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You've searched: City of Pullman Image Collection

  • Description: Named
(22 results)



Display: 20

    • Kruegel-McAllister Halls

    • 1957
    • Named for Dean Charles E. McAllister (former President of the Board of Regents) and William C. Kruegel (Bursar of the College, instrumental in financing the Pullman Community Building Company, a nonprofit corporation set up to build WSC residence...
    • Field House, Dec. 3, 1929

    • 1929-12-03
    • Architect: Stanley Smith. Constructed by Associated Students at cost of $200,000. Annex added ca. 1980. This building was built in 1929 and known simply as the Fieldhouse (or Field House) until it was named on November 8, 1963 for the University's...
    • Football team, 1926

    • 1925
    • 1 photographic print; 80 x 20 cm. 1926 Washington State College (Washington State University) Pacific Coast Conference football champions. The African American gentleman in the middle is Munro Wilson of Topeka, Kansas, who was apparently WSU's...
    • Squirt, ca. 1906

    • ca. 1906
    • 1 photographic print; 3 x 4 inches. Squirt was one of the earliest, if not the first, Washington (State College athletic mascots. Squirt had the distinct honor of being a co-mascot for a time- on a football trip to the state of Oregon on October...
    • McCoy Hall

    • 1956
    • Architect: Henry Bertleson (Guller & Associates). Named for John E. McCoy. Two story brick masonry structure, originally called Veterinary Clinic, the building remains such but now has many additions to one end and the rear. Despite the many...
    • Neill Hall

    • 1957
    • Named for Judge Thomas Neill, one of the leaders most instrumental in bringing the college to Pullman. Dormitory housed 207 students; 45,786 sq. feet. Neill, Kruegel, and McAllister cost a combined $2,260,000. Jointly dedicated with...
    • Lewis Alumni Centre

    • 1990s ca.
    • View of the Lewis Alumni Centre at Washington State University. The original building was Washington State College's (now Washington State University) animal science and beef barn, and was built in 1922. It was rebuilt in 1989 and named for Jack...
    • Women's Gymnasium

    • 1944-09
    • Architect: Stanley Smith. Cost, $400,000. Housed Women's Physical Education Department. Smith Gymnasium was the first women's physical education building, and named on October 15th, 1961 for Helen G. Smith, Chair of the Department of Physical...
    • Bryan, Enoch Albert

    • 1930 ca.
    • Portrait of Enoch Albert Bryan (1855-1941). He served as Washington State College (now Washington State University) president from 1893 to 1915. In the following year, 1916, the University would named Bryan Hall in his honor and the clock tower...
    • Compton, Wilson M.

    • 1944-1951 ca.
    • Portrait of Wilson M. Compton (1890-1967), fifth president of Washington State College(now Washington State University). He was appointed by the Board of Regents on August 21, 1944. In 1951 Compton resigned. The student union building is named in...
    • Herbert 'Butch' Meeker, 1929

    • 1929-10-15
    • 1 photographic print; 17 x 12 cm. 62 to 62 inch tall (reports vary) Washington State quarterback Butch Meeker had WSC's first live cougar mascot named 'Butch' after him, a name which continues today. Also pictured here is 77 inch tall center Gene...
    • Heald Hall, 1960s

    •  
    • Architect: Decker & Christenson. At 1962 opening, this, and Science Hall, next door, housed Departments of Bacteriology and Public Health, Botany, and Zoology, and the Electron Microscope Laboratory. Heald Hall contained 82,223 square feet of...
    • Morrill Hall

    •  
    • Architects: [Timotheus] Josenhans and [Norris B.] Allen. Although construction on this building began in 1901 it was not completed and furnished until 1903. Dedicated June 16, 1903; it was originally the Chemistry Building. Named for Senator Justin...
    • Pine Manor

    •  
    • Hand-colored photographic print. Pine Manor was a men's cooperative dormitory at Washington State College (later University), built in 1938 for $30,000 in National Youth Administration funds. The building housed 87 men, and was named after its...
    • Clark Hall, 1972

    • 1972-06-15
    • WSU's Clark Hall was named after Asa V. Clark, a longtime Pullman resident who was Captain of the 1915 Cougar football team which played in the first Rose Bowl game, and who served in the State House of Representatives.

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