifi ri-tl hricli null llir I. T. O. ' s hide be- liinii. Doll lldisiiifitan is iiorhin i out on the I ' niilii iaii I ' l ' sliiin iiin; ilrsifiiird to train thi ' ii i mill iiiniiiifi jiolitirinn in ihr fii ' iitlr art of Imliiiiriiifi on Itolli siilrs al oiirf. M iii fi.Wf) 320 Sprinj: St. Ward ' s IMiiili rv Hniil, liiliililifi I ' lijirr Riiliiifi ,(«) ( ' Liaj Dri ii i ' (,i)lil Sliiiii fiillf: J. C. W i(i Skatu.k HIGH MrDONAI.Il I). H. MrllON All) S.-crt-t jrv EUW. E. SHKA TrraMirrr A ' Sioi ' Htfe Co, SK TT1.K " Eqiiippfd for Efficivnl Svrvico " Moving. Packing, Storage and Shipping LIFT VAN SERVICE TO I.I. CM.IIOKM I ' OINTS 219 T.-rrN r. No. M iii :wv.i SEATTl.K Northwest Envelope Mfg. Co. MAin 5744 2710 First Ave. So. Seattle, U. S. A. Sl »-I)akt ' l l)r« ' a I lia a iiiort- deli- cate l»rea l ila r and la fre.-li longer ( your roirr ' s V bNDER Bread ITS SLO -BAKED ll:ikril l iii- il.iil . . . ililn ii.-.i l iii- (l.iil J 430 i HERE I Quality I IS THE I HANDMAID I OF I Hospitality UNIVERSITY AND DOWNTOWN PI BETA PHI MM usi )j I ivian Douiicy erected hy the loving sisters to remind future tvearers of the golden arrotr of the glory that ivas Pi Phi. {It is hoped this hiist ivill not be confused with the statue of the big husky dog which graced the Pi Phi steps last fall. I Once in every fourth college generation or so the girls blo. ' isom out like this. Joseph Mayer Company ATHLETIC TROPHIES BRONZE TABLETS - PLAQUES BUTTONS and BADGES 81 Marion Street Seattle, Washington w EST COAST OOD PRESERVING CO. CREOSOTED DOUGLAS FIR IN ALL COMMERCIAL FORMS OFFICE: 1118 FOURTH AVENUE AT SENECA PLANTS: SEATTLE. EAGLE HARBOR 431 m BETT£R YEARBOOKS Of THE NORTHWEST show the fine artistry and craftsmanship of the Western Engraving J -Colortype Company. Schools that demand the best, year after year, know that " Western Personal Service ' insures a Better Annual. WESTERN ENGRAVING 6 COLORTYPE CO. SEATTLE ENGRAVING CO. 3030 fIfTH AV£NU£. SEATTLE. WASH. 12 t n ; lu ' iikujc oj llic Jccirs For fifty years the name Lowman Hanford Co. has been a synonym for quality In printing and bookbinding. The Lowman hHanford Ideals of workmanship which are today the highest standards In the printing Industry, are an heritage from the founding of this organization in 1881. Artist-printers, our craftsmen have kept pace with the frequently occurring advances In the graphic arts. New Ideas In layout, a readiness to adopt the newest In Imported type faces, constant investment In new, high- speed printing presses and binding equipment — guard- ing all these factors has made for the highest quality. A keenly Interested printing staff, alert to every phase of production and working in close cooperation with the U. of W. Tyee Staff, has produced the Tyee for 1931. LOWMAN HANFORD COMPANY prniU ' i-s, cnqnn ' crs, hookhi nJvrs, sUilioiici ' s, ( cAht nc ((nnhhi cil mass p)-(Hliicli(Ui pi ' iccs PRINTING PLANT AT 8o WASHINGTON STREET, SEATTLE Compliments of BOLDT ' S CAFE Third Avenue between Pike and Union " ♦- " Seattle Greetings from OLYMPIC FOUNDRY 5200 Ninth Avenue So. GLendale 0050 For Your Suede Blazers and Cord Pants UNIVERSITY ARMY STORE 4233 University Way MEIrose 4890 WISEMAN ' S EATS AND SMOKES 4334 University Way MEIrose 9625 H. S. LARSON TAILOR AND CLEANER 43051 2 University Way MEIrose 1522 •-♦■• •-♦■- J. COHEN SON, INC. UNIFORMS 9101 2 ' ' ■ ' Avenue Seattle Compliments of CORNWALL FUEL CO. 3772 University Way MEIrose 0019 Compliments of WEST DISINFECTING CO. 318 James St. MAIn 4192 •f- • + - GARRISON SON HAULING 1409 East 40th MEIrose 7730 ■f- •-♦■• UNIVERSITY CABINET WORKS Designer of Distinctive Furniture 3769 University Way MEIrose 7467 — ♦• •-♦• ComDiimonti of GRAHAM ' S CONFECTIONERY 4200 University Wrtv MEIro ' .fi 9604 Compliments of UNIVERSITY UNDERTAKING PARLORS 4214 University Way MEIrose 0212 STOKES CREAMERY CO. STOKES ICE CREAM Spokane Street Dock MAln 8770 DWYER RHODES CO. LIGHTING FIXTURES 422 Fourth Avenue MAin 3812 H " •-♦- UNIVERSITY FISH MARKET FRESH FISH 4709 University Way KEnwood 5556 Greetings from OLYMPIAN STONE CO. 6401 Seavlew Ave. SUnset 3600 PHI KAPPA PSI M ht ' Rnyal OriliT 0 Sun Rdlhrrs anil ihf liiirl,-tti- (itnrr C.lnh fsnlhrr for llic iijIiTnixtn sfssion ilunn mi tlif linzzn of tlir I ' Iti I ' si riilinii iliili. I I lir I ' lii llrll ' s f icrc for I iinlrnst . I Ik-si- hoys liiivi-n I riili-il iuitillinrs in lion nioiiii Hi ii-rs for 11 yi-itr. ilm-. nmlonhli-illy. Ill ihr Itriiliiiii iinil [iiirifyinf: riiys of tin- snn. 434 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Alaskan Copper Works Amiesite Co - A. S. U. W. Canoe House Auditors of the A. S. U. W. B Baker, J. Tyler Builders Pernnanen}- Exhibit . Buddy Squirrel ' s Nut Shop Canal Motor Co. Carlson Bros Cascade Chemical Co City Transfer Storage Co Clift Hotel Coast Carton Co College Flower Nook _ Commercial Blue Print Paper Co. Commodore Apts. Continental Baking Co Crescent Manufacturing Co Page .396 404 416 407 414 398 .394 .426 423 .422 .430 .423 .430 .427 .406 409 .430 429 Davis, P. H., Tailoring Co. Dressel-Collins Fish Co Dresslar Hardware Co .400 .429 .402 Edgewater Fuel Co. Egyptian Theater . Federated Metals Co. Frederick Nelson . . C. Fuil M. Furuya Co. G Gene Hanner Ghiglione Co. .. Grand Union Laundry Graham, John Griffin Envelope Co. Gypsy Tavern .418 425 422 395 410 407 H Hanson Bros. Transfer Harmon, F. S., Co. Page Hartzell ' s Stationery 410 Helen Swope 431 Heating Service Co., Inc. .. 406 Henrlkson-Alstrom Co 417 Hood Rubber Co 429 J Joyce ' s .411 Katsaros, John 420 Kennell-Ellls 398 Korean Chest 403 Kristoferson ' s 408 Kunlshlge, F. A 420 La Pine Studio 412-413 Lee, Clint W., Co 404 Logan Bryan 406 Lowman Hanford Co .433 Lumbermen ' s Printing Co. 410 M Martin Eckmann .421 Malmo Co 418 Manning ' s Coffee Stores 405 Jos. Mayer 43 I McKesson Robbins 404 Metropolitan Building Co. 424 Metropolitan Laundry Co 400 Mrs. Marlatfs Bakeries 405 Multnomah Hotel 405 E. Mummey Co. 401 N Nelson Chrystal . Neptune Theater North Pacific Dental College . Northwest Envelope Co 403 Novelty Ornamental Ir 425 415 o 400 Octonek 410 Olympic Hotel 410 P Pacific Electrotype Co, 419 Parisian Chocolate Co, 420 Penney, J. C, Co. ..409 425 419 430 410 .426 .403 429 .420 421 Page Pioneer Printing Co 406 Pocock, George 415 Port of Seattle 408 Puget Sound Power Light 41 I Putts ' 423 R Ravenna Dye Works 426 Robinson Manufacturing Co 416 Roosevelt Transfer Co. 4 14 S Sayles 408 Schweitzer ' s Beanery 398 Scientific Supplies Co 422 Seattle Office Equipment Co 424 Seattle Times 399 Seattle Typesetting Co 407 Smith, S. K., Co .428 Sunde d ' Evers Co 394 T Titus. L. E., Motor Co 429 U University Book Store University National Bank University Publishing Co. University Sign Co .397 393 -.417 ..414 Vernon, Frank L. W 400 Ward ' s Bindery 430 Washington Nat ' l Bank of Commerce 427 Washington Sheet Metal Works 407 West Coast Wood Preserving Co ...431 Western Engraving Co. .. 432 Western Hotels 396 Western Printing Co. 402 Weyerhaeuser Timber Co .429 Whalley. John A., Co 407 Wllklns, L. G., Co .422 Williams, M. H. O., Co 414 WInthrop Hotel 416 Woolley Co 415 Y. M. C. A. 422 435 GENERAL INDEX Acacia 263 Aclcnowledgment 392 Ad Club 376 Administration 35-52 Administration OHicers 51 Alpha Chi Omega 313 Alpha Delta Phi 264 Alpha Delta Pi 314 Alpha Delta Sigma 356 Alpha Delta Theta 315 Alpha Gamma Delta 316 Alpha Kappa Lambda 265 Alpha Kappa Psi 358 Alpha Omicron Pi 317 Alpha Phi 318 Alpha Sigma Phi 266 Alpha Tag Omega 267 Alpha Xi Delta 319 A. I. E. E. - 379 Ammoni Socii 359 Archery 205 A, S. M. E. 379 Associated Players .380 A. S. U. W 55-66 A. S. U. W. OHicials 56 Athena Debate 229 Athletics 149-188 Attic Players I ' A. W. S. Review 191 A. W. S I ' ' 2 Aie and Grindstone 377 B. A. Council . 63 Badminton .203 Baseball 177 -180 Baseball 203 Basketball .167 -I O Basketball 203 Beta Alpha Psi 361 Beta Gamma Sigma 353 Beta Kappa 268 Beta Phi Alpha 320 Beta The»a Pi 26 " Bethany Club m Big " W ' Club 186 Board of Control S C Cadet Ball 255 Campus Christian Council 388 Campus Day 60 Chi Omega 321 Chi Phi 270 Chi Psi 271 Clark Hall 341 Classes . 69-136 College Life 233-248 Columns Staff 141-142 Compass and Chart 378 Concerts 222-223 Concert Committee 195 Crew 161-166 Crew Drive 61 Dads Day 61 Daily Staff 143-144 Dance Drama ?ll D. A. R. 340 Dean of Men 50 Doan of Women 50 Debate 226-229 Defoatod Candidates ' Club 386 Delta Chi 272 Delta Delta Delta 322 Delta Gamma . 323 Delta Kappa Eptilon 273 Delta Psi Delta 3 74 Delta Sigma Phi 275 Delta Tau Delta 276 Delta Theta Phi 359 Delta Upsilon 277 Delta Zeta 324 Drama , 215-220 Dramatic Review 216 E Education, School of 41 Elections 61 Engineering, College of 40 Engineering Council 62 Engineers ' Informal 253 Extension Service 49 F Fencing 204 Field Week - 209 Fine Arts, College of 37 Fir Tree 354 Foc ' sle Club 381 Football 151-160 Forest Club Quarterly 145 Forestry, College of 44 Fraternities , 261-308 Freshman Debate 228 Freshman Officers .134-135 Fuyo-Kai .. 381 G Gdmma Alpha Chi 360 Gamma Epsllon Pi 368 Gamma Phi Beta 325 Glee Club 224 Golf 207 Graduate School 48 H Hammer and Coffin 382 Hiking 204 Hockey 205 Homecoming 60 Home Economics Club . 382 Horseshoes 206 House Averages ...391 Housemothers .312 H. S. Basketball Tournament 59 H. S. Conference 62 H. S. Publicity 61 I Inkwell Club 388 Intercollegiate Knights 64 Inter-Fraternity Council 261 Inter- Fraternity Delegates 262 Intramural Sports 183-185 Intramurals . 210 Intramural Debate 229 r,U Slom , P; 360 J Japanese Students ' Club 307 Journalism, School of 43 Junior Class 130-13 I Junior Girls ' Vodvil 220 Junior Prom 254 K Kappa Alpha Theta 326 Kappa Delta 327 Kappa Kappa Gamm,i 328 Kappa Kappa Psi 372 Kappa Phi 390 Kappa Psi 2 8 Kappa Sigma 2 9 Kappa Zeta 329 Kla-How-Yah 344 L Lombda Chi Alpha 280 Lambda Omega 330 Lambda Rho 362 Lewis Hall 342 Liberal Arts. College of 36 Library Science, School of 47 M McKenney House 343 Memorial Arch 63 Men ' s Varsity Debate 226 Mines, College of 45 Minor Sports 183-185 Minor W. Club 187 Mortar Board . 350 Movlng-Up 60 Mu Phi Epsllon 363 Music 221-225 N Newman Club 380 Nurses ' Club 386 O Omicron Nu 364 Organizations 347 390 Ovai Club . 351 Pan-Hellenic Association 31 1 Pan Xenia 365 Peyac 344 Pharmacy, College of 46 Alpha Delta 365 Alpha Rho Beta Kappa Delta Phi . Delta Theta .. Gamma Delta Kappa Psi 366 354 366 .281 ..282 .283 Kappa Sigma 284 Kappa Tau , 285 Lambda Upsilon 373 Mu 331 Mu Alpha 367 Mu Gamma 367 Omega Pi 332 Sigma Kappa 286 Phrateres 338 Physical Education Club 383 Beta Phi 333 Kappa Alpha 287 Kappa Phi 288 Lambda Theta Igrlm Club Sigma Alpha Sigma Gamma Play Day Point System Pre- Medic Club Propeller Club Psi Upsilon Publications . .. Publication Review Purple Shield 374 389 362 334 208 193 384 .384 289 139146 145 355 Regents, Board of 35 " Rip Van Winkle " 221 Roger Williams Club 389 " R. U. R. " 217 Sigma Chi 292 Sigma Delta Chi 369 Sigma Epsllon 369 Sigma Eta Chi 368 Sigma Kappa 335 Sigma Nu 293 Sigma Phi Epsilon 294 Sigma Phi Sigma 295 Sigma Pi 296 Sigma PI Sigma 373 Soccer 206 Society 251-258 Society Review 256-257 Sophomore Class 1 32- 1 33 Sororities 31 1-346 Spiked Shoe Club 385 Sport Review 149-150 Spurs 65 Standards Committee 193 Student Advisory Council 194 Student Managers ' Council.... 58 Summer School 49 Swimming 207 Tamanahwis 345 Tau Beta Pi „ 352 Tau Kappa Alpha 372 Tau Kappa Epsilon 297 Tau Phi Delta 298 Tau Psi 299 Tennis 1 8 1 - 1 82 Tennis 204 " The Critic " 218 " The Show-Off " 219 Theta Chi 300 Theta Delta Chi 301 Theta Kappa Theta 302 Theta Sigma Phi 370 Theta Upsilon 336 Theta XI 303 Tilllcums 306 Tolo 252 Tolo House 339 Town Girls 196 Track . 171-176 Twanna 345 Tyee Staff 139-140 Varsity Ball 251 Varsity Band 225 Volleyball 205 W W. A. A 202 Washington Atelier 374 Washington Players 370 Wesley Club 389 Westminster Club 388 Women Women Women Women Women ' s " W " Club 201 s Activities 191-212 s Athletics 200 s Varsity Debate 227 s Vocational Club 385 Xi Sigma Pi Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Y. W. C. A. Council Scabbard and Blade 356 I. Seniors 71-129 Zeta Beta Tau Senior Class 69-70 Zeta Mu Tau Sigma Alpha Epsilor 790 Zeta Psi Sigma Alpha Mu . ' 9! Zeta Tau Alpha 371 387 198 197 305 371 304 337 436 ft! :™ i w «! 4P 4 A WJii f ' 4k t. f

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

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


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


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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