University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 224

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1918 volume:

1 1 I _i_b;s9Hau_ s I: ■ Ift v Pi •5i ri i i " il ? • W oArtanisid nineteen hundred eiohteen " ■p J c Li bed by tncjimior Clasi of nr.n icn hurrlrea ' ' seventeen 0 3 t eing .? rero ' d of udenl iviti , line teen h ' .. n drcd nxietn -seventeen r t I: 1 ' " ,% .. « t v% ® i } •v oArtemisia nineteen hundred eighteen Published by the Junior Class of nineteen hundred seventeen " i t ' Being a record of indent adivities for nineteen hundred sixteen-seventeen €S m at the University of Nevada 1 »i m ' -Printed by Reno Printing Company %eno, fieyada J I NEVADA STATE LEGISLATURE, 1917 NEVADA SENATE, 1917 Lieutenant-Governor Maurice J. Sullivan, President.. ......Nye W. A. Keddie, President pro tern ..Churchill J. D. Bradshaw .....Humboldt H. Walter Huskey .....Washoe Peter Buol ......Clark Wm. H. Hussman ...Douglas J. D. Campbell Lincoln John James Kenney... Storey N. H. Chapin ...White Pine Louis A. Lemaire Lander B. F. Elliot ....Esmeralda M. R. Penrose Lyon Frank Fernald ......Elko J. W. Stewart -Nye A. W. Hesson Elko Sol M. Summerfield... .....Mineral W. P. Harrington... Ormsby L. R. Thatcher. Eureka NEVADA ASSEMBLY, 1917 Ben D. Luce, Speakt ■r Nye R. M. Hardy, Speaker pro tern .Humboldt Geo. B. Ackerman... ...Mineral W. W. Booher. Elko Isaac Alexander ...White Pine ..White Pine H. H. Coryell T. Tracy Fairchild...... Elko Elko J. H. FULMER Chas. D. Gallagher. ...White Pine Ray Hanley Elko M. B. Ambler ....Esmeralda W. G. Ducker -Humboldt Frank B. Evans ....Esmeralda E. J. Lucas Humboldt Sam F. Lindsay ....Esmeralda Lyman Fulton Eureka W. S. Beard Washoe C. W. Garrison .....Lincoln Alfred Blundell Washoe E. W. Griffith Clark C. H. DUBORG Washoe Frank Williams .Clark Frank Golden, Jr.... Washoe W. C. Gruber Lyon H. C. Heidtmann Washoe C. C. TIDD Lyon Elbert A. Stewart... Washoe E. S. Harriman ..Churchill Lute F. White Washoe C. W. Renfro ..Churchill Walter L. Bell Nye Geo. L. Kaeding Lander Harry McNamara.... - Nye Louis Stodieck ..Douglas Arthur S. Putney.... -- Nye Alex. L. Tannahill..... Storey Ira L. Winters.. Ormsby three THE ARTEMISIA STAFF, 1918 Paul C. Barker, Editor Phoebe King, Associate Editor E. Coin Cazier, Business Manager ASSISTANT EDITORS Faith Maris Adelle Norcross Lyle Kim MEL Donna Dyke Myrtle Cameron Edgar Caffrey Alice Hobbins four CONTENTS Page Board of Regents 6 Faculty - 7 The University 11 The Forward Look, Robert Lewers 13 The College of Agriculture, Charles S. Knight 19 The School of Engineering, J. G. SciTigham 21 The School of Mining Engineering, Francis Church Lincoln.... 23 The School of Civil Engineering, H. P. Boardman 25 The College of Arts and Science, John C. Watson 27 The Department of Education, George F. James 29 Military 31 Publications 35 The Artemisia 36 The U. of N. Sagebrush 38 Organizations 39 The Associated Students 40 Clionia 43 The Agricultural Club— The Chemistry Club 45 The Engineering Club 46 The Crucible Club 48 The Young Women ' s Christian Association 50 Men ' s Glee Club 52 Women ' s Glee Club 54 Manzanita Hall Association 56 Lincoln Hall Association 60 Honor Societies 63 Alumni 71 Classes 75 Seniors 77 Juniors 91 Sophomores 113 Freshmen 117 Society 121 Athletics 127 Football 130 Basketball 136 Track 139 Wrestling 142 Women ' s Basketball 143 Fraternities 145 Sororities 155 ' As You Like It 163 BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. James F. Able Hon. Mrs. Edna C. Baker Hon. James J. Sullivan Hon. BEN.JAMIN F. Curler Hon. James W. O ' Brien OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Hon. James F. Able, Chairmcm Mr. George H. Taylor, Secretary Mr. Charles H. Gorman, CowptroUer iiiiiiiiiiiiii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiN iiliiiniiiiiiiiiiininiNiiii{iiiiiniiiNiiiiNiii{iiiiiii{! THE FACULTY iiiiimiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN[iiiKimiriiiiimiiniiiiiiiiii»iii!iiiiiiiiiniiiiii»iiii!Niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinra Robert Lewers, Acting President Richard Brown, Emeritus Professor OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION Department of Art : KATHERINE LEWERS, Associate Professor of Freehand Drawing, Department of Biology : PETER FRANDSEN, B. A., A. M. Professor of Biology. PHILIP AUGUSTUS LEHENBAUER, A. B., A. M., Ph. U. Assistant Professor of Botany. MARGARET ELIZABETH MACK, B. S., A. M. Instructor in Biology. Department of Chemistry : MAXWELL ADAMS, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry. CARL ALFRED JACOBSON, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry; Chief Chemist Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station. SANFORD CROSBY DINSMORE, B. S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry; Commissioner Food and Drugs Control, and Weights and Measures. HUGH HAROLD MOSHER, A. B. Instructor in Chemistry. Department of Economics and Sociology : ROMANZO ADAMS, B. Di., M. Di., Ph. B., Ph. M., Ph. D. Professor of Economics and Sociology. Department of Education : GEORGE FRANCIS JAMES, A. B., A. M., Ph. U. Dean in Education; Director State Normal School. Professor of Educational History and Administration. JAMES REED YOUNG, B. L., A. B. As.sociate Professor of Education. FRED W. TRANER, A. B. Instmctor in Education. Department of English Language and Literature : HERBERT WYNFORD HILL, B. L., Ph. M., Ph. D. Professor of the English Language and Literature. ALBERT ELLSWORTH HILL, A. B. Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature.. ARCHIBALD EDWARDS TURNER, A. B. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY : J. CLAUDE JONES, A. B., Ph. D. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE : KATHERINE RIEGELHUTH, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of German. DEPARTMENT OF GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE : JOHN CALVIN WATSON, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Dean of the College of Arts and Science; Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE : JEANNE ELIZABETH WIER, B. Di., B. A. Professor of History and Political Science. C. W. SPENCER, A. B., Ph. D. Professor of History and Political Science. FRANK MARION RUSSELL, A. B., A. M. Professor of History and Political Science. LOUISE FARGO BROWN, A. B., Ph. D. Dean of Women; Associate Professor of History. Department of Latin Language and Literature : JAMES EDWARD CHURCH, Jr., A. B., Ph. D. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. GEORGE H. ALLEN, A. B., Ph. D. Associate Professor of Latin. eight Department of Law and Accounting : ROBERT LEWERS. Professor of Law and Accounting. Department of Mathematics and Mechanics : CHARLES HASEMAN, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. JAMES A. NYSWANDER, B. S. Instructor in Mathematics. Department of Music : . MAUDE DENNY, B. M. Instructor in Music. Department of Philosophy: REUBEN CYRIL THOMPSON, B. A., M. A. Professor of Philosophy. Department of Physics : LEON WILSON HARTMAN, B. S., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Physics. JAMES L. WEATHERWAX, B. A., A. M. Instructor in Physics. Department of Romanic Languages and Literature : LAURA de LAGUNA, B. A. Professor of Romanic Languages and Literature. CHARLES GOGGIO, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages. Department of Civil Engineering: HORACE PRENTISS BOARDMAN, B. S., C. E. Professor of Civil Engineering. Department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering: JAMES graves SCRUGHAM, B. M. E., M. E. Dean of the College of Engineer- ing; Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Director of Engi- neering Experimentation. HENRY MARTIN, Jr., B. S. Assistant Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. ALBERT WILLIAM PRESTON, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. STANLEY G. PALMER, B. S., M. E. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Department of Mining and Metallurgy : FRANCIS CHURCH LINCOLN, S. B., E. M., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. WALTER S. PALMER, B. S., E. M. Assistant Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. Department of Agronomy : CHARLES S. KNIGHT, B. S. Dean of the College of Agriculture; Professor of Agronomy. Department of Animal Husbandry : FREDERICK WESTON WILSON, B. S., M. S. Professor of Animal Husbandry. Department of Dairy Husbandry : WILLIAM MICHAEL REGAN, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry. Department of Home Economics : KATE BARDENWERPER, B. S. Associate Professor of Home Economics. ZILLA E. MILLS, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics. DEPARTMENT OF VETERINARY SCIENCE : WINFRED BERDELL MACK, D. V. M. Professor of Bacteriology and Veterinary Science; Director State Veterinary Service; Ex-Officio State Quarantine Officer; Secretary Livestock Cominission. DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS : CAPT. L. A. McCLURE. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Department of Physical Education For the Women : ELSIE SAMETH, A. B., B. S. Assistant Professor of Physical Educa tion for Women. vN WtlllHi rwllllHIlM IIM IJ I IlllllllfiiS. kccp yqur stanharos orurEHiBH. ; SSaSS iL 1 . ' ' S9 1 ' J f • mm m ' - _, Pi W ' ' T ' S te« • Jj[ le mt • Sftf " ' Tv " O a ' % » . af - fes- ' ' =! SITMMER OX THE CAMPUS twelv. THE FORWARD LOOK " T ' is the sunset of life gives me mystical lore, And coming events cast their shadoivs be fore. " CAMPBELL ' S lines have always had for me a fascination that I would not change if I could. If these be true, then the following quotation from Tennyson show the spirit of the age : " Through the ages one increasing purpose runs, And the nations do but broaden with the process of the suns. " When the writer first saw the University it had but one building, now known as Morrill Hall. It was the old-fashioned structure, high ceilinged and mansard roofed, that was deemed peculiarly fitted for a college acces- sory. You will see the same style in far-off Maine. It is perhaps well that students are active young athletes so that they can climb the steep stair- ways to third stories, and so use the illy adapted structure. It is unfor- tunate that a careful study of the architecture of college buildings has not yet been made. The public school buildings are receiving needed attention in this respect and there are many splendid examples of what school buildings should be. The coming of the gracefully efficient Mackay building promised a complete change in the building plans of the Nevada institution, and the suggested plans for the future expansion of the campus group of buildings, mark a welcomed change. This beautiful building has been and ever will be an incentive for better architecture and for more efficiently arranged buildings for University work. The student who passes through the portals of the Mackay School of Mines receives an inspiration that means better work, and more respect for things educational. Other buildings may be useful, but if they are dingy and ugly, they do not appeal to young or old. The casual visitor to the University gets his first impression from the older buildings that occupy the front positions, and he is not impressed, but when he gains the first sight of the beautiful lawns in front of the Mackay building, he changes his mind and thinks the effort worth while. When in the rear of all the structures he gets a glimpse of the Mackay athletic field and building, he is sure the last shall be first in his remem- brance of the University. It is almost impossible to rebuild or reform the older buildings on the campus, because they serve their purpose in sufficient degree to warrant thirteen their retention; but the more good buildings erected the sorrier the old ones look, and the sooner they will fade away. The general appearance of the old buildings could be tolerated if they served their purpose well. Four walls and a ceiling do not make a school room, for these may be accom- panied by bad lighting and poor appointments for the particular work to be done. The general plan that has been suggested for the University of the future calls for a large administration building in the foreground over- looking the Truckee valley and the magnifient mountains in the distance. Its enduring stone pillars will give it the appearance of permanence and solid worth. In this building will be housed the administration offices, the library, and many class rooms, all adapted and contrived for efficient instruction for the young people who will come in increasing numbers as the years roll on. I see in these class rooms all the apparatus that can be used to make clear the principles of art and science, and I can see rooms specially arranged for moving picture demonstrations of useful and inter- esting subjects so that the lectures and demonstrations used by the leaders in educational work may be heard in many classrooms outside of their own particular ones. Then too, I see on each side of the administration building two grace- ful buildings devoted to university work, adding their individual im- pressiveness to the scene, and promising an opportunity to every Freshman that may come. Somewhere on the grounds I see a building devoted to physical culture for young women, and containing a magnificent swimming pool and proper appointments for athletic work and for all work that may come under this head. In this building I can see a fine auditorium for the meetings of the young women, and also study rooms and rest rooms. In this building also would be rooms that the graduates might call their own and where they might meet the co-eds who are still in the University and tell of their experiences as co-eds in the long ago. Of course I must see the same thing for the young men of the future, because it makes life a little more pleasant and work a little better, and gives the older student a better opportunity to give sound advice to the younger students. And above all that it makes the real life of the Uni- versity. One part of the education the students get is from the professors and the books ; but the most impressive parts comes from their experience in dealing with one another. The first chemistry classroom and laboratory, provided for the teach- ing of the new science in this country, was put forty feet underground so fourteen as to guard against explosions that might disturb quietude of the campus. This was the wisdom the governing board of Harvard manifested in a practical way to start Professor Stillman in a great subject. Perhaps they thought it was a deep subject, and again they may have been unwilling to take the uncanny manipulations too fa r away from their natural home. From the standpoint of the future we have put our cellar above ground just for convenience, and have not made much improvement in the appoint- ments. The laboratory that I see in the future chemistry building is a real working laboratory and so arranged that it is kept pleasant and com- fortable. The only criticism of the present building that I have to make is like Gen. Wm. T. Sherman ' s criticism of the Pension Office building in Washington. When Gen. Raum, its architect, showed the marching worrior through the new structure Sherman looked at all the parts of it very solemnly, and when asked his opinion he turned to Raum and said, " Raum, the only criticism I have to make is that the thing is fireproof. " Each generation builds as best it can, but the discoveries and inven- tions of the day show the shortcomings of the methods and contrivances of the past. Very often not enough study is given to the plans to get the best out of them. Travel and diligent hunting for information from those who have done and are doing things, reveal the light that should guide the work. The man who sits down and tries to build his business according to the advice of the local wiseacres, finds that he has no building material equal to that found in the great centers where things are done, and where men reside who are equal to the tasks set. Somewhere in the north is a cottage set on a brown and barren moun- tain side, and every time I see it, it seems to call for green lawns and flowers and trees, for it is that kind of a cottage. Fine buildings without green lawns and shrubbery do not carry out the impression intended. So, to carry out my dreams of the University of the future, I see the grounds of the southwest corner of the campus extended all over the grounds till " every prospect pleases. " The student who spends four years on such a campus simply cannot be content with a house that has not trees and lawns around it, and so the education brings with it a train of things that make life worth living. In countries where there is plenty of rain, and where the grass and trees grow without special care, they are blessings in dis- guise, because people do not know how to appreciate them ; but in a country where water is scarce, and grass and trees hard to grow, they are blessings undisguised. Nevada ' s great hope lies in the young people, for they are the builders of the future. The better they are trained, the better they will build, and fifteen the richer in all senses will Nevada be. If you want the results you will have to pay the price. If the children get the goods, they will deliver the results, and the parents know this. Each generation will demand more of the University and get more. Changes come slowly because a slow public must be convinced, but come they must. Intelligent direction by the wise men of the time will accomplish much, and it is hoped that the united will- power of the alumni of the University will be aimed at the accomplishment of the things that go to make the greater University of the future. George Bancroft, in his memorial to Abraham Lincoln, had this to say : " That God rules in the affairs of men is as certain as any truth of physical science. On the great moving power which is from the beginning, hangs the world of the senses and the world of thought and action. E ternal wis- dom marshals the great procession of the nations, working in patient con- tinuity through the ages, never halting and never abrupt, encompassing all events in its oversight and ever effecting its will though mortals may oppose in madness, or slumber in apathy. Sometimes like a messenger through the thick darkness of night, it steps along mysterious ways, but when the hour strikes for a people or for mankind to pass into a new form of being, unseen hands draw the bolts from the gates of futurity ; an all- subduing influence prepares the minds of men for the coming revolution ; those who plan resistance find themselves in conflict with the will of Provi- dence rather than with human devices ; and all hearts and all understand- ings, most of all the opinions and influences of the unwilling, are wonder- fully attracted and compelled to bear forward the change which becomes more an obedience to the law of universal nature, than submission to the arbitrament of man. " The time has come to follow definite plans in placing proper buildings on the University campus, and to harmonize the setting so as to get a unified result. The writer was once called upon to say a few words when the Washoe County court house was remodeled, and, viewing the new work in the front and the old building in the rear, said that he did not approve of having Queen Anne architecture in the foreground and Mary Ann architecture in the rear. In the University plan as used in the past, we have reversed this order, but in the end the queenly structures are bound to prevail. The temporary need of the present should not be the per- manent blot of all time. This is not said in a spirit of malice, for it is easy to criticise where no gray matter is needed, but it is meant as record of advancement. We begin in humbleness and advance by struggles. Our best endeavors will not meet the needs of the future, and we should make special efforts to lead in the right direction. Those who were concerned sixteen with the erection of the present structures, did the very best they could under the conditions to be met, and much of their work will stand the test of time. They paved the way amid opposition, and they gained in the race. The coming of better buildings has been a little too much by way of con- trast for the older buildings, but the fight is won by steps. The new day will bring better things if the fight is steady and for a definite purpose. In this betterment the useful and the efficient features must be con- served, but the sincere beauty of the architectural side must ever be put forward. On the grounds the expert in landscape gardening must have his way if we are to have a harmonious setting for the buildings. Buildings need not be costly but they should certainly be tasteful in design. eighteen THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE |l[|{|||||1||||||{||||l|{l!l![||{|[INllll[ll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1lll|[[1llll!Nlllll[lllllllinill![[llllll[ll!lll[[ll1lll THE College of Agriculture of the University of Nevada is located in the Truckee Valley, one of the richest agricultural districts of Nevada. Its situation is unsurpassed for the observation and study of all phases of practical agriculture, such as irrigation, farm methods and practice, field crops, truck farming, fruit growing, dairying, livestock breeding and management. The people of Nevada fully realize that the future of the State depends largely upon the development of its agricultural resources. The large majority of our agricultural students are going back to the home in Nevada to build up these resources and increase the efficiency in farm practice and household management. With the rapid increase in regis- tration in the College of Agriculture in the past eight years the State has felt the great need for a well equipped Agricultural Building for the proper housing of the various branches of instruction. During the last session of the State Legislature the issuance of bonds for $80,000 was authorized for establishing an educational home for the College of Agriculture. This building will provide for more and better training in all phases of agricultural practice and household management, and will be a great incentive in creating a much stronger sentiment among the boys and girls of the rural districts for higher education in agriculture. In order for the College of Agriculture to give greatest service to the State it is very essential that the theory and science of agriculture taught in the class room and laboratory be supplemented by proper application of those theories on a suitable agricultural farm. At the recent session of the State Legislature the issuance of bonds for $43,000 was authorized for the purchase of a University Farm of over 200 acres which is located about three miles south of Reno on the Virginia Road. The University of Nevada is very grateful to the farmers and ranchers of the State for their sincere interest and cooperation in the establishment of the University Farm. The University Farm will serve as a field laboratory for demonstra- tions in methods of crop production, irrigation and drainage practices, successful farm management, livestock judging and management. It will also furnish to the livestock owners of the State breeding animals of the highest type for the development of their herds and flocks. The University Farm is now stocked with 212 animals of the different breeds valued at $20,740.00. In the agricultural districts of Nevada where intensive farming is largely practiced, dairying has become one of the mcst important types of farming, not only by increasing the profits of the farm, but also in keeping the soil in a high state of fertility. During the past year the College of Agriculture has greatly enlarged the dairy herd with the following pur- poses in view : To operate the dairy on a more economic basis ; to increase the efficiency of instructional work in dairying; to increase the value of demonstrations on the feeding, breeding and general management of dairy stock; and to furnish the dairy products used at the University Dining Hall. cJL . j , di Propof- ' cd Asrioultural Building twenty iiiiiliiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiaiiiiiiniii ' iaiirJiiiiiiNiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiaiiiilliiiiminiliiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING ACCORDING to an eminent engineering authority, the functions of the mechanical and electrical engineer may be divided into two J j general divisions: first, the designing of the machinery and tools of industry; and second, the operation of that machinery and those tools, including administration of the operating organization. In the past, technical schools have usually considered that their province was to impart knowledge to be used primarily in designing, and their courses were shaped accordingly. However, the engineering world is rapidly coming to a realization of the fact, that regardless of how well a machine was designed its final economic value depended upon its efficiency of operation. Knowledge and efficiency in the field of design does not necessarily imply an equal knowledge and efficiency in the field of operation. In devoting their energies to the study of the laws of materials and forces and the methods of applying them to practical problems, the technical schools have almost entirely disregarded the human or psychological element which is so essential for the successful utilization of machinery in industrial practice. During the past few years the courses of study in the School of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering of the University of Nevada have been gradually modified to make provision for imparting this latter knowl- edge which is becoming recognized as necessary for the highest success of the technical graduate and for the best welfare of the State and country. In other words, less time is being devoted to technical speciali- zation and an increased effort is being made to develop character, judg- ment, eflSciency, and executive ability. For advanced students courses in Industrial Organization and Man- agement and Commercial Engineering are being oflTered and connections are being established with various engineering works whereby proper laboratory facilities can be obtained. In line with the modifications which are being made in the various courses, it is the policy of the department to urge that the technical requirements for entrance to the Engineering College be lowered rather than raised, that preparatory schools be encouraged to give more attention to teaching good English, and that applicants for admission as special students be judged as to their initiative, practical preparation, and general make-up, rather than on any hard and fast age limit or scholastic require- ments. twenty-one During the next year it is planned to add newly developed machinery to the mechanical and electrical laboratories in accordance with the estab- lished custom. The Electrical Engineering department now has under construction a 2 kilowatt, 500 cycle radio-telegraph set of latest and most improved design. It will have a maximum sending radius of app roximately two thousand miles. Power will be derived from a generating apparatus just manufactured for the University by the leading builder of this type of machinery. The switchboard, starting panels, power transformers and condensers are being built in the University shops and an overhead phosphor bronze aerial will soon be erected near the Mechanical building. Arrangements are being made for communication with the high schools at Tonopah and other points and with a number of electric power gen- erating plants. In the Mechanical Laboratory, in addition to the regularly scheduled laboratory courses, it is planned to conduct a number of experiments on crude oil engine pumping equipments, in cooperation with the State Engi- neer ' s office and the U. S. Bureau of Irrigation Investigations. A bill introduced by Senator Newlands is now pending in Congress which aims to create a system of engineering experiment stations in the Land Grant Colleges of the country. If the measure is passed, the exper- imental work of the Engineering College of the University of Nevada will be greatly expanded. X --- k Wo .-. Mackay Mining Building Electrical Building- Mechanic Arts Building twenty-two iiiiiiiiniiiiimiiiiiiimiimiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiNiinimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiliniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii THE SCHOOL OF MINING ENGINEERING iiiiiiiii«iiiiii(ii!iiii!iiiiRi ' ii!iiiiiiiiiiimiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!imimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimirai!!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN THE Mackay School of Mines ranks among the foremost under- graduate mining schools of America. This is due in part to its location in the Silver State where mining is a paramount industry, in part to the fine equipment presented to the school by Mrs. Marie Louise Mackay and Mr. Clarence H. Mackay, and in part to the high character of the instruction imparted. On June 10, 1908, the Mackay Schools of Mines was dedicated, and the Departments of Mining, Metallurgy, Geology, and Mineralogy, took possession of their new quarters. The building is a beautiful one — the design of Stanford White — and contains fine offices and class rooms, a spacious museum, and well-equipped metallurgical, assay, chemical, geo- logical and mineralogical laboratories. During the past year important additions in the form of gifts have been made to the collections in the Museum and to the equipment of the metallurgical laboratory. A new course in mining has just been introduced at the Mackay School of Mines. This course was prepared after a thorough study of the mining courses given in different American mining schools and a thorough con- sideration of the requisites of the Nevada mining industry, and is believed to be as good an undergraduate course in metal mining as can be obtained anywhere. The main changes which have been introduced are: An increase in the number of hours from 18 to 21 in the Junior and Senior years, a rearrangement of the subject s taught in such a manner that ele- mentary mining instruction may begin in the Freshman year, an enlarge- ment of the courses in Mining, Metallurgy, and Geology, and the addition of courses in Electrical and Mechanical Engineering wanting in the old curriculum. Thus the present course is a much stronger one than was formerly given and has the further advantage of bringing the students of the Mackay School of Mines into direct relation with the director of the school in their Freshman year, instead of in their Junior year as here- tofore. While the instruction of young men in mining and allied subjects is the principal work of the Mackay School of Mines, it carries on numerous other activities for the purpose of developing the mining industry of the State. Numerous letters are written and bi-weekly press bulletins are twenty-three published g iving information on mining matters. A State Mining Labora- tory determines the value of samples from Nevada submitted to it by citizens of the State, and a short course for prospectors gives assistance and instruction to those who are interested in prospecting. Secondary mining schools at Virginia City and at Tonopah are under the supervision of the Director of the Mackay School of Mines. Thus the Mackay School of Mines is making every effort to assist the development of the mining industry of Nevada. rc d{ U i A l cort " Mackay School of Mines twenty-four Jl:l ll»lllllllllllllllllllllllllllnlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll THE SCHOOL OF CIVIL ENGINEERING !!! " lE!1155 " " !!lll!i " l!)™:™;:;:™™l " SI!!Ei " iEil!ll!!;!!S IN the early days of this republic there were no engineering colleges and engineering as then practiced was learned by the apprentice system, young men either paying for the privilege of working with older, experienced engineers, or giving their services for a time in return for the information and experience acquired through association with the practical engineer in actual work. In those days the field of engi- neering work was very narrow as compared with the present. The under- lying principles were not well or completely formulated in shape for pre- sentation in schools or colleges. Surveying was taught along with mathe- matics and physics, then more commonly called natural philosophy, and many of the early engineers had the benefit of college educations including the above subjects. As time progressed principles were developed and information accumulated until it became easier and more economical to teach the fundamentals of engineering in technical schools and colleges than by the earlier methods. The abundance of information today available on engineering sub- jects, not merely in the whole field but in every one of the separate branches of engineering and even in the separate specialties of each branch, makes it a difficult matter to select what is considered best to include in the cur- riculum for a given branch of engineering. There is no question but what every successful engineer spends a great deal of time in thought and study along the lines in which he becomes successful, after he leaves college. For the engineer who works into the lines of management and administration, that " post graduate " practical study will finally drift away from technical details and will broaden out and at the same time concentrate on the special field of his work. But the majority of engineers are actually engaged for most of their working lives or at least for the first ten or twenty years after leaving college, in strictly engineering work. If they become skillful and efficient during these years of technical work it will be because they realize that college days should not and do not end their study period. Some technical subjects can be studied better and more thoroughly in connection with practical work than in college. Some other subjects are much more easily mastered, at least in the early stages, in college with the assistance of the instructors and laboratory facilities. twenty-five The writer ' s conception of the aims and duties of an engineering col- lege include the following : To be of the most possible real assistance to the students in college; to help them to suitable employment for which they are fitted, whenever this is possible; to help alumni solve their prob- lems when they come or write for assistance and to encourage them to come to their alma mater, for assistance and to render assistance, or impart valuable information to their alma mater and to its instructors. Many of the alumni go deeper into their special lines of work in practice than their college professors have time or opportunity to do. Gen- erally the latter welcome valuable and up-to-date information from their former students as they do from any other source, and are apt to give it special attention. In line with the first of the aims mentioned, the School of Civil Engi- neering endeavors to lay particular stress on those subjects and those phases of subjects which are difficult of mastery without the aid of college instruction and facilities. This will account for the stress laid on the solution of varied problems and on systematic methods of making com- putations, in such subjects as surveying and hydraulics. The department expects to have an additional instructor next year, who will very likely teach the drafting courses and most of the subjects in the line of structural engineering. These days are witnessing rapid development in highway building and in municipal betterment wi th increasing recognition of the engineer as the proper man to place in charge of both. A good general course in civil engineering is probably the best kind of preliminary training for both of these lines of work. The department, by means of assigned readings and discussions, tries to emphasize the need of the engineer keeping abreast of the times by reading and studying economic and civic problems and preparing to help solve them, not only in his capacity as an engineer but as a good citizen. The next few years will probably see marked development of under- ground water supplies in Nevada and civil engineers will have some part in that development. Civil engineering work has not been of much promise for a number of years but the outlook for the future seems bright. , : rlfr1fcv-3z twenty-six ii[iiiiitiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;[i[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiii THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE niiiiiiiiiiiniiii[[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i:iiiiii!iiniiiiiiiiNiii|iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii|m PROBLEM now confronting the College of Arts and Science, and one in which its students should be interested, is the proper housing of its departments. In relative registration, including the Normal School, the college has increased in recent years until at present it has about sixty per cent of all the students in the Uni- versity. Furthermore, it provides a large portion of the instruction given students registered in Engineering and Agriculture. Including only courses recognized as belonging primarily to Arts and Science, this college gives from 48 to 73 per cent of the curriculum in Home Economics, from 18 to 39 per cent of the curriculum in the School of Agriculture, from 42 to 46 per cent of the curriculum in the Mackay School of Mines, from 30 to 42 per cent of the curriculum in the School of Mechanical and Elec- trical Engineering, and from 30 to 45 per cent of the curriculum in the School of Civil Engineering. In each of these schools the range in per- centage depends upon the manner in which the students choose their free electives. In view of these figures and of the greater registration of the College of Arts and Science, it is probable that this college provides at least three-fourths of all the instruction given in the University. Any inadequacy in the housing and facilities of its departments can have only one effect upon its students, an effect only less unfortunate in the case of students who have or are soon to have adequate facilities in their own colleges. The problem, therefore, touches not only Arts and Science, but the entire University. Students in technical engineering courses are already well provided for, and within a few months this will be true also of students in technical agriculture. The time has now come when the needs of students in Arts, Science, including the Normal School, must be considered. Certain of the laboratories are already overcrowded. Through readjustment of the schedule of hours, it will likely be possible to distribute laboratory work over the day, thus affording closer supervision and accommodating a larger number of students. Ultimately, however, each of the great laboratory departments. Biology, Chemistry, and Physics, should have exclusive control of a building suited to its purposes. Most inadequate at present is the housing of the lecture departments in Arts and Science, nearly all the work in the languages, in History, Economics, and Political Science, in Mathematics, and in Education, being twenty-seven seriously hampered for want of proper room and facilities. In a number of instances a lecture room is used by several instructors, a condition which, in the want of office room for many of the faculty, makes it im- possible oftentimes for students to find them for advice and conference. Arts and Science has no building which it can claim exclusively as its own. It has expanded in the past by occupying quarters vacated by departments in other colleges. Its preponderance in numbers and the fundamental nature of its work prompt the hope that its needs will now gain precedence, and that either through private benefaction or public appropriations it will be given buildings with suitable facilities. ' ' m (5.tx} £ Stewart Hall Morrill Hall twenty-eight IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIllllllllllllNIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIlllllllllllNIIHIIIIIIIllllllllllllllliliNNIllllllNlllllllllllllllimilllllllN THE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION ' iniNNiiiiiiiiNiiiniiiiniiiiNiiiiiNiiiiNniiiiiiniiiiraiiiiiraiNiraiiNiiiiimiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiraiiiiiffiM NO DEPARTMENT of the University falls so far short of the proper equipment for its work as the Department of Education and the State Normal School. No other function of the University is more important than that of preparing teachers for the public service. The number of young men and young women who are fitting themselves for this occupation is constantly increasing. In the past three years the number of candidates for one grade or another of teacher ' s cer- tificates or diplomas has grown at the University more than three hundred per cent. Even this increase does not represent the needs of Nevada, for at present not more than one-fourth of the new teachers required each year in the system of public instruction are prepared within Nevada. If the University is properly to fulfill this responsibility a building must be erected for the State Normal School, and additional instructors provided. A year ago a similar statement was made in the Artemisia in regard to the needs of this department of the University; since then the situation has materially changed and an even greater responsibility has devolved upon the institution through the provisions of the Smith-Hughes Act, recently passed by our National Congress. The approval of this Act by the President of the United States marks a new era in public education in America. In the storm and stress of our Civil War Congress laid the foundation in 1862 of a great system of higher education through all the States of the Union by the endowment of advanced vocational training in the Agricultural and mechanical colleges authorized by the first Morrill Act. In the days of the greatest conflict which the world has ever seen, and into which in one way or another our own country is inevitably drawn, Congress has again affirmed its conviction that education lies at the basis of free institutions, and that practical preparation of each rising genera- tion for the duties of life is the supreme responsibility of society and of government. As the United States has subsidized on an ever increasing scale agricultural and mechanical training in colleges, so it now proposes, on a scale which may presently surpass our imagination, the subsidizing of vocational work in elementary and secondary schools. Trade and commerce and industry will alike profit by this new policy, but to make it a success new types of teachers must be developed and that with the greatest possible promptitude. Recognizing this situation the Federal Congress has not only made available for Nevada a new appropriation twenty-mne ■I annually of $5,000 for the training of vocational teachers, conditioned on the allowance of a similar sum by the State, but it has gone further and affirmed that neither Nevada nor any other State shall after 1920 profit by the large annual subsidies for vocational teaching unless the necessary teachers are prepared at least in part within each commonwealth. The Smith-Hughes Act is the last and convincing proof that the next building provided by the Nevada Legislature for the University should be erected for the State Normal School and the Department of Education. i --;- i e Library Chemistry Building thirty A-COMPAi r ELROD POHL, First Lieutenant and Acting Captain JOHN HURD, Second Lieutenant JOHN DONOHUE, Second Lieutenant r tR, 4 " vWai . ' xc " ■ »»«»» .■ B-COMPANY IVAN SNELL. Captain JAMES RICE, First Lieutenant TED WOLFORD. Second Lieutenant thirty-two DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE WITHIN the last year there was established at the University of Nevada an Infantry unit of the Senior Division of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. The object for which the Reserve Officers Training Co rps is established in this and othor universities may be summed up as follows : To qualify by systematic and standard methods of training, students at civil educational insti- tutions for reserve officers in the United States Army. The system of instruction prescribed presents to these students a standardized measure of the military training necessary in order to prepare them to per- form intelligently the duties of commissioned officers in the military service of the United States, and enables them to be thus trained with the least practicable interference with their civil careers. The military policy of the United States is at present undergoing a Heard Capt. McClure, Pohl U. S. A. Snell Rice Crennen Wo ' .ford Maj. Moore Melarkey thirty-three radical change. The first step forward was the establishment of a reserve of enlisted men, privates and non-commissioned officers. This was made possible by increasing the term of enlistment and providing a certain length of time for actual service and the remainder of the enlistment in the reserve of the army, subject to call only in case of actual or threatened hostilities. The next step is to provide a reserve of commissioned officers to command the new units consisting of the enlisted reserve and volunteers called in case of necessity. The University Cadet Band The question arose as to the best method of obtaining the commis- sioned personnel of this reserve. The brightest and most patriotic young men of our country are found in the universities and colleges throughout the land. If we can train these young men in the duties of commissioned officers of the army and by appeal to their patriotism and obligations to their country induce them to make application for appointments in the Officers Reserve Corps after graduation we will have available in time of war the best material in the land, well trained to command the newly raised companies, battalions and regiments. . ' 4 5: thirty-four Myrtle Cameron Donna Dyke Alice Hobbins Edgar Caffrey Coin Cazier Lyli ' Kiiiinii ' l Paul Barker Phoebe King Faith Maris Adelle Norcross thirty-six THE ARTEMISIA ||||||lllilimill|i;illll|l||ll|illll1l)1llllllllllllllllllllllllllll!1lll!illllllll]|lllllillllililll]||llll!IIINI THE ARTEMISIA staff has tried to embody in its book certain features that would symbolize Nevada. The initial plan was to incorporate throughout the book a conventional design of the sagebrush, the characteristic state plant, after which this annual has been named. Unfortunately no such design could be found, and the plan was abandoned. In its stead we have tried to get a cover which resembles Nevada skies in color — and here we acknowledge the vanities of dyes — and in some of the art engravings, the artists have introduced in miniature a view of a typical Nevada scene. In one case it is the profile of the Sierra Nevadas as seen from the campus, in another the profile of buildings upon the campus. We have tried to secure a certain degree of uniformity throughout the Artemisia. All the department heads, not including those announcing athletics, have been kept in uniform style ; the printing in the art engrav- ings has been done by one man ; the articles have kept the same optimistic tone that so characterizes student activities. The Artemisia staff wishes to thank the various members of the Student Body who, either by pen or by contribution of art-cuts or snap- shots, have given us the material which would otherwise be unavailable in a university of our size. Especially have we felt the lack of representa- tive snap-shots, because continued unsettled weather during the past year has offered but little opportunity for securing camera pictures. But we believe that our book shows the best of them. If the Artemisia pleases you, we are glad ; if you find that we have made mistakes, remember that such is a privilege common to all of us; if any part makes you angry, believe us when we say that your viewpoint is mistaken. thirty-seven THE U. OF N. SAGEBRUSH iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!!ii[iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii FOUNDED under the name of the Student Record through the pri- vate initiative of students of the University and later adopted by the Associated Students under the pres- ent designation the Sagebrush has be- come the mouthpiece of the University in the chronichng of the campus news and in the expression and molding of student sentiment and endeavor. The publication is recognized in the constitution and is directly under the control of the Execu- Rufu.« Ogilvie John Heard five Committee. The editor and business manager are chosen in the same manner as the remaining student officers. The Sagebrush staff strives to realize that a most important task is placed in their hands for accomplishment, that in large measure the con- tents of the weekly editions mold student opinion and furnish the facts upon which action calculated to benefit the institution is built. At times the effort is only to crystallize feeling which is already in existence; in other instances a step ahead of the general status is cautiously taken and through open discussion and a frank facing of the facts some more advanced change is advocated. Within the four pages of the paper the campus news is placed and in addition an occasional effort at literary expression. A possible advance which would undoubtedly raise the standard and number of the contribu- tions is the inclusion with at least one of the editions each month a sheet, the purpose of which will be to offer an avenue for the publication of student literary creations of merit. A small additional fund to meet the cost of the extra printing would make possible the realization of the suggestion. thirty-eight iQaKiz ioK thirty-nine mit jmr jM |K V. " ' ' v Hh ilMWPW.-v i 1 " " (Q C - M S 5 m %mm - HHi ' -1 i; 5 l| L •• ' ttl L .rf H H It nVE COMMIT ' :, Earl AVooster 11 Molarkcv, El jyy Hlf jBgn - PI |HM|PRm||K , v. 1 1 iL A. S. U. N. EXEC McDonald, Charles Goodi ttom Row — Eva Walker, A ■ n HB HK kL D O 1 H Vf 1 " Si o iT ' n |P ' m I hH r HH|P - forty THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiinimiiii{iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|nniiiiiiiiiNi{ii!iii{iin Will E. Melarkey, President Vernon C. Organ, Vice-President Eva Walker, Secretary Charles Gooding, Treasurer Joe McDonald, Graduate Manager of Athletics Elsie Humphreys, Women ' s Athletic Manager Joe Hill, Junior Class Representative Clay Willis, Sophomore Class Representative THE year is over, and the time has come to consider what we have accomplished. Through it all we have been moved by what we thought would be best for the student body. We have done our best for the welfare of the university and the strengthening of the university. The first important act consummated by the executive board was the adoption of the percentage basis for the sports in which the university engages. A great deal of time and thought was spent in working out the proper proportion of money to be set aside for the respective sports. The treasurer ' s books from the previous year furnished the data upon which the percentages were based. The following apportionment was made : Foot- ball, 33 per cent; men ' s basketball, 16 per cent; girl ' s athletics, 10 per cent; track, 10 per cent ; baseball, 6 per cent ; revolving fund, 23 per cent. The idea of the system was to find out exactly how much money was being expended on the various sports, and, if possible, to stay within the amount specified in the budget. The idea was all right, but there was one flaw in carrying it out, namely, that the executive board permitted borrow- ing from one fund to another. Since the separate funds were not carried along independently, football, being the first sport of the season, drew more than its just share. Every student has a right to know why the football season was too heavy financially. The large number of contracts which we had to fulfill and the $600 guarantee to the Utah Aggies made a big hole in our bank account. Another difficulty has been in the use of athletic equipment. Many articles have disappeared from the stock room which have had to be replaced from the A. S. U. N. treasury. forty-one The problem of financing the spring sports was presented to the student body at a meeting early in the semester. The executive board did not want to take the responsibility of plunging the student body deeper into debt in order to carry through these sports. It was decided to finance track and baseball by popular subscription, for this season, and next year by decreasing the football percentage to increase the revolving fund per- centage. In that way old indebtedness might " be paid off gradually. It is hoped that in the course of two or three years the A. S. U. N. can start in with a perfectly clean slate. The plans for track and baseball were, however, interrupted by the war, and the big meet on the coast made impossible. We are pretty well pleased with the success of the year. The attend- ance at Associated Student meetincs has been good, and the executive board has felt that it had the support of the entire student body — men and women alike. student IJudv Alii ' ;iii,i; on the Bleachers forty-two CLIONIA illt!!!,!!!!S!! ' !!l!!!!iL ' l!!!l!!E!!)!!!!l!i!!!!!l!S Thomas Edsall, President Dorothy Hempton, Vice-President Harry Stephens, Secretary Stanley Pargellis, Treasurer John Heard, Business Manager THIS year the Debating Society organized under the new name of " Clionia " and proceeded to make progress from the first. From a membership of ten at the first of the year it rapidly increased in numbers to twenty-eight. The society carries on all debating tryouts and contests, both inter- class and intercollegiate, and holds social and literary meetings. Its members are recruited from every department in the University. The Debating- Society The steady growth of the society and its large enrollment have made possible this year a heavier schedule of debates than has been entered upon in the past. forty-three The College of the Pacific met Nevada in the opening contest. The Nevada team, consisting of Thomas Edsall and Everett Layman, made a splendid showing, winning an unanimous decision over the visiting team. Thomas Edsall and Laurence Hansen, representing Nevada, visited the University of Utah for the second debate. Lacking the experience of their older opponents, the Nevada boys had to be satisfied with second honors. The final contest was held with the Dixie Normal College of Utah. The Nevada representatives, Everett Layman, and Chester Brennen, closed the season in splendid fashion by earning a two to one decision over the visitors. The club is to be commended for the excellence of its efforts in develop- ing forensic talent, and for its work as an advertising medium for the University. forty-four |||||(1III|||)|I|I|||IIIIIIIIIIIIII{|||||IIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIII THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiimii Frank Harriman, President Francis Martin, Vice-President Ferney Snare, Secretary-Treasurer DURING the past year a new method of administration has been tried out, and has proved satisfactory. A board of directors, con- sisting of the Dean of the College of Agriculture, the officers of the club, and three lay members, was appointed. This board con- trolled the affairs of the " Aggie " Club, and discussed all plans for club activities. Early in the first semester the Aggies gave their annual ball to the student body and faculty, maintaining as always their reputation as excel- lent hosts. Through the efforts of the agricultural faculty the services of tho Reno Commercial Club were enlisted to secure for the agricultural students a trip to the State Fair held in Fallon. It was an opportunity much appreci- ated and enjoyed by the students, opening the eyes of many to the possi- bilities of Nevada. THE CHEMISTRY CLUB James W. Rice, President Dorothy Mahan, Vice-President John Luce, Secretary-Treasurer THE purpose of the Chemistry Club has been to foster interest in the science of chemistry. Semi-monthly meetings were held through- out the year, and at these meetings technical and popular papers were presented by club members and visitors. A wide-awake body of officers arranged informal banquets following several of the meetings, thereby keeping up the interest of the members and offering inducement to new members. Although small, and restricted in scope, the club has the proper spirit of co-operation, and for that reason is successful. forty-five iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiNiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN m THE ENGINEERING CLUB Tom King, President Louis Meyer, Vice-President Henry Hart, Secretary-Treasurer BEYOND a doubt, the Engineers ' Club is the livest organization of its kind in the University of Nevada. Starting the year with a bad deficit, the club has not only cleared up its debts but has closed its year ' s activities with untangled finances. By consistent work and commendable team-play, the members have established for the club a reputation for energy, and for successful completion of any task it might undertake. The annual Engineers ' Day celebration was of more than ordinary importance this year, inasmuch as the members of the Nevada State Legislature were the guests of the club. Following the day ' s demonstra- tion of engineering equipment, came the annual Engineers ' Ball. Through the efforts of Dean J. G. Scrugham and the courtesy of the American Transcontinental Telephone Company, an unusual treat was afforded the visitors at the ball. The service of the transcontinental line was suspended for one hour, and during that time, the Nevada representatives in Wash- ington, D. C, conversed with prominent Nevada people who were guests at the ball. Three hundred individual receivers enabled the remaining guests to hear the conversations over the line. The first auto show ever given in Reno stands as a tribute to Engi- neering enterprise. The gymnasium was given over to the different auto- mobile agencies in Reno, and the latest models of cars were placed upon exhibit. The club arranged a special program of music, and dancing, and set aside the closing night of the show as " Society Night. " And now, at the close of the year, the Engineering Club looks back over its work, and with just pride commends itself as being a wide-awake, truly actively-earnest organization. forty-seven iiiiiiiiiiiiiii|iiiiiii|iiiiii]|iiiii]]iii|iii]iiiiiiiiiii|im THE CRUCIBLE CLUB iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii«iiiiiiin]ii|iraiii|iiiiiii|iijiii]m Frank Silva, President Harry Moore, Secretary EARLY last fall the mining students of the university reorganized the Crucible Club, which, since 1906, has been the official organization of the mining men. Meagre enrollment in the mining school and continued lack of interest on the part of those who were enrolled have previously checked its activities during the past few years. However, the recent boom in the mining industry, communicated to the campus, has inspired a newer and better organization, comprising the Departments of Mining, Metallurgy and Geology, and including in its membership both students and faculty. The object of the club is to promote interest in mining problems by having well-known mining men present in short talks, certain fundamen- tal principles of the various types of mining practiced throughout the world. The students are thus put in touch with the work of mining com- panies, are able to better select a field of definite study, and in addition are given opportunities for employment upon graduation. forty-nine Juanita Frey Lai la Baker Helena Shade Y. V. C. A. CABINET Margaret Kemper Faith Maris Edith S. Harris Ruth Pyle Agnes Constable Eva Walker Phoebe King- Dorothy Henipton Dorothy Mahan Elsie Farrar fifty ||l11|||||||||NI||i|]ll[|lllli|llll|l!!n!lllllllll!!llll|lllll1ll![l|IIIIIIIIIIIINII|i[llllll The Young Women ' s Christian Association iiiiiii!iiiliiinii[[iiiiiniiciiiiii!iiiiiniiiiiiiNiiii!niiiiii!iiiHii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!ii!iiiiiinniiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiniiiiini Helena Shade, President Ruth Pyle, Vice-President Dorothy Hempton, Annual Member Eva Walker, Secretary Elsie Farrar, Treasurer FIVE years ago the Young Women ' s Christian Association took a decided step in its growth in the employment of a resident secre- tary, Miss Winnifred Wygal. Through her efficient service many improvements have been made in carrying out the purpose of the association which is to unite the women of the University in loyalty to Jesus Christ, to lead them to accept Him as their personal Saviour and to build them up in the knowledge of Christ through study and christian service. The work of the association is carried on by a system of nine commit- tees, presided over by chairmen who, together with the elected officers, president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and annual member, com- prise the cabinet of the association. It is the duty of the cabinet to transact the business of the association, to discuss plans for the work during the year, to keep in mind every means for the furtherance of the purpose among the members, and for helping and serving others. The Y. W. C. A. manifests itself in many ways on and off the campus. Every Wednesday afternoon is held the regular meeting with a greatly varying program each week. Through the work of the Extension Com- mittee there is a thriving Girls ' Club at the Reno High School. At Christ- mas time an effort is made to help some of the needy families in town, and this year the association succeeded in rendering a small service to five families. Every summer the association in the Pacific Coast field, including California, Nevada and Arizona, send delegates to a ten-day conference at Asilomar, California. For the last two years Nevada has had a fine delegation of twelve or fourteen girls. Asilomar is no longer just a name. Every Nevada girl longs to be one of those chosen to go. The association, confident that it is of growing service to the campus community, has a place for all girls, and is coming to have an important place in the state, whose future betterment can only arise out of the worthi- ness of the present. fifty-one J I MEN ' S GLEE CLUB lll{!IINIIIIIllllllllll!IIINniilllllllilillllllllllllNI1llilll1{illlllllllltl{llllli{ll!lililllllllll!lllllll!lllllllllllillllllllHIIIIIIII1lllliilllllllllNlllllllll{lll[llllllllllll! TO the average student of the University of Nevada the word Glee Club is synonomous with good times, many entensive trips taken with care free abandon, and in general an exceedingly long round of pleasure, a veritable sugar-coated pill of joy supersaturated with highly efficient saccharine to be taken only on tours. There are many abstrusive reasons why this fallacious understanding should be corrected. Primarily the Glee Club is a university organization working toward defini te ideals to perpetuate the good name of Nevada among the citizens and high schoois of the state. This they do gladly and without any financial assistance ftom the university, and all they have ever asked from the student body is a slight interest in their efforts and the moral support of the university in general. To make the Glee Club is not as easy as it would appear to the casual observer. It means long, hard hours of practice and self denial with no greater or grander or more magnificent a recompense in view than the knowledge that it has served the university well and made possible, by its short trips through the state, a closer acquaintance between the good people of Nevada and the university which their beneficence has made possible. Prof. Charles Haseman, Director FIRST TENORS Vergil Roullard Jose Guevara August Berning Joseph Hauck SECOND TENORS Ferney Snare, Pres. Laurence Backes Donald Hutson, Prop.-Man Arthur Cunningham BARITONES Lawrence Layman Glenn Engle Mason Rhodes Paul Barker BASSES Clem Caffrey Philip Frank Earl Wooster Edgar Caffrey, Bus. Mgr. fifty-three WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Eva Walker Blanche Garrison Margaret Queen Myrtle Cameron Veva Campbell Alma Nichol Alice Kincaid Edna Greenough Mrs. Wolther Dixie Coke Margaret Bird SOPRANOS Mrs. Charles Kate Stroud Laura Ambler SECOND SOPRANOS Phoebe King Grace Harris Wanda Ball ALTOS Dorothy Morrison Lois Moody Ethel Creek Ruth Leon fifty-five fifty-six lllllllllllllllllllllllll[||||||[||||||||||||||lttlllNlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllll]||||||||||ltlllllllllllllt!IIIIIIIIIIINI MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION iNiuiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiDiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiniiiiiniiiii I ifliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' niniiniiiiNiiiiiNiii{i!;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiim Edith S. Harris, President HULDA Shartel, Vice-President Grace Fuss, Treasurer LORA Lamberson, Secretary A T the beginning of the year Manzanita Hall was in a state of partial ruin as the result of fire, but J[ material gloom was amply dispelled by a hearty welcome extended the girls by Miss Brown, Dean of Women, and Miss Kempton, newly elected Mistress of the Hall. And so throughout the year the un- flagging interest of Dean Brown, who has resided in the hall, and the capable and comradely direction of Miss Kempton have assured the girls that co-operation and companionship learned through dormitory life is no small portion of the many important subjects one attains in a college training. Edith Haiii.s The traditional L. F. G. Association has been maintained with some modification to promote a cooperative hall administration, and regular business meetings have been conducted monthly. The officers of the associ- ation consist of a president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, with a definite system of committees. In a material way the Hall has witnessed a gain this year, for through repair of fire damages every room in the dormitory has been renovated, new lights have been put in the halls, a new system of showers has been installed, the laundry has been remodeled, a spacious sleeping porch has been added and the reception rooms have been made much more attrac- tive. A late addition to these last named rooms is a set of wicker furniture brought from the Nevada building at the San Francisco Exposition. A homelike spirit has been lent to the Hall by the frequent use of the parlors for group parties, and every Friday afternoon Miss Brown and Miss Kempton have been hostesses to the university girls at tea. Besides the smaller social activites the Hall entertained the men of Lincoln Hall at an informal dance the first semester. fifty-seven The registration at the Hall has this year numbered seventy, thus representing half of the women students. Manzanita Hall Association is established as a potent fatcor of ITniversity life. MANZANITA HALL FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Brown Miss Wygal SENIORS Miss Kempton Helena Shade Dorothy Hempton Juanita Frey Edith S. Harris Margaret Kemper JUNIORS Margaret Heuer Laila Baker Faith Maris Jimmie Odbert Phoebe King Hulda Shartel Emma Lou Singer Lois Moody Nellie Wilkinson Dorothy Patterson Donna Dyke Helen Smith Grace Fuss - SOPHOMORES Gladys Pendergast Dixie Coke Salome Riley Pauline Coke Mary Belli Margaret Hesson Harriet Burnett Lola Hanna Kathryn Rupp Lora Lamberson Velma Markwell Edna Greenough Wanda Ball Eugenie Langwith Marguerite Drumm Isabel Slavin Mary Browder Freda Daoust Alma Nichol Lelia McCain Georgia Damm Elvina Blevins fifty-eight FRESHMEN Florence Ketchum Myrtle Brown Blanche Garrison Nellie McWilliams Kate Stroud Hazel Francis Geraldine Clayton Mildred Williams Margaret MacMasters Susie Ivings Glen Taylor Ruth Carter Florence Shirley Josephine Legate Margaret Queen Helen Mitchell May Kimball . Marion Lombard Helen Carr Rose Harris Ethel Creek Lela Halsell Leila Ogilvie Katherine Kemper fifty-nine sixty iiiiiiiiiiiiiii»iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiimiiiii|iii|ii{iiii|niiiiiiiiiiiiNn LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION Charles Gooding, Mayor Elmer Knight, Secretary-Treasurer LINCOLN HALL is the institution or organization — call it what you like — that makes a college edu- cation possible for at least an hundred men. Most of these men are working their way through college ; and the existence of Lincoln Hall, with its splen- did accommodations at practically no expense to those who make it their home, is one of the reasons why these men are attending the University of Nevada. A man who works for an education is appreciative of its benefits. It follows that he is conscientious in his studies. Such are Lincoln Hall men. Yet they are not " grinds " by any means. They are a jolly crowd, would " Brow " Gooding rather be in good spirits than bad, and if left alone, would rather sleep than eat, especially in the mornings. But it ' s a hall tradition that the cold tub or a visit to Manzanita in pajamas awaits the man who slumbers late. The men are organized under the name of the Lincoln Hall Associa- tion. The Mayor of the hall is the presiding officer at all meetings. Few rules are in effect, but those few must be rigidly observed. Gambling and strong drinks are absolutely " tabooed. " Noise in the halls must cease at 7:30 p. m. so that men who wish to study, may do so undisturbed. An annual custom is a house-warming partj to the members of Man- zanita Hall. The rooms of the men are thrown open to inspection by the visitors. Games, music, dancing, and a tasty banquet constitute the evening ' s program of entertainment. Another custom is the Lincoln Hall Smoker. This is a purely " stag " affair, attended by all faculty members, all Lincoln Hall members, and invited guests. State notable are always present, either as Hall alumni or as guests of honor. At the close of the evening, the guests are requested to write their names in the " Guest Book " as a memoir for future Lincoln Hall inmates. The big study-table is fitted with a soft-pine top, and in an alotted space, the upper-class members are permitted to carve their names, if they have satisfied certain requirements of the association. sixty-one The hall is under the supervision of Mr. Turner, who has secured the friendship and respect of the Lincoln Hall men by his sympathy and understanding. He regards them as a big family, and a big family they are. The present memberships includes : SENIORS Earl Borchert Tom King Frank Silva Felix Borzynski Si Krummes Lee Scott Glenn Engle Si Merenbach Ted Wolford Charles Gooding Charles Masters Walter Wise Jose Guevara James Rice Henry Wolfson Henry Hart Herbert Squires JUNIORS Jock Aikens Joe Hill George Overstrom Oliver Biddle Elmer Knight Rufus Ogilvie Harry Day Laurence Layman Sam Opdal John Donohue John Luce Albert Reed Erastus Hansen Clive Leap Ivan Snell Will Holcomb Frank Morrison Will Shearer Lou Meyer SOPHOMORES Rolph Brown Lawrence Harsen Earl Hammond Edward Benson George Hopkins Joe Lowrie Harold Engle Paul Hornaday Kyle Lutz Philip Frank Harry Stephens Andrew McCleary Robert Graham Earl Wooster FRESHMEN Ira Redfern Morris Badt Will Davis Eugene Paul August Berning Jack Frost Kenyon Olmstead Albert Buckingham Joseph Goessi Frank Rippingham Laurence Backes Everett Gooding Vergil Roullard Harry Henson Donald Hutson Clarence Sather Will Bannigan Joseph Hauck Ernest Tam Mitchell Boyle Ernest Harker Jack Walsh Earl Conrad Bruce Hamilton Ora Weede Arthur Cunningham Harold Jackson Harold Whalman Wllber Chan Stephen Lefner Wallace Walters Robert Carpenter Lester Moody sixty- two Juanita Frey Elsie Humphreys Dorris Taylor Helena Shade a Dorothy I IriniUd Isabel Hi rtsflo ' Faith Maris Elsie Farrar Agnes Co nstable Adelle Norcross Margaret Kemper Donna Dyke Edith S. Harris Ruth Pyle Magdalena Bertschy xty-four DELTA ALPHA EPSILON Magdalena Bertschy, President Margaret Kemper, Vice-President Dorothy Hempton, Secretary Faith Maris, Business Manager Ruth Pyle, Sergeant-at-Arms DELTA ALPHA EPSILON, the women ' s dramatic society, was organized May 1, 1916, by the members of Professor H. W. Hill ' s class in Shakespearean drama. The purpose of the society is not only to develop histrionic talent among the young women of the University, but to awaken an apprec- iative interest in dramatic interpretation by the presentation of standard plays. New members are elected from the Sophomore and Junior classes at the end of the school year. The requirements for membership are a major or minor in English as well as a genuine aptitude for dramatic expression. It is the intention of Delta Alpha Epsilon to present two plays a year, a modern one the first semester, and an Elizabethan drama during the second semester. The first formal appearance of the society was in the Shaw comedy, " You Never Can Tell. " The entire performance was carried through with gratifying success. The proceeds from the play are being used to purchase costumes and properties for " Twelfth Night, " the second presentation for the college year. sixty-five Dorothy Higgins Dorothy Morrison Myrtle Cameron Magdalena Bertschy Lavira Rain.s Wilfii-d Wylio Che.sler Hi ' eiiiien George Oailvie stxty-stx iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiii MU ALPHA NU iniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiNniiiNiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiNiii " " ' i™ ' i " " ™i " i ' ' i ' iiii " ' i " " i ' ' ' ii " i ' ' ' i " iii!iiiil ' |i ' l " ;wi! " !l " !ll,?J ' ll!l " !l ' l!! ' ' !ll " Wilfred Wylie, President Magdalena Bertschy, Vice-President Myrtle Cameron, Secretary-Treasurer IN the fall of 1915 we, who had become particularly concerned about the future of mathematics in the University and in Nevada high schools, decided to form an organization with a view toward creating a wider interest in others in our favorite science. We felt that the subject had too long been unjustly termed a bugbear, impossible for a mind not gifted with mathematical talent to master. It seemed to us that with organized cooperation the science could be made of practical value to all students and might attract greater numbers to that field of work. Under the direction of Dr. Haseman the club was organized as the " Math Club " with the majors and minors in the department as members. The meetings however were open to all, and consequently, since the talks were either too elementary to benefit the members, or too technical to be understood by the visitors, the club was not entirely successful in satisfying its purpose. The fall of 1916 found the nucleus of the Math Club endeavoring to continue under the old constitution, but feeling that to succeed, they must reorganize with a new purpose and a definite aim. On March 4, 1917, the Math Club was entirely reorganized as a Junior, Senior Mathematics Honor Society and duly baptized Mu Alpha Nu. The society will annually issue its publication " The Colybedian " which will deal with the problem of mathematical instruction in the High Schools of Nevada. Through this publication the society and the Department of Mathematics will endeavor to be of some practical value to the instructors of High School mathe- matics and to students intending to extend their knowledge of the science. stxty-seven _ PI i W t%x l BB K mBm H Bi . mH I nY M % ' 9Hmi l l k. « Jl l w wji (••••• . iH -a j ' WSmm B HbHHHh - cc } ' bs} n! O O « W HHf ksl f- ' d Pipi " 2 |HH ' f S fl l WBM -■ — " ii . ShbIH I II P ' - c ' l M ■H - ' 2 ■= 5 ' ,4 O jS Hf ' C ' ' j H| h| rz JO £ a, ' ' r vlP l 1b ' n O . •. o . . ■ - 4 pwi «9B HHk e Hhh (D f Lli H ■ r ' ' H H H K 2tftMB9V 2 2 vjim Hh ii HI H Hj .S ; Pa. -x . % s BpM|ll|| = s » 2 ■f vIImB mBm o tf ' « Jjtf|HHH P -A« t ' « ' ' Hi Bj v v BI mBBH BI i J l? Pli3 ' ' ' i k. i.i Ti-llffi ' t ' |Jp ■ w ' " " ' ' " I BI £ | HH| HH H H Tb ! 0. jjHKg| B H| | i M o « vlHffipi 1b2? IHBS % J ' S Bmx ■E fv F - i tfi m ■■hB ' " _ ' _ifli sixty-eight COFHN AND KEYS THE organization of Coffin and Keys occurred during the early weeks of the fall semester of 1916. The motives which underlay the formation of the society strongly appealed to the group of men who later constituted the complete membership of the group and the leaders in the student life of the school, combined for the purpose of securing the realization of the aims of the organization. The presence of certain unsatisfactory conditions in the Student Body, the lack of the fullest possible support to university activities, the failure of the campus to unite in hearty effort for the upbuilding of the institution suggested certain changes, and the belief was realized that an organization of men from all the groups of the university, who had given evidence by their endeavor and achievement that they held the needs and growth of the institution in highest regard, might result in real improvement and satis- factory progress. Through the standard which it sets for members the society not only becomes a group of men who, through discussion and public action, can render service to the university; but election to membership in its ranks assumes the character of recognition of loyalty and real endeavor intended to promote the welfare of the campus. The purpose of Coffin and Keys is to secure and render efficient the complete cooperation of all students by combining in organized form the men of the university who are considered leaders in student life and activity. Men who combine the qualities of sane leadership and enthusi- astic loyalty are sought and bid as members, with the idea that combined effort and full discussion are the best methods of solving problems and promoting progress. Membership in the society is limited to Seniors and Juniors. Professor Jones, head of the Department of Geology, is the faculty member and adviser of the organization. sixty-mne KimiMlllllllUllllllllMllMllllllllllllll PHI KAPPA PHI :ll{|INli:iltllli:ill{llllliliiiuliiililJiillullii!nlillii{lilill)llllliiiiui!lllin!llllllllliiiiliniiiiiii:iinnilllliiill)liilllllllliinilw seventy Nevada Chapter, Established May 4, 1912 ROMANZO Adams, President Katherine Riegelhuth, Vice-President L. W. Hartman, Secretary J. C. Jones, Treasurer J. C. Watson, MarsMl FACULTY members Maxwell Adams C. A. Jacobson Romanzo Adams J. C. Jones H. P. Boardman R. P. Lewers Miss Laura de Laguna W. B. Mack J. E. Church, Jr. Katherine Riegelhuth I S. B. Doten J. G. Scrugham Peter Frandsen R. C. Thompson L. W. Hartman A. E. Turner Charles Haseman J. C. Watson H. W. Hill undergraduates elected 1917 Leah Barker Helena Shade Felix Borzynski Dorothy Hempton Edith C. Harris MiLMttk seventy-one seventy-two ALUMNI ASSOCIATION A. M. Smith, ' 00, President Mrs. Anna M. Wardin, ' 94, Vice-President Mrs. Louise Blaney, ' 95, Secretary-Treasure?- Miss Grace Mahan, ' 14, Member Executive Committee Joe F. McDonald, ' 15, Member Executive Committee KEEPING ever paramount the one idea — the welfare of their Alma Mater — the members of the University of Nevada Alumni Associ- ation during the past year took the most progressive step since its organization and it is now in a position to give material and concerted aid to the upbuilding of the University. By popular vote, in which a large part of the membership of the association took part, the old constitution under which it worked for many years was discarded and a new one given its place. The association broad- ened its scope by admitting graduates of the Normal School, on the same basis as regular graduates, and thereby settled a question that has been discussed at every alumni gathering for the past ten years. The grad- uates of the Normal School have taken a keen interest in the University and their cooperation with the association, it is believed, will create a broader interest in all University affairs and will ultimately greatly benefit the institution. The most important and far-reaching provision of the new constitu- tion is the creation of the Alumni Senate and the placing in the hands of this Senate unlimited power. The Senate is to be composed of fifteen members, each member serving for a term of five years. It will take up questions relating to the internal affairs and policies of the University; the relation of the University to the people of the State ; the relations of the people of the State to the University ; and will consider and pass upon all questions with which the University and the Alumni are in any way interested. Three members of the Senate are to be elected each year and no graduate is eligible for election until three years after graduation. This provision assures the Alumni that the Senate will, at all times, be composed of men and women who have had some experience in the world out of college and can be depended upon to give each and every question affecting the University the most careful consideration before taking action. seventy-three The plan is a new one and will have to be tried out for a year or more before final judgment can be passed upon it, but it no doubt will fill a gap that has long been felt in the relations of the Alumni to the University. Above all it will p lace the Alumni of the institution — the men and women who should be most interested in its growth and welfare — in a position to help shape its policies and extend its influenc? throughout the State in which it should be and is fast becoming the greatest factor for the up- building and development of the resources. seventy-four seventy-five CLASS OFFICERS SENIORS Fall Semester Spring Semester Agnes Constable, President Gardner Chism, President Gardner Chism, Vice-President George Malone, Vice-President Dorothy Mahan, Secretary Juanita Frey, Secretary Carl Kemper, Treasurer Carl Kemper, Treasurer JUNIORS Fall Semester Spring Semester Rufus Ogilvie, President Lyle Kimmel, President Lester Jones, Vice-President Adelle Norcross, Vice-President Myrtle Cameron, Secretary Nellie Wilkinson, Secretary Harry Day, T) ' easurer Francis Martin, Treasurer SOPHOMORES Fall Semester Spring Semester Clay Willis, President Thomas Edsall, President Zelma Francis, Vice-President Isabel Slavin, Vice-President Lola Hanna, Secretary Zelma Francis, Secretary Pearl Dekker, Treasurer Harry Stephens, Treasurer FRESHMEN Fall Semester Spring Semester Ernest Tam, President Tom Jones, President Catherine Kemper, V. -President Blanche Garrison, V.-President Margaret Queen, Secretary Leila Ogilvie, Secretary August Berning, Treasurer Donald Hutson, Treasurer ievenly-six r{icDr screnty-seven iiiiiiit iiiiiiiii itiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiii II II I I mill iiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiii[tiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiimiiiii!ii!iiiiNMiiiiiiiiiiiiiii{iiiiiiimiiiii!iiii IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIII SENIORS n!lll!IIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIItl{l|l![llllllllll{IIIIINIlill!Hli!l!lll1llllllllllllllllllllll[ll!llll|lllllllll[1lll!lllllllllllllllllllll SEVENTEEN is on the last lap of her four years race. It has been a glorious race, too, even the Fac- ulty tell us how much the Univer- sity will miss us. And it must be borne in mind that they see many Senior classes. Four years ago, in the fall of 1913, the greenest class of all registered with Miss Sissa. This was the first class to enter without a single " Prep " and so wc Asnes Constable had nO One who knCW the ropes. Gardner Cliism College opened with the usual rush. Our first fight was held in front of the Congregational Church. Seventeen had started down town together and at that corner were met by the Sophs. There was A battle — the Reno police pronounced it a draw. On Wednesday evening the Frosh gathered in Eddie Neasham ' s barn, and in the darkness sallied forth and tore down Sixteen ' s posters, and just by way of showing their " pep " they hoisted a dummy. Two nights later the regular dummy rush took place. Seventeen came off successful in this scrimmage but lest in the cane rush the following Monday morning. About this time the Juniors began to hint and tell us that it was the " customary thing " for the Frosh to show appreciation of the Juniors existence by inviting them on a hay ride. So ' 17 did the " customary thing " and gave them a hay ride and dance at Huffakers, and incidentally they received the customary greeting — eggs, chemicals, and the gauntlet of garden hose. With the opening of the fall athletic season Freshmen appeared eagerly upon the field. In football, as in basketball and track, ' 17 was never without representation on the Varsity teams. At the rally, just before the Nevada-All Black game, ' 17 put on the first Freshman stunt ever g iven by the " Babies " in a football rally. This was only one of the many good customs she has started on the hill. Later, as upper classmen, she has seen to it that each Freshman class has carried on the good work. As spring came on the social feeling became so strong among the members of this class that they decided to give a party. Thursday night seventy-nme was chosen for a dance at Beebe Hall. But the powers that be, had said, " There are too many social functions, " and that sort of thing must 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 " Polly ' s " complaint, of being " between two fires, " as it were. Backed by all this notoriety the Frosh were enabled to give an unusually original and successful Glee. The Sophomore year was one of achievement through the standing together of a small number. For the Freshmen were a mob and many Seventeeners were unable to return. The dummy rush was a terrific fight and as the Frosh numbered two to one of the Sophs the outcome was easily prophesied. However, the rush lasted seventeen minutes, an unusual time for such a tie-up. Seventeen carried the day in the much more spectacular cane rush two days later. The third year of our college life opened, and we banded together more firmly than ever, with the fixed resolve that our class would leave nothing undone. Accordingly a stafi " was immediately appointed to edit and publish the college year book. The Artemisia of 1917 stands as a fitting monument of the spirit of this class. The time has come to take stock of the individual achievements of the members of this class. We find in athletics the record shows the fulfillment of the promise shown as Freshmen. Ability has also been shown along other lines. The record in scholarship during four years show that fifteen have received honorable mention from the University, five have been elected to Phi Kappa Phi Fraternity. The last sad, happy, days of the Seniors are at hand. " Peppy " to the last, the class is working hard to stage the " Senior Farce, " and to make it the best play of them all. We are looking forward to many things: honors, degrees, and just plain fun together. But underneath it all runs the quiet strain that has held ' 17 together through four years. Let ' s hope it will unite her for twenty times four years more — it is the strain of true friendship, so let ' s work to keep it among us, and even though we are widely separated, never to let it die. eighty Elsie D. Farrar Gardner L. Chisni Marjorie Cowgill Agnes Constable William Fife ELSIE D. FARRAR Gardnerville Arts and Science — n B I ; A A E; Associate Editor Sagebrush (1), (2); Regents ' Scholarship (2); Y. W. C. A. Delegate (2); Artemisia Staff (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3), (4). MARJORIE COWGILL Arts and Science. Reno AGNES CONSTABLE Reno Arts and Science — A A A; A A E; Associate Editor Sagebrush (2); Class Secretary (2); Class Vice-President (8); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Artemisia Staff (3); Class President (4). GARDNER L. CHISM Reno Agriculture — 2 A; Varsity Track (1), (2), (3); Class Vice-President (1), (3); Artemisia Staff (3); Class President (4). WILLIAM FlJH ' E Arts and Science. Reno eighty-i Chester Brennen Wayne B. Adams Felix Borzynskj Isabel Bertschy Leah Barker CHESTER BRENNEN Arts and Science — 4) A Tl Intercollegiate Debate (4); Quartermaster (4). Elko M A n; Battalion FELIX BORZYNSKI Milwaukee, Wis. Mining Engineering — $ K 4 ; Trans- fer from University of Chicago. WAYNE B. ADAMS Marion, N. Y. Arts and Science — Transfer from Michigan Agricultural College. ISABEL BERTSCHY Arts and Science — A Christian Science Society Reno A Ej President LEAH BARKER Reno Agriculture — i o A O; 4 K $; Honor Student (2); Regents ' Scholarship (3). eighty-two Edith C. Harris Charles Gooding Edith S. Harris Juanita Prey Jose Guevara EDITH C. HARRIS Arts and Science- Honor Student (3). Reno EDITH S. HARRIS Dayton -AAA; K 4 ; Arts and Science — A A A; A A E; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); President Man- zanita Hall Association (4). Transfer from San Jose Normal (3). CHARLES GOODING Reese River Mechanical and Electrical Engineer- ing — Coffin and Keys; Secretary-Treas- urer Lincoln Hall Association (3); Ar- temisia Staff (3); Vice-President Engi- neering Club (3); Treasurer A. S. U. N. (4): Mayor Lincoln Hall Association (4). JUANITA FREY Gardnerville Arts and Science — n B $; A A E Vice-President Tennis Club (1); Y. W C. A. Delegate (2); Women ' s Varsity Basketball (2); Honor Student (2) Women ' s Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Y. W C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Class Secre- tary (4); President Gothic-N Society (4) Sagebrush Staff (4). JOSE GUEVARA Philippine Islands Agriculture — Men ' s Glee Club (3), (4). eighty-three John W. Heard Elsie L. Humphreys Dorothy Hempton Carl D. Kemper JOHN W. HEARD Santa Cruz, Cal. Arts and Science — 2 A; Coffin and Keys; Executive Committee (2); Debat- ing Scholarship (2); Intercollegiate De- bate (2), (3); Editor Sagebrush (4); Second Lieutenant A-Company (4); R. 0. T. C. ELSIE L. HUMPHREYS Reno Arts and Science — a A A; A A E; Secretary Y. W. C. A. (2); Varsity Bas- ketball (1), (2), (3), Captain (3); Wo- men ' s Athletic Manager (4). DOROTHY HEMPTON Sydney, Aus. Arts and Science — a A A; 4 K $; A A E; History Scholarship (1); Re- gents ' Scholarship (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. Delegate (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Annual Member Y. W. C. A. (3); Vice-President Clionia (4). CARL D. KEMPER Auburn, Cal. Electrical Engineering — 2 A; Coffin and Keys; Class Treasurer (3), (4). eighty-four Henry H. Hart Ruth A. Pyle Helena J. Shade Harry G. Moore HENRY H. HART Oakland, Cal. Civil Engineering — Secretary Cruci- ble Club (4). RUTH A. PYLE Tort Coquitlani, B. C. Arts and Science — n B ; A A E; Alumni Scholarship (1); Delta Rho Scholarship (1); History Scholarship (2); Artemisia Staff (3); Secretary A. S. U. N. (3); Class Secretary (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4). HELENA J. SHADE Virginia City Arts and Science — $ K I ; A A E; Regents ' Scholarship (1); Honor Stu- dent (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Delegate (2), (3); Treasurer Manzanita Hall Associa- tion (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); President Y. W. C. A. (4). HARRY G. MOORE Roseville, Cal. Mining Engineering — $ A T; Coffin and Keys; Varsity Baseball (1), (2); Class President (2); Treasurer Block-N Society (3); Secretary Crucible Club (3); Artemisia Editor (3); First Ser- geant A-Company (3); Battalion Major (4); R. 0. T. C. eighty-five George W. Malone Margaret E. Kemper Marguerite Maclver Thomas King GEORGE W. MALONE Fredonia, Kas. Civil Engineering — S, A E; Coffin and Keys; Varsity Baseball (2), Captain (4); Varsity Football (4); Class Vice-Presi- dent (4). MARGARET E. KEMPER Auburn, Cal. Arts and Science — n B E ; A A E; Honor Student (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Y. W. C. A. Delegate (4). MARGUERITE MacIVER Reno Arts and Science — i Q A Q. THOMAS KING Los Angeles, Cal. Civil Engineering — A T O; Coffin and Keys; Varsity Track (3); Varsity Foot- ball (4); President Engineering Club (4). eighty-six William E. Melarkey Dorothy Mahan Dorothy A. Morrison W. W. Mason WILLIAM E. MELARKEY Reno Electrical Engineering — S A; Coffin and Keys; Varsity Track (2), (3). Cap- tain (4); Executive Committee (3); Sec- retary Block-N Society (3); Class Presi- dent (3); Artemisia Staff (3); Secretary Engineer ' s Club (3); First Sergeant B- Company (8); President A. S. U. N. (4); Captain A-Company (4). DOROTHY MAHAN Arts and Science— A. Delegate (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Vice-President Chemistry Club (4). Reno -n B ; Y. W. C. DOROTHY A. MORRISON Reno Arts and Science — n B $; M A N; Y. W. C. A. Delegate (1); Class Vice- President (2); President " Math " Club (3); Women ' s Glee Club (4). W. W. MASON Grand Rapids, Mich. Electrical Engineering — 2 A- eighty-si Joseph D. Maclver Edith C. Taylor Ruth McKis.cick Elrod Pohl JOSEPH D. MacIVER Reno Mechanical Engineering — $ A T; Captain of Band (4). EDITH C. TAYLOR Oakland, Cal. Arts and Science — A A A; Women ' s Varsity Basketball (1), (2); Chairman Women ' s Upperclass Committee (4). RUTH McKISSICK Reno Arts and Science — a A A; Women ' s Varsity Basketball (1), (2), (3); Honor Student (2); Treasurer Gothic-N Soci- ety (4). ELROD POHL Reno Electrical Engineering — First Lieu- tenant and Acting Captain A-Company (4); R. 0. T. C. eighty-eight James Rice Eva Walker Don-is Ij. Taylor ' Vernon C. Organ JAMES RICE lone, Wash. Mining Engineering — First Lieuten- ant B-Company (4); R. 0. T. C; Presi- dent Chemistry Club (4). EVA WALKER Reno Arts and Science — n B i ; Y. W. C. A. Delegate (1); Class Secretary (1); Wo- men ' s Athletic Manager (3); Women ' s Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Secretary A. S. U. N. (4). DORRIS L. TAYLOR Reno Arts and Science — A A A; A A E; Class Secretary (2); Women ' s Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). VERNON C. ORGAN Reno Electrical Engineering — 2 A; Class Vice-President (1); Color-Sergeant (3); Vice-President A. S. U. N. (4). eighty-n LEE S. SCOTT Electrical Engineering Ely HERBERT A. SQUIRES Las Vegas, Cal. Mining Engineering — Class Vice- President (2). WM. H. STICKNEY New York, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering — 2 A E; Varsity Football (1); President Cruci- ble Club (3). WILFRED WYLIE Berkeley, Cal Arts and Science — 2 N; MA N; First Lieutenant and Adjutant (4). ninety uniom nmely-one ntvety-two iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiNiiiimiiuiimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiN JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY i[!l!ll!il[|l!{|lillll|{l[[|!l1l|[ini1llll!ni!llll!l1]l!ll|lll!IIHni1lllll{!{l!llf!lllllil!l1! w ' ITH our college life three- fourths over we can look back over the eventful per- io d since our entrance into college with a retrospective glance that is filled with pardonable pride. Having outgrown the childish activities of our first two years, — the rushes, the duck- ings, the wild hay-rides, — we have now turned our attention to the more im- portant business of university life. 1 Mit ri iqj s mtm i j " Rufe " Osilvie Lyle Kinimel With the dignity and condescension that come with more mature years, we now regard with amused tolerance the interclass brawls of the Sophomores and Freshmen, and when occasion demands, step with firmness upon exuberant underclassmen. Although we have outgrown the frivolities of our earlier years in college, we have retained the habit of doing things vigorously and well. In athletics, in scholarship, in social functions and all the varied activities of the campus, the Class of 1918 has more than held its own. Our record in track especially deserves mention ; for three successive years we have won the inter-class track meet. Several of our men have made their " N ' s " in football and basketball. A member of the class has participated in two winning intercollegiate debates. Our dances have been marked by originality and will be remembered by the campus community as being successfully staged. ninety-three In addition to having a lot of enthusiasm for these extra-curricular activities, the Juniors have not lagged in scholarship, and have more than their proportional share of good grades and classroom honors. Of course the crowning achievement of this year is the publication of the Artemisia. The staff has had the loyal assistance of the class in making this Junior year-book one of the best that has ever been issued. We don ' t expect to rest on our laurels, and with the success of this year to quit fighting. With the unity that comes with pulling together, and the organization which we have effected in the course of our three years in college, we intend to make next year the culminating period in a class history that has been replete with deeds and dreams. ety-four A. Jock Aikens Elizabeth Bailey Laila Baker Paul C. Barker A. JOCK AIKENS Fallon Electrical Engineering — First Ser- geant B-Company (3); R. O. T. C. Jock Aikens, a queener of note, To the matrimonial agencies wrote. Replied, " Blonde and brunette, both thin and thick set. " To pick the right one gets his goat. ELIZABETH BAILEY Reno Arts and Science— Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net (2). She ' .s a wee, dainty creature With brains beyond her share; Her curly head ' s a feature To be envied everywhere. LAILA BAKER Arts and Science — Y. net (3); Asilomar Club. Marina, Cal. W. C. A. Cabi- Laila ' s one of those rare souls Who loves to work and study; She walks a straight and narrow path. Ne ' er bothers anybody. PAUL C. BARKER Agriculture — J A (2); Glee Club (2), misia (3). Censored. Reno T; Class President (3); Editor Arte- ninety-five ohvi ' i J l!i(l(ll( Magdalena Beftscliy Vivian Butler Dow Barnes OLIVER J. BIDDLE Mining Engineering. Virginia City Hi-diddle-diddie, A smoker is Biddle; He sticks burnt snipes on the wall. On the thirteenth level, He sure was a devil, Bvit he ' s lost at a regular crawl. MAGDALENA BERTSCHY Reno Arts and Science — A A E; M A N; Honor Student (1); Regent ' s Scholar- ship (2); Secretary-Treasurer Math Club (2). Magdalena is a inaiden fair, to charm the hearts of inen; She is studious and scholarly, and clever with the pen. VIVIAN BUTLER Arts and Science — A A A Reno Vivian, known as a logic shark. Is the star of the class, Prof, maintains. But since she can have another great gift. She Is known both for beauty and brains. DOW BARNES Modesto, Cal. Electrical Engineering — j) a T; Band Major (3). Old " Barnesy " went out on a toot — As Band Major he sure is a beaut; When tooting you see in the best company. He tutors the tooters who toot. mnety-six Howard Cameron Myrtle Cameron Donna Dyke Howard E. Browne HOWARD CAMERON Agriculture — 2 A E- Reno Howard once was bashful, but he ' .= quite over that; Now he no longer blushes when he has to tip his hat. DONNA DYKE Lovelocks Arts and Science — I A O; A A E; Artemisia Staff (3); Treasurer Man- zanita Hall Association (3). Donna ' s cheeks are very pink, Her eyes are very blue; We find her very charming. And we like her lots, don ' t you? MYRTLE CAMERON Reno Arts and Science — n B 4 ; M A N; Honor Student (1), (2); Class Secretary (2), (3); Women ' s Glee Club (2), (3); Artemisia Staff (3). " I belong to the Math Society, The ' Moo Alphalpha Moo. ' I wish that dear Prof. Charlie Would take in Francis too. " HOWARD E. BROWNE Reno Arts and Science — A E; P- A. A. Wrestling Champion, 115-pound Division. Browne bought a little horse to take him around each day; It soon became his hobby-horse, so envious people say; For the darn plug ate all night, And the darn plug- ate all day. And it broke poor Browne ' s salary wing to keep that beast in hay. ninety-seven Howard Candland Grace Fuss Hildeg-ard Herz Edgar Caffrey HOWARD CANDLAND Salt Lake City Agriculture — 2 A; Coffin and Keys; Varsity Football (2). " With horn ' specs ' I ' ll be decked till I croak. I ' m there when its getting ' the jokes. In the CofRn and Key, I ' m the only one, see! I guess I ' m the king of ' em folks! " HILDEGARD HERZ Arts and Science — n B E - Reno Hilda is sweet with a manner adorable. And as for her shyness, we think it deplorable. GRACE FUSS Lovelocks Arts and Science — Treasurer Man- zanita Hall Association (3). A little bit of music, A most melodious sound, Is heard there in the parlor When Gracie Fusses around. EDGAR CAFFREY Reno Mechanical Engineering — 2 A E; Cof- fin and Keys; Treasurer (2); Glee Club (1), (2), (3); First Sergeant A-Company (3). " Who ' s the laziest man that lives? " Cried old Professor Red. " Why, Caffrey is, why, Caffrey is, " The Student Body said. ninety-eight Coin Cazier Phoebe King Alice Hobbins Oscar C. Clifford COIN CAZIER Elko Agriculture — 2 A; Coffin and Keys; Class President (2); Executive Commit- tee (2); Business Manager Artemisia (3). Politics, sadly I fear. Are brothers with Coin Cazier; But of Coin you see in the world ' s curency, Our Coin is fully the peer. ALICE HOBBINS Reno Arts and Science — n B ; Honor Student (1); Artemisia Staff (3). Alice paints nicely — paper, not her face — And dances away with light-footed grace. We ' ve also heard her sing, and its not surprising then. That with all her charms she captures the hearts of U. of N. PHOEBE KING Rawhide Arts and Science — n B $; Regent ' s Scholarship (1), (2); Class Secretary (2); Y. W. C. A. Delegate (2); Women ' s Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Sagebrush Staff (3); Associate Editor Artemisia (3). She warbles like a phoebe-bird, Like an artist she can paint: We think her quite bewitching With her dress and manners quaint. OSCAR C. CLIFFORD Agriculture. Oscar is a silent youth Who seldom makes close friends. He ' s waiting for a later date In which to make amends. Reno ntnety-nine Dan Coll, Jr. Faith Maris Blanche Lothrop Oscar Davis DANIEL COLL, JR. Arts and Science — 5 N- Reno When Dan ' l wears an innocent look, And ventures to study his Chemi.?try book. You can look for the worst, and for mis- chief prepare. For Satan lurks back of that innocent stare. FAITH MARIS Manhattan Arts and Science — n B 4 ; A A E; Regent ' s Scholarship (1); Y. W. C. A. Delegate (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Artemisia Staff (3). Faith is a maid of genius rare, AVhose smile can relieve one Sophomore ' s care. BLANCHE LOTHROP Sacramento, Cal. Arts and Science. Did you ever know of a girl named Blanche, Who wasn ' t fair to see? Well, this Blanche is no exception, As her classmates all agree. OSCAR DAVIS Arts and Science. Ukiah, Cal. O. Davis, he sure pays his dues; He ' s the sort of a man girls should choose. He ' s there with the treats, for his cash can ' t be beat, If he hocks from his hat to his shoes. one hundred Harry Day Lois Moody Belle McMillan John Donohue HARRY DAY Carson City Mechanical Engineering — Class Treas- urer (3). Carson gave us Harry Day, So pink, demure and blushing ' ; We hope that Carson lets him .stay. It ' ll help the women ' s rushing. BELLE McMillan Arts and Science- retary (3). Reno -AAA; Class Sec- We have heard of girls who were pretty. We have heard of girls who were witty. We have heard of girls who can sing and dance. But Belle can do everything, given a chance. LOIS MOODY Agriculture- (2), (3). Quincy, Cal. -Women ' s Glee Club (1), Lois is a tiny maid. Who ' s quiet and demure; She sings as sweetly as a bird, You ' ll are agree, I ' m sure. JOHN DONOHUE Wonder Mechanical Engineering — 2nd Lieu- tenant A-Company. " Spider " comes from Wonder, And a wonder sure is " Spider " At chewing plug tobacco And tapping- kegs of cider. one hundred one Adelle Norcross Jinimie Odbert Erastus Hansen Chester Greenwood ADELLE NORCROSS Reno Arts and Science — A A A; A A E; Ar- temisia Staff (3); Class Vice-President (3). Adelle as an actress would surely win fame, She ' ll not follow that calling, for she ' ll soon change her name. JIMMIE ODBERT Lake City, Cal. Arts and Science — I O A O; Women ' s Varsity Basketball (3). Jimmie, the queen of all " Dep, " As a Freshman acquired that " rep. " She " shinned " through the transom, right over the door, AVhen the Sophs hazed the Frosh upon the third floor. ERASTUS HANSEN Panaca Arts and Science — Transfer from Utah Agricultural College. A man with ideas unique. But who very seldom will .=peak. His smile is a puzzle We ' re frank to admit. And its further enlight ' ment we seek. CHESTER L. GREENWOOD Vallejo Mechanical Engineering — 2 A. Chester, we fear, Is a " queener, " To one lady he seems as a god. Yet to fellows, he always is friendly. Greeting each with a smile, or a nod. one hundred two Thomas R. Hobbins Dorothy E. Patterson Frank Harriman Joseph D. Hill THOMAS R. HOBBINS Reno Mechanical Engineering — $ A T- Thomas rides his hobby horse Of capturing ladies gay, But when by chance comes a serious glance, He casts their hearts away. FRANK HARRIMAN Fallon Agriculture — 2 A E; Class Treasurer (1); Class President (2): Treasurer " Aggie " Club (2); Varsity Track (2); President " Aggie " Club (3); Assistant Business Manager Sagebrush (3). Here is the youth that the cow sent through college — Impervious though to the essence of knowledge — But " chock-full " of fun, and a right good friend; We hope that the cow keeps " Squeak " to the end. DOROTHY E. PATTERSON Elko Arts and Science — n B 4 ; Class Vice- President (3). " D " is for Dorothy, jolly and free, " E " is for energy, wondrous to see, " P " is for Patterson, genius to be — And " Dep " is her nickname, spelled from all three. JOSEPH D. HILL Susanville, Cal. Agriculture — Coffin and Keys; Class Treasurer (1); Varsity Track (1), (2); Varsity Football (1), (2), (3); A. S. U. N. Executive Committee (3). Said Joe, " To reduce I ' ve assayed — ' Tis strange how youth ' s fancies must fade — Where my vest used to meet, are a couple of feet Of front porch that stick out from the shade. " one hundred three Lyle Kimmel Lester C. Jor.es Hulda yhailcl Wendell Jones LYLE KIMMEL Sparks Arts and Science — Coffin and Keys; Varsity Football (2), (3); Assistant Edi- tor of Sagebrush (3); Artemisia Staff (3); Class President (3); Second Lieu- tenant in Band (3). Lyle Kimmel cried, " ' hat can we do To help out the dear old N. U. ? At the Hard-Times Ball, we ' ll play free for all; But the band needs a dollar or two. " LESTER C. JONES Sparks Mechanical Engineering — $ A T; Class Vice-President (2); Varsity Track (1), (2). Stiff neck, stiff shirt, always out for .sports; Never wins, always grins. Never out of sorts. That ' s " Jonesy. " HULDA SHARTEL Lake City, Cal. Arts and Science — ] O A O; Women ' s Varsity Basketball (1), (3); Vice-Presi- dent Manzanita Hall Association (3). A silvery laugh, a lovely face, A pretty teasing ' smile, And these combined in Hulda A ' ould catch most any Lyle. WENDELL JONES Tonopah Mechanical Engineering — 2 N; Var- sity Basketball (2), (3). " Jonesy " from Tonopah. that is his With a handful of hearts sits in at the game ; But Jonsie, alas, has no royal dame, So his royal flush is exceedingly lame. one hundred four Lawrence Layman Laura Rains Elmer Knight John Knisht LAWRENCE LAYMAN Ukiah, Cal. Civil Engineering — Glee Club (2), (3). To say that young- Layman is fat Is a platitude — take It at that. In checkers or glee, he ' ll receive his degree, You can put this right under your hat. LAURA RAINS Arts and Science — m A N- Titian-haired and slender. Fingers long- and skilled. Her music is delightful, We hope it ' s never stilled. Reno ELMER KNIGHT Grass Valley, Cal. Agriculture — Treasurer " Aggie " Club (2); Secretary-Treasurer Lincoln Hall Association (3). To the giris he is Elmer; the boys call him " Knit. " Quite unassuming-; noise, not a bit. Yet rumor has it, in nooks darks and shady. He might be crooning: " Booful pink lady. " JOHN KNIGHT Agriculture — 2 N ; Vice-President (2). " Aggie " Reno Club Johnnie ' s very bashful, and sort of quiet, too. " Just as lazy as they make ' em, " Explains John Knight to you. one hundred five Everett Layman Emma Lou Singer John Luce Francis Martin EVERETT LAYMAN Reno Arts and Science — Winner of Prize for Oratory (2); Varsity Debate (3); Yell-Leader (3). With a wheater so white, and a mega- phone bright, " Prof " Layman is leading ' a yell. You can bet your last boot that the rooters will root, When under the strength of his spell. EMMA LOU SINGER Goldfield Arts and Science — A A A; Women ' s Varsity Basketball (1). A bright little creature. Bewitching and airy; She ' s the " Jaz Family " baby. Alias, the " Fairy. " JOHN LUCE Tonopah Arts and Science — Secretary-Treas- urer Chemistry Club (3). A quiet lad whose courses in Chem Exceed those in Campustry, but only pro tem. FRANCIS MARTIN Reno Agriculture — 2 A E; Coilin and Keys; Varsity Football (1), (2), (3); Varsity Track (1), (2), (3); President Block-N Society (3); Class Treasurer (3). " AVhat makes that co-ed smile so much, " the S. A. E. ' s cry all, " She ' s got our Fran, our only Fran, and pinned him to the wall. For she ' s captured him quite fairly, you can hear the dead-march play. And the S. A. E. ' s in mourning are stand- ing ' long the way. Fill up the fish-bowls, brothers, we ' ll need our beer today, For she marries " Monkey " Martin in the morning. " one hundred six Howard McCarthy Stanley Pargellis John Mueller STANLEY PARGELLIS Reno Arts and Science — Treasurer Clionia. When " Cupid " first started to college, We all thought him merely a boy; But since he ' s " growed up " we know better — He ' s our Y. M. C. A, pride and joy. HOWARD McCarthy Arts and Science. Sparks Have you seen Mr. McCarthy, The bachelor king at a party? " Chem " is his one love. And how he can " bone, " But as for the co-eds, he leaves them alone. JOHN MUELLER Visalia, Cal. Mechanical Engineering — 2 N- John walked around in a carefree way, Until he met " Billy " one fortunate day. Now John ' s in the pasture, and hobbled to stay. one hundred seven Clinton Y. Melarkey Helen Smith Simon Merenbach HELEN SMITH Richmond, Cal. Arts and Science — n B $• Prom bangs to cafes, she ' s tried them all, And men she knows from Philip to Coll. Her strong ' forte is stories. There ' s charm in her smile. I think that this covers her hist ' ry in style. CLINTON V. MELARKEY Reno Mechanical Engineering — A; Var- sity Football (3). " Kink " is one man who enjoys perfect bliss, Which he finds in the smile of one little miss. She ' s about half of his height, and one- third of his weight. And the way " Kink " takes care of her, surely is great. SIMON MERENBACH Berkeley, Cal. Mechanical Engineering. In teaching- the Russian ballet Our Simon has made quite a name: When with " Sammy " he starts to per- form it. The Hula ' s exceedingly taine. one hundred ei ht Louis Meyer Marie Sweetman Franklin Morrison MARIE SWEETMAN Arts and Science. Rer.o Marie is a quiet, demure sort of lass, Who never is seen, except when in class. LOUIS MEYER Ukiah, Cal. Civil Engineering — Varsity Track (1); Vice-President Engineering Club (3). Who can gaze on Lou Meyer without the desire, To ask charming Louie to dance? But I ' ll wager a quarter. If he did what he " orter " He ' d sure give the quarter a chance. FRANKLIN MORRISON Arts and Science. Franktown " Baldy " is our Franktown tough, Addicted much to betting; But when the reckoning day comes ' round. He ' s a master at forgettine ' . one hundred nine Rufus Ogilvie Nellie Wilkinson (ieorge Overstrom NELLIE WILKINSON Elko Arts and Science — n B I ; Class Vice- President (3). When Nellie first came, every boy you can name Tried out to become Nellie ' s beau. But at last came the day when Melark ' had his way — Since then, no one else had a show. RUFUS OGILVIE Elko Agriculture — 2- A E; Coffin and Keys; Secretary " Aggie " Club (2); Business Manager Sagebrush (3); Class President (3). Rufus has flunked, and the source From this subject he needs must divorce. For in " queening, " you see, he is marked 23. Do you wonder he ' s dropped from the course? GEORGE OVERSTROM Pasadena, Cal Mechanical Engineering. Brown eyes, bald head. Poker shark, " nuf sed. " one hundred ten Albert J. Reed Will Shearer Ferney G. Snare WILL SHEARER Marysville, Cal. Electrical Engineering. " I ' m the pride of the CofRn and Key, In the Math class I ' m good, you ' ll agree. Men call me Bill, but my g-irl says, ' Oh. Will You stop smoking ' , sweet William, for me? ' " ALBERT J. REED Davis, al. Agriculture — Vice-President Block-N Society (3); Varsity Football (3). Vice-Prex of the Block-N, am I — This I told to the whole Reno High — When it comes to a speech, nothing ' s out of my reach. To beat me the world I defy. FERNEY G. SNARE Reno Agriculture — 2 N; Glee Club (2), (3); President Glee Club (3); Treasurer " Aggie " Club (3). Fernie ' s the Glee Club ' s end man. He can sing, and can dance the Can-Can. In the Minstrel Show, he ' s not at all slow, But in " queening " he " hasn ' t began. " one hundred eleven Charles F. Villianis Sam Opdal Ivan B. SriPlI SAM OPDAL Tuscarora Mining Engineering. Sammy is bashful, Skating ' s his fad, But then as for " queening, " " It yoost mak ' heem saad. " CHARLES F. WILLIAMS, Mansfield, 0. Mining Engineering — 2 N; Transfer from Colorado School of Mines. The man with the huge yellow glasses, Adorned with the tortoise-.«hell rim; When he starts in to read. He is pitied, indeed. For through blinders all things must seem dim. IVAN B. SNELL Grass Valley, Cal. Mechanical Engineering — Captain B- Company (3); R. O. T. C. I ' m the King of B-Company, A Major of all things to be. When it comes to a war, my orders I ' ll roar From the limbs of the farthermost tree. one hundred twelve cp%rnc)g5 one hundred thirteen ' I ' J Uefurc the " liush " •20 Before the " Rtish ' OMf hundred fourteen iiiiniiiiiliiiiiiniiiiwiiii I iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii in ii niiiiim t ni n in i n n n niiiiniin niiiiiiiii m luiiiiiii i luiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiililiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiin iiui ii ii iii SOPHOMORES Tom Ed. ' all IN AUGUST, 1915, we entered the University of Nevada. Since that time the college has never been for- getful of our presence. We have not allowed it to. We began our career in a blaze of glory, on the night when we vanquished the Sophs in the historic Mill Street fight. From that time till now the blaze has followed our trail, and has never flickered. Nevada will not soon forget our battles with the ' 18 class during those hM W: Clay Willis first nights of our Freshman year, nor our hayride, from which the Sophs trooped silently home, soaked with punch, and smarting with the bitter memory of defeat. Nor will history forget to save a page for our Fresh- man Glee, which the college praised as the best dance of the year. Besides, .A 4,S-:»i mf:,SWf ' . a A " f2 i( JS -? " fV-W " ■. f m mf . «j-ii u Mi i -« - ip» H -j p ' - " . M faL lV s ■ HB- j pi mm M ibHh b 1 RHP ' ' If sl ' •«-■ ' ' . " .iBi H ■ JL. 1 ' ' ' jfli ' 19 and ' 20 Making Friends one hundred fifteen we won the interclass championship in basketball. We set a standard which Freshman classes of future years will do well to imitate. As Sophomores our light has shone even brighter. Seldom has a Sophomore Hop equalled ours. Never, to our knowledge, has a class made for itself an athletic record such as we have made. Our football team met the best the school could offer, and emerged from the interclass tournament with colors flying. Basketball season was only a repetition of the long list of victories. Buckman, the next year ' s varsity captain, is one of us. Now our track men are pounding around the cinder oval, and, if we know any- thing of track men, the other classes will run far and fast if they beat us. We are going to keep right on making good. We have never yet been found wanting, and we are ready whenever the U. of N. needs us. Sophomore Trophies one hundred sixteen f f f f f jg f f fK l f f y f f one hundred seventeen one hundred eighteen Mlinilll!l[llllllt1!llllinilllllllllllllllllllll!llilllllllll1llll[llllllllllllll[llllll[llllll[IIIIIIINIIIIIimilllllMIIIII!IIIIIIIilllllllllllllll FRESHMEN iiliiiniiiiNHiiiiiniiiiiimiinniiNiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiNiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiNimiiNniiiiiniiiiiiNiiiiinimiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiNiuiiiin w Tom Jones Ernest Tarn " E HAD one of the largest classes in years, and we realized if we worked to- gether we could end our first college year with a reputation. We took things seriously and lost sleep over the matter. We couldn ' t help our- selves — the Sophs kept us so busy that our idea of solid comfort was one hour of peaceful sleep on the soft floor of Morrill Hall. We first exchanged greet- ings on Maple street. In our pleasure at meeting we forgot ourselves and raised our voices to such an extent that the police were dragged into the discussion. Somebody overslept the morning of the dummy rush and as a result the Sophs had an easy time in tieing us up and carrying us across the dead line. They were so jubilant over the fact that they told us in two sets of posters just what they thought of us. We expressed our opinion of them in a counter poster — the first of its kind ever produced so far as we know. Our hatred for each other had reached its climax by this time and we finally settled all our grievances in the annual cane rush. The com- bined effect of our numbers and organization resulted in our breaking an eight -year record by keeping the cane from crossing the line for twenty minutes, the required limit of time. Since our first strenuous week we have met the Sophs in both foot- ball and basketball, being defeated in both events, but the fight our teams have shown has made us proud of them. We feel that our class has been imbued with the real Nevada fighting spirit. We have already added four men, Harker, Hutson, Tam and O ' Dowda, to the Block N Society, and in the future hope to furnish material for every sort of college activity. That our success in our first semester was in a great measure due to the willing aid of the Juniors, we realized and expressed our appreciation by a " hayride " in their honor. Our " racks " in the form of two coaches and an engine left the V. T. depot for Washoe at eight o ' clock amid a shower of tomatoes, eggs, etc. The girls had kindly furnished a light lunch which was served during a successful dance, unmarred by intruding one hundred nineteen Sophs. Then someone told us about Mackay Day, and someone else told us that the " N " must be brightened before that day arrived. Our " puri- fication " fund rose slowly until ' 20 ' s girls decided to superintend the work and provide a feed. Then the fund took an im- mediately enormous rise. All credit is due the girls for encouraging us by their presence and their " bully " feed. We finished that day of glee only to start upon another one. Friday, the 13th, didn ' t sound gleeful — it wasn ' t — but our dance was and our " 20 " smiled down from the ceil of the big gymnasium upon a large and jolly gathering of college men and women. We gave this, which was our first big college dance, as the crowning event of our Freshmen year, and as a measure of our sincere appreciation for the many favors tendered us by the school. The success of the oc- casion was therefore unusually gratifying to every member of the Class of 1920. one hundred twenty j i5J £jW| . one hundred twenty-one PATRONESSES ROWN, ex-officio Mrs. a. W. Hendrick, Miss Louise F. B Mrs. Maxwell Adams Mrs. H. J. Humphreys Mrs. John Raitt Mrs. Romanzo Adams Mrs. C. A. Jacobson Mrs. H. E. Reid Mrs. H. L. Applewhite Mrs. G. F. James Miss Kate Riegelhuth Miss. K. Bardenwerper Mrs. J. Claude Jones Miss Elsie Sameth Mrs. Louise Blaney Mrs. C. S. Knight Mrs. Moritz Scheeline Mrs. Emmet D. Boyle Mrs. J. D. Layman Mrs. V. E. Scott Mrs. J. E. Bray Miss Laura de Laguna Mrs. J. G. Scrugham Mrs. G. S. Brown Mrs. F. M. Lee Miss Louise M. Sissa Mrs. J. E. Church Mrs. K. Lemmon Mrs. U. M. Slater Mrs. J. H. Clemmons Mrs, J. E. Lewis Mrs. J. J. Sullivan Mrs. A. A. Codd Mrs. F. C. Lincoln Mrs. A. T. Taylor Mrs. Ramsey M. Cox Mrs. Stephen Lockett Mrs. George H. Taylor Miss Norma J. Davis Mrs. C. E. Mack Mrs. R. C. Thompson Miss Maude Denny Mrs. 0. H. Hack Mrs. F. W. Traner Mrs. S. B. Doten Mrs. W. B. Mack Mrs. A. E. Turner Mrs. Burroughs Edsall Mrs. Jessie T. Maclver Mrs. Frances Walker Mrs. Peter Frandsen Miss Margaret Mack Mrs. E. E. Wardin Mrs. S. P. Ferguson Miss Anne Martin Mrs. J. C. Watson Mrs. J. M. Fulton Mrs. W. 0. H. Martin Mrs. P. M. Wentworth Mrs. J. F. George Mrs. C. E. Miller Mrs. S. H. Wheeler Mrs. H. J. Gosse Miss Zilla Mills Miss Jeanne E. Weir Mrs. J. E. Gray Mrs. F. G. Newlands Mrs. R. C. Withers Mrs. C. L. Harwood Mrs. Frank Norcross Miss Winifred Wygal Mrs. P .A. Hawkins Mrs. J. W. O ' Brien Mrs. J. R. Young Mrs. A. E. Hill Mrs. F. R. Pargcllis Mrs. R. H. Mullin, Mrs. H. W. Hill Mrs. J. E. Pickard Mrs. Charles Hobbins Mrs. R. M. Price one hundred twenty-two SOCIETY PI BETA PHI September 1, 1916 The first " jolly up " dance of the year was given in the gymnasium by Pi Beta Phi. The spirit of the affair was in fact the spirit of a home- coming — welcome and greeting to old friends and new friends alike ; happy laughter over still more happy reminiscences ; " peppy " music and a smooth floor promoted jolly spirits that presaged well for the coming social season. DELTA DELTA DELTA September 2, 1916 Delta Delta Delta were charming hostesses at a reception given to the Faculty and Student Body at the home of President and Mrs. Hendrick. The delighted appreciation of the guests assured the hostesses that their efforts had been highly successful. THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA ORCHESTRA September 29, 1916 The University of Nevada Orchestra, carefully developed and directed by Mr. A. W. Preston, announced itself to the Student Body by a formal dance in the gymnasium. Everyone heartily enjoyed the affair, not only because the music was excellent, but because so many surprises were pro- vided the guests in the way of concessions for hats, coats, chairs, punch, standing room and breathing space. THE " AGGIE " BALL October 13, 1916 Everybody came to the " Aggie " ' annual dance, for the " Aggies " are famed for being jolly hosts. The decorative scheme was rustic in the extreme. Bales of hay, dried corn stalks, a harvest moon and even a little live stock made the affair assume the appearance of a real barn dance. The committee in charge of the evening ' s entertainment was Coin Cazier, Elmer Knight and Lester Quail. one hundred twenty-three DELTA DELTA DELTA October 20, 1916 Delta Delta Delta invited all the women students of the University to a track-meet at which many extraordinary records were made, including that of a fine time. The bicycle race, the shot put and the football game were thrilling events of the evening ' s program. THE SOPHOMORE " HOP " November 24, 1916 For the first time the campus tradition for holding class dances in the Gym was broken, and the Sophomores held their " Hop " at Wilsonian Hall in the city. Dainty hearts and arrows formed the programs, and punch was served during the evening. The dance was a tremendous suc- cess. The chairmen of committees were : Fern Wright, Philip Frank and Earl Wooster. THE JUNIOR " PROM " January 19, 1917 The first important social event of the second semester was the Junior " Prom, " which drew a gay crowd of dancers to the Gym. Streamers in gold and black, with many alluring cozy corners, and a miniature cabaret under one of the balconies were the chief decorative features. The chair- men of committees, who may be congratulated on the success of the dance, were Phoebe King, Lyle Kimmel, Adelle Norcross and Ferney Snare. ENGINEERS ' BALL March 11, 1917 The annual celebration of Engineers ' Day was concluded by a dance in the Gym which was preceded by a transcontinental telephone demon- stration. Some three hundred telephone receivers had been installed in order that students and friends of the University miglit hear the conver- sations carried on between prominent citizens here and Nevada ' s repre- sentatives in Washington. This successful demonstration and the pleasant dance which followed earned for the Engineering students the reputation of being excellent executives and hosts. one hundred twenty-four " JITNEY CRAWL " March 16, 1917 The " Jitney Crawl " which the A. S. U. N. tendered proved to be one of the most fantastic and original dances ever given on the campus. Every- body came in costume, and prizes were awarded to the best, or perhaps, worst dressed pair. The general good time proved that dress suits and evening gowns are not necessary for the success of a dance. Earl Wooster was chairman of the evening ' s entertainment. " HE-JINKS " March 28, 1917 There were great things doing in the Gym the night the men students and Faculty men assembled there for the annual " He-Jinks. " Smokes and eats and clever stunts made the evening pass all too soon. Coin Cazier was chairman of the stunt committee, and Elrod Pohl of the refreshment committee. Ea Sl MACKAY DAY DANCE March 30, 1917 The Gothic-N Society, the girls ' basketball organization, arranged the dance which followed the Mackay Day celebration. Everyone enjoyed the informality of this pleasant occasion, and the committee, of which Juanita Frey was chairman, is to be congratulated on its success. DELTA DELTA DELTA CONVENTION April 5, 6, 7, 1917 A fraternity convention was held at the University for the first time when Delta Delta Delta girls were hostesses to the delegates from the Pacific Coast chapters of Seattle, Washington ; Eugene, Oregon ; Berkeley, and Stanford, California. The convention was concluded with a reception and dance at the Century Club, to which the entire Student Body and Faculty were invited. one hundred twenty-five FRESHMEN " GLEE " April 13, 1917 The Freshmen proved to be most charming hosts and hostesses at the annual " Glee, " and credit must be given them for the admirable way in which the Gym was transformed by their clever decorating. In the center of the hall was suspended a large " 20 " illuminated with electric lights, and from this hundreds of purple and white streamers reached to the corners and sides of the balconies, while a huge American flag was draped over the archway. The strains of the Star Spangled Banner swept the couples into the grand march, and a patriotic atmosphere was felt throughout the evening. Those in charge of the delightful event were : Tom Jones, chairman ; Jack Frost, Malcolm Watson, Leo Bartlett, Donald Hutson, Katherine Kemper, Margaret Queen and Geraldine Clayton. one hundred twenty-six O. Clifford F. Winegar W. Melarkey T. Wolford J. Hill G. Malone W. Stickney G. Ogilvie A. McKenzie T. " Ruckman R. Brown C. Leap F. Martin E. Tam G. Chism C. Masters F. Silva T. King Ij. Kimmel J. Jensen D. Hutson A. Reed H. Moore L. Meyer E. Harker L. McCubbin C. Melarkey C. Greenwood one hundrea twenty-eight BLOCK N SOCIETY Francis Martin, President Albert Reed, Vice-President Will Melarkey, Secretary Joe Hill, Treasurer football Lloyd McCubbin, ' 16 Lloyd Root, ' 16 Francis Martin, ' 18 Joe Hill, ' 18 Will Stickney, ' 17 George Malone, ' 17 Lyle Kimmel, 18 Tom Buckman, ' 19 Jens Jensen, ' 19 John O ' Dowda, ' 20 Fred Winegar, ' 19 Ernest Harker, ' 20 Albert Reed, ' 18 Charles Masters, ' 17 A. W. McKenzie, ' 19 Ernest Tarn, ' 20 Clinton Melarkey, ' 18 Frank Silva, ' 16 Tom King, ' 17 Donald Hutson, ' 20 Ed North, ' 16 TRACK George Ogilvie, ' 16 Gardner Chism, ' 17 Oscar Clifford, ' 18 Will Melarkey, ' 17 Joe Hill, ' 18 Francis Martin, ' 18 Lloyd McCubbin, ' 16 Louis Meyer, ' 18 Tom Buckman, ' 19 Ted Wolford, ' 16 Chester Greenwood, ' 18 BASKETBALL Lloyd McCubbin, ' 16 A. W. McKenzie, ' 19 Tom Buckman, ' 19 Ernest Tam, ' 20 Clive Leap, ' 19 Ralph Brown, ' 19 BASEBALL Harry Moore, ' 17 George Malone, ' 17 Lloyd McCubbin, ' 16 one hundred twenty-nine p - " -]_g f -tu (i " t • — ■ I ■ , • ; l| O, n |i3|jj r ! ■[» ■ C V K n BBi « ' " ,J1 H one h undred thirty THE second season of American football started out well with quite a large squad reporting for practice including several of the squad of the year before. With nothing but the most rudimentary knowledge of the game the team entered the first contest of the season against the Stewart Indians. At no time was Nevada in danger of losing the game, although unfamiliarity with signals was a great handi- cap. A strong wind caused many fumbles but the game was not without its thrills. The Indians made one very clever play scoring on a forward pass from the 3-yard line after failing to buck Nevada ' s defense. The game ended with a score of 36 to 7 with Nevada on the long end. The following Saturday the Varsity met the Sacramento Athletic Club. Although we won by the huge score of 77 to 3 yet the victory meant little to us as the opposing team was unworthy of our recognition. After a two weeks ' rest we went up against the Olympic Club on October 14th. In the opening quarter Nevada seemed to have the advan- tage and the Olympics were kept on the defensive. With the start of the second quarter, however, the marvelous machine of the winged " O ' s " started working, and slowly but surely Nevada was driven backward. On the one-yard line Nevada stiffened and the Olympics lost the ball only to once more hammer a slow progress down the field. Nevada put up a good defense but three times her opponents forced their way through. Kicking two of the touchdowns gave the Olympics a total of twenty points. The feature of the game was a 60-yard run by Root but Nevada was unable to score. It was a good game and well played. The following week the Sagebrush warriors left for California to test the mettle of the California Frosh. Nevada blundered often throughout the game. The kicks were invariably bad. The feature of the game was the score after a 60-yard run by Kai Kee, the end of the Frosh team. We were beaten to the tune of 34 to 0. We had been beaten but not discouraged. On October 28th we met the Utah Aggies on our own field and beat them 9 to 7. It was a fast and snappy game and wonderful from a rooter ' s standpoint. Nevada started down the field with a rush after the whistle blew. Her steady attack one hundred thirty-one Head Coach, Jack Glascock Capt. Lloyd Root Capt. -Elect " Fran " Martin Prof. Charles Haseman one hundred thirty-two brought the first score, but it wasn ' t converted. Throughout the remainder of the first half Nevada had the advantage but was unable to score. In between halves the rooters serpentined the field to renew their enthusiasm for the coming struggle. In the early part of the second half each team gained but seemed to lack the final punch necessary for a score. In the last quarter Utah by a series of bucks scored and converted. Score, Utah 7, Nevada 6. Nevada came back strong and after an exchange of kicks started through to the other end of the field. The Aggies defense stiffened. Buckman drop kicked and the score stood 9 to 7 in our favor. The play then remained in the middle of the field, Utah making one sensa- tional attempt to score, but failing. Full of enthusiasm we met Davis on the following Saturday. The game started out with a bang but the Davis men had us outclassed and we lost, 26 to 7. Many forward passes were tried but all excepting two failed to be completed. This defeat put a damper on our spirits when we bucked up against the California Frosh on November 11th on Mackay Field. The game was replete with thrills and full of good football. Nevada ' s one score was made in the beginning of the second half. Two open runs, followed by two short runs, and then the quarter carried the ball over through center. We were no match for the California Babes and the game ended 36 to 6 with Nevada on the short end. The intercollegiate season ended November 18th when we again met Davis, this time on their field. The Davis men again outclassed us and showed their superiority by the score of 27 to 7. Nevada went into the game with a determination to win and did win the first half, making a score of seven to Davis ' nothing. Between halves the coach for Davis raked his men over the coals and accomplished something wonderful with the Davis team. Anyway they came back and fought with a viciousness that took our men off their feet and won the game for Davis. And so our football season ended with its victories and its disappoint- ments. We learned much, a great deal to be used in future struggles, but we learned it at the cost of defeat and sometimes that is hard to take. The team that played the big game : Quarterback, Martin ; right half- back. Root ; left halfback, Tam ; fullback, Joe Hill ; center, Kimmel ; right guard, Buckman; left guard, Masters; right tackle, Melarkey; left tackle, Malone; right end, King; left end, O ' Dowda. Substitutes, quarter, Hutson; tackle, Reed; guards, Harker, Winnegar, Silva; end. North. one hundred thirty-three mn WM i f M, " f Nevada vs. Utah Aggies. Martin starting- an end run Nevada vs. California Fresluncn. Tani tailing the ball on a delayed line-buck inside of tackle one hundred thirty-four D0B53- ' -- " f ' - - J H Hh HK ' J HpHHiB .7 gglk P H HJ H M HI liJ BB Nevada vs. California Freshmen. Hill starting a wide tacltle play Nevada vs. California Fitslinicn. Hill punting from Nevada ' s 15-yard line one hundred thirty-five liiii fM3 1!l!!:i At NEVADA, basketball ranks with football in importance, because it is at basketball that we can distinguish ourselves by beating j[ j all comers. Without undue boasting or prejudice we can justly say that we have one of the best college basketball teams on the Pacific coast. The Oakland Golds were our first opponents in an early season game on January 12th. Handicapped by a lack of team play due to the earliness of the season, and opposed by a team of championship calibre, Nevada lost to the tune of 47 to 27. The Oakland Golds are a crack team, and although it was a defeat, under the circumstances we are inclined to judge it lightly. The following week we played our second game of the season with the Acorn Club of Sacramento and hit our season ' s stride by winning easily, the score being 37 to 27. The season started in earnest when we played the first game of the California-Nevada League with the crimson-jersey ed quintet from St. Mary ' s. This team came up from Oakland with a fine record and the backing of the whole coast. Nevada sent them back, beaten in the greatest game that it has ever been the Nevada rooters ' good fortune to witness. The lead changed times just nine times during the game. The second half ended with a score of 40 to 40, Moy of St. Mary ' s tying the score just before the whistle blew. Then the rooting section re-lived its agonies of suspense while the two teams fought an extra five minute period. During a whirlwind finish Nevada ran up 8 points to the visitors ' 4. Capt. McCub- bin and McKenzie playing with coolness and accuracy as forwards, big Buckman picking ' em out of the ceiling as center, and Tam and Brown as guards playing St. Mary ' s best men off their feet, were the men respon- sible for this great victory. The next game was with Davis and our team gathered it up in easy form, 62 to 14. Although Davis furnished a good game last year, this time their team was a toy for our men, who ran up the score at will in a rather listless exhibition of basketball. However, it gave Coach Ross a chance to try out Leap and Gooding at guard and forward, both men showing up well. one hundred thirty seven The real test came when our boys went to the coast to play the last four games with College of the Pacific, Santa Clara, Stanford and St. Ignatius. We were to play the four games in five days, and to win all four would require almost super-human energy and endurance. We expected to win easily from St. Ignatius and College of the Pacific, but we knew that Stanford and Santa Clara would be hard to beat. The men selected to make the trip were Captain McCubbin, McKenzie, Buckman, Tam, Brown, Leap, Baker and Jones. First came Pacific, and the Nevada boys wired home a 66 to 18 victory. At no stage of the game was the result in doubt. Nevada played like a m_achine, every man steady with McCubbin as the biggest factor in rolling up the score. The game with Stanford had been scheduled for Friday night, but since Stanford had a conflicting date with the Oregon Aggies, Nevada agreed to play on Wednesday, the night after the Pacific game, Stanford took the lead and made 16 points while we made 14 in the first half. Then in the second half Nevada spurted until we had a total of 27 to Stanford ' s 17. Then it was Stanford ' s turn to spurt and five minutes before th e end of the game they started throwing a remarkable series of freak baskets, and won the game by a close score of 33 to 30. Then Nevada met Santa Clara in a second disastrous game and lost by the score of 33 to 30. The first half came to an exciting close with our boys 2 points ahead. In the second half both teams took up the struggle with determination, and fought to another tie — 29 to 29. Five minutes more and the score stood 33 to 30. The following night Nevada came back and defeated St. Ignatius 44 to 17 in an easy game. Summing the season up, Nevada played a wonderful game of basket- ball throughout the whole season and if conditions had been at all equal for us we would have won every game easily. As it was, we tied for first place in the League championship with California, Santa Clara and Stanford. But by our last game, in which we defeated California, we feel entitled to first place. The last game was played with California on our home court on the third of March. It was to be the big game of the season and we were dis- appointed that California did not send her best men. Of her team only three were Varsity men. As it was, we triumphed in a slow game, 53 to 23. The line-up for the California game was as follows : Forwards, McCubbin, McKenzie; center, Buckman; guards, Tam, Leap, Brown. This game made Nevada ' s total season score 333, to her opponents ' 182. one hunared thirty-eight FOR a college of our size we consider ourselves particularly strong in track, and last year we justified this opinion. We were fortunate in possessing a well balanced track team with some stars worthy of note and a reliable proportion of veterans. The first of March found the candidates for track honors out on Mackay field getting the winter stiffness out of their bones and limbering- up in easy little jogs around the oval. Thirty athletes of all sizes and description were out at the first call, among them several of the old point winners: Melarkey in the mile and two mile, Hovey in the mile and the half. Greenwood in the hurdles, Hill and Wolford in the weights, and Captain Root in the broad jump and sprints. Altogether the squad promised excellent material from which Coach Glascock was to build the 1916 track team. The first opportunity for a tryout came in the Interclass meet on Mackay Day. The day was perfect, the track in fine condition, the men 1916 Track Team one hundred thirty-nine Nevada vs?. Davis Aggies. Stever leads at start ct ' 44U - Nevada vs. Davis Aggies. Stever leads at finish of -140 one hundred forty exceptionally fit for so early in the season. It was a good fight, with the Sophs and Seniors nip and tuck for first place, and the Juniors a dangerous third. It ended at last with victory for the Sophomores with a score of 42 points to the Seniors ' 33, the Juniors ' 33, and the Freshmen ' s 21. Green- wood was the largest point winner, with Stever, Wolford, Buckman and Hovey tied for second honors. Stever nipped one fifth of a second off the record for the 220-yard dash, and Greenwood took two-fifths of a second from the high hurdle record. Unfortunately for " Chet " his time was not allowed because he knocked down a hurdle. The meet with Davis Agg ies on April 15th followed. They sent 15 men against our men on Mackay field but succeeded in collecting only 80 points to Nevada ' s 92. A high wind in the face of the runners slowed up the time in most of the events, but the meet as a whole was very exciting and interesting. Two more records went by the board when Root jumped 22 feet 8 8-4 inches, beating his old record of 22 feet, 1 8-4 inches, and Greenwood ran the high hurdles in 16 1-5 seconds. Although the meet was one-sided it furnished a good tryout for the big four-cornered meet on the coast. After putting the team through two weeks of hard training with competition tightening, Coach GlascocK selected the following men to represent Nevada on April 29 against the California Freshmen, Davis and St. Mary ' s in the final meet of the season: Melarkey, Hovey, mile run; Pennel, Root, Healy, 100 yard dash ; Hopkins, Martin, Stever, 440 dash ; Greenwood, 120 yard hurdles ; Melarkey, Organ, Brown, 2 mile run ; Hovey, Chism, 880 yard; Pennel, Jones, 220 yard hurdles; Stever, King, Healy, 220 yard dash ; Hill, Wolford, hammer throw ;Wolf ord, pole vault ; Buck- man, Hill, Wolford, shot put; Buckman, Greenwood, high jump; Root, Greenwood, Pennel, Hill, broad jump; Stever, King, Martin, Hopkins, relay team. With full confidence of victory up to the last moment the team missed first place by only a few points. The little god Luck seemed to be against them at every turn. Two or three of the men were not up to form, and others were unfortunate in drawing poor positions at the mark. The meet was marked by a spectacular run made by Hopkins in the relay race when he brought Nevada colors from the rear and almost beat the first man out in a fighting finish. The score was: California Freshmen, 53 1-5; Nevada, 47 8-5 ; Davis, 15 1-5, and St. Mary ' s, 6. one hundred forty-one Two years ago, Coach Glascock started his first wresthng class with six men enrolled. The training hours were difficult and the squad small, made so by the interference of basketball and track. The six men worked hard, but only one man, Howard Browne, was sent to the Coast to represent Nevada in the P. A. A. Conference. When Browne returned, he brought with him the title of Champion in the 115-pound division. The first match with De Chene, Browne won in eight minutes, fifteen seconds. In the finals with Grindowsky he held his man to the floor for fifteen minutes, thus winning the P. A. A. gold medal. The squad for this year has been small with Browne the only man showing intercollegiate ability. The P. A. A. Conference will be held in San Francisco again this year, and Browne is working hard to get in proper shape. The matches will be difficult because wrestling has taken a big step forward in Coast sportdom. The A. A. U. Championships will be held in Portland and Browne intends to enter. With the experience he will gain in the P. A. A. matches, he feels sure of success. Howard Browne t one hundred forty-two liiiMii ' Wom ns De sk l Da.ll iWIIIHiiHiHii illB A LTHOUGH, in 1915, the A. S. U. N. voted " no women ' s intercollegiate basketball, " this year the co-eds gave such promise of a good team % that a game was scheduled with Mills College. An experienced coach was engaged and practice began early in January. From the first, material was plentiful, rivalry keen, and practice hard. The interclass games served as try-outs for Varsity aspirants. A complete series could not be played because full Junior and Senior teams could not be obtained. In the Sophomore-Freshman game, the second-year 1917 Women ' s Basketball Team one hundred forty-three girls were victors, duplicating the previous year ' s performance. The series went to the Sophomores by default. If the series next year is won by the Sophomores they will get possession of the girls ' basketball trophy cup. February 21, the team left for Mills College, in no wise confident of success. A strong team and a strange court leave little room for hope, but Nevada pluck gave us the game, 18 to 6. And the six points were scored by Mills on fouls only. The girls taking the trip were : Capt. Hulda Shartel, center; Mary Martin, Lora Lamberson, forwards; Isabel Slavin, Catherine Kemper, guards; May Kimball, Helen Mitchell, side guards; Jimmie Odbert, substitute. By the success of this year ' s team and the abundance of material for another team of equal or better calibre next year, women ' s intercollegiate basketball is once more established as a minor sport, with the promise of a larger and better schedule of games for 1918. WOMEN ' S N SOCIETY The Women ' s N Society was originated five years ago by those women interested in basketball and members of the Varsity team. Any person became a member who had played through one-half of an intercollegiate basketball game. When women ' s intercollegiate basketball was discontinued, this ogan- ization became inactive. But this year ' s enthusiasm and success demanded a renewal of existence of the society. With four old members as a nucleus, the society reorganized with the following officers : JUANITA Frey, President Elsie Humphreys, Vice-President Edith Taylor, Secretary Ruth McKissick, Treasurer The members entering this year are: Hulda Shartel, Mary Martin, Lora Lamberson, Isabel Slavin, Catherine Kemper, May Kimball and Helen Mitchell. one hundred forty-four Thomas Edsall Lawrence O ' Rouike Eugene Bell Edward Berg- Herbert Bruce Henry Rhodes August Berning, Jr. Clay Willis George Malone Edgar Caffrey George Ogilvie Tom Jones Frank Harriman Howard Cameron Jack Wright Albert Cahlan Howard Browne Alec McKenzie Francis Martin Jens Jensen William Stiekney Fred Winegar Clement Caffrey Rufus Ogilvie one hundred forty-six SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 Nevada Alpha Chapter — Established in 1917 FACULTY Richard Brown GRADUATES Frederick F. Bixby George F. Ogilvie SENIORS William E. Stickney George W. Malone JUNIORS Frank A. Harriman Howard E. Browne Howard F. Cameron Francis 0. Martin Edgar P. Caffrey Rufus Ogilvie SOPHOMORES Thomas H. Edsall Henry S. Rhodes Alec M. McKenzie W. Clay Willis Jack B. Wright Jens L. Jensen Fred M. Winegar Clement G. Caffrey J. Leste Quail FRESHMEN J. Lawrence O ' Rourke E. Robert Paul Eugene W. Bell Edward A. Berg August Berning, Jr. Herbert D. Bruce Albert E. Cdhlan Tom B. Jones William S. Davis one hundred forty-seven John Smith Robert Graham Howard Candland Lee Peart Albert Henry Jack Frost John Heard Willard Mason Chester Greenwood John Patterson Lynn Candland Morris Smith Will Melarkey Thomas O ' Connor, Jr. Vernon Organ Ernest Tarn Robert Donovan Francis Young- Leo Bartlett Coin Cazier Clinton Melarkey Everett Gooding Gardner Chism Carl Kemper one hundred forty-eight 1 SIGMA ALI Nevada in 1895 Founded at the University of Nevada Chapt sr SENIORS William E. Melarkey Vernon C. Organ John W. Heard Willard W. Mason Gardner L. Chism Carl D. Kemper JUNIORS John W. Smith Clinton V. Melarkey C. Howard Candland Chester L. Greenwood Robert E. Donovan Albert M. Henry Coin Cazier SOPHOMORES Robert H. Graham John W. Patterson A. Lynn Candland Francis M. Young- FRESHMEN Lee G. Peart Leo L Bartlett Thomas O ' Connor, Jr. Morris T. Smith Ernest A. Tam Jack Frost J. Everett Gooding one hundred forty-nine Howard Brennen lia Redfern Irwin Baker James Hawley Chester Brennen Lester Jonc ' -- Dean Holt Thomas Hobbins Robert MacPherson Emmet Smith Hai ' ry Stcplici Harry Hovey Earl Wooster Allan Willard John Woods llai ' ry Moore Thomas Buckman Alden Grant Perl Dekker Donald Hutson Paul Barker Robert Carter Joseph Maclver W. Van Dennis Dow Barnes one hundred fifty 1 PHI DELTA TAU PHI DELTA TAU Founded at the University of Nevada in 1912 Nevada Chapter SENIORS Harry G. Moore Harry H. Hovey Joseph K. Maclver Chester A. Brennen JUNIORS Paul C. Barker Lester C. Jones Dow A. Barnes Thomas R. Hobbins SOPHOMORES Ira Redfern Thomas E. Buckman G. Irwin Baker Earl A. Wooster James K. Hawley Allan Willard Perl A. Dekker Emmet Smith John E. Woods Harry Stephens Dean Holt Robert B. MacPherson FRESHMEN Howard W. Brennen Alden C. Grant Robert F. Carter William Van Dennis J. Donald Hutson one hundred fifty-one Lloyd McCubbin Harold Block Dan Coll, Jr. Malcolm Watson Frank Warren Mason Rhodes Charles Williams Wilfred Wylie Anthony Casey Wendell Jones John Mueller Mark Cessna Ferney Snare Edgar Brown John Knight Harold O ' Brien one hundred fifty-two SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Delta Xi Chapter — Established in 1914 Charles S. Knight FACULTY Albert W. Preston Lloyd McCubbin Ferney G. Snare Dan Coll, Jr. John V. Mueller SENIORS JUNIORS Wilfred L. Wylie Wendell T. Jones Charles F. Williams John L. Knight SOPHOMORES Anthony F. Casey Mark F. Cessna James O ' Leary Ralph W. Brown FRESHMEN Frank Warren Harold O ' Brien Edgar A. Brown Harold H. Block Malcolm H. Watson Mason M. Rhodes Charles J. Frisch one hundred fifty-three one hundred fifty-four one hundred fifty-five Edith C. Hani C. Watson E. Greenough R. McKissick Nevada Cazier Pauline Coke Dixie Coke E. L. Singer Leila Ogilvie B. Garrison Edith Taylor Belle McMillan Edith S. Harris Margaret Queen Elaine Harris Vivian Butler Rose Harris Marian Lombard Zelma Francis Fern Wright Claire Hofer D. Hempton A. Constable E. Humphreys Margaret Bird Grace Harris Dorris Taylor Adelle Norcross one hundred fifty-six DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 Theta Theta Chapter— Established in 1913 Edith C. Harris Edith Taylor Dorothy Hempton Agnes Constable JUNIORS Ruth McKissick Edith L. Harris Dorris Taylor Elsie Humphreys Vivian Butler Adele Norcross Belle McMillan Emma Lou Singer SOPHOMORES Elaine Harris Dixie Coke Fern Wright Pauline Coke FRESHMEN Grace Harris Zelma Francis Edna Greenough Constance Watson Margaret Bird Rose Harris Claire Hofer Margaret Queen Nevada Cazier Blanche Garrison Marian Lambard Leila Ogilvie Pledged one hundred fifty-seven M. Cameron Gene Langwith M. Hesson Alice Hobbins Helen Cahill Martha Polsom Dorothy Mahsn Faith Maris Juanita Frey Lola Hanna Ruth Pyle Helen Smith Lelia McCain M, McMasters Hildegard Herz Nell Wilkinson D. Moirison Edna Short Alice Boynton Lois Codd Dorothy Higgins Freda Daoust Elsie Farrar Isabel Slavin D. Patterson Eva Walker May Kimball C. Kemper J. Legate Phoebe King- Margaret Kemper one hundred fifty-eight f PI Founded at ]) BETA P HI liege in 1867 ilonmouth Co Nevada Alpha Chapter — Established in 1915 FACULTY Katherine Riegelhuth Margaret E. Mack SENIORS Dorothy Mahan Margaret Kemper Juanita Frey Eva Walker Elsie Farrar Ruth Pyle JUNIORS Dorothy Morrison Myrtle Cameron Faith Maris Nell Wilkinson Alice Hobbins Helen Smith Dorothy Patterson Phoebe King SOPHOMORES Hildegard Herz Freda Daoust Dorothy Higgins Lola Hanna Eugenie Langwith Lelia McCain Isabel Slavir FRESHMEN Margaret Hesson Alice Boynton Helen Cahill Catherine Kemper Margaret McMasters May Kimball Josephine Legate Martha Folsom Lois Codd • Edna Short ♦Pledged one hundred fifty-nine Margaret Maclver Thelnia ]5radshaw Leah Barker Lois Kimmel Knthoriiif Rniip S. ' ilome Kilcy Velma Markwell Hulda Shartel Donna Dyke Mrs. A. E. Turner Lela Halsell Mary Martin Gladys Pendergast Marie Pohle Georgiana Steiner Jimmie Odbert one hundred sixty Katherine Skinner Elvina Blevins Lora Lamberson 1 L O. A. O. Founded at the University of Nevada in 1917 Nevada Chapter SENIORS Leah Barker Margaret Maclver JUNIORS Hulda Shartel Jimmie Odbert Donna Dyke SOPHOMORES Katherine Rupp Lora Lambsrson Salome Riley Gladys Pendergast Mary Martin Velma Markwell Elvina Blevins FRESHMEN Thelnia Bradshaw ' Marie Pohle Lela Halsell Georgiana Steiner Lois Kimmel Katherine Skinner one hundred sixty-one one hundred sixty-four OWED TO ENGLISH 31 With Apologies to S. T. Coleridge It is an English Professor And he holds a class at three, " By thy noble brow and twinkling eye Don ' t make me so sleepy. " The movie show is callmg me And Theda plays in " Sin. " My beau awaits outside the door, From waiting he ' ll grow thin. " I care not for this drama stuff, Old Ibsen boreth me, Pinero surelj is a nut. And Shaw is plumb crazy. " Consider now my dreamy mien. My mouth for once is still ; I driit away on sleepy thoughts. Of plays I ' ve had my fill. " At last the bell rings wildly out. We stampede for the door. And speak about more human things — We are awaKe once more. " COMPOSED IN THE HOSPITAL He looked down from his perch on the top of a tree At the busy ways of men, ii.nd thought, " Could I only bigger be And could get their attention up to me. What a comical sight it would be to see Me, as the master of them. " The idea grew; somehow people saw, Tho ' a micron high, he was firm. So they attached to him a mighty law. That he could make swellings on any jaw. And the theory worked without a flaw, For he was a real mump-germ. one hundred sixty-five one hunarea sixty six A MANZANITA RIOT A cry for help, Then a rush of feet, And we knew that the war was on. The use of teeth, And the use of nails, And the use of feet and brawn. The shouts of joy. And the shouts of pain. And the noise of a mighty flood- For Sophomore glory? For Freshman fame? Or merely the thirst for blood. The Matron came, And the Proctor came, And the upper-classmen brave. They could only gasp. They could only shout. They could only stand and " rave. ' A twisted neck, Or a colored eye. Or a dis-located bone. A dripping mass, A wailing group, And the sound of sob and groan. A broken wall, A swollen head. And the marble in the Hall Still testify to a mighty war, Where peace now smiles on all. w Jeitt. B - UR ' m T - IK Carson Day — A Run on the BanK one hundred sixty-seven THE ROOKIE ' S LAMENT When you ' re feelin ' kind o ' weary, And your back is awful sore ± ' rom hurdlin ' hunks o ' sagebrush on the rocky mountain height ; When the evenin ' sun is settin ' And there ' s fifty miles or more That hides the bloody campus from your winkin ' , blinkin ' sight ; Then it ' s right foot, left foot, fifty thousand more of ' em. " Step along you laggards and straighten up that line. " With the Commandant a-watchin ' , and the other bloody four of ' em A ' howlin ' like Comanches, half shot with dago wine. When your throat feels like a clam-bake, And the water ' s all run out, Then you hear old Snell a-shoutin ' , " Never mind the closing bell, bouble-quick, ye rookies. Put the enemy to rout. " It ' s three miles to the campus, there ' s an hour left of Hell. Then it ' s right foot, left foot, fifty thousand more oi ' em. " Step along you laggards and straighten up that line. " With the Commandant a-watchin ' , and the other bloody four of ' em A ' howlin ' like Comanches, half shot with dago wine. " Bobby " Lewers in Trouble one hundred sixty-eight Something More Than Merchandise to Offer THE mere exchange of merchandise for money is incompatible with progress. No merchant can hope to attain the goal of success unless he is willing to sell something more than merchandise. This store not only sells merchandise but offers goods of the best quality at the lowest possible price. With this we add Service Courtesy And Your Money Back If You Want It New spring stocks are now complete and you can select from them with an absolute assurance of style cor- rectness, and at prices which could not be duplicated in the wholesale market today. This is our conception of a store whose duty it is to protect its patrons whenever possible. Gray, Reid, Wright Co. RENO • NEVADA one hundred sixty-nine one hundrea seventy HEREFORDS !riniiiiNiiiiiiiiiwiiiui:iiiHiuiinwi!iii!iiiii!iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii{!!i FULFILL more nearly than any other breed of cattle the essential qualifications for Nevada Range condi- tions, namely: size, bone, quality, thrift and early maturity. Our aim in breeding is to intensify these characteristics. We have at all times good ser- viceable, well grown, acclimated young bulls and hiefers, repre- senting the best blood lines of the breed, at reasonable prices. A Product of NEVADA Breeders for NEVADA Breeders W Sires in Service: Harris Standard 2d (435030) Mystic Debonair (592515) Blondine (404100) 5 Both Southern Pacific and Western Pacific Railroads have Station on Farm For further information call on or write JNO. H. Cazier Sons Co. WELLS, NEVADA one hundred seventy-one THE UNIVERSITY FARM SOUTH VIRGINIA ROAD Usually has animals of both sexes and of the following breeds for sale at farmer ' s prices: HORSES — Percheron and Shires. CATTLE— Holstein, Guernsey, Jersey, Angus, Shorthorn and Hereford. SHEEP — Corriedale, Cheviot, Dorset, Hampshire, Shropshire, Rambouillet, Cotswold and Southdown. SWINE — Berkshire, Yorkshire, Duroc-Jersey, Chester White, Poland-China and Tamworth. - For information call on or write to the DEPARTMENT OF ANIMAL HUSBANDRY COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA RENO, NEVADA one hundred seventy-two Combined Condensed Statement of Condition of The Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings L Trust Company March % i iy Resources Loans and Discounts U. S. Bonds - Other Bonds and Securities Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures Other Real Estate - - - Redemption Fund with U. S. Treasury Cash in Vaults - $323,576.87 Cash with Other Banks 845,700.30 Total Liabilities Capital , - - Surplus and Undivided Profits Currency in Circulation Deposits Total $3,275,567.20 666.000.00 748,077.18 261,799.42 106.583.09 27.650.00 1,169,277.17 $6,254,954.06 $800,000.00 38,009 98 659,400.00 4,757,458.08 $6,254,954 06 one hundred ieventy-three one hundred seventy-four THE PRESENTATION OF THE CUP Written on the Occasion of Albert J. Reed ' s Presentation of a Silver Loving Cup to the Reno High School on Behalf of the Block-N Society (With Apologies to Macaulay) Albert Reed of Davis, By a Nevada goddess swore, That the great and only Albert Should suffer slight no more. By the shades of Block-N swore it, And named a speaking day, To send his mighty brain thoughts forth East, Vvest, South, and North, To bid the High School stay. He spoke of on the Campus ; Of the mighty deeds he ' d wrought; How he, our only Albert, Nevada students taught; Of how the Block-N quivered When they felt his guiding hand ; Of how the students trembled At the words of his command. So he spake, and speaking, Gave the cup with might and main To the haughty, naughty High School In language far from plain, " This little cup I give tnee, To exemplify my deed. Now sing aloud tne glory Of God, and Albert Reed. " ' Raspberry " one I undred seventy-five C3 ' - ' CD U s c ? o 3 5 2 0-13 0. g g F O 5 t! ' 3 S? X Z O u - o .ti S O ■ ' - O in Td CO o O U U) a W r 1 Q -U 1 •• 1 H H-l § 13 1 rt 1 O •1—1 t ) U CJ - r 1 C rt rt a g (U -i-i H ti) Ji o . B -d M j-i T3 -r) o O d o o 3 u d 3 S2 d I— ( 13 • u d cj o a C 3 ( 3 J3 3 O O 3 O p ■ ca M- -i CO 3 jj u 1l O u s s M w Z EQ .i! rt .S C O «i _o -£ u 3 X -So O U PJ CO w Pi u o o o a. d o a H one hundred seyenty-six PHOTOGRAPHS That ' s S y Specialty l EARS of study and pradiice in Portraiture with the camera enables me to say with certainty that a Portrait made at my Studio will combine a true like- ness with artistic finish and WILL PLEASE YOU. Students can have ' T hotographs finished from their oArtemisia negatives at any time W. FRANK GOODNER Specialist in Portraiture in North Virginia Street :: Phone 233 for Appointment PHOTOGRAPHS one hundred seventy-seven • 1 one hundred seventy-eight D. QUILICI BROS. llllililllllllllllllllllllliillllllllllllllHIIIIilllllllllllllllllNlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllN Dealers in GENERAL MERCHANDISE Wells, Nevada A A Standard jC of Service RENO POWER, LIGHT WATER COMPANY one hundred seventy-nine DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE When, in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for an overworked, unappreciated, imposed-upon set of people to dissolve the bonds of professor and student, a decent respect for the opinion of mankind requires that they should declare the causes which impelled them to separation. We hold these truths to be self-evident: All students are created with an abhorrence for work and an insatiable love for clean sport, and they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights, among: which are, that no student shall be required to drudge, out of mere compliance to a profes- sor ' s will, and that every student has a right to have 100 per cent pleasure for a period of four years at this institution. The history of the present Faculty at the University is a history of re- peated insults, exactions and in- juries, all having as a direct object the establishment of absolute tyranny over our pleasures and pas- times. To prove this, lets facts be submitted to a candid world: They have refused to allow over three cuts in any one subject on penalty of suspension. They have refused to serve refreshments to the cadets while on long and arduous tramps over the hot sands of Nevada. They have condoned the action of one of their number, who has refused us the use of the Library for any other purpose than that of mere study and reading, and even this paltry privilege has been de- nied to those of us who have at- tempted to use our inalienable rights of free speech and laughter, without which any group of people may as well be dead. They have imposed taxes upon us to an enormous amount, and even though the Laboratory courses for which they have been used have been flunked, those taxes have in no instance ever been returned to us. They have, on Fridays, given us lessons to pi ' epare for the follow- ing Monday, when they have abso- lutely known that the intei ' vening time social duties. has been taken up with our one hundred eighty They have ruled that no man student can visit with his lady friends at Manzanita Hall after 8:00 p. m. This one act in itself is enough to drive loving souls to rebellion. They have incited domestic insurrection among those of us who live at the Commons by not allov ing more than six grains of coffee in one gallon of water. They have combined with the Board of Regents for suspending our own legislature and declaring themselves invested with the power to legislate for us in all matters of vital importance to the University. They have refused to abolish the Chemistry Department and as a direct result our aesthetic sense of smell along with our mucous membranes have been permanently injured. A Faculty whose character is thus marked by everv act which may define a tyrant is unfit to be the ruler of a free body of students. We therefore make this solemn declaration of our final separation from our former Faculty and cast our defiiance in their teeth. Co-educational Racing! Juliet and Romeo Battrrs Up!! one hundred eighty-one Was loe County Ban : Reno • Nevada Age, 5 Years Assets, $ ,000,000.00 T)iredors ' Departments G. W. MAPES President COMMERCIAL SAVINGS F. M. ROWLAND Vice-President TRUST LOAN F. E. HUMPHREY Vice-President INVESTMENT INSURANCE ?: ?TlSTM ' uLLER;::;.Asst:Ssh;:J exchange bonding C. W. MAPES Asst. Cashier FOREIGN BROKERAGE J. R. VAN NAGELL ESCROW TRANSFER RUDOLPH HERZ COLLECTION SAFE DEPOSIT We Welcome Your ' business We Offer Every Facility Known to Large or Small Modern ' banking Fast Overland Trains Comfortable Expedient Southern Pacific Company SAFETY FIRST No. 1 — Overland Limited — No. 2 Train De Luxe :: Beautifully Appointed All the Modern Conveniences No. 19 — Pacific Limited — No. 20 Standard Equipment :: Standard and Tourist J. M. FULTON, Asst. Gen. Freight and Pass. Agt., RENO, NEV. one hundred eighty-two 1 BILLIARDS Colorado Billiard Parlors 210 North Virginia Street Phone Main 1369 c. H. KARNs Nine Tables f Nevada Transfer Company STILL MOVING Safe Storage T) " L r Baggage and Furniture 1 ilOlTC 0 J one hundred eighty-three ality First § underlands New Snappy Styles for 1917 in Men ' s, Women ' s and Children ' s Shoes 217 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Lewis Lukey For Young Men ' s and Men ' s Society Brand Clothing Asco Hats, Henry Heath Caps and E. W« Collars Lewis Lukey one hundred eighty-five Riverside Hotel RENO • NEVADA Come to us, we will treat you right Free Auto Bus at All Trains H. J. GOSSE, Manager The Olde National Bank in Nevada " - The First National Bank Winnemucca, Nevada CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, % m,OOO.OQi Officers and Diredors GEO. WINGFIELD, President F. M. LEE, Vice-President J. SHEEHAN, Cashier C. L. TOBIN, Assistant Cashier A. D. DERN, Assistant Cashier GEO. E. STALL JOHN G. TAYLOR W. H. MOFFAT WM. STOCK one hundred eighty-six C. G. PIERSON L. R. BRONSON Satisfaction Guaranteed The Union Mill and Lumber Company Fine Interior Finish a Specialty Sash, Doors, Roofing Quality in Workmanship Promptness in Service 401 EAST SIXTH STREET RENO, NEVADA INTER-MOUNTAIN :: MADE :: FOR :: INTER-MOUNTAIN :: TRADE If You Start Right and use Silver White There ' ll be no blue Mondays And your work will be light And Besides SILVER STATE MADE for SILVER STATE TRADE Means Something to You — THINK Commercial Soap Co., Reno, Nev. one hundred eighty-seven HELENE ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL SALE OF $ .00, $y. o AND $10.00 HATS HELENE SECOND AND SIERRA Scheeline Banking Trust Company GENERAL BANKING And Trust Company Business Exchange bought and sold on all parts of the world Agent for the leading fire insurance com- panies Interest paid on deposits Safe deposit boxes for rent Issues travelers ' checks and letters of credit Savings department RENO, NEVADA REO THE FIFTH THE REO SIX REO TRUCKS REO PARTS REO SERVICE REVADA SALES COMPANY LAKE AND SECOND STREETS RENO F. M. NORTH S. A. SOUTHWORTH, ex. ' 09 NORTH, FERGUSON CO. Tonopah and Manhattan one hundred eighty-eight HOLSUM BREAD MADE BY HOMESIEAD BAKING COMPANY TELEPHONE MAIN 1523 126.-132 W. Second St., Reno, Nev. Reno Grocer Company WHOLESALE GROCERS Agents for Flag Brand Fancy New York State Canned Goods Phone 672 " Reno, Nevada Flanigan Warehouse Company Wholesalers and Distributors ' Phone 253 Reno, Nevada Semenza Company Groceries, Hardware Fruits, Vegetables Liquors and Cigars 5 We sell on terms of thirty days for the same as others sell for cash 25 and 27 West Second Street Phone 230 " Reno, Nevada one hundred eight y-nine When You Require Banking Facilities Call at or Write to J. P. R7UNE Phone 691 F. V. JULIEN THE FARMERS MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK OF RENO The Hodgkinson T%J RAINE Fharmacy - -;,._ EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES Developing and Printing Member of Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, District No. 12, under direct supervision of United States government SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT $3.00 Per Year and Up STATIONERY RICHARD KIRMAN, - - - President LINUS DOLLEY, - - - Vice-President W. J. HARRIS, - Vice-President and Cashie r A. J. CATON, - - - - Assistant Cashier L. R. MUDD, - - - Assistant Cashier PHONE AFTER MIDNIGHT 1430-J 233 N. Virginia St., Reno, Nevada 400 PHONE 400 FOUR HUNDRED MEANS CLASS THE RENO Colonial STATIONERY oApartments COMPANY HAS THAT X C. E. CLOUGH IVE WILL BE PREPARED SManager NEW RENO NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Corner First and West Streets RENO, NEVADA 11 EAST SECOND STREET RENO, NEVADA one b undrcd ninety Motor Sales Co of Nevada, Inc AUTOMOBILES Stearns, Hupmobile, Saxon Chevrolet, Republic Trucks Monogram Oil Keaton Tires 25 Court St. RENO, NEVADA G RAND THEATRE iiuiiiiitniiiiiuiiiiitiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii 5 Always a Good Show HURST BROTHERS Heald ' s • Business • College RENO, NEVADA WE are now located in the Odd Fel- lows Building, the most up-to-date OfRce Building in Nevada, and our facilities for placing students are un- surpassed. The name " Heald ' s " guaran- tees the student the very best in Business College Training. fl Business Men have learned where to apply for office help, and the demand is far beyond the supply. Are you prepared to accept a first-class office position with a large responsible firm? If not write us for information concerning our superior courses of study in Bookeeping, Banking, English, Shorthand and Typewriting, and join the army of preparedness. HEALD ' S Hanan • Shoes ' " PHE standard of this estab. - - lishment may be judged from the fact that we sell Hanan and Walk-Over Shoes. ELLmoE r ir ' P : riO ' Shoe Ea i 0 EXCLUSIVE AGENCY one hundred ninety-one r nr C Phone L omn L 300 Larcombe Donne. s l Steinmetz Choice T i amily Groceries FURNITURE Fruits and Vegetables Received Daily CARPETS CURTAINS Second and Sierra Streets Reno, Nevada Give Us d Trial 309 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Try Frank --r 451 Campbell For Groceries i ruits and Vegetables If you are looking for a higli class suit, made in a high class way, your way lies here. CALL AND SEE Examine the remarkable intrinsic values of our fabrics and note that everyone breathes beauty and smartness in design and color tone. All the new models are here — ana the BEST only, authenticated by Metropolitan Dressers and hear- ing the ear marks of real tailoring aristocracy. $20 and $2 buys a made-to-measure suit here that is high class in every sense of the word Lavoie i cl:;; 1 ailor Agateware and Tinware Reno, Nevada Phone Main 1 13-J Fourth St. and Evans Ave. :: Reno, Nev. one h undred ninety-two The Best Equipped Hotel in Eastern Nevada Hotel Mayer Elko, Nevada W. R. MAYER Manager YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED Side Track to Building from the Western Pacific Railway ELKO COMMISSION HOUSE Barley, Wheat and Oats Stock Salt, Potatoes Storage ED CARVILLE :: :: Proprietor A.W. Hesson Company The Leading Dealers in General Hardware Mining Supplies ELKO, NEVADA IV e are DiHributors in EaUern Nevada for Studebaker Automobiles John Payne President J. A. McBride Secretary ' Treasurer Elko Lumber Company WHOLESALE - AND RETAIL - DEALERS - IN LUMBER Shingles, Doors, Windows, Mould- ings, Building Paper, Lath Cement, Plaster Lime, Chimney Pipe Coal, Etc. Elko, Nevada one hundred ninety-three Reno ' s Modern Store Over a million Ford Cars in use today is your best guarantee of satisfactory Every known convenience for service. Serving every- your comfort body, bringing pleasure to Palace Dry Goods everybody, the Ford Car is a utility car — your car House Ford Service Everywhere Runabout, $345 Touring Car, $360 Coupelet, $505 Town Car, $595 TheHomeofS. H. Sedan, $740; f. o. b. Detroit Green Trading Stamps Calavada : Auto : Co. Incorporated Phone 76g Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada ARK TWAIN was once asked: " Of all your books, Our Motto: " Courtesy and Service " which do you like best? " He promptly replied: " My Bank Book. " Bank of Wells The man or woman who earns Capital, $50,000 some, spends less and has a savings pass book on this bank X is on the road to success. Hare You One? INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS Henderson Banking Company WELLS :: :: NEVADA ELKO :: :: NEVADA one h undred ninety-four THIS SHOP IS ALWAYS SHOWING NEW ARRIVALS HERE ARE SOME OF THE LATEST: Hats from " Knox, " " Berg " and others at $2.00 to $5.00 Neckwear from " Keyser Lyford " at 50c to $2.50 " Onyx " Hosiery from Lord Taylor 25c to $1.50 " Fownes " Gloves from Fownes Bros $1.50 to $7.00 " Coopers, " " G. M. " and Wilson Bros. Underwear at $1.00 to $5.00 CAREFULLY NOTE: We distribute nothing but well-known advertised Brands at Chicago and New York Prices. The Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes FRANK BANE Clothiers and Tailors Representing the Better Makes CHICKERING PIANOS VICTOR ' VICTROLAS BUICK AND OAKLAND AUTOMOBILES ufu - C(i c c c PIANOS andZ AUTOMOBILES 216 N. Virginia St. TWO STORES 11-15-17 W. Plaza St. one hundred mnety-fiye RENO MERCANTILE COMPANY RENO, NEV. HARDWARE, GROCERIES, CROCKERY, TINWARE AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS A GENTS for McCormack Mowers, Cy- ■ »■ phers Incubators and Poultry Food, Giant Powder and Mining Supplies of all kinds. Our Grocery Department is com- plete. Quality and honest dealing is our motto. Mail orders are given prompt at- tention. Give us a trial. TELEPHONE 1330 PICKETT ' ATTERBURY COMPANY Inc. AGENTS FOR STEIN-BLOCH CLOTHING STETSON AND KNOX HATS CLUETT, IDE AND MANHATTAN SHIRTS llO ' lll Virginia Street Reno, Nevada PRETTY NEARLY EVERYBODY IN RENO EATS THE PALACE BAKERY BREAD IT IS PURE, CLEAN, WHOLESOME AND DELICIOUS-« HYN0T YOU? Parcel Post brings it to you at Reno prices. Candies, Cakes, French Pastry, Pies, Ice Cream too — equally good. We pay the mailage on candy orders of $1 or more. PALACE BAKERY 238 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 30E 11 FRONT STREET, NIXON BLDG. PHONE 707 RENO NEVADA lOE one hundred nmety-six JVe Want Your Trade Solely on the Merits of Our Goods Phone Main 425 Mathews Cash Grocery N. E. Wilson L Company Staple L Fancy Groceries Fruits :: Vegetables Successor to Dalton, Clifford Wilson Co. Pharmacies 135 East Second Street Phone 1461 Reno, Nevada Virginia Street Opposite Postoffice Rcno, Ncvada PURE, FRESH FULL WEIGHT Headquarters for Waterman ' s Fountain Pens R. Herz Bros. A. B. Manheim The Reno Jewelers Candies Give us your orders for class and fraternity pins. All kinds of medals made to order lb Estimates made on special designs 123 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY one hundred ninety ■seven New York Tailors CLEANING, DYEING AND PRESSING Doir L Julien Proprietors MEN ' S SUITS MADE TO MEASURE A $25 Suit given away every 60 days— Ask us 348 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET PHONE 342 p. DEMOSTHENES GEO. KOUVELAS Notice to the University Students— Take your friends to The Cry alConfectionery For Home Made Candies, Ice Cream, Sundaes, Fancy Drinks and Lunches PHONE YOUR ORDER— MAIN 178 RENO, NEVADA 215 VIRGINIA STREET J. D. Mariner Music House Mehlin, Ivers Pond, Sohmer, Knabe, Kranich Bach, Fischer, Behning, Autopiano, Welte, Mignon, Brambach, made in New York and Boston. Estey Organs, Seeburg Electrics. Edison Diamond Disc Phonographs— actually re-create all forms of music —Band and String Instruments and Sheet Music. THE OLDEST AND ONLY NEVADA MUSIC HOUSE BOX 422 RENO, NEVADA isit Our (jift Shop TO SEE THE BEAUTIFUL THINGS FROM THE ORIENT %eno, Nevada Mott StdtWlfiery Co. one hundred ntnety-eight Steptoe Drug Company Rates $1.00 per Day and Up Northern Hotel European Plan Free Bus to and From All Trains Ely, Nevada Ely, Nevada Knox Hats Hanan and Manhattan Shirts Walk-Over Shoes GRAHAM QUALHY SHOP Where the Cars Stop We Do Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Bring Your Work to Phone 87 Us. Prompt Service Ely, Nevada Officers : DireSori : W. N. McGill, Pres. W. N. McGill A. D. Campton, Vke-Pres. A. D. Campton F. T. West, Gen. Mgr. H. N. Bryne Campton Commercial Company Carry Everything at Ely :: McGill :: Ruth one hundred ninet y-nine CI 1 Phones oioracio 136-137 Grocery The dlity Store B. R. Addenbrooke 25 and 27 Proprietor West Second St. Mineral Cafe Popular Prices Location? Ask Any one Many negatives make artistic enlarge- ments which bring out details too minutely to be seen in smaller prints BOOTH STUDIO L. T. BOOTH, Manager Kodak Developing and Finishing Exclusively Room 6, Byington Building Reno, Nevada Phone Main 926 J. J. Milburn Co. " The Gray Shop " Women ' s Apparel Exclusively Reno, Nevada Phone 1164 Furniture Both New and Used. Stoves and Kitchen Utensils, Etc. SHUFELT (Sl RILEY 216 Sierra Street :: Reno, Nevada Phone 423 L. Devincenzi Eddy Floral Co- Fresh Cut Flowers Daily Floral designs promptly We have our own gr attended to eenhouses No. 17 West Second St. Reno, Nevada Phone 1485-J Cosmopolitan Shoe Shine : Baths : Hats Cleaned GEO. LIVIERATO, Prop. 261 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Victrolas $15.00 to $400.00 Records of all the Latent Dances Popular Sheet Music Emporium of Music 3 N. Virginia St. :: Reno, Nevada two hundred G. S. Brown Samuel W. Belford BROWN BELFORD Attorneys at Law Nixon Building Reno, Nevada LE ROY PIKE Attorney at Law Washoe County Bank Building Reno, Nevada C. B. HENDERSON Attorney at Law Elko, Nevada JAMES T. BOYD Attorney at Law clay Peters Building Reno, Nevada Miller , Mashburn Turano L Attorneys and Counsellors at Law Journal Block Reno, Nevada JAMES M. FRAME Counsellor at Law Gazette Building Reno, Nevada HOWARD BROWNE Counsellor at Law Gazette Building Reno, Nevada The Unique Carries the 5 oi? Up-to-Date Women ' s oApparel in TSlevada two hundred one R. G. WITHERS EDWIN E. CAINE Attorney at Law Attorney at Law Washoe County Bank Building Reno, Nevada Elko, Nevada Phone Main 165 DR. H. A. BROWN Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat F. ]. DeLONGCHAMPS Architect Room 8 Washoe County Bank Building Reno, Nevada Nixon Building Reno, Nevada Phone 486 D. H, UPDIKE Mining and Civil Engineering, Assaying and Surveying SAMUEL PLAI I Attorney at Law lis Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Reno Carson Office Phone 824 Residence Phone 479 H.W.YOUNG M. R. WALKER, M. D. X-Ray Laboratory Analytical Chemist and Assayer Completely equipped laboratory for accurate and rapid handling of samples for assay by fire and wet methods. Wet work as quickly as consistent with accurate results Office: Thoma-Bigelow Bldg. Reno, Nevada Front and Center St. Reno, Nevada two h undred two VERDI LUMBER COMPANY lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll]||||||{||||i;illllllll]||l!ll1IIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|[||||ll|[|||||||l[INI llllllllllllllllllfNIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIINI GENERAL OFFICE, MILL AND FACTORY, VERDI, NEVADA RETAIL YARDS THROUGHOUT NEVADA WHOLESALE and retail manufacturers of doors, windows sash; bank, office, bar and store fixtures; show cases, tables, cupboards, book cases and store fronts; exterior and interior finish of every descrip- tion; boxes, honey boxes and bee supplies; lumber, lime and cement; roofing and building paper; hay, grain, mill feed and stock salt; cord wood, mill blocks and slab wood; Standard, Rock Springs, Hiawatha, Blacksmith and Anthracite coal; wagons and implements; mowers and rakes; gas engines and pumps; Cornell Wall Board for ceiling and walls; barbed wire fencing and nails. VERDI LUMBER COMPANY, 131 North Virginia St., Reno, Nev. Chism ' s Quality ICE CREAM 408 PHONE - 408 Dainty Things Daintily Served at the WILSONIAN TEA ROOM mRS. WILSON TEACHER OF DANCING WILSONIAN HALL 129 N. Virginia St. THE STUDIO 123 Maple Street Overland and Willys -Knight AUTOMOBILES Pianos and Player Pianos MACK BROS. 104 East Second Street Reno two hundred three J. J. BURKE SILAS E. ROSS F. O. CHICK The Perkins -Gulling Company Funeral Diredors Phone 231 242 to 246 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada The White Co. Incorporated Masonic Temple Bldg. Reno, Nevada Studebaker Cars Steinheimer Brothers Fourth • and • Sierra ' - Streets Phone: One -Two • Six- One RENO • NEVADA We Handle Only the Best Automobile Tires Coal Iwo hundred four - ££:? GEO. WINGFIELD, President H. G. HUMPHREY, Vice-President C. F. BURTON, Secretary-treasurer FRANK GOLDEN, Jr., Manager TH E HO TEL GOL DE N OPERATED BY RENO SECURITIES CO. " S? RENO, NEVADA ONE HALF BLOCK FROM DEPOT MODERN SAMPLE ROOMS LARGEST HOTEL IN THE STATE NEWLY REMODELED Send Us Your Mail Orders For Drugs, Kodaks, Films Books, Stationery Orange Blossom Candy Let Us ' De ' velop and rint Your Kodak Work. Cann Drug Company Reno, Nevada Reno French Bakery p. ANDREUCCETTI, Proprietor A SPECIALTY OF FRENCH BREAD Bread Orders Delivered in Reno and Sparks 365 N. Virginia St. Phone 539 Reno, Nevada two hundred five Nevada-California-Oregon Ry. SIERRA NEVADA ROUTE T Thousands of Acres of Land From $5 to $60 Per Acre Why Not Live Under the Stars and Stripes? HE large holdings of the West are being divided into farm sized tracts and cultivated under modem methods of diversified farming, thus affording and inviting opportunities for a larger population. The " new system of farming, " improved methods of irrigation and transportation, are bringing our " SWITZERLAND OF AMERICA, " THE LAND OF PARADI SE AND HEALTH, into a successful production of wheat, oats, barley, alfalfa, fruit, garden truck, etc. We are close in touch with owners of large tracks lor colonization pur- poses, and will be glad to assist anyone who is looking for a home in our beautiful " SWITZERLAND OF AMERICA. " Address all communications to R. M. COX, General Manager, Reno, Nevada. Nevada Packing Company RENO, U. S. A. USE MAYROSE PRODUCTS AND WATCH NEVADA GROW two hundred six SUTTER PH or O ENGRAVING COMPANY SPECIALISTS IN DESIGNING ILLUSTRATING ENGRAVING NINE HUNDRED AND NINETEEN SIXTH STREET SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA two hundred seven TheU.ofN. Sagebrush 5Ninety-Nine Per Cent of the Classic Printing of the University Student Activities is Done in Our Printing Shop Down in East Second Street AND THE REASO N FOR THIS IS CERTAINLY PLAIN 50ur Printing Plant is by Far the Most Modern and Strictly Up-to-the- Minute in This Section, and Our Workmen are of the Highest Efficiency THE RENO PRINTING COMPANY 1 41 E. SECOND PHONE 689 ■« r two hundred eight iMniMi i iid MB aiMiUiMla § i,i n rj (J i. .


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

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

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

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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