University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1917

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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1917 volume:

ARTEMISIA 1917 NHn III ■■■I t ' C ' il w 1 ' : J ii.i .i. 1917 ARTEMISIA RENO PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS, BINDERS RENO, NEVADA THE 1917 ARTEMISIA Being the record of events at the University of Nevada during the college year 1915-16, published by the class of 1917 m 3D O) H ■ O z m FOREWORD UE, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seventeen, present this annual, our junior year book, to the friends, students, alumni, and faculty of the University, with the hope that the facts and fancies herein outlined will keep alive happy memories of days spent here on the " hill " and make stronger the tie that unites us in our efforts to build up an even greater University. m 5 TO THE THIRD PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA. THIS BOOK IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED Page Staff " - 14 The University 15 Regents — 1 7 The University From the Beginning 19 Faculty - 29 The University .— 35 The Colleges 41 Military 53 The Year on the Campus - 59 Organizations 71 Publications 87 Alumni 91 In Memoriam 97 Classes 99 Seniors 101 Juniors 113 Sophomores __ 137 Freshmen 141 Athletics 145 Football 147 Basketball -153 Track 155 Baseball ......158 Women ' s Basketball 160 Minor Sports ..161 Fraternities 165 Sororities 177 Lincoln Hall 183 Manzanita Hall 187 Joshes 199 Advertisements 222 Harry G. Moore, Editor-in-Chief. Arthur J. Hood, Business Manager. Ruth Pyle Agnes Constable Elsie Farrer ASSOCIATE EDITORS. Charles Gooding Carl D. Kemper William E. Melarkey ATHLETIC EDITOR. Gardner Chism ART EDITOR. Walter H. Wise PHOTOGRAPHER. Arthur A. Meyn, ' 19 THE UNIVERSITY muiuimmm ■to Wi tf mm REGENTS Charles B. Henderson, Chairman. Elko, Nevada. Arthur A. Codd Reno, Nevada. Walter E. Pratt Goldfield, Nevada. James W. O ' Brien Sparks, Nevada. John J. Sullivan Reno, Nevada. 17 ' " PHE Constitution of Nevada provided for the founding of a ' University, but no action was taken until March 7, 1873, when an act was passed by the Legislature establishing the University at Elko. The Central Pacific Railway Company donated 21.15 acres of land and the people of the town of Elko erected a brick building at a cost of $18,000. October 12, 1874, a preparatory department was opened with David R. Sessions as principal. The attendance was seven, and the next year sixteen began their work in the institution. In 1878 Mr. Sessions was succeeded by William C. Dovey as principal. In 1881 Mr. T. N. Stone became the head of the school, and in 1883 he was followed by E. S. Farrington, now United States District Judge of Nevada. Then A. T. Stearns, a veteran educator of Nevada, was placed in charge of the institution just before it was moved to Reno. October 4, 1882, Mr. Jules E. Gignoux, a graduate of the University of Freiburg, started the first class in mining and assaying. In 1885 a law was passed moving the institution to Reno, provided Washoe county would pay Elko $20,000 and donate to the Board of Regents $5000 to be used in putting up a suitable building, and this sum with the $10,000 appropriated by the Legislature was the working fund of the board. They bought from J. N. Evans a tract of land for $1250, with the privilege of buying another ten acres for a like sum. A contract was let to the Burke Brothers, for the main building, now known as Morrill Hall, at a price of $12,700. The building was finished February 11, 1886. Prof. J. W. McCammon was engaged as principal and Mr. A. H. Willis of Virginia City was placed in charge of the mining and assaying. Only one floor of the building was in use and it was poorly equipped. 19 £EaEIElEMI££ A plan of reorganization was adopted by the Regents, the board con- sisting of Governor C. C. Stevenson, John M. Dormer, Secretary of State and William C. Dovey, Superintendent of Public Instruction. Leroy D. Brown, School Commissioner of Ohio, was engaged as Presi- dent of the University in 1887, and a faculty consisting of Hannah K Clapp, a veteran teacher of Nevada; Walter M. Miller, as professor of Natural Science; Robert D. Jackson, a graduate of the University of Cali- fornia, as professor of Mechanic Arts and Mining; Kate N. T. Tupper as principal of the Normal School; First Lieutenant Arthur C. Ducat Jr U. S. A., as Commandant of Cadets, and William B. Daugherty as In- structor in Accounting, was appointed. The attendance the first year was fair, and showed seventy-five students. Among the well-known names in the list we note: Henry C. Cutting and Nott Leete, who were studying mining; Miss— on second thought we will not name any of the young ladies who were here then. However, we will name George F. Brodigan, present Secretary of State, who was helping Samuel W. Mozingo study business In the School of Liberal Arts Judge Frank H. Norcross was absorbing Latin for future Suprement Court decisions. The Old Experiment Station 20 rMIxSlA . m In 1889 two buildings, the old Experiment Station, which has since been destroyed by fire, and Stewart Hall were commenced. Two new members of the Faculty were appointed, Professor J. Warne Phillips in Chemistry, and Professor Fred H. Hillman in Botany and Entomology. President Brown ' s energies were directed to the organization of the best institution the circumstances permitted, and his work shows clean-cut progress. It is true that the course outlined in the School of Liberal Arts looks somewhat out of joint according to present standards, but it was a good course for its day. January 6, 1890, Stephen A. Jones, M. A., Ph. D., became President of the University and devoted four years of painstaking labor to the upbuild- ing of the institution. During his incumbency the University came into its own in the shape of the Agricultural and Mechanical fund given by the Federal government " To be devoted to the maintenance of at least one col- lege where the 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 agriculture and the mechanic arts in order to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and profes- sions of life. This fund commenced with $15,000 a year and increased a thousand dollars a year until it amounted to $25,000 annu- ally. It was afterwards increased to $50,000 a year. President Stephen Alfred Jones was born in China, Maine, March 21, 1848, and was a graduate of Dartmouth, re- ceiving his A. B. in 1872 and his A. M. in 1875. During his incumbency he pursued a steady policy of putting the existing plans in working order. His policy was successful in establishing the University on a firm basis so that future develop- ment was possible. After leaving the University in 1894, he went to San Jose and for a number of years did some teaching in pedagogical lines in the San Stephen A. Jones 21 iteffi MiaiA Jose Normal School, but devoted the major portion of his time to business. He died in 1915 in San Jose. In 1890 the first dormitory for the use of students was established and the enrollment reached a total of 143, divided among the schools of Liberal Arts, Mines, Agriculture, Normal and Preparatory. The largest class was enrolled in physical geography and failures were so numerous in that branch that it was popularly known as the " Physical Impossibility ' " class. Professor Jackson was working hard to get the mining department on a definite and practical working basis, but had to do most of the work in the basement of Morrill Hall. Steps were soon taken to put up a •: : ;! ,- i Stewart Hall Hatch Station Morrill Hall modest mining building, and the present Experiment Station was built and furnished at a cost of $12,000. A training school was established for the education of teachers and was kept up for a number of years until the school board of Reno made it possible to do this work in the public schools. Lieutenant A. C. Ducat was succeeded by Captain John M. Neall of the Fourth U. S. Cavalry, who was a splendid disciplinarian. He established a firm basis for the military work and his four-year detail is a pleasant- recollection to the old-time students. In 1891 Prof. T. W. Cowgill was made Professor of English and his strong personality made its impression on all those who came under his influence. He was a graduate of Harvard and was in charge of the depart- ment until failing health made it impossible for him to stay in the class room. Prof. Nathaniel E. Wilson, a graduate of the University of Maine, was placed in charge of the chemical work in the Experiment Station and was 22 later in charge of all the work in chemistry. His long and faithful service in the department is remembered by a host of friends who benefitted by experience, and who learned to know their chemistry in an eminently practical way. The same year saw kindly Dick Brown appear on the campus to begin his work in the mechanical department, and to take charge General View from the Northwest of the varying fortunes of the host of young men who passed through Lincoln Hall in its pioneer days. In October, 1891, Professor Henry Thurtell took charge of the department of mathematics and mechanical drawing and continued this work until he was appointed State Engineer many years later. In June, 1891, the first class was graduated from the University and the three receiving the A. B. degree were Fred A. Bristol, Frank H. Norcross and Henry C. Cuting. Fred Bristol was for many years a very successful mining engineer in South Africa and died in Cali- fornia a few years ago. Judge Norcross went into the legal profession and after serving as District Attorney of Washoe county, was elected to the Lincoln Hall and Chemistry Building 23 ■Mt% m%M:mi: : Supreme Court, and six years later the people of Nevada encored him. Henry C. Cutting went to Tonopah in the early days and accumulated enough to become a large land-owner in Richmond, California. The next year Albert M. Lewers completed the mining school work and became the pioneer graduate of that school. He is now in charge of the chemical division of the Patent Office in Washington. The first graduates of the School of Agriculture were William E. Barney and Fred Stadtmuller, one of them followed mining, while the other looks after the rural credits in a local bank. In the years that followed, the graduates of this school be- came mining men, army officers, or followed trades. When John Chism walked right out of the graduating class and became a successful farmer, the department picked up hope and has had no reason to complain since. The year 1894 witnessed a change in the policy of the University as the time had arrived for expansion. Recognizing this, the Regents sought the service of the best talent they could find in this country, and appointed Joseph Edward Stubbs of Berea, Ohio, president. Dr. Stubbs was born at Ashland, Ohio, March 19, 1850. He received his B. A. from the Ohio Wesleyan College in 1873, and his M. A. in 1876. He was a graduate of Drew Theological Seminary, 1875, and received the D. D. degree from the Ger- man Wallace University in 1890. He was a student in the University of Berlin in 1890-91. He was president of the Bald- win University at Berea, Ohio, from 1886 to 1894, and while there placed that in- stitution on a firm financial basis. He was president of the Ohio Association of Colleges in 1891, and in 1899 served as president of the American Association of Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations. During his twenty-year service as president of the University of Nevada, Dr. Stubbs devoted his every energy to the upbuilding of the institution, and from personal knowledge of the facts the writer can say that he did not spare his own purse in the same service. He found Dr. Joseph E. Stubbs 24 MMIA the institution on the eve of getting Federal aid and the State beginning to see the necessity of the larger training for its students. During the administration of President Stubbs, twelve buildings were erected on the University grounds, the crowning one being the magnificent Mackay School of Mines, acquired through the generosity of Mrs. John W. Mackay, and her son, Clarence Mackay. This endownment was given in honor of the late John W. Mackay of Virginia City, and his statue in front of the building shows him looking toward his old Comstock home. To the Mackays Nevada is indebted for the Mackay School of Mines building, the fine Athletic building on the Athletic field, the fine campus lawn and the Athletic field itself, the grandstand, and the museum, and for the upkeep of the school an endowment of $150,000. The total benefactions amount to over $300,000. During the early part of Dr. Stubbs ' administration he devoted him- self to providing dormitories for the accommodation of the students from a distance, and Lincoln Hall and Manzanita Hall are the results of this move. The establishment of these and of the dining hall have kept the liv- ing cost down for students and, as the average Nevada student is either making his own way or is drawing upon people who have to work hard for a living, the foresight of Dr. Stubbs and the acts of those in authority who made possible the accomplishment of this purpose, are returning dividends every year to every student living in these halls. Manzanita and Lincoln Halls were built in 1895 and the gymnasium was started the same year by donations from students and faculty, and the public. When it was nearly completed the State appropriated enough money to finish it in good shape. The Chemical building and the Hospital were built in 1897 and 1907, and the Electrical and Mechanical buildings were added later. In 1914 a dairy building and equipment were provided, as well as a small Library building. In 1906 Congress increased the fund for investigation of agricultural problems by an additional $15,000 a year and this fund is known as the Adams fund. It is used strictly for investigation and is used in conjunc- tion with the Hatch fund. In 1907 Congress increased the Morrill fund from $25,000 a year to $50,000 and the additional fund is known as the Nelson fund. Part of this is to be devoted to preparing teachers for agri- cultural subjects. In 1913 President Stubbs went to Europe to study at Oxford, and 25 H later in the year he was appointed a member of the commission to investi- gate rural credits and agricultural problems in Europe and traveled over that continent with the Congressional commission. President Stubbs was suddenly striken and passed away on May 27, 1914. He died literally in the harness and his whole soul was wrapped up in the success of the institution he loved so well. With his administra- tion ended the building of the University as an institution solely for the Manzanita Hall under-graduate and the resident student. The policies of institutions change and the time had arrived for extending the work out into the vastly greater field among the people of the State. The passage of the Smith-Lever act by Congress appropriating $10,000 for agricultural extension work in the field and not in the uni- versity class rooms, made it possible at last to meet the everyday problems that vex the citizen. The Board of Regents, consisting of Dr. H. E. Reid, president ; Asha- ton A. Codd, James W. O ' Brien, Charles B. Henderson and Walter E. Pratt, sought for a successor to Dr. Stubbs who had not only the educational 26 mMmmnr stt- m training, but also the business qualifications for the larger work entailed on the university, and on September 14, 1914, appointed Archer W. Hen- drick of Portland, Oregon, president of the university. President Hendrick was born in Frankford, Ontario, June 26, 1871 ; was prepared for college at the Owen Collegiate Institute and graduated from the University of Toronto in 1897, finishing the work in three years. He was the winner of the Alexander MacKenzie scholarship in history and political science, and an honor man in language and mathematics. He pur- sued graduate work in Queens ' College, and is a graduate of the Ontario Normal College. In 1902 he became the head of the English department in Whitman College, Washington, and served as Dean of the Faculty and Secretary of the Board of Overseers. During his service at Whitman Col- lege he was instrumental in raising the major portion of $500,000 endow- ment fund for that institution. His skill as a business manager and as a progressive educator is evidenced by the strong indorsement of scores of the most prominent empire builders of the Northwest. The University is on a strong basis and is doing good work, and the intimate relationship it must bear through the Smith-Lever extension work to every community in the State is going to make it, not a distant institution set on a high and cold pedestal of classic myths and highbrow culture, but one with human sympathies that every man with red blood in his veins can welcome to his fireside, and feel that it is bringing efficiency to the service of the people. 27 1 ARCHER WILMOT HENDRICK President of the University A. M., Tonorto, 1897. ROBERT LEWERS Vice President. RICHARD BROWN Professor Emeritus. Officers of Instruction, University Senate ■ 51 JAMES EDWARD CHURCH, Jr. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. A. B., University of Michigan, 1892. Ph. D., Munich, 1901. LAURA de LAGUNA. Professor of Romanic Languages and Literature. B. A., Stanford University, 1894. JEANNE ELIZABETH WIER. Professor of History and Political Science. B. Di., Iowa State Normal School, 1893. B. A., Stanford University, 1901. PETER FRANDSEN. Professor of Biology. B. A., University of Nevada, 1895. A. B., Harvard University, 1898. M. A., Harvard University, 1899. ROMANZO ADAMS. Professor of Economics and Sociology. B. Di., Iowa State Normal School, 1891. M. Di., Iowa State Normal School, 1892. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1897. Ph. M., University of Michigan, 1897. Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1904. 29 mJImmm, JAMES GRAVES SCRUGHAM. Dean of College of Engineering. Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. B. M. E., Kentucky State University, 1900. M. E., Kentucky State University, 1906. MAXWELL ADAMS. Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Stanford University, 1895. A. 1V1., Stanford University, 1896. Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1904. LEON WILSON HARTMAN. Professor of Physics. B. S., Cornelll University, 1898. A. M., Cornell University, 1899. Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1903. CHARLES HASEMAN. Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. A. B., Indiana University, 1903. A. M., Indiana University, 1906. Ph. D., University of Goettingen, 1907. WINFRED BERDELL MACK. Professor of Bacteriology and Veterin- ary Science. D. V. M., New York State Veterinary College, Cornell University, 1904. HERBERT WYNFORD HILL. Professor of the English Language and Literature. B. L., University of California, 1900. Ph. M., University of Chicago, 1904. Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1911. HORACE PRENTISS BOARDMAN. Professor of Civil Engineering. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1894. C. E., University of Wisconsin, 1911. JOHN CALVIN WATSON. Dean of College of Arts and Science. Professor of Greek Languages and Literature. A. B., Eureka College, 1892. A. B., Harvard University, 1894. A. M., Harvard University, 1900. Ph. D., Harvard University, 1902. CAPTAIN HUGH LA FAYETTE APPLEWHITE. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Graduate of U. S. Military Academy, 1897. CHARLES S. KNIGHT. Dean of the College of Agriculture. Professor of Agronomy. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1907. FRANCIS CHURCH LINCOLN. Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1900. M. E., New Mexico School of Mines, 1904. A. M., Columbia University, 1907. Ph. D., Columbia University, 1911. FREDERICK WESTON WILSON. Professor of Animal Husbandry. B. S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1905. M. S., University of Illinois, 1913. 30 m — ART-BlTMlfilA REUBEN CYRIL THOMPSON. Professor of Philosophy. B. A., McMinnville College, 1899. A. B., Harvard University, 1901. M. A., Harvard University, 1902. GEORGE FRANCIS JAMES. Dean of Education. A. B., University of Michigan, 1886. A. M., University of Michigan, 1887. Ph. D., University of Halle, 1894. J. CLAUDE JONES. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. Curator of the Mackey Museum. A. B., University of Illinois, 1902. LOUISE FARGO BROWN. Dean of Women. A. B., Cornell University, 1903. Ph. D., Cornell University, 1909. Professors SAMUEL BRADFORD DOTEN Professor of Entomology. B. A., University of Nevada, 1898. M. A., University of Nevada, 1912. STERLING PRICE FERGUSON. Professor of Meteorolgy and Climatology. CARL ALFRED JACOBSON. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. B. S., Carleton University, 1907. M. S., Carleton University, 1907. Ph. D., John Hopkins University, 1908. Associate Professors KATE BARDENWERPER. Associate Professor of Home Economics. B. S., Armour Institute of Tech- nology, 1900. KATHERINE LEWERS. Associate Professor of Freehand Drawing. St. George ' s Art School, Glascow. ALBERT ELLSWORTH HILL. Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature. B. A., University of Chicago, 1899. JAMES REED YOUNG. Associate Professor of Psychology. B. A., Stanford University, 1909. M. A., Stanford University, 1910. 31 JSs MtMm mMmM Assistant Professors WALTER S. PALMER. Assistant Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. B. S., University of Nevada, 1905. M. E., Columbia School of Mines, 1907. C. PRESTON CAMPBELL. Assistant Professor in Mechanical Engineering. B. A., Stanford University, 1913. PHILLIP AUGUSTUS LEHEN- BAUER. Assistant Professor of Botany and Horticulture. B. A., Westminster College, 1907. M. A., Milliken University, 1909. Ph. D., University of Illinois, 1914. SANFORD CROSBY DINSMORE. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. B. S., University of Maine, 1903. Instructors MAUDE A. DENNY. Instructor in Music. B. M., University of Illinois, 1913. SILAS CALVIN FEEMSTER. Instructor in History. A. B., Drury College, 1907. A. M., Universiay of Nebraska, 1912. JOHN R. GLASCOCK. Director of Physical Training for Men. MARGARET ELIZABETH MACK. Instructor in Biology. B. S., University of Nevada, 1910. A. M., Columbia University, 1913. HUGH H. MOSHER. Instructor in Chemistry. A. B., Stanford, 1913. JAMES A. NYSWANDER. Instructor in Mathematics. B. S., University of California, 1913. STANLEY G. PALMER. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. B. S., University of Nevada, 1909. M. E., Cornell University, 1910. KATHERINE RIEGELHUTH. Instructor in German. A. B., University of Nevada, 1897. A. M., Columbia University, 1913. ELSIE SAMETH. Instructor in Physical Education for Women. A. B., Cornell University, 1909. B. S., Columbia University, 1911. ARCHIBALD EDWARDS TURNER Instructor in Public Speaking. A. B., Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1895. ZILLA E. MILLS. Instructor in Department of Home Economics. B. S., Cornell University, 1915. 32 ■ ARTiS eMfcSta; FRED W. TRANER. Instructor in Principles and Practices of Elementary Teaching. B. A., Beloit University, 1908. JOSEPH D. LAYMAN. Librarian. B. S., University of California, 1888. LOUISE M. SISSA. Registrar. CHARLES GOGGIO. Instructor in Romance Language. A. B., Harvard University, 1910. M. A., University of Wisconsin, 1914. CHARLES H. GORMAN. Comptroller. MRS. L. BLANEY. Secretary to the President. University Extension CHARLES A. NORCROSS. Director of Agricultural Extension. A. B., Univeristy of Nevada, 1908. ROBERT H. MULLEN. Director of the State Hygienic Labora- tory. B. A., Toronto, 1899. M. D., Toronto, 1902. EDWARD RECORDS. Assistant " Veterinarian and Bacter- iologist. V. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1909. V. E. SCOTT. Department of Dairy Husbandry. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1911. STEPHEN LOCKETT. Assistant Veterinarian. V. M. D., University of Wisconsin, 1913. NORMA J. DAVIS. Field Worker in Department of Home Economics. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1913. JOHN BLAIR MENARDI, Jr. Assistant in Department of Agronomy. B. S., University of Nevada, 1914. MRS. L. COWGILL. Librarian Experiment Station. A. B., Baldwin University, 1878. M. A., Baldwin University, 1881. 33 RING the past year, due to the extension policy of the University, the additions to the Faculty have far outnumbered the loss by retirement or departure. Of greatest importance has been the creation of a new office in the University, that of Dean of Women. The forming of this office was brought about by the increasing activity of women in college affairs. With the importance of the duties of a dean of women in view, the officers of the University have selected to fill this position, Miss Louise Fargo Brown. Miss Brown took her A. B. degree at Cornell University in 1903, and in 1909 she received her Ph. D. degree at the same institution. She has been in- structor in history in Wellsley and Vassar colleges, and is highly recommended by the leading educators from these colleges and Cornell University. Another important appointment is that of Dr. George Francis James to the chair of Dean of Education. Dr. James comes from the University of Minnesota where he has been Dean of the College of Education for the past ten years. In the Department of Romance Languages, Mr. Charles Goggio has been selected as assistant. Mr. Goggio is a graduate of Harvard. In Miss Zilla Mills, a graduate of Cornell, the Department of Home Econo- mics has received an able assistant. Besides Dr. James, the Education Department has had its Faculty staff increased by two new members, James Reed Young of Stanford and Fred W. Traner of Beloit University. Louise F. Brown 35 Ai Ei ife i In the extension work there has been several changes, among which was the appointment of C. A. Norcross as Director of Agricultural Exten- sion and the selection of Dr. R. H. Mullen to succeed Dr. M. F. Boyd as Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory. Prospectors ' Short Course THE first Prospectors ' Short Course at the Mackay School of Mines was held in February, 1915, and met with such success that it was repeated in February, 1916. The object of this course is to aid the prospectors of Nevada by teach- ing them such subjects as will be of use to them in their work. In this manner they become better prospectors, and thus of greater value to themselves and to the State. The work taken up in the prospectors course consists of lectures and laboratory exercises upon the following subjects : Prospecting, assaying, mineralogy, geology, chemistry, hygiene, sanitation, first aid to the injured, and mining law. In addition to the regular work in these courses a number of special lectures are given. In the short space of one month it is, of course, impossible to cover all the subjects listed fully, but an attempt is made to acquaint the members of the class with as many practical points connected with these subjects as possible, and whenever questions are asked, the regular course of the work is stopped until these questions have been fully answered. In this manner the prospectors have an opportunity to discuss the problems they have met in their past work which puzzled them and to have these difficulties solved. An examination of the registration figures in the Prospectors ' Short Course show certain interesting facts. Thus, it will be noted that the course reaches those for whom it was designed since the greater proportion of the men attending these courses have been prospectors and mining men. although there has been a considerable scattering of men from other fields. Also it will be observed that the course is more than locally popular for barely one-half of those registered come from Reno, most of the remainder coming from other Nevada towns, and a few even coming from other states. The prospectors have expressed themselves as greatly pleased with the work given them and at the conclusion of both seasons have presented resolutions stating their appreciation of it. This appreciation is further shown by the fact that two of the men who attended the first course re- 36 turned for the second season, although the ground covered was practically the same in both cases, and a number of the members of this season ' s course are expecting to return next year. Agricultural Experiment Station " •HE Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station was founded in 1887 by action of the Federal government. It is sup- ported almost wholly by the Adams and the Hatch funds which amount to $30,000 annually. The station was founded for the purpose of investigating problems which come up in the farming industry of the State. A farmer cannot spend his time in experimenting. He must use methods which he knows to be good. When disease breaks out among sheep, cattle, or other domestic animals, the stockman needs expert assist- ance in its control. When insect-pests appear in the fields and ravage crops it is necessary to know the whole life history of the insect. When range forage grows more scanty every year there is need of expert study of means to restore the ranges to their original carrying capacity. All these needs and problems suggest lines of experimental work and investigation. The Experiment Stations were founded for the purpose of studying these problems of agriculture in the various States. Nevada has many peculiar problems. For years the Nevada Station has been studying along the lines spoken of in the last few paragraphs. We have projects for the study of the use of water in irrigation on the farm, with studies of the best strains of wheat, oats, and barley, studies of new alfalfas, and studies of the stages of growth in which plants are most in need of water. Under Dean C. S. Knight, ably assistetd by J. B. Menardi, all these lines of work are making solid progress. Then, in the great mountain basin at the head of the Truckee River the Station has in progress a most difficult series of investigations of snow — the source of irrigation water in the late summer. At Lake Tahoe, and on the Summit of Mount Rose the Station has observatories where this dif- ficult and dangerous work is carried on under conditions which make it heroic. These projects were founded by Dr. J. E. Church, and have been carried on for years by Dr. Church and Prof. S. P. Ferguson. In bacteriology and veterinary science, the Nevada Station is carrying on some most interesting and important studies of diseases which destroy 37 livestock. Dr. W. B. Mack founded this line of work in the University and carried it steadily forward alone for years until the growing importance of his work became recognized by President Hendrick and the Board of Control of the Station, who have since given the work all possible support and encouragement. The Station has studied for years the chemistry of alfalfa and of pois- onous plants. This is intensely difficult work of a highly technical char- acter, demanding all the refinments of modern chemistry. It is all the more difficult because its importance is so little understood by the public. Still, the work is making sure and conservative progress under Dr. C. A. Jacobson. The newest line of work undertaken in the Station is the study of range plants. For some years it has been evident that the carrying capac- ity of the ranges was decreasing, even the famous old white sage which has meant so much to stockmen was growing scarcer. So the Station has under- taken to study the range plants of the State, and to experiment with methods of management of stock on the range which will let the grass and weeds be used without destroying them. This new and promising field of work is in the hands of Mr. C. E. Fleming. Mr. Fleming came to Nevada from the Forest Service of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. For years he has been in charge of the great Jornada Grazing Reserve of 250,000 acres in New Mexico. Mr. Fleming is a graduate of the sheep range and the cow camp, later of the Agricultural College of Utah at Logan, and later still of Cornell University. President Hendrick, the Board of Regents and the Director of the Station are united in an effort to make the work of the Station a vital force in the development of Nevada agriculture. Agricultural Extension AGRICULTURAL Extension in Nevada is carried on by co- operation between the College of Agriculture and the U. S. Department of Agriculture, under the provisions of the Smith-Lever Act of Congress. The work is in charge of a director, with state leaders in charge of the various depart- ments, and with specialists of the College of Agriculture subject to assignment for extension work from time to time. When fully in operation it contemplates placing County Agricultural Agents in each 38 7tBfflg§ LMMIA of the agricultural counties for the immediate supervision of county exten- sion work in agriculture and home economics. The purpose of Agricultural Extension, as provided for by the Smith- Lever Act, is to bring the technical and scientific knowledge of the Depart- ment of Agriculture, of the agricultural colleges and of the experiment stations to the rural population, in order to make farm life more attractive and farming more profitable. Three distinct fields of work are presented, namely: (a) Instruction and practical demonstrations in general agriculture (agronomy, horticul- ture, animal husbandry, and animal disease control) to those engaged in farming and stock raising; (b) instruction and practical demonstrations in home economics to the farm women of the State, and (c) the boys and girls club work. While work is being conducted in all the above lines, the most import- ant work the present year is in the boys and girls club work. Nevada is the first State proposing to unite the boys and girls club work in agricul- ture and home economics with the rural school system. A satisfactory be- ginning has been made and it is believed that next year, when fully in operation, its success will attract the attention of other States to its advantages. 39 The Engineering College A LTHOUGH some engineering courses were taught at the A University of Nevada as early as 1887, the definite organi- zation into the various departments did not come until nearly ten years later. The University catalogue for the year 1896 is the first to record the present classification into the divisions of Arts and Science, Agriculture, En- gineering, and Education. The Engineering Department was then sub- divided under four heads: Mining Engineering under Professor -R. JD Jackson, Civil Engineering under Lieutenant E. W . Hubbard, U. S. A., who was also the Commandant; Mechanics under Professor Henry Thurtell and Practical Mechanics under Professor Richard Brown In 1899 the four divisions of the University were first called colleges, the Engineering section appearing as the College of Applied Science with the same organi- zation as above except for the addition of a new departmen o Mechanic Enginering under Professor G. F. Blessing. In January 1900, Professor C P Brown was put in charge of the School of Mines. Upon his death six months later, Professor L. F. J. Wrinkle was appointed Professor of Min- ing Engineering and he in turn was succeeded in 1902 by Professor G J Younff The first Electrical Engineering Course was offered in 190o b Professor J. G. Scrugham. The department of Civil Engineering was in charge of Professor B. A. Etcheverry from 1903 to 1905, Professor H W. Baker fr om 1905 to 1907, and Professor H. P. Boardman from 1907 to date At this time the equipment of all of the technical schools was of a very modest character. The substantial growth of the engineering courses was greatly accelerated by special appropriations of the legislatures ot 41 «-, :( z?. MffimM Mi iik: 1905 and 1907 and the increase of the Morrill Act Appropriations from $25,000 to $50,000 per year. The splendid gifts of Mr. Clarence Mackay in 1907 and 1908 placed the School of Mines in the foremost rank of well- equipped schools. Owing to the growing importance of electrical engineer- ing subjects the legislature of 1911 appropriated the sum of $40,000 for the erection and equipment of an electrical building. The departments of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering now possess about $30,000 worth of steam, gas, electrical and other machinery including measuring instru- ment s and similar apparatus. In 1913, Professor G. J. Young resigned as head of the Mining Engineering Department and his place was filled by Professor D. B. Huntley during the following year. In 1914, the present director, Professor F. C. Lincoln was appointed and the Engineering Col- lege organization now in effect was adopted by the Board of Regents. The outlook for Nevada engineering graduates has never been better than at the present time. Beginning with the financial stringency of 1907, the past eight years have seen comparatively few new industries created. However, the enormous flood of money put into circulation by reason of the European war orders has caused expansion and creation of new enterprises in every branch of the engineering profession. There is a growing oppor- tunity for two separate types of technical graduate, one of the commercial type, and the other the designing or laboratory type. The characteristics of the former are initiative, resourcefulness, understanding of human nature, tact and ability to think chiefly in terms of results. The character- istics of the latter are a strong sense of physical values, regard for past experiences and ability to plan details of the machinery of accomplishment. Engineering is the most inclusive of all professions. Practically every industry which can be practiced in Nevada requires the service of engi- neers. For the designing or laboratory type of engineer there await the problems of electro-chemistry and metallurgy, the development and con- servation of water supplies, the electrification of railways, the design of power plants and transmission lines to supply energy for the mining, smelt- ing, agricultural and other industries, and perhaps constructive invention along lines of engineering not yet developed. To the commercial or busi- ness type of engineer is alloted the principal task in the conquest of the vast expanses of mountain and plain in our State. The opening of mines, the construction of highways, railroads, reclamation projects, the super- intendance and operation of manufacturing plants, and the sales of ma- chinery are are all within his province. Population will await upon his 42 3 -ff!:; MMiimMtmM progress and the tide of immigration will mark his successful mastery of our resources. . Most industrial corporations employing Nevada technical graduates have some system of monthly grading which covers the following points: Technical Knowledge, Reliability, Tact, Initiative, Industry, Enthusiasm, Thoroughness and ability to use English. While the primary object of the Engineering Courses of the University of Nevada is to develop the first named qualification, the training given is planned to develop all of tne characteristics mentioned and to give the student opportunity to bring out the best that is in him. School of Mining Engineering " HE Mackay School of Mines ranks among the foremost minino- schools of America. This is not due to its size, but rather to its location in the State of Nevada— where min- ing is the paramount industry -its fine equipment, and the high character of its instruction. The Department of Mining and Metallurgy at the uXS3t7o7Nevada " was established in the year 1882. It has been in charge of the following professors : J. E. Gignoux 1882 to 1886 A. H. Willis 1886 t0 1889 R. D. Jackson , 889 to 1899 C. P. Brown I 899 to 19 ™ L F. J. Wrinkle 1900 to 1903 G J Young 1903 t0 1913 d. bhX:: i ° f t 4 F. C. Lincoln - 1914 to date In 1882 the University was at Elko and there were nine students registered for the mining course. The following year the registration in- creased slightly, but in 1884 no mining students registered. The University moved to Reno in 1886, and in 1887, the first classes were held with an attendance of four in the Mining Department. This attendance increased as the years passed until in 1907 it reached 73. From that time on there was a decrease in attendance, reaching the lowest point in 1914, while m the last two years the attendance has again increased, the registration f or the first semester alone of 1915-6 having reached 41. There have graduated from the School of Mines 136 students, many of whom now hold high positions in the mining world. Less than one-half of the alumni are at present in Nevada, less than one-quarter in California, and one-tenth are in foreign countries ; including Canada, Costa Rica, Sal- vador, Ecuador, Gold Coast, Java, and South Africa. Thus it is evident that the work of the school has been of benefit not only to the State of Nevada, but to neighboring states and to foreign countries as well. On June 10, 1908, the Mackay School of Mines, given to the University of Nevada by Mr. Clarence H. Mackay, and his mother, Mrs. John W. Mackay, was dedicated, and the departments of Mining, Metallurgy, Geology, and Mineralogy, took possession of their new quarters. The building is a beautiful one and contains fine offices and classrooms, a spacious museum, and well-equipped metallurgical, assay, chemical, and mineralogical laboratories. The first two years of the course in mining are arranged to give the student a good basal training in mathematics, physics, chemistry, and drawing, while a beginning is made in subjects directly related to mining, by courses in mineralogy and geology. Regular work in both mining and metallurgy begin in the junior year and continue through the senior year. The mining subjects which form the backbone of the work are four three- hour lecture courses on the elements of mining, placer mining, lode mining, and economics of mining, and the principal metallurgical subjects are ele- ments of metallurgy, fire assaying, ore dressing, metallurgy of gold and silver, and metallurgy of copper, lead, and zinc. In addition to these sub- jects, during the senior year the students are given instruction in mining and metallurgical design, current mining, metallurgical and geological liter- ature, mining law, and mine rescue, first-aid, and hygiene. Mining, metallurgical, and geological excursions are made, and these together with the required practical work in mining during the summer, and the summer school in mine surveying, give the students a most desirable familiarity with actual mining work. The course as a whole is thorough and well- balanced, and the student who graduates from the Mackay School of Mines is well prepared to take up mining work in Nevada, or in any other mining state or country. The work carried on at the Mackay School of Mines is not confined entirely to the instruction of young men in mining and allied subjects, but includes numerous other activities undertaken for the purpose of develop- ing the mineral resources of the State. Numerous letters are written, and 44 bi-weekly press bulletins are published, giving information on mining mat- ters. A State Mining Laboratory determines the value of samples sub- mitted to it by citizens of the State, and a short course for prospectors gives assistance and instruction to those who are interested in prospecting. Moreover, two secondary mining schools in Nevada, the Tonopah School of Mines, and the Virginia City School of Mines, whose object is to give in- struction to miners, are under the supervision of the Director of the Mac- kay School of Mines. The attendance at the Mackay School of Mines is improving, having been larger last year than in the three preceding years, and larger the first semester of this year than the whole of last. The alumni are holding positions of increased importance, and the Mackay School of Mines now has the honor of counting among its graduates the Governor of Nevada. The mining course has been improved by commencing the instruction in mining in the junior instead of the senior year, and adding to the number of hours spent upon this instruction. Extension work through the pros- pectors ' course, bi-weekly news bulletins, and control of secondary mining schools was instituted for the first time last year. The recent progress of the Mackay School of Mines has therefore been such that students, alumni, and instructors may well be proud of it. School of Civil Engineering T HE School of Civil Engineering of the University of Nevada stands well toward the front in the ranks of civil engineer- ing schools of the West. Aside from its complete equip- ment and extensive course of instruction, in its location it is particularly fortunate. Nevada, although the most , _______ _ sparsely populated State in the Union, has a great wealth of undeveloped resources. Within the next few years, in keeping with the present impetus toward colonization and development, these resources will be exploited, projects of every kind will spring up, construction work will be plentiful, and the demand for men trained in every branch of civil engi- neering will greatly increase. The graduates of the School of Civil Engineering of the University of Nevada hold high recognition among the engineering profession at large, as it attested by the responsible positions held by them, not only in the United States, but in foreign countries, including Mexico, the Philipines, Canada, and South America. 45 The scope of the course of instruction is indicated by the following sub- jects : Surveying, map drawing, highway engineering, structural engi- neering, — including steel bridges, — railroad engineering, sanitary engi- neering, comprising public water supplies and sewerage in all its phases, hydraulics, irrigation engineering, and water power engineering. An in- teresting feature is a study of current engineering literature which serves to interest the student in actual engineering work in progress and show him how numerous and practical are the applications of the very subjects he is studying in college. The course in mine surveying is especially complete, comprising a four weeks summer trip to some mining district of Nevada. Both under-ground and surface surveying are carried on and all surveying operations com- mon to mining engineering are practiced. In addition, each year the en- gineering students visit various projects within the State, in order to be- come familiar with details of practice and design. The equipment of the department consists of a complete assortment of different kinds of surveying instruments, a cement laboratory with facilities for conducting the many tests common to cement aand concrete construction, a 200,000 pound capacity Riehle testing machine for testing steel and other materials used in engineering structures, a drafting room well lighted and equipped, and many of the more expensive drafting instru- ments and devices in general use in large commercial drafting rooms. It is the aim of the department to emphasize the practical side of civil engineering to the fullest extent, at the same time giving proper weight to theory in order that its students may upon graduation, be fitted to take their places in the engineering world and to reflect credit upon the Uni- versity of Nevada. College of Agriculture THE College of Agriculture of the University of Nevada is located in the Truckee Valley, one of the richest agricul- tural districts of Nevada. Its situation is unsurpassed for the observation and study of all phases of practical agri- culture, such as irrigation, farm methods and practice, field crops, truck farming, fruit growing, dairying, live- stock breeding and management. The college itself is well equipped with all modern facilities for giving thorough instruction in all agricultural subjects. Its equipment includes 46 M mmM mM a 2151 acre farm, livestock of various breeds and kinds, a modern dairy plant, etc. The instruction is the same as that given in other high class agricultural colleges of the country, and is especially adapted to meet the educational requirements of our western farm practice. Four-Year Undergraduate Course. The College of Agriculture offers primarily four-year courses leading to a degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. These courses give the student the fundamental training in the agricultural sciences and their application to the production of crops and to general farm management. During the freshmen and sophmore years all agricultural students are required to take the same schedule of work with the exception of eleven credits which are open as electives for the choice of the student. In the junior year the agricultural work is divided into three groups, viz., Agron- omy-Horticulture, Animal Husbandry-Dairying, and Agricultural Engi- neering. The student enters that group in which he plans to specialize. During the freshman year of the four-year course, one period a week is devoted to forms of practical work in agriculture, horticulture and ani- mal husbandry not included in the laboratory courses. The practicums are chosen from week to week with reference to the needs of the individual student, and when possible, supplementary to the courses being taken in the class room and laboratory. Regular Course in Home Economics. The regular course in Home Economics is intended to give the young women of Nevada a comprehensive understanding of the household sciences, including both Domestic Science and Domestic Art ; to raise the ideas of homemaking and housekeeping ; to impart to them the technical skill and knowledge necessary for the proper management of a household ; and to give a broad, scientific training as well as a general culture. This course calls for the same entrance requirements as the four-year degree course in Agriculture. Farmers ' Short Course. This is a ten-weeks ' course planned for the large percentage of boys of the rural districts who find it impossible to take the four-year course in agriculture. It does not cover the more technical phases of agriculture, but treats chiefly on the practical application of scientific principles to farm practice. The subjects taught cover as much as can be given in the time 47 er MmmmM i iM and are made as practical as possible. It is open to those students who have completed the eighth grade or its equivalent, and who are eighteen years of age. Students under eighteen must present recommendations from their parents and the District Superintendent of Public Instruction. Short Course for Housekeepers. This is a ten-weeks ' course designed especially for girls who have not the time for the longer course but who still wish for some scientific train- ing in matters pertaining to the home. The more technical phases of the work are omitted ; special attention being given to the practical application of the scientific principles of household management. The entrance re- quirements are the same as for the Farmers ' Short Course. Farmers ' Week. In connection with the Short Course, a Farmers ' Course is held for oils week each year. During this week the farmers of the State and their wives meet at the University to discuss the important problems of the farm and home. The time is devoted chiefly to demonstrations by the various departments ; talks and discussions by the farmers themselves and addresses by specialists on the most important problems of rural life. The farm women take up the preparation of foods, the various phases of household management, and plans for social betterment in rural districts. College of Arts and Science DURING the first five years when the University was situ- ated in Reno the number of students registered in the Col- lege of Arts and Science was small and growth was slow. In 1894, however, a period of rapid growth began, the number of students in the college increasing from 38 in the calendar year 1893 to 70 in 1895. This increase was probably due chiefly to the lessened demand for labor and the consequent decrease in wages because of the financial troubles of 1893. With more prosperous years and an increased demand for labor, the growth of num- bers in Arts and Science ceased, the number registered remaining almost stationary during the twelve years 1896 to 1908. In the academic year 1908-09 there was a small increase, registration in the college being 79. But this small increase was the beginning of a much more rapid growth, which, except for a slight recession in two years, has continued and is still 48 AMgl fltfai in progress. From 71 in 1907-08, the number registered increased to 169 in 1914-15, and to 220 in the first semester of 1915-16. In this growth a gratifying fact is the rapidly increasing number of young men in Arts and Science. In 1909-10 twenty men were registered, and the same number in the following year, one man receiving an Arts and Science degree each year. In 1914-15 47 men were registered, five of whom received degrees. During the first semester of 1915-16, 57 men were registered, and this number has been increased to more than 60 by the registration for the second semester. The total number of Arts and Science students has trebled in nine years ; the number of young men has trebled in five years. The curriculum has varied about the same as in other colleges of Arts and Science. At first it was almost wholly prescribed, the only elective being between French and German. Then seniors were offered a further choice between biology and history. In 1895 about one-fourth of the work of the first two years, and from one-half to three-fourths of the work of the last two years was made elective. By a further extension in 1903, nearly half of the entire number of units required for degrees was left to the student ' s choice. In 1911 the prescribed units were reduced from fifty to six, with a corresponding increase in the number of free electives. Composition and Rhetoric is now the only course prescribed, though addi- tional courses in designated groups of subjects are required amounting to from twelve to eighteen units, the number depending upon the subjects offered for admission by the individual students. So far as possible, the College of Arts and Science aids students and graduates in finding suitable occupations and employment. Its chief pur- pose, however, is not to prepare students especially for professions or voca- tions, but rather to give them such knowledge and to implant in them such habits of work and thought as make possible the greatest success in any occupation and give life itself a deeper meaning. It offers training, not primarily because its students intend to enter the professions and voca- tions, but because they are men and women. It believes that one ' s vision should include many things not directly connected with his sustenance, and that personal efficiency is increased by enjoyment of the finest expression of thought. It believes that appreciation of the world in which we live is scarcely possible without some knowledge of the elements composing it, the physical laws governing it, the forms of life it contains; that a correct estimate of one ' s own country and its institutions, of one ' s own times, of one ' s own language and its literature, is measured in part by his knowledge 49 ■t:,. A -T Si flvB lA of other lands, other times, and other tongues; that, so far as knowledge is possible, error is without excuse, and that it is as much one ' s duty to reason correctly as it is to perform a mathematical computation correctly; that mind and spirit are real as matter. Department of Education TMES change. In our colonial days any one, worthless for other occupations, was reckoned good enough for teaching. A little later it was considered that if one had a fair schooling himself, he was qualified to " keep school " . The idea that a teacher needs not merely knowledge, but knowl- edge of how to teach spread very slowly in this country, although nearly 300 years ago the Society of Jesus organized a great army of skilled instructors and full two centuries ago Francke started at the newly founded University of Halle his teachers ' seminary, from which Prussia has gradually developed the most scientific professional education of teachers, which the world has seen. For two generations the training of elementary teachers has increased among us since Horace Mann established the first normal school in Massa- chusetts, but even now we have only made a beginning. It is less than a generation since we first gave special thought to the preparation of high school instructors and today we are incomparably behind the western countries of continental Europe, although we have appointed teachers of education in 350 colleges and universities. Nevada has done something, but so far not very much for the training of her teachers. She spends according to State Superintendent Bray ' s last printetd report $450,000 annually on the salaries of public school teachers, who come in large part from other States. Two hundred each year come in from the outside, mostly for just a year, and Nevada offers her children to their inexperienced hands because she is training only one-fourth of the new teachers she needs at the annual opening of the schools. These young women from our sister States are industrious and conscientious workers but they have no special knowledge of our conditions and usually no inten- tion of staying with us. From her hundreds of high school students this commonwealth could easily select and prepare sufficient teachers for her needs and the expendi- ture would be amply repaid by increased efficiency and by the fact that the money would be spent in training Nevada teachers for Nevada schools. 50 i-ri «lB tai E We Need: (a) more county normals so that every capable and am- bitious Nevada girl who wants to teach shall find the chance of training within her reach; (fo) a better equipment at the State University, especi- ally an up-to-date department of rural education, which will directly pre- pare teachers for the country schools and enable the University effectively to help the work of the county normals in every part of the State; (c) a practice and observation school on the campus to afford to prospective rural and secondary school teachers the practical facilities which the pros- pective elementary school teachers now enjoy by the courteous cooperation of the school boards of Sparks and Reno; and (cl) a development of the University summer session to give fuller opportunities of vacation study. What Nevada needs, she will have. 51 to C 0) o3 £ S O 0 — a) e + D to « S .S 3 K fe o3 o ] ' (:: % W l ' . z TE3 cM£g£ Department of Military Science and Tactics VENTS which have transpired abroad dur- the past year and a half have aroused a new and increased interest in matters mili- tary in our own country. More than ever has the realization been brought home to all that, while men by the millions may be K CssJj j a j mjyiffl j Major Jackson found to fight for their country ' s defense, the matter of obtaining officers to direct these men is a problem that is far more difficult, and without these trained officers suc- cess cannot be achieved. In all the schemes for prepared- ness which are being proposed, this is the question which confronts the country. It is the same question which con- fronted it in 1862, when on July 2nd of that year Congress passed what is now termed the Morrill Act, which Act made possible the establishment of the " land grant col- leges " throughout the country. The purpose of that Act was to establish in every State at least one institution whose object should be, without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to teach those branches which are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts. The idea upper- most in the mind of the author, as shown by his speech at the time of the passage of the Act, was to provide a means whereby each State would have the means within itself to officer any force which it might be called upon to raise. It was this Act which made possible the establishment of the Univers- ity of Nevada. For many years the support received from the government under the Morrill Act, and succeeding acts adding to the fund derived under that Act, furnished the main source of income for our University. The basis for military instruction lies in the words " and including military tactics " . It has always been the intention of the War Department that the course of military instruction should be such as would qualify the grad- uates of this and other land grant colleges to hold a commission in the Volunteers or National Guard. Sometimes, among students, this idea has been lost sight of, and it has been thought that only a means of physical exercise was to be provided. At the present time, however, the possi- 55 .r " i « »:, _ 5B»as»» s o o ! An o u PQ MkaiA bilities offered by the military department are being appreciated. While sufficient time is devoted to the actual drills and field maneuvers to thoroughly acquaint cadets with practical military work, at the same time the theoretical courses which are given throughout the four years offer cadets the opportunity of obtaining that knowledge which is not obtained on the drill ground, and which is absolutely necessary to fit them for the positions of officers of the Volunteers or the National Guard. Cadet Band Our battalion of cadets is reaching a high state of efficiency. Each year sees an improvement and an increased interest among cadets in the military department. Our graduates who go forth each year are being grounded in that knowledge which an officer should have, and should any emergency ever arise which would make necessary the raising of a volun- teer army, among these graduates of our University would be found ma- terial to officer any force which this State might be called upon to furnish for the national defense, and the force raised and thus officered would-be the equal of that sent forth by any State. 57 Batallitm Officers Major— ALBERT JACKSON. First Lieutenant and Adjutant — EDWIN SATHER. First Lieutenant and Quartermaster — WENDELL JONES. Sergeant Major— HOWARD FRAZEE. Color Sergeant— -VERNON ORGAN. COMPANY A.— Captain, H. Lawrence White; First Lieutenant, David Abel; First Sergeant, Harry G. Moore; Sergeants, Elrod Pohl, James Rice, John Heard, Elmer Heward ; Corporals, Paul Barker, Ferney Snare, Leon Mack, Frank Harriman, Ed Caffrey, Rufus Ogilvie, Percy Mills. COMPANY B.— Captain, Lloyd McCubbin; First Lieutenant, Lloyd Root; First Sergeant, William E. Melarky; Sergeants, Wilfrid Wylie, Ivan Snell, Lee Scott, John Donohue, William Volmer, Chester Brennan, Henry Hart; Corporals, Carl Springmeyer, John Knight, Lester Jones, Joe Allen, A. Aikens, Basil Crowley, Ted Wolford. 58 THE YEAR ON THE CAMPUS »K. iy f «[ MM April 16, 1915. HE graduating class of 1915 were banqueted at one of the prettiest functions of the year, given by President and Mrs. A. W. Hendrick. They decided on the happy plan that on April 16, 1916, and every year following, each one will write President Hendrick. He in turn will start letters to different members. In this way each will hear from all his classmates at least once a year. April 23, 1915. " Frolics of 1915, " the Senior farce, was written by Laurena Marzen, Dorothy Bird and Tom Walker. This, the fhrst play to be written by members of a class, and also the first play given by University students since 1912, scored a tremendous success. Characterization of different instructors on the Hill brought to the foreground latent abilities of the students. April 30, 1915. This evening the University Girls ' Glee Club gave their Spring recital in the gymnasium. The friends of the University look forward to this each year with great expectation and enthusiasm. May 7, 1915. An immense crowd watched the Spring Festival, given by the de- At the Olympic Game 60 wmmmmmmmmlmmmM partment of Physical Education. It well demonstrated the faithful prac- tices they had had. May 8, 1915. The Interscholastic League met in the training quarters for their annual meeting. In the afternoon the Academic League field meet inter- ested the audience in every feature. 08k ? ] € " § Sophomore Gym Class May 9, 1915. Reverend Raymond Cummings Brooks, pastor in the First Congre- gational Church in Berkeley, gave a most wonderful baccaleaureate ser- mon. In the evening the Mandolin and Glee Clubs, safely embarked on the lake, serenaded the host of people who had gathered around the banks. May 11, 1915. Today was Class Day, which ended so beautifully with the Senior ball. Many of the alumni were present, who danced as merrily as on the night which closed their four years ' active residence at the University. May 12, 1915. Honorable David Snedden, commissioner of education in Massachu- setts, delivered the Commencement address. The conferring of degrees immediately followed. 61 R,T;CTmMIA At 2 o ' clock the Alumni had luncheon together at the University din- ing hall. August 30, 1915. To see the students, old ones returning and new ones venturing on the grounds for the first time, repaid the neighbors on the edge of the -j " • b j jl 1918 Before the Rush campus for the lull during the summer months. On this first day of regis- tration, the University abounded in cheerful, busy and earnest men and women. August 31, 1915. The traditional fight between the Freshmen and Sophomores broke forth when early m the evening the Freshmen defiantly led a submissive 1919 Before the Rush 62 donkey, with numerals " 18 " painted on his sides, about the main streets. Meanwhile the Sophomores had not been idle. They had filled every con- spicuous place with posters bearing instructions by which the Freshmen were to diligently breathe, eat and sleep. Under the flagpole on the campus they eventually met to settle a few grievances. And it was not until shortly before dawn that Sophomore brains triumphed over Fresh- man brawn. September 3, 1915. A football rally and a smoker was held in the gymnasium. Great enthusiasm for the old game was shown by the speeches given and the manner in which all the men responded. The Cane Rush September 4, 1915. Intensely interested spectators filled the bleachers in the morning to see the Cane Rush, the annuel clash between the Sophomores and the Freshies. The Freshmen, stationed in the center of the Mackay Field, watched every move of the Sophomore group at the north end. The sound of the referee ' s gun set both sides in motion. Immediately the Freshmen plowed into the middle of the Sophomores. However, when in fifty sec- onds the report of the gun was heard, and every Sophomore began jump- ing and yelling, the spectators knew white vests and canes would bedeck Sophomores — not Freshmen. September 10, 1915. All the students and faculty, as guests of Delta Rho, gathered at the gymnasium for the first jolly-up dance of the season. Every new student was made to feel he was indeed a part of the student body. 6 Tffi J MIBIA September 11, 1915. The football men started training in earnest the beginning of this week. A game between the first and second teams in the afternoon re- vealed the fighting Nevada spirit for an exceptionally strong team this year. September 17, 1915. The faculty and students made merry at a dance the Agricultural Club gave in the gym. Alfalfa wafers, the unique feature of the evening, proved the most popular refreshment. September 24, 1915. The Freshmen hayride, on which only Juniors were invited, met with the usual disastrous attempts of the Sophomores and Seniors. Not until news of an injury to a Freshman did peace and quiet reign sufficiently for them to proceed with the dance. October 2, 1915. The Nevada football squad went down to defeat before the Sacra- mento Athletic Club, which was composed chiefly of men who had played the game for years. Following the game the Block N society held their first social dance of the season. October 8, 1915. A big rally down town tonight, with red fire in the streets, stirred the enthusiasm and aroused the best support for the game with the Olym- pic club. October 9, 1915. The game with the Olympics closed with the score 7 to 6 in favor of the visiting team. Good, clean, square playing on both sides kept the right sort of rooting evident. October 14, 1915. A goodly proportion of the student body assembled at the train to see the football team depart for Utah. The town resounded with college songs and yells. October 16, 1915. The experience and extra weight of the Utah Agricultural football team compelled Nevada to take the small end of the score in the game played this afternoon at Logan, Utah. 64 ifSL ?,i •ART -B l T MKSIA In the evening all the men of the University welcomed town alumni and prominent men of the State with a smoker and banquet in Lincoln Hall. October 19, 1915. Secretary of the Treasury W. G. McAdoo was the guest of honor at the University assembly. He, with Mrs. McAdoo, Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Newton and Mr. Cookson, the Treasurer ' s private secre- tary, was escorted from the Riverside Hotel to the gymnasium by the University batallion. Secretary McAdoo addressed the assembly on the importance of mili- tary training at the University. Freshman Gym Class October 23, 1915. Davis Farmers defeated Nevada squad by four points. The game was exceptionally exciting from the beginning, for it seemed very prob- able that Nevada would score ahead of the opponents. October 28, 1915. All the rooters were at the depot to give a cheery send-off to the football squad as they boarded the train for the University of California. November 13, 1915. The local organization Delta Rho was granted a charter by the Pi Beta Phi fraternity, the oldest national college organization for women. Mrs. Ford J. Allen, national vice-president of Pi Beta Phi, with the as- sistance of Pi Phis from the Universities of California and Stanford, initiated eighteen active members and ten alumnae of Delta Rho into the secrets of Pi Beta Phi at the home of Mrs. P . A. Hawkins on Court street. 65 MlBlMtMA November 18, 1915. A rally and football show proved tonight that Nevada has the right sort of spirit whether winning or losing. The football team felt more than ever the power which will back them in the game Saturday with California. Today the second varsity played Sacramento Athletic club at Sacra- mento. November 20, 1915. California football team proved much too experienced for our men, who put up the best kind of a fight. Between halves of the game, the Sophomores supplied unexpected entertainment by releasing in front of the rooting section a pig, bearing the Freshmen numerals. After a lively chase, Freshmen, Sophomores and pig all landed in a heap. November 23, 1915. The Sigma Alpha fraternity accepted the football challenge of the " Wandering Greeks, " and bravely fought it out this afternoon on the Mackay athletic field. Although the Sigma Alphas are good fighters, thev know how to take defeat gracefully. November 24, 1915. The Sophomore class chose this Thanksgiving Eve to entertain their friends at the annual " hop. " They are to be congratulated on the success of their dance. November 25-29, 1915. A recess of these few days was given as Thanksgiving vacation. A number of the students, living near Reno, availed themselves of this op- portunity to visit home-folks. December 3, 1915. The Delta Delta Delta entertained most charmingly with a dancing party in the gym. Quantities of flowers and ferns formed an artistic background for the handsomely gowned ladies. December 7, 1915. In student body meeting, plans for a social hall, a meeting place 66 AKTW WM.ISIA particularly for the alumni, were discussed. President Hovey was em- powered to appoint a committee who would meet with the alumni com- mittee to formulate plans in raising a fund, in order to finance the con- struction of a building. The student body feels this is an extremely important movement. Dinner at the " N " December 9, 1915. Thomas Edsall and John Heard, representing the University of Ne- vada, met the debating team of the College of Pacific at San Jose. They graciously left their hosts a taste of defeat in return for the happenings of last year. December 23, 1915 — January 10, 1916. The Christmas vacation came as a happy rest immediately following the final examinations. The campus was deserted so far as students were concerned. January 12, 1916. . Miss R. Louise Fitch, national president Delta Delta Delta, will be the guest of the local chapter for the week. Many delightful parties have 67 ■i AK F B rMKSIA been planned and the campus is looking forward with great pleasure in becoming acquainted with Miss Fitch. January 19, 1916. The students majoring in mathematics and the mathematics staff of the factulty manifested a decided step in the right direction by organizing the Math Club. January 22, 1916. Tonight Nevada won from the Davis Agriculture team her first basketball game this season by a score of 27 to 24. As this suggests, the game was fast and shows possibilities of wonderful development. February 4, 1916. By way of their originality, the gym was transformed into a winter scene, and with the Junior Prom, the class of 1917 entertained faculty, students and down-town people. February 5, 1916. In the gym, Nevada basketball team won from the College of Pacific by a score of 53 to 18. Our team is rounding out remarkably, and hopes run high as to the final outcome of the season. February 12, 1916. Only with a narrow margin of 30 to 27 did Nevada outplay the Y. M. C. A. Quintet. From start to finish it was a hotly contested game. February 16, 1916. Tonight a crowd of interested students bade the Nevada basketball team " goodbye " and did their best in cheering them on to victory during their three games on the coast. February 17, 1916. At the University of California the Nevada team lost by only two points. Our boys played against great odds in that the hall was about half the size of our gym. February 18, 1916. Prominent people from all over the State participated in the jollities of the Military Ball. In fact, the dance registered an unusual success. 68 .. MA - ARTHlTMIvSIA And while all were making merry at the ball, a fight was raging in the Oakland gym between St. Mary ' s basketball team and ours, which ended sadly for us. February 19, 1916. Aroused by the defeat in the two previous games, Nevada ' s Quintet rallied unusual strength in the game with Stanford. This showed direct results by rolling off a score for us of 42 opposed to Stanford ' s 23. February 25-26, 1916. The third annual meet- ing of the State Welfare and Development confer- ence was held at the end of Farmers ' Week. A well- planned program made the campus an exceedingly live- ly scene for both University and town people. February 26, 1916. Nevada basketball fi v e displayed their real skill in the game with Santa Clara. As the score shows, 43-30, it was a big victory for us. Painting- the " N " March 3, 1916. Originality, team-work and genuine hospitality on the part of the Freshmen was evident at their Glee. The students and faculty regard them as decidedly promising material. March 4, 1916. Phi Kappa Phi, National Honor Fraternity, elected to membership Mary Raitt, Ruth Miller, and Ethel Winger. March 5, 1916. Miss Bertha Conde, National Student Secretary of the Y. W. C. gave a lecture at a Mass Meeting held in the Y. M. C. A. Building, large number of both University and town people were present. A., A 69 ARTBl f MlvSIA. March 6, 1916. Miss Mary Bentley, Student Secretary of the Y. W. C. A. for this field, is visiting the Nevada Y. W. C. A. this week. March 7, 1916. This week ' s issue of the Sagebrush was edited by the Y. W. C. A., with Margaret Kemper the Editor, as the " Special Y. W. C. A. Jubilee Edition " . This is the fiftieth year for the Y. W. C. A. and the Jubilee has been celebrated everywhere. March 10, 1916. Mrs. A. W. Hendrick was the charming hostess at a reception for Miss Bentley this evening. All of the young women of the University and the Faculty wives were bidden. March 17, 1916. Rivalry between the Aggies and Engineers manifested itself this afternoon and evening with a celebration for all the Campus. The Engi- neers started with a parade, followed by a baseball game between the two clubs. A dance finished this eventful day, and all the friends hope this scheme will be a precedent for the two clubs. March 31, 1916. Thomas Edsall and John Heard, as representatives of the Nevada Debating Team, proved worthy opponents of the Brigham Young Uni- versity on the negative side of the question " Whether the United States will abandon or adhere to the Monroe Doctrine. " April 7, 1916. Everyone responded with an inexhaustible supply of pep to Mackay Day. The various committees, upon whom the success depended, deserve no small amount of praise and credit. 70 $ « ARTTOLMISIA A. S. U. N. Harry H. Hovey ' 16 — President. George Henningsen ' 16 — Vice President. Ruth Pyle ' 17 — Secretary. John F. Quigley ' 16 — Treasurer. S. E. Ross — Graduate Manager. Eva Walker ' 17 — Manager of Women ' s Athletics. W. E. Melarky ' 17 — Junior Class Representative. Joe Hill ' 18 — Sophomore Class Representative. " " HE students of the University are organized into an association for the purpose of controlling college athletics a nd other student activities. This association, which is limited to the students who have paid their athletic fee, meets monthly to transact the business which comes before it. The powers of the Associated Students are vested in an executive committee which is composed of the President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer of the A. S. U. N., the Graduate Manager, Manager of Women ' s Athletics, and Representatives of the Junior and Sophomore classes. These officers are elected at the end of each year and assume office at the beginning of the next semester. The " Sagebrush " , a student weekly, is under control of this organi- zation, as are all other matters concerning student welfare. The Debating Society Henry Wolfson ' 16 — President. Vera Lemon ' 16 — Vice-President. Ethel Winger ' 16 — Secretary. John Heard ' 17 — Manager. The Debating Society continues to make progress. It has grown in numbers and in interest. From an experiment it has become a pronounced success. Under the able leadership of Faculty Director, Prof. A. E. Turner of the Department of Public Speaking, this society has made rapid strides and promises to become one of the dominant influences in the University. The history of the Society is brief but sparkling with interest. In 72 MX mMlSIA the beginning it attracted only the students in the college of Arts and Science; to-day it draws its strength from every department of the University. Interest in Inter-Class debating has been revived by the encourage- ment of the Board of Regents and the attractive prize offered by them to the winning class. Although our boys went down in defeat twice last year, we were not discouraged and renewed Inter-Collegiate activities this year with the grim determination to win. In the contest with the College of Pacific in December, this school was represented by John Heard and Thomas Edsall who scored a signal victory and won the unanimous decision of the judges. The victory was particular gratifying to the students of the U. of N. as it proved our strength against that of an able and experienced contestant. Tryouts for the Brigham Young debate are being held. The question for discussion is : Resolved, That the United States should abandon the Mon- roe Doctrine. The Nevada team will debate the negative and seek to uphold the Monroe Doctrine. More than a dozen debaters have entered the contest and the forensic battle promises to be an interesting one. Block " N " Society Frank C. Fake ' 16— President. John L. Kniffen ' 16— Vice-President. W. E. Melarky ' 17 — Secretary. H. G. Moore ' 17 — Treasurer. The Block " N " Society, which is composed of the men who have won their " N " in some athletic sport at Nevada, has been growing in promi- nence since its founding in 1912 until the present time, when it is con- sidered one of the most active organizations on the hill. Its chief aim during this time has been to keep a guiding hand on the college athletics. To accomplish this purpose and to get some idea of the athletic material in the state high schools, the society has obtained control of the State Academic Track meets. Formerly these meets were in the hands of the State Academic League officials, but now they are entirely under the control of the Block " N " Society, all the officials of the meex being " N " men. Since the inauguration of this society, the standard of athletics has been raised, competition has become keener, and under its guiding hand we hope to put forth teams worthy of representing the Royal Blue. 73 O C ' 5c e W 0) fMIvSIA The Engineering Club Lloyd L. Root ' 16— President. Charles Masters ' 16 — Vice-President. W. E. Melarky ' 17 — Secretary. Under the general grouping of the College of Engineering are included the Schools of Mining, Mechanical, Electrical, and Civil Engineering. Representing the Engineering Department, the Engineers Club was organized, with the object of promoting interest in the allied engineering ' ■ ' [vi_ — ri — i it B: , ■ -f m ' — — ' — » : ' " » PiW f - V F IF i t -!• 1 ■ 1 P % t_- ■ ' ■ ■ v:V: , ' ■.. ■■■■■.■ Block " N " Society courses, and efficiently advancing the interest of all engineering students in their line of work. The membership roll at present includes 112 engi- neering students. Several prominent speakers, of varied engineering fame, have addressed the society. W. L. Ryan, the exposition lighting wizard, and A. E. Saunders, president of the American Institute of Mining Engineers, are two recent speakers who delivered enjoyable and instructive lectures for the benefit of the club members. As guests of the Reno Commercial Club, the Engineers did their enthusiastic best to make the opening ceremonies at the new quarters most successful. The spirit of cooperation shown by the local business 75 H 2 u u wAiittilfMMIA men has added greatly to the support of the club ' s activities, and due appreciation and support has been given in return. With the present interest, the club will continue to grow and prosper, and to work for the greater good of the University. The Crucible Club W. H. Stickney ' 16— President. H. G. Moore ' 17 — Secretary. A few years ago an organization called the Crucible Club nourished among the students of the Mackay School of Mines, but as general lack of interest in mining became manifest throughout the State, interest in the club also waned and for several years there was little or no interchange of ideas and experiences between the mining students. Realizing the need of a " get together " organization, a number of the students and faculty of the Mackay School of Mines, met Sept. 29, 1915, and formed the present Crucible Club. The old Crucible Club confined its membership to Seniors and Juniors of the Mining Department, but the new organization embraces not only all mining students but geology students as well. The meetings are open and anyone who is interested in the subjects under discussion are wel- come. Papers upon mining or allied subjects are read at each meeting which are held every two weeks. In view of the fact that Flotation Concentration has attained such world wide attention, the Crucible Club has taken up some of the problems in connection with this process. At present the plan is to collect all data and articles pertaining to the question while later, volunteers may be called for, to investigate research problems connected with Flotation. The primary purpose of the club is educational with a view of obtaining new students in the Mining Department and of interesting prominent mining men from all parts of the State in the character of work that is being carried on at the Mackay School of Mines. 77 5 bo bo — :jl ,.:_ " 1 ' u rfl 1 mmmmmmiz. The Aggie Club Dave Abel ' 16 — President. L. D. Riley ' 16— Vice-President. Rufus Ogilvie ' 18 — Secretary. Frank Harriman ' 18 — Treasurer. The " Aggie " Club is a society composed strictly of students registered in the College of Agriculture and the professors of this college. Its purpose is to promote interest in agriculture in the State and to study various agricultural problems which arise from time to time. In order to do this, men, prominent in the agricultural world, are asked to bring before the society their experiences in their special line of work. The club also has a social side to it. Each month the members of the club have a feed in the Dairy Building. During the first semester the society entertains the college at its annual dance, and near the end of the second semester the members meet to partake of the " Aggie " banquet which is open only to the " Aggie " students. Following this working plan, the club has grown in numbers and efficiency to an astounding degree. The Mathematics Club For some time past there has been considerable talk of organizing a club consisting of the students majoring in mathematics but it was not until the last semester that, through the efforts of Dr. Haseman and Mr. Nyswander, the present Mathematics Club was formed. At the first meeting of the society, the membership of which is limited to those majoring in mathematics, a constitution was adopted and the following officers elected: Dorothy Morrison ' 17 — President. Magdalena Bertchy ' 18 — Secretary. Chester Brennan ' 17 — Chairman of the Program Committee. The purpose of the club is to develop a better understanding of this important subject and to become acquainted with those mathematical problems which are not touched upon in the class room. To accomplish this, a series of lectures by the different professors, the members of the club and those interested in this work have been arranged. Several very interesting phases of this study have been given and many others are to be brought up in the near future. 79 ■F?si ..efi:: Mt mWMimM Y. W. C. A. Vera Lemmon ' 16 — President. Mary Raitt ' 16 — Vice-President. Elsie Farrer ' 17 — Treasurer. Agnes Constable ' 17 — Secretary. The Young Women ' s Christian Association is a growing organization in Nevada. Eight years ago it could hardly be said to have existed but since that time it has been newly organized and is now one of the most active organizations " on the hill. " The association offers the opportunity for development of leadership. id she ■SSS ■■■■ 1 flj t 7 a k " " HI ■__ I ▼ B " i. H " V T ' ■ " ■7» flj 1 l r » H ■ .■ fl| P3 " e 4fl B yoHm 1 Mi p.— The Mathematics Club the " big sister " spirit, and active social service. The purpose of the organization and of its employed secretary, Miss Winnifred Wygal, is to s erve at any time and in any way the women of the University, and to initiate and devise means of serving the townspeople where it is desirable. In this way two ends are gained: service where service is needed and the awakening of responsibility in those students who carry out the association policies. As a part of its work on the University Campus, weekly meetings are held every Wednesday afternoon. The type of these meetings vary greatly. Some are devotional and inspirational, others are discussional, 80 01 e IS a d . ■■ ; and still others are purely entertaining. They are led by the students and the program of each meeting is in the hands of either student speakers, faculty speakers or outside speakers. For the last four years the association in Nevada has been repre- sented at the summer conference, held for ten days during the first two weeks of August, at Asilomar, California. Last summer fourteen Nevada girls were present and it is the wish of every one of them that every girl in the association might be able to go there sometime. The growth of the Nevada Y. W. C. A. has been greater each year. Four years ago there were just thirty-three members. The present mem- bership totals one hundred, and each one of these girls has grasped in some way or another the spirit of active service which the Y. W. C. A. stands for. Every one of them is thinking, in a more or less degree, of what the association seems to be saying to all : " The world is beginning, We must go and help the King. " Men ' s Glee Club First Tenor Leslie Johnson ' 16 Kenneth Hlebnikoff Reuben Inman ' 19 Jose Guevara ' 16 Second Tenor Oliver Layman ' 16 Ferney Snare ' 18 Howard Frazee ' 17 Bud Smith ' 19 George Meacham ' 19 First Bass A. C. Inman ' 18 Eugene Austin ' 18 Lawrence Layman ' 18 Charles Haseman Paul Barker ' 18 Second Bass Ed Caffrey ' 18 Phillip Frank ' 19 Ted Wolford ' 16 Wilfrid Wylie ' 17 Clement Caffrey ' 19 Charles Haseman — Director. Leslie Johnson — Manager. 82 RS MMMISIM The Men ' s Glee Club, from its organization by Professor Haseman in 1911, has become a large factor in the social life of the hill. The club furnishes suitable music for every occasion of the University life and it is often in demand by downtown organizations as a dispensor of harmony. On the trips through the State, the club and the individual members try always to uphold the good name of the University and continually work to interest prospective University students. " The Warblers " is the name of the real organization of the club. Men who have sung at least one season are eligible to membership in " The Warblers. " The badge is a lyre enclosing a tiny N and holding a pearl for each year of membership. An interesting event of Commencement Week is the Glee Club ' s serenade to Manzanita. The club floats around the lake in canoes and sings dreamy love songs accompanied by stringed instruments while the fair co-eds listen in the twilight. Women ' s Glee Club First Soprano Laura Ambler Lelia McCain Ruth Douglas Eva Walker Juanita Frey Bessie Markheim Virginia Farr Helen O ' Neill Second Soprano Donna Brandon Myrtle Cameron Lillian Gwinn Gladys Jones Nann Coon Edna Greenough Dorothy Higgins Miss Maude A. Denny — Director. Alto Phoebe King Lena Johansen Ruth Miller Georgia Young Lois Moody Dixie Coke Minnie Sinai 84 LrUMNI CLASS OF ' 91— PIONEERS OF THE UNIVERSITY Fred A. Bristol. Judge Frank H. Norcross. Henry C. Cutting. ■ ■■ ■■ fffl A The Alumni " After the dog has had his day, When college days are over And you chuck the toys of your care free play And transform to a business rover. Often you ' ll. think of the fun you ' ve had With a bunch of the jolly good fellows Of the nights you ' ve howled because you were glad, And your pulses throbbed like the cellos. " You ' ll think of your friends at the old U. of N. Of the lads and the bonny lasses, Of the changes that came from now back to then, When a student in one of its classes. DEFINITION of a University was once given thus, that it was a factory for turning raw material into calm-eyed hardened athletes, kid-finished society leaders and future members of Who ' s Who. The Alumni then of the Uni- versity of Nevada are its finished product and it may be interesting to know just how this raw material has turned out. Twenty-two years ago the Alumni Association of the University of Nevada formed itself with four members; there are today four hundred and fifty -four living members; twenty-four have answered the last roll call. Many of these four hundred and fifty have wandered far from their Alma Mater, and we find them carrying the vision and message of this University into Canada, to the East Indies, to South America, to Central America, to England, to Africa, into the Philippines, and in our own United States to Alaska, California, Arizona, Washington, Delaware, New York, Pennsylvania, Montana, Illinois, Utah, Wisconsin, Oregon, South Dakota, Maryland, District of Columbia, Texas, Idaho, and Massachusetts. In all these countries and in many of the States they are filling high places and are leaders. Of the four hundred and fifty-four living graduates, carrying the degrees and honors of the University of Nevada, there are two hundred 93 jymfi fMl lA and eighty men and one hundred and seventy-four women. Let us see what they are doing. Nine we find are adding to their knowledge and are students in other Univertisies ; twenty-nine are following agricultural interests, livestock raising, dairying and tilling farm and field. Sixty-one are practicing mechanical, civil, and electrical engineering and its allied branches; seventy-three are mining men, managers and superintendents of mines, foremen, surveyors, assayers, and filling other places in the mining field. Of judges and lawyers there are ten; chemists three. In mercantile and commercial corporations in which they hold a share we find twenty-one; three are hotel men. In clerkships and clerical places Mrs. Louise Blaney Secretary-Treasurer ALUMNI OFFICERS. Melvin Jepson President Miss Dell Boyd Vice-President there are nine men and eight women. Four are in real estate and insur- ance ; one is a governor and fifteen are state and federal officials ; of these, two are women. Four are in the United States Army ; two are architects and contractors; one is a transportation official; six we find in a large railroad ' s land department; two are doctors. Eighty -three are teachers, of these twenty are men and sixty-three are women, and they range from the college professor aand instructor through the successive years of the high and elementary schools. Of the one hundred and seventy-four women, eighty-four are married, or forty-eight percent, making this quite the favored profession for the women. Of the 280 men, there are one hundred and sixty who are known to be married, or fifty-seven percent — 94 :. ■■■■■ ' - £3S WM12dA and we know of several no longer open to engagement. There are about twenty-five whom we find in a variety of places, one is a public speaker, one a public singer, another in the oil business, a few we have not been able to learn about, and another few who are still at home with father and in the lap of luxury. With this record before us who can say that the " factory " had not true pattern and shaped its material well, for wherever they have gone Nevada ' s men and women have become powers to translate into the social forces and into practical life the vision of their University and the hope of their leaders. In Memoriam Edwin P. Arnot, Mines 1902 1913 Frederick Amos Bristol, B. A. 1892_ 1913 Charles Peleg Brown, Mines 1893 1900 Maude Bruette-Ward, B. A. 1898 1912 Nelson Bruette, Mines 1899— 1911 Arthur Verrill Doane, Eng. 1908 ..1915 Goodwin Stoddard Doten, B. A. 1902 1911 David Ferguson, Mines 1898 Andrew Hanses, Mines 1896 Walter Cameron Harris, Mines 1911 1913 Mary June Kane-West, B. A. 1908 1915 Hazel Larcombe-McKenzie, B. A. 1910 1915 George Allen Leavitt, B. A. 1900 1910 Ellen R. Lewers, B. A. 1898 1903 Bernard O ' Hara, Mines 1903 1913 Laura Orr-Richard, B. A. 1902... ......1908 Ralph Lemmon Osburn, Mines 1895 1899 Elizabeth Rammelkamp-Kirkwood, B. A. 1903 1907 George Raymond Richard, Mines 1899 1906 Bessie Rosseau, B. A. 1900 1900 Frank H. Saxton, Mines 1895.... -1907 Donald P. Stubbs, Eng. 1901 -1910 Smith Swan, Mines 1893 1904 Enid Williams, B. A. 1899 1911 95 MI IA Among the Alumni In October, 1915, Prof. S. B. Doten, accompanied by his brother, Alfred Doten of the Flanigan Warehouse, climbed Peavine mountain — the old gray hill northeast of the University. The only thing remarkable about the climb is the fact that both gentlemen are inclined to be just a little stout, and as the mountain is something like eighty-five hundred feet above the sea level, excess baggage is mighty important. Both Dotens are old U. of N. men, which accounts for the persistence of their " pep " . While Prof. D. was looking around under the rocks for bugs on the extreme summit of the mountain, his brother rummaged around in a heap of stone which looked like a prospector ' s corner monu- ment until he found a little tin can which he opened. He was a little more than surprised to find in the can a nice clean sheet of paper with perfectly fresh writing on it. His surprise was due to the fact that the writing was his own and he had written the message some nineteen years before, at the end of his Freshman year in Nevada, when he was feeling all the enthusiasm of the young fellow who has just finished a successful Freshman year and now feels that he is really at last that most exalted being a Sophomore. This was the writing on the paper. " We the undersigned students at the Nevada State University were here on the 30th of June 1896. We made the trip in safety thanks to the county commissioners and the holy horn spoon. Wah! Hoo! WahM! Zip! Boom! Ah!!! Pvah! Rah! Rah!!! NEVADA ! (Signed) : Jason M. Libbey, N. S. U. Mines, ' 99. Alfred Doten, Liberal Arts, ' 99. The expression " the holy horn spoon " was such a favorite byword of Freshman Emmet Boyle (now Governor of Nevada) that it became a sort of slogan with the entire class of ' 99. 96 ©ana C ftltng August 26, 1915 M Jjopljomore in tfje College of engineering arolb a rtnsteafc Hanuarp 9, 1916 a ipreslnnan in tfje College of £nginprring SEN 1 ORS ' SESE m?TWWMmt Vera Lemmon 1916 OFFICERS First Semester Vera Lemmon — President. Ruth Murray — Secretary. Burke Healy — Treasurer. Second Semester Dave Abel — President. Ruth Miller — Vice-President. Georgia Young — Secretary. Burke Healy — Treasurer. " Dave " Abel ♦ QIXTEEN began much as every other class began, strong in ►»-) numbers and fired with the desire to " show those Soph- mores what was what. " Valiancy, persistence, and inde- scribable fervor were not lacking, but knowledge of the strategic points of rushes was not for the Freshmen ; and on the fateful morning that was to decide the destiny of the infant class, and ordain who should wear the white vests and twirl canes, the coveted cane in the twinkling of an eye was carried acr oss the line, and the Sophmores wildly yelled in victory. But we were undaunted, for we were young and ahead stretched four years in which to redeem our- selves and make a name. And so now it is to look backward and see what those years have done to wipe out the memory of the first unsuccess- ful skirmish and to establish ' Sixteen permanently as a real class. The Freshman year, after recovery from ignominious defeat, bright- ened perceptively, and on every side opportunities beckoned and the young Frosh answered, with the result that on the football squad, in the basket- ball team, and in other activities ' Sixteen was noticeably " among those present. " And what of the social side? Did we lament our hayride, on which feminity and masculinity alike were initiated into the mysteries of an early morning raid in which garden hose and cold, cold water played important roles? We forget it as soon as the Sophmores let us, and 102 ARTHirMI IA planned in joy for social glory. To the Freshmen, social glory means the Freshman Glee; so early in the second semester all of ' Sixteen ' s energy- was directed toward that, and many were the parties where decorations were made, and plans formulated, and dancing done on the side. Even at this late date Sophmore schemes did not lie dormant, and it was only by secret and cunning that these parties ever occurred successfully. As a reality the Glee was all that could be wished for ; as a memory it stands for the spirit of ' Sixteen, big and successful. Sophmore days were calm and uneventful, as Sophmore days most always are. First, we won the cane rush, regained our honor and white vests, and flounted on the well earned canes the purple and gold of our victory. Still were we in football and this year won in inter-class basket ball. Frivolity was with us yet, and the library saw us often — but not for studious purposes. This year in the gym aglow with pink streamers, fittingly symbolic of Sophmore joy, the Hop took place with ' Seventeen as the guest of honor ; rushes were forgotten, and all the merriment of last year ' s Glee was experienced. Responsibilities were many, but to the giddy Sophmore the world is too bright and rosy to take responsibilities seriously; so we advanced with customary swiftness and not much worry to the Junior year. With Junior days came dignity belonging only to upper classmen, and with all the gravity attendant on the wearing of the Junior plug and corduroys the Juniors supervised the rushes, and maintained a lordly atti- tude. Classes became serious matters, and individual distinction was attained ; the gridiron and the basketball court tested our valiancy again, and for the third time we planned and gave a dance. No one big thing stands out with any prominence, no single undertaking, but during these busy years ' Sixteen has always been on the alert to do its share, and, with fitting modesty, we feel we may be missed. So we have come to the very last chapter of the history. The first semester was marked only by class meetings and craming for ex ' s. And now we wait for the Senior play, for Commencement Day, for the cap: and gown and all the dignity thereof, for the Senior Ball which means our last college dance, and above all for our coveted degrees. Shall we say we have been established as a real class ? The achievements of four years seem to say so. And so we stand " the world all before us, where to choose, " and say with the poet, " Drummer, strike up, and let us march away! " —Mary Raitt ' 16. 103 rfM EQ6j3 David Abel Linford Riley John Whitmore Mary Raitt Vera Lemmon DAVID D. ABEL " Dave " Agriculture Winnemucca, Nevada Class Football Team (3), (4); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); Class Basketball Team (3); Class President (4); President Aggie Club (4). LINFORD RILEY " Pinch-Hit " Agriculture Yerington, Nevada Varsity Baseball Team (1), (2); Class Football Team (4); Vice- President Aggie Club (4). Sparks, Nevada MARY RAITT " Mary " AAA Arts and Science Phi Kappa Phi (4); Honor Student (1); Regents ' Scholarship (2); Class Secretary (2); Class Vice-President (3); Sagebrush Staff (2), (3), (4); Delegate to Asilomar (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4). JOHN E. WHITMORE " John " Palisade, Nevada Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Sergea nt Company B (3); Second Lieutenant Company B (4). VERA LEMMON " Truck Driver " AAA Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Delegate to Asilomar (2), (3); Honor Student (2), (3); ' President Y. W. C. A. (4); Class Secretary (3); Class President (4); Chairman of Women ' s Upper Class Committee (4); Glee Club (2). -GS- 1 01 w eQgJh Earl Borchert Jack Pearson Lloyd McCubbin F. N. William Pennell Dondero EARL BORCHERT " Borch " Mines Cherry Creek, Nevada Class Football (2), (3); Class Treasurer (2), (3); Yell Leader (3); Vice-President Engineering Club (3); Captain Co. A (4). JOHN W. PEARSON— 2 A " Jack " Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Reno, Nevada Class President (2); Sergeant Co. B (3); Assistant Business Manager of Sagebrush (3); Business Manager of Sagebrush (4). E. L LOYD McCUBBIN— 2 N " Mac " Electrical Engineering Reno, Nevada Varsity Football Team (1), (2), (3); Captain (4); Varsity Basketball (2), (3), (4); All Coast Basketball Team (3); Varsity Baseball Team (1), (2); Varsity Track (1), (2); Class Football Team (1), (2), (3); Captain Rifle Team (2), (3); Sergeant Co. B (3); Captain Co. B (4); Class Basket- ball Team (1), (2), (3), (4). F. N. DONDERO— $ A T " Fury " Mines Reno, Nevada Sergeant Co. A (2); Class Football Team (3); Class Treasurer (4). WILLIAM A. PENNELL " Bill " 2 A Radersburg, Montana Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Varsity Football Team (2); Varsity Track Team (1), (2); Captain (3); High Hurdle Record (2); Secretary Block N Society (3); Class Foot- ball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); Varsity Basketball (3). 105 « ssi- eQ6}3 Leslie Johnson ■ Wilmer Hinckley Harry Hovey Ruth Miller Edith Mack ' ■ " Olie " LESLIE E. JOHNSON A T Wells, Nevada Agriculture L«.nfr?? t S 1 oV ' o MP 1886 Track (1) ' (2); Sa gebrush Staff (1), (3); Glee Club (1) (2), (3); Manager (4); Director Aggie Club (4); Class Treasurer (4); 1916 Senior Farce (4). ' Mack " EDITH MACK AAA Arts and Science Member of Y. W. C. A.; Class Secretary (3). Reno, Nevada " Ruth " RUTH MILLER II B Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Class Secretary (1); Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Honor Student (2), (3); Regents ' Scholarship (3); Y. W. C. A. Delegate (3); Phi Kappa Phi (4). WILMER HINCKLEY " Father " Civil Engineering Modesto, California HARRY H. HOVEY " Boiley " A T Agriculture Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3); Half Mile Record (2); Class Foot- ball Team (1), (2), (3); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Yell Leader (2); Executive Committee (3); Sergeant Co. B (2); First Lieutenant Co. B (3); Secretary Aggie Club |(2); Director Aggie Club (4); President A. S. U. N. (4). Wellington, Nevada 106 107 Archie Trabert Oliver Layman Ruth Murray Ina Powers James Constable ARCHIE TRABERT " Arch " 2 N Tonopah, Nevada Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Varsity Football Team (3), (4); Varsity Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Varsity Track Team,(l), (3), (4); Class Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (-3), (4); Class Track Team (1), (3), (4); Class President (1); Regents ' Scholarship (1). " Jimmy " JAMES CONSTABLE 2 N Electrical Engineering Reno, Nevada OLIVER W. LAYMAN " Twisty " 2 A Reno, Nevada Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Class Football (1), (2), (3), (4). INA POWERS " Ina " Arts and Science Virginia City, Nevada Member Y. W. C. A.; History Scholarship (3). RUTH MURRAY " The Variorum " Arts and Science Member Y. W. C. A. Reno, Nevada 108 Charles Masters Charles Reilly John Quigley Marv Leon Selma Sielaff " Selma " Member Y. W. C. A. SELMA SIELAFF Arts and Science Reno, Nevada Roseville, California CHARLES F. MASTERS ' Dutch " 2 A Mines Class Football (3), (4); Vice-President Engineering Club (4). CHARLES P. REILLY Tat " 2 A Arts and Science Debating Team (3); Class Treasurer (4). Merced, California MARY LEON " Mary Jane " Arts and Science Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Member Y. W. C. A. Reno, Nevada JOHN F. QUIGLEY " Sharkey " T. H. P. 0. Mines Class Football Team (2), (3); Treasurer A. S. U. N. (4) Downieville, California ■ CS3 m 109 . r%i E01t3 Glenn Engle Elmer Heward Si Krummes Ted Wolford Lloyd Root Auburn, California GLENN P. ENGLE " Kelly " K 2— U. C. Civil Engineering Class Pi-esident (3); Class Football Team (4); Chairman Upper Class Committee (4); Mayor Lincoln Hall (4); Student Instructor Civil Engi- neering (4). SIMON KRUMMES " Si " Arts and Science Gardnerville, Nevada Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Track Team (1); Class Football Team (4); Varsity Basketball Team (2). E. S. WOLFORD " Ted " 2 N Electrical Engineering Varsity Track Team (3); Glee Club (3), (4). Oakland, California Berkeley, California LLOYD L. ROOT " Lloyd " A T Q— U. C. Mines Varsity Football Team (3); Captain (4); Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Captain (4); Class Football Team (3), (4); Class Track Team (2), (3); President Engineering Club (4); First Lieutenant Co. B (4). ELMER S. HEWARD " Heward " Agriculture Reno, Nevada Sergeant Co. A (4); Class Football Team (1), (2); Class Basketball Team (1), (2); Varsity Tennis Team (2). 110 Bourke Healy Frank Fake John Kniffen Georgiana Young Ethel Winger Goldfield, Nevada T. BOURKE HEALY " Bourke " 2 A Mines Varsity Football Team (2), (3); Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Class Treasurer (4); Assistant Editor of Sagebrush (3); P]ditor of Sagebrush (4); Class Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3). JOHN L. KNIFFEN " Kniff " cf A T Boston, Massachusetts Agriculture Class Football Team (1), (2); Varsity Football Team (1), (4); Vice- President Block N Society (4). GEORGIANA YOUNG " Georgie " AAA Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Member Y. W. C. A.; Varsity Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (1), (2); Class Secretary (4). ETHEL WINGER " Wing " Arts and Science McCune, Kansas Class Basketball Team (3); Secretary Debating Society (4); President L. F. G. (4); Phi Kappa Phi (4). FRANK C. FAKE " Tiny " T. H. P. O. Oakland, California Electrical Engineering Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4); Varsitv Baseball Team (2), (3); Class Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class President (3); Class Treas- urer (1), (2); Treasurer Block N Society (3); President Block N Society (4); Sergeant Co. B (3). Ill GQ6}3 IX Albert Jackson Frank Silva Waterfield Painter ALBEET M. JACKSON " Jack " 2 N Brooklyn, New York Arts and Science First Sergeant Co. B (3); Battalion Major (4); Manager 1916 Senior Farce (4). 1915 Senior Farce (3); FRANK SILVA " Silver " Mines Ager, California Class Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class (3); Varsity Track Team (2). Track Team (1), (2), WATERFIELD PAINTER " Battler " $ A T Reno, Nevada Mines Varsity Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); Captain (4); Class Team (1), (2), (3); Bugler (1), (2), (3). Basketball 112 gJVNIORS :«!:«£ AR lWMiaiA: ' Bill " Melarkev 1917 OFFICERS First Semester Ed. Neasham — President. Dorothy Morrison — Vice-President. Ruth Pyle — Secretary. Carl Kemper — Treasurer. Second Semester W. E. Melarky — President. Agnes Constable — Vice-President. Ruth Pyle — Secretary. Carl Kemper — Treasurer. Ed Neacham 1 1 ' T is most difficult to write of the exploits and honors of the Class of ' 17 with that modesty and diffidence of style which is considered so essential when writing the history of our own class. But we would fain set aside such con- vention and instead tell you with perfect frankness, the heights to which ' 17 has risen. What if we were the greenest class of Freshies that had ever struck the Hill ? Our deeds but shine the brighter. Previous to this time there had been a few Preps among the Frosh to put the babies wise to a little of the strategy practiced by the Sophs. But we were the very first class not to own a single Prep, and consequently we drained the cup of experi- ence to the dregs. Our college life begins in some such fashion as this. We had heard tell of things that were done to children when caught out alone at night, so the fellows banded together in a bunch and sallied forth one evening. It was a Sunday and we think the Frosh were bound for church, but their progress was intercepted and their good intentions scattered to the four winds. Sophs and Frosh met in front of the Congregational church and proceeded to mix it. The services within were somewhat annoyed by the disturbance without, but that wasn ' t the fault of ' 17. It had been 114 AT?.TCTrMISIA their desire to swell the volume of those hymns, had not the hardened and caloused Sophs interfered. To make a long story short the arrival of the Reno police prevented a fight to the finish, and the affair was called a draw. Wednesday evening the Frosh gathered together in the barn of one Eddie Neasham, there to spend the night in comparative safety, while they kept their eyes pealed for ' Sixteeners. Word reached them that the One on Us posters were up, so they sallied forth and tore them down, and just by way of showing the stuff that was in them, they hoisted a dummy. But the Sophs failed to appear. Two nights later the regular dummy rush took place, it was a close fight, but the Sophs went down to defeat and ' Sixteen tasted, for the first time, the sweetness of victory. The following Monday morning the taste was a little bitter for ' 17 lost out in the cane rush. However they held the Sophs for four minutes and twenty-seven seconds and put up a regular fight. About this time the Juniors began to hint around and tell us that it was the " customary thing " for the Frosh to show their appreciation of 115 : ; the existence of their big brothers and invite them to a hay ride. So ' 17 did the " customary thing " and gave a hay ride and dance at Huffakers, and incidentally they received the " customary thing " — eggs, chemicals, and the gauntlet of garden hose. But why dwell on details? Next in order of events came the all absorbing football, here Fresh- men dinks were conspicuous on the field and at yell practice on the Bleachers. And in this sport as also in the later ones of basketball, base- ball and track, ' Seventeen was never without representation on the Varsity teams of each one of them. Of course not all the Frosh were win- ning laurels on the athletic field, many were cheerfully building bonfires and painting the N and yelling themselves hoarse at rallies, just to help the cause along. At the rally just before the Nevada-All Black Game, ' 17 quite distinguished herself by putting on a stunt in the program given at the Majestic. But the Sophs thought that was one honor too many for their rivals and, green with envy, they rained cabage bouquets on the per- formance. But the precedent had been established and later, as Juniors, ' 17 saw to it that the Freshmen kept up the custom. As Spring came on the social feeling became so strong in the Fresh- men that they decided to give a party. A Thursday night was chosen on ' 17 Before the Cane Rush 116 9 r ft I A aJffMt l A which they were to trip to syncopated time, down at Beebe Hall. But alas, experience had not yet taught the Frosh that there were too many " social functions " and that that sort of thing had to be confined to week- end nights. ' Seventeen retreated in good order but not before she had attended various class and faculty meetings and listened to the predica- ment of one who " was between two fires. " Backed by all this notoriety ' 17 Winning the Cane Rush the Frosh pulled off a wonderful glee a little later in the Spring, which even Seniors confidentally told us " was the best yet. " When ' 17 organized as Sophmores, they found that many had not returned and the mob of Freshmen would outnumber them two to one. But with a spirit that never says die, we got out a bunch of posters that had never been equalled for stinging sarcasm. It was in the dummy rush that ' 17 won renown. The deeds of glory of that chill morning recall Bunker Hill and show that the hearts of the forefathers of our country still beat valiently in the breasts of ' 17. Of course we lost, we were out- numbered two to one, but it took the Babies seventeen minutes to tie us up. Next came the cane rush and here we proved the undeniable truth 117 MKSIA -m that brains are mightier than brute force, and we carried the day by strategy. And now comes the Junior year when once more ' 17 gathered its numbers together. As upper classmen it seems fitting that we should stop and take stock of our achievements as Freshmen, Sophmores and finally as Juniors. We have mentioned ' Seventeen ' s valor on the field of battle, her " pep " in athletics and her ability to stage good dances. But ' 17 early discovered that there were other things to be done in college. Her record in scholarship during the first two years showed that ten had received honors at the hands of the University for excellancy in that direction, and who can tell how many more will be likewise distinguished at the end of our Junior year. We have been represented also in debating, one of our number having made the Varsity team. Throughout her entire his- tory ' 17 has stood behind every progressive movement on the Campus, and the offices held by Juniors today are a witness of the strength and reliability of the class. SCRUBS! READ. YOU POOR INFINITESIM AL PIECES OF HUMANITY. Remember Stack These Laws in Your Cerebrum. These Be Commands Handed You by Your STALWART SUPERIORS. THE SOPHOMORES. Cold is the Lake. SSRtKS ' M.TII SHIMVl. l»7 ft A RTB S » Smm.T ' » ■■ ' SHPIJS 1M SNAH-V I.fcl V " (WKS. ' IHKI ()T I.IX.R.U f C-SBSSS V 7 TASTt l.KM » i THE SPIRIT OK IJEPABTEK HOPS AMI CORN. tWISTNEERKE SMH-EU UH S WHAN tOCKTAIUS ANU . HIR YOU BRATS HESUEEirttTH TO BREAK THISRUIJr BEINGS SOUSE- N INCOMPOOPS ' Thou shalt bow down to US and Km US. WE are thy Rulers. Thy property is OCR ' S. I Bend before L ' S in patient servitude. Say " Sir " to US. Run OUR errands. Do OUR work. WE are | Satan ' s superiors. Serfs. servants, slaves. WE have SPOKE- - 1917 ' s Poster 118 Moorman Parks Elsie Farrer Vernon Organ " Blue Grass " " Colonel " R. MOORMAN PARKS T. H. P. 0. Louisville, Ky. Mines. President Debating Society (3); Varsity Tennis Team (2); Class Football Team (3); Former Editor 1917 Artemisia (3). The " Colonel, " unlike most Southerners, seems to think that there are other Belles in the U. S. besides those from the Blue Grass. In fact, he is attracted a great deal by the Sagebrush variety. Outside of learning how to run a Mitchell car, Moorman ' s chief interest seemed to bend toward debating. As the former editor of the Artemisia, he did a great deal toward the success of the book and we are indeed sorry that he was unable to continue the work so well begun. ELSIE FARRER " Elsie " II B $ Gardnerville, Nevada Arts and Science Associate Editor of Sagebrush (1), (2); Regents ' Scholarship (2); Honor Student (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Delegate (2); Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3); Artemisia Staff (3). A bright, cheery laugh is heard on the Campus. " Who is that? " someone asks. " Why, that ' s Elsie! " comes from more than half a dozen at once. But that is not all, for " pep " really expresses her best of all! It is extremely dangerous if anyone lets fall the slightest word of criticism about the Junior class. " It ' s absolutely the best class that ever happened, " she asserts, and for the next hour she puts forth statements to substantiate her loyalty. VERNON C. ORGAN " Organ " 2 A Reno, Nevada Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Class Vice-President (1); Class Football Team (1), (2); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); Color Sargeant (3). Vernon dances divinely; he whirls and dips at just the proper moments; his rythm and glide is the marvel of the fair sex, and the cause of worry to the men. He studies, sometimes, with dreamy eyes fixed on space, while the prob lems of Calculus lie unsolved and unraveled on the pages before his eyes. 119 Ejntii V7m. Stickney Elsie Humphreys Wm. Melarkey " Hard-Rock Bill ' WILLIAM H. STICKNEY T. H. P. O. New York City Mines Varsity Football Team (1); President Crucible Club (3). As a Freshman, Bill made the Varsity Football Team but has not found time for athletics since. He is an earnest student and a consistent burner of the mid- night oil. He has been something of a globe trotter, and on the rare occasions when he can be persuaded to talk about himself, he tells queer and interesting stories of life in different parts of the world. Every now and then he tears him- self away from his studies and steps forth into the social world where he is a particular favorite with the ladies. ELSIE HUMPHREYS " Elsie " AAA Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Secretary Y. W. C. A. (2); Varsity Basket Ball Team (1), (2); Captain (3); Class Basketball Team (1), (2); Captain (3). Basket ball seems to be Elsie ' s joy and despair for a few months in each year. One may hear her saying to almost anybody: " Well, are you going to come out to-night? Come on, we need you. " The person may sometimes say yes but usually she says: " I ' ll try, but I don ' t believe I can. ' Mother told me not to play very much. " Elsie keeps right on and stops the next girl, with no better luck. WILLIAM E. MELARKEY " Bill " s A Reno, Nevada Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Secretary Block " N " Society (3); First Sergeant Company B (3); Varsity Track Team (2); Class President (3); Executive Committee (3); Class Football Team (1), (2), (3); Class Track Team (2), (3); Artemisia Staff (3); Secretary Engineers ' Club (3). Bill is one of the noisiest individuals on the campus. If you wish to locate him, find some convenient place, take a seat and wait till his gentle voice is heard. You won ' t have to wait long. He is every one ' s friend, and it is hard to find any one who is so generally well liked. 120 JIM eOShj s Ruth Pyle Chester Brennan Clara O ' Neill " Rufus, " " Ruthie " Honor Student (1), Scholarship (1); Y. W. RUTH ANN PYLE IX B $ Reno, Nevada Arts and Science (2); Alumnae Scholarship (1); Delta Rho C. A. Cabinet (3); History Scholarship (2)r Class Secretary (3); Secretary of A. S. U. N. (3); Artemisia Stag (3). Ruth Ann is known by various nicknames in and about the University bul down at Walker ' s house " Fat " calls her " The National Board of Censorship. " Needless to say there are not many things that can get passed Ruth. Her life at the college has been characterized by splendid scholarship, prominence in student affairs and an absorbing interest, up until May 12, 1915, in the Men ' s Glee Club. A winning friendliness of manner, together with an unusual amount of businesslike efficiency, have combined to make her not only a real force in the life of the Campus, but also one of its most popular girls. Elko, Nevada CHESTER BRENNAN " Chett, " " Bingle Brennie " A T Arts and Science Class Football Team (1), (2); Sergeant Company B (3). He is one of the astute 1917 supporters. He began like all freshmen with a conscientious idea of hard studying. There seems to be no exception in his case for he cast aside his earnest ideals for the real college life, and now he takes to the fox trot like a camel does to water. The card machines weaken when " Brenny " appears on the scene. His loyalty, however, makes him a valuable man for his college. CLARA O ' NEILL " Connie " II B Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Clara is very fond of athletics. In fact she is very anxious to have Hockey introduced at Nevada, as a recognized sport for women, because of its close resemblance to shinney. Connie has the gift of keeping a straight face when every one else is laughing, and laughing when another would be downcast over the worries of the world. Her greatest accomplishment is dancing and she has the honor of being the first to introduce the immortal fox trot on the Hill. ■ EZ1 ■- ' ■ 121 Et33 Carl Kemper Dorris Taylor Arthur Hood Auburn, California CARL D. KEMPER " Kemp " 2 A Electrical Engineering Class Football Team (1), (2), (3); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3): Class Treasurer (3). ' — K ' ' ♦ v, u A ,Y ' wh , ere a ° y° u get that stuff? " comes a hearty voice drifting down the hall, and you know at once that " Kemp " is officiating at another " bull- session. Indeed, so accomplished is this son of California ' s foothills in his favor- ite diversion, that we often wonder that the legal profession has not claimed him long ago, or that the Mechanical Department hasn ' t made use of his talents m operating the new Swedish Hot Air engine. DORRIS TAYLOR " Dot " AAA Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Secretary (2); r T i Pe Cub (1) (2) (3) wv, So " ! e ? ay ' t 1 is the J° lliest person on the Hill, which is quite ' true whe " sne is not laughing or making some one else laugh she is singing, it makes no difference, all meet with approval. She sings contralto as a rule but some think she prefers " Bass. It is impossible to take her seriously but just talk, to her when you feel blue and soon you will be as happy as she is. " Bart " ARTHUR J. HOOD 2 A Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Cass Treasurer (2): Manager 1917 Artemisia (3); Class Football (1) (2); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); Sergeant in Band (3). Bart knows everyone and everyone knows him, many to their sorrow for he is an expert in his own line. He is for anything that comes along and some- times doesn t wait but starts things for himself. He likes to have things go his own way and when he does give in he does it in a manner which makes the other feel ashamed of himself. ' However Bart is a good fellow and everyone likes him, and we only wish he would stay with us instead of finishing his education elsewhere as he intends doing 122 ■ ca «■ « Elrod Pohl Dorothy Morrison Charles Gooding I Reno, Nevada ELROD POHL " Pooly " Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering Class Basketball Team (2); Class Football Team (1), (2); Sergeant Company A (3). As a fusser swell, this Pooly boy takes great pains, in fact great joy. Like all Frosh he was prone to forget the lowly clink and so got wet. But now as a T mior bolcl does he brave Manzanlta with great glee, steps out with Fresh- man girls galore and in Campus " makes miles " for sure. A rare, true sport, say what you may, he ' ll bet you dough m any way. DOROTHY MORRISON " The Countess, " " Dot " IT B Arts hticI Science Y. W. C. A. Delegate (1); Class Vice-President (2); President of Math Club (3). Dot has been noted while in the University for her fun-loving disposition, for her devotion to the science of mathematics, and for the recommendations that she ough to go out for track. She has never been known to be lacking in cofleee " Pep " or Iver to have missed a dance, when a pia no and drums were ; Resent T?uly it may be well said that if Shakespeare had known Dot he would hITe said of her, as he did of Miranda, that modesty is the jewel m her dower. CHARLES GOODING " Brow " Reese River, Nevada Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Secretary and Treasurer of Lincoln Hall (3); Artemisia Staff (3). Manv vears ago, ' yet not too many, our old friend Brow acquired his nick- iw whitnal salutation " Hy Brow. " That was when he was young and ar MnrtaBt " " an Since his Freshman days Brow has studied fhP Gentle art of parlor conversation and, according to atest reports from Manfanita and ye Hotel de Gow, has about perfected said art. We a ways remember P lople by one particular trait. Of Brow we can say, " He always comes up smiling " . __ : i_i m JESm 323 m E[LB3 Ed. Sather Lena Laden Gardner Chism , - EDWIN B. SATHER Squarehead " Aubum California _. _ Civil Engineering Class Football Team (1), (2), (3); Class Track Team (1), (2): Class Basketball Team (1), (2); Yell Leader (3); Sergeant Major 2 First Lieutenant and Adjutant of Battalion (3). " Is he a well known citizen, father? " " Yes, my dear, he is very well known, he has been in this Univerqitv sir,™ the famous Junior Class was first formed. In the early days he had a m?u wrath, ' Gimme my sword, I want to practice. ' " ' m some ' Lena " Glee Club (1), (2). LENA LADEN 17 B Arts and Science Reno, Nevada If you want to put Lena ' s temper on parade, just tell her someone said she fufl effect. mg ' ' that " someone " would be around the cTneHo get the fast than her tongue! 110 enthusiasm ' and j » that case her eyes talk We should like to know " Who ' s Who " right now, but it is hard to tell „! «, she appears with a different escort at every function. " Gardner " GARDNER CHISM . ? A Reno, Nevada Agnculture Varsity Track Team (1), (2); Class Vice-President (21- Cla Football Team (1) (2), (3); Class Basketball Team (1, 8), (3); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); Artemisia Staff (3). W ' tho V " ? a S - a la jL° f whom we expect much. He seldom acts but when he does " Gardner kJ 6 probab1 i 8 " ' a , ' « re conscientious man an where than Gardner. He believes m having a definite aim and living- up to it With his mmd you will find a purpose and a serious intent to carry it out ' . Ullmn 124 E033 John Smith Isabel Bertschy Willard Mason Oakland, California JOHN SMITH " Curb " v A Agriculture Transfer from University of California. " Curb " is a new arrival among us. He has won a warm place in our hearts, although he has been here only one semester. He is a philosopher in a way ami believes in taking ' thing ' s as they come and not crying over spilt milk. If more of us would follow his sunny example the world would be a better place to live in. Reno, Nevada ISABEL BERTSCHY " Isabel " Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. member. Immediately after entering the University, Isabel delved deeply into the intricacies of Latin. The gold medal loomed bright before her, for Isabel had been some student in High. But less and less she studied, and now she is going the same pace as the rest of us. Last semester she taught school — made a fine school ma ' am, too. She is very artistic. You should see her paint. Why, everything she draws is so lifelike and real, that it seems that it might be picked from the paper. Her work is really quite wonderful. Oh, that I had that temperament, so artistic; that demeanor, so mild. WILLARD W. MASON " Mason " £ a Grand Rapids, Michigan Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Very few are well acquainted with Willard for he is one of those, so hard to find, who tend to their own business. About all we see of him is when he is going from one class to another and then he seems in too much of a hurry to stop and talk. 325 Gladys Davis " Gladys " Frances Heidenreieh GLADYS DAVIS Agriculture Y. W. C. A. Member. . Although Gladys has been ' here only this year, we are all acquainted with her. She ' s witty — oh my! Never is she at loss for a reply. She can keep you laughing- or make you feel like a. copper cent. She plays the violin and plays it well. At speaking she ' s adept. She ' s some student and sure gets the marks, but when she studies is quite beyond me. She ' s out for tennis — a good player. ! I hear. She ' s full of fun, " game " for anything— is what you call an all-round sport. FRANCES REGINA HEIDENREICH " Frau " Franktown, Nevada College of Education Y. W. C. A. Member. " So slender, so neat Daintiest form, heart so warm. " That describes our " Frau, " but doesn ' t do her justice. Frau has a temper (what ' s the use of living if you haven ' t one), but she never really quarrels. She is ready for fun at any time, and she ' s a good student, too. You gape in dismay when " Frau " fails to answer a question she ' s asked. Want any help - or advice? Go to her — she ' s chuck full of all sorts of advice, and suggestions. Did I say that she looks as if she had just, stepped out of a band box? Well, she does, so you must be careful of our Dresden doll. HELENA SHADE " Lenar " Virginia City, Nevada Arts and Science Regents ' Scholarship (1); Honor Student (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. Dele- gate (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Treasurer L. F. G. (3). Though diligence and industry have led many to accuse Helena of belonging to the scholastic type, still circumstances prove that this is a grave error. Lenar is ever ready for a joke. When a Sophomore she particularly enjoyed initiating Freshies, and to this day she likes music with her meals. 126 eQiId John Heard Ruth McKissick Basil Crowley Santa Cruz, California JOHN HEARD " John " 2 A Arts and Science Executive Committee (2); Debating Team (2), (3); Debating Scholarship (2); Assistant Editor of Sagebrush (8); Sergeant Company A (3). John lakes himself quite seriously, almost too seriously. He is an earnest worker and made a name for himself when, as a Freshman, he was the only one in his class who would state his views in a student body meeting - . He still upholds his reputation. He was an instrument in the intro- duction of debating as a student activity at Nevada, and has been one of its staunchest supporters ever since. RUTH McKISSICK " Ruth " AAA Arts and Science Varsity Basketball Team (1), (2); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Member. It is not very easy to " get acquainted " with Ruth but those who have the privilege of knowing her, love and admire her. She possesses a charm and dignity which is all her own. She is a jolly person and loves a joke. Tall and graceful, she dances with the abandon of a woodnymph and it is almost impos- sible to associate her v ith prosaic classrooms and examinations. Music she loves and tennis and basket ball a e her favorite games. BASIL W. CROWLEY 1 N Arts and Science Team (1), (2), (3); Class Football Team (1), (2), Reno, Nevada " Bass " Varsitv Football (3); Rifle Team (2) When " Bass " was grab some of the easy not figured on leaving were long and lonely, to college and chemist of his heart ' s desire. Oakland, California a Freshman, he decided that he would be a miner and money floating around, so to the mines he went. He had his heart behind, and consequently the days and nights One summer at the mining game was sufficient, so back ry he came never to stray again from the warm fireside 127 Agnes Constable Robert Pierce Juanita Frey AGNES CONSTABLE " Agnes " AAA Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Associate Editor of Sagebrush (2); Class Secretary (2); Class Vice- President (3); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Basketball Team (Captain) (2); Artemisia Staff (3). When Agnes first came to college she shot her eyes about the campus, and straightway ten men fell dead. But there was one among them who fell worse than the rest; his recovery was for a long time uncertain. Throughout, Agnes ' record shows an exceedingly large amount of loyalty to her class and many hours devoted work in its behalf. ROBERT M. PIERCE " Bob " Mechanical Engineering Fallon, Nevada Class President (2). " Bob " decided that working for a living was no fun, so he came to college to prepare himself for better days, but from all reports he figures that watching the wheels go round in a power house is easier than making the wheels whirl in your head in trying to figure Calculus problems. Even at that he has nothing on us for we are all in the same boat. JUANITA FREY " Frey " II B $ Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Delegate (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), President Tennis Club (2); Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Class Team (1); Varsity Basketball Team (2); Honor Student (2). Among other skeletons in the Manzanita Hall closet there is belongs to " Frey. " Murder will out, so the saying goes, and the dark truth is this: When Frey first came to college she had to get a Faculty lady to help her let down the hem of her dresses, before appearing on the Campus. The reason is apparent, a truant officer was said to be about and he might have arrested her, and taken her back to kindergarten. Thus the University would have suf- fered an irreparable loss. Having successfully evaded the vigilence of such authority, in two months ' time the child had bloomed into a young lady. Gardnei ' ville, Nevada (3); Vice- Basketball one which 128 ■ en ■«• eQUd Ed. Neasham Gladys Hofer Harry Moore J. EDWARD NEASHAM " Ned " 2 N Reno, Nevada Agriculture Class Treasurer (1); Class President (3); Class Football Team (1), (2), (3); Class Track Team (1), (2); Rifle Team (3); Sergeant Band (2); Captain Band (3). " Eddie " will always be remembered by his activities during the first few weeks of his Freshman year, for it was he that practically housed the Freshman class against the invasion of the Sophomores. Whenever there is anything to be done for the Juniors, take it to him and you have found the man for the job. Reno, Nevada Roseville, California GLADYS HOFER " Daddy " AAA Arts and Science Gladys is a girl that few know. If you did not happen to see her, you wouldn ' t know that she was on the Campus, she is that quiet. She is very accomplished and one of her greatest delights is to give one of her favorite monologues hefore an audience, because the audience always appreciates them. HARRY G. MOORE " Pop, " " Dinty " J A T Mines Varsitv Baseball Team (1), (2): Class Football Team (2); Class President " (2); Treasurer Block " N " Society (3); Secretary Crucible Club (3); First Sergeant Company A (3); Editor 1917 Artemisia (3). The College of Mines and the mysteries of math, held Harry for the whole first year of college. He was not like other Freshmen, who frittered their time awav with the inconsequential things of life. Rather he chose to leave " the unlettered plain " behind and to seek the mountain tops " crowded with culture. " A dance had no attractions for him, the rhythmic sweetness of the orchestra floated in through the window of his room at Lin coln Hall, but still he burned the midnight oil and looked not either to right or le Lack of space prevents a lengthy discourse on the character development of this, our 1017 Artemisia Editor. If he did not hold that dignified position, we dare say he would be named " Artemisia ' s Prize Queener. " 129 ■ una ■■ EQ33 Lee Scott Margaret Kemper Henry Hart " Margy " Auburn, California LEE S. SCOTT " Scotty, the Rope " Electrical Engineering Ely, Nevada Class Basketball Team (2); Class Football Team (3); Sergeant Com- pany B (3). A bashful Freshman, chock full of hope Unassuming but handsome was Scotty the Rope. He likes a joke if some one will bite, The joke he pulls is sure to be white. As a Fresh so timid, with no girls was he seen; As a Junior, however, he ' s a bear with a queen, Which goes to show with slight explanation, . The enormous advantage of co-education. MARGAEET KEMPER If B $ Arts and Science Class Basketball Team (1), (2) ;Y. W. C. A. Member; Honor Stud- ent (2). When " Margy " first came to the University, she was young ' and unsophisti- cated. Perhaps the scraps in which she was constantly involved may be laid at the door of her inexperience, but more likely they were due to an exuberant SDirit. " Legend tells us that once when told by one in authority that her bed needed a broom under it. she obeyed to the letter, laid a broom under it and suffered accordingly the fullest severity of the law. Those days are gone and now " Margy " is an exemplary upper classman, with lots of college spirit and " pep. " HENRY HART " Hick " Oakland, California Civil Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2); Sergeant Company B (3). Henry was originally from that land of " wealth, sunshine, and health, " Modesto, and he sure looked the part, for a huskier Freshman couldn ' t be found. He was a littlo too speedy - " - s. for he was here barely a month wVi«»n the brighter side of college life attracted him. and away from his bachelor friends he strayed. That may have helped him, for now when we are paying less attention to our studies than we should, he is quietly acquiring that knowledge which is required of a Civil Engineer who is to startle the world. 130 :«; ' zQ5 Edith Harris Wilfrid Wylie Edith Taylor EDITH SIMPSON HARRIS " Edith " AAA Dayton, Nevada Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Member. Transfer from San Jose Normal. Edith has her home in Dayton hut during the school year she resides in the Hempton-Harris suite on the third floor of Manzanita Hall. Before, coming to this University Edith taught school for a short time in Verdi and also . in Yer- ington She doesn ' t look the part of a typical school teacher, since she isn t a bit sedate or prim. She goes about with a pleasant smile for every one and a jollier girl is not to be found. Berkeley, California WILFRID L. WYLIE " Bill " 2 N , Avt unci Science Class Football Team (1), (2), (3); Class Track Team (2); Class Basketball (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (1), (3); Sergeant Company B (3). Of " Bill " there isn ' t much to he said for he tends to his own business so much that you can ' t get anything on him. At present he seems to be upholding the reputation of the class in the departments of Mathematics and Physics foi he sure is a shark in these special subjects. If the past can predict the future, .the Junior class will soon have the opportunity of buying a wedding present tor one of its members. EDITH C. TAYLOR " Ed. " AAA Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Member; Varsity Basketball Team (1), (2); Class Bas- ketball Team (1); Captain (2). Edith Taylor is one whom we wish we might see more. She is always inter- ested in class and school affairs hut has had little opportunity to participate in them during the past year. She was ill last year and was obliged to return semester she was on the Campus again and you may be sure we were glad to home. For a time we thought she would not return but at the beginning of last see her. Auburn, California 131 4£ ' " •« ZJTPp Herbert Sauires Dorothy Mahan Joe Maclver " Toby " HERBERT A. SQUIRES Class Vice-President (2). Mines Las Vegas, Nevada We have often wondered if the desert was responsible for the seemine shy- ness and shortness of so many of her sons. Our old friend Tobv is an unknown quantity to many of our lady friends and they all are interested, for they sav I so, yet since the early days of his youth, in Freshman days, we haven ' t noticed : him with the rest of the boys on Saturday nights (?). The Bachelor Club has still one steady member to uphold its name and | b ' -mg the wayward members back to the fold. The qualities of an unknown value are hard to define but perhaps the best known of all is that question, " Yuh I sot a match? " DOROTHY MAHAN " Dot " TT R J Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Delegate (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Reno High sends us this energetic and untiring worker. Whatever she undertakes she does thoroughly well, even to lighting a match (?). Dot spends most of her time in the Chem. Lab. for she is going to excel in the Domestic Science profession. She is ambitious— above all things — to become thin, and takes long hikes for the purpose of reducing. She has a personalitv that makes I her welcome everywhere, and is altogether a bad case of contagious good nature. JOSEPH K. MacIVER " Mac " A T Reno, Nevada Mechanical Engineering: Class Basketball Team (1); Sergeant Band (3). " Still w ater runs deep. " This can be said of no one better than Joe. for a quieter person cannot be found. We think he must have been disappointed in love at some time, for women he doesn ' t like, which is very sad, for many a fair heart has leaped with joy when he favors them with a glance. 132 EQ7j3 Tom King Marguerite Maclver Walter Wise Los Angeles, California THOMAS R. KING " Tom " A T O — Stanford Civil Engineering He ' s a rag picker, or somewhat of one, for all day long we hear that pick, pick, pick on the mandolin. But it is by no means objectionable, which we judge by the way the boys Mock to his room. For some time after Tom ' s arrival we wondered whether he really was as much of a woman- hater as he appeared to be, but later events have shown that appearances are often deceiving and the Manzanita Club gained another member. The old Bachelor ' s Club is now almosl gone, and without a leader; what about the rest? MARGUERITE MacIVER " Marguerite " Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Member. From the sunny Owen ' s Valley came Marguerite. Why she is here, is found by her statement that she is looking after brother Joe. Although scouts have been watching her for several months past, no startling fact can be found to pass comment on, so she escapes without even a nickname. WALTER WISE " Truth and Wisdom " Bridgeport, Connecticut Mines Artemisia Staff (3). Wise was an unknown quantity until the last semester, when it was found that he was an artist of note. When asked why he was out in this part of the world, he stated that his love for travel had induced him to Nevada, and this desire has not diminished any for many is the time he has been seen tramping over the hills looking for specimens to add to his collection. 133 eGS-d Wm. Fife Eva Walker James Rice WILLIAM FIFE " Bill " Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Class Track Team (2); Class Basketball Team (3). In " Bill, " the Junior class has a worthy contestant for the Rhodes Scholar- ship honors. At the present time he heads the list, and we expect that hy next year he will be over in England showing the " Blooming Henglish " how it is done in Nevada. " Sis " EVA ANN WALKER II B Arts and Science Reno, Nevada Besides the already mentioned nickname Eva is popularly known as " Evann, " " Efa " and " Queenie. " She sits at her desk in the library and many a Preshie ' s heart goes thump, thump, when she gives him a smile. To tne boid upper classman there is always a witty come back. She delights in punning, and, oh, how she dances. It does not seem right to add to this list of charms but Eva has the charm of music and she sings like angels are supposed to. JAMES RICE " Jasbo " lone, Washington Mines Class Basketball Team (2), (3); Class Football Team (2); Ser- geant Company A (3). Yea, Bo! comes a voice down the hall and we all know that Jas. is with us again. With a secrecy which was hard to explain, Jas. kept his class affiliation unknown for the first two weeks of our Sophomore year. The mystery was still unsolved when on the morning of the cane rush twenty-three Sophs, charged the multitude of Freshmen. A minute after the start, the final gun was heard and James was known to be a Soph, for safely across the line was the cane in his possession. 184 4133 Wra. Volmer Leah Barker Alvia Brockway WILLIAM W. VOLMER " Bill " c[ A T San Francisco, California Mines Class Football Team (1); Sergeant Company B (3). Great men are always noted for some one characteristic or gift, and " Bill " is like the rest. Where he acquired this gift no one knows nor have we been able to discover. Sometime past, a scout for the Orpheum circuit, discovered this gift and great were his inducements, but " Bill " remained loyal and refused to leave the Chem. Lab. for the stage. LEAH BARKER " Leah " Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Member; Honor Student (2). Leah has the distinction of being one of the few persons who ever reached their Junior year without having a nickname. She coines from Reno High and has a regular " rep " for being a faithful, persistent student. She is an accom- plished pianist and a shining light in art circles. ALVIA BROCKWAY " Funny Face " $ A T Sutter Creek, California Arts and Science Brock ' s ambition was to be a M. D., but we think that it has been changed in the last year, from the reports we have from a certain party on Lake Street. Brock ' s greatest delight was in drilling, for that olive drab uniform sure made him the model soldier, and all his comrades were envious of his soldierly stride. 135 130 0Plf5 Frank Harriman 1918 OFFICERS First Semester Frank Harriman — President. Adele Norcross — Vice-President Phoebe King — Secretary. Ed Caffrey — Treasurer. Second Semester Paul Barker — President. Dorothy Patterson — Vice-President. Myrtle Cameron — Secretary. Carl Stever— Treasurer. 9 .__ E Paul Barker ' 18 Victorious 138 i iSE; lj " r TSi pi ' IVm ■ AT?,T -mfMf tA N August, 1914, the largest and by all odds the " peppiest " class that had ever entered the institution registered at the University of Nevada. During the rushes that fol- followed registration we easily defeated the Sophomores but lost our our pride at the cane rush. After we had become thoroughly organized, plans were made for the Freshmen hayride, and although the Sophomores did all within their power to spoil our evening, they were unsuccessful and we had a wonder- . Reminiscence ful time. During the first semester we were well represented in the college teams as well as in other activities. Soon after the holidays we started planning our first big dance and in April, 1915, our hopes were realized in the Freshmen Glee, which was undoubtedly the best dance of the year. Again we were represented in athletics, in fact most of the baseball team consisted of Freshmen, who further demonstrated the ability of the class of 1918. Also we did credit to ourselves by winning the Interclass Track Meet. On the whole we considered our first year a highly successful one. 139 WSmm ■MZ SWMm$ih Our Sophomore year began very auspiciously. Although our num- bers were fewer, we still had the same " pep " and by winning the cane rush, we started our second year in the right manner. The next thing in which we took active part was the spoiling of the Freshmen hayride, a task which seemed highly successful. Then we started working on the Hop and on Thanksgiving Eve the gym. was the scene of the 1918 Hop, one of the best class dances given. So far this semester we have done nothing, but soon expect to start plans for the 1918 Artemisia. i NOTICE NASTY NURSLINGS OF NINETEEN OBEY vomL S D Ls TC R SOPHOMORES 1918 ' s Poster 140 FREsrn s 1919 OFFICERS First Semester John Woods — President. Tom Edsall — Vice-President. Walter Hawkins — Secretary -Treasurer. Second Semester Earl Wooster — President. Ysabel Rising — Vice-President. Phillip Frank — Secretary -Treasurer. NE morning in late August we, the Class of ' 19, trooped up the Hill with bright and smiling faces. Over one hundred strong we were, some from the city and many from the farm, and each happy in the consciousness of a high school diploma abiding safely at home. We had come to college still blushing with our high school honors, and we intended to make something of a splash. During the first two days we strode about the Campus with firm step, registering under the kind direction of the condescending Juniors, and disregarding utterly the malignant glances of the lean and hungry Sophs — we gave them to understand in more ways than one, that, though green and untried, we were nevertheless a power to be reckoned with. We soon organized, and, when night had fallen, set forth to meet the foe. Ten o ' clock of the first night ' s campaign beheld us marching courageously up the street, escorting in our midst the Sophomore class in effigy, a lazy gray donkey, with staring ' 18 ' s painted on his sleek sides. Through the gates we led him, and even to the flag pole, but no Soph showed his face. We disposed of the burro and scoured the town for our enemies. On Mill street we met them at last, and there ensued a battle which will be long remembered. When the war cloud passed, the Sophs, bound hand and foot, littered the ground on all sides. We were the victors. In the small hours of the morning, after more than half our number had drifted homeward, thinking it was all over, we met the enemy again 142 MMyb: at the foot of the flag pole. We were battle scarred and weary, and they proved too strong for us. But when at last we were tied, the Sophomores showed in their careworn faces that they had earned their rest. The dummy rush also went against us. Superior numbers and more sleep on the part of our opponents finally overcame the class of ' 19. Fortune had doomed us to defeat. Again in the cane rush, we were outnumbered. Sheer strength com- bined with strategy, learned only at the cost of an overwhelming defeat the year before, won the day for ' 18. The Sophs romped away with the cane, much to our chagrin. The Freshman hayride saw the tables turned. Though armed with eggs, vegetables, and chemicals in squirt-guns, our Sophomore foes were unable to break up our party. After a furious struggle, in which much blood and punch was spilled, our revelry resounded far into the night, while the members of the class of ' 18 trailed homeward one by one, cursing our indomitable spirit and the Sparks police force, whose rest they had disturbed. From the first we have done well. We have learned the college yells, and worn our dinks and sent forth our victorious athletes, like any patriotic class whose heart is with the school. At the football rally we staged a play that was the delight of the town, and which bred dis- comfort only in the bosoms of the Sophomores. Under our liberal minis- trations of white wash the block N on the hillside took on a resplendent coast that was the marvel of the upperclassmen for many weeks. Great credit is due the Freshman girls for the generous part they played in pro- viding lunch on the occasion of the painting. Our history is short, for, as a class we are young. But this year marks only the beginning of our achievements. - 17tTn8 ' itf7B3BST OT amymtro of fissvw w . •$ Rs io - oc root a - M iooo ,$ y » f .J| A» H AWtfY rtOOY • A- }JKA TOT WlSft A Panel Over Fireplace in the Training Quarters THE old players looked for- ward to the season of 1915 with a great deal of anticipation. Nevada was fc ill|!Ill= |P§ changing from Rugby to JL Mm lllllllllilllll American football and the result was awaited with much interest. It was at this game that we, in years past, had held our own with both Stanford and California, and had even gone as far as Seattle and Vancouver to show our pow- ers. What would be the result after nine years of another game? Everyone agreed that it would be hard to " come back, " but everyone said that at least we would have the crowds behind us, for the general pub- lic would attend a game of American foot- ball where they wouldn ' t a game of Rugby. The critics were right in one respect. It was hard to " come back. " But the crowds did not come to support the men in their efforts. Under the direction of Coach Glascock and Prof. Haseman, the men were put at work learning the fundamental principles of the game and the season was well advanced before the men could intelligently grasp what they were doing. In the first practice game of the season, Captain McCubbin received a broken ankle which put him out of the game. This was a serious handi- cap for his sure foot and head work would have added greatly to the strength of the Nevada team. Lloyd Root was elected to fill the place of captain and as a fast and hard hiting halfback, he showed his ability to fill the position. Nevada met the Sacramento Athletic Club in the initial game of the Capt. McCubbin Capt. Root. 147 Coach Glasscock Prof. Chas. Haseman MIxSIA t season. The Sacramento aggregation was composed of veterans who after strenuous effort finally triumphed over Nevada ' s untried men. Candland, playing quarterback, received a broken shoulder and was out of the game for the rest of the season. In the second game, the heavy Olympic Club team won by only one point. The playing of the Nevada men was a surprise to all and the way they stood up under the continued line plunging of the 200-pound backfield showed their undaunted spirit. The Olympic ' s attack was like a steam roller in the first half and then something went wrong and the steam roller rolled back with Nevada pressing it hard. The second half was Nevada ' s but repeated attempts to make another score led to fumbles and the whistle blew with the ball close under the Olympic goal. In the game with the Utah Aggies at Logan, Nevada showed a marked reversal of form and met defeat again. The game was played at Logan on a very poor field, which was disastrous for our men who were used to a smooth turf. Nevada ' s speed was lost and she couldn ' t work her rugby plays while Utah did effective work in the old style line bucking. The Davis Farmers were our next opponents and although Nevada Carson Indians and Second Varsity 149 p C m S =1 U. C. versus Nevada Bucking- California ' s Line «] £r s «y? ;: l fM fete outplayed the visitors, Davis won by a small margin. Nevada played good football but made several bad fumbles which let Davis through. Nevada ' s next game was in Berkeley where they played the U. C. Freshmen. This time we had no excuses to offer, because Nevada ' s playing was a disappointment. The Freshmen played a fast open game which we were unable to break up. Nevada scored one touchdown when Kniffen scoped up a blocked kick and crossed the Freshmen ' s line. In this game the crippled list was increased by two, Root and Donovan. After resting two weeks, the Varsity went into their big game with Cal ifornia, expecting to take a beating but resolved to die game. The score was overwhelming in California ' s favor but it doesn ' t tell how the Nevada men fought; of the severe beating they took or how every man, gave all that was in him to hold the score down. The forward pass to- gether with the speedy California backfield were the cause of our down- fall. Nevada lined up as follows : Donovan, left end ; Kniffen, left tackle ; Lintott, left guard; Kimmel, center; Baker, right guard; Jensen, right tackle; Stever, right end; Fake, quarterback; Captain Root, right half- back; Hill, fullback; Martin, left halfback; Greenwood, Crowley and Hawkins, substitutes. During S. A. C. Game 152 6AC H tart ASKETBALL as a boys sport attracts more attention at the U. of N. than any other form of atheltics. For the last few years the game has grown in favor until now, when it is on a par, and even sur- _ passes, football. The season of 1916 was looked forward to with great expectations, for the show- ing that the Nevada five made last year entitled them to a prominent place in coast basketball and according to the " dope " they should have lead the coast league. Several of the old men were back in the game. Capt. Henningsen, who was out of college for a semester, re- turned ready to take up his position as center. McCub- bin, who had been the mainstay of the team for the last four years, and Trabert, another man who has grown up with the Nevada five were both back in the game, and with these were several new men, with high school records behind them, anxious to prove their worth. We met most of our old enemies during the season, starting off with a victory over the Davis Farm team after a week of practice. The fol- lowing week two games were won from the local Y. M. C. A. five. These games gave the men a good work out, preparatory to the first league game. This was with the College of Pacific. Nevada outplayed her rival at every stage of the game and won by an overwhelming score. The team ' s trip to the coast during the last of February proved dis- astrous to her standing in the league . The men did not seem able to hit their stride and were defeated by the narrow margin of two points by U. C. The next night something was again wrong for St. Mary ' s won an overwhelming victory. However Nevada was able to " come back " when she met Stanford and doubled the score on her in a fast, clean game. The remainder of the games were played in the Gym. Santa Clara Capt. Henningson 153 MW MMfe£ came up with as strong a team as ever, but Nevada was back in her old time form and was too much for the coast men. Nevada ' s final game was with St. Ignatius, who proved an easy vic- tory. Winning these last two games left Nevada tied with U. C. for second place, each having lost two games. St. Mary ' s won first place, having lost only one game. Nevada ' s success was due in a large measure to the work of Coach Wentworth and to the steady game both Capt. Henningsen and McCubbin played during the entire season, for it was around these two veterans that the entire team was built. The men who played in the California game were: Capt. Henningsen, center; McCubbin, forward; MacKenzie, for- ward; Trabert, guard; Buckman, guard; Pennel and Cessna, substitutes. 1916 Varsity Squad 154 1915 RACK at Nevada is always looked upon in a very favorable light. Perhaps this is because the number of meets held on the Mackay Athletic Field are not sufficient to make one tire of the sport, or perhaps it is the lure of the struggle of man against man ; for in track the individual plays a more important part than in any sport where one team meets another. But whatever the reason, the season of 1915 bid well to be a most successful one. More than 40 men appeared for work and among these were many new men with high school records behind them. These new men combined with the men of the previous year, gave promise of a com- bination which would make a fast and well balanced team. Capt Ogilvie was back and in him we had a man well able to take care of the mile run, and with Hovey in the half, Rose and Hancock in the hurdles, Root in the sprints and broad jump and Kent in the two- mile run, Coach Glascock had a fine foundation upon which to build. In Hardin, an Alameda high school man, was the material for a fast sprinter and quarter man who would be hard to beat, besides he was doing well over twenty feet in the broad jump. Meyer, another California high school performer, had a quarter record behind him. These, together with Martin and Clifford of Reno, composed a group of Freshmen capable of making our rivals take notice. The early part of the season was devoted to working the stiffness out of the men and in short workouts. No one was required to do his entire distance, but from the showing made in the short trials everyone appeared to be living up to expectations. Capt. Ogilvie was in the hos- pital during the first of the season and seemed rather weak when he finally appeared in spikes, but this quickly wore off and he was soon in, his old time form. 155 «iSSiitt Mackay Day was the first Coach Glascock a very good line meet with the Davis Farm team between the Freshmen and the team proved too strong for the the narrow margin of 50 to 43, far behind, winning only 11 and real workout the men had, and it gave n the men in training for the approaching The Mackay Day class meet was a fight Juniors, but the well balanced Freshman upper classmen, the former winning by while the Seniors and Soph mores trailed 10 points respectively. 1915 Varsity Team On April 13th, Nevada met the Davis Farm on Mackay Field. The Farmers were outclassed at every stage of the meet, Nevada winning by the score of 93 1-2 to 28 1-2. Some very good time was made and things began to look very promising for the five cornered meet with St. Mary ' s, Santa Clara, Davis Farm and the California Freshmen at Berkeley on April 24th. After the Davis meet the coach kept the men hard at work, each man doing his distance twice a week, and each night showed marked improve- ment. Gentry, a freshman, was showing a great deal of form in the low 156 i L±j : Mtffl K hurdles, but unfortunately tripped and injured his knee which kept him off the track for the rest of the season. From this time until the latter part of April there was a constant light for several places on the team to represent Nevada at Berkeley. Several of the men were sure of their places, but the others still had to win theirs, with the result that everyone showed the best he had in him. The five cornered meet was a disappointment to Nevada for the Cali- fornia Freshmen easily carried off the honors, as they had a team made up of some of the best material on the coast. Several of their men were well known for their performances, so perhaps Nevada had less cause for dissappointment, but still the Nevada men seemed to loose their confidence and fell far short of what they were capable of doing. Melarky furnished the surprise of the day when he appeared from a place far in the rear and by a beautiful sprint, placed second in the mile run, close behind the winner. Nevada ' s real contest was with Santa Clara, but the latter were able to fill in places with strong men, where the California Freshmen were weak and thus Nevada only placed third. Those making the trip to Berkeley were: Capt. Ogilvie, Hardin, Root, Wolford, Meyer, Melarky, Chism, Hovey, Kent, Rose, Clifford, Mar- tin, Hancock, Watt, and Hill. Of these the following made their letter by winning a point in the meet: Melarky, Hill, Clifford, Kent, Root, and Hardin. IT. of N. Track Records EVENT HELD BY TIME 100 yard dash R. Randall 10 seconds. 220 yard dash P. Moorman 23 1-5 seconds. 440 yard dash R. Bringham 57 seconds. 880 yard dash H. Hovey -2 min,, 3 sec. Mile run G. Ogilvie 4 min., 25 sec. Two-mile run I. L. Kent 10 min., 48 3-5 sec. 220 yard hurdles F. Frissel 26 seconds. 120 yard hurdles W. Pennel 16 4-5 seconds. High jump --0. Clifford 5 ft., 9 in. Broad jump L. Root 22 ft., 1 3-8 in. Pole vault J. Hart 11 ft., 1 in. Shot put C. Smith 41 feet. Hammer throw C. Smith 144 ft., 10 in. 157 £ ALM INTERCOLLEGIATE baseball, which has in the past few years been somewhat overshadowed by football, track, and basketball, with regard to the interest of students, is again coming into its own at Nevada. There has always been a great deal of interest shown in the class games but now that Nevada is developing a large number of stars, the interest of the student body in the sport is becoming more and more pronounced. Unfortunately, the number of intercollegiate games was small last year, owing to the unusually shortened season and the lack of open dates on the part of possible opponents. Early in March some thirty men ap- peared on Mackay field for the first practice and under the able leader- ship of Captain Ted Bacon the team gradually rounded into shape. Nota- ble among the new men who early found places on the team were Young, Talmage and Holtham, the baseball artists from Modesto. After a series of practice games with the local nines, the intercollegiate season was opened on March 20, when Nevada clashed with the California Aggies from Davis. Davis Farm 0, Nevada 8. Nevada took the game in easy style. The infield worked smoothly and accepted the hardest changes with only one error as compared with the eight muffs made by Davis. Ferris pitched the first five innings, allow- ing two hits; Holtham finished the game, allowing two hits and striking out eight men. 17. C. Freshmen 2, Nevada 5. On March 28, Nevada walloped the California Freshmen by a 5-to-2 score. The game was not so fast as the Davis game and at times the 158 ■ -ARff ¥MfSf± play was slow, the Freshmen making five errors and Nevada three. Holtham and Capt. Bacon were the stars of the game. The team left on Friday, April 2, for Modesto, where they were to play the Modesto Reds, but rain prevented the game and the team was forced to lay over for two days before playing the California Varsity at Berkeley on April 5. U. C. 5, Nevada 2. Our defeat at the hands of California is accounted for by our loose playing, seven errors being made by Nevada. Holtham pitched a good game, allowing only two hits, and making one of Nevada ' s three hits. Clarke made the other two hits, scoring from one and tallying Sheehy with the other. Bacon, in center field, gathered in five flies without an error. The team that lined up against California was : Catcher, Talmage ; pitchers, Holtham and Ferris; first base, Abbot; second base, Moore; short stop, Sheehy ; third base, Young ; left field, Fake ; center field, Capt. Bacon ; right field, Clarke. Taking everything into consideration, the season was very successful since two out of the three games played was chalked up to the credit of the Blue and White. 159 INTERCLASS basketball which has been substituted for Intercollegiate basketball this year started with a rush January 10th. Twenty-one girls reported for practice under the efficient coaching of Miss Mack. The girls have been practic- ing twice a week and the different class teams are round- ing into shape for the interclass finals. The winning team will have their class numerals engraved on the silver loving cup now being displayed in the library. The present senior class has enjoyed this honor for the last two years but are out of the running this year, as their interest has gradually subsided until now there is but one basketball enthusiast in the senior class. Although the Junior and Sophmore teams are made up of girls older in the game, yet the members of the Freshman team are showing up like veterans and ought to give the others a close race for first place. The girls are not only prac- ticing in the Gym, but are using the outside court whenever the weather permits. Frequently one of the class teams ventures down to Reno High and plays against Miss Mack ' s team there. Next year the girls are planning on making tennis their major sport. The outdoor basketball court will probably be converted into another tennis court, with the addition of two new courts north of the present ones. Tennis will then be intercollegiate and Nevada will probably send a team to Southern California and also " down around the bay. " HP Elsie Humphreys 160 Wrestling SEVERAL attempts to make wrest- ling a minor sport at Nevada has been made, but it was not until Coach Glascock started his wrestling- class in January, 1915, at the local Y. M. C. A., that it was recognized as such. The class, which consisted of some ten men, worked diligently learning the various holds and breaks of the game and their success was so great that it was decided to send a representative from Nevada to the P. A. A. tournament in San Fran- cisco on March 25. After several tryouts, Howard Browne, a 115- pound man, was selected to make the trip and it is well that he was, for " Brownie " sure put Nevada on the map of wrestling fame. In the trials, Browne was matched against Gonenberger, whom he threw in 2 minutes and 50 seconds. In the finals, he threw De Chene of U. C. in 3 minutes and 15 seconds, thus winning the P. A. A. championship of the 115-pound class. In the A. A. U. tournament, " Brownie " was wrestling in the 108- pound class and did not fare so well. He was thrown, after wrestling for 7 minutes, by Benson of the Swedish-American Athletic Club, Brook- lyn, New York, who in turn wrestled the A. A. U. champion for 20 minutes before being defeated.. This year the wrestling class are working to send a man to the next P. A. A. tournament, where they intend to again distinguish themselves. Howard Browne 161 5«i «! ft Afetim roM Tennis F ALL the minor sports, tennis is, I believe, unparalleled. This seems to be true because from the very start, all thoroughly enjoy the game. The beginner, waving his racquet wildly in the air, feels a thrill of pleasure as he makes a well placed stroke. The seasoned players find no less joy in sending the ball skimming over the net as a curved under-hand drive. The tennis spirit at Nevada is growing rapidly. In fact the two courts will not accommodate all the players. The regents furnished the material for these courts two years ago and the boys did the work. At the present time there is petition being sent to the regents and it is hoped by this means to acquire two more. Last year Lyster Withers and Moorman Parks represented Nevada in tennis and although defeated by the U. C. Freshman, score 4-6, 5-7, and 3-7, the game showed that the spirit of Nevada was there. Several tournaments have been held this year and at present plans are being formed for one that is expected to prove very interesting. 162 ' W4W ;A fe1l:S i fMi iA: Block " N " Men FOOTBALL Chester Paterson, ' 16 Lloyd McCubbin, ' 16 Frank Fake, ' 16 Edward North, ' 16 Basil Crowley, ' 17 Bourke Healy, ' 16 William Stickney, ' 17 Lloyd Root, ' 16 Joe Hill, ' 18 Francis Martin, ' 18 Andy Hardin, ' 18 John Kniffen, ' 16 William Pennel, ' 16 Archie Trabert, ' 16 Chester Barton, ' 16 Ceorge Henningsen, ' 16 Henry Lintott, ' 18 Carl Stever, ' 18 Lyle Kimmel, ' 18 Walter Hawkins, ' 19 Bob Donovan, ' 18 Fay Baker, ' 17 Chester Greenwood, ' 18 Jens Jensen, ' 19 BASKETBALL Waterfield Painter, ' 16 Donald Stewart, ' 18 Harry Hovey, ' 16 Gardner Chism, ' 17 William Powers, ' 16 TRACK BASEBALL Linford Riley, ' 16 Harry Moore, ' 17 Arthur MacKenzie, ' 19 Thomas Buckman, ' 19 William Melarkey, ' 17 Louie Meyer, ' 18 Oscar Clifford, ' 18 Wilson Malone, ' 17 Earl Holtham, ' 18 Ted Bacon, ' 16 3 63 MiaiA Phi Kappa Phi Nevada Chapter, Established May 4, 1912. OFFICERS. Maxwell Adams, President. Miss Laura de Laguna, Vice-President. L. W. Hartman, Secretary. S. P. Ferguson, Treasurer. Romanzo Adams, Marshal. FACULTY Maxwell Adams Romanzo Adams H. La F. Applewhite H. P. Boardman Miss Laura de Laguna J. E. Church, Jr. S. B. Doten S. P. Ferguson Katherine Riegelhuth J. G. Scrugham Peter Frandsen STUDENTS ELECTED SINCE 1912 L. W Hartman Chas. Haseman H. W . Hill C. A. Jacobson J. C. Jones R. P. Lewers W B. Mack R. C. Thompson A. E. Turner J. C. Watson D. E. Bruce ' 12 D. C. Cameron ' 12 Helen R. Hobbins ' 12 August Holmes ' 12 Ethel R. Thompson ' 12 Eunice A. Cagwin ' 13 Mildred Donohue ' 13 Helen Higgins ' 13 Florence White ' 13 Ethel Winger ' 16 E. E. Williams ' 13 Edwina O ' Brien Wm. Smyth ' 14 Dorothy Bird ' 15 Peter McKinlay ' 15 T. P. Walker ' 15 Lyster Withers ' 16 Ruth Miller ' 16 Mary Raitt ' 16 166 m- ART M fMISI A 167 Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. Delta Xi Chapter, Established in 1914. SENIORS Albert M. Jackson Archie Trabert Lloyd McCubbin James Constable Ted Wolford JUNIORS J. Edward Neasham Basil Crowley Wilfrid L. Wylie SOPHOMORES Ralph D. Hendricks Claude M. Wheeler Wendell T. Jones Edwin D. Murray John V. Mueller John L. Knight Leland P. Durham Lester B. Glass FRESHMEN Philip L. Coke Harold Grinstead James O ' Leary Ellis C. Rountree Arthur H. Meyn 168 i 5 .AfcT r Mia iA Frank C. Fake William Stickney T H P O SENIORS John F. Quigley JUNIORS Harold L. McQuiston R. Moorman Parks Wilson Malone Frank Harriman Joseph Allen Edgar Caffrey Lavoy Davis SOPHOMORES Howard Cameron Carl Springmeyer Francis Martin James Cusick Howard Browne FRESHMEN Henry Rhodes Lester Quail Thomas Edsall Herbert Walker Mackay MacKenzie Claire Sangmaster Clay Willis Clement Caffrey John Wright Jens L. Jensen William Bryant Fred Winegar 170 m. en: Aa?. « l rMi L4 Sigma Alpha Bourke Healy Oliver Layman Charles Reilly Leslie Hancock SENIORS Jack Pearson William Pennel Charles Masters Horace Barton George Henningsen JUNIORS John Heard William Melarkey Gardner Chism Authur Hood John Smith Willard Mason Carl Kemper Vernon Organ SOPHOMORES Chester Greenwood Donald Stewart Coin Cazier Darrell Dunkle Howard Candland Robert Donovan Norris Shindler Clinton Melarkey John Patterson John Williams FRESHMEN Fred Fernald Jack Hampton Stanley Davis 17 170 Ml MMIA Phi Delta Tan Harry H. Hovey F. Nicholos Dondero SENIORS Leslie Johnson Waterfield Painter John L. Kniffen William W. Volmer Chester A. Brennan JUNIORS Joseph K. Maclver Alvia Brockway Harry G. Moore Dow A. Barnes Lester C. Jones Richard G. Ballas SOPHOMORES Paul C. Barker Alfred C. Inman Leon A. Mack Earl Wooster Thomas Buckman Walter J. Hawkins George I. Baker FRESHMEN John Edwin Woods James K. Hawley Emmet G. Smith P. Albert Decker Rueben Inman 174 Mm m Stray Greeks Chas. Haseman, Emanon, Indiana, 1906. J. Nyswander, 5 A E, Indiana, 1906. Jack Glascock, X E , Berkeley, 1904. Glenn Engle, K 5, Berkeley, 1911. Lloyd Root, ATO, Berkeley, 1911. Tom King, ATO, Stanford, 1912. Ted Wolford, % N, Stanford, 1912. Robt. L. Baker, K , Stanford, 1913. Carl W. Stever, K , Stanford, 1914. Earl Holtham, K , Stanford, 1915. The Stray Greeks 176 A T " " » T $ ■■ ART n n :vu%ma ,,_,«■ Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College in 1867. 1 Nevada Alph a Chapter, Established in 1915. SENIORS Ruth Miller JUNIORS Ruth Pyle Eva Walker Dorothy Morrison Clara O ' Neill Elsie Farrer Margaret Kemper Lena Laden Juanita Frey Dorothy Mahan Elsie Herz SOPHOMORES Alice Hobbins Hilda Herz Faith Maris Gladys Jones Dorothy Patterson FRESHMEN Grace Cox Phoebe King Myrtle Cameron Grace Meyers Nellie Wilkenson Lola Hanna Beatrice Langwith Isabel Slavin Margaret Hesson Eugenie Langwith Freda Daust Dorothy Higgins ACTIVE ALUMNAE Helen Hobbins Margaret Langwith Katherine Riegelhuth Dell Boyd Mrs. Tranter Mrs. J. O ' Sullivan Pearl Stinson Edwina O ' Brien Laurena Marzen Eunice Cagwin Margaret Mack 178 - (23 - .5V: 1 1 m M MmM mM Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888. Theta Theta Chapter, Established in 1913. Mary Raitt Edith Mack Georgiana Young SENIORS Vera Lemmon Vivian Engle Nann Coon JUNIORS Agnes Constable Ruth McKissick Edith Taylor Lucille Gallagher Elsie Humphreys Dorris Taylor Gladys Hofer Edith S. Harris Vivian Butler Adele Norcross Emma Lou Singer SOPHOMORES Pauline Donlin Dorothy Hempton Zula Talbott FRESHMEN Lillian Gwinn Zelma Francis Bessie Markheim Elaine Harris Edna Greenough Fern Wright Edith A. Harris Constance Watson Donna Brandon Ruth Douglass Grace Harris Bell McMillan Dixie Coke Elsie Heward Mildred Bray Lelia White Hazel Bacon ACTIVE ALUMNAE Florence Bray Mabel Larcombe Mrs. Bernice James Maude Price Lois McNeilly 180 • xl Chas. Gooding, Secretary-Treasurei Glenn Engle, Mayor. ' HE good old days when Prof. Brown was supreme in the Hall are now only cherished memories to a few of us who lived there during that time. The whole Hall and each fellow individ- ually was Prof. ' s charge. Many were the times when Prof, was forced to quell a near-riot in some fellow ' s room, but after sending the men to their various rooms, he would go away smiling, for he always saw the sunny side of things. After Prof. Brown ' s regime, came Scott Jamison , and with his arrival the order of things changed in the Hall. An association was formed and Scott entered into the affairs of the Hall as one of the fellows and before he left he was respected and honored fully as much as Prof. Brown. Now Lincoln Hall is a little republic in itself. The men are organ- ized under the name of the Lincoln Hall Association, with a constitution and by-laws. The officers, mayor and secretary-treasurer, are elected annually at the close of the second semester and are chosen from the junior and senior classes. The affairs of the Hall are conducted by com- mittees appointed by the mayor. Prof. Turner, now master of the Hall, is an able adviser at all our meetings and does all in his power to make the Hall comfortable and home-like for the men living there. Charles Gooding Glen Engle 183 M WW The men have started the plan of cutting their names on the table top in the reading room, so that they may leave a record behind them. A heavy cover of soft pine has been made for the reading room table, and on this cover each man has a space assigned him in which he is to carve bis name. When the names are carved the cover will be inlaid and pol- ished so that the names will not be destroyed. Among the social functions of the Hall is the annual entertainment of the girls from Manzanita Hall. This generally consists of an open house, followed by a dance in the gym, with a feed to end the affair. Another time when the Hall enjoys itself is on the stunt night. On this night all the new members have the privilege of entertaining the old men before they sign the Lincoln Hall book. On the whole Lincoln Hall is rather an enjoyable place to live when you consider the disadvantages one has to undergo when knocking about the world. LINCOLN HALL Dave Able Glenn Engle W. 0. Hinckley S. I. Hlebnikoff Si Krummes Charles Masters L. D. Riley Lloyd Root Frank Silva Henry Wolfson J. R. Bryan L. B. Deen Chas. Gooding H. Hart Tom King R. M. Pierce James Rice Edwin Sather Lee Scott Herbert Squires Walter Wise F. H. Morrison Rufus Ogilvie Sam Updal Wm. Shearer Ivan Hoe Snell Tex Stever Wm. Whittet Ed Benson Rolf Brown Tom Buckman Stanley Davis Phillip Frank Earl Hammond Laurence Hansen George Hopkins Paul Hornaday R. Inman Jens L. Jensen J. D. Lowrie Kyle Lutz Marion McClerey 185 MI IA A. J. Aikens R. L. Baker Oliver Biddle Harry C. Day John Donohue Al Henry Joe D. Hill Elmer Knight Laurence Layman John Luce Louie Meyer Percy Mills A. M. Mac Kenzie R. Mobley Norman Morgan Carl Noblitt B. J. Smith Emmet Smith R. C. Smith Guy Spencer Harry Stephens Ed Stevens Frank Winchester Earl Wooster 186 Ethel Winger — President. Vivian Engle — Vice-President. Frances Heidenreich — Secretary. THE girl ' s dormitory has this year been the college home of sixty-one congenial enterprising young women students. Under the able guidance of Miss Louise Fargo Brown, the new dean of women, the hall, as a body, has been able to establish itself as a very influential factor on the campus. This year the residents organized into the Associ- ated Women Students of Manzanita Hall, and adopted a constitution which in addition to clearing defining the rules of the house, vested the governing power in a house council. This council, composed of house president, vice-president, and secretary, all the upper classwomen living in the hall, two representa- tives of the Sophmore class, and one of the Freshmen class, having the power to establish new house rules when necessary, and to see that all established rules are obeyed, meet regularly to punish ofFnders and dis- cuss problems in house government which arise from time to time. The girls as a whole meet once a month when all matters pertaining to the hall are laid before the body, discussed, and voted upon. Distinct from this organization are the house committees which direct certain phases of house management. The committees and their chair- man are: Fire, Magdalena Bertschy; laundry, Edith Taylor; order, Elsie Farrer; telephone and door bell, Frances Heidenreich; cleaning, Edith Harris ; general utility, Jo Damm. In addition to the chairman, each corn- Ethel Winger 187 S3 ■ ' ■,; mm. ARTM fMMfote mittee consists of two members who assist the chairman in making her particular phase of house management, orderly and systematic. The old L. F. G. so long connected with Manzanita Hall has not been suspended by this new organization, but where it was formerly both a social and governmental organization, its function is now purely social. This year, in addition to the L. F. G. initiation for Hall girls only, Man- zanita Hall entertained all the University women at a Hallowe ' en party and gave a series of Sunday evening musicales to which the men of the University were invited. Also Miss Brown has regular " at homes " the first and third Thursday of every month, to which all University and town women are invited. The spirit of Manzanita Hall seems to grow as its numbers increase, and as even more girls are expected next year, much can be expected of this large per cent of the University women. MANZANITA HALL Vivian Engle Ethel Winger Ina Powers Marguerite Heuer Margaret Kemper Edith Taylor Elsie Farrer Helena Shade Frances Heidenreich Isabel Bertschy Juanita Frey Edith Harris Hazel Seeley Dorothy Hampton Magdalena Bertschy Emma Lou Singer Grace Fuss Donna Dyke Grace Sullivan Hulda Schartel Phoebe King Nellie Wilkenson Dorothy Patterson Gladys Pendergast Salome Riley Lilian Doyle Kathryn Rupp Adeline Fitchett Mildred Griswold Mary Belli Elvina Blevins Mary Browder Marguerite Drumm Lola Hanna Margaret Hesson Georgia Damm Effa Francis Lora Lamberson Helen O ' Neill Ruth Douglass Bessie Markheim Minnie Sinai 189 Manzanita Hall Lincoln Hall ■AR.7 M MtSUs Agnes Duffy Faith Maris Adele Norcross Hazel Fowler Gladys Davis Jimmie Odbert Gladys Jones Eva Hale Edna Greenough Beatrice Langwith Eugenie Langwith Isabel Slavin Freda Daust Rose Thomas Lilian McCain Beatrice Bray 191 Wi V »; ' i»v %h IIP «8 ■..psgpfe P ' ? " ' ii 4 4 ' ' H t f : £ VKzM? r 2 • l If- - ■l- ■ T I K - • , : : m ;-» A« _r ' 4: ' T V «H ■ . ... .• t :,. •eft ?i " - ; , ■:MtM$£W Mt M%. 200 MiaiA THE RIGHT CHURCH BUT THE WRONG PEW Or, The Temptation of Two Farmer Boys in a Big City. Brow and Rufus went to ' Frisco. That city looked so much larger than Elko that they decided to call up a mutual friend to pilot them around. This friend told them to come right up to the hotel and make themselves at home in his room until he returned, as he would be out when they arrived. After staring at the tall buildings until their necks ached, these boys REINFORCEMENTS ENROUTE " 1fr Y£ BRAVE SOPH SENPINC VV7 ?£ -E " 5S CALL FOR RE NFORCE t4£NTS. zVise ' 1 HONORABLE WROSH rfiKIHG- Wf TBR ¥ CURE ywiixiuj. CAUSE. EFFECT. CURE betook themselves to the hotel, asked for key 1803, were shown to the room and began making themselves at home. The smoke of the snow sheds still clung to them, so they decided to use the funny looking bath tub (one like they had never seen before). After experimenting with the pretty fixtures of said tub for a length of time they got the water turned on. While they were disrobing a noise ' in the street attracted their attention and while deeply absorbed in a moving electric sign across the street, the tub ran over and they were ' brought to their senses by the gurgle of water as it flowed across the room. Rufus went in search of towels to clean up the mess. The top bureau drawer yielded nothing but hairpins and beauty spots. Vaguely fearful, 201 mt?j ?: m m frmm® he opened the next drawer, and before his astonished gaze lay layers of fluffy things no man would ever wear. Meanwhile Brow had explored the clothes closet and came back with the astounding information that no man could wear the things therein contained. Blushing deeply, they pondered on what to do. Here they were far from home in a strange and cruel city and no telling when the owner of the room would return. The speed with which they jumped into their clothes and got out of that trap has never been equaled. After getting a safe distance away from the room of their discom- fort, they examined their key and found they had been in room 803. Now if you don ' t think that this is a true story and that a " teen " makes a big difference, ask these boys, if you can find them. SPECIAL BOOKLETS ON SPECIAL SUBJECTS. " Sorority Girls I Have Known, " by Cousin Sharkey Quigley. " Smooth Methods in Politics, " by Bourke Healy. " Pruning Primes for Publication, " by Pop Moore. " Special Short Courses in Campustry, " by Marian Week. " How One Cow Sent a Youth Through College, " by Squeak Harri- man. 202 ttiH itt WHAT SOME OF OUR FRIENDS WOULD GET IF WE WERE SANTA CLAUS. 1. Dutch Masters would get a nice steady girl to keep him from swiping everyone else ' s. 2. Kniffen would get a hair restorer, guaranteed to restore hair without injury to the brain. 3. The janitor would get excited and build a fire in the math room on cold mornings. 4. Pauline Donlon would get a case of face powder, so that her face would lack whitewash. 5. Prof. Jones would get a patent contraption to keep the geology class awake. 6. Arthur Meyer would get permanent quarters at Manzanita. 7. Wolfson would get his social hall. 8. Pargellis would get a nice set of bristles on his otherwise velvety face. 9. Fat Spencer would get a dress suit that fitted. 10. Prof. Charlie would get married. CLEN ENT7Me ( VN IL.T TMOU Kins X STTAN JiNS_ A. 204 Ml . .%sBMMmi3k oac (jpat ion, vV doing. NUTTI NCv " QUERY. By their dress you cannot tell them, Well, I should reckon no, For Marg ' s dress now Ib ' s a-wearin, ' And Bessie ' s lace, you know; On Doug ' s hair sits Helen ' s hat, And those are Lola ' s shoes. Now, how the deuce can a fellow tell Just exactly whose is whose? ANSWER. To answer this question would be real handy, But for lack of space I ' ll refer you to Candy. 205 mt -JkMX m MJMMM A TRAGEDY. Scene I. Command ant ' s Office. John Williams (on the carpet)— Really, captain, I have been unable to drill for the past two weeks on account of injuries which, I ' m afraid, will be permanent. Captain A. — Very well, Williams, bring a doctor ' s certificate to- morrow or suffer the consequences. Scene II. Doc ' s Office. Enter Williams, limping— Doc, there ' s something wrong with my leg. It sometimes hurts very much to walk. Can you give me a certificate to show the com. Doc — Let me look at it. (Business of thorough examination.) Doc— There seems to be nothing wrong with this leg. Are you quite sure it pains you? Williams — Ah, er, yes; quite sure, Doc. Doc Very well, I ' ll write a certificate for you. Two dollars, please. Scene III. Same as Scene I. Enter Williams, with said D. C. Captain A.— Ha! Williams! Back again ? Have you the paper? Johnnie (confidently) — There, captain. Captain A. (laughingly)— I thought so. You better go get into your uniform. Read this. (Hands the D. C. to Williams.) Williams reads: " The only thing that I can find wrong with the bearer that he seems to be suffering from acute inertia. " (Curtain.) DID SHE MEAN IT? Miss Bardenwerper (to class)— Girls, what have you given up during Lent? Bessie M. — I have given up ' Candy. ' QUESTION. Could it be that Candlr.nd waited for a certain party, living at Man- zanita, for half an hour while she was out with another man? 206 J i attflfflJ lMM££ HAVE YOU EVER SEEN OR HEARD- 1. Jack without Vivian. 2. Rufus Ogilvie mending sox. 3. Nettie Greenough training Babe Singer. 4. The contented look of Joe Hill ' s face at 7 P. M. on Friday night. 5. Fat Walker eat noodles. 6. Baldy Morrison yodle. 7. Adeline laugh. 8. Frank Harriman squeak. THE UNIVERSITY " BLANKETY " BLANK. For the Office of Chief Janitor. Name in full (write it, don ' t sign it) Name of parent or other source of income Father ' s address if on the map (if not give nearest watering place) Father ' s occupation, if any, and why — Month, day, and year of age___ ..— .— Place of birth, stating reasons What school did you last corrupt Other colleges intended Religious affliction If not a member, what church (The above information is desired by one who wants to know.) Have you ever had corrs, rickets, smallpox, blind staggers, chillblains or D. T. ' s Has there ever been any fistula, insanity or happiness in your family How many hours do you intend to carry To drag If married, please state degree of solitude Approved : President. Dean of Women. Dean. Comptroller. Registrar. Carl Horn. Make separate copies for each of the above officers and one for the fireman (to start his fires). Carbon paper would be furnished, but the Kaiser says " no. " 208 ■W.ti sMi AT?,THl r MIvSIA HARD LUCK COTTER. The man on the porch waxed hotter. " What can I do for you, Cotter? " " Call her again! I ' ve waited since ten! " " But Tom King in the parlor has got her! " Progressive Matrimony SOME OF US ARE GOING CRAZY TRYING TO FIGURE- 1. How Joe Hill and Kimmel missed the train in Salt Lake? 2. Why Kelly Engle has that far-away look in his eyes. 3. Who started the contagious disease of queening in Lincoln Hall. What happened to a cat called Jitney. What becomes of the Chem. Lab. classes about 3 :30 P. M. What becomes of Bob Donovan and Georgie Young when they go to the library to study. 7. Why Prof. Charlie makes frequent visits to Sparks. 8. What makes Dutch Masters head bald. Why Olie Morrison has bought a white shirt and a green tie. Why Meyn couldn ' t go to Manzanita for a whole week. Why Si Krummes spends his week ends in Truckee. 4. 5. 6. 9. 10. 11. 209 «y A1?- E3lMl IA SOCIAL RULES AND REGULATIONS. Submitted with the approval of the Faculty. Places and Chaperonage. — All parties are to be held at the gym, and are to omit chaperones (for they are considered nuisances on all occa- sions). Time. — These dances are to be held on any night, preferably on school nights, in fact on any night that is convenient. There have been a few suggestions that examination periods would be a most desirable time to hold these, as a little recreation is needed at this time to serve as a rest between " crams. " Hours. — All parties must never close before 2:30 A. M., and if the student participants have eight o ' clocks, the dances may be held later, so as to give them ample time to get to their classes. This rule is submitted because it would obviate tardiness due to oversleeping. The Expenses. — This is a mere detail, and hence does not bear much U. of N. Movies 210 .:r;.;,::..jy ra i K [iaiA:: weight. One can not spend too much on parties, as we believe them to be a splendid form of amusement. Taxicabs. — There shall be a special form af taxi that shall be official. The committee has been influenced into this opinion because we recog- nize the true philanthropic spirit of Henry Ford. Flowers. — This is the last rule, but the one to be most closely ad- hered to. All flowers worn must be of the domestic variety and must have been grown in hot houses, as wild flowers at this time are especially dangerous on account of the prevalence of mad coyotes and other wild things. THIS CAUTION MUST BE TAKEN. Nipped in the " Bud " Willie P. Vomit : We are indeed most grateful to you, Oh, venerable Puke, and hope that if the burden will not be too great, that you will ex- plain to us at some future time how we may keep a stand-in with the girls without spending any money on them. — A. Tall. 212 m ARTBlf lISIA CAMPUS COURSES. Campus 1-5. Course in queening, primarily for men students in the Freshmen year. Experimental demonstrations are designed to illustrate funda- mental principles and to develop skill and accuracy in the methods of the noble art. Prerequisite — Must have outgrown kilts. Credit — One cold swim during water carnival. Place — Manzanita Hall. Fee — One show and one ice cream a week. Deposite — One high school class pin. Prof. — James K. Associate Prof. — Velma M. Campus 6-10. Sophomore Section. Practical work in queening on the tram, to- gether with astronomical observations. Private consultation periods, week-end nights, 7:00 to 10. Prerequisites — Campus 1-5, both semesters. Credit — All you can get. Fee — All dances. Deposite — Must give up smoking. Prof. — Jimmie. Associate Prof. — Joe. Campus 11-23. Junior Section. Only those who show a disposition to do their best and who are able to achieve reasonable success will be permitted to con- tinue in this course. From time to time the stronger students are given opportunity to test their power by substituting for the seniors in case of sickness. Upon such occasions the student assumes the entire responsi- bility of the work until the return of the senior, unless the period extends over a period of one week. Prerequisite — Campus (1-5) (6-10) every day. Hours to be ar- ranged, and for practice any hour not conflicting with other work. Fee— 50-50. Deposit — " A little love, a little kiss. " 213 MMIA Credit — Helf yourself. Prof. — Doris. Associate Prof. — Bass. Campus 24-31. Senior Section. Cxraduate work in queening any place, any time, any v ay. Only those matrimonially inclined and who have been so far suc- cessful in their enterprises can take this course. The student can now supervise under-graduate work. Prerequisite — All previous courses. No text. Fee — All you have. Deposit — One solitaire. Credit — She ' s yours. Prof.— Edith. Associate Prof. — Olie. Campus P. G. Household Administration. Equipment and arrangement for effi- cient and scientific management of daily and weekly tasks. Household accounts, modern conveniences, labor-saving devices. One semester — then gratis. That Home in Nu Youk 214 . %. AeaaiiMT TA - :m Aggies at Home — Making Hay While the Son Shines CAN YOU BEAT IT? " My daughter, " and his voice was stern, " You must set this matter right ; What time did that young sophomore leave, Who sat in the parlor last night? " " His work was pressing, father dear, And his love for it was great ; He took his leave and went away Before a quarter of eight. " Then a twinkle came to her bright eye, And her dimple deeper grew. " ' Tis surely no sin to tell him that, For a quarter of eight is two. " Suggestion for Lee Scott. Take car fare to bed with you and quit walking in your sleep. 216 LEAP YEAR AGAIN. The hour of eight, March twenty-five, Will see me there, if I ' m alive, And if my Fate there waits for me, With Faith I ' ll hope for charity. Tom Edsall. A Class in Assaying NEW ORGANIZATIONS. In the last few months a surprising number of new organizations have come into our midst. All are in thriving condition, and although none are of sufficient age or prestige to be granted much space, we gladly mention their existence, together with their presiding officers. Th Vampire Club; President, The Goof. T. G. C. ; President, Dow ; Vice-President, Boiley ; Treasurers, Squeak- Olie. The Rising Dramatic Society; President, lb. The Harem; Sultan, Bob; President, Lola. 217 TWENTY IRON MEN. Said Little Joe, " I like to go Where I can see the Janes. In Salt Lake City, where girls are pretty, I should worry about missing the trains. " Said gentle Lyle, " I like to smile At the Mormon girls so fair And you may know, if trains must go, I simply won ' t be there. " The train came in ; it was a sin. The train went out again. And the Mormon ' s smile cost Joe and Lyle Just twenty iron men. Youngster of ' 19 — Do you know why Sophs are like Mohammodans? Wise Fool of ' 18 — No, Frosh. Frosh — Because they make daily pilgrimages to the " Mecca. " Note (with flowers to McQuiston on night of Leap Year dance) — " I am sending these to you with the hope that by wearing them you will be made more beautiful than God ever made you. " — Dot M. 218 If I © ' MISIA AT MANZANITA Breathes there a man with soul so dead Who never to himself hath said " Blankety, blankety, blank, blank, blank? " As he leaned on the Manzanita bell, And begged some kind friend to tell Why his presence was so calmly ig nored When he knew very well that his " only adored " Was within those portals tearing her hair Wildly, frantically, wondering where In the wide, wide world her swain might be! " Has he kicked the traces and forsaken me? " Must he suffer out there in his painful plight, And his hair grow white in a single night? Ah, no, here the guardian angel comes, Shows him in where the parlor hums With the angry mutterings of waiting men, And he pitifully cries, " Must I camp again? " Finally, the last fond hope seems gone, And " ye Gods, " quoth he, " must I wait till dawn! " When lo, in the door his lady appears, Calms with a smile his horrid fears. AMBITIONS I do not ask to be as rich As Croesus, or to have such power As Bonaparte once claimed, and which Was taken from him in an hour. My wish is simply this — no more — To have such wisdom and such merits As yonder strutting sophomore Is satisfied that he inherits. S. E. K. 220 ]M!MBMMl k TO U. OF NEVADA. The appearance of this suue of the Artemisia is due largely to the support of the advertising men of Reno. If you have been amused or have had any sentiments of pleasure aroused in looking through it, please bear in mind that it has been made possible by the support of these men. In this Artemisia we have incorporated the advertising section into the joshes, knowing that the readers would look to this section for amuse- ment, and we want you to become just as interested in the advertisements. These ads represent the investment of men interested in the welfare of the University, and in return it is the duty of every one connected with the college to reciprocate by patronizing their business whenever pos- sible. Patronize them and keep their spirits aroused. When you buy from them let them know that you saw the interest that they had in the University, that you read their ad in the 1917 Artemisia and that you will look for another in the next Artemisia. You will find the remaining part of this book worth while. Read on. Copies of the 1917 Artemisia can be secured from Arthur J. Hood, Manager, 55 Mill Street, Reno, Nevada. $3.00 postpaid. 221 •j msMmmi OH! THAT GLEE CLUB. Lady (on preceiving Boys ' Glee Club on one of the resident streets) — What sort of an aggrega- tion is this? Bright Student— Oh, madame, you have erred in your interpretation of the situation. This is an aggra- vation. IN LATIN CLASS. Dr. Church — Henry, conjugate " amo. ' Henry — Amo, I must. I mustn ' t. That means " go- ing up " doesn ' t it? Lead Kindly Light IN HISTORY Prof. Feemster — Mr. Holtham, name one of the causes of the French Revolution. Holtham — They tried to reform danc- ing. Our Paper Weight Champ. 223 B: TRY WILLARD For Decorative Home Furnishings in all Periods of Arrangement 136 North Center St., Reno Carpets, Rugs, Furniture and Draperies EP J. J. BURKE SILAS E. ROSS F. 0. CHICK The Perkins-Gulling Co. Funeral Directors Phone 231 242 to 246 Sierra Street, Reno 0= :0 sfe ffllMMIA AMONG THE STAFF. 9:30 Friday Bart — Someone just phoned that someone on the Artemisia Staff bad a cut belonging to them, which they need. Do you know anything about it? And if you do, will you please take it to them today? Aw ' Wright! —RUTH PYLE. Years ago, Lot ' s wife, of Biblical fame, turned to salt. Years after, McQuiston, of no renown, turned to rubber. The Dean of Women runs everything on the campus except the En- gineer ' s Club, and that gives her a ride. SCENE MATH. ROOM— MATH CLUB IN SESSION Prof. Chas. — Where shall we hold our picnic? Magdalena — Any place but Moana and Ricks. Miss Brown taboos those. Prof. Chas. — Gee, Mies Brown overlooked a few places, hasn ' t she? Gfc r[3 Gold Medal Flour Sagebrush Sodas Everybody who eats these products likes them. Try them once — and like the boy below be satisfied GUARANTEED THE BEST f r r S Riverside Mill Co., Reno, Nevada EZ -Bz Right Living Aids the Studious At our Fountain we serve naught but the best We know it pays to serve recog- nized products The famous Pig and Whistle Candies Malted Milk Means Some Drink Red Cross Drug Fountain MOX CHARLES 127 North Virginia St. Phone 169 H= H- Mrs. W.E. Wilson Members International Association Masters ol Dancing J obern ballroom anb Cla gfaal Panting Studio 123 4 Maple Street Phone 1568-W 33 Pretty Nearly Everybodg in Reno Eats the Palace Bakery Bread Its pure, clean, wholesome and delicious WHY NOT YOU? Parcel post brings to you at Reno prices Candies, Cakes, French Pastry, Pies Ice Cream, too — equally good We pay the mailage on Candy orders ol $ 1 .00 or more PALACE BAKERY 238 North Virginia St. Re Et -B Dalton, Clifford Wilson Co. Prescriptions Our Specialty Our Soda Fountain Service Par Excellence MASONIC TEMPLE RENO, NEVADA =0: -B Ml IA JUNIOR CLASS MEETING. Pres. — The meeting will please come to order. The reading of the minutes will be dispensed with, as the secretary is still hoarse from her efforts to make herself heard at our last session. And as there is no un- finished business — Kemper — Mr. President. Pres. — Mr. Kemper. Kemper — I have with my usual self sacrifice laid aside my accustomed timidness and will, contrary to my nature, intrust my judgment to you. As I remarked, I have laboriously prepared for the benefit of this body, several ideas (prolonged applause), and I am now ready to present to them the results of my wild nights of thinking. When the honorable President of this class appointed me to fill the important mission of col- lecting the Junior assess- ment I appreciated the honor and decided to fulfill the duties to the best of my ability. I have since found that the duties are more than one person can accomplish and I have taken the liberty to make a few appointments to act as my assistants. I have appointed Dorothy Mahan and Elsie Farrer, and Dot Morrison appointed her- self. As nothing but gasps could be obtained from the class after this strik- ing speech, the meeting was adjourned indefin- itely. All He Does is Follow John Around a Regular Pal GJ= The Store for Every Woman We present for your approval a line of charmingly smart styles adapted to the needs of the wearer and in accordance with the prevailing modes, direct from New York and Paris. Moderately Priced B- I Unique :B THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN NEVADA The First National Bank w mnemucca , Nevad a Capital and Surplus, $300,000 ®fftcer£( anb directors! GEO, WINGFIELD, President GEO. E. STALL F, M. LEE, Vice-President JOHN G. TAYLOR J. SHEEHAN, Cashier W. H. MOFFAT C. L. T0BIN, Assistant Cashier WM. STOCK A. D. DERN, Assistant Cashier J E= -a: EF You H ave the benefit of sixteen years EXPERIENCE when you have your eyes fitted for glasses by Dr. Chas. 0. Gasho OPTOMETRIST Grand Theatre Bldg. RENO Every Day is Enrollment Day at Business men know that name " Healds stands for all that is best in Slenographers and Bookkeepers, and they always ask lor our graduates. HEALD ' S and SUC- CESS. Our students are rapidly advanced and thoroughly proficient. Write, phone or call and see us about yonr Commercial Education. Don t wait. Make arrangements at once for your Shorthand or Baokkeeping Courses and secur e our rates. New quarters in the I. 0. 0. F. building, Reno, Nevada. J. W. BUTCHER, Manager a 0C 33 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST of Reno SARVICES IN MASONIC TEMPLE SUNDAY: 11 A.M. WEDNESDAY; 8 P. M. Reading Rooms: 312 Nixon Building Hours: 12 to 5 All authorized Christian Science litera- ture, including the Christian Science Mon- itor, may be read there or purchased there if desired. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend the services and to use the reading rooms. =EI The Wig warn High-Class Vaudeville and Motion Pictures Pictures Change Monday, Wednesday, Friday, Sunday Vaudeville Changes Sunday and Wednesday Corner Second and Virginia Sts. Follow the Crowd =E- :(3 jyCT l?Mi i FreshTnon v « phone )i ' st Be oh deck m t rnC Cold is the tub. Will + " bird who fcoffoww ' my Sunday lid. Please return I ' t. The fellow I borrowed it from wants If. Z£. H»n p My slide rule She is lost. Any- body seen him. J need, it in tnu busi- , ness- Hitickfe W »intnH?JH i 11 FRATERNITIES Fraternities are exclusive lodging houses, where birds of a feather flock together, and thrive most comfortable in the brazen atmosphere of the university. For the most part they are confined to men. A sorority is a female fraternity. Fraternities are called frats. Frat coming from the Latin word frater meaning: " We ' ll all drink together. " The same lan- guage is responsible for sorority and means " Do others before you are yourself done. " To conceal the real pur- pose of a fraternity meetings are held. Many hea ted arguments occur. The members decide Lincoln Hall Board whether of not they are going to pay their bills. A man who belongs to a fraternity is called a frat man. Sometimes be is called other names which do not appear well in print. Frats have members, blackballs, and dances. Members to pay dues, blackballs for freshmen and dances for sororities. Frats have initiations which closely resemble the reign of terror. The Barbs are content with a less hardy inquisition. How- ever, no one minds these except the freshmen and co-eds. The aim of a fraternity man is to get money from father. Frat men wear little gold pins over their hearts. Manzanita Bulletin Board Q= --B A Standard A of S ervice Reno Power, Light Water Co. D: --B SEND YOUR DRESS SHIRT TO Troy Laundry Company University Agent, D. D. ABEL, 211 Lincoln Hall Prompt Delivery When Desired 10% Discount on All Work Handled by University Agents Collections Made Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Delivery Thursday and Saturday H: -B B- Mill Blocks $5.00 per Load We will deliver to any part of the city one $6.50 load of mill blocks for $5.00 until May 1, 1916 Verdi Lumber Company 131 North Virginia Street H= Over a million Ford cars in use today is your best guarantee of satisfactory service. Serving everybody — bringing pleasure to everybody, the Ford car is a utility car — your car. Ford service everywhere. Runabout $390; Touring Car $440; Coupelet $590; Town Car $640; Sedan $740; f. o. b. Detroit. Calavada Auto Co., Inc. RENO, NEVADA a: Phones 65 and 855 -B Chism s Quality Ice Cream Phone 408 Gfc =B B- =E SEND US YOUR MAIL ORDERS FOR Drugs Books Kodaks Stationery r ilms Bio S 7om Candy Let Us Develop and Print Your Kodak Work Cann Drug Co. -B Gfc B Engineers and Contractors Exide Battery Distributors Nevada Machinery Electric Co. THE ELECTRIC SHOP G. E. Motors and Complete Line of ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Wholesale and Retail 121 North Virginia Street Phone 200 Reno, Nevada Gfc North, Ferguson Co. TONOPAH AND MANHATTAN . r - F. M. NORTH S. A. SOUTHWORTH, Ex. ' 09 -B Hot and Cold Water and Steam Heat Throughout. Special Rates by Week or Month. European Plan Hotel McKissick Mrs. L. L, McKissick, Proprietress Corner Plaza and Sierra Streets One Block From Depot Telephone 148 PostoHice Box 752 Reno, Nevada SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS AND VISITING TEAMS =13 ■b Efc E- Graduates, Attention : Your appreciation lor the educa- tional privileges you have enjoyed in Nevada can best be shown by firm loyalty to its interests and institutions and a strong optimism regarding its possibilities — educational, climatic, mineral, agricultural and industrial. THE COMMERCIAL SOAP COMPANY is a pioneer demonstrator ol Nevada ' s industrial possibilities. Re- member this please and that SILVER WHITE, MAY QUEEN BORAX, PALE SAVON, GOLDEN WEST NAPHTHA, TEA ROSE and MT. ROSE are Nevada Soaps, made in Reno. Use Them and Boost Them Inter-Mountain Made for Inter-Mountain Trade 0: E= E DR. H. A. BROWN Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Room 8 Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada R. G. WITHERS Attorney at Law Washoe County Bank Building Reno, Nevada E. W. CHENEY Attorney at Law Cheney Block Reno, Nevada DR. W. G. EDWARDS Chiropodist REX A. CRIDER Chiropractor Suite 1-2 Sunderland Bldg. Phone 1124-W VICTROLAS $15 to $200 Records lor all the Latest Dances Popular Sheet Music EMPORIUM OF MUSIC 3 North Virginia St. =0 E= :0 - B-- =B: TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE RenoY.M.C.A. $100,000 Investment Privileges, Non-Resident Student 9 Months for $6.00 Gt DICKSON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE Third Floor Nixon National Bank Building Day and Night School r0 Bring Em Today Get Em Tomorrow W. W. STILL Ctje ftobak JFtnisfjcr 29 WEST SECOND STREET RENO, NEVADA B: 0. J. J. Milburn Co. Cfje Hittle ®vap Mop Women ' s Apparel Exclusively RENO, NEVADA -B iemenza Co. Fine Groceries ®z -B Phone 17 Artistic Floral Designers RENO FLORISTS Fresh Cut Flowers Daily Planls. Seeds and Bulbs Funeral Work a Specialty 38 West Second Street Reno, Nevada Bz New Snappy Things In Jewelry that the student likes can be always found at Ginsburg ' s Jewelry Store The Leading Jeweler Q: :S THE SIGN OF QUALITY B :B E= E Western Auto Sales Company Salesroom and Garage Corner Second Lake Streets Cadillac Motor Cars Knight Tires Storage Supplies and Accessories KRAKER ' 5 FOUNTAIN =E LOCK S ECTIO N NON CAB1 E MEND RENO STATIONERY COMPANY New Reno National Bank Building 1 1 East Second Street Phone Four Hundred E- =E: =B Life Is a Screen On which your imagine is constantly projected. You should always look your best by wearing clothes made by Lavoie, The Tailor Phone 17 13- J Fourth Street and Evans Avenue Reno, Nevada B= Grand Theatre The House ol Features THE PARAMOUNT THEATRE Specializing in Real Photoplay Features Musical Accompaniment by the Largest Grand Concert Organ in the West MATINEE DAILY 2:30 EVENINGS 7:15, 9:00 Change oi Program Sunday. Monday, Wednesday, Friday E: :0 " - a B RIVERSIDE HOTEL RENO, NEVADA COME TO US-WE WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT FREE AUTO BUS AT ALL TRAINS H. J. GOSSE, Manager a :H JACOB REED ' S SONS = = = Manufacturers of = == = Gold Medal Uniforms Our equipment and facilities for producing uniforms for colleges and military schools are unequalled by any other house in the United States. You are sure of intelligent and accurate service in ordering of us. J The uniforms worn at the University of Nevada are finished examples of the character, quality and appearance of our product. JACOB REED ' S SONS ch It. Philadelphia, Perm. 13 . . =B 0: The Reno National Bank Formerly the Nixon National Bank ol Reno AND Bank of Nevada Savings and Trust Co. Under the management and control ol the same officers and board ol directors Unexcelled facilities lor the transaction ol all lines ol banking business, either commercial, savings or trust Agent for Leading Fire Insurance Companies Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent GEORGE WINGF1ELD, President H. G. HUMPHREY, Vice-President H. H. KENNEDY, Assistant Cashier F. M. LEE, Vice-President and Cashier J. W. DAVEY, Assistant Cashier Geo. Winglield F. M. Lee P. Saturne DIRECTORS Henry Anderson H. G. Humphrey R. C. Turrittin A. G. Fletcher C. J. Miller S. H. Wheeler :0 H: -G] HOTEL TURPIN 17 Powell Street, at Market SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. IN THE HEART OF THE CITY Rates, without bath, $1.00 per day up Rates, with private bath, $2.00 per day up Free auto bus meets trains and steamers Management A. W, TURPIN Headquarters lor University of Nevada people 0: Nevada Packing Company RENO, NEVADA The Only U. S. Inspected Meat Packing Plant in the State of Nevada Has 237,434 cubic feet of refrigeration space— offers a market for more of the products of the producers of the State of Nevada, and re-distributes more of Nevada ' s goods back to the people tnan any other institution of the State. In addition to the handling of livestock and dressed meats, a large amount of pork packing is carried on, putting out high-class products. The plant is completely equipped with modern and up-to-date machinery and every- thing is handled in a strictly sanitary manner under the supervision of the United States government officials. This institution also handles in a jobbing way, a great many other staple products for other manufacturers and are distributers of Amour Company ' s well-known line of goods, and manufacturers and handles ice on a very large scale. B- s THE REASON. GOING DOWN. Bourke Healy asked the drug clerk Fury (at dinner — How are you get- ! for his favorite cold cure and while ting along with the spaghetti ? " he was wrapping it up he said: Sharkey (in muffled tone) — Third " What ' s the composition of that down and six yards to go. stuff; what ' s in it? " " Medicin e, " answered the clerk sar- castically. WORKING. " Well, the reason I asked you was Kniffen — Where have you been, because I had a reason for wanting to Clark ? know. " " That ' s the reason I told you. " Clark — Working. Kniff — Doing what? Clark — Picking up chips from a poker table. FUTURE AGGIES. 1920 ONE FOR MISS REIGELHUTH. Johnnie Smith was driving his old Netty Greenough — Why so glum, gray along the country road and met Dan? Hungry in a Ford. Don Call — Oh, you see I ' m in Dutch. " Hi yeh, Hungry. " Netty — How ' s that? " Purty good, considerin ' . " Dan — Well, I ' m registered in Ger- " Say, that gray mare of yurn had man II. a touch of colic, didn ' t she? " " Yep. " " So did mine. " LEAP YEAR STUFF. " What did ye do fer ' er? " " My task in life, " said the pastor, " Fed her a little Black ' s oil. " complacently, " consists in saving " So ' d I. " young men. " " How ' s she? " " Ah! " replied Dorothy Hempton, " Dead. " " save a nice looking one for me. " " So ' s mine. " " So long, Squinty. " " So long, Hungry. Ged-dep. " VACUUM. Prof. Haseman — Mr. Austin what OH, ADELINE, HOW COULD YOU? is space ? Austin — I can ' t give a definition, Ain ' t it fierce when a fellow waits but I have it in my head. for his girl for three hours at the de- pot and then comes home, stung, to find that she had gotten off at Sparks ttt«t THFN J O J. J. X1HJ.LN and ridden up to Reno on the street Carl K. — The moonlight makes me car with another? feel so romantic. Did it ever happen to you, Ray ? 3 Grace S. — Let ' s go in the house. EJ: :B I L v W. Frank Good rtemteta Pfjotograpijer Special Rates to All Students ner 217 North Virginia Street Phone 233 for Appointments a: =H 200 Rooms— 100 Baths Modern in Every Detail Headquarters lor Nevada Students Golden West Hotel FRED P. PLAGEMANN, Proprietor Corner Powell and Ellis Streets SAN FRANCISCO Entrance 114 Powell Street Long Distance Telephone — Douglas 3215— Connecting All Rooms H= =E Southern Pacific Co. SAFETY FIRST Fast Overland Trains Comfortable Expedient No. 1 -OVERLAND LIMITED -No. 2 Train De Luxe. Beautilully Appointed. All the Modern Conveniences ol Home. No, 19— PACIFIC LIMITED-No. 20 Steel Equipment, Standard and Tourist Sleepers. J. M. FULTON, Asst. Gen. Freight and Passenger Agent. Reno, Nevada :H Q: --B SURE. Isabel Rising — It must be a hard blow for a young man to be rejected by a girl. Candland — Yep, it must. Isabel — Do you know, I don ' t think I could ever have the heart to do it. Candland — Nope. RENO LOGIC. They are going to change the three words " love, honor and obey " in the marriage ceremony to " stop, look and listen. " Now watch your step. HERE ' S ONE ON THE N. C. O. Jimmie — I was two days getting down to college, and I didn ' t have any sleep. Hulda — Weren ' t there any berths? " Jimmie — Yes, five. The lower ones were all taken and the porter was afraid to make up the upper ones for fear the train would tip over. JUNIORI NTERPRETATION OF MILTON. Prof. Hill — L ' Allegro, line 121, what does the word store suggest to you in " With store of ladies whose bright eyes — ? " Frey — For sale. POOR FOOL. Lilian (entering Manzanita drawing room) — Si has made a New Year ' s resolution. Chorus of Girls — What is it ? Lilian — Why, he ' s made a resolu- tion not to kiss me this year, and darn him he ' s keeping it. ONE MEANING. Prof. Hill — Give the meaning of gleam. Edith H. — A constant flicker. WHY PICK ON BLAIR? Miss Brown to Donna B. (after Me- nardi had brought her home two hours after a dance) — Donna, why is it that you are so late? Donna — Why, Miss Brown, I just couldn ' t make him walk any faster. PHILOSOPHY. Onlooker — What are you going to run, the mile or the two-mile? " Boldy Morrison — I don ' t know; I ' ll tell you better after the end of the mile. " READ CAREFULLY. " Doesn ' t that girl over there look like Helen Brown? " " I don ' t call that dress brown. " G. MANZANITA NOTES. Effie — Who ' s the new L. F. pledge ? Rose— Why, didn ' t you know that Fickle Pat Reilly will be one of our sisterhood at the next initiation? HE TOOK HER TO THE SHOW. Dave — Look! Chimmie Fadden is salting the mine. Grace (after much thought) — Why did he put salt on it? Prof. Max Adams— Mr. Lutz, what is an aquia regia solution? Lutz — It ' s a gold solution. - 3 2?iUtat S COLORADO BILLIARD PARLORS 210 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET C. H. KARNS NINE TABLES PHONE 1369 =H Nevada Transfer Company PHONE 30 Still Moving Safe Storage Baggage Furniture B- -- MADE FROM SELECTED I MAS NEVADA WHEAT BY- W. C. PITT LOVELOCK, NEV 48 Lbs. BAKERS BEST. MADE IN LOVELOCK, NEVADA Q: =Q The First National Bank of Lovelock OFFICERS J. E. COSGRIFF. President P. ANKER, Vice President J. T. GOODIN, Cashier V. A. TWIGG, Assistant Cashier LOVELOCK, NEVADA Capital and Surplus $85,000.00 DIRECTORS J. E. COSGRIFF P. ANKER J. F. GOODIN C. UNIACKE L. N. CARPENTER 4% interest paid on time deposits General banking business transacted All accommodations given customers consistent with sale banding Q: =0 Q: B Hz Saddl ery Harness, Saddles Collars, Robes, Blankets, Whips Pack Outfits Auto Trimming Bools Butler RENO, NEVADA Fl anigan Warehouse Co. Wholesalers and Distributers 4 RENO, NEVADA a B: :a Lewis Lukey Clotfjing anb ifurnislnngg Hirsch-Wickwire Clothing Stetson Hats The Kno Shirts LEWIS LUKEY Successors to Sunderland s Clothing Department 221 Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Coftin Larcombe Choice Family Groceries Fruits and Vegetables Received Daily Give Us a Trial Phone 300 309 Sierra Street r0i -B 0- E= The Farmers and Merchants National Bank OF RENO Member of Federal Reserve Bank of District No. 12 Under Direct Supervision of the United States Government :B B- Studebaker Cars We handle only the best Automobile Tires and Coal Steinheimer Bros. Fourth and Sierra Streets Phone 1261 Reno, Nevada Albers ' Ice Cream and Confectionery Store The Only Sheepherder ' s Delight 30 West Second Street RENO. NEVADA -B Mack Garage f or s ervice -m -B @; -E) The University of Nevada THE YOUNG MEN AND YOUNG WOMEN OF NEVADA must build the Superstructure of a Great State on the Foundation Laid by the State ' s Pioneers! They must Reclaim the Wastes to Husbandry, — Pro- vide the Irrigation Systems, — Operate the Mines, — Con- struct the Railroads, — Captain the Industries, — Fill the Professions, — And Control the State ' s Future Development and Welfare. THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA trains Nevada Young Men and Nevada Young Women for the Great Call- ing at Hand : The Making of a Virgin State Over Into a Powerful Commonwealth! Such Is Its Primary Function — But, With that Chief End in View, its Broad Courses of Instruction Cover in General as Complete and Practical a Training for Efficiency and Usefulness in the World ' s Work as May be Obtained in any Other of the Leading Universities. One Third of its Students Come from Other States — Many Remain to Make Nevada Their Future Home, — These Take Advantage of the Unsurpassed Opportunities Which the State Presents to the Enterprising, in Agriculture, the Arts, the Industries and the Professions! The Climate is Superb, the Scenic Environment Beauti- ful, Student Life is Wholesome and Vitalizing, — Young Men and Young Women are Graduated with Both Minds and Bodies Prepared for the Calling they have chosen. The Records of its Alumni Testify to the Success of the University ! 0= -B Et :0 The University of Nevada THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA is one of the rank- ing smaller institutions of the country. The buildings, grounds and equipment represent nearly a million dollars investment, including the splendid donations of Mr. Clar- ence Mackay and Mrs. John W. Mackay. The faculty com- prises over fifty professors, assistant professors and assist- ants, with a student enrollment approaching five hundred. THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE offers four- year courses leading to the Degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science, with post-graduate courses leading to the Master ' s degrees. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING comprises the schools of Civil, Electrical and Mining Engineering and offers four-year courses in each leading to the Bachelor ' s degrees, with post-graduate courses leading to the Degrees of Civil, Electrical or Mining Engineer. The equipment for technical engineering training is very complete, including the Mackay School of Mines, the Electrical and the Mechan- ical Buildings, with their laboratories, machinery and appli- ances for practical work. THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE in recent years has been enlarged and broadened to present practical and scientific training in agriculture, animal husbandry and domestic science, and is attracting an increasing number of students. THE STATE NORMAL SCHOOL is located on the Campus with a broad training offered to prospective teachers. A. W. HENDRICK, President. E= B: Telephone 691 S. J. Hodgkinson DRUGGIST ===== AND ===== APOTHECARY (l|Bj n ifi { ] [5m?sTr | ;sK] Toilet Sundries Prescriptions Accurately Prepared At All Hours 233 Virginia Street Reno, Nevada W. C. PITT. Pres. W. H. HOOD, Vice-Pres. F. E. BAKER, Secretary Lovelock Mercantile Co. (INCORPORATED) WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS Ranch and Mine Supplies ol all kinds Dry Goods and Gents Furnishings A complets stock ol Boots and Shoes Builders Hardware Furniture and Household Furnishings LOVELOCK, NEVADA :e s: Telephone 1330 Pickett-Atterbury Company, Inc. Agents for £tein=2Mocfj Clotfjmg Stetson and Knox Hats Cluett, Ide and Manhattan Shirts 220-222 Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA Colorado Cash Grocery Fancy and Staple Groceries Fruits and Vegetables B- B. R. ADDENBR00KE, Prop. 25 West Second St. Telephone 136 =H =H CAT A LO G ENGRAVERS COLOR PLATE MAKERS AMERICAN ENGRAVING COLOR PLATE CO. The owners of this business are also its actual actiue superintendents— not by proxy, but in person, f Being practical Photo Engravers, every detail of production in all departments is under their dired supervision. $ The plant is the most complete in the West, modern in every detail, f Combined, the above condi- tions assure you a Reliable Service plus Quality. AMERICAN ENGRAVING COLOR PLATE CO. 109 New Montgomery Street ENGRAVERS ARTISTS w Mm Efc fit Fallon Slaughtering and Supply Company Incorporated Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Fresh and Cured Meats All Kinds ol Sausage Poultry, Butter and Eggs Fish and Oysters in Season Second and Main Sts. Fallon, Nevada zB WHEN IN FALLON Don t fail to visit one ol the largest department stores in the state " The Big Store on the Corner 71 Dealers in Hardware, Dry Goods, Lumber, Groceries and Farming Implements The I. H. Rent Company FALLON, NEVADA D. Quilici Brothers General erctmntitge = ALSO BAR IN CONNECTION == Wholesale Dealers in Wines, Liquors and Beers Importers ol French and Italian Goods Lucca Olive Oil a Specialty WELLS, NEVADA 0= :0 rH SALUTE YOUR SUPERIORS. Sergeant Melarkey in drill had no- ticed that a number of men were chewing tobacco. He gave them " rest " and started down the line, ask- ing each one of them in turn if they were chewing. Each one denied it, while some of them were forced to shake their head, until Cazier was reached. " Private Cazier, are you chewing? " " Why, er — um, ye-as. " " Well — gimme a chew. " OVER OUR HEADS. Kink Melarkey— Ah, I ' m going to quit school. Friend — What ' s the idear ? Kink — Ah, my pen leaks. COMMON. Conductor on U. of N. Car— What do you mean by spitting all over that seat? Cameron — What do I mean ? Why, that sign says not to spit on the floor, the windows are fastened and there isn ' t a cuspidor in the car. FROM LINCOLN HALL. Lincoln Hall Committee — Snell, you ' ll have to move that dog out of the Hall because of the rabies. Snell — I wash him every day and I haven ' t found any rabies yet. ARE YOU SURE? Clark — Seven come eleven is a bet- ter game than craps. AT THE P. 0. HOUSE. Willis (dozing in his chair)— Ah, Lola, my little wild flower from Elko— It was a good thing that the guf- faws of the crowd woke him up. WHY? Did anyone notice how quickly Em- met Smith left the girls ' assembly in the gym? DAVE ABEL ' S LAUNDRY AD. " Don ' t kill your wife; let me do your dirty work. " Tom King (passing the McKissick hotel after a large day)— I don ' t see how a fire can escape down a crooked ladder like that. IN PHYSICS. Prof. H.— In describing the mo- ments of tense silence in the narra- tive do not use the antiquated expres- sions such as " he could hear a pin drop, " or " not a leaf stirred. " L. G.— Would it be all right to say, " You could hear a cough drop " ? WE ALSO WONDER. The fellow who set the stove up in Miss Denny ' s room and built a fire in it, without first connecting up the chimney, wondered why the fire didn ' t draw. What do you think? Miss Sissa— What are you major- ing in, Mr. Jackson? J.— Military. B= rH Our Free Irrigation Booklet No. 5 gives valuable information. Every prospective irrigator should have a copy. " Let the World ' s Largest Water Developers Solve Your Pumping Problems. " LAYNE BOWLER PUMPS Meeting every pumping require- ment perfectfy, producing the very cheapest water under all -condi- tions, causing the least trouble — is the enviable record held by Layne Bowler Pumps lor over a decade. LAYNE BOWLER CORPORATION 900 SANTA FE AVENUE LOS ANGELES. CALIF. =0 H= A Mazda Lamp Excelling High- Power Alternating Current Arc lor Projection ol Opaque Objects The newly-developed, 1000-watt gas-lilled Mazda Lamp mounted with an optical corrected reflected mirror in our New Combined Balopticon permits opaque objects to be projected with a brilliancy exceeding that ol the 35-ampere, alternating current, arc lamp. Yet it consumes only nine amperes and requires no rheostat. The Balopticon projects opaque objects (projected areas, 6x6 in ches) and lantern slides, with instant interchange between the two forms. The Mazda Lamp is absolutely automatic — hence, simple in operation — and very economical. Price $120.00. Write lor circular. BAUSCH L0MB OPTICAL CO. 154 Sutter Street, San Francisco, Cal. B iEt 3= Bank of Wells WELLS, NEVADA Capital and Surplus, $51,000.00 SAFE and CONSERVATIVE PROMPT SERVICE ACCURACY COURTEOUS TREATMENT Safety Deposit Boxes lor Rent I The Bright Minds The keenest men and women in the University of Nevada buy THEIR FOOTWEAR of me. There s a reason. The masses and classes, too, are out for values, and 20 years of honest dealing has established the name of Berquist as the honesl values Shoeman of Reno The People s Shoeman BERQUIST 22 Commerc ial Re RENO :0 Scheeline Banking Trust Co. General Banking and Trust Company Business Exchange bought and sold on all parts of the world. Agent for the leading fire insurance companies. Interest paid on deposits. Safe deposit boxes for rent. Issues travelers checks and letters of credit. Savings department. RENO, NEVADA a a THE Allen Hotel GEO. ALLEN, Proprietor i Steam Heated Throughout Hot and Cold Running Water WELLS, NEVADA =B E: Chickering Pianos VICTOR VICTROLAS BUICK AUTOMOBILES CHEVROLET AUTOMOBILES MENARDI MUSIC CO. O. P. JUDD, Manager 11-14-17 West Plaza Reno, Nevada 0: =E Sign Makers to His Majesty llie Business Man ol Reno De Luxe Advertising Slide Show Cards •THE SIGN THAT STAYS IS THE SIGN THAT PAYS " Gold Leal Signs, Glass Signs, Tin Signs, Cloth Signs, Wood Signs, Brass Signs, Enameled Signs All Sizes— All Colors WE MAKE GOOD— Good Designs, Good Prices, Good Work, Good Deliveries— What More Do You Want? Phone 1298-W 8-10-12-14 Gazette Building Reno, Nevada m: H- STAPLE SERVICE STAPLE VALUES " NEVADA ' S FINEST " Billiard Parlor and Cigar Store We carry the most complete and up-to-date line of Cigars, Tobaccos, Pipes and Smokers ' Sundries in the State. Our Billiard Parlor contains the best equipment obtainable. COLBRANDT CIGAR CO. INCORPORATED Washoe County Bank Building, 1 55 North Virginia Street Southwest Corner Commercial Row and Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA =B B: Nevada-California-Oregon Railway SIERRA NEVADA ROUTE Thousands of Acres of Land From $5.00 to $60.00 per Acre WHY NOT LIVE UNDER THE STARS AND STRIPES? The large holdings in the West are being divided into farm-sized tracts and cultivated under modern methods of diversified farming, thus affording and inviting opportunities for a larger population. The " new sytem oj _fa rming " imp; roved methods of irrigation and transportation are hfCT£ u - SWITZE R L , A ND OF AMERICA, " THE LAND OF PARADISE AND ntALlH.into a successful production of wheat, oats, barley, alfalfa, fruit, garden truck, etc. We are in close touch with owners of large tracts for colonization purposes, and will be AMERICA y0nC iS a h ° me in ° ur beau,iful " SWITZERLAND OF i LL UW, Colonization Dept., 212 Sheldon Bldg., San Francisco, Cal. :E r££ a JMbarb iFloral Co. CUT FLOWERS MASONIC TEMPLE Riverside Studio F. P. DANN 0: Efc 204 Virginia Street Reno, Nevada =0 Homestead Baking Co. PARKER. SOMERVILLE SEMENZA Phone 1523 126-132 West Second St. Reno When you visit Reno don t neglect visit- ing the Homestead Baking Co. s modern plant. It is one ol the " show places ol Reno, H: Hamp. Thomas Co. 119 Virginia Street For Your Sheet Metal, Copper and Tin Work General Hardware H. I. THOMAS J. W. GERMAN B ® This shop is always showing new arrivals HERE ARE SOME OF THE LATEST Hals from " Knox, " " Berg " and others, at . $2.00 to $5.00 Neckwear from Keiser Lyford, at • . 50c to $2.50 " Onyx Hosiery from Lord Taylor. at • • , 25c to $1.50 " Fownes Gloves from Fownes Bros., at . . . $1.50 to $7.00 " Cooper ' s, " " G M " and Wilson Bros. Underwear, at . $1.00 to $5.00 Carefulfy note: We distribute nothing but well-known advertised brands at Chi- cago and New York prices. Frank Bane Clothiers and Furnishers " Representing the better makes " =0 B= a TRY Frank Campbell FOR GROCERIES Fruits and Vegetables Agatewear and Tinware Corner Virginia and Fourth Streets Telephone Main 451 RENO, NEVADA E= SUNDERLAND ' S FINE SHOES MEN ' S FOOTWEAR WOMEN ' S FOOTWEAR CHILDREN ' S FOOTWEAR Prices Reasonable SUNDERLAND ' S 218 North Virginia Street Signs Are Beginning to Multiply No business can grow today unless it delivers the goods — which means its merchandise and store service must be right, The WALK-OVER busi- ness is growing by leaps and bounds ELLEVGE T.AIT a J GJ= rQ: B- Cafe AL NORTH, Proprietor C. L. ROSENGREN (SLATTS) Proprietor Reno Quick Lunch RENO, NEVADA Hot Waffles, Hot Cakes, Ham and Eggs a Specialty H Overland Hotel FALLON, NEVADA Free Bus Meets All Trains E= =0 32 West Second St. Phone 363 Give Us Your Orders for Class and Fraternity Pins All Kinds of Medals Made to Order Estimates Made on Special Work PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY R. HERZ BRO. The Reno Jewelers Headquarters for Waterman Fountain Pens H: :Et S: YOUR ' RE NOT THE ONLY BOTTLE ON THE SHELF Dramatis Personae Mr. Al Kohol, an alcholic. Mr. Rube Idium, a rare person. Mr. Ben Zene, a pun-gent. Mr. Al De Hyde, a cousin to Al Kohol. Misses Ruth Enium, An Iline, Mag Nesium, necessary elements to the cast. Scene I. Enter Al Kohol (fuming) in preci- pitate haste. He just Boyles over. Glancing around the shelf he notices Rube Idium next him. Rube reflects a silvery smile. He is highly pol- ished. Al. K.— Have you seen Al? R. B.— Al who? A. K. — Why, my cousin, Al De Hyde, of course. R. B.— No, but I think Ben-zene him a while ago. Here Ben Zene tries to enter un- observed, but Ben Zene is a ring, and they both hear him. Al Kohol quickly turns to Rube Idium and Rube Idium turns to Al Kohol and then they both turn to Ben Zene. During this re- action Ben smiles causticly. He is a volatile person and hard to decom- pose. B. Z. — Were you speaking of me? Both — Yes, have you seen Al De Hyde? B. Z. — Why, yes, he is a Copper now, so I gas-e-lened against a lamp nost and took a nap-htha. Enter Mag Nesium, An Iline, Ruth Enium, Al Loy and Van Adium. They are all saturated with moisture. They are crying. In Unison — Have you heard the bad news ? B. Z.— No. M. N.— Well, Ethyl Io-dide yester- day. She became overheated. A. K.— Why, I saw Ethyl Io-dine with her old Anti-Mony yesterday and they both seemed to be in the best of spirits, and Ethyl-ate everything in sight. Yes, and then Ethyl-ened over and made hydrol-yze at Pete Roleum who was sitting near. Pete Roleum Ether didn ' t see her, or else he didn ' t care, for he gave her a poisonous look. B. Z.— Now that Ethyl has leaked away from us let us remember her with this little chant. Oh, little Ethyl ' s dead and gone. Her face we ' ll see no more, For what she thought was H20 Was H2S04. Tom — It ' s only four miles to Lough- ton ' s. Brow — Oh, go on; we ' ve walked four and a quarter miles already. Tom — You must have sat down a mile and a quarter. TRAINED Dinty — Hello, central, give me Main 12. Central — Line ' s buzee. Com. to Snell — What orders would you give to man up a tree to come down? Snell — Man, up a tree, come down. Attention, forward march. Hep! Hep! CONSULTING AN AUTHORITY Romanzo — Hawkins, what has po- lice protection to do with the lighting svstem ? Hawkins — Er — ah — lots. te :B Gfc A. W. Hesson Co. THE LEADING DEALERS IN General Hardware and Mining Supplies We are Distributors lor Eastern Nevada ol Studebaker Automobiles ELKO, NEVADA JOHN PAYNE. President J. A. MrBRIDE, Secretary and Treasurer Elko Lumber Company Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lumber, Shingles Doors, Windows, Mouldings, Building Paper, Lath, Cement, Plaster, Lime, Chimney Pipe, Coal, Etc. ELKO, NEVADA a -B Elko Commission House ED CARVILLE. Proprietor Barley, Wheat and Oats, Stock Salt Potatoes, Storage, Etc. Side Track to Building Irom Western Pacific Ry. ELKO, NEVADA Mark Twain was once asked, " Of all your books, which do you consider the best? He promptly replied, " My bank book. The man or woman, boy or girl, who earns some, spends less, and has a savings pass book on this bank, is on the road to success. H ave you one ' . ? Henderson Banking Co. ELKO. NEVADA -0: :H ■ ■ H 0= iB- AA E ARE not nearly so much concerned about how much clothing we shall sell as we are about how it will please the patron to whom we sell it. We depend upon his patronage, so he can depend upon us and our clothes 1 -B Nixon Building Front and Virginia Streets D. A. CONTON D. B. DOUVARAN Shaving 15c The MARTIN BARBER SHOP First-Class, Elegantly Furnished Sanitary Best Hair Cutters in Town Give Us a Trial 32 EAST SECOND ST. RENO. NEVADA Renos Modern Store Every known convenience lor your comfort The Home ol S. H. Green Stamps Palace Dry Goods House B: Donnels S teinme tz Furniture Curtains Carpets Second and Sierra Streets RENO, NEVADA Q B a a : F. J. Peck. President C. H. Duborg. Vice-President S. M. Sample, Secretary PECK SAMPLE COMPANY ated BROKERS IN REAL ESTATE Leasing, Appraising, Loans, Insurance 14 East Second Street RENO, NEVADA Telephone Main 164 References: Reno National Bank, Washoe County B ank mr UnionMarket V. A. BECAAS Fresh and Smoked Meats Poultry and Fish Phone 907 133 East Second Street RENO, NEVADA EF a Groesbeck Brien FUNERAL DIRECTORS 220 West Second St. Reno. Nevada :a The Cosmopolitan Barber Shop CHAS. MILLER, Prop. 261 N.Virginia St. Reno, Nevada =a The Only Specialty House in the State Nevada RUG House Carpets. ' Rugs, Linoleum, Shades, Curtains Portieres, Couch Covers, Draperies 257 N. Virginia St. Phone 1067-J RENO, NEVADA a =a THE TONOPAH BANKING CORPORATION TONOPAH H. C. BROUGHER President JOHN M. GREGORY " U. of N. ' 99. " Cashier B: :B B B- E- Oldest B ank in Nevada Established in 1871 Washoe County Bank Capital and Surplus, $600,000 Deposits, . . $2,000,000 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS G. W. Mapes. President F. M. Rowland, Vice-President F. E. Humphrey, Vice-President G. H. Taylor, Cashier F. Stadtmulier. Assistant Cashier C. W. Mapes, Assistant Cashier Rudofph Herz J. R. Van Nagel -E P. DEMOSTHENES GEO. KOUVELAS CONFECTIONS PURE HOME-MADE CANDIES FOUNTAIN DRINKS Phone Us lor Ice Cream and Fine Candies Phone Main 178 215 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA =B Reno Mercantile Co. RENO, NEVADA Hardware, Groceries, Crockery, Tinware and Agricultural Implements Agents lor McCormack Mowers Cyphers Incubators and Poultry Food Giant Powder and Mining Supplies of All Kinds Our grocery department is complete; quality and honest dealing is our motto ; mail orders are given particular attention — give us a trial B H- Reno Grocer Company Wholesale Grocers Agents lor Flag Brand Fancy New York State Canned Goods RENO, NEVADA b; m: :0 Build a Business that will never know T Completion, but that will advance contin- ually to meet new and more modern conditions. - " To Develop stocks and service to an un- usual standard. - " To Create a Personality which will cause you to think ol this store as Your Store. - " To so conduct our Business that we merit your conlidence at all times. - " To Feel that a satisfied customer is the best advertise- ment and to endeavor to make every customer a satisfied customer. This is the aim of the Gray, Reid, Wright Com- pany that is being impressed more and more indelibly as the days go by upon the character oi the business itself. With the passing of each year the store feels itself nearer the goal and with each year s added strength is able to do more to realize the slogan " Every Customer a Satisfied Customer. " This is our ideal and ever will we strive to achieve it. Gray, Reid, Wright Co. r :B Insist upon Royal, Malt Rose and SIERRA BEER Made by Reno Brewing Co. In Reno E= -B E- :E THE 1917 ARTEMISIA WAS DESIGNED AND PRINTED BY THE RENO PRINTING COMPANY RENO, NEVADA :B Aft

Suggestions in the University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) collection:

University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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