University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1913 volume:
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gaineteen bunhreh anh Thirteen
The Year Book of Nevada
111 Published by the Junior Class of the
University of Nevada, Reno, Nevada
THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED
Qllarenuz wungzrfurh ,Mackay
WHO HAS ENRICHED NEVADA
BY THE EDUCATION OF
f 1 X
i 1 i l
V, X ENTLE reader, this is our book, the record, the supreme effort,
fr G a
the tie that binds the class of nineteen fourteen to the past
fit.-, .rf ,L N . - and the future. Vile have tried to compress between these
blue covers something of the spirit of Nevada, something of
Hb" Q ' 7' L
S P ,ef-is
the joys and as little as possible -of the cares of life at thc
University of Nevada. We of '14 are few in number, and we
-have been handicapped by the interval of time that has
elapsed since the last "Artemisia" appeared, but we have striven mightily and
our good friends, the Alumni, the Faculty, the Regents, the Students, and the
business men of the state have come nobly to our aid. The 'book is the child of
a number of brains, and so we trust that some place in it you will find a frag-
ment of a kindred spirit. Vile make no apology for our shortcomings because
they are no fault of ours, but We commend ourselves to your mercy. Our
most extravagant wish is that all good citiiens and friends of Nevada will find
pleasure in this our "Artemisial' and that no one of you will say of it that
"thc covers are too far a-part." A , V
HARVEY F. McPI-IAIL, Editor-in-Chief
NELAIJ MOR-ROW, Associate Editor
CLARKE 'WEBSTER Associate Editor
DETNVYN DESSAR, Associate Editor
JOHN S. SINAI, Art Editor
JOHN I. CAZIER. Business Mziuagrci
Q- , -"""', -
BOARD OF REGENTS
HOSEA E. REID, Chairman, Reno, Nevada
ARTHUR A. CODD, Reno, Nevada
CHARLES QB. HENDERSON, Elko, Nevada
JAMES W. O'BRIEN, Sparks, Nevada
NVALTER E. PRATT, Goldlield, Nevada.
GEORGE H. TAYLOR-. Secretary, Reno, Nevada
CHARLES H. GORMAN, Comptroller, Reno, Nevada
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JOSEPH EDVVARD STUBBS
President of the University
Instructor in Greek and Latin, Ohio Xvesleyan University, 1872-
753 B.A., Ohio NVesleyan University, 1873, M.A., 1876, Superintendent
of Schools, Ash-land, Ohio, 1880-863 President Baldwin University,
Ohio, 1886-943 Honorary D.D., German Wfallace College, 1890, Presi-
dent Ohio College Association, 1.891-923 President of the University
of Nevada, 1894--3 Professor of Psychology and Ethics, 1894-95:
Professor of Political Science and Et-hics, 1895-19043 Professor of
Elementary and International Law, 1904-1.13 President Association
of American Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations, 1899-
1900, LL.D., Ohio Txfesleyan University, 1905.
Vice-President, Professor of Elementary and International Law and
Teacher of Commercial Subjects
Teacher, Public Schools, Mill Station, Nevada, 1882-833 Sutro,
Nevada, 1884-85, Dayton, Nevada, 1886-893 Registrar, University of
Nevada, 1890-19063 Professor of Political Economy and Principal
of the Commercial School, 1890-19113 Professor of Elementary and
International Law and Teacher of Commercial Subjects, 1911-.
Superintendent of Buildingsrand Master of Lincoln Hall
Cutter in United States Mint, Carson City, 1889-913 Superin-
tendent of Department of Mechanical Engineering, University of
Nevada, 1891-993 Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, Uni-
versity of Nevada, 1891-1.9123 Superintendent of University Dining
Hall, University of Nevada, 1895-Q Master of Lincoln Hall, Uni-
versity of Nevada, 1896-19053 Master of Lincoln Hall, University of
Nevada, 1906-12, Superintendent of Buildings, 1912-.
JAMES EDWARD CHURCH, Jr.
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature
Teacher, District Schools, Ogemaw County, Michigan, 1885-863
Principal, Public School, Birch Run, Michigan, 1887-883 A.B., Uni-
versity of Michigan, 1892Q Instructor in Latin and German, Uni-
versity of Nevada, 1892-943 Head of the Department of Latin, 1892-3
Assistant Professor of Latin, 1894-95, Associate Professor of Latin,
1895-963 Professor of Latin, 1.896- Cabsent on leave, 1898-1901JQ
Graduate Student, Comparative Philology, University of Michigan,
1898-993 Ph.D. CClassical Philology, Archaeology, and Educationy,
Munich, 1901, Student, Archaeology and Art, Italy and Greece, 1901.
LAURA De LAGUNA
Professor of Romanic Languages and Literatures
Instructor in English, Mills Seminary, California, 1888-893 In-
structor in French and English, Oakland Seminary, California,
1890-913 B.A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1894, Student
Romance Languages, New York, 1894-953 Student Romance Lan-
guages, Rome, Paris, 1895-963 Instructor in Modern Languages, Uni-
versity of Nevada, 1896- 99, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages,
1899-19013 Associate Professor of Modern Languages, 1901-06, Pro-
fessor of Modern Languages, 1907-1.13 Professor of Romanic Lan-
guages and Literatures, 1911--,
JEANNE ELIZABETH XVIER
Professor of History and Political Science
Teacher, Public Schools, Rockwell, Iowa, 1889-923 B.Di., Iowa
State Normal School, 1893, Assistant Principal, High School, Hepp-
ner, Oregon, 1893-953 Student, Leland Stanford Junior University,
1896, Acting Assistant Professor of History, University of Nevada,
1899-19013 B.A. tHistoryj, Leland Stanford Junior University, 1901,
Associate Professor of History, University of Nevada, 1901-063 Sec-
retary, Nevada Historical Society, 1904-3 Professor of History,
Professor of Biology
B.A., University of Nevada, 1895, Teacher, Public School, Silver
Creek, Nevada, 1.895-963 A.B., Harvard University, 1898, A.M., 18993
Tutor and Assistant in Zoology, Harvard University, 1898-99, Grad-
uate Student, Harvard University, 1899-19003 Assistant in Zoology,
Harvard University and Radcliffe College, 1899-19003 Assistant Pro-
fessor of Zoology and Bacteriology, University of Nevada, 1900-023
Associate Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology, 1903-063 Professor
of Biology, 1906-3 Absent on leave, travel and study in Europe, 1910.
1895: Ph.D.. 'f
and Agent ir, Q,
1900: Boiatisi LT
Station. lffllif'-'I ,-
L'niversitj.' Cf Ne f
BS.. Colle e G1
Student of Ecorlt-
in the field 'iuriiig
1901, in Ptah. Co
1903-04, in Ne'.'auZa
University' of Na:
neers. 1900. Pi..
B.A., To nil ez. .
Meteorol-jlgist. B e
Instructor in Mati-
fessor of 1l5iIl1'5Tf.f.
of Entoinology If
the University I-iig
of Entomoiogiv. 111
M.Di.. Iowa Stale
PATRICK BEVERIDGE KENNEDY
Professor of Botany, Horticulture and Forestry
Associate, Ontario Agricultural College, 18923 B.S.A., Toronto
University, 18943 Assistant Chemist, Ontario Agricultural College,
1895: Ph.D., Cornell University, 18993 Laborer, Division of Agros-
tology, United States Department of Agriculture, WVas'hington, D. C.,
1899: Assistant in Agrostology, Division of Agrostology, 1899Q Expert
and Agent in charge of Experimental 1Vork, Division of Agrostology,
19003 Botanist and I-Iorticulturist, Nevada Agricultural Experiment
Station, 1900-3 Associate Professor of Bota.ny and Horticulture,
University of Nevada, 1900-023 Professor of Botany, Horticulture and
GEORGE J. YOUNG
Professor of Mining and Metallurgy
B.S., College of Mining, University of California, 18993 Analytical
Assistant, Mining Department, University of California, 1899-19003
Student of Economic Deposits, and Mining and Metallurgical Practice
in the field during summer months, 1900, Bodie District, Californiag
1901, in Utah, Colorado, California3 1902, in Utah and Montana3
1903-04, in Nevada and Californiag Assistant Professor of Metallurgy,
University of Nevada, 1900-023 in charge of Nevada State Mining
Laboratory, 1900-3 Member of American Institute of Mining Engi-
neers, 19003 Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, University of
SAMUEL BRADFORD DOTEN
Professor of Entomology
B.A., University of Nevada, 18983 Instructor in History and
Mathematics, University of Nevada, 1898-19003 Entomologist and
Meteorologist, Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900-053
Instructor in Mathematics and Entomology, 1900-023 Assistant Pro-
fessor of Mathematics and Entomology, 1902-033 Assistant Professor
of Entomology, Meteorology and Mathematics, 1903-053 Principa-l of
the University High School and Teacher of Mathematics, Consulting
Entomologist, and Meteorologist, Nevada Agricultural Experiment
Station, 1905-063 Entomologist, Experiment Station, and Professor
of Entomology, 1906-.
Professor of Economics and Sociology
Teacher, Public School, Bloomingdale, VVis'co'nsin, 1886-872
Marshalltown, Iowa, 1887-88: B.Di., Iowa State Normal School, 18913
l 18923 Principal, Public School,
M.Di., ,Iowa State Normal School
Ireton, Iowa, 1892-943 Ph.B., University of Michigan, 1897: Ph.M.,
University of Michigan, 18973 Professor of Economics and Sociology
and Principal of the Normal Department,'Western. College, Iowa,
1898-19003 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1900-023 Fellow
in Sociology, University of Chicago, 1901-023 Ph.D. CSociology and
Philosophyj, University of Chicago, 19043 President Nevada State
Teachers' Association, 1905-103 Director N. E. A., 1908-10Q Professor
of Education and Sociology, University of Nevada, 1902-112 Acting
Professor of Economics, 1911-123 Professor of Economics and
GORDON I-IAINES TRUE
Professor of Agriculture and Animal Husbandry
B.S., University of Vxfisconsin, 18943 Instructor in Dairy Hus-
bandry, Michigan Agricultural College, 1894-993 Professor of Animal
Husbandry, University of Arizona, 1899-19033 Chairman Executive
Committee, Arizona Agricultural Association, 1901-033 Professor of
Agriculture and Animal Husbandry, University of Nevada, 1903-3
' ' ' t t' A ril 1912-.
Director Nevada Agricultural Experiment S a ion, p ,
JAMES GRAVES SCRUGHAM
Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering
B.'M.E., Kentucky State College, 19003 with Creaghead Engineer-
ing Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, 19003 Instructor in ,Physics and Draw-
ing, High School, Fort Smith, Arkansas, 19013 Graduate Student,
University of Michigan, summer, 19013 Director of Manual Training,
High School, Highland Park, Chicago, 1901-033 with Metropolitan
Elevated Railway, Chicago, 19023 Instructor in Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Kentucky State College, Summer School, 19032 Assistant Pro-
fessoriof Mechani-ca-1 Engineering, University of Nevada, 1903-0537
Member of International Electrical Congress, 1904Q with Abner Doble
Company, San Francisco, summer, 1905-063 Associate Professor of
Mechanical Engineering, Universityvof Nevada, 1905-063 M.E., Ken-
tucky State University, 19061 Instructor in Mechanical Engineering,
summer school, University of'Wis'consin, 19072 Engineer of Tests,
Oregon Short Line Railroad, summers, 1908-113 Professor of Mechan-
ical Engineering, University of Nevada, 1906-126 Professor of Me-
chanical and Electrical Engineering, 1912-.
WILLIAM SIDNEY TANGIER SMITH
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy
B.L., University of California, 13903 Graduate Student, Johns
Hopkins University, ' '
1890-.913,.Ph.D., University of California, 1896:
Professor of Mathematics and Natural Science, Occidental College,
I-os Angeles, 1894-95, Fellow in Mineralogy, University of California,
1895-97: Professor of Mathematics, State Normal School, Chico,
California, 1897-983 Assistant, in Chemistry, University of California,
18981 Assistant in Mineralogy, University of California, 1899-19003
Assistant Geologist, U. S. Geological Survey, 1900-07, Associate Pro-
fessor of Geology and Mineralogy, University of Nevada, 1906-073
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, University of Nevada, 1907-3
Fellow, Geological Society of Americag Fellow, American Association
for the Advancement of Science.
Professor of Chemistry
Graduate, State Normal School of VVest Virginia, 1888, Student
in t-he State University of 'West Virginia, 1890-913 A.B. CChemistry5,
Stanford University, 1895, A.M., 18963 Ph.D., University of Chicago,
19043 Assistant in Chemistry, Leland Stanford Junior University,
1895-97, Instructor in Chemistry, Leland Stanford Junior University,
Summer S-chool, 1897, Teacher of Chemistry and Physics, State Nor-
mal School, Chico, California, 1897-19003 Instructor in Chemistry,
University of Chicago, Extension Department, 1900-01.3 Director of
Physical Science and Acting Vice-President, State Normal School,
Chico, California, 1900-06, Consulting Chemist Diamond Match Com-
pany, 1901-06, Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of
Science3 Professor of Chemistry, University of Nevada, 1906-.
WINFRED BERDELL MACK
Professor of Bacteriology and Veterinary Science
D.V.M., New York State Veterinary College, Cornell University,
1904, Fellow in Pathology and Bacteriology, Cornell University,
1904-05, Assistant ,in Pathology and Bacteriology, Cornell University,
1905-061 Veterinarian and Bacteriologist, Nevada Agricultural Experi-
ment Station,,and Professor of Bacteriology and Veterinary Science,
University of Nevada, 1907-3 Director of State Hygienic Laboratory,
HERBERT VVYNFORD HILL
Professor of the English Language and Literature
B.L., University of California, 1900, Instructor in English, Utah
State Agricultural College, 11.900-033 Graduate Student and Reader,
University of Chicago, June, 1903-June, 1904: Ph.M., University of
Chicago, March, 1904, Fellow in English, University of Chicago, June,
1904-September, 1904, Instructor in English, University of Texas,
1904-063 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, June, 1905-Sep-
tember, 1905, Fellow in English, University of Chicago, June, 1906-
September, 1907, Ph.D., University of Chicago, 19111 Professor of the
English Language and Literature, University of Nevada, 1907-.
JOSEPH DIEFFENBACH LAYM AN
Teacher in Public Schools of California, 1881-833 B.L., University
of California, 1888, First Assistant Librarian, University of California,
1888-19073 Librarian, University of Nevada, 1907-.
HORACE PRENTISS BOARDMAN
Professor of Civil Engineering
Rodman, U. S. Military Post, Fort Sheridan, Illinois, November,
1888-August, 1889, with Field Engineer Corps, World's Columbian
Exposition, June, 1891-January, 1892: Instrumentman, Memphis
Artesian VVater Company, January-September, 1892, B.S. CCivil
Engineerj, University of Vifisconsin, 18943 C.E., University of XVis-
consin, 1911, with Engineering Department Sanitary District of
Chicago, on Topographic Surveys and in charge of Cement Testing
Laboratory, June, 1894-December, 1896, miscellaneous engineering
work, Chicago, January-August, 18973 Assistant Engineer, Chicago
and Alton Railway CActing Bridge Engineerj, August, 1897-August,
1.9013 Assistant Engineer, Bridge and Building Department, Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway, August, 1901-March, 1904, Super-
intendent, Savage Construction Company tbridge substructurel, 1904:
Draftsman and Checker Cbridge substructure designj, Chicago, Mil-
waukee and St. Paul Railway Bridge and Building Department,
January-August, 1905, Superintendent, Fitzsimmons and Connell
Company Cbridge substructureb, August-December, 1905, Engineer
and Superintendent, Savage Construction Company Cconcrete archesl,
1.9063 Engineer in charge branch canal projects, Sanitary District of
Chicago, January-August, 1907, Professor of Civil Engineering, Uni-
versity of Nevada, 1907-.
LEON VVILSON HARTMAN
Professor of Physics
B.S., Cornel-1 University, 18982 A.lVI., 1899: Graduate Scholar in
Physics, 1899, Assistant in Physics, 1900-013 Professor of Physics,
Kansas Agricultural- COUSSG, 1901-023 Frazer Fellow in Physics, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, 1902-033 Ph.D., 1903i Tyndale Fellow in
Physics of the University of Pennsylvania, Goettingen, 1903-04,
Instructor in Physics, Cornell University, 1904-05, Assistant Pro-
fessor of '
of Phf'Fifjr, 120' if
1 ---I -. .
Phys. Sw- ' '13 L he
,.. L1c,,l ,,,,,, ,
versity of Neve QE
Teacher, Pu :Lge :cg 1
1596-98: Carletfr. '
Student, Johns :io '-ir..
Europe, 1901-0:1 4 str'
York, Pennsj.'ln'enie.. 15,4
1907, Ph.D., .Johns
Chemistry and 3
Institute for Medical '
Nevada Agicultur' E:-1"
matics and Physics. FQ-
Indiana University. 1965
versity, 1905-06: Ph.D.. --
Instructor in Matizeni
Professor of Matheme'
Professor of Matlieniaff
of Mathematics and Iii
,JIWP-Q X L
Professor of :Lie
A.B.. Eureka College
Teacher of Latin and G
1894-963 Principal. 1:95-PP?
Chicago, 1896-99: Grafizzf.
University. 1899-1902: All
sity3 Assistant in Glas
Examinations for Hart
the College Entrance
fessor of Greek. 'Univ
Greek Language and lite
Latin, Cornell Kniversiti
fl'-SS01' Qf 1'113'SiCS, University of Utah, 1905-063 Associate Professor
tri PHYSICS, 1906-093 Professor of Physics. 1909, Fellow, A.A.A.S., Am.
lhys. Soc., Utah Academy of Science3 Professor of Physics, Uni-
versity of Nevada, 1900--.
CARL ALFRED JACOBSON
Professor of Agricultural Chemistry
Teacher, Public Schools of 'Wisconsin, 1894-96, Carleton Academy,
1896-983 B.S., Carleton College, Northfield, Minnesota, 19033 Graduate
Student, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland, 1903-043
Europe, 1901-023 Instructor in Chemistry, York City High School,
York, Pennsylvania, 1904-073 M.S. Cin absentiay, Car-leton College,
19073 Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1908 CChemistry, Physical
Chemistry and Physicsbg Fellow and Research Chemist, Rockefeller
Institute for Medical Research, New York, 1908-09: Professor of
Agricultural Chemistry, University of Nevada, and Chief Chemist,
Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station, 1909--,
Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics
A.B., Mathematics, Indiana University, 19033 Instructor in Mathe-
hool, Elwood, Indiana, 1903-053 A.M.,
in Mathematics, Indiana Uni-
University of Goettingen, 19073
University, 1907-08, Assistant
University, 1908-093 Associate
matics and Physics, High Sc
Indiana University, 1906, Assistant
versity, 1905-06, Ph.D., Mathematics,
Instructor in Mathematics, Indiana
Professor of Mathematics, Indiana
Professor of Mathematics, University of Nevada, 1909-10Q Professor
' ' ' "'t f Nevada, 1910-.
of Mathematics and Mechanics, Univeisi y o
JOHN CALVIN WATSON
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature
A.B., Eureka College, 1892, A.B., Harvard University, 1894?
Teacher of Latin and Greek, High School, Menominee, Michigan,
1894-96, Principal, 1895-963 Teacher of Latin, Lake View High School,
Chicago, 1896-993 Graduate Student in Classical Philology, Harvard
University, 1899-19023 A.M., 1900, and Ph.D., 1902, Harvard Univer-
sityg Assistant in Classics, Radcliffe College, 1900-013 Instructor in
Latin, Cornell University, 1902-073 Reader in Latin at Entrance
Examinations for Harvard University and Radcliffe College, and for
3 ' ' d 1903-063 Assistant Pro-
the College Entrance Examination Boar ,
fessor of Greek, University of Nevada, 1910-113 Professor of the
Greek Language and Literature, 19
Professor of Education and Psychology
Principal, Public Schools, Merrillville, Indiana, 1900-01, Corvallis,
Montana, 1901-03g A.B., University of Oregon, 19053 A.M., 1906Q
Fellow, Clark University, Worcester, Massachusetts, 1906-083 Ph.D.,
Clark University, 1908, Professor of Psychology and Education,
Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania, 1908, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Psychology and Education, University of Nevada, 1909-11,
Professor of Education and Psychology, 1911-.
s'rERmNG PRICE FERGUSON
Professor of Meteorology and Climatology
Assistant to H. I-I. Clayton at Blue Hills Observatory, 1887-
1890, Assistant in Charge of Instruments, Blue Hills Observatory,
1890-19093 Meteorologist, 1909-103 Associate Observer in Meteorology
and Climatology, Nevada Experiment Station, 1910--3 Professor of
Meteorology and Climatology, University of Nevada, 1911-. '
HUGH LaFAYETTE APPLEXVHITE
Professor of Military Scienceand Tactics ' ' '
18973 appointed see-
to 6th Artillery and
fiicer lst D. C.
'l t er Infantry 'Washington D C 13983 promoted to First
X o un e , , . .,
Lieutenant, 1899, promoted to Captain, 1901, and was assigned to and
' d 'VI
organized the 103d Company Coast Artillery at Fort Howar , l ary-
d raduated from School of Submarine Defense, Fort Totten,
Graduate, United States Military Academy,
ond Lieutenant of Infantry, 1897Q transferred
assigned to Siege Battery E, 1898, Mustering-out O
lan 3 gi
New York, 1905, on duty, Jackson Barracks, New-Orleans, 1906, on
general recruiting duty, 1906-19083 retired, 1908Q detailed Professor
of Military Science and Tactics, Peacock Military College, San
Antonio, Texas, 1908-10, on duty reorganizing milita-of Utah, 1910-123
Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Universty of Nevada,
June 1, 1912-.
ERNEST A. I-IOVVES , '
Professor of Agronomy, University of Nevada, 1912.
B.S.A., Ontario Agricultural College, Guelph, Canada, 1911, Se
Analyst, Department of Agriculture, Ottovva, Canada, 19,11-12, Pro-
fessor of Field Husbandry and Station Agronornist, University of
L.,--1-,qv - i
-M L..., 1-., ,,.,,r .....-.,..., , I., ,. .1 .
OSCAR P. JOHNSTONE
Associate Professor of Physiology and Hygiene
Ph.B., College of Grinnell, Iowa, 18973 M.S., University of Iowa,
19023 M.D., Rush Medical College, 1905, Fellow in Chemistry, Uni-
versity of Iowa, 1900-013 Assistant in Physiology, Cornell University,
1901-033 Assistant in Physiology, Cornell University, Summer School,
1903, Assistant in Pathology, Rush Medical College, 1903-043 Fellow
in Pathology, Rush Medical College, 1904-06, Professor of Pathology,
University of Colorado, 1905-073 Substitute in Pathology, Rush Medi-
cal College, for Professor Ricketts, summer of 19073 for Professor
LeCount, spring of 1908, Pathologist, Mercy Hospital, Pittsburg,
Pennsylvania, 1908-093 Associate Professor of Physiology and
Hyg I . .
REUBEN CYRIL THOMPSON '
es and Literatures
iene, University of Nevada, 1909-3 Assistant State Hygienic
Associate Professor of the Latin and Greek Languag
B.A., McMinnville College, 1899, B.A., Harvard University, 19013
M A. Harvard, 19023 Instructor in Latin and History, High School,
Boise City, Idaho, 1902-053 Professor of Latin, State Normal School,
05 08 I structor in History and Civics Idaho State
Albion, Idaho, 19 - 3 n ,
Summer Norm-als, 1907-083 Instructor in Latin and Greek, Univer-
sity of Nevada, 1908-093 Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek and
Associate Principal of the University High School, 1909-103 Associate
' - ' ' f th University High
Professor of Latin and Greek and Principal o ' e
School, 1910-123 Associate Professor of Latin and Greek, University
of Nevada, 1912-.
Assistant Professor of Domestic Science
Graduate State Normal School, San Jose, California, 1880:
bl' Schools Carson 'City Nevada 1880-86, First Assist-
Teacher, Pu 1C , J , ,
'tnt High School Carson City, 1886-943 Critic Teacher Training
Shol University of Nevada, 1894-993 Student Leland Stanford
c o ,
Junior University, 1898--993 Student University of California, 1900-01,
B.S. Q-Domestic Artsl, Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, 19003
B.S tDomestic Sciencel, 19013 Instructor in Domestic Science, Uni-
' f N vada 1904 05' Student Summer School, University of
versity o e 3 . - , ,
California, 1902 and 1903: Assistant Professor of Domestic Science,
University of Nevada, 1905--.
SANFORD CROSBY DINSMORE
Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry
B.S., University of Maine,
1903, Assistant Chemist, M-aine Agri-
90" 0' Chemist Nevada Agricultural
cultural Experiment Station, 1 5- 33 , T ,
Experiment Station, 1905-093 Assistant Professor of Agricultural
Chemistry, University of Nevada, 1906-3 in Charge Food and Drugs
' I t of XVeights and Measures,
Control, 1910-, Deputy Sealer, Departmen
Assistant Professor of Freehand Drawing
Student, St. George's Art School, Glasgow, 1893-943 Supervisor of
h' Public Schools Reno 1894-973 Student
Drawing and Penmans ip, 1, ,
with Howard Helmi-ck, Washington, D. C., 1897-993 received prize
scholarship New York School of Design, 19003 studied at New York
School of Applied Design, 19023 Instructor in Freehand Drawing,
l d Ex eriment
University of Nevada, 1905--'Q Photographer, lxeva a p
Station, 1905--3 Assistant Professor of Freehand Drawing, 1907-.
J. CLAUDE JONES
Assistant Professor of Ge ology and Mineralogy3
Curator of the Museum
A.B., University of Illinois, 19023 Instructor in Physics and
Manual Training, Champaign. High School, 1902-03, Instructor in
Manual Training, Whiting' High School, 1903-043 Assistant in Geology,
University of Illinois, 1904-053 Instructor in Geology, University of
Illinois, 1905-063 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1906-093
Research Assistant in Geology. University of Chicago, 1907-093
Instructor in Physiography, University of Kansas, summer term, 19073
Instructor in Physiography, University of Chicago, summer term,
19083 member of the State Geological Survey of Illinois, 1906-093
Instructor in Geology and Mineralogy. University of Nevada, 1909-103
Curator of the Museum, University of Nevada, 1909-'Q Assistant
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, University of Nevada, 1910-.
AMOS ARTHUR HELLER
Assistant Professor of Botany, Horticulture and Forestry
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1892, A.M., 18973 Sc.D., 19113
Field Agent, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 18923 Botanical explo-
rations in Virginia, North Carolina, Texas, Hawaiian Islands, Idaho,
1893-96, Instructor in Bontany, University of Minnesota, 1896-983
Chief of Vanderbilt Expedition of New York Botanical Garden to
Porto Rico, 1898-993 in publishing business, Lancaster, Pennsylvania,
1900-01, Botanical explorations in California, 1902-073 Author of
Catalogue of North American Plants, 3 editionsg Editor of Muehlen-
bergia, 19001, Author of 135 botanical papers3 Member of the Torrey
Botanical Vi., .,
Lancaster. F er f:
ESf.f:I', -4N5f.'-'15, - ,,,. .
Professor of Bow
House Iiioti - 4
School for Girls irza-,
XYright Sf-ininarj.. 'T'
Rowland I-Iail. ne
School. Bei-kelejf. figii
of Nevada. 1906-1,. -.
June, 1909: Instract-i-1'
Electric Comt-5-.1111 ls
Company. 1905-16. -ns
of Nevada, 1910-.
Ii.- ., at
B.S.. Mining Engi.
Greene Consolidated C
and Metallurgical pta:
City, Nevada. and Ylil
bia University. New Y
ing'. Refining and Mil
Assistant Chemist. Bi.
California. 1905-09: 3,
Office, 1909-101 Instrt
Nevada, 1910-: Chez
Botanical Club of New York City, and of the Linnaeen Society of
l.ancuster, Pennsylvania: Assistant Botanist, Horticulturist and For-
ester, Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-103 Assistant
Professor of Botany, Horticulture and Forestry, University of Nevada,
CHARLES HENRY GORMAN
Registrar, University of Nevada, 1911-123 Comptroller, 1912-.
LOUISE MARY SISSA
House Mother and Intermediate Teacher, Bishop VVhitaker's
School for Girls, 1884-18923 Principals Assistant and Secretary, Annie
XYright Seminary, Tacoma, XN'ashington,,1893-19013 House Mother,
' ' ' tl Miss Head's
Rowland I-Iall, Salt Lake City, 1901-05, House Mo ier,
School, Berkeley, California, 1905-063 Assistant Registrar, University
of Nevada. 1906-12, Registrar, 1912--.
GUSTAVUS SXVIFT PAINE
Instructor in English
Ph B University of Chicago, 1908, Ph.M., University of Chicago,
N d 1909-.
June, Instructor in English, University of eva a,
GEORGE DELAFIELD POXVERS
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
B.S., University 'of Nevada, 19073 Testing Engineer, General
Electric Company, 1907-083 Electrical Foreman, Southern Pacific
' ' ' - ' ' U ' ersity
Company, 1908-10, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, mv
of Nevada, 1910-.
WALTER S. PALMER
Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy
E 'neering University of Nevada, 19052 with the
B.S., Mining ngi ,
Greene Consolidated Copper Company, Cananea, Mexico, 1905, Mining
and Metallurgical practice in the field, summer months, 1906-Virginia
City, Nevada, and VVilkes-Barre, Pa.3 E.M., School of Mines, Colum-
bia University, New York, 1907: Mine Surveyor, United States Smelt-
ing, Refining and Mining Company, Mammoth, California, 1907-083
Assistant Chemist, Balaklala Consolidated Copper Company, Coram,
California, 1908-093 Mining Engineer, United States General Land
' ' ' l University of
Office, 1909-10, Instructor in Mining and Metal urgy,
Nevada, 1910--3 Chemist and Assayer, State Mining Laboratory,
ALBERT NVILLIAM PRESTON
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
Machinist C, R. I. St P. R. R., 1897-19013 Toolmaker, ,McNeil
Machinery Company, 1901, Assistant Machine Foreman, Chicago
Great VVestern Ry., 1902-053 Machinist and Assistant Foreman,
Southern Pacific Ry., 1905-1910, Student in Engineering, University
of Nevada Extension School, 1905-093 Instructor in Mechanical Engi-
neering, University of Nevada, 1910-.
FRANK LeROY PETERSON
Instructor in Irrigation
B.S., Mechanical Engineering, University of Nevada, 1907, Field
Assistant in Irrigation Investigation in co-operative work between
U. S. Department of Agriculture and State of Nevada, 1908-112
Agent in charge Irrigation Investigation, U. S, Department of Agri-
lt 1911 ' Irrigation Engineer U S. Department of Agriculture,
cu ure, --, ,
1912' Assistant in Irrigation, Nevada Agricultural Experiment
Station, 1911-123 Irrigation Engineer Nevada Agricultural Experi-
t' n 1912 ' Instructor in Irrigation University of Nevada
ment Sta .io , --, , ,
1911-3 Irrigation Engineer U, S. Department of Agriculture, 1912-.
EDXVARD R. von JANINSKI
Instructor in German
B.A., New York University, 1909, studied at the University of
Paris, 1909-19103 Instructor in English, Ecole Pierre, Paris3 studied
at the Universities of Grenoble and Munich, 1910-11, Instructor in
German, and head of the department, University of Nevada, 1911--.
' GRACE ALICE DAY
Supervisor of Training, College of Education
Advanced graduate, State Normal School, Xvinona, Minnesota,
18993 Teacher, Public Schools, Red Wfing, Minnesota, 18993 Minne-
apolis, Minnesota, 1899-19093 summer student, University of Minne-
sota, 19003 Instructor, Minnesota State Teachers' Traini-ng Schools
1903, 1904, 1905, 1907, 1909, 1910, 1911, Lecturer, Teachers Institutes
1910, Student, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1909-11, B.S.
Columbia University, 1911, B.Di., in Education fSupervisionj Teach-
. . , ,. . . U CO1-
ers' College, Columbia University, 1911, Supervisor of Training,
lege of Education, University of Nevada, 1911-.
1 . MA 1 ,W 6-1.1. .-.... -4 Y ------ ' ' A '
CHARLES LeROY BROVVN
Assistant in Biology
Teacher in Public Schools, 1894-1905, Student at Pacific College,
1894-95: Student at Christian College, 1897-985 Student at Univer-
sity of Nevada, 1905-083' Assistant in Biology,VUniversity of Nevada,
1906-1903, Student, University of California, 1908-09, Student, Uni-
versity of Nevada, 1909-5 Assistant in Biology, University of Nevada,
MILES BRYCE KENNEDY
Assistant in Chemistry
B.S., Mining Engineering, University of Nevada, 19073 Assistant
in Metallurgy, 1907-08: Assistant in Chemistry, 1908-.
Instructor in Dairying, University of Nevada, 1912
B.S., in Agriculture, University ot NVisconsin, 1911, Instructor
in Dairy, Poultry and Animal Husbandry, Dunn County School of
Agriculture, Menoinonie, VVisconsin, 1911.
LESLIE THEODORE SHARP
B.S., University of California, 1911g Assistant in Soils Research
Laboratory, Experiment Station, Berkeley, Cal., 1911-12, in charge
Soils Research Laboratory. Experiment, Station, University of
Nevada, August, 1912--.
' SCOTT E. JAMESON
B.A., University of Nevada, 19003 Vice-Principal, Eureka Public
Schools, Nevada, 1901-03: Principal, Tonopah Public Schools, 19033
Manhattan, Nevada-Supt. of Buildings, University of Nevada and
Master of Lincoln Hall, August, 1912-.
EDVVIN EUGENE WVILLIAMS I
B.S., CEducationJ, 1912, Instructor in Chemistry, University of
Nevada, 1912--. '
A.B., Cornell University, 19093 B.S., Columbia University, 19113
Instructor in Folk Dancing, Cornell University, 1908-095 Physical
Director, Cornell University, Summer School, 1911-12, Physical
Director, Goldfield Public Schools, Goldtleld, Nevada, 1912, Instruc-
tor in Physical Education for 'Women, University of Nevada, January
MORRIS D. ANDERSON
Student Assistant in Civil Engineering, 1912-.
THOMAS P. NVALKER
Student Assistant in Mathematics, 1912-.
WVILLIAM I. SMYTH
Student Assistant in Physics, 1912.
ROBERT P. FARRER
Student Assistant in English, 1912-.
Student Assistant in English, 1912-.
. CAROLYN M. BECKVVITH
Assistant Office Secretary, 1902-03, Secretary to the President,
MRS. A, E. KAYE
Mistress of Manzanita Hall, 1904-.
JOSEPH B. LYNCH
Superintendent of Grounds, 1911-.
to its neighbors to the exclusion of the good points. No thoughtful citizen of the republic can look with unconcern upon
the condition of any one of t'he family of states. The whole country is bound together by indissoluble bonds, and it is one
of t'he blessed things ab-out this beloved land of ours that one part so supplements all the other parts that no state can
prosper without all the ot-hers 'feeling the good effect. The adverse advertising which Nevada has received in such liberal
quantities has been largely the result of gross ignorance an-d misavpprehension. Much of it has been carried on by hairbrained
writers who attached even less importance to their vaporings than did their readers. Under our system of journalism, any
person. no matter how worthless or thoughtless, 'who can gather up a few bushels of type and a few reams of paper, can
attack the largest subjects, and if so minded, can a-ssail the character of a state or of an individual, and so far as noise goes,
he will fbe on an equal footing -with the wisest men -of the day.
Nevada is a ma.n's state. Men roam the ri-dges in prospecting for the precious metals and ride the range with their
cattle and sheep. Large regions must forever remain uncultivated and t'he portion that can be devoted to home-making is
comparatively small, probably not ten million out of seventy-one million acres. Every little while a new mining district is
discovered and men flock to it for location and investment. Many bring everything they possess and undertake new enter-
prises of every kind. Such has been the condition of the country from its birth. History records few migrations of men
equal to that which followed the discovery of the Comstock Lode. It was found in June, 1859, just when mining in California
had reac'hed its lowest ebb. In the spring of 1860 the territory had 7,000 people. They had crossed the 'Sierras on sno-w
shoes with loads on their backs or leading pack mules that sank so deep into the snow a.t every step that blankets had to be
laid down for them to walk on. Within twelve months twenty quartz mills were hamrmering out the money and as many
saw mills were cutting lumber in the hills. All the machinery was hauled in at a cost of from four to ten cents a pound
freight charges. In 1861 t-he population increased to 17,000, and the next year it dou'bled. It was a strange and motley
crew, but it had blood and nerve and represented a high order of American manhood. It was not t'he sluggard nor the
drone, not the coward nor the drunkard, who stood ready to tiing all his enterprises to the breezes and start out over an
almost impassable range of mountains for a strange land, where -he knew there were untold difficulties and dangers. The
pilgrims were of all classes-the rich man's son who had been through the best schools, the poor boy who had been through
none, the sm-all and t'he large, the witty and the dull, but all had self reliance and determination. Fabulous rewards for the
miner, the lawyer, the business man drew talent of a high order and money was easily earned and freely spent. Enormous
sums went in litigation over mining ground, each foot of which was known to contain a fortune, and the fees were accord-
ingly exltravagant. It has been frequently stated that the "Wash'oe B-arm was the most brilliant ever assembled on this con-
tinent, in proportion to its numbers. It is a fact that a pioneer Baptist preacher was paid twenty thousand dollars a year
salary in one of the western towns and such in-stances were by no means rare.
During the latter days of the civil war President Lincoln began to urge the creation of a state from the then territory
of Nevada. The citizens of the territory did not feel equal to the task of supporting theimselves at that time and the first
vote was unfavorable. But Lincoln continued to urge the matter and ,later the constitution was adopted. Sometimes the
burden of statehood has pressed rather heavily upon us, but we have never complained. Nevada has borne herself manfully.
in times of peace and in times of war doin-g her full share. She has maintained a 'high standard and has taken high ground
upon all public questions. Her courts have been well administered by just and upright judges, her laws have been sustained.
peace and good order have always been the rule, she has built up a fine University, cared for her unfortunates in an insane
asylum and penitentiary, as their cases demanded, and she has the distinction of having erected t'he first public orphan
asylum ever built. '
Today the prospects for the future are the 'brightest they have ever been. Nothing necessary to the building of a
great state was omitted when Nevada was created and today it offers opportunities tothe deserving man or to the careful
investor second to no other country. It has undeveloped mines, vacant land for fruit, stock, and crop farms. irrigation plants
under the Carey Act and the Reclamation laws which will increase -our population and wealt-h very rapidly in the next few
years. The world needs Nevada and wit-h western America going forward in the march of empire as it is doing and as it
will do for centuries to come she is only waitin-g for men and capital to do her full share.
If citizens of they older states will send their id-le men and part of t'heir idle money out to the idle lands of the west
they will get results that will benefit all concerned. i
In conclusion, Nevada has the brightest prospect and the indications are that it will become a very rich state. Now
let us make it a good sta-te. Let us have quality in our people if we cannot -have quantity. Let the good name 0 our home
state 'be uppermost in our minds. Marcus Aurelius said: "Whatever is good for the 'beehive is good for the bee." So what-
ever is goo-d for our state is good for every citizen of the state,
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ASSOCIATION OF NORMAL ALUMNI
MARY SNOW TI-IURTELL, Pres.
IRENE V. BROWN, Vice-Pres.
HATTIE. RHODES PIERSON,
In a day that will be bye and bye,
We'll often dream of a by-gone day,
And 'sing again the sweet old song:
F-or "U, of NY' so gay.
U. OF N. SO GAY
Vllben college days are gone and past,
And Wide and far our lots are east,
The mem'ry sweet -of days of yore,
We'll keep until the last.
So here 's to the friendship that binds us in one,
And the fair 'hours of youtfh yet undone,
Come, drink to tfhe health of old jolly HN. U."
And the banner of the silver and the blue.
Now fhere's to Nevada, so staunch and so true
May prosperity stay with her long.
Come, drink to t'he healtfh of old jolly "N, U."
Where all honor an-d eminence belong.
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FRANK C. GIGNOVX 'Jig ,
For one alone 714 f-auf
, HIS We S Jcsfrc aw? fm
Mechanical I-lllaineeringz I
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
.., onor bfudeut edgz Clam F
' SGCOHLI SGD16SJE61'!!.
LEOLA LEVVIS, President
NAT WILSON, Vice-President
FLORENCE XVHITE, Secretary
D CLAUDE HAMILTON, Treasurer'
LEONARD GILUREASE, President 'L CHARLES RHOADS HILTON
' - LENA HAUSS, Vice-President A WCOUMNIL UW, 71 6 hmyll
MILDRED DONOHUE, Secretary L Hr? zms 1'f1'y 37131 417' zfsf
I Arts and Science: Hodesiv-
DALE PRUETT, Treasurer T
1- Lielffellznlt COIIIPQINY B iff.
FRANK C. CBIGNOUX CJig'D.
For one alone lze eewecl, for one he
.His lz'fe's desire and lzxis oleare love's
Meohani-cal Engineeringg Reno, Nev.g
T. H. P. C.g Captain of Company A C455
Honor Student Q3Dg Class President Q3
CHARLES RHCADS HILTON CBooheyj.
Vile grant altho he had much wflt
H e was 'very shy of using il.
Arts and Scieneeg Modesto, -Ca1.3 First
Lieutenant Company B Cell.
CHARLES LELAND CLAFLIN C'C1afD.
Little boy blue, come blow your horn.
Min-esg Bakersneld, Ca1.5 T. H. P. 0.3
Leader of Band C35 5 Captain and Leader
of Band C41
DALE BEACH PRUETT CPrunesD.
He a rope of scmcl could twist.
Meeiianioal E11'g'iH661qiH'g5 Reno, Nev.
First Lieutenant of Company B C3j.
CAROLYN ELIZABETH HAUSS CLen-aj.
Her silken tresses clarlaly flow.
Arts and Science, San Francisco, Cal.,
Delta Delta Deltag Varsity Basketball
Team C2 and 45, Captain MCD, Honor
VVILHELMINA SMITH CMinaD.
Your clesire to my heart is an abso-
Arts and Science, Bodie, Cal.
EUNICE ADELAIDE CAGWIN.
W he wins Cl smile of this fair maid
Is surely for the effort paflcl.
.Arts and Science, Sparks, Nev., Delta
Rho, Regents Scholarship 421, Philo C.
Bennett Scholarship C35 5 Secretary of As-
sociated Students Qijg Class President C3
BERTHA RACHEL J ONES.
A nymph reservecl.
Arts and Science, Sweetwater, Nev.
IIAHULD LESl,lli LA YQ
-lfffl If fry Hgwfqf
ilfllffl ze mc fm: if 4.
Civil lingiineeltinulz H-eg, i
Alphzl: KY?ll'.SlI.Y lFillg'lJ:.' T '
4! 2 Clilis Ruulwjr T-:ani
Soccer 'lleain 43 1 Yice l
elated Students 74.
THOMAS 1lcCl'Ol'RT SBHTH
He cmzlfl alf'sf1'ff5f1ffsff Q. 1
' .'.l ---+7
,el lfrm' 2'm.1z sou 1
Mines: Reno. Xev.
HAROLD LESLIE LAYMAN CPeteD.
I-lnol if 'wc fwoulcl speak true
ilf'llCll, to the mem is clue.
Civil Engineering5 Renfo, NeV.5 Sigma
Alphag Varsity Rugby Team C25 3 and
lj 5 Class Rugby Team CI and 25 5 Senior
Soccer Team C43 5 Vice President of Asso-
ciated Students CAD.
THOMAS lX'IC'COURT SMITHER.
He coulcl CllSli'l'llg'll7:8lL anal clflfuflclo
A llmfr tlwlatt south and southwest
Mines5 Reno, Nev.
N ATHANIEL WILSON.
Aoi alwflclgevnont of all that was
pleasant in man,
Mechanical Engineering5 Reno, NeV.5
T. II. P. O.5 Major of Battalion C415 EX-
ecutive Committee C355 Treasurer of As-
sociated Students Clj 5 Class President C2
WILLIAM MORJTIIXIER CHARLES CMoxD
I oz cel-lam matters llc fls wise,
In ollzcrs he ls foolish.
Agi-i'culture5 Madison, XVis.5 T. H. P.
O.5 Varsity Rugby Team C25 3 and 4j,
Captain C355 Senior Soccer Team C455
President of Agricultural Club C3D.
LEOLA LEIVIS QLizardj.
Let the world slfiele, let the world go,
A flg for care omcl a fig for woe.
Arts and 'Seieneeg Reno, NeV.3
President Q4 first semesterj.
HELEN BREIISFORD HIGGINS.
Her 'wit was more than man
Her flmvocenee a olallcl.
Arts and Scienfceg Reno, NeV.g
Student Q2 and 35.
I cannot by art porlraie lm' beaulie.
Arts and Seienceg Eureka, Nev.5 Delta
EDITH WIN TER.
Those who lwlng szmzsltlrne tothe lives
of others conmot keep it from
Arts and Seienceg WI1iteroe1i, Nev.
LLOYD BROWN PATRICK tPat5.
So slick Ile lufealcl slficle on samuel paper.
Agriculture: Reno. Nev.5 First Lieu-
tenant and Adjutant of Ba'tt'ali0n Q455
Editor of H'SEIQf8llJ1'l1Sl1H C355 Business
Manager of HS'Etg6bI'lllSll1H C455 Senior
Soccer Team 145.
ERIC REAY MACKAY.
This was the noblest Roman of them
Agricultureg Reno, Nev. 5 Sigma Alpliag
Varsity Rugby team C25 3 and 455 Cap-
tain C45 5 Senior Soccer Team C455 Presi-
dent of Block MN" Society C3 and 455
President of Agricultural Club C45.
DONALD BYAL BRADNER CBrad5.
Straluge tales and stories he relates-
Awcl w0acl1'01ls are lms jollles.
Mines5 San Francisco, +Cal.5 Varsity
Track Team C255 Class Rugby Team tl
and 25 5 Class President Q1 first semester5.
ARTHUR ICARD REYNOLDS tPro5.
Some melnuaa forwarcl motion love,
But I by baekwarcl steps would move.
Mine-s5 Grass Valley, Cal.5 Sigma Al-
pl1a5 Varsity Track Team and Captain
Q35 5 Second Lieutenant -of Company B Q45
FLORENCE EVELYN WHITE.
An honest fa-ee
A voice that's 1'o'zmcZ and cheerful.
Arts and 'Seieneeg Reno, Nev.g Philo C.
Bennett Se'holars'hip C3j.
A creature not too bright or good
For lmwnan e1zatm'e's daily food.
Arts and Seieneeg Vlfhiteroelz, Neva
Honor Student 135.
MIIJDRED C. DONOIIUE Olilliej.
A face made up
Out of G20 other shop
Than what Naturets zvhfite hand sets 4
Arts and Seieneeg Bodie, Cal. 5 Regent 's
Scholarship C25 5 Honor Student C35 5 See-
retary of Senior Class C4 second seniesterj.
LILIJIAN ADELINE DAVEY CLilj.
Sie redt and reclt uincl mm' geredt.
Arts and Seieneeeg Grass Valley, Cal.g
Delta Delta Ileltag Varsity Basketball
Team Q3Dg VVoin1en's Athletic Man-
pang' A 1 '
anal I: if
Team 'ill :
-ll: Floss liasl
WILLIAM HERMAN SETTLEMEYER
Ile seemed a rheruh who had lost his
'Il'CIf'Ij and zranderecl hither.
Civil Engineeringg Gardnerville, Nev.:
Sigma Alpl1a5 Second Lieutenant of Com-
pany A C-L55 Varsity Rugby Team C25 3
and 455 Class Rugby Team C1 and 255
Senior Soccer Team C455 Va.r'si'ty Track
Team C355 Executive Committee C355
President of Associated Students C455
Class President CZ, second se1nester5:
Treasurer of Block "N" Society C3 and
45 5 Class BaS?1qerfba11 Team C2 and 35.
JOSEPH NVILLIS VVILSON CBirdie5.
His only hooks were one girZ's looks.
Twe-et-tweet J !
Agrieulture5 Nordyke, fNev.5 tSigm'a
Alphag Varsity Rugby Team C2 and 355
Class Riigfby Team Cl and 253 VH1'S1l3Y
Track Team C1 and 355 Senior Soccer
WARD WEBSTER LUSK.
How wonclerfal the power of Zofueg
For the 'world all loves a lover-5
But greater is the power of shove,
For the world all shoves a shover.
Mechanical Engineering5 Reno, Nev.5
Sigma Alp4l1a5 Senior Soccer Team C45.
LEONARD LLEWELLYN GILCREASE
A Thrice happy she whom he to praise
Meclhanical Enrgin'eering5 Reno, Nev.5
First Lieutenant of Band C45 5 Class Pres-
ident C-1 secon-d semester5.
NORMAN LESTER DORN QRabiij.
Let as then be up and doing,
A Doing every one we meet.
Mechanical Engineering Los Angeles,
Cal.5 T. H. P. O.5 Captain of Company B
C45 5 Class Rirgby Team tl and QD 5 Senior
Soccer Team C455 Class President C1 sec-
CLAUDE P. HAMILTON CHamD.
Men of few worcls are best men.
Mechanical Engineeringg Silver City,
Nev.: T. H. P. O.5 First Lieutenant of
Company A C45 5 Senior Soccer Team C4D.
CARL ALBERT MILENTZ CDocD.
And still they gazed and still the
That one small heacl eoulcl carry all
Agriculture5 St. Louis, Mo. 5 Glee Clubg
Mayor of Lincoln Hall5 Senior Soccer
JOHN BLAIR MENARDI JR. CMinnieD.
H-is fame is really beeomtozg great.
Agriculture5 Reno, Nev.5 T. H. P. O.5
Varsity Rugby Team C25 3 and 435 Class
Rugby C1 and 255 Senior Soccer HD.
T. H. P . ,
lJl.r,Q.,:,- - 4 -
g"JQf"Tli T .
LEE YF. STIL
.al L5 cl -4
Arts . ..
MOR-HIS D. ANDERSON.
-ind Certainly he was a good felawe.
Civil El1Q'l11G81'lI1g'g Palo Alto, Clal.g
T. H. P. O.: Captain Company A C-ilg
l,1'9Sld911t 'of E11Q'l11G61'l1lQQ Clu'b C45 g'Seni0r
Soeeer Team Cilg Sltudent Assistant in
Civil Engineering Q3 and 45.
LEE YV. KSTEBBINGS C'Cy'anide Samj.
How long, 0 Catalfirzle, how long?
.is long as the Zonglitucliual section
of a Zine.
Arts and Seieneeg Spencer, Iowa.
There is a garden in her face
llfhere roses and white Zilzes blow.
Arts and Seien'ee5 Reno, Nev.
EMMA ELIZABETH ERISCH.
True ment, Zeke a rwer,
The deeper it is the less noise it makes.
Arts and Se1enee, Reno, Nev.
HARJRY WATSON G-RAYSON QToo'tsj.
Bat he for none of them did care a
M1nes3 Vallejo, Cal.5 Vavslty Baseball
Team C1 and 255 Captain elect Qlllg Class
Rugby Team QU. V
EDITH LORENE HUBBARD CMothQ1?
Quayntify not quality always cou-nts.
Educationg Long Valley, Gal.
To carry vzoamos like that mothmlss
Is 29'll42'?:Sfl'II'I,l3'Hf enough, by jiulss.
Eduoationg Reno, Nev.
,. A ,, ix N
X X Q X
X fx N
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is in 3SQQ,.I5,
'21:'EfE5fS:' 'Rafi-Z.' . ' ' Z' E-ri?
EMMA NEVADA SMITH. -:M K
By hor class hor good pofmls are .soon ,Q'y,, A
And very ufcll Zvzfkocl is sho. FHWA
. Educ'a'tion5 Reno, Nev.
ALICE MEFFLEY. ov I
-5 UV r T 57,2 ff ,
I have feecwd of the lady and good AJJZ My .1
words Qcoizt fzmfth how' name. 4
i I Edllcnrifi-11: li:
Edu1c'a,t1on3 Reno, Nev.
MARIE WILDER LLOYD.
S110 Jzwds no 01110 1-
1 I 9.1
bill' spmlrs for izcrsclf.
Eduoatioug Reno, Nev.
CORINNE LOUISE OHRISTIANSEN.
Sweet as cz mouse she has always been
And busy as a bac.
Eclueationg Ga1'dnervil'le, Nevada.
I-IAZEL BELLE BAOON.
The girl who tries
To be frfieozclly with everyow.
Educationg Reno,Nev.5 Delta Delta
ELDA MARION BARBER.
Thou smilcst and art still
Out topping Ycuowleclge.
Educati0n5 Reno, Nev.
THE HISTORY 0F 1913
Ninefeen - Thirteen,
Who, Wah, Wah,
Nineteen - Thirteen
Who, Wah, Wah.
?g?5,,5gf5i UR history, now about to close, began four short- -or long--years ago, when thirty-seven boys and girls
'flafagsi came to the U. of N. Vile wandered about singly or in groups, and belonged no place until the Juniors
lu" f. wh "organized" us into a Uunit. "
Q f,,w,,,y From t'he very beginning Fate tried to frighten us, to make us believe that our fate was sealed. We
i'g'i?5?g.N were "organized" in the formidable .physics lecture room, a place th-at would freeze the blood fof a bigger
'ffiwha man than Ia Freshman. We were christened '13 and so we had to strive against the odds 'of an ill-omened
number. The class of '12 was notoriously fierce and untamed and regarded us 'as legitimate prey. Our
'13 was a blow of the inevitable, but the Sophs were a blow of-well, we won't call names, but in the tieing up contest we
were the tied and they were the tiers. It took time for us to realize t'he extent of our desolation, but when '12 lauded it
over us with t'heir sporty vests and much-to-be-desired canes, our pride bit the dust. For a while we despaired, and then
our humiliation inspired us to a mighty oahh, 'fNever Again."
NVhen we were Sophs we consoled ourselves by winning the cane rush from '14. 'The babies fought like men and
so our victory was doubly sweet. The tw'o heroes of t'he day were Leonard Gilcrease, who was instrumental in securing
the cane, and "Judge" Alyn Carville, who carried it over the line. The cane rush seemed to have removed the jinx from us, for
we thereafter conquered, came, saw and conquered again until the buttons of our hard earned vests quite creaked with
the strain that our expanded chests 'put on them. Vile had a run of luck that lasted all year and by dint of hard trying we
established a reputation for game fighting and wily ways that has survived, at least in part, through these last two years
in which we have become peaceful, stagnated, law-abiding grinds.
Vkfhat have we done as a class? Echo is forced to be truthful and answer Hnot much." Vile 'have given the usual
parties and have made them in every W-ay successful, but then every class does that. It is a great pity that any acclomplish-
ment, 'however worthy and difficult it may be, should cease to signify merely because it has 'been done before. A -second
trip to the north pw
in repeating! This
to say about the in 1.3 li
practically held a co
heroes. Carolyn He'
team. Reay Mackay
not know the "Fig-li
Harold Layman. Joe
them loyally and we-H
ln Hay of this
resolve again into a g
it entered, but we i
that we have lost. 1'
of fame to the fulles
abode his destined h ii
all over we go on oui
trip to the nortfli pole would be a neat bit of climbing, but who would notice the good man who foolishly wasted his energies
in repeating? This little parable is intended to illustrate the why and wherefore of the fact t'hat '13 has attained no
spectacular fame. XV e "seen our duty and we done it," just as the other classes see and do their duty, but there is little
to say about the manner of doing.
As individuals we attained to greater distinction. Numerous of our stars scintillated in the class room, and we have
practically held a corner on scholarships. VVe have always taken an active part in athletics and have evolved several
heroes. Carolyn Hauss is perhaps the best wom'an's basketball player in the Varsity, and she is at present captain of the
team. Relay Mackay, this year's football captain, is one of our most conspicuous athletes. What football enthusiast does
not know the "Fighting Dutchm-an," Bill Settlemeyer? There is no answer and so one assumes that Bill is rather famous.
Harold Layman, Joe Wilson and MOX Charles have also been granted the privilege of wearing 'block N's, and have won
them loyally and well.
In May of this year the class of '13 will reverse the process that occurred in the physics room four years algo, and will
resolve again into a group of individuals. Some 'have 'been added and some few have dropped out of the original class as
it entered, but we flatter ourselves that the quality to which we have attained more than compensates for the quantity
that we have lost. The manner of our passing will be more spectacular than our advent, and we will enjoy our little day
of fame to the fullest extent, for we realize that at the U. of N. as every place else, 'fSu'ltan after Sultan, with his pomp,
abode his destined 'hour and went his wayf' We of '13 have enjoyed the time when we were Sultans and now that it is
all over we go on our 'way rejoicing. We must hurry to see what awaits us around the corner. -E. A. C.
-2.1 --., ..,. -,,
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Lf., A L L
DELWYN DEssAR, secretary '
PI-IILLIP COVVGILL, Treasurer
EDWINA O 'BRIEN, Secretary
PHILLIP COVVGILL, Treasurer.
, JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
'Af Jfirst izmester
LESTER HAREIMAN, President
NELL MORROVV, Vice-President
i XVILLIAM SMYTH, President
? ALICE VAN LEEE, Vieerresident
ELDA ANNE ORR.
Arts 2m'cl Seienceg Ren-0, Nev.g
Delta Delta. Delta.
lVlYR'lfTJE VENUS NEASI-IAM.
Arts amd Scieueeg Reno, NeV,g
Delta R111 0.
JU IORS JUNIORS
GEI COE Clgarsonj.
Agricultureg Fallon, NeV.g Ser-
geant Band C31
LESLIE EVANS CDadD.
Affrieultureg Reno, Nev.g Ser-
geant Company A C35 5 Class Ruglu
Team C1 'and QD.
CARRIE EDITH LIN SEA.
Arts and Science5 Stillwater.
Nev.5 Scholarship 19105 Honor Stu--
NEIL KATHERINE MORROW.
Arts and Science5 Reno, Nev.5
Delta Rh-o 5 Honor Student Q21 5 Stud-
ent Assistant Instructor in English
and Biology C31 5 Associate Editor of
JU IORS JUNIORS
WILLIAM PENNELL C21
Mechanical Engineerin1g5 Raders-
burg, Mont.5 Sigma Alpl1a5 Sergeant
in Band C315 Varsity Ruglby Team
C215 Class Rugby Team C1 and 215
Class Blasketfball Team C1 and 215
Varsity Track Team C21.
VVILLIAM ISAAC 'SMYTH QSky-
oompfmy B C31 5 Class Rugby Team
C1 and 215 Class Basketball Tea.m
C1 and 21 5 Varsity Track Team Q21 5
Regent-'s Scliolarsfhip C11 5 F. O. Nor-
ton Siclrolarship C21 5 Class President
C3 second semester1.
EDWINA OCBHIEN CPatD.
.Arts and Scie'nce5 Sparks, Nev.
Delta Rho5 Honor Student CQD.
ALICE RUFF VAN LEER.
Arts and Scienee5 Elko, Nev.5
Delta Delta Delta.
JU 10123 JUNIORS
HARVEY FRANKLIN MCPHAIL
Mechanical Engineeringg Sparks,
NeV.5 T. H. P. 0.5 First Sergeant
Company B C355 Varsity Rugby
Team Cl, 2 and 35, Class Rugby
Team C1 and 22, Captain C255 Class
Basketball Team Cl, and 25, Captain
C213 Varsity Track Team C255 Sec-
retary of Block "NH Society C3D5
Class President C 2 second semesterb 5
lilclitor-in-chief of 1913 Artemisia.
JOHN INGERSOL CAZIER CSolj.
Agri'cul1ture5 Well.s, NeV.5 Sigma
Alphag 'Sergeant Company B C315
Business Manager of 1913 Artemisia
GLADYS ECHO FRAZER qvenusp.
Arts and Seieneeg Sparks, Nev.
GRACE MAHAN Qlrishj.
Arts and Seieneeg Reno, Nev.
1914 A 1914
NEIL KENNETH BARBER.
Mechanical Engineeringg Reno,
Nev.5 Sergeant Company B C3D.
WILLIS BETH PARSONS CParson5.
Mines 5 El Cajon, Ca1.5 Varsity
Track Team 12D 5 Class Rugfby Team
C1 and 23.
MARGU.ERI'l'E CROTTY CMag-gyb.
Arts and Scien-ceg Lovelock, Nev. 3
ANNE PAULINE COZZALIO.
Arts and Scienceg Truckee, Cal.
DELWYN DESSAR CDutchg.
Mechanical Engineeringg New
York City, N. Y.5 Sergeant Coinpani
B CBJ 5 Class Rugby Team fl and 23 :
Class Basketball Team Q25 5 Secre-
tary of Lincoln Hallg Associate Edi-
tor of 1913 Arteniisia.
EARL PIGGOTT Q'SatanD.
Mechanical Engineeringg Astoria
- - .-a1:g::f Tag:-.iw A1,-.:.v::z.. .:.:::r.-
PH ILLIP E. RAYMOND CTa11'owpo'tD
Mechanical Engineeringg Reno,
Nev.g Class Rugby Team 125.
XYILLIAM CLARKE VVEBSTER
Mechanical Engineeringg Reno.
Nev.5 Sigma .Alphag First Sergeant
Company A C35 5 Varsity Rugby
Team C33 5 Class Rugby 'Team C1 and
25 3 Class Basketball Team Q1 and 25 g
Class President C2 first isemesterjg
Glee Clubg Associate Editor of 1913
JOHN J. DELAHIDE CRedD.
Minesg Jackson, 'Cal.5 Sigma A1-
phag Varsity Rugby Team C1 and 31,
Captain elect C43 5 Class Rugby Team
CD5 Senior S-oooer Team C355 Var-
sity Baseiiall Team Cl and 21, Cap-
tain CZJ. '
Arts and Seieneeg Reno, Nev.
CARY PERKINS CCub5.
Civil Engineering, Oakland, Cal.g
Varsity Rugby Team Q2 and 35 5 Class
Rugby Team Q25 .
PHILLIP 'SCHUYLEER 'C'OW'GILTi
Civil Engineeringg Reno, Nev.5
Sergeant Comp-any A C355 Varsity
Track Team C25.
ROBERT PERRY FARRER QBo'b5.
Arts and Scienceg Carson City.
Nev.5 T. H. P. O.5 'Class President
C1 second semester55 Class Rugby
Team C1 and 259 Editor of "Sage-
brush" Q355 Executive Committee
C25 3 Student Assistant Instructor in
HAROLD FRED PERCIV AL C Po gy5
Civil Enigineeringg French Gulch.
Cal.5 T. H. P. O.5 Varsity Rugby
Team C355 'Class Rugby Team C255
Varsity Baseball Team C25, Captain
RIP VICTOR THOMPSON.
Mines5 Los Angeles, 'Cal
LESTER HARRIMAN CSugar-beet5.
Agricultureg Northam, Nev.g T.
H. P. O.5 Sergeant 'Company A C35 g
Varsity Rugby Team Cl, 2 and 35g
Class Rugby Te-am C1 and 25 5 Class
Basketball Team C1 and 25 5 Varsity
Track Team C25 5 Executive Commit-
tee C35 5 Class President Q3 first
semester53 Vice President of Block
MNH Society 135.
oUR CLASS or 1914
CBeing the unbiased narrative of this class from its .Freshmanship until the presentj
Wyo - wyo - wyo - wa,
Wee - wa, ,
ff 'Q E are the Class of '1-1 and this is our history--perhaps we should have said autobiography. Maybe we should
X have written this history as other histories are written and have said "they" instead of "we" But it is
W not "they" who are getting out this Artemisia, it is "we," and we are going to stick to "we" from the
I 15 4: 1. . A l . K w . . N
br if beginning until the end of this history.
'W e were a nervous 'little bunch of Freshimen when we gathered in Reno at the opening of Nevada
in August of 1910. VVe were green, too, and, as is usually the ca-se, those among us who thought they
knew the most turned out to kno-w the least. It may have been because we w-ere especially green and it
may have been because there were so many live ones in that class of 1913, but, at any rate, we had not 'been here for more
thlan our first week before we had made ourselves famous by the purchase of tickets to General Assembly, at twenty-five
cents apiece, from our shrewd rivals in underclass activities.
Imagine, Oh! You students of a greater Nevada, the smirch upon the name of Fourteen for thus being the dupes of
our enemies. How well we remem-ber, and even blush in this, our Junior year, as we recall the humiliation of t'hat first
week. It was with more than ordinary zeal, then, that those posters, published by '13 with the proceeds of the tickets men-
tioned loefore, were torn and scratched from their conspicuous places about the campus. It was with even a greater desire
to retrieve our fallen fortunes that we evaded the -watchful eyes of "Prof" and slipped dolwn a rope from a certain "second-
deck" window of Lincoln Hall, in the weird 'hours of the morning, to 'hang in efligy our betrayers.
Before the story of that great iight is related the reader should understand that the Class of 1914 was sandwiched
in between two larger classes-'13 was stronger in fighting men that we and '15 marks the beginning of Nevada's greater
growth, '14 is the class of transition between the smaller and -the larger university. To return: We hung that dummy
on the poplar tree that stands al-one on the narrow bank between the pond and the ditch. To defend the dummy our tiny
band drew up and waited the onslaught of the Sophs. We had not long to wait. Draped in apparel water could not injure,
led by a huge, yellow haired warrior, they advanced, slowly, steadily, in single file along the bank. Our captain stood ready,
the leaders clashed. In clfose embrace they rolled over and over do-wn the bank and into the pond. There was another clash,
a struggle, the second two splashed into the chill, 'swift-running water of the ditch. And thus the battle waged-gallantly
both sides fought. Vile held them until the last, but, outnumbering us, they had men free to pull the dumfmy from t'he tree.
In name, the victory was theirs- in reality, ours. We had gained the respect of our enemies and of the school-the humilia-
tion 'of t'he tickets had 'been wiped aw'ay forever. ,
On August 25th the great Cane Rush was fought. The Mackay Quadrangle was chosen as the battlefield and it
seemed to us as if thousands had gathered t'here that mornin g in anticipation of the event. The So-phs came in a flying
wedge, there w-as a crash, a "pile-up,,' 'twenty minutes of maddened struggle. Dazed, we heard t'he news-'14 had lost.
I-Ionoralbly, we came t'o realize afterward.
'And so we 'struggled on through our Freshman year-sometimes we won and solmetimes we lost. VVe built bonfires
for rallies and marked the field for football games. It was always the policy of our class to be freshmen loyal to our college,
and in t'his policy was our su'c'cess. In that year, afs has been the case in the years that have followed, '14 has always
been ably, even gloriously, represented in Nevada's football team. Other athletics, to'o, have not been neglected. In the
spring of 1911 our Freshman basketball five raised its 'banner as the champions of the school. And then, as a crown to
the achievements 'of our Freshman year, we made all happy at our Freshman Glee.
Time waged on, we became Sophomores. We greeted the Freshmen, we trust fittingly, and won in fierce battle
our last Cane Rush. As Freshies we had looked forward to being Sophs. As Sophs the seriousness of college 'began to impress
itself upon us. Work gradually displaced fun and we passed quiet'ly into our Junior year.
IVi't'h plugs and corduroys came added responsibilities. According to the Nevada custom the Junior class is responsible
to the college for its annual. For five years successively Junior classes have neglected this duty-'14 has not so failed. In our
number were five patriots of school and class who determine d that 1914 should not go into history so branded. They took
upon themselves the responsibility of t'his Artemisia. We are prou-d t'o leave it and to claim it as our greatest achievement.
-R. P. F.
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
JOE MGDONALD, President
IRA KENT, Vice President
ELMORE ABBOTT, President
MAUDE PRICE, Secretary
ELMER WILEY, Treasurer
LEILA VVHITE, Vice President
ELIZABETH RIELLY, Secretary
ARJCHIE TRABERT, Treasurer .
MISS LYSLE RUSHBY, Yell Leader
MEMBERS OF SOPHOMORE CLASS
ELMORE ABBOTT HERBERT FRANZMAN CHE'ST'ER PA"PE'RSO'N
RUTH AKIN RUSSELL HECOX ADELBERT PFLAGING
FRED ARNOLD FRED HENRIQUES WATERFIELD PAINTER
R ALBERTO AXT ADA E. HUSSMAN MAUDE PRICE
CHESTER RACON JES'SI'E G. HYLTON ELIZABETH RIELLY
FRANK RANIGAN LELAND HYIJTON BEATRICIE RUDAWISKI
WALTER BOWLER ' IRA L. KENT JOHN ROWLANDS
HORROR DARTON EDWIN KRALL LYSLE RUSHRY '
DOROTHY DIRD A I GEORGE LATAPIE GERTRIUDE SHADE
A. S. ROOOS LAURENA MARZEN LEO 'SHANNON
HARRY DOYS GEORGE L. MCCREARY RICHARD SHEEHY
RORRRT DRYNORAM JOE M-CDONALDY ALISON SIIUFELT
RTRRD R. RROWN PETER MCKINLEY JOHN SINAI
FLOYD S. RRYANT HAROLD MCOUISTON LOUIS SOMERS
MARJORIE M-EAD FRANCES 'SMITH
CARNA DAMM E. H. MITCHELL PEARL STINS-ON
VERONICA DICKEY HARPER NEELD EARL SWAIN
NICK DONDER0 GEORGE O-GILVIE TOM P, WALKER
LEHMAN A. FERRIS CLARA O'NEILL LEILA L, WHITE
MARGARET FULTON ROBERT OSTTROFF JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS
LESLIE HANCOCK WILL POWERS ELBIER WILEY
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
Boom - chica - boom, Boom - chica i boom,
Boom - chica - ricka - chica - ricka - chica - boom,
Guinea - guinee - guinee - gmack,
Swee - swf - swo - smack,
Kala - marie, Kala - marive,
Nevada, One - five.
HE class of 1915 was composed of ia bun-ch of the huskiest infants that have appeared on the U. of N.
6 campus for a number of years. Indeed our arrival created quite an unusual stir in the domestic quiet
hx of the large university family. At our iirst general assenrbly Dr. Stubbs said that he was proud of us-
4W l and I think he meant it, too.
Zdxx s , announced, H A bouncing Freshman class, one hundred strong.'7
W q 3vL,5,-3, Our proud and happy parents, the Juniors, smoked many cigars and expanded much about the chest when
they noted our rapid growth and promising appearance. They had great ambitions for our success and faith-
fully guided our faltering footsteps through those first few uncertain weeks of college life. From the very first they impressed upon
us the necessity of humiliating our big 'brothers, the Sophomores. To this end they patiently taught us the significance
of dummy and cane rushes, half-Nelsons and strangle holds, and various other things which we needed to know.
During the second week of the semester the Sophs 'concluded t'o play some pranks on 'alittle brother." Early one
morning we found that they had plastered the town with unsightly posters upon which were printed glaring, insulting state-
ments concerning Freshmen. Immediately the ire of '15 was aroused and we salflied forth tfo obliterate the 'ohnoxious state-
ments. 'We did the trick nicely with the aid of a can of red paint and incidentally decorated the walls around Morrill Hall
with some choice designs of our own. Our work completed we decided to return home, but when we turned t'o go we saw
a long line of Sophomores bearing down upon us. A shudder passed through our ranks. Clt was one of those cold August
morningsj The S-ophs c'harged and then a miracle happened. Two dozen stalwart, Soph-omores were -chagrined to find
that the "Freshies" had vanished as if by magic. To be truthful, however, several of our members didn't vanish quickly
enough, and consequently they were set to work scrubbing the sidewalks which we ha-d decorated with red '15's.
It was ta different story the neX't morning. We hanged the Sfophs in effigy from the University tiag 'pole and guarded
the spot faithfully. The '14s charged again, ibut they were not as 'successful as before. After a iierce encounter with 'our
l ffrfii 'ar n ' za u
'I eg, -5 y. There was certainly a thrill of professional pride in his voice when he grave y
redoubtable forces they
The cane rush was the ne..
found that we could ight. t:
Now. dear reader, I
down in defeat in any interii
ketball and track. We thi ..i,
Our social events tier
Juniors a hay ride and dani-e
second semester we decided th
Freshmen, but a painful mens,
ingly at our refreslnnents. 1
and, consequently. we dill .will
above all. the tjoor was ci-ovv-Ll
All of this liappeneul
we are the big brothers and R
because we lost inuch sleep try
we tied them all up in a dun
vet had a chance to learn wh
and the poor kids didn't even
points to their three. IYe ha
forgot to wear its little honn
When the babies were
attended and they all had a n
With the experiences
to cope with any C'll'ClllllSl'dll-2
tories of college. We have
until the end.
redoubtable forces they found themselves bound hand and foot while our photographer took some snap shots of them.
The cane rush was the next event. We were sure that we could win that, but We reckoned without the Sophs. They
foun-d that we could ight, though, for we made 'Uhefm work mightily for thirteen minutes before they carried the cane over
Now, dear reader, I will chronicle no more defeats for '15 because our colors of red and white have never gone
down in defeat in any interclass contest since th-at time. We 'managed to put Brother Sophomore to rout in football, bas-
ketball and track. We think that the absence of an interclass baseball game was all that saved him there also.
Our social events were just as successful as our 'athletics Were. At the beginning of the first semester we gave t'he
Juniors a 'hay ride and dance as an expression of our appreciation for their loving care and watchfulness 'over us. In the
sec'ond semester we decided that it was time for us to have a class party. The de'cisiiei:1' brought about a "J oy Night" for all
Freshmen, but a painful memory at least to one poor Soph who was indiscreet enoiiigh to fallow us troeiseefhim gazing long-
ingly at our refreshments. The Glee was the crowning feature of the year. It was our lirst attempt asfcollege entertainers
and, consequently, we did our best. The "Gym" was decorated as only '15 knows how, the music was splendidg and
above all, t'he floor was crowded with jolly fboys and girls.
All of this happened a year ago. '15 has grown up now, and '16 has tramped roughly into the place we left. Now
we are the big brothers and we tea-se the babies just as we were teased. They caused us a great deal of annoyance at first
because we lost much sleep trying toprevent them from playing foolish pranks about the campus. By way of ia reprimand
we tied them all up in a dummy rush and they have behaved very well ever since. It is a regrettable fact that they 'haven't
yet had 'a chance to learn what a cane rush really is. You see, we carried the cane over the field in just fourteen seconds
and the poor kids didn'-t even get Ia chance to see it. In a playful little game of foot'ball with them l-ater we scored thirteen
points to their three. We have had very little trouble with any of the children since, except in a few instances when baby
forgot to We'ar its little bonnet. The water cure is said to be excellent for this and similar ills, and we have applied it
'When the babies were three months old' '15 gave a little "hop" in their honor. Of course fa big crowd 'of students
attended and they all had a nice, jolly time. Even t-he little tots 'seemed to enjoy the evening-at least they kept awake
remarkably Well. i
With the experiences and observations of the first two years of college fresh in our minds, We feel that we are able
1.0 cope with any circumstances which may come up in our college life. We, as aclass, have enjoyed ia fair share of t'he vic-
tories o'f college. We have always kept our colors flying and We are united in a determined effort to keep them high
until the end. ' "E G- W'
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FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
JAMES CURTIN, Presi-arent
b VVALTE-R JEPSON, Vice President '
IRVING VAN DALSEM, President
RUTH MILLER, Secretary
GEORGIE YOUNG, Treasurer
A JOHN LEMBERGER, Vice President
HELEN HEFFERNAN, Secretary
FRANK FAKE, 'Treasurer
FRESHMAN CLASS MEMBERS
DAVID ABEL HELEN S. HEFFERNAN MARGARET MENARDI
GEORGE K. BEARD GEORGE HENNINGSEN GRACE MCVICAR
EARL BORCHERT HARRY HOVEY BENJAMIN H. OSBORN
LOGAN H. BOWEN GLADYS HOEER JACK W. PEARSON
VIVIAN E. BUTLER . THOMAS HOBBINS JOHNSTON PRICE
RUSSELL OAFFERATIA NVILMER O. HINKLEY INA POWERS
JULIA CALAHAN JAMES HIGH JOHN QUIGLEY
MILA L. COFFIN ELSIE HEWARD MARY J. RAITT
EDXVARD C. GAZIER , ,. A, , ' CORDELIA RANNELLS
HOWARD CARPENTER Em?gTi'1EfY1?1lRSE,-G CHARLES P. REILLY
JAMES CONSTABLE ' ALBERT M MQCKSON LINEORD RILEY
BERNICE DOHARIT I ', 'WARREN ROBINSON
. LESLIE E. JOHNSON A
VIVIAN M, ENGLE WALTER C JEPSON LOUIS A. ROSE V
GLENN E. ENGLE QIMGN KRUMMES ZELDA SHEIIDON
JOSEPH B. ENOS HELENE LADEN SELMA SIELAFF
EDNVIN FABER I MARY S LEGN RAYMOND SMITH
FRANK FAKE ' HARRY HALL SCHEELINE
CHARLES EANCHER SYLVIA LANGFORD DOROTHY STEINMETZ
NEVA M, ERIBERG OLIVER W. LAYMAN HARRY STOUKY
ALTON GLASS VERA S, LEMMON IRVING VAN DALSEM
ZOE GOULD JOHN E. LEMBE-RGER ARTHUR C. WHEELER
EDI-TH HAMILTON LLOYD MCCUBBIN GEORGIANA YOUNG
EMMA N. HERZ EDITH MACK A LAY WENDELL
BOURKE HEALY RUTH MURRAY JOHN WHITMORE
JOYE E. HAUN RUTH MILLER RUTH WOODS
FRESHMAN CLASS 'HISTORY
5-1-X- T, doubzeii- N,
.S-1-X- T, doubIeE-N,
Q?m,,u BCAUSE we aie the entering class and in the minds ofthe upper classmen, though not our own, occupy
fwlfza L place of small importance on the campus it is tittino that the record of our doings should be brief. We
by the time We are upper cla.ssmen will be asource of pride.
9'n4'4i' As the entering class ue numbered over eighty -one of the largest freshman classes in the history
-i of the U. of N. Despite our numfbers we were sadly harassed, during the first days o-f our college career,
by the Sophomores, who did their best to see that time did not hang heavy on our hands. Excite-ment
ran rife! By 'day the lake swarmed with 'aquatic Freshmen, by ni-ght the quiet Wias shattered by wild tumult of the chase as
timid Freshmen fied like scared rabbits over the campus a11d b'a'ck to the hi'lls pursued by the relentless and gleeful Sopho-
moric hounds. But We shortly overcame our ti-midity and, realizing our oivvn strength, reversed t'he -situ-ation and then pur-
suers became pursued. No longer were we harassed. No longer did We shrink and cower and keep to the byways, hut
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have the years ahead of us in which to make our mark, but if we keep the pace we have set our record,
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came forth 'openly with stout hearts to do battle royal.
And b-attle royal we did -when in the early morning hours of August 14th the previous disordered strife came to an
organized climax-the historlic "Dummy Rush." There 'on the turf 'beneath the flag pole, high upon which was suspended
the dummy, one of the m'ost stu'bbornly contested rushes in the history 'of U. of N. occurred. For an hour We fought and
the turf seethed with dint writhinig figures. Finally the la-st struggling combatant for '16 was tie-d and thrown across the
dead line. The rush was ended. The decision 'Was a draw, but what mattered it to us? Our purpose was accomplished!
Our effigy, the dummy, no longer -mocked us from his lofty -perch upon the flag pole, for 'by now he was Wending his peace-
ful Way unmolested down the irrigation ditch. .
iThe annual: "Cane Rush" constituted the next organized conflict With our natural enemies, the Sophs. We were
fairly matched in numbers, 'but by dint of strategy and experience in last year's "rush," they carried the cane the length
of the field in less time than it takes to tell it, and emerged victorious. Once more We clashed with the Sophs-this time on
the gridiron. Like the ot'her contests, this was fought to a finish, and, although in the final score We came out on the small
end. we held it no disgrace, for we put up a good fight.
In athletics We have made an enviable record in spite of the fact that this is our first year. On the varsity We were
represented by five men-a goodly showing certainly-Curtin, McCub'bin, Henningsen, Freeman and Fake. Their record
speaks for itself. In baseball, 'basketball and track we bid fair t-o be just as brilliantly represented. '
But so much for our strife and conflicts. 'There is also a peaceful side to our story. During those first exciting
weeks we banded together, with the kind aid of the Juniors, into an organized body. Soon -after our -class organization was
completed our one social event, a hay ride in honor of the Juniors, occurred. 'The capacious racks carried us out to Huf-
faker's. where We danced and made merry until midnight. A "feed" provided by the Freshmen girls was served preced-
ing our ride home. The consensus of opinion proclaimed the hay ride -a complete success and we anticipate an equally
enjoyable time at the Freshman Glee in the near future.
Such, then, is our story. We have made a propitious beginning to our university career. 'We -have Worked 'hard 'and
shown the right spirit and plenty of it. VVe 'have come to love the U. of N. and to look forward t-o the time -when We, as
Seniors, may go forth into the World a credit to her in every sense of the word.
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, N eighteen sixty-t-Wo Nevada 'became a 'Sta-te by virtue of its wealth in mineral resources. Since that time the
State has progressed in education, in population, industrially, and in fact, in every element thaft tends to
produce civilization. T-he 'most striking example of this progressive tide is depicted in the University of
Nevada, and, therefore, it is only fitting and proper that the School of Mines should stand out promi-
neutly as a monument to the efforts of the pioneers of our State. It is, however, due t-o the interest 'and
by ,UV "J generosity of Clarence H. Mackay that the School of Mines is ranked among the -better mining schools in
America. He has dedicated and endowed the University with a building and equipment whose -advantages
as a seat of learning cannot be surpassed.
Tthe mining building, a massive colonial structure, stands at the northern end of the quadrangle and is amply spacious
enough to house the departments of mining, metallurgy, mineralogy and geology as Well as state and government research
laboratories. One wing of the 'building is devoted to a museum, in which are collections donated by the state and prominent
mining men of the country. This collection contains specimens from every large mining center in Nevada and from many
of the principal mining centers of the United 'States. A lilbrary and lecture rooms, vvell lighted and complete in every detail
which pertains to the comfort and convenience of the students, are features of the building. Laboratories, which are essenf
tial for the practical instruction in the Work -of the various departments, are ela'b'ora'te -and as modern as possible. 'The best
proof of the efficiency of the equipment is the statement that in the mining and metallurgical laboratory alone the equip-
a four-foot iz.
eight rocl: brcax
furnace. as saizipi
laboratories are cl,
infiuencc of thc si
age of collcgf- ml 1 2
of their early lives. Q
are determined to x
South America. 5-mit,
acquired practical train
Universitjr of Nevada.
iuent consists of the following niachinery, all of commercial size: A three-stamp battery and feeders, amalgamation plates,
a four-foot. Union concentrator, a lhlilfley concentrating table, a two-compartment jig, classiiiers, sizing cones, a four by
eight rock breaker, crushing rolls, separators, an automatic sampler, belt elevators, a one-ton -cyanide plant, a roasting
furnace. a sample crusher and 'a sample grinder. The geological, mineralogical, assaying, chemical, parting and weighing
laboratories are equally 'Well equipped.
The success of the Mackay School of Mines, however, is not due to its material advantages alone, for t'he spirit and
iniiuence of the situation is particularly adapted to the development of engineers. The students are men above the average
age of college boys, men in s-ome cases who 'have Worked and lived in Contact with mines and mining communities most
of their early lives. They bring to the University the practical and Worldly experience that forms the 'best basis for
theoretical education, they realize that theory has 'much to do with successful practice in the mining profession, and they
are determined to work. In spite of the handicaps of former years, therefore, Nevada men have made good records in
South America, South Africa, Alaska and at home, and their success is hardly surprising when we consider that they
acquired practical training in the mines of Golditielld, Tonopah, Rawhide and Virginia City and finished their education at the
University of Nevada. -
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HE best conception of the growth of an institution or coinlmunity is -based on the investments in buildings
and the i-mprovements in grounds. We often hear the saying, "How this city has built up," -which 1S
2w ' lxwliwa, the expression of wonderment at the rapidity 'of growt'h. If an old graduate were to return to the Uni-
versity of Nevada -campus at pre-sent it would be perfectly permissible for him to use this expression
I because the cam us has certainl grown and im roved with ra id strides. Fornot onl ' have the Macka
WX A-Agp p y D P 10 y y
School of Mines and the Mackay Athletic Field been added, but in the last year a new electrical building
has been erected and 'will prove a vital asset to the Mechanical and Elefctrical Engineering departments.
This new building, which was built by state appropriation, is of the same type of architecture as the Mackay building
and cost in the neighborhood .of forty thousand dollars. The state has spared no expense in its equipment or other neces-
sities which will 'be required for the maintenance of the high standard of the courses now given by these departments. In
proof if this fact a summary of -the arrangement and equipimentis essentialj
The first floor contains the main laboraitoiries, 'office and recitation rooms. 'The secon-d iioor rooms are largely devoted
to the use of the civil engineering departnient and drafting roo-ms for the under classes. The most interesting feature of
the building is the laboratory equipment, which is modern and complete in every detail. A large high speed Corliss engine
of one hundred horsepower capacity drives a sixty-five kilowatt three phase dynamo. There are also two smaller steam engines
to be used in connection with steam engine lecture courses. Three new and most essential additions are steam turbines of
1116 Cllrtlss. De Laval and Pyle type. A three cylinder Standard gas engine and a Fairbanks Morse oil engine are also
installed for the use of ga-s engine classes In addition a new Swedish oil engine having a very good reputation is ex ected
c - is - . v p
in the course of a few months. Nearly all of the above machines are connected with dynamos or air compressors of different
makes and types used especially for the purpose of instruction in electrical engineering. Adjoining the laboratory is the
boiler room, which is equipped with an oil-burning Babcock and Wilcox boiler. In conjunction with the above laboratory
are two smaller laboratories completely fitted with all aplparcatufs necessary for running tests on gas, coal, oil fuels, cement
and concrete. The department handles a large part of the test work for the State Public Service Commission, the local power
companies, the Oregon Short Line and Southern Pacific Railroads and other concerns.
The original mechanical 'building has been materially increased in equipment so that now it is the home of va modern
machine sh-op, foundry, forge sh'op and wood shop. The foundry, particularly, has 'been increased to such an extent that at
present all castings are being made there for use in the machine shop. The aim of the instructors in the shop courses is to
follow as nearly as possible the mode of procedure in modern commercial shops. The instructor in charge of this work was
formerly foreman in the Southern Pacific shops and is well acquainted with shop management. He has lately installed a
system of time cards which Will keep
cording to the latest approved systems
Mention must be made of the mini-
department has been building for the
undertaking is to arouse greater interest
thing extremely practical in the Way of
chine which will be a credit to the men
one of the most complete miniatures ever
in building small engines to neglect some
the mechanism. It is the intention of
perfect Working model. The construc-
ished this year. In two years every
record of the Work of the students ac-
of scientific shop management.
ature locomotive which the mechanical
last year and a half. The purpose of the
among the students by offering some-
laboratory Work, and also to build a ma-
doing the work. The locomotive is to be
constructed. It is usually the custom
of the smaller and more delicate parts of
the instructor in charge to have this a
tion Work on the locomotive will be fin-
graduate, former student and future
student will have the opportunity to see the little engine exhibited in the Nevada State Building at the Panama-Pacific Expo-
sition in San Francisco.
After the foregoing summary of the accomplishments and equipment .of these two engineering schools it must be
obvious that a graduate is unusually fitted to cope with other men in these professions. This has been amply proven in
many instances, and as all great men say, "Vile stand on our record."
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GVX9 HE School of Civil Engineering offers particularly promising inducements to the average student of an
X gyms" -'
of its existence.
engineering turn of mind. These inducements lie primarily in the opportunities and varied field open to
men of this profession, in Nevada more than in any other state. Nevada is 'still in the early stages of
development and consequently new lands are to be surveyed, new mining 'claims to be located, railroads
to be -constructed. rivers to 'be tamed and new cities to be built. The facilities and advantages the civil
engineering course offers fits our graduates to cope with all problems that an undeveloped country can offer.
Because of these demands the Civil Engineering 'department has made rapid -strides 'during the nine years
This year the crowning feature to a commendable progress has been added in the acquisition of a new
home, namely, the top floor of the new electrical building. Wie 'have -already enumerated the numerous ways in which this
acquisition has helped the engineering courses. The donation of the Civil Engineering department to the furnishings of
the main laboratory is a two hundred pound Riehle testing maclhine. This machine is the pride of the department, particu-
larly 'since some boiler plate from a locomotive explosion was tested in it' and the results accepted by the consulting engi-
neers of theSouthern Pafciiic. In addition the school possesses ia laboratory in which concrete, cement and various.bui'ld-
ing materials are tested.
'The Civil Engineering School not -only ca-ters to registered students who intend to follofw this line of work as a
profession, but also offers an elaborate course which all mining, mechanical and agricultural students are required to take.
For mining students a summer course of six weeks is required for graduation. In this time various mines and mine survey-
ing are studied and practiced at one or more of the notable Nevada camps. Virginia City, Goldfield and Ludwig are typical
of the camps visited. In -addition as year's course in theory and field Work is required. All engineering studen-ts are
required to take courses in graphic Statics, hydraulics and masonry and agricultural students are required tfo take rural
engineering. In the rural engineering class irrigation, ditches, the laying out of roads and fences are discussed.
This year has been very fruitful in the opportunities open for practical summer Work. The Southern Pacific railroad
is double-tracking its lines through this state and the Lahontan d'am project has been the source of positions during the
past tiwlo summers. The new Fernley-Lassen County railroad and the new camp at Rochester are other equally striking
instances. We are not boasting of our engineering course, or landing them to the detriment of other colleges, 'but we are
trying to impress upon Nevada men and Women the fact that We can substantiate our claim to the ownership of a real
university and to let them realize that the rule of patronizing home industry is Worth while keeping. A
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Mm, N no department of the University of Nevada has progress been more rapid during the past few years than
in the College of Agriculture. Increased interest throughout the state in agriculture and its related sub-
-Qq jects -has necessitated additions to the teaching staff and to the equipment of the laboratories, in order
that the Agricultural College keep abreast of the times. The aim of the College of Agriculture is to give,
not only an adequate training in those branches which find their application in the practice of agriculture.
l or the operations of farming, gardening, orcharding and stock raising. but also to give such training in
English, mathematics and the sciences as will furnish a well rounded education. President Edmund J.
James of the University of Illinois in a recent speech said: "I think it is not too much to say that the farmers as a class
are more deeply interested in the work now carried on at our institutions of learning for the benefit of agriculture and
the farming class, than the members of any other calling or profession in the courses that are correlated to their needs."
This is true in Nevada, though the awakening to the interest has only occurred in the few recent years. ,
Under the head of Agriculture are taught- many subjects related to the practice of farming. The course in general
agriculture, which in a sense is an introduction t-o the various related courses, is followed by a study of the soil-its origin.
nature, function, treatment to maintain fertility and its cultivation in connection with the growing of crops, of farm crops
--alfalfa, the cereals, roots, the various forage and hay crops 'and how to grow them, of irrigation-the history of irri-
gation and the development of irrigation law, the relation of rainfall, evaporation, seepage and transpiration to irrigation.
the -measurement an-d distribution of water, and how to apply water in the growing of crops, of dairying-the care and
manalgemcnt of .the dairy herd, the production of milk under the most approved methods, the manufacture and marketing
of milk products, of horticulture-vegetable -and landscape gardening, plant breeding and iioriculture, of animal husban-
Ci-1'Y-the Origin and chiaracteristics of the various pure breeds of farm animals, the principles of breeding, how to judge.
feed and fit stock for show and market, of veterinary science-study of the common diseases of domesticated anim-als,
wounds, the infectious diseases, quarantine and farm sanitation. In the above described courses the student has 'a very
large field to elect from, and can utilize the large number of electives in the Junior and Senior years as best Suits the
individual wants. The call of the land is a call for 'better farming rather than for more farmers. The old idea that any-
body knows enough to farm is rapidly passing.
The homestead privileges of our country are about exhausted and land values have greatly increased. This means
that the same la.nd must produce more, and at the same time have its 'ertility better conserved. 'The demand for increased
production to feed the increased population is at the same tifme a demand for men trained in agriculture, and women trained
in 'home economy who shall use these products to the best advantage. A knowledge of what is best for a soil, or crop, or
altitude is not alone sufficient. Successful agriculture depends -as much upon the business relation of practices to crops, of
equipment to area and type of farming, as it does upon other factors. A practice can quite, easily be best for the highest
production of quality and quantity in the crop and yet be poor business. A method less expensive to follow might 'give
nearly as good a crop or crops and, on account of 'lower cost mighit return larger netrproiits. e
The Department of Agronomy of the University of Nevada is very favorably located for the study of such problems
as just have been enumerated. Owing to the connection existing with the Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station, the
closeness of the Government Reclamation project on the 'Truckee-Carson, the information at hand on the varied agricul-
tural conditions of altitude, 'dry farming and irrigation is unexcelled.
Successful agriculture depends to a considerable extent upon a successful livestock industry. James J. Hill, the sage
of the Northwest, says that 'fthe farmer and his farm cannot prosper until stock raising h-as become an indispensable
feature -of agriculture." The University of Nevada has a livestock equipment second to none West of the Rocky Mountains.
Grand championships in Holstein cattle, Berkshire hogs, Cheviot, Southdown, Dorset, Merino, Hampshire and Shropshire
sheep have been taken in keen competition at the California State fairs. The prospective student may be sure that he will
be given the opportunity to Work with typi-cal livestock of all the leading breeds. Student Work with livestock is not
confined to the college equipment. Trips are taken by certain classes to the leading livestock farms under competent
leadership. Five of our students visited the 1912 International Livestock Show in Chicago and in competition with thirteen
classes from various institutions in the United States and Canada, secured fourth place in beef classes, and fifth in s'heep
in the students' judging contest. These trips and the contact with men prominent in the livestock industry gives at first
hand t-he experience of old and suc-cessful stock-men.
The horticulture of Nevada is in a class by itself. The soils of the arid regions are rich in the mineral elements.
Water applied when needed, almost constant sunshine and a climate conducive to plant growth, have combined to make an
almost unprecedented 'horticultural development. The horticulture course of t-he College of Agriculture is aiming to
develop men who are fitted by special training along scientific lines to solve the problems that are constantly arising.
The awakened public conscience with regards national wastes, the conservation programs inaugurated by our national
and state governments have made scientific forestry an important vocation. The finding of the right species and methods
for growing timber under the conditions obtaining in the -mountains of Nevada is one of the problems of Nevada Forestry.
The inquiry is frequently made as to the opportunities for a graduate of the College of Agriculture. The present
demand for scientifically trained men is one indication of the great awakening to the possibilities of scientinc agriculture.
Agricultural colleges everywhere are unable to meet the demands being made upon them for graduates, to serve as man-
agers of large ranches and estates, to serve in the various departments of the United States Department of Agriculture, to
serve as Experiment Station investigators, stock buyers, judging, irrigation and drainage experts. Veterinarians are much
in demand by the U. S. Army, as practitioners, and as inspectors of meat, milk, other foods and livestock. There are
many calls for graduates in forestry by the U. S. Government. County 'h-orticulturists and landscape gardeners are also
in great demand.
The calls for well trained teachers in agriculture are numerous and insistent. They come from colleges, high schools
and rural schools. The salaries offered are often more remunerative than are offered by other lines of work that are open
to men just graduating from colleges. At the same time, there are almost unlimited opportunities for service and for the
ClGV610pH10I1t Of that rural life and leadership so essential 'for the well being of the city, the country and the nation itself.
President Taft in a recent speech at Jackson, Mi-ss., said: "lf I were advising young men as to their future profession. I
would say that there are greater opportunities in agriculture than in any other profession in the country." In this for-
ward movement the University of Nevada's College of A'gricul'ture is keeping pace. --F. L. P.
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IGH above the plains of ordinary men like the snow-peaked pinnacles of our Sierras stand those men who
saw in this great desert a place for homes. Scoffers called them visionary dreamers, but their dreams
were the Warp and Woof of progress and th-e inspiration for conquering the tortuous path which leads
:vw-as ai wi. - as . . . ' . .
from promlse to reality. Such dreamers were our pioneers who, when they had established materially
" N E prosperous homes, longed for things Which made life ric'h'er in their eastern homes. These half expressed
I desires have developed into the college of arts and sciences of the University of Nevada.
The aim of this college is to give a liberal education which will make the man or woman an efficient
member of society. Time was when the degree from arts and science school was one of the ear marks of culture. as an
end in itself, with no reference to future practicability. Formerly after school days the educated man found himself lack-
ing in t'he ability to measure the true value o'f life, but now the arts and science course in our Universitv endeavors to be
practical as well as ornamental. '
A four years' course, which offers expression for every inherent talent or capability. is given, The freshman. upon
entrance, goes to Work in the department Which seems 'best suited to his talents and to his future work. The fiist two
years are devoted t'o building a broader 'outlook in the different fields 'of learning so that the specialized work of the last
'CW0 ye2U'S Will have 3 firm foundation' Many PC0139 hesitate '00 register in four year courses because the time seems lon?
for t'he rewards realized, but experience has shown tlhat four years' preparation is desirable. TWO 5-ears is not time
i ui 0' '
enough to correct habits of long standing or to make new ones sufhciently strong to retain their i-mpregnabililty. The first
two years 'have slipped away before the average stu-dent has awakened to his possibilities. The last two years amalgamate
the half understood ideals of the underclassman into a c'haracter which will control school activities and will gather strength
for active citizenship. The student who leaves college at the end of his second year has had little opportunity to try out
his ideals, and, by the process of elimination, to segregate the praciti-cal from t'he visionary. As the nest dreads to send
its dwellers out before their wings are strong, the University dreads to have her children leave before her ideals have
In the college of arts and sciences one may do his major work in biology, science, Latin, Greek, mathematics, history,
French, German or English. The course in biology has for its 'task primarily the study and investigation of the 'biological
sciences. It presumes to be of benefit to those interested in other sciences and arts as well as those who specialize in its
course of study. It teaches man's relaitionship with living things, it emphasizes the importance of a healthy organism,
and gives to t'he rules of simple care a scientific basis. The training in the more specialized work of this department is
careful and scientific. The professional schools of the coast recognize its graduates on the same 'basis as those of any
other university of the iwest. .
The Latin and Greek department endeavor to interpret the literature of these ancient peoples, and to understand
their life, and the ideals portrayed. The students learn to read and translate them with some feeling for form and vocabulary.
Special attention is given to the needs and problems of those who expect to teach either language.
Conservative courses are given in 'both French and German. The work is planned to give t-he student a working
knowledge of the language and to afford practice in composition and conversation. Critical studies are made of master-
pieces so that the student will have a general knowledge of the language 's influence in the world.
The course in doimesti-c science endeavors to teach students the art of economical housekeeping. Food values, the
planning of dinners, and taking care of little burdensome household details are a few phases of the instruction given. The
department aims to make each student realize- the beauty and worth of the common duties of every day life. A poet sums
up this aim in the lines: '
"A perfect woman, nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort, and command."
The courses in 'history give the student a 'basis for understanding present day economical and political situations,
and so history becomes a light which interprets life as it is, instead of blinding the student to all human interests.
The purpose of the English department is expressed in Arnold Bennett's recent essay. "It is well to remind our-
f we -f-l1'll!l. lipvuulp- - -Y V -vw 1--V-V ---J-wt .f V- --,H v, -4 - ..
selves." he saVS. "that the aim of literary study is not to amuse the hours of leisurt-3 it is to awalcf-u fm:-S4-ll', to hi- aliw.
to intensify one's capacity for pleasure, for sympathy and for com-prchcusio
and it is through their clear visions that We are able to distinguish between true and false values.
'We will stop in our worship of the god of things as they are to speak of the future of thc college ol' arts anfl scil-mff-5,
It is not yet the fashion for parents in Nevada to send their children to college. When thc present stuflc-nts gc out with
their broader comprehension of life, others will be attracted, and as the visionary dreams of those olfl piouc-ers liavr- hi-eu
realized so will the aims and ambitions of tlhe arts and science school sm-ccecl in the greater Nr.-valla. --ll. IJ,
nfl The poets are the true plnilosopllf-rs cl' liil-
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"' 'f ROM the time when the Nevada State N-ormal 'School was established. in conjunction with the l'11ive1'sity
,c 0 14
' 's e ' . . . , . . ,. . c,
Qffiiitgmsgg of Nevada, until nineteen hundred and nine the courses oltered were covered in one yea r. lhe lIl2lll1,'l1ll2l"j
felt to be necessary for the go-od of the children of Nevada and for the reputation ot' the State Xornial
.-' fa 1
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, with t-he requirements of education in that day. g
During the old regime practical knowledge of teaching was obtained in a short tive weeks' course
given every spring. Even when a two year course was started the necessity of more instruction in practical methods was
overlooked and so these meagre tive Weeks remained, In 1911, howver, the course was again changed to a regular four
year college course with the provision that an elementary certificate won'ld be granted upon the completion of the href
two years of prescribed work. ,
i PFEICJEICG teaching is not done at random as in former days for the public schools of Reno are now thrown open as ri
training school for the would'-be teachers. Each girl has some subject in a certain class assigned to her for five Weclie-
D1U'1nS?4 HHS 'UIUC mG'fh0fl IS dlSCUSSGLl in 'class -with the instructor so that the student goes into the class room prepared. M
ti-he close of this short term another subject in another class is assigned, until, bv the end of the four Year course four snbf
J9CtS have been ll?lUQ'hT Pllffl four Clltferent classes handled. The girls thus learn how to teach the fundamental subjects.
Any student teacher, in case of the illness of the regular teacher, is called upon to take full charge of the work. The
lesson for each day is outlined by the instructor of the nor -l ' t d
entirely in the hands of the young teacher.-
ma I s u ents, who leaves the correct interpretation of 'her pldlli
of this one short year as a preparation for a life-time ot teaching' became evident. Some changes iw-re
School, and consequently in 1910 a two year course was inaugurated, thus placing this norinal on a par
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OFFICERS OF THE BATTALION
First Lientenant and Adjutant,--LLOYD PATRICK .
Sergeant Major,--MACON ELDER.
I Color Sergeant,-DONALD BRADNER.
COMPANY A-Captain, FRANK GIGNOUX. First Lieutenant, CLAUDE HAMILTON. Second LIIPIIZLCHCUIT, YVILLIAM
SETTLEMEYER. First Sergeant, CLARKE VVEBSTER. Sergeants, PIIILLIP COWGILL, LESTER HARRIMAN,
NICK DONDERO, LESLIE EVANS. Corperals, CHESTER BACON, HERBERT FRANZMAN, FLOYD BRYANT,
'GEORGE MOCREARY, I-IORACE BARTON, HAROLD MOQUISTON, ADELBERT PFLAGING.
COMPANY B-Captain, NORMAN DORN. pm: Lieutenant, CHARLES IIILTON. Smmz Lfemfmmf, ARTIAIUR REY-
NOLDS. First Sergeant, HARVEY IX-IOCPI-IAIL, sfergems, WILLIAM SMYTR, RICHARD SHEEIIY, NEIL BARBER.
JOIIN OAZIER, DELWYN DESSAR. emapm-als, ALSON SIIUEELT, GEORGE LATAPIE, HARPER NEELD.
CARY PERKINS, FRANK BANIGAN. I
BAND-Captain, LELAND CLAFLIN, First Lieutenant, LEONARD GILCREASE. Drnm Major, ARTHUR BOGGS. Ser-
geants, WIIJLIAII'I PENNELL, CARL MILENTZ, GEI COE. Corporals, ELIXIER VVILEY, TOM XVALKER, IRA
KENT, FRED HENRIQUES.
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HE Cadets of this jnS13ituti0n are Worganized' into a battalion of infantry of two companies and a band. Almost
- without exception a.ll cadets are keenly interested in their military work, and resultof the enthu-
E h uqnw siasm which pervades the battalion, a high state of eiticiency has been attained, and it is believed that the
:gi I ' military department of our institution will compare very favorably with that of any other similar institu-
tion. Every year, for years to come, We expect to have that annual argument as to which is the better
iv'fs'5,i'fi: drilled company, NA" or "B," -and on Saturday afternoons, when our football team is going up against
the veterans of California and other colleges, our indispensable cadet band will continue to thrill the
hearts of both players and onlookers with martial music. As time goes on, with the material th-at is here, our battalion is
going to continue to move higher up, t'he men are goin-g to realize more and more the benehts derived from this depart-
ment, that it is something more than mere routine drill, that it ist something which is going to help them out in their pro-
fession, regardless of what that profession is. And then if the emergency s'hould ever arise, who knows but that someone
who is now drilling as a 'high private in the rear rank" may come to the front as the future Gr-ant or Lee of our country Z'
The original act of Congress, under which the University of Nevada was established, gave to this state ninety
thousand acres of public 'land which should go toward Uthe endowment, support and maintenance of at least one college.
where t'he leading object shall be, Without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to
teach such branches of learning as are related to agri-culture and the mechanical arts." This original land grant. made in
1862, has been still further in-creased by later appropriations and acts of Congress so that at the present time the amount
of money received from the government constitutes a la.rge percentage of what is available annually for the maintenance
of this institution. i C
This money, which t'he state receives for t'he support of the University, benefits the Whole state, makes possible the
investigation and development of its resources, helps educate its young men and women, and the direct benefit to the gov-
ernment lies in the including of military science an-d tactics in the curriculum of the institution.
The -original act of Congress was passed at a time when the need of trained officers for t'he volunteer army was sorely
felt in t'he Nortlh, and there can -be no doubt that the idea uppermost in t'he mind of Congress when it passed this act was
to make ample provision for trained men as officers in the future should it ever again become necessary suddenly to put a
large army in t'he field. The course of military instru'ction is such as will fit the graduates to perform t'he duties of a
company officer of infantry of the volunteers or militia. -H. Lap, A,
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W. PENNEL, First Cornet
E. G. VVILEY, Alto.
C. L. CLAFLIN, Leader, Baritone
L. L. GILCREASE, First Clarinet.
G-. COE, Tromboiie.
T. P. VVALKER Second Cornet. T. L. KENT, First Cornet.
VV. O. HINKLEY, Piccolo. E. C. I-IENRIQUES, Alto
J. PRIC E, Snare Drum H. L. LAYMAN, Second Clarinet.
R. HECOX, Baritone i I. VAN DALSEM, Alto
J. B. MENARDI, Trombone. K, HORN, Bags
H. CARPENTER, Bass Drum. A, C, XVHEELER, Bass
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HE University Cadet Band is a student organization composed of twenty-four members. It is made up entirely
of students and is under student direction. It may 'be considered from two view points. From one it appears
as a unit of the Battalion of Cadets. From the other it may be seen as an important factor in the social life
of the University.
As a part of the Battalion it has a very important function. It is subject to the command of the
military instructor at all times, beside being under t'he orders of the major of the battalion when it is on
the field. The services of the band are al-ways required for the ceremonies of battalion review and parade,
and guard mounting. These -duties call the band to the Held at least once each week and sometimes oftener. During the annual
review of the Battalion by the United States inspecting officer the b'and vies with the comfpanies in an endeavor to present a
good appearance so that the officer's report will be a favorable one.
As a social factor many calls are made upon the band. It is frequently called upon to furnish music for general assem-
blies 'held in the gymnasium. At t'he close of each college year the band gives a public concert on the Mackay Quadrangle. In
addition to t'his
it a'lso plays at the exhibition ofthe folk dances given by the woinenis class in physical education. The crown-
ing event of the year, however, is the annual militarye ball, which is given as close to XVashington's birthday each year as
possible. The money obtained from t'his affair is used to buy music and such equipment as is needed. Thus the band is made
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THE U. OF N. SAGEBRUSH
7 f'X-9 HE U. of N Sagebrush, or better known to the old grads and former students as the Student Record, is purely
J V? m a students' publication and has been watched over by the faculty very effectively for some time past. The
N I Ms M early history of the publication Qthen known as t'he Student Recordl is that connected with the trials and tribu-
I QYKA PTS, The first issue of the Student Record was printed in February, 1892, as a four-leaf pamphlet. The place
of issue is given indefinitely as the basement of a certain church in Reno.
The paper itself was a very creditable publication from its very infancy. Its appearance is that of a
very much worked over bit of journalism. The type was all hand-set, letter for letter, and engravings were unheard of then.
The advertising manager succeeded in convincing a large number of the business men of Reno and elsewhere that they could
well afford to support the students' first attempt at journalism. '
Following the primitive stages of the publication we come to a period when the editors were a bit radical and the entire
staff was suspended upon two different occasions for having raved about the conduct of certain functions Qpossibly of instructors,
but we were not positivej of the University. Then came 'a period when the Student Record did not regularly exist.
Fit. .gear igflxq A f- . .
lations due to suspensions and ot'her equally interesting matters that concern students more than other people.
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This was possibly the result of the former students' drastic actions in not favoring the powers or possibly in their lack
of interest to the Reno merchants -who usually furnish the necessary funds to make the University publication a success.
This period did not last for more than two years and has been compensated for by the way in whichthe students have
kept t'he paper running ever since, Even when all the staff was 'L' on the carpet" the students took the paper from shop to shop
in Reno and under sworn secrecy they succeeded in expressing their ideas.
The writer's dennite knowledge of the Student Record dates from 1906, when it was published by the "independent
Association"-a fence that could not be attacked by the faculty since the names of the staff were not mentioned. In 1908
the Student Record was taken into the A. S. U. N. and considered as one of the functions of that body as much as is football
or baseball. The oificers were included in the regular list at election and considerable strife occurred for the office of both
editor and business manager. A
In 1909 the name of the Student Record was changed to "The U. of N. Sagebrush" by a decision of the manager and
editor, on the pretext that the former name was not distinctive. The Sagebrus'h was, in that year, 'a source of considerable
trouble to the faculty and the students in that several members of the student body were exposed rather cleverly. Since 1909
the Sagebrush has grown beyond its limits and from a four-column paper has widened to five columns and six or eight pages.
' A---------- , WT- -.1 'J I -.A
Since it is not good ethics for a manager of any proposition to boost his own game I shall not attempt to exalt the growth
of the Sagebrush. The only thing that can be suggesed in its behalf at present is that it is going to COHUUIIB to grow and needs
only the smallest hit of interest from each and every student to make it even a more successful adjunct of the student body
and credit to the University of Nevada than it is at present.
In conclusion it might be said that the Sagebrush is at present the means of support to more than one Worthy student
in the University, that it is also paying out some of the 'old debts held by the Association for a number of years, and that its
policy has always been to boost all phases of college life. -L. B. P.
H", 1 11.333
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YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION U
Qlahinet anim Qffieers for 1912
FLORENCE WHITE, President
MYRTLE NEASI-IAM, Membership ' MARY WVEST, TIPEISUFGI'
SX7LX71' A BQXTXTER, Secretary MARIE DEFLON, Social
MILLIE DONOHUE, Missionary LAURENZA MARZEN, Meetings
CARNA DAMM, Bible Study MARGARET FULTON, Association News
WINNIFRED CRANE YVYCAL, M. A., General Secretary
Delegates tn baeienha in 1912
FLORENCE WHITE LAURENA MARZEN
MARGARET FULTON MYRTLE N EASHAM
MRS. ROMANZO ADAMS MISS HELEN FULTON
MISS GRACE A. DAY MRS. L. W. HARTMAN
MRS. J. D. LAYMAN MRS. J. E. CHURCH
The Y. W. C. A. is one of the strong student activities upon the campus. Am' woman registered in the Universitv is
eligible for membership in the Association, there being in the present local orgfinizatioii about fifty Girls The ur ose oftthe
b . X r c 1' . . D . . p
Y. YV. C. A. is the creation of a democ -t' f ,t -l l ' ' 1 f '
ra ic ra erna re ationship betu een all college Women and the maintenance of high
Standards of loyalty, 'honesty and friendship in 'all college activities
yfgs' HE Engineers' Olub is an organization whose membership is comprised of the students and faculty of the
' A". 1 . . . , . . -. 1 - - -
several engineering schools in the Umversrty. It was rormed tor the purpose ol: bringing the several
Tl QM branches of engineering into closer touch with each other. It is the endeavor of the club to hold regular
f - ' , . , . . .
Q QQ -Q nf' monthly meetings 'and 'to have speakers at these meetings who are men ot note and recognized authorities
,, , i ' h ' , M1 f ' r
gg,-5,Ax , in t eir seieia. pro essions.
-.E-" e . . . . . .
4, -jwg- 559 The club IS governed by an executive committee consisting of the president, secretaryitreasurer and one
1 member of the engineering faculty. There are no entrance fees, dues nor assessments, and while the meni-
bership is primarily made up of engineering students, the club 'holds open meetings and cordially invites all who are inter-
ested to attend. -
MORRIS D. ANDERSON, President
TOM P. XVALKER, Secretary, and Treasurer
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HE Agricultural Club has groivn to be the largest and most progressive organization on the hill. Its mem-
bers. comprise aboutltweirty-hve sturdy students of agriculture. Twice a month meetings are held at which
'W T Kawai subjects of unusual interest to the students are discussed and much good is accomplished. The club takes
l a part in any active, progressive movement in the furtherance of agricultural principles concerning the state
A-Sf LZf l or immediate vicinity and it at all times aims to help in making t'his institution one of the best agricultural
schools in the west.
One very good feature of this club is that it socially binds students and faculty. The professors
are often called on for impromptus at numerous social evenings and occasionally a banquet, with invitations extending to the
legislators and to agricultural men of note, is held. One big feature of the short course in agriculture will be the club banquet
which the farmers, legislators, regents, faculty and students Will attend.
E. REAY MAOKAY, President
JOSEPH YV. VVILSON, Vice-President
LELAN D HYLTON, Secretary
CARL MILENTZ, Treasurer
JOHN S. STNAI, Sergeant-at-Arms
I - ,
ORDER OF THE TROWEL AND SQUARE
SILAS E. ROSS, Master Ruler
H. O. NEELD, NVors'hipfu1 Master N. L. DORN, Secretary
P. J. MCKINLEY, Senior Warden E. R. MAOKAY, Senior Deacon
P. E. RAYMOND, Junior Vkfarden H. H. OARPENTER, Junior Deacon
R. V. THOMPSON, Treasurer L. P. HARRIMAN, Tyler
ROBERT LEWERS, P. G. M. JAMES G. SCRUGHAM
SILAS E. ROSS, P. M. FRANK L. PETERSON
THEO. YV. OLARK, P. M. E. A. HOVVES
V SANFORD O. DINSMORE MILES B. KENNEDY
NVALTER PALMER GEO, D, POYVERS
OHAS. GORMAN SOOTT JAMISON
H. O. NEELD R. MAOKAY
P. J. MCKINLEY H. H. OARPENTER A
P. E. RAYMOND L. P. HARRIMAN
N- L- DORN C. L. CLAFLIN
R. V. THOMPSON W. D, TROUT
M. D, ANDERSON
WOMEN'S FACULTY CLUB
The 'Women's Faculty Club is a social organization composed of the Wives of the members of the Faculty, Board of
Regents and assistants in the departments. Meetings are held the first VVednesday of each month at the home of some mem-
ber. Fancy work is taken, liglit refreshments are served, and music occasionally adds to the pleasure.
MRS. MAXXVELL AD.AMs
Miss. R.oMANzo ADAMS
Mes. H. L. APPLEXVHITE
A Miss ALICE ARMs'rRoNG
Miss o. M. BEQKWJTH
MRS. H. P. ROARDMAN
MISS KATE BARDENVVERPER
MRS. RICHARD BROIVN
MRS. J. E. CHURCH
MRS. A. A. CODD
MISS GRACE A. DAY
MRS. S. C. DINSMORE
MISS LAURA De LAGUNA
MRS. S. P. FERGUSON
MRS. PETER FRANDSEN
MRS. C. H. GORMAN
MRS. L. VV. HARTMAN
MRS. J. D. LAYMAN, President
MRS. A. A. CODD, Vice-President
M. B. KENNEDY, Secretary
MRS. H. P. BOARDMAN, 'Treasurer
MRS. A. A. HELLER - MRS. 'WALTER PALMER
MRS. H. IV. I-IILL MRS. GEORGE POXVERS
MRS. E. A. HOWES MISS KATE REIGELHUTH
MRS. S. JAMISON MISS ELSIE SAMETH
MRS. O. P. JOHNSTONE MRS. V. E. SCOTT
MRS. J. G. SCRUGHAM
MISS LOUISE SISSA.
MRS. VV. S. T. SMITH
MRS. J. E. STUBRS
MRS. GEORGE H. TAYLOR
MRS. R. C. THOMPSON
MRS. G. I-I. TRUE
MRS. HENRY TH URTE LL
MRS. J. C. WATSON
MISS JEANNE E. IVEIR
MISS VVINNIFRED VVYGAL
MRS. GEORGE ORDAHL MRS. G. J. YOUNG
MRS. J. C. JONES
MRS. A. E. KAYE
MRS. M. B. KENNEDY
MRS. P. B. KENNEDY
MRS. C. S. KNIGHT
MRS. J. D. LAYMAN
MRS. IV. R. MACK
MISS KATHERINE LEVVERS
MISS MARGARET MACK
MISS HELEN MEIGHAN
MRS. J. VV. O'BRIEN
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5 rv z- MYRTLE hEASIIAM?V1ce-Presldent
ji GRACE YMAIIAN, Seqretary
1 1 A A 13,1911 H LINSEA, Treasurer
I - EUNICE CAGWIN, Advisory Board
A A EDVVINA O'BRIEN, Advisory Board
MISS XVYGAL MARGUERITE CROTTY BLANCHE GOCDIN FLORENCE WIIITTE
MISS De LAGUNA CLARA SMITH MYRTLE NEASHAM EDVVINA O'BRIEN
RACHEL RAND MAY SULLIVAN EUNICE CAGWIN HELEN HIGGINS
GRACE MAHAN MRS. CHURCH MISS VVEIR EDITH LINSELA
LENA LADEN LYSLE RU SHBY NELL MCRRCVV ALICE O'BRIEN
YOUNG MEN S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
LFONARD GILLREASE, Pr SILILIIL I
GEORGE IVICCREARY beam Tleas
II OI I IV II XRIM XV MORRIS XBDERSON I I O SII XXNOX
I I MQKIYII I IIARPI4 R NEICLD XORMAY DORX
JOIIB LRMBLRL P R CI ORGE OGILVII Il IRL BORLIIP R I
BLNI XMIN OSBORY IGLMER VI ILI X EDXVIN IRAN I Lh
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VX ILMRI1 HIYIXLI Y WILLIAM LAMPI JOIINSION PRICF
VV XRLEY LOBIWSON GEORGE I-II BWINC SEX DFLWYN DESSAR
JOHN F W IIIIMORI LEP SIPIBBIBUS
II C WLFLD PPGSILIEIIJE
F S IIFWARD, Secretlry 'md Ireflsurm
I R HEBRIQUDS R. M PARKS
L A FFRRIS G K BFARD
H II SCHP LLINE-, A C XVHEFLER
G F. OGILVIE
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MEN S GLEE CLUB
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V -I PROE. GHAS. IIASEMAN, Director
if 9 'f IIELEN IIEEEERNAN IJo1R0'I'1-I,Y STEINMETZ
.. , I ELSIE SAMETII CARNA IJAMM
, ' Q R,IIII'II-I MILLER LEITIA NVHITE
L' A A HAZEL BACON MARGARET MENARDI
' ELLA BARBER ALOYSIUS BECKER,
M ' LENA LADEN NANCY COON
j ' MARIE LLOYD EMMA I-IERZ
LYSTIE RUSIIRY MYRTLE NEASIIAM
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Dear Ifiueolu Hall, from thee I partg
VVith thee I leave lllj' soul and heart
Thy dear old walls I called my home,
llll not forget wher'er I roam.
Sorrows and love you brought to meg
My fondest thoughts will ever be,
'llhose whom I leave behind with you
Brothers to me, whom I love so true.
May you, olcl hall, from evil harms,
Protect them with your clear old charms
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PHI KAPPA PHI
The Nevada Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi was installed May 4, 1912. The charter membership was selected from the
heads of departments with t'he rank of professor. The following alumni were elected to membership on May 15, 1912:
Frank Herbert Norcross of the class of 1891 Theodora Stubbs Fulton of the class of 1895
Albert Moses Lewers of the class of 1892 Daniel Edward Bruce of the class of 1912
Charles Ross Lewers of the ol-ass of 1893 Donald Caleb Cameron of the class of 1912
Anna Henrietta Martin of the class of 1894 August Holmes of the class of 1912
Anna Sohadler INardin of the class of 1894 Helen Ruthven Hobbins of the class of 1912
Ethel Ray Thompson of the class of 1912
H. W. HILL, President
J. G. SCRUGHAM, Vice-President
L. W. HARTMAN, Secretary
CHARLES HASEMAN, Treasurer
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T. H. P. 0
HARRY SOHEELINE MORRIS ANDERSON
ARTHUR IVHEELER CLAUDE HAMILTON HAROLD PEROIVAL
LESTER HARRIMAN BLAIR MENARDI ALVIN FUSS
FRANK GIGNOUX ROBERT FARRER MORTIMER CHARLES
NOR-MAN DORN FRANK FAKE R, A. ALLEN
LELAND CLAFLIN - FLOYD BRYANT IRA KENT
TOM VVALKER JOE MQDONALD NAT VVILSON I
RICHARD SUEEHY WALTER J EPSON JOHN SINAI
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IVILLIAM SETTLEMEYER ARCHIBALD DEVVAR HAROLD LAYMAN
CLARKE IVEBSTER ROBERT BRINGHAM LOUIS SOMERS
XVILLIAM DUDDLESON JOHN I. CAZIER JOHN DELAHIDE
JA'CK PEARSON NVARD LUSK ELMORE ABBOTT
VVALTER BOIVLER LOUIS ROSE FRANK GOLDEN
EDVVARD C. CAZIER Q REAY MACKAY OLIVER LAYMAN
ARTHUR REYNOLDS VVILLIAM PENNELL LELAND I-IYLTON
JOSEPH VVILSON - BOURKE HEALEY
CHESTER PATERSON I-IORACE BARTON
PHI DELTA TAU
GEORGE BEARD LESLIE JOHNSON
ALBERTO AXT THOMAS HOBBINS
HARRY HOVEY VVATERFIELD PAINTER
I IRVING VAN DALSEM
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Jlznunheh at 2Bustnn lldnihersitp fdlbanksgihing Qlihe, 1888
Qlbeta Qlijeta Qtbapter
Qstahlisbeh jfehruarp 20, 1913
BEA RUDAWASKI ' ELDA ORR
LEILA WHI'TE JOSEPHINE VVILLIAMS MARY RVAITT
CAROLYN HAUSS MARGARET HA-ZLE'1"1' VIVIAN ENGLE
MILA CQFFIN BERNICE DeHART CIJARA SAIITI-I
LILLIAN DAVEY GLADYS HOFER NANCS7 CQON
MAUDE PRICE ALICE VAN LEER XTERA LEBIAIQN
ELSIE HEWARD DQRQTHY BIRD
MAEGUEEITE CROTTY EUNICE CAGXVIN
MYRTLE NEASEAM MARGARET FULTON PEARL STINSON
MARIE DEFLON DOROTHY STEINMETZ RUTH MILLER
RUTH STUEES LAURENA MARZEN ELSIE HERZ
LENA LADEN P-AULIN-A JEPSON EMMA HERZ
JESSIE HYLTON EDWINA 0'BRIEN CLARA O'NEIL
ADA HUSSMAN NELL MOEROW
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WHEN WE PLAY
TUDY is supposed to be t'he S'1H7'M77,'ll77L boiuum of a college student 's everyday life, and perhaps it is-sometimes.
"QA 'mi Ever fbodv of course works when the occasion demands. but there are 'dc rees of industr va in from
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i- X -VN the butterfly-loafer, who grinds only at ex-time to t'he "good student," who grinds always, and therefore
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J fl:-hiafyil ,-EEE , the time devoted to vain frivohty varies inversely as the time devoted to the pursuit of knowledge. Occa-
lu , Cs? si-onallv 'however there is 'a time when la 1 comes into its own and is sanctioned by even the facult to such
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'-"W an extent that it becomes legitimate for books to acquire, for the nonce, a coat of dust.
The simplest, jolliest and most informal of these departures into the flowery paths of ease are the
monthly social dances. At the beginning of each year a social manager is chosen for his business ability and popularity, and
throughout the season he must see that five socials occur, generally in those duller times not brightened by larger and more
forinal functions. The floor of the gymnasium is kept in good condition, t'he University of Nevada is the fortunate possessor
of an uncommonly good orchestra, and so these two prime essentials are always guaranteed. The absolute informality of
these litt'le dances is considered the best point in their favor. N o one need worry about a party frock, or dignity, or the price of
a taxi, for these are non-essetials, and only the presence of friends is required.
The Gym is the scene of the formal festivities as well as t'he lesser so-cials, and so on the day before one of the class
dances the fait'hful gather there. It is a big barnlike structure, and because tacks are taboo, the problem of decorating is more
or less serious. Vtlork usually begins at the roof. All boys who can climb swarm into the rafters, get in each other 's way, drop
all dropables, shout a great deal, and, after much exertion, succeed in suspending various and sundry articles in a way that
is, or is not, decorative. The young ladies of the class flutter about downstairs. They give the 'boys quantities of advice, litter
the ii-oor wit'h scraps, and -with prodigious effort that leaves them. soiled and weary, cover the bare walls, the balcony rail,
and the rostrum. with "decorations" At about seven o'clock of the night on which the ball is to occur, the last little detail
is completed, the Hoor is 4'slicked," and the Gym is left alone in its glory. The industrious '4studes" hurry home to array
themselves in fitting manner, and at nine t'he event begins. Solomon in all his glory would be dimmed by the splendor of some
of the co-eds, -and joy prevails--especially among the people who decorated.
The Sophomore hop comes just before Thanksgiving. It is the most interesting dance of the year -because it comes first,
and to newcomers therefore, has the charm of novelty. This year 's Sophomore class is a live bunch and their party was espe-
cia'lly successful. The decorations, taken from nature for the sake of economy, were quaintly artistic and eloquent of the time
of the year. The ceiling was filled with autumn leaves hung so that they seemed always to be about to fall. Pale cornstalks
covered the balcony and screened the music, and the Gym was a miniature autumn world. Soft rose-colored light redeemed the
effect from sonrbreness, toned the crudity from the details and perfected the scene.
The Junior Prom was the exact antithesis of the Hop, because the season had progressed to winter, just a-s Sophs are sup-
posed to progress to become Juniors. The wistful little dried leaves, the delicate grasses, pink sunsets and quiet hiours of the
fall are gone and forgotten when Thanksgiving comes, and blazing fires, big eats an-d jolly parties are the signs of the times.
The Juniors, therefore, made the Gym 'into a pine forest in order that the setting for the Prom might be highly colored and
massively in harmony with the holiday spirit. Wherever there Was space, pine branches reposed, and the air was spicy With
their fragrance. Touches of red redeemed the solid green, and t'he lights were red shaded. The prettiest feature of the scheme
was the fret-Work of dancing shadows, keeping restless time to some unperceived rhythm that set the needles and cones quivering.
Some time during February the Cadet Battalion celebrates its own existence by giving the military ball. The Com-
mandant has the affair in charge and the boys, in their military capacity, manage it entirely without the intervention of
Women. Guns, flags and all the paraphernalia of war provide the proper atmosphere, and even the punch has a military
strength. The Governor of Nevada, with some favored lady, leads the grand march. He and his entire staff, all resplendent
in full dress uniform, add much to the effect. All U. of N. boys are in uniform and their ladies wear white, so that 'the color
'scheme is harmonious, half and half blue and white, the colors of the Varsity. At the military ball even the most lackadaisical
acquire the inflation of patriotic sentiment, and "drill" seems worth pursuit, instead of an irksome duty.
The Freshman Glee is the big event of the spring semester. .The Hbabiesw do themselves proud on this, their debut, and
always evolve something unique. This year Wherever -one looked, one beheld a writhing red and White striped stick candy
effect that Was oddly suggestive 'of youth with its complicated pseudo-simplicity. The spirit of the crowd, in keeping with the
joy that is the right of all Freshmen and friends of Freshmen, was gleeful and everybody had enough of a good time to last
until the end of the term.
The Senior farce is the one and only dramatic effort of the graduates. Some rather pretentious play with a distinct
vein of humor is chosen and the 'best talent in t'he class is ably coached to do it justice. In the spring of 1912 "The Time of His
Life" was presented at the Majestic Theatre. The cast of characters follows:
Mr. Bob Grey ................................ Edgar Pearson
Mrs. Bob Grey ...................... .... ll fatilda Jepson
Tom Carter CMrs. Grey 's brotherj .... ..... ' Carl Tibbals
Mr Peter VV combe I a essimistl ........ Fred Arnold'
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Mrs. Peter Wycoinbe .......................... Helen Hobbins
Dorothy London Csecretly engaged to Tom Carterl EthelThompson
Mr. James London CDorothy's fatherj ........... Harold Hale
Uncle Tom, old colored butler from the sou-th. . .Morris Anderson
Officer Hogan of the 22d Police Station .......... Norman Dorn
The audience was enthusiastic as a polite audience should bc, and the occasion was in every way what a society editor
Commencement week is devoted to general rejoicing and relaxation. T'he most spectacular feature of the week and that
in which the general public takes the greatest interest, is the pageant. The physical culture director plans a program of t'he
in-ost interesting of the folk dances which she teaches, and helps the co-eds of her classes to carry out the details. The Quad-
rangle, clipped velvet smooth and lighted with electric lights, is surrounded by spectators, and there in the open the girls revive
the quaint old custom of dan-cing on the green. The bright costumes stand out brilliantly against the grass and each is care-
fully designed so that its fair wearer may look her best and add her utmost to the beauty of the whole. Last year one hundred
and fifty young women took part in the pageant, but this year it promises to be even more elaborate because the college has
grown and t'he custom is better established. The Senior ball, formidably dignified, comes the very last night of the semester.
Alumni and alumnae make a point of being present, the Senior women appear in their first trains, and all undergraduates are
suitably repressed and impressed.
VVhen the very last dance card has been consigned to the limbo of bygone things the year has ended beyond peradventure
of a doubt, and this fact may be used to point a moral-if the gentle reader is fond of morals. A few years will suffice to
erase a formula, the date of a battle, or the answer to a problem from even the most tenacious memory, but time cannot steal
the picture of the first dance, or the last or some one in between, and age cannot dim the splendor of the great, good time one
had the night when -.
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BLOCK " N " SOCIETY
REAY MAOKAY, President'
LESTER HARRIMAN, Vice-President
HARVEY MCPHAIL, Secretary
VVILLIAM SETTLEMEYER, Treasurer
llbearers uf the
HAROLD LAYMAN WTIIJTJYALXL PENNELL LLOYD MQCUBBIN
HAROLD PERCIVAL A JOHN DELAHIDE RICHARD SHEEHY
CARY PERKINS LESTER HARRIMAN JOHN KNIFFEN
JOE MCDONALD CLARKE WEBSTER BLAIR MENARDI
' HARVEY MCI-'HAIL ' h ' "
JAMES- CURTIN JOE VVILSON
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Senior Soccer Team Faculty Soccer Team
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N FCOTBALL. TEAM
J. CURTIN, Center Three Quarters F. GIG-NCUX, Forward
L. HARRIMAN, Forward C. HENNINGSEN, Forward
SILAS ROSS, Coach J. DELAHIDE, VVinig Three Quafrfers
L. MCCUBBIN, Full Back J. KNIFFEN, Forward
B. MENARDI, Half Back ' R. MACKAY, Forward, Carp'tain
H. MCPHAIL, First Five Eighths C. WEBSTER, First Five Eighths
J. MCDONALD, Forward v M. CHARLES, Center Three Quarters
R. BRINGHAM, Second Five Eighths C. HAMILTON, Forward
VV. SETTLEMEYER, Forward A I R. SHEEHY, First Five Eigihthrs
H. LAYMAN, Forward C. PERKIN S, Forward
F. FAKE, Half Back H. PERCIVAL, Forward
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. ww" O the tickle goddess of Luck, who often meddles with college athletics, we may, to a great extent, attribute our
2 somewhat unsuccessful football season. VVe will say unsuccessful because our opponents totaled more points
Eiga' - , than 'we were able to gather, but we cannot say unsatisfactory when we think of the true sportsmanlike beha-
Z gg - - vior of our team in every game, whether crowned by victory or stung by defeat.
Q Ii , Practice started the last week in August with forty-four candidates reporting. It was not 'long before
we realized that our coach, who came to 'us with good recommendations, did not possess a sutficient knowledge
of t'he game, and did not have the personality necessary for the coach of a varsity team. Shortly after our
third game his resignation was accepted and our graduate manager, Mr. Silas Ross, better known as HSi," took 'his place as
coach. Too much praise cannot be given Mr. Ross. He devoted several hours of valuable time each day to coaching our team
and received no payment whatsoever. By his "peppy" coaching he instilled a great amount of iight in the team, and had he
taken hold sooner we would undoubtedly have made a better showing against Califoriiia. I
The first game of the season was played wit'h the Alumni on September lftth. Because only seven Alumni members were
able to appear on the field the remainder of t'heir team was made up of second term men. The Varsity had it over their oppo-
nents at all stages of the game, the one try of the Alumni being made on a fluke. The score should have been larger, but lack
of team work by the Varsity held it down. In only one instance did they get together and then they broke away for a pretty
passing rush which resulted in a try. The showing was very good, however, for the opening game of the season, and if the
squad had received the proper coaching at this time we undoubtedly would have had a great team. One misfortune befell us
in this game. Captain Mackay was damaged to such an extent that he was unable to take part in the game on the following
SACRAMENTO ATHLETIC CLUB-O. N EVADA--22.
On September 21st we easily defeated the Sacramento Athletic Club. The playing of the Varsity was considerably im-
proved, but the 'large score in our favor was due more to poor playing by the Sacramento men than to the good playing by ours.
UNIVERSITY OF PACIFIC-3. NEVADA-5.
T'he following Saturday, September 28th, we played the University of Pacific and defeated them by a small margin.
The game was exciting from a spectator's standpoint, but with better team work Nevada could have run up a much better score.
U. of P. started the game with a rus'l1 and kept Nevada on the defensive for ten minutes. From a line-out the ball was kicked
to touch-in-goal, where a. U. of P. man secured it and carried it to the in-goal, where he touched it down. The referee decided
that it was a try, although Captain Mackay contested the decision. Nevada followed up almost immediately with a try that
was converted. For the remainder of the game U. of P. was kept defending, but t'he Nevada men could not get together for
. V a try. The try made by U. of P. was later disallowed by the Referee 's Union making the score really 5 to 0 in our favor.
V. ll i N
On the Monday following this game Si Ross took charge of t'he team and almost immediately a change for the better
. . ' was noted.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA-34. NEVADA-O.
Saturday, October 5th, we mixed with the Grizzly Bear of California in Berkeley. Taking all things into considera-
tion we made a. good showing against the Native Sons, although the size of t'he score does not indicate it. For the first fifteen
minutes of the game the ball was played in California is territory, but t-hen the weight of the Blue and Ci-old pack began to
tell and the play gradually shifted to the other end of the field. During the remainder of the half U. of C. had much the
better of it, making six trys and converting all but one of them. The best bit of Rugby was played after t'he gun in the first
half. For over five minutes the p'lay was fast and furious when finally the U. of C. left wing started a truly good passing
rush that en-ded in a try after nine men had touched the ball. The score was 28 to 0 at the end of this period.
In the second half the California rooters were much surprised to see twenty-five minutes pass without a single score,
even though their team had played several times into Nevada's d-anger zone. Time and again our boys fought into Califor-
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iz: lzii-fi nia's territory, but were always fought back by their heavier opponents. Toward the end of the half U. of C. again got the
plwttf' upper hand and succeeded in putting two more tries over against us, one of which was converted, making the final score
. it the 34 to 0. Our line-up for this game was as follows:
.-r'.-ll us Front rank-Layman, Settlemeyer, McDonald.
.1 1. iw i n 2 Middle rank-Freeman, Kniifen.
f Lock in rear rank-Henningsen.
, Breakaways--Harriman, Percival.
wh. im- Half back-Menfardi.
I W' 1 H wg- Five eighths--McPhail, Bringham.
' Center three quarters--eCharles.
U Vlling three quarters-Curtin, Delahide.
H121 Villl- Full back-McCubbin CW'ebsterj.
Captain Mackay was unable to play due to sickness and former injuries, his place as captain being supplied by' Settle-
meyer. In the Nevada team every man showed up. The first half was a disappointment, but the second half more than over-
shadowed this by its display of Nevada fight and team work that got results every time it started. Nevada played, according
to authorities, an excellent defensive game and the forwards, although outweighed, showed that they were superior to Califor-
nia in dribbling, in line-outs and in defensive dribbling.
After seeing the score in our game against California the Barbs were confident that they could beat us and came to
Reno on October 12th, fully intending to do so. In the first half of the game they played about even with the Varsity -and
the score at the intermission was 5 to 3. In the second half, however, the Nevada boys had the Barbs fighting on the defensive
almost continuously and succeeded in putting two trys over against them, both of which were converted.
As Charles had found it necessary to leave school shortly before this game Curtin was moved into center three-quarters
position. McPhail was shifted to his place at left wing while Delafhide took the five-eighths position, his berth at right wing
being taken by NVebster. Since the back field worked better with this formation practically no more changes were made during
the remainder of the season.
ST. MARY'S-3. NEVADA-23.
On October 19th we easily defeated St. Mary 's College of Oakland. The score measures the game very well. At no time
was Nevada in danger of being defeated, although in the second half St. Mary 's succeeded in making a try. The first half
opened with the visitors kicking and Nevada defending the north goal with a brisk "VVashoe Zephyr" at her back. The
Varsity immediately rushed the ball into St. Mary 's danger zone, where most of the playing was done during the remainder
of the half. The visitors at all times put up a good scrappy defense, but Nevada team work was excellent an-dr their passing
rushes penetrated the opposing backfield time after time. The score at half time was 18 to 0, Nevada having made four trys,
three of whic'h were converted.
The second half was much evener, the extreme wind making the game a forward exhibition almost exclusively. The
ball was held in Nevada is territory a good part of the time, but lack of combination in the visitors' backfield caused t'hem to
fail to score on numerous occasions, while Nevada'-s defense grew stronger as the advances became more numerous. After some
twenty minutes of play, however, St. Mary's succeeded in making a try which was not converted. Nevada dropped out and
followed up quickly. McPhail secured the ball on a bounce and ran away from his opponents to score the last try for Nevada.
Bringhaim converted this try from a difficult angle against the wind.
During the practice a few days before this game Delahide received a bad kick which necessitated his remaining on the
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bleachers. His place at first five was taken by Sheehy, who handled it in a capital manner. In the second half of t'he game
Settlemeyer's leg was badly wrenched. I-le was forced to retire to the bench and his place was filled by Hamilton.
November 5th, That Nevada was defeated by a large score is conceded, but those who did not see the game cannot appre-
ciate the type of Rugby and the clean sportsmanship -displayed by the members of both teams. For the first five minutes
the play was fairly even, the Australians gradually fighting into Nevada 's territory. From a scrum on the twenty-five yard
line the Yifaratah backs cut loose with a. fast passing rush which resulted in a try. After this score the Nevada -boys came back
fighting and carried the ball up the field for a try just inside the field of play. For fully twenty minutes the play was con-
fined to t-he midfield, but then came a string of passing rus'hes which inevitably resulted in scores for the visitors. The score
at the end of the first half was 28 to 3 in favor of the WV'aratafhs.
The second half showed the visitors in their true form. Fast and furious but at all ti-mes playing the ball and not their
opponents, they continually rushed into Nevada is territory. The score grew by three points at almost regular intervals. Nevada
scored a well-earned try during a dribbling rush when the pack was sent 'over the line by sheer force.
The Nevada team lined up as follows: Forwards-Layman, Hamilton, Perkins, Kniffen, Mackay, Henningsen, Harriman
and Percival. Backs-Menardi, Sheehy, Bringham, Curtin, McPhail, VVebster and McCubbin.
A statement made by "Bob" Richards, one of the Waratah team, follows in part: f'IVe 'have played the finest team of
true sports t'hat we ever hiope to compete against in any country or on any continent. In all our games on the coast we 'have
not met a team that played the game of Rugby in the way which Coach Ross and Captain Mackay are conduct-ing their players.
Clean play, aggressive at all ti-mes, and displaying a considerably better knowledge 'of the game than many of the other teams
we have played since our arrival on this coast, was t'he rule. In no game thus far have we competed against a team that is
deserving of so much credit as is the Nevada University team."
SANTA CLARA-19. NEVADA--3.
W'e were defeated by Santa Clara November 23rd, on the St. Ignatius field in San Francisco. Their victory was hard-
earned and incidentally the Nevada team established a record for itself that it can well be proud of. That record was the cross-
ing of the Santa Clara line, a feat that no other team cn this coast was able to accomplish during the season.
The playing of the Nevada team at times was a revelation, and during those periods when they awoke the Sagebrush
lads showed that they knew the game, that they knew how to play hard and fast, and how to take advantage of 'openings that
came their way. Had the Nevada men played 'throughout -with the same vim, vigor and dash that c'haracteriZed their work
in the opening of the second half of play there might have been a different story to tell. At the start Nevada put up a. whirl-
wind game for ten minutes, 'but from that time on t'heir etiorts dropped down to a minimum and for the balance of the half
Santa Clara had things all her own way and scored three trys, one of which was converted.
The best football of the match was witnessed in the second half an-d during this period Santa Clara was held with'out
scoring until the last live minutes of play when the red and white lads took the ball over the goal line for two trys. During
this half Nevada made a desperate attack in t'he early stages and caught the prune valley lands napping, with the result that
McPhail and Curtin did a little passing on their own 'account and Curtin planted the ball over the line for the first try that had
been scored against Santa Clara this year. The playing of t'he Neva-da team leading up to this score was remarkable 'and was
really the most brilliant exhibition during the contest. '
The line-up was as follows: Fullback-M-cCubbin. Three-quarters-McPhail, Curtin, Delahide. lllive-eighths-Webster,
Bringham. Halfback--Fake. Forwards-McDonald, Settlemeyer, Layman, Knitfen, Freeman, Harriman, Henningsen, Percival.
Menardi and Captain Mackay were unable to 'play due to injuries received in the Australian game.
At the football banquet some time later "Redl' Delafhide, '14, was elected captain for next year. The captain-elect has
shown his competency for leadership by his cool-headed and excellent generalswhip of t'he past three seasons and we wish him
Mackay, Settlemeyer, Bringham, Curtin and Layman' will be lost to the team next season and their places will be hard
to fill, but with the strong nucleus remaining, and probably a large incoming class to draw from, the prospects are bright for a
splendid season. .
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COACH c. E. HOLWAY
' ITH the acquisition of C. E. lilolway as coach in basketball, 'track and base-ball, Nevada has secured one of the
I 'glib' most versatile athletes that the world has ever produced. This statement our readers might consider broad
and exaggerated, intended merely to boost the University and athletics. 'When we state, however, that Mr.
llolway has contested in nearly every country of the globe, for stakes as large as two thousand dollars,
J' i before crowds of over twenty-five thousand people and has beaten the sprinting champions of Australia, South
Africa and Great Britain you will readily realize our statements are substantiated. A short account of his
life will undoubtedly be of interest to our readers and every Nevada man interested in the athletics of the
Mr. Holway commenced his athletic career playing professional basketball, baseball and football in his native state of
lllassachusetts. During a game of football in 1905 he sprained his knee which developed into water on the knee thus necessitating
his giving up any sport w'hic'h required sharp turns and decisive movements. Running thus became the only sport left open
to him and consequently hlr. llolway took this branch of athletics in real earnest. After numerous preliminary races in which
he met and defeated the best professionals of America, Mr. llolway, who had by t'his time gained an enviable reputation, decided
to make a tour of the world. handing in England, he immediately continued his tactics of beating all rivals. Finally after
winning the great VVels'h llandieap from one hundred and thirty-five starters, Mr. Holway challenged A. B. Postle the recog-
nized champion sprinter of the world. 'l'hey met a11d Postle was defeated thus relinquishing his title to llzl'-r. Holway. Here-
with is a newspaper account of this race headed "New Sprint Champion."
"Shoulder to shoulder they came on like a 'tlash of white and red. They got within ten yards of the tape. Then Hol-
way is stride, Q8 ft. 3 ini, longer than Postle's gradually carried 'him just a little in front. For a fraction 'of a second the
race hung in balance but the next stride saw llolway just clear, another stride and his right foot- landed on the line marking
the en-d of the 120 yards, the while his chest broke the worsted above less than half a foot in front of Postle. A great sprinter,
Holway reaped the reward of his courage and his confidence in his own abilities. He is a worthy champion indeed."
After this race, Mr. llol way left For South Africa where he met and at this time was defeated by -Tack Donaldson, champion
of South Africa. This defeat Mr. llolway attributed to the climate and high altitude which claim later proved correct. ln
August, 1911, he met Mr. Donaldson again in England and defeated him by four inches. These two races Mr. Holway considers
his hardest and most important ones. llowever, he has likewise raced XV. Trembath, in which he gained the quarter mile sprint
championship of the world. He defeated N. J. Cartmell, the University of Pennsylvania flyer, at 1vVolverhampton, England, over
100 yards in 10 seconds.
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MEN'S BASKETBALL 2
lflfffig-YQ ASKETBALL, the latest innovation in the athletic life of the University, has become this year a recognized
major sport by virtue of the four-year contract with Santa Clara. The wealth of material which has been
lying dormant now has a chance to bloom into one of the best teams on the coast. In past years interclass
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games and the Freshman and Sophomore teams have demonstrated that an unusually fine 'amount of talent
A f is ready to come to 'the support of the University. Under the able tutorship of Coach Holway the team has
rounded in-to shape so that Santa Clara, although formidable, is not feared.
At the beginning of the second semester, shortly after practice had started, ten men were picked from
the sduad to compose the iirst and second teams. These men, namely, Settlemeyer, Charles, Sheehy, Neeld, Henningsen, Dessar,
Pennell, Smyth, Painter and Ogilvie have been practicing faithfully three times a week. Because of the slight difference in
the high class playing of these two teams the practice games are fast and furious. Thus -the first team is in fine trim for its
rivals when they arrive. This was ably substantiated in the first game of the season with Sacramento Athletic Club.
On February Sth these two teams met in the gymnasium before a large and enthusiastic crowd. The line-up of the
first team for this game was C'harles, captain and guard, Settlem-eyer, guard, Henningsen, center, Sheehy, forward, Neeld,
forward, Pennell, substitute. The first appearance of the team was indeed gratifying. Their passing, shooting and guarding
showed the result of good coaching and hard work. The score at the end of the first half was 20 to 19. The final score was
38 to 28 in favor of Nevada.
The second game of the schedule was with the Exposition five of San Francisco. This team came to Reno with a record
of twenty games won among the best teams of the coast. ln the game with the University they certainly fulfilled the expecta-
tions that their record had created. Unfortunately, also our boys had an "chi night." The final score was 48 to 26 in favor
of the Exposition five. This cannot be considered a. setback to the final aim of defeating Santa Clara. In fa-ct, the weak
points of our team were ably demonstrated so that they may be rectified and thus the team strengthened. The men who played
in this game were the same as in the previous contest with the addition of Pennell and Painter.
At the time of going to press these are the only two games that have been played so far this season. There are yet
to be played, however, games wi'th the Reno Y. M. C. A. and Santa Clara. In addition the interclass games are always looked
forward to with great pleasure as the class feeling runs strong and the games are generally close. This year all class teams
will be entered, thus making an interesting tournament. In as much asthese games have been well supported by the students
and the people of Reno we have no doubt that basketball has come to stay.
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,GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
FLOSSIE REID, Manager 'MARTHA NOBLE, Carprta,i11 and Forward
LENA HAUSS, Forward ISABEIJ RISING, Substitute
LYSLE RU SIIBY, Forward BETTY RILEY, Si-de Center
ETIIEL BROVVN, Guard DORA NELSON, Center
LIIJIJIAN DAVEY, Guard FRANCIS SMITH, Guaxrd
SYLVIA BONVER, Side Center BERTHA JONES, Substitufte
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GIRLS' BASKETBALL X
HE girls? basketball season was, to tell the truth, not a very satisfactory one. To begin with t'hey 'were handi-
AQENZ T capped by not having a competent coach. At tirst a large number of girls reported for practice, but few
5 stayed with it, and a.fter two weeks there were scarcely enough for one full team. Miss Noble, the captain,
Z7 worked zealously to develop a. winning team, but the obstacles were too great to be overcome. The girls who
ff N J stayed with the squad and practiced faithfully should be heartily commended for their spirit.
SAN JOSE NORMALS-23. NEVADA-15.
The iirst game of the season was played in our own gym on March 2nd. The Nevada girls were clearly
outclassed and it was only by their gritty fight that they held the score down. All the girls played hard, but lack of good
coaching was evident.
After this game Sheehy took charge of the squad and an improvement in the playing was soon noted. The team did
not, however, have enough time in which to prepare for the game with California and went to Berkeley still sadly lacking
in some respects.
C ALIFCRNIA-38. NEVADA-12.
The Nevada eo-eds showed themselves equal to any team on the coast when in the second half they scored ten points
to their opponents ten. T'he game started with the ball in California's hands and 'the Nevada team seemed to take a rest while
the Native Daughters deposited six baskets in quick succession. Then a foul by the Californians brought a stop 'to their
onslaught. Martha Noble, the Nevada forward, t'hrew the foul and made one of the two poin-ts that were scored in t'he first
half. T'he half ended with California on the strong end of a safe game that promised almost to whitewasih 'the -sister players
During the intermission the "Peppy Kid," Sheehy, instilled some of that omnipotent Nevada spirit. In the second
half the Nevada girls took a brace and, as the audience agreed, they outplayed their adversaries. The line-up of the Nevada
team was as follows:
lflorwards--Martha N-ohle Ccaptainj, Lena H auss, Lysle Rushby.
Centers--Do-ra Nelson, Sylvia Bower, Betty Rielley.
Guards-Francis Smith, Ethel Brown, Lillian Davey.
Substitutes-Grace Mahan, Isabel Rising.
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.After this game the girls elected Miss Lena I-Iauss captain for the season of 1913. Miss Hauss has shown by her cool-
headed playing that she is capable of handling the position.
X hgmdi- This year, with "Si" Ross as coach, practice began near the middle of Jan
l'IlI tl-w The following' is the schedule of games for this season:
A ""l'l4'll'Q February 26--Alumnae versus Nevada, at Reno.
urls xx ho March 5-Boys versus Nevada, at Reno.
March Reno High versus Nevada, at Reno.
March Chico Normal versus Nevada, at Reno.
March 22-California versus Nevada, at Reno.
March San Jose Normal versus Nevada, at Reno.
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M. B. KENNEDY, Manager E. ABBOTT, Tllrird Base
R. SHEEI-TY, Piteher L. FERRTS, I,ltCll1Gl'
J. DElJAIlIDE, Second Base H. PERCIVAL, Right Field
R. MADDEN, Center Field A. BOGGS, First Base
R. BRfINGllAlVl, Catcher VV. DUDDLESON, Left Field
H. GRAYSON, Short Step V. HENDERSON, Piteller
never gave them another chance, although they were dangerous
at times. Henderson pitched an excellent game 'and received
VIRGINIA CITY'-3. NEVADA-8. '
IVhen the team traveled to Virginia City for the game
on March 24th they found something comparatively easy. They
had the upper hand at all times as the score indicates. Henderson and Ferris were the pitchers for the Varsity.
RENO ALL STARS-3. NEVADA-6.
Nevada again tangled with the Reno All Stars on March
consistent baseball throughout. Ferris pitched for the Varsity
The last game of the season was played alt Fallon on April
arm sliding to third and had to retire to the field, his place in
to four. In the seventh inning Fallon scored three runs and in
31st, The game was uneventful, both teams playing high class,
and had no lack of support.
13tli. Henderson pitched until the sixth when he da-maged his
the box being taken by Ferris. The score at this time Was four
the eighth one. They went straight up in the last of the eighth,
however, allowing Nevada to score eight runs. Neither 'team scored in the ninth. The Nevada line-up was as follows:
Catcher, Bringham. .
Pitcher, Henderson QFerrisj.
First base, Boggs.
Second base, Delahide.
Short stop, Grayson.
Third base, Abbott..
Right field, Percival.
Center iield, Madden.
Left iield, Hamilton QHendersonj.
A meeting of the baseball men was held February Sth of this year for the purpose of electing a captain to succeed
"Pogy" Percival, resigned. There was little discussion as to the logical man for the place. Harry Grayson was nominated
and elected unanimously. Practice Was begun almost immediately and much good material showed up. As yet no definite
baseball schedule has been arranged. Graduate Manager Ross has games planned with St. Ignatius, Fallon and Reno teams,
and of course, the Santa Clara nine will meet a team from here, according to the contract.
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, - - ff
VV. I. SMYTH, Hlgh and Broad Jumps X Vvgn Q..
A. HOLMES, Hrmrrrer Throw . . , S 1 0 H
G. OGILVIE, One and TWO 'Miles -EX X Q U "
J. W. 'WILSON, 440 Yard Dash K an g r. X 3 x
L. HYLTON, 100, 220, 440 and .Relay ly 'Q ,an X, ,
H. F. MCPHAIL, 120 and 220 Hurdles and Relay ""f,,,,,'1E KR, '
R. A. BRINGlIrwll, 100, 220, 440 aucl Relay. Oaptaiu elect It ffafrrmlt A Kwjf i pfise f . L,
H. HrxN1LxLL, 100, 220,l3r0a'dJ11111p and lzrlay 4, K,
VV. PENN ELL, 120 Hurdles, High 'and Br0'ad Jumps l ll ll, 0 " X
0. L. BACON, Pole Vrmlr 'X K M W
A. I. HHYNQLDS, 'rwo Miles. Crrprrrirr X W, I-5 k sx it
F. BRYANT, H igh Jump lllf!!f""xf "fx, ,I lf
H KELLY, 'rwo Miles " ,,f,,,f he 1
r. s. OOWGILTJ, Half Mile ' f.,',,,,rfW,,f' 12,4 A -
D. B. BHADNHH, S-hot Put ,r
JN. H. SETTLHMEYIEIR, 220 Yard Hurdles '
J. OURTIN, Shot Put
A. TR-ABERT, Mile and Half Mile '
VV. PARSONS, Half Mile .X '
L. HARRIMAN, Shot Put '- ' ' ,
L. HANCOCK, 220 rrrrrrurs 2 017-fm'
S. E. ROSS, Manager . . THE' QQC3- AA,
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AHLY in t'he spring semester of 1912 the 'two' lowerwclasses held a smoker in 't'he gym, principally to discuss
track and to create entlmsiasm along this line. Everyone present was ot the opinion th4atvE,evada should
again take up track work, as t'he University did not seem complete without a track team. 'Si' Ross ottered
his services as coach and they were accepted with thanks. lt was decided to begin practice as soon as possible.
' E' y , t'Si" took charge iinmediately and called for volunteers to tix up the track.
A - Nearly every evening after four-thirty for the next three weeks a goodly number of enthusiastic
students could be seen wielding hoes, rakes and other instruments of the same class, loosening up the hard
packed surface of the track. The spirit ot the men who did the work cannot be t-oo highly commended. It was one of the best
bursts of spirit and pep that has been shown for a. long time on t'he hill.
Active mractice commenced about the first of March with between twentv and thirtv men re Jorting. It was 'on'lv tossi-
l . .. e .. 1
hle to arrange for one meet during the season, t'hat with St. Mary's, on April 27th, but the men trained as diligently as if
they had had several contests to compete in.
Shortly before the St. Marys meet at a meeting of the track men, Arthur "Pro" Reynolds was elected captain of
the first University of Nevada track team since 1903.
. ST. MARiY'S-52. NEVADA-70.
Without a doubt this meet was the best ever witnessed in Reno. It was a tight clear through to the last for the neces-
sary points to name the winninv' team. The fiffhts for vlaces in man of th, e' if J
Z, ,O 1 y e IAC-,S w ere pretty. In more than one ins-tance
competing rmmers breasted t'he tape so close 'together that the judges could scarcely note the interval between the two.
'l'wo of the Nevada track records were broken at the meet. Pennell clipped one-fifth of a second off t'he high hurdle
record by doing them in sixteen and four-fifths seconds, and Bringham did the same to the four-forty-yard dash establishing
titty-one seconds Hat as his time for the event.
tlisin and Vlught of the St. Mary 's team were the stars for the visitors. Between them they won twenty-two of the fifty-
two points -that their team made. Randall had thirteen points to his credit, Pennell twelve and Bringham piled up ten for
the ll. o"
Mile-Vlught CS.jg Ogilvie tN.lg 'llrabert CND. Tllllmifsl minutes, 45 seconds.
100-yard dash-Randall CNJ5 Gisin QSQ5 Hylton tN.j. Time--10 seconds.
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,220 hurdles-Gisin CS.D 5 Hancock CND 5 McPhail CN.D. Time-27 seconds.
440-yard dash--Rringhain CN.Dg Doran CSD, Stalz CS.D. Time-51 seconds.
Hammer throw---XVheaton CSD g Vllalker CS.D 5 Hilton CN.D. Distance--115 feet 6 inches.
I Pole vault--Bacon CN.D: Gisin CS.D: VVa'lker CS.D. Height-9 feet, 6 inches.
High hurdles-Pennel. CN.D: h:lcPhail CN.D, Wlheaton CSD. Time-16 4-5 seconds.
Shot put-Q-Villieaton, Yifalker and Stalz CS.D. Distance-38 feet, CSM inches.
Half Mile-Ylught l'S.Dg Cowgill CND: Parsons CN.D. Time -.
Broad jump--Randall CN.D: 'Pennell CND q Gisin CS.D. Distance-20 feet, 21,6 inches.
High jump---Smyth and Pennell CN.D, tieg Thornton CS.D. Height-5 feet. 4 inches.
220-yard dash--Bringham, Randall and Hylton CN.D. Time- ----.
Two miles-Reynolds CN.D 1 Ogilvie CN.D 5 Newberger CS.D.
Relay won by St. Mary 's. This race, the last event of the day, was full of excitement from start to finish. St. Mary 's
won by a bare six inches.
The pleasantest 'feature of the meet was the 'true sportsmanlike conduct of all the men interested in the events. There
was no wrangling at all. The visitors were good sports and we will enjoy meeting them again. H I
'We also sent a. group of men to the Conference Meet at Berkeley on May 14th. This was done more to give the men
experience in a big meet than to win any places. VVe did, however, secure one point. Bringham, by running a. great race,
placed third in the 440 yard dash. Several of the men placed fourth in events and all of them learned much that will be of
use to them this year. -
Shortly after this meet the men enjoyed a banquet at the Ross ranch, at which Bringhani was elected captain for the
1913 team. Bringhain has shown himself to be a. capable leader as well as a brilliant runner and will surely pilot t'he team
Track practice for this year commenced February 3rd and a number of men are now busily engaged in active training.
Vtlith Holway as coach we should have an excellent and successful season.
The schedule for this year 's contests is as follows:
April. 5th-University of Southern California versus Nevada, at Reno.
.April 12th-St. Mary ls College versus Nevada at Reno.
April 26th--Santa Clara University versus Nevada at Reno.
May 10th--Con ference Meet in Oregon..
15. of JB. fdlirack anh 3FieI?J Bzcnrhs
100-yard dasll-Randall, R., '15, 'Time-10 seconds.
220-yard dassh--Moorman, P. Time-23 1-5 seconds.
440-yard dash-Bringham, R., '15. Time--51 seconds
880-yard dash-Case, S. Time--2 minutes, 8 seconds,
Nile run-Jameson, S. Tinle---4 minutes, 45 seconds.
2-mile run-Reynolds, A., '13, 'Fnne---11. minutes, 51. 4-5 seconds
Half-lnile 1'e121y-Ralldall, MeI'lmil, Hylton, Brirlghmn. lune
1 minute, 37 seconds.
120-yard hurdles--Pennell, NV., '1-1. Tnne--16 4-5 seconds
220-yard 'hurdles---Frisell, F. Time-26 seconds.
Pole vault-Hart, J., '07. .Heigjht--11. feet, 1 in-oh.
High ju1np-VVm'd, D., '02. IIeig'h't-5 feet, 8 inches
Broad jump--Frisell, F. Distance-21 feet, 8 ine-hes.
Shot put-Smith, C. C., '05. Distance-41 feet.
llannner throw--Snrith, C. C., '05, Distance-111 ft 10 111
Discus tlwow--Steekle, 10. Distance-126 feet.
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If you like this show T I I E C P U T HL E T R E Co-eds will
tell your friends-if not Please remain Seated
G O2 H L Stage Damager, "Soft Pedal" Layman during Act F
Harmony Destroyer, "Overtone" Hartman Chief Chorus Girl's Assistant, George P'
Auriferous Aggregation of Astounding Antiques :: :: Every Feature will be Exactly as Misrepresented
"l'm On My Way to Reno"
Ostrofl's Authentically Augumented Austrian
B-Beautiful, Balsamical, Bountiful
The Egyptian Queen-ln realistic demonstrations of
the Salome Dance and Railroad Rag
Assisted by Monsieur Hoskings
The Most Syncopizing, Mesmerizinsz, Hypnotizing and Pros-
lrahng Production Ever Placed Before the Pleasure-
Lovmg, Pellucid and Patriotic Public
C-Winsome, Winning, Wayward
W. and W.
The Thrifty Thugs
ln a Taking Skit, "The Modern Raffles"
D-Magnificent, Mystifying, Mystery
Miss -VON J ANINSKY-Mr.
Male or Female-Masculine or Feminine
Man or Woman
The European Sensation-lt Fooled the Kaiser
E-Pacifying, Pleasing, Phenomenal
The Famous Chiropodist
Has Taken Corns from all the Crowned Heads
See Him Demonstrate on " Little Jeff "
F-The Four Sardines, or
Words and Music by Capt. Applewhite
Healy-lst Tenor ' Bowler- 2nd Tenor
Every Strain a Strangle
H-Riotous, Rousing, Rolicking
Great One-Act Skit Entitled
Gwendolyn, head tempter - - Edwina O.
Gladys, the kissing girl - - Margaret H.
Gertrude, the home destroyer - - Myrtle N.
Genevieve, the college widow - - Vivian E.
Gabriel, the eloper - - - Martha N.
SCENE.-La Robison's Hall, Sparks
10 Min. by Seems 10 yrs. ln Dazzling, Daring, Devilish Deeds
Broken lnto 20 Pieces
Every Man Out-Souses Sousa
G--ee! This was a Peach
But the Faculty Ruled it Out
Defying Danger and Death
The Slide for Life, or Watch the Banana Peel
Give them the Slip
Makes Waterloo Look Like a Pink Tea
By Ostroflvs Orchestra
I enfx House 111'11den iam
lhmks qlute a lot oi '1 Norms ch111
And 1f '1 4311111 Qhe c moot use
I oor Morne A She doe 1buee
lo eollebe to Colle L to get fl egree
Home fmgeun home '1 '1111 and none do I see
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Sweet meloches md hftle bon S
Repfur the 11 0191 of fun 11100116
If jgou feel that 5 ou1 a1e loet 111 gloom
lust Mander' up To VVa1ker' S room
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A FLIGHT OF FANCY
A callow Aggie youth sat alone in the library.
Studying? No, not studying, for his thoughts were far away.
Yes, far away, fair damsel, way up among the clouds
Where he soared in peaceful quiet looking down on the gaping
For in his dreams he was a bird man, a bird mlan of great
Who held the worlfl's altitude record, his name known in every f
town. A T03
I hated to disturb him, his thoughts enwrapped him so, ' E . -
lkut tapping him on the shoulder said, "VVhat's your altitude .A
record, Joe Q!" NX
lle turned on me a look so fierce th'at it scared me near to
Then I heard a soft voice speaking scarcely louder than a
breath. f 1
A smile st-ole o'er his Visage when he heard this voice so sweet, '
And he listened quite enraptured as it murmered low, "Tweet, L
tueet. ' Q
Doe Milentz, the lllayor man, ,ffm-
Does us the worst he possibly can. n A
llis favorite words are "cnt it out" A Freshman is speaking---UI wus comin' aloing by d' corner
of Thoity-thoifd Avenue an, Tlioid Street th' other da.y,
an, they wus a great big fire dere. A guy in the thoiteenth
T- story wus yellin 4Help! l'm boinin' up !' I says to 'im,
'Jump, you jay, you boob. Jump quick, I gotta blanketl'
And he crabs as though he had the gout. '
Prof. llasem-an to McKinley Cat banquetj-"Do'n'-t eat 'too -The guy Qlllmped-211, gee I had ti lallghl I didlft have 110
much ot that turkey or you'll get the Turkey-trot.', bianketlt'
l hell ll'
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l'he Commandant--"I pass those I can and those I
I held her snow white hand in mine,
I clasped her lovely form
And promised to honor and protect her
From the world's cold storm.
She cast one piteous glance,
And the tears did wildly flow,
As she said in those pathetic tones,
Piggott xou let me Do.
Are 'mv jol'es in this bool' funny.
Yo there xx is a lady on the staff'
Miss Sftmeth cuts quite fi figure on the campus
Marie-"lVhy does Sam Stelobing remind you of a pyramidff'
Miss Heffernan Qbashfullyl-"I bite--w'hat's the a.n'swer?'
Marie--"Because he 's large at the base and small at the top !'
Wife can 't lose the memory of Docl
Barber to Doc Manion--"Hair dyed, sir?"
Doc-'tYes, about eight years ago!"
The Faculty love me and hold me so dear
' 1 They asked me to repeat my Senior year
can 't I V 'N
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Sugar Beet Kent
Henriques to ticket agent-"Does this ticket include eats and
Ticket Agent---"Yes, You may eat the dates and drink the
Visitor entering machine shop-"VVho's dead?"
"No one, whytl' P
"VVell What's the crepe forill' 1 W
"Oh, that's only Monk Ferris' 'l'owelV' T J A
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Harri1nan's idea of Heaven---Manzanita without Ma Kaye.
If Ethel Brown weighs three hundred pounds what will Hol-
Way? ' Lian
Rabbit DOP11 , l'1l1llll l1'l 1'
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dlill'Qf2ll'i't Fulton-"VVell Iloppy what are you doing for a g gi I 1 ,
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llVlllLI these days?" , ' l Vim MIT M
lloppy lNlo1'1'ow-"'l'l1inki11g a lot to build a garage On." ' if ,, mill 1l14l 1 1
dl2l1'gl'2ll'l'l'-HYllll?lt,S nothing. I sang a flat and rented it to a it ,W W' ing 111111 11
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llens will lay two eggs ai day 1 My WI -1 A 'D
N 1:i' N
For twenty years or more, .jfll 'I
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lint Faiwerts political speech
'busrwur or comme" 111.111 1
Is what they 'll use them for.
Dear Editor :--VVould you kindly tell me through your
correspondence columns howto keep a baby from crying.
- PEARL STINSON.
In view of the fact that the only lady on our staif is not
versed in such matters we have referred your letter to Miss
DeLaguna. who can undoubtedly give you full instructions.
Dear Book:-VVhat's good for a thin squeaky laugh?
Use some of the salve Maries Deflon peddles.
Dear Sir z--Enclosed please find plans and details for my
invention whereby a small gasoline engine is installed in every
room for the use of heating beds by hot air.
Very truly yours,
Upon referring this matter to our chief engineer, Mr.
Piggott, he was heard to say "Easing my statements on my
wide and varied experiences among the prominent manufactur-
ing 'firms of America, namely the Nevada Engineering Worlcs
and the Diamond Match Factory, I should say the invention
offered great prospects and was highly practical.
Dear Sir:-How can I get a close shave with a safety
razor? JOCKEY HAUN '23.
Hold the razor close to your face, you boob.
' Dear Artemisia Statf--Is it proper for a student 'at the
University of Nevada to be in the company of a young lady
three times a week? Humbly,
IVhat you ask is entirely proper and advisable if in doing
so you don it encounter Ma Kaye, Mr. Jamison, Lincoln Hall
men, fraternity men or any one else you know, otherwise your
life will ibe made extremely unpleasant for the next month and
you will tind out how much you are in'love, your past, present
and future attachments.
Honorable Gentlemen :- --What shall I do if the Truckee
River water is too hard for boiling as it is in the Delta Rho
house? Very truly,
I POLLY JEPSON.
Upon consultation with Prof. Hartman we advise that
the water be broken into small pieces and piarboiled until
pliable. If t'his is not satisfactory, call Ira Kent, the Fallon
specialist on hard drinks.
Gentlemen :-I should like a position with your modern
and up-to-date paper, writing' a column of " Hints to the Love-
lorn and Broken Hearts".
At first reading we were inclined to accept your offer con-
sidering the wide experience you have had but upon consulting
some of our prominent citizens, such as McD'onald, Harriman,
Anderson, Raymond, Painter, Gignoux and others of like voca-
tions, we have surmized from their remarks that present con-
ditions are entirely satisfactory.
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Maud Price, the campus queen so sweet
The Freshmen 's ideal, is quite a treat-
Little she cares for innocent men
W'lll5 fall for 'her time and again.
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0 f-TEN I A737
7 x"', ' lu the awkwmxl squad, too, once was Nat
, 'Q You'd hardly think it, but what of that,
A major now quite prim and neat,
QW?iw,,-A--H " Spiek and spun from head to feet.
K a- Tiny? ' .JK
-:: I 'IZ
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1 FRANK. bwf- 1013
Fishing in the Orr diteh on a sunimerls day
Sat a youth and watched the little iishes play,
Soft Words and love he tried in vain for none of them would
'Till at last there came at little fish and now hels got her tight.
1.47, - ..
545 A'.Q WALTER, E. PRATT
Regent U. of N.
me He7s early of late.
He neVe1 was behlud before
But his picture is here at last.
Sgfg Laudlng Hurrled Flight
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Pink' ' R0s1e" Art' '
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Redn Phat '
BIOHIK 7 Dutgh
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Doc Leda, Prunes
Huskey Von J Edwma
any cadet who
trouble in Company B would
be given a
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Wliat is the most nervous thing you know next to a girl?',
Hamilton next to a girlf'
Cow College slipped us an awful brick
When they introduced us to Pat the Mick
His melodious laugh can be 'heard all over
From the Sagebrush office to the distant clover.
Prof. Powers-Barton, what's the best way to handle gasoline
for a gas engine?"
Phat Barton, the wise---"Carefully !"
There was a guy in our town
Sure had some powerful wing.
Why he could throw a baseball
So swift you'd hear it sing.
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'We said he was a Wonder
And with that he did agree
So he went to join the big league
How Ferris pitched twelve- innings
And Won the victory."
Xvell, I watched the IT. N. Sagebrusli
And in about a month
I re-ad, oh very sadly,
Just what happened to the 'fMonk."
I think he pitched one inning
Then they took him from the box
For he pitched against '4Cap" Grayson
Star player of the "Sox,"
VVell Grayson knew the "Monks" outdrop
And he swung on it with pep
Unless I'm quite mistaken
That ball is traveling yet.
The bleacherites heaved flat irons
One hit our star a bump
I-Ie now sleeps very peacefully
For that was the last of "Monk.f'
Vivian-"How kin'd of you to brino' me these beautiful flowers.
They are nice and fresh. I think there is some dew on
Hancock Cexcitedlyj-"Hm-er-er-er-er-yes a little, but I'll
pay Fischer that tomorrow."
A rush! a bang! a fearful roar!
The ceiling must have kissed the floor,
And as he left he said to me,
"Just watch the U. N. Sagebrush, boy, But calm your fears 'and ease your cares,
And in a month you ,ll see i 'Tis only Agnes on the stairs.
H a 'lf
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VVHAT VVOULD HAPPEN IF-
Patriok should lose 'his voice? X g g
Henningsen should take anti-fat '
Fake started to grow?
Librarian Layman should unintenti-onally smile?
Mox Charles should graduate? ' WL
i ' fill?
McDonald, Gignoux or Harriman should miss an evening at 1 if '
Manzanita ? l' ,
You should -see Lena without Morris? i
Rose forgot to comb his hair? '
Raymond should crack a new joke?
"Little Jeffw should sprout a new crop of hair?
Thompson should quit orabbing? '
Bill Smyth couldn't work the math problems? ' l
"Satan" Piggott should say soniething stronger than, t'By
'heck and prune juice?"
Prof. Lewers should be found in his office?
"Peter Bugs" should find the missing link?
Haun should lose his egotisni?
Cowgill wouldn '15 ami! Z
"Dad" Evans should work?
"Big Chief" Sheehy should go to Y. M. C. A. Bible class? I-IYIIIER-5'
Menardi should forget to say "Get around me forwards?"
McKinley should forget to take all things seriously? MORE LABOR AGITATION
Lillian s'houldn"t laugh for a whole day? Mary-"Suppose you had to Work-."
Prof. Hartman let his class out as soon as the bell rang? i Painter-"My dear girl! Most extraordinary idea!"
Tom Vllalker were paralysed? Mary-"Only suppose-."
Furo Dondero were not suoh a Dainni queener? Painter-"Dont You make me feel quite exhausted!
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'l7'was a bright and sunny lllOl'l1lllQ'
' Ikfhen on the steps of Stuart Hall
Whistling tunes and yearning
For the bell, stood Kreepy Krall.
And when the bell rang through the air
His bugle to his lips he pressed
A wail of sorrow and despair
Pourecl through the bugle from his chest.
If flirting were unlawful Miss Vlfygal would be in jail.
' 'T Elda. Barber-"Where's Shannon, Neil?"
Doc-"Are you engaged to marrylll' Neil--"He's over eating at the dining hall."
Brad--"I should say not! I ani engaged to Agnes." Elcla-"Overeating! My God! Ii' Cfaiutsj
IN THE MOONLIGHT
RX J aokson-"It Wouldn't hurt me if I had a shave, would it?"
You Know-"No, and it Wouldnft hurt me either."
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un .J :Z-,EE-ltgx
Miss Barclenwerper-"Put ai. tcaspoonful of water in that A mule surely is that lVlcCnbbin boy,
gauge: dear," For kicking to him is merely a joy.
Innocent Co-efl--"Level or heapi,11g?,' He ,cl kick the ball with such might
Miss Barclenwerper'-''Always use level measure, Clearf' You 'd never expect it before 'the next night
Marie is fat.
Marie is fair.
Is Marie forty T--
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ff: Wlhw A fy! 'Z 4.212 f
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' ' "You're out," the umpire sharply cried
gig.. .1125 R Vfhen the ball in the eateher's mitt he spied.
' I I I 'x J , . .
'::::I'f"' Q Poor Pogy was dreammg of f1'3,l1S1t 2LI1ClCh3.l11S
fThe poet is diplomatic and leaves this 1:3 And forgot all about his baseball anus.
I l '
I I I
I I I
' I I
'Phe lady--"My education at the U. of N. is eompletedf'
He-"Did you get your degree?"
The lady-"VVell--I get my decree."
' 190 l
lV'hen I was a mere little kid, you see,
I got a job on the V. and T. '
I ran with .t'he best of them, cops defied,
And soon had developed an awful stride.
I ran so much that my wind did hold,
And folks for me a future foretold.
At seventeen years it was up to me
To be a crack or a prodigy,
And as for knowledge I much did lack
So I went to high and made the track.
For distance runs I couldn't wait,
I ran ten miles in forty-eight,
The live I ran in twenty-three-
Oh, I learned some things, you see.
The " U ni" soon heard my name,
Attached to which was distance fame.
Among the raxies I stood pat,
And got a kirockdown to the '4Frat."
They soon rode me on a barber pole,
They filled my shoes with burning coal,
Boohey Hilton, pink faced child,
Drives the girls with envy wild,
Powder and rouge are not akin
' To the surface of his pink faced skin.
Oh, here ls another, a peculiar lad,
lNho has his limbs in corduroys clad.
Grayson, another famous man,
Vtlith curves and hits thrills many a fan.
But Rip Van Thompson, sure and true,
Is the crabbiest crab you ever knew
If you drop a pin upon t'he lloor
Bang! comes Tommy to the door.
Claudie became a pug of note
Vllhen on the orb he Bobbie smote.
lVit'h a bag of clothes he may be seen
Tha't's right Claudie, keep 'em clean.
Cyanide Sam is a cynical cuss
And a lengthier lad there never was
Rubbed soft boiled eggs through my dark hair, :1ig'lEtYVstrides?l1e travels arpund 1
But Fm a ,,FmIt,, man. I d0n,t Care' it ut eva steps coveis nn. es o grount.
I 110317 bgl-Ong' to thg llilgokgy H1007 Alld lLl1CI'Q,S HIl'l2'tC,, of f0OtlJt1ll. fame,
And Greek fraternity, Alpha Nu. The last Seasloll 3 llqllle lflme-
I once was poor like Pa and Ma, H9 Sl'10'W9Cl them all ll0W to Play ball
But now I'm'a "Frat" man-Rah! Rah! Rah! Alld had l1lS Hflfn in the 7Fl'lCS0 Call-
Bright Freshman at first class meeting Quote applicable to
Smith, t'he Modesto swellb-"Gosh, hain't there a l-ot of Rusty Fuss to barkceper-"A little creme de cocoa please."
Freshmens here?'7 Barkeeper--"Say Kid, you mean creme de cow!"
W , '12,
f W- 9
'--- pl if
I .nv , 4535?
I 'MW l vi ,,
lla ' ,ff i.. 1
- , 7401, Y
fl' . FRANK UA-f--913
Arthur llfheeler, the New York laid,
Vllanders arouird as th-o' 'he's said.
For love s ai thine' Vou mus't11'T hurry.
Poor little "Truck", uow do not worry, 11 - 5
ix -il 'lf
i it 9.
,tt f 442 Q
,0' :g-gm X A l I If liuek Gigrioux, El soldier brave,
ll il ' Of mighty love HOW is a slave.
YI! i il kyx l I' Vie admire the knights of olden days
,"f X :
' K X 'GANG
f0:"' "" 'X il fx,
S3315 f' M -
4 '13 A-6-of DN-von
The editor enjoying a peaceful and hard earned res't after
the completion and publishing of the book.
And you too, Buck, for your queeuing ways
r ' ' 1: N 'li
YI "Vg ggi?
Q! - ,
HE Artemisia was last published in the year 1908. Since that
time no Junior class has considered the responsibility handed
down 'to tfhem by posterity worthy 'of consideration. No more
striking example of the decadence of college spirit and love
for the Alma Mater through which the University has passed
in the last four years can be enumerated. We of the Junior
class and Artemisia staff have endeavored to the best f
, i , o our
ability to publish a book which shall be worthy of the University as it should
be and will be with the renewal of this resurrected cauldron for the brewing of
the Alma Mater love. In our endeavor we have gathered material from a sterile
and as yet nncultivated field. And so the book now placed before you may fall
short of your expectations. VVe have, however, at least made a start and now
endow the succeeding Junior classes with an obligation which We trust they will
fulfill in future years in an elticient, patriotic and wholesome manner.
T313 sxifriifll SIA 1919
K' 6 '
mx' 'T I -0-1 QT-T'-L
I 4 f 1' : T
a.s., A,' A45 51 Q
. ,f.."' ,fi
. . Q' 1'
PROVISIONS, F RUITS AND
ALWAYS IN THE LEAD
VEGETABLES -- R AINIER
Corner Virginia and Fourth Streets RENO, NEVADA
Dear old Dad :-- I really hate If lacking five,
I take my pen To lootlier you 5 Just send me one 5
To let you know If you are short, More study noW+A
I need 21. ten. A ive will do. Your loving son.
PHONEM PHONE4' ALWAYS IN THE LEAD
QUINN 8: MCFARLAND
226 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET
FANCY and STAPLE GROCERIES R AINIER
pl I f d Slv BEER
h1tIeG d Alwy
H. V. Morehouse James G. Sweeney Rcsglf3icIlE1lLr:lrLe4g046 Office lfuurgzllolx
7 to 8 P. Nl.
JAMES D- FINCH SWEENEY 8: MOREHOUSE DR. A. w. H. WULLSCHLEGER
Attorney at Law Attorneys at Law Physician and Surgeon
Rooms 400-401 Residence, 544 W. 6th Street
Clay Peters Building RENO, NEVADA Law Offices, Carson and Reno Office, Room 4, Quinn Bldg- RENO, NEVADA
R. CHENEY, DOWNER, PRICE 8: HAWKINS F,
Attorney at Law ATTORNEYS AT LAW DENTIST
409-412 RENO, NEVADA
Clay Peters Building Office Phone 594
Phone 975 RENO. NEVADA Residence Phone 905 RENO. NEVADA
Leroy F. Pike Phone 248 Phone 299
Raymond A. Gott
GEORGE L. SANFORD PIKE 81 GOTT F - P - Q UI N N
I I U Attorneys and DENTIST
COUIISCIIOIS at Law
Rooms 40.43 236 N. Virginia Street
Attorney at LHW NEVADA Gazette Building RENO, NEVADA Over Palace Bakery RENO, NEVADA
Hours: Residence Phone 1044
- 9 to 12 A. M. Office Phone 1516
1:30 t0 5 P. M.
W- A- MASSEY PHOENIX BARBER SHOP
ATTORNEY Brushmcks and Pompadours DR. F. T. THOMPSON
2 SP6Ci2lltY Electrical Dental Parlors
Clay Peters Bmldmg RENO- NEVADA Under Nixon National Bank RENO. NEVADA 29 West Second st. RENO, NEVADA
Residence Jobbing and Office Work -
' 110 Commercial Row Our Specialty
At LSEEDS WILSON si MABSON DR. W. H. HOOD
Orney a aw - Carpenters and Builders PHYSICIAN
308 Clay Peters Building RENO, NEVADA 249 North Sierra st. RENO, NEVADA Room 4, Gazette Bldg. RENO. NEVADA
' -1 THOMAS CAFE, Inc.
'Qi' Xl! Xi. X
I N N
ii' N11 XFX .XIIX
' I.!I-1vu- Phone IN-I
IM' xx' Phuvnx' l5lh
RI- Nl! NI-YXD,X
uw Nu NEVADA
-"' " SPECIALTY OF PARTIES AND BANQUETS. PHONE 744
J. W. EDWARDS, Manager
THE STAG INN
For LIQUID REFRESHMENTS
L'a.nd'1aIdy-"T1Ie coffee, I 'ann sorry to say, is exhausted, Mr.
Mr. Smithe-"Alas, poor thing, I,ve noticed for some time
that it hasn't been strongf,
GEO. A. MONTROSE EM
Editor and Proprietor
CARSON CITY NEWS
CARSON CITY . . . NEVADA
vw! , -1ll1ulg--.,n YYYY Y -v-If . --- --. ,-pv-I----- v --vv -Y --- -
Headquarters tor Commercial and Hot and Cold Water
Cattle Men Steam Heat
OVERLA D HOTEL
NEWLY FURNISHED THROUGHOUT
Opposite Union Depot
ALEX DROMIACK, Proprietor
M. DROMIACK, Manager RENO, NEVADA
,,,,.funk-F-vnu'-ll-'-, f ,.,...f N-fr f- ---f-J-ey, -- W -f -1- ---- -- -Y fv- vf
There Is a World of Comfort
in a pair of perfect fitting eyeglasses or spectacles. Each patient receives
our earnest personal attention, and we take an intense interest in every
case. We give you comfort in the frame as well as in the lens.
DR. JOHN B. KOCH
The Registered Optometrist and Scientific
Optician, R. Herz Gr Bro.,The Reno Jewelers
LENSES CORRECTLY DUPLICATED
F t ' P
Every student and high school scholar should own a
fountain pen. It is a modern luxury that becomes a
daily necessity as soon as one acquires the habit of using it
We have two or three models of the world-famed Waterman fountain pens that i
are especially adapted to student's use. We carry also less expensive pens, Q
thoroughly dependable, of another malce. Don't fail to have your class pins made
R. HERZ at BRO. '
THE RENO JEWELERS
by us. We will please you.
Willie fell down the elevator,
XVasn't found till ten days later,
All the .neighbors said, HGee Whiz,"
lVhat a spoiled child 'Willie is.
Wlillie, in the best of saslies,
Fell in the iire 'and burned to ashes.
Bye and bye the room grew chilly,
But no one cared to poke up Willie.
Office and Works, Fourth Street and Surprise Avenue
Nicely Furnished Rooms i
Everything New and Clean
Hotel and Bar
J. W. FIRTH, Proprieto
The Finest Brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars
g -- -1, .1-...-f...
Help us help you
1 ...ng I
'- , -X
S .gfh L NEVADA TRANSFER
S 4, Packing, Baggage
E L A NI G A N
Reno, - - Nevada
v1..,.g.., - ,,, - .-v, W-V---v--,mu-f -- --- --W -.- -V +- , v
- L, ., f W .1 nv,,fr...- .
MRS A. S. HUNT Expert Fitting, Cleaning
Corsetiere and Repairing
THE CORSET SHOP
Exclusive Agent For
La Princess and Henderson Corsets
Majestic Theatre Bldg. ' A
Phone 686 RENO, NEVADA
Reno's Best Tailor Phone 1229
NEWTON W. JACOBS
250 NORTH VIRGINIA
Special Prices to Students: New
Suits: Also Cleaning and Pressing RENO, NEVADA
H. W. YOUNG
ANALYTICAL CHEMIST AND ASSAYER
Completely equipped laboratory for accurate and rapid handling of samples
for assay by fire and wet methods. Gold and silver assays reported
on the same day received if received in the forenoong wet
work as quickly as consistent with accurate results
25 Front Street RENO, NEVADA
CHAS. MILLER, Prop.
261 N. Virginia St. RENO, NEVADA
FUSS BROTHERS, Props.
Tables Supplied With Best In Market
East Side Railroad LOVELOCK. NEVADA
Address Kane Cafe PHONE 1011
ROBERT A. OSTROFF
First Class Music for Dances,
Receptions and Parties RENO, NEVADA
. . f-v
V . W., ...Q ,-
P NU- YU'.xlm.-X
K lx. Nl-iV,-KID.-X
NU. YE V.-XDA
Hats Furnishings W -h 1
ee er 8: Co.
S -u I1 d e r 1 a I1 d , S Wholesale and Retail Dealers in PHONE 3I2
Cigars and Tobacco
MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHING
, , . . , , ' ' POOL HALL
Boys and Youths Suits Ladies and Men s Shoes CONFECTIONERY, POSTCARDS
Q AND PIPES
Laclies' Shoes Evening Slippers Z, F, WHEELER ELKO, NEVADA
"Speaking of batlliug in springs," said the traimp, 'cwliy I A mouse will make a woman scream with fright, While a, rat
bathed in the spring of '86." will simply make her hair' stand up.
Dalton, Clifford 8a Wilson Co.
PMBMAQISTS Block 81 Iversen l
Masonic Temple, Reno, Nevada First Class Tai101'S
Cleaning and Pressingg Also Repairing
P - 348 N. Virginia St. Opposite Reno Cash Store
Our Soda Fountain Service Par Excellent
.Lfi..--41:3-w -.-f...Y -- .v- -vw-L' r- -1 'IT' wr---2 A. -rn -Il--f -
X e 'Dorris e'lVlotor Car
Hudson Motor Car
Firestone Tire and
TAXI SERVICE TAXI PHONE
I Western Auto Supply Company
Salesroom and Garage
Corner Second and Lake Streets
Post Office Box 791
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE RENO, NEVADA
Theo. J. Steinmetz
A. T. Donnels
Donnels gl Steinmetz
Upholstery, Shades, Lace Curtains
Portieres, and Linoleums, Upholstering and Repairing
WHY IS A
Hall the quality ot a good cigar is lost it not kept in good
condition. The modern Humidor equipped with Moisteners
makes it possible to keep cigars perlectly, even in this altitude
Try one lrom our stock which is preserved hy the
modern methods ol moistening
COTTON-TURNER CIGAR COMPANY JE, ,A
C mer Second and Sierra Sis., Cigars-Thafs Ou' Business
Phone Main 664 RENO, NEVADA 210 North Virginia St. Phone 1160 RENO, NEVADA
p L. H. if
VV'hy do they always cheer when a fellow's hurt?,' You can't drive a nail with a sponge no matter how hard you
So the girls can't5 hear what he 's sayingf, -soak it.
ROQIS Slfgli lfl if I,"
Pay Less- Get a Fit
DK CHCSHI' Alexander
Phone 261, Elko, Nevada
Ladies' and Mens Tailor
Suits to Order at Less than Hand-me-down Prices
- Phone 1364, Reno, Nevada
Rani: Q. . .. ,
M-' H'-L '4" F3
X' " "xi r
.vt Q' 3
All th I
U --i I e music of all he world is at
I- . s T your command whenever you
,5'f:N 5 K - ! ' 7 Please it you own a Columbia. It
l 'M X ' introduces you to a world of mu-
T Q I v-'- lk sic enjoyment to which you can
A Q gain access to' in no other way.
x 5121.3 I. in-I ,I Various models
Q of theCoIumbia u
1 . ' 1 12. ' Q Graphophonesat p
' fl - o on easy pa ments. If you
. -h , ' g- " are unable to call at our store,
' ' - - Q- Qg' write and we will send you par-
' " ticuiars.
L. H. MURDOCK 81 COMPANY :: ELY, NEVADA
Rooms Single and En Suite Steam Heated Throughout
Rates SLOO a Day and Upwarcis All Rooms Are In Direct Conimuni I
I Bus Meets All Trains With Long Distant Telephones
THE BEST HOTEL IN EASTERN NEVADA
EAST ELY, NEVADA
Steam Heat Throughout Restaurant in Connection
ASTERN NEVADA is a great unde-
veloped empire that will one day
attract the attention oi the world. For the
news oi this part oi the state read the
ELY MINING EXPOSITOR
The Dniy Daily Paper in White Pine County
, mi- --
B. GRAHAM A 4
GENTS FURNISHINGS Overland Grotto
'6Tl1e Quality Sliopn
.1 HARMING Afternoon Gowns
-. P ri , I . H from S30u . Evenin G w f
'W ,ZH ,M --Pi P.. ig 0 ns fOm
fav, S35 up. Distinctive Blouses for
' ""2N'3'4k"' Tailored Suits S5 up fready-to-wearj.
' Smart Separate Coats for afternoon
a M ' ' wear S20 up Cready-to-wearl. Work-
Hfle BOI'll1l6S - - - -
3 manslup perfect, made to suit your indi-
1l9 N. Virginia Street vidual taste at prices
Telephone 1232 one-third lower than in
S. N Y k . the large cities. Altera-
txteen gears ew doa experii tions free of Charge in
. ence.. esigner an relator 0 the ready-to-Wear de-
ad Artistic Dresses. A Specialty ot Panmem' Ready-tm
T Gradualign Gowns wear Suits, Coats and
Gowns 3SI2.50 up.
IJ., Every piece of mer-
chandise fresh and new.
,.fQ9,.,r9 :-nga, U!-gy.:-.MQP . . .
. 5-1-31 'lu ' Some arriving daily.
At the New Store tor Women :: Reno, Nev.
Meals at all Hours Regular Sunday Dinner 51.00 A
Regular Brealxlast 50C
Overland Hotel Building Opposite S. P. Depot p
Commercial Row Reno, Nevada A
qi Copies ol the 1913 Artemisia can .,
be obtained eitlier trom the Cann
Drug Co., Reno, Nev., or lay address-
ing H. F. Mcplwail, Sparks, Nev. T
33.00 the Copy. Postpaid 33.15 ll
5. if Depot
THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK' A
The First National Bank
. In iili u V wmv!
f Capital and Surplus, :saoaooo 0 J .
1 iiiiiiiii A ' A
,i Mario A . ,W
" QE ri
li I1 A U. . r.
dxf 'fir , 'A "g:1' 1:1-U:eQ'i" Wi 'a" num "A X wiifiizzp 515
Qbfficers anh Directors
GEO. WINGFIELD. President CEO. E. STALL
F. M. LEE, Vice-President JOHN C. TAYLOR
J. SHEEHAN, Cashier B. E. NIXON
C. L. TOBIN, Assistant Cashier WM. STOCK
A. D. DERN, Assistant Cashier
1 x f
A. ,.. an ' '5
1 i f
Wim! Mm NH I iiir Hi 71,3 Vli tf
" f ' vm X Q' Th? . 4 in
, 7 r'i-rmytylilllwhr.
QJUQ , ,,
, ll sTRRToE DRUG Co. l
Campion Commercial Company 1 ELY NEVADA
X Capital 8200000.00 i g 1 ' JI
General Merchandise :Zi iii
g are R 'R W1
ELY Mcoini RUTH KIMBERLY
ARTHUR KNECHT SM0'EEi51N'2RZffEE2
Wholesale Dealer in
Cigars and Tohaeoos l'mMba"tma'lur
, R High Class Tailoring lor
457 Aultman Street ELY, NEVADA Men and Women ELY, NEVADA
. .sw I ,...
s .a ' ,ss a Isa.: 's fs- W ...wages-5 x m y-us.
3 M5351 .- - Q, ,,,,
- sees , : -: :ig
- . M -V.---:H- LM sss:...f gn.:hsgL ,1ss5gg5f:2gE4g,i:5g- x ,
1 M' :ssfos- L ii X . 1
555 ggi im,
f " .
of . Fellows!
For a down town social center
make use of the new 380,000
M. G. A. Building
Modern, up-to-date equipment, including bowl-
ing, pool and billiardsg hand, volley and basket
ball: gymnasium classes, showers, swimming
poolg fine lobby, social and dormitory rooms.
membership rate to non-resident students
56.00 for nine months
. uilici Brothers
Also Bar in Connection
Wholesale Dealers in Wines,
Liquors and Beers, Importers
of French and Italian Goods,
Lucca Olive Oil a Specialty.
D. Quilici Brothers -
General Merchandise 0 Wells, Nevada
--1--ffw'-' v ' -mf A
Mark Twain WHITE HOUSE CLOTHING CO.
was once asked, "Of all your books, which do you
consider the best?"
PHIL JACOBS, Proprietor
I0 East Commercial Row
He promply replied, "My bank book." lVlen,s Clothing and Furnishings-Agency
The man Or Woman, boy Or girl, Who earns for the lVl. C. Lilly Co. Cadet Uniforms
some, spends less, and has a savings pass bool: on
this bank, is on the road to success.
Have you one?
Agency for Made to Measure Garments
Give Me a Call
HENDERSON BANKING co. PHONE
"VVhv don't von iire Your cook?"
C C 7t 77
4'YV'hy not ? "
HShe 'S a tireless cooker. H
The Haviland and Hoskins ULLSHEAD
Leave Winnemucca land opposite pointsj daily, except Sunday at
7 a. m. for Paradise, National, McDermitt and way points. Twenty-
five pounds baggage allowed, 3c pound excess
Toll House--S 2.50 Willow Point--S 2.00 Paradise---S 5.00
Paradise Hill- 5.00 Amos ........ 7.50 Andorno -- 8.50
Rebel Creek - 10.00 National ...... 12.00 lVlcDermilt- I2.00
Ofiice and Garage on Sixth near Bridge St.
FEW FEET FROM DEPOT: AN IDEAL PLACE
FOR TRAVELING AND STOCK MEN
First Class Bar In
C0nl1eCli0Il Wm. DRAKE, Propriet r
' ' - - - f- Y -af. v --.- .- 1.--af , .l,,,s,.,. .., . , -, ,WU i4 y
. H, ., . , r A, , Q "bu ,,,4,i-d
-X T V P-f-prvv-'rr
HOTEL Ei,Ei.'N BAR I1'5E01L'3S.lLdWC'12.?Ee
C. H. KARNS F. F. CORSIGLIA
C 010 d 0 Cor. Second and Lake Streets
W. H. WENTWORTH, Manager
212 North Virginia Street ' Cafe Entrance on Lake St.
ml- J- 'ng M X Tm r A, ,,,. .... F.
0 Ii lOl int I
Ol 'll' COD :Holla roi ,Hr roi ,lp roi il o
Q GRAY, REID, WRIGHT co.
E Great Department
l-llRTEEN big depart-
L ments-each a veritable
9- store in itself--all filled to
'TT overllowing with the finest goods,
for personal wear or for household
5 usage the markets' of the world
H produce. Your favorite shopping
L headquarters whenever in Reno-
6 your logical mail-order house when
We Pay the Parcels Post
Gray, Reid, Wright Co., Reno-Nevada's Great Department Store
on all mail-order purchases, outside
of hooks and housefurnishings.
Send for catalogue.
it ro, ,lt ro, ,uf wi 'llollf 101 ,nf for ,uf for
M. CLINK 8: CO.
TAILORS AND CLEANERS
OUR SPECIALTY: Cleaning Gents' Suits and
Overcoatsg also Ladies' Gowns of All Descriptionsg
also Gloves, Slippers and Sweaters. Special Attention
to the University Classes. Work Called F or and De-
livered. OFFICE 32 EAST SECOND STREET
H JESS ,, PLACE MINING MENS HEADQUARTERS
Agency Troy Laundry, First Class
THE Worl: Guaranteed
The Latest I-lot and Cold Soft Drinks
S M Q K E R Y Magazines-Pool Table
Agency for Clothes that Pit-The Monarch Tailors
FINEST LINE OF CIGARS AND TOBACCO
CANDIES AND STATIONERY
PHONE I67l WORKS 420 SOUTH ST., RENO, NEVADA E. L, CONNELL, Proprietor LOVELOCK, NEVADA
Agent for Pierce, Rambler and Tribune Bicycles Spalding Sporting Goods
DROP INTO TI-IE
CHAS' STEVER PALAC E BAKERY
Sporting Goods and Fishing Tackle AND HAVE A
COOL OR HOT DRINK
-OR CALL UP PHONE 667 IF YOU WANT
233 Sierra Street, Phone 644 RENO, NEVADA A BOX OF FINE CANDY RENO NEVADA
PHONE 545 RESIDENCE PHONE 90l
SIERRA CLEANING WORKS
J. W. RAINES, Proprietor
Work Called F or and Delivered
346 N. Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA
Henderson, Caine 8: Van Fleet
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
A ' aw" Y--fw . , I '
, Q Lt
X 'll 'H lulvn
P' X Nl-'X XD-.X
PHONE' 200 Engineers and Contract r
Nevacla Machinery 8: Electric Co.
"The Electric Store"
Mining Machinery, Motors, E.tc.g Also Electric Supplies
Wiring, Repairing, Heating Appliances, Etc.
l2l North Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA
COFFIN 6: LARCOIVIBE
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables. First Class Family Groceries
Yellow American Trading Stamps Cash Purchases
Phone 300, 309 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada
Fair maid Qlearning to smokey --H How do I light this match?
My foot isn't big enough."
HSmith is holding Clown at good stiff job these days."
'l'utor-"Scratch it on your-ei'-let me light it." "Sure, He's driving a hearsefl
PHONE 691 KODAKS AND KODAK SUPPLIES RICHARD KIRMAN, President A. J. CATON. Assistant cashier
LINUS DOLLEY, Vice President L. R. MUDD, Assistant Cashier
WALTER J. HARRIS, Vice President and Cashier
s. J. HODGKINSON A
DRUGGIST THE FARMERS AND MERCHANTS
Prescriptions Accurately Prepared al all Hours
233 virginia street Reno' Nevada
NATIONAL BANK OF RENO
United States Depository
UNIVERSITY FARM :: RENO, NEVADA
Breeders of Registered Percheron Horses. Beef Cattle: Hereford and Aberdeen-Angus.
Swine: Berkshire and Poland China. Dairy Cattle: Holstein-Friesian, Jersey and Guernsey.
Sheep: Hampshire, Shropshire, Southdown, Dorset-Horned, Rambouillet and Cheviot.
Winner of 206 Ribbons, 34 Gold and Silver Medals at the California State F air. In
l9l l the University's collective exhibit was awarded special prize for best show of live
stock by any educational institution. Young stock for sale. Correspondence solicited.
-- -- --
F-no -N... s-'H
HOLSTEIN-FRIESIAN BULL TUEBIE PIETERTJE COLANTHA LAD
Bred and Owned by University of Nevada
Grand Dam, Stafford Mercedes Aaggie Tuebie: Record 22.6 lbs. butter in 7 days. Dam, Tuebie Pietertje: 22.3 lbs. butter in 7 days. Sisters, Tuebie Pietertje
S tic: 24 lbs. butter in 7 days. Tuebie Pietertje 2nd: 17 lbs. butter in 7 days 12 years oldl. Tuebie Pietertje
Carren Fidessa: 15 lbs. butter ln 7 days C20 months oldl.
A. B. Graham TELEPHONE 429 P. O. BOX 76I
RENO STATIONERY CO. Western Hotel Supply Ce.
THE DICTIONARIES OF THE DAY
242 NORTH VIRGINIA ST. Washoe Market
Q CHAS. MADISON, Proprietor
Wholesale and Rflail Oflliie Wholesale and Retail Hotel and Restaurant Supplies, Fresh
SUDPHCS, Blank B00k5 Meats, Bacons, Lards, Compounds, Butter, Eggs, Cheese,
Encyclopedic Library Edition ..... .--55.00
Encyclopedic School Edition .......... 3.00
High School and Collegiate Edition .... l .50
Studenfs Common School Edition .... . .90
intermediate School Edition .......-... -52
Elementary School Edition ..... .... . 28
Poultry, Fish and Game in Season
Write or Phone Your Orders Prompt
Delivery and Satisfaction Ouaranteed Vifglnla Stfeelr Reno. Nevada
Tourist Cshowing lanclliatly his dirty bootsj-"Now Why clo
you suppose I left these outside my cl'O'or last night, ohfli'
Lancllacly-"Lor'! I dunno, sir. W'ars yer drunk?"
STATE AND COUNTY OFFICIAL ORGAN ForlVlen'sFineshoes-SeeorWriteFLETT
arson Cit LETT
, Y ITS
Walk-Over, Strong 6: Garfield
ESTABLISHED l865 Expert Repairing
Reno Shoe Factory
JAMES T, GREEN, Publisher CARSON CITY, NEVADA RCIIO, Nevada
, .. , .,.,,, -,
B. R. APl'E.N'E?ff Bi ?
N HNXX ful
PANAMAEKS ESECSSITIVELY HEADQEQEEEZEIZZR FULL JOHN PAYNE, President J. A. MCBRIDE, Secretary and Treasurer
,.-. MQSS THE HATTER '-.- L b C
d T A 0 urn ef O.
a n I L 0 R Wholesale and Retail DeaIers in
DOORS, WINDOWS, MOULDINGS, BUILDING
PAPER, LATI-I, CEMENT, PLASTER, LIME
GET THE HABIT OF HAVING YOUR SUITS
MADE TO ORDER
Men's First Class Tailoring a Specialty
Suits CIeaned, Dyed Pressed and Repaired
NEVADA -,, 'CI-IIMNEY PIPE, COAL, ETC. ELKO, NEVADA
,l,, 240 Virginia St., TeIepI1one 53 RENO,
If at man kiss you on the right CI186IC'IlU1'I1 thou. the other cheek.
A0'riouI'turaI Prof.-"VVhat is tI1e best environment for
I Student-"Silk stockings."
, Colorado MORTON BROS.
I C h G 1' RENO, NEVADA DEALERS IN
I as 1' CCG Y SPORTING GOODS
TOBACCO, CIGARS, PIPES
l Fancy and Staple Grocenes AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
1 and Vegetables
, 1 IS BC C 0 ln o
I F' If T kl EAII K' d-
B, R, ADDENBROOKE, Proprietor 25 WEEECOND STREET F me I..1ne of Cutlery RENO, NEVADA
.1-1 - -- - ---- ---5 V- - - -- - ---- - -, - W, L ,Y .-Y,,,. ,L
The Grand Confectionery
r Elko, Nevada
is the place for candy and ice cream. The
Grand keeps all kinds of home made candies,
and makes a specialty of ice cream, ice cream
soda and all hot, cold and soft drinks. Try us
and you will sure get your n1oney's worth.
PETER DEMOSTHENES, Proprietor
Next to 'he Grand Cafe Agents for the Studebaker Automobile
A. W. Hesson Company
Hardware, Farming Implements, Mining Supplies
37 E. Second Street, Reno, Nevada ' The best equipped Hardware Store in Nevada
Quite matchiess her dark 'brown iiiiiiiiiiii,
She talks with utmost eeeeeeeeeeee
And when I tell her she is yyyyyyyyyyyy
She says I 'am a ttttttttttttt.
Elko Commission House Scheeline Banking Sr Tr
ED CARVILLE' Proprietor E A General Banking and Trust Company
- - . Business
Exchange Bought and E.
Sold on All Parts of Q63
the World SQ
Agent for the Leading I
Barley, Wheat and Oatsg Stock Salt V Fire Insurance Com-
Potatoes, Storage, Etc. panies
Side .Track to Building from W. P. Ry. E1.Ko, NEVADA RENO, NEVADA
Interests Paid on De-
Safe Deposit Boxes for
lssues Travelers Checks
and Letters of Credit
Photographic work in this
issue of he
Blanchard Ice Cream t
and Blanchard Butter '
Jensen Creamery Co. A1'116H11S121
Q Executed by
RENO, NEVADA Studio
I I9 I-2 Virginia Street
T. C. WOHLBRUCK P
Reno, Ne d
- ,J ,.
1 - ,
' 'ii' Y ' Y x
I . H
REQ 3, K q A n , A -L J
V --W U4A Yir ,,?,,An,4 gwlg,
Take lnterurban Car to
5 oana Springs CEM
J. H. STEELE, Proprietor
Boating Baseball '
Beautiful two-mile clrive on Virginia roacl 'RVN
Largest Plunge in Nevada
i P - B h Comer Znd and West Streets
"vate at S Phone 1644
Reno, Nevada Saturno Building R N Cl
. ' 9 '
For Gfadu-me and Class Photos G0 to CHEATHAM S-a rellable drug store
U g That means a drug store where as much attention is paid to see that a
u . I five cent purchase is as satisfactory to the customer as the ten dollar pur-
Tll6 Pl1Ot0gfapl'1lC SpCCl8llSt chase. It means a drug store where a child can trade, with as satisfac-
tory results as the head of the family. These things make it a safe-
, . , place to trade.
A large assortment of made-to-order folders and ongmal mountmgs to select from ' . .
For those who appreciate something different see the specials in , You cant he too careful in your selection of a drug store to trade at.
We have tried to make our store a reliable drug store. One visit would
Red Chalk and Genuine Sepia Platinum' Splendid show you if our claim is without foundation. We want your trade.
values for 55.00, 56.00, 57.00 and 58.00 per doz.
217 Virginia St., Over Sunderlands Studio Open Sundays Il to 3 T' R' Druggist In the of the block
She-"What is the significance of the eagle on the U. S. Too many cooks spoil. the policeman.
coin?" A hair on the head is worth two in the brush.
I-Ie-"Symbolic of its swift flight." A Miss is better than a mile of Mrs.
J. P. O'BRlE.N P. E. GROESBECK
Sagebrush Club Saloon ,
. 9 v
E- LACHAPM- Groesbeck 81 O Br1en Co.
Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars Funeral Directors
Lounging and Club Rooms No. 8 Commercial Row Lady Assistant
in Connection RENO' NEV-
l3I-I35 West Second St. RENO, NEVADA
, 1, 'i .
' 'Q y W
, h ri.
E ' ed Ho
i thc block
1 fl NEVADA
ALLEN HOTEL EVERQEHING
GEO ALLEN P p' r -
STEAM HEATED THROUGHOUT
HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER
Nevada's Leading and Largest
F og' PPS? I , Wells, NCV21d2l Newspaper
- f-A A--- --v W, -V - ... . ...-, ..,.,iLg.,,,,,, G , Y, Y V
Moved to 30 E.. Commercial Row Hats and Caps, Trunks and Suit Cases WHOLE-SALE and RETAIL PHONE' 470
Lachman 81 Mayer
' "T he Smokeryn
Clothing and Gents' Furnishings
Finest Stock of Pipes, Cigarettes, Tolaaccos, Etc.
Shoes and Boots of all Kim-15 Pipes Repaired and Colored. Nevada Agents for
for Men, Ladies and Children Gunthefs Candies. We Solicit all Student Trade
30 En Commercial Row RENO, NEVADA Call and Get Acquainted RENO, NEVADA
l ,Vi A :ilole's pronlitleut. I11C3l?ll7Ql' of our club." Sun-Hvvilt thou ?,,
'What s l11s Capaczityr H . ,,
M, ,, Collar'-M I Wilt.
r lhree gallons. ,
Elko uto C ompany Kane's
Eastern Nevada Distributors for the Famous Overland and Kissel Kar Automobiles C e
Students Always Welcome
Banquets and Suppers a 'Specialty
L. F. SIMONSEN, sales Manage, 142 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
. E -Q ., i 'K -tw , S
2, 1 -1 al Nxt Ps Q
Q Q Q
it " evra: ....... . .-- -1 :nv""'Z
at Sensible Prices
Fallon Slaughtering Supply
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh and Cured Meats
All Kinds of Sausage
Poultry, Butter and Eggsg Fish
V and Oysters in Season
Second and Main Streets Fallon, Nevada
Freshman Yell: Rah, Rah, Ma, llla.
Pa, Pa, Help.
13-t'lVl1at does your room mate like?"
lil,-HSD?ll'll near- everylihing' l'v0 got."
- L. A. GULLINC.
e . ' L. T. KENDRICK
GULLING 61 KENDRICK. Prop's
fsuccessors to John Gullingl
A Full Line of Fine Cigars and Tobaccos
Confectionery, lce Cream, Fresh Fruits
Main Street, Fallon, Nevada
Go To . .
J. R. BRADLEY COMPANY
For the best in Groceries, Hardware
and Mining Supplies
Virginia and Plaza Sts., Phone 36l
Prompt Service and Satisfaction Guaranteed Reno, Nevada
D Presenting all
Big Road Attractions and High .
Nevada's Largest and Finest Playhouse Reno, Nevada
THE GRAND THEATRE
Presenting High Class Motion Pictures
with Musical Interpretation by the
GRAND CCNCERT ORCHESTRA
Dramatic, Scientilic, Scenic and
Always a Crood Show A RENO, NEVADA
fN Reno, Nevada
' -mv. Buwswom. or qu nm
desire to extend to the lv
faculty and students of the
University of Nevada their ,,,,g"' 'H ' ,
sincere thanks for the pat- Q g.',,,-f- ' !f 'fQ,5wfi' X T
ronage so liberally be- ' W a
stowed upon them during
the last college year. 1 li 'T
There was a young lady from Siam
Who said to her lover, young Priarn,
"I don'tt want to be kissed
But if you insist
Lord knows you are stronger than I am."
C. A. HARRINGTON
Dealer in and
Manufacturers of Everything in the Saddlery
and Harness Line
Manufacturers of Bits, Spurs and
Silver Mounted Goods
f f 5
David W. Rulison
Fred J. Rulison . . When in Fallon-
ZIS North Virginia Street, Phone 678
Opposite Sunderland's Store
cEEi BUT I'D LIKE TO BE A COLLEGE
B I R D
The News Agency Store
Don't fail to visit one of the largest department
tores in the state
"THE BIG STORE
ON THE CORNER"
Dealers in Hardware, Dry Goods,
Lumber, Groceries and Farming
216 N. Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada Implements
i 1 Our aim in business is to please our customers. We carry a
large stock in order to meet the demand of our customers.
Reno Plumb111 8: Heatmg
COHIC in and look over out stock. our
goods and prices do not meet with your
Stoves and Ranges at Cost ?r"teH USWHYP
Kitchen Furniture at Less than Cost-New Line in Garden
Hoseg also Vacuum Sweepers V I. H.
421 N. Virginia St., Phone 347 RENO, NEVADA
GEORGE WINGFIELD, President
F. M. LEE, Vice-President
H. G. HUMPHREY, Vice-President
R. C. TURRITTIN, Cashier
H. H. KENNEDY. Assistant Cashier
Exchanged on all Parts of the
THE NIXON NATIONAL BANA
Capital and Surplus, Fully Paid, 31,200,000.00
with which is affiliated
THE BANK OF NEVADA SAVINGS AND
Our unexcelled facilities for the handling of items on all points in the United States enables us
to extend to out of town patrons valuable service in the collection of checks which they may
receive. Service of this character is beneficial to all parties located in a town where there
are no banking facilities. We will be pleased to have you communicate with us and will give
information on subjects you may wish to inquire about.
Fire Insurance in Reliable .
Companies Savings Bank and Trust Company
Real Estate Loans Department
Four Stories ot Solid Comtort
H " Real Estate-Notary Puhlic
Agent New York Lite Insurance Co.
' UM-Half Block from Devo' ROOM No. I, OVER DRUG STORE, P. o. Box 245
"Why did they arrest him for playing tennis in spikes?" She Cin the ttteatrej-'i'Does my feather spoil your yiew?
"Charged him with Contempt of Court." He Csit-ting behind hert-"Ch, no, madanig I've euft it off.
Blessed are they who expect nothing for they always get it.
The Leading Ottice Supply and Stationery House in the
State ot Nevada
MOTT STATIONERY CC.
First Class in Every Respect
RENO, NEVADA RENO, - - NEVADA
133 Virginia Street Phone 64
THE MEN'S STORE
HREPRESENTING THE BETTER MAKES"
HART, SCHAFFNER sz MARX
C L O T H E S
Gantner 8: Mattern's Underwear
Hartman Trunk Co.'s Bags and Suit Cases
Under the Management of
Captain 1912 Football Team, President of 'Block N' Society and
Agricultural Club for 1912 and 1913
Corner Plaza and Sierra Streets
One Block from Depot
TELEPHONE 148-POST OFFICE BOX 752
FIRST-CLASS BAR, CAFE
and GRILL IN CONNECTION
Hot and Cold Water and Steam
Heat Throughout. Free Bus at
All Trains. Special Rates By
Week or Month. European Plan
' M L t N ld 5 ond "'l" 'T If you can't find it, follow the crowds
ailwaeiiiidger Haggis Deslgfsalin Nzliada e Vaudeville and Pictures
F. A. MURPHY, Secy.- teas.
Campbell F urmture Popular Reno, N ev.
Company VV '
W Hav, Everything for the Home, Including Ranges, Stoves, Carpets
e P Both New and seCond-Hana Theatre
Out-of-Town Orders Promptly Attended to N A T E '
0 cts 00 X V
I25 E. second st, Phone 722 RENO, NEVADA PM NWS ,0"22,,j
IlerM'WV11a11 's that rasping noise in the lib1'Eli1'.Y?H
llllll---Moll tlm11's where they are filing the mag'azines."
"Young man, how dare you swear' before my wife?'
"How did I know your wi Ee wanted to sweat' first?"
The Perkins-Gulling Co.
242 to 246 Sierra Street Phone 23l Reno, Nevada
Troy Laundry Co.
A discount of 25 per cent from regular prices is granted
University patrons together with I0 per cent gross receipts
to U. N. Athletic fund. Prompt Delivery. High class work
Virginia and Truckee Railway
GENERAL oriaiciss. CARSON CITY, NEVADA
A. M. .-xnoiznv, Gen. Mgr.. E. B. YERINGTON, G. F. sr P. A,
Passenger train leaves Reno 8:30 A. M., Carson City
l0:00 A. M., connecting with Southern Pacific Company at
Mound House for Dayton and Wabuska fYerington and
Mason, arriving Virginia City l Izl 7 A. M , leaving at 4:50
P. M., giving ample time to visit the famous Comstock lode
which has produced hundreds of millions, arriving at Reno
7:25 P. M. '
Local train leaves Virginia City 7:45 A. M., connects
with Southern Pacific Company at Mound l-louse, leaves Car-
son City at 10:00 A. M., and arrives Reno ll:40 A. M.,
connecting with Southern Pacific Company.
Leaves Reno 1:30 P. M., Carson City 4:30 P. M.,
connects with Southern Pacific Company at Mound House
and arrives Virginia City 6:30 P. M.
Motor Car leaves Carson City 8:50 A. M. and arrives
Reno 10:05 A. M. Leaves Reno l:00 P. M., Carson City
3:40 P. M., arrives Minden on branch line 4:15 P. M.
Leaves Minden 4:40 P. M. and arrives Carson City 5:l 5 P.
M., connecting with main line train for Reno at 6:10 P. M.
Local leaves Carson City 9:55 A. M. and arrives Minden
10:35 A. M. Leaves Minden ll:25 A. M. and arrives
Carson City l2:05 P. M.
D 'l t l Carson City l0:l5 A. M. for Lalce Tahoe.
Stiiigiel iegglis iisliiiiilen daily except Sunday at l0:45 A. Mztor
Wellington, Smith, Sweetwater, Masonic, BndgeP0't- Colevlller
Topaz, Woodfords and Markleville.
VERDI LUMBER CO.
Lumber and Building Material
Coal and Wood, Hay and Grain
Lowest Prices and Best Service
LOCAL YARDS AT RENO
RENO MERGANTILE GO.
THE ONLY DRY GOODS STORE
Reno, NEVADA On Sierra St.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL-HARDWARE. GROCERIES.
CROCKERY, TINWARE AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLE-
AT NO. 239. RENO
MENTS: AGENTS FOR MCCORMACK MOWERS: CYPHUS General Stock of Class Dry Goods
INCUBATORS AND POULTRY FOOD: GIANT POWDER I The House for Table Linens and Napkins
AND MINING SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS. Best Hosiery and Gloves
Our grocery department is complete, quality 'and
'QZI'.?ZI,ff.'ZiI'.'IZ'.1?.'.2T.TITS.rliflifm W Ieepeee Here Before Buying SOL. LEW
"Life is what we make it," remarked the Ph.D. as he rolled a
pill, "but darn few of us have got the makin 's.'7
"VV'I1-at are you going to name the new oratory building?
i'Hi1'a Hall. "
CAFE I i Business
This Cafe In Located Rear Hotel Golden Block
Here you wiII find everything that the market affords at
popular prices. Merchants lunch each day except Sunday
from ll A. M. to I:30 at 25 cents.
CI-IAS. D. MARTIN, Proprietor
Complete Courses in Business-Boob
keeping, Shorthand, Typewriting and their
Day and Evening Sessions
Full information regarding
courses of study, tuition, etc.,
address I-IeaId's Business Col-
Iege, Reno, Nevada.
J. Fresh co.-,as
YOU WISH TO' KNOW ANYTHING
ABOUT EASTERN ELKO COUNTY
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, PROVISIONS
HATS and CAPS: SHOES, NOTIONS, ETC. M
. BADT 8: CO.
Go Write what I say in a book,
Here Woman begins and she ends,
She talks to her friends of her cook
And she talks to her cook of her friends.
A F U L L A N D C O M P L E EII:o's Leading Clonhiers and Tailors
LINE OF GENTS' FURNISH-
ING GOODS AND CLOTHING CO.,
FINE BOOTS AND SHOES . .
CIothing, Tailoring, Hats, Boots, Shoes
IVIen's Furnishing Goods
H . L E T E R Stein Bloch Clothes and Walk Over Shoes
I4 Commercial Row
FREE EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
RENO. NEVADA sEYMouR JAcoBs, Pres. and Mgr. ELK0, NEVADA
You lfan have WpRiverside Hotel
Ot Water- E Reno, Nevada
. W, 1
whenever and wherever' you may
want it if you have a-
Come to u -
and we will treat y u
RUUD GAS WATER
I We have a RUUD in operation at our
oilice. Why not come down and see it?
If you cannot spare the time, drop a postal
or phone us and we will send a representa-
tive who will tell you all about it.
A RENO POWER, LIGHT R WATER co. Ffe'if3f0Gll5'2SaE,a15iQff'
A Good Place to Patronize
THE 0lYE PRICE .fron
Outfitters to Men and Boys
VIRGINIA AND SECOND STS.
Our merchandise is reliable and guaranteed satisfactory
Our Prices Ritlht
You Young Fellows
ln Things to Wear
HART, SCHAFFNER 81 MARX clothes are in the style you want to setg
you'll be dressed right in these goodsg you'll be in correct style: you'll have a proper
lit, and you will realize that you've got some mighty line clothes for very little money.
We want you to see these line goodsg
these husmess suits, too, and overcoat:
Dress Clothes, S35 upg Sack Suits, S18 upg Overcoats, 516.50 up
This Store is the Home of Hart, Schaffner 8: Marx Clothes
She Csoulfullyb-'CI wonder what becomes of the stars in the
daytime ? ' '
He Cahsentlyj-' ' We
ll I know a lot of them that sleep t-ill
Chism's Quality Ice Cream and
Whenever and wherever served it adds that finishing touch of
enjoyment to an evening of pleasure, which crowns the event
with complete success.
The biggest parties on the hill
always end with Chism's ice cream.
THE CHISM ICE CREAM COMPANY
RENO. NEVADA. PHONE 408
MACK AUTO COMPANY, Inc.
Finest Equipped Garage and
Salesroom in Nevada
Mitchell and Hupmohile T lndian Motorcycles
Supplies 5 Tires
128-34 NORTH CENTER ST.
Telephone 518 Reno, Nevada
x . ,
Snappy Stylish Shoes
on new lasts that will fit your
feet ancl give you service that
will satisfy you.
Shoe satisfaction is yours in every
sense if you buy your shoes here
Fine Shoe Repairing
22 W. Commercial Row, Reno
Freshman . . . ............. ......... E nierald
Sophomore . . . .... Blarney Stone
Junior ..... . . .Grind Stone.
Senior . . . ......,....... .... ' Foinb Stone
First writer----"Do you contribute to the 'Atlantic Mont1r1y,?"
Second writer--"No, but on my trip to Europe I contributed
to the Atlantic daily."
WE PRINTED THIS EDITION OF
was rinting umpanp
41 flliast Giuzcnnh itreet
Sierra, Royal and
' Made By
Reno Brewing Co
Telephone 581 Reno, Nevada
,- , f..
4--1-:fa-r Y - AA A -- - ,-4 -...Y Ati-
1-uu, 4 anew aqui. L
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