University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1919

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1919 volume:

rr ' - t v iV- [M w-y ' i y- kC • i - " . ■ S • ' i . i THE ARTEMISIA Published by the Associated Students of the University of Nevada [19191 y A Chronology of Student Activities During the Years Nineteen Hundred Eighteen and Nineteen sfe ,f . -r.». .«= . . . j .»Mj=M«=«A- »« g=mw.16j ■= In tuneful harmony with the chronology of the Liberal cArts Sciences heiein produced may we present this volume as a classic in the " cArt Preservatire of all cArts " Lunsford ' s Reno Printing Company Reno, Nevada J i V MT.iumrm mmii NEVADA, MY NEVADA Nevada, mij Nevada, to thy colors we ' ll be true In the starlight lies thy Silver, in the Heaven s vault thy Blue, From the eastern fertile valleys to the rock-bound Western sky. Our love burns strong, Nevada, and its embers never die. CHORUS Nevada, my Nevada, thy praises we will sing. Let the gray-hewn mountains echo, where our vibrant voices ring For We love the tree-lined campus and its spirit staunch and true All the symbols that Cod gave thee wrought in Silver and in Blue. Our hearts are thine, Nevada, and our praise to thee shall rise Across the copper desert where the painted sunset lies. And the massive mountain ranges where the silence calls to you Shall stand a guard of glory for the Silver and the Blue. (CHORUS) ■ To DR. WALTER ERNEST CLARK Our President Whose labor of head and heart and hand for a greater and grander UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA is marked by unremitting zeal and enthusiasm This book is presented in Dedication - li i sey cz ARTEMISIA STAFF ■j ) Morris Badt ' 20, Editor Herbert Bruce ' 20, Business Manager Wallace A. Walter ' 20, Associate Manager Phillip Frank ' 19, An Editor ASSISTANT EDITORS Helen Cahill ' 20 Carmen Rockstead ' 22 Harold Whalman ' 20 Harry Stephens ' 1 9 Edna Greenough ' 19 Donald Burke ' 22 Rose Harris ' 20 Lulu Hawkins ' 2 1 Donald Warren ' 21 Emily Burke ' 21 FOR THE YEAR OF 1919 w J CONTENTS Page Board of Regents 8 Faculty 9 The University 13 Forward 15 The College of Agriculture 17 The School of Engineering 21 The School of Civil Engineering 23 The Mackay School of Mines 25 The College of Arts and Science 29 The College of Education.... 31 Military 33 Department of Military 35 The Students ' Army Training Corps..... 37 The War Record of the University 39 Honor Roll 41 Publications 47 The Artemisia 49 The Sagebrush 51 Organizations 53 The Associated Students 55 The Young Women ' s Christian Association 57 The Women ' s League 59 Women ' s Glee Club 61 The Engineers ' Club 63 The Agricultural Club 65 Clionia 67 Manzanita Hall Association 69 Lincoln Hall Association 73 Phi Kappa Phi 75 Coffin and Keys 77 Delta Alpha Epsilon 79 Sigma Sigma Sigma 81 Mu Alpha Nu 82 Alumni 83 Alumni Association _ 84 Alumni Article 85 Alumni Notes 86 Seniors __,. 95 Juniors .._ 107 Sophomores 123 Freshmen 127 Athletics 133 Society ..,.., 139 Fraternities and Sororities 143 Jokes 160 9 I I if ' yr " BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. a. E. Cheney, Chairman Hon. B. F. Curler Hon. Mrs. W. H. Hood Hon. Walter Pratt Hon. Miles E. North I TL,.„ ' :n ,, ....nuTM ,, jj, _ Jg;7 gj iH A n THE FACULTY i:!!iiiiieiii!imi:ii!ii::i:iiTiiiiii n I Walter E. Clark, Ph. D., President of the University I Robert Lewers, Vice-President of the Uni ersity Department of Agriculture: CHARLES S. KNIGHT, B. S. Dean of the College of Agriculture; Professor of Agronomy. FREDERICK W. WILSON, M. S. Professor of Animal Husbandry. EDWARD RECORDS, V. M. D. Professor of Veterinary Science; Director of State Veterinary Service. Department of Home Economics: MILLICENT sears, B. S. Professor of Home Economics. JESSIE P. POPE, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics. Department of Biology: peter FRANDSEN, a. M. Professor of Biology. MARGARET E. MACK, A. M. Dean of Women; Assistant Professor of Biology. CYRUS W. LANTZ, a. M. Assistant Professor of Botany and Horticulture; First Lieutenant U. S. A. Department of Chemistry: ' MAXWELL ADAMS, Ph. D. Dean of Arts and Science; Professor of Chemistry. GEORGE W. SEARS, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Chemistry. MILES B. KENNEDY, B. S. Instructor in Agriculture Chemistry. ' • i I ; ' !? Department of Physics: LEON W. HARTMAN, Ph. D. Professor of Physics. Department of Mathematics: CHARLES HASEMAN, Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics. JAMES A. NYSWANDER, B. S. Associate Professor of Mathematics. Department of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering: JAMES G. SCRUGHAM, M. E. Dean of the College of Engineering; Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering; Lieutenant-Colonel, U. S. A. STANLEY G. PALMER, M. E. Professor of Electrical Engineering. ALBERT W. PRESTON, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering; Ensign, U. S. N. PETER G. McKINLEY, E. E. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering; Junior Lieu- tenant, U. S. N. R. F. FRANKLYN a. ANDERSON. Assistant in Shop Work. H. A. BLOOD. Assistant in Shop Work. Department of Civil Engineering: HORACE P. BORDMAN, C. E. Acting Dean of the College of Engineering; Professor of Civil Engineering. CLIFTON R. HILL, C. E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. Department of Mining and Metallurgy: F. C. LINCOLN, E. M. Director of the Mackay School of Mines; Professor of Mining. WALTER S. PALMER, E. M. Professor of Metallurgy. Department of Geology and Mineralogy: J. CLAUDE JONES, Ph. D. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. if . Department of Economics and Socialogy: ROMANZO ADAMS, Ph. D. Professor of Economics and Socialogy. Department of History and Political Science: JEANNE E. WIER, B. A. Professor of History. CHARLES W. SPENCER, Ph. D. Professor of Political Science; Y. M. C. A. Secretary, France. SILAS C. FEEMSTER, A. M. Assistant Professor of History. Department of Philosophy: REUBEN C. THOMPSON, Ph. D. Professor of Philosophy. Department of the English Language and Literature: HERBERT W. HILL, Ph. D. Professor of English. ALBERT E. HILL, A. B. Professor of Rhetoric. ARCHIBALD E. TURNER, A. B. Associate Professor of Public Speaking. Department of German : KATHERINE RIEGELHUTH, M. A. Associate Professor of German. Department of Romanic Languages and Literature: CHARLES GOGGIO, A. M. Professor of Romanic Languages and Literature. BLANCHE PRESTON, B. A. Assistant in French. Department of Latin: JAMES E. CHURCH, Jr., Ph. D. Professor of Latin. Department of Education: JAMES R. YOUNG, Ph. D. Acting Head of the Department of Education; Pro- fessor of Education. FRED W. TRANER, A. B. Assistant Professor of Education. 0i:Vi ' aYiLyaji;;si£i-i ' 3- !?vi2uanBSCTns KiMHiiHJ»wsfkS-yi T ' 7 ' : T.f 4 ' :,sr A Department of Music: MAUDE A. DENNY, B. M. Associate Professor of Music. Department of Physical Education: ELSIE SAMETH, B. S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women. Department of Military: JOHN PAUL RYAN, Lieutenant-Colonel, U. S. A. Professor of Military Training and Tactics. Department of Administration : CHARLES GORMAN. Comptroller. LOUISE BLANEY. Secretary to the President. LOUISE SISSA. Registrar. i 1 35G 12 13 ■ " ' " ' " " ' " " " " " " ' " ' " " " " " ' " " " ■ " I™ " ' ™ " » " ™» " i E " " " i " ' « ' " • ' «»«m niiiiiiiioiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiirMiiiiNiHiiN an lanii rami,,,, , , „. , ,,.„„„„„„., i,,,,,,,,,, „„ FORWARD! ' ■ " ' " ' " ' ' ' ' • I " imiiNiniiiiiiiii II It I I II II iiiiiitiiiiiiNiiliiliiiiNiraiNiliiiiiiiiiililiiiiiNiiii ' iliiNiiiiNiiiNi; THERE is a rainbow over the Campus. For two years blasting storms of war and pestilence have swept it, driving away many, trammehng work and taking hves. The passing of these makers of turmoil and death-dealers permits return to order and to things that make for life and for living it more abundantly. The rambow foretells a great coming year for the University. Every- thing shapes to this end. The Campus is to be made ready, the student quarters to be overhauled, student organizations and athletics to be revived, departmental equipment to be bettered and one or more new buildings probably to be begun. The teaching staff is growing in power and in the knowledge and practice °r team work. Autumn will see it strengthened both by the return of members who have b een away on war leave and by addition of new members. The student body is clear-eyed, strong and of good cheer. Its now scant number will joy in large September increase, welcoming back hosts of returning heroes and greeting many new comers. Most brilliant of all the color bands in the Campus bow of promise is the gleammg red, symbol of faithful partnership. Surely does this presage the greatness of the coming year. Faculty and students co-labor to make a greater University do greater service for a greater State. Partners in toil, sturdy and steady, students share with faculty in manning the oars and in driving the Varsity boat ahead. The blades grow rhythmic in alternate dip and gleam. Hard work m common is building strength and comradeship. We are ready for A long, long pull And a strong, strong pull And a pull all together. President Walter E. Clark irjmK iv-i sts-jssasEMssaa sj .i ' i i-irri-iiri|-iiaTrr ii»i»ii|-»-i»[iiitMM If) ' J Zk 16 x THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE iSiiiiililiiiiliiliiiiiiiiililimiiiraliiiiiNiiSS " " ' " ' " " " " THE College of Agriculture with its new home in the Agricultural Building, has adequately provided the various departments with in- structors and modern equipment, thus being prepared to offer a very complete course of training in irrigation farming and ranching and in the problems of the home. During no time in the history of this State has the demand been so great for young men and women trained along the lines of agriculture and home economics, especially those with considerable agricultural experience. The College of Agriculture realizes the great necessity in the continuation of this training so that it may most effectively take its part in solving the momentous problems involved in reclamation work to be started in the near future and furnishing Agricultural and Home Economics Specialists. The College of Agriculture is giving more consideration in all of its courses of study to the practical application of the various agricultural principles that have to do primarily with the modern methods of farm practice. With the spacious classrooms and complete equipment for instruction in agronomy and home economics the College is planning for a big enrollment of students during the Fall Semester this year. It is expected that many of the upper class students in agriculture who are now in some branch of military service will be released this summer, making possible their registration in the College next semester. Many inquiries have already been received from prospective students who desire a thorough course of training in farming and ranching under irrigation. Arrangements have been made for the following appointments to the Agricultural Faculty to be effective during the next college year : V. E. Scott, Professor of Dairy and Poultry Husbandry. C. E. Fleming, Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry (Range Management) . F. L. Bixby, Associate Professor of Agronomy (Irrigation and Drainage) . 17 n II George Hardman, Assistant Professor of Agronomy (Soils and Farm Mechanics) . Mrs. Halleck-Wagner, Specialist in Home Economics (Care of Children) . The agricultural laboratories which are located in the basement of the Agricultural Building are being adequately equipped for a thorough study of farm tractors, modern farm machinery and appliances; a complete set of equipment including testers, cleaners, graders, dockage machines and a large electric germinator for making a thorough study of the important factors in- volved in the commercial grading of grain and hay and the testmg of commer- cial samples of farm seeds; special apparatus and demonstration material for the illustration and thorough study of irrigation methods, water measurement, pumping plants and farm drainage; and special equipment necessary for a special study of the different types of wool in relation to their market value. Very complete educational exhibits are being prepared by the various depart- ments for the benefit of the agricultural students and also the farmers who visit the College to attend the various conferences that are held throughout the year. The home economics laboratories for cooking, sewing and millinery are thoroughly equipped with the most modern appliances for instruction in these various branches of work. The cooking laboratory includes ranges for gas, electricity, oil and wood and coal, so that the girls who take up the vocation of teaching will be properly fitted to give a thorough course of training in domestic science with the use of any one of these fuels. The sewing labora- tory is fitted with sewing and drafting tables, ironing boards, irons and several types of sewing machines. The costume fitting room is equipped with a full length triplicate mirror and space for hanging all garments in the process of making. The millinery laboratory is equipped with low tables and complete apparatus for dampening and shaping hat foundations, and for steaming, reno- vating and pressing hat materials. The large demonstration laboratory and lecture room is equipped with a gas range and sink for cooking demonstrations. A lantern is also provided for illustrated lectures on the various phases of household management. This room is furnished with raised seats to accom- modate 100 students. The greatest demand for agricultural graduates at the present time is on the farm or ranch where it is possible for them to use their education to the greatest benefit. Many agricultural graduates from Nevada are now success- fully operating farms or ranches in the irrigated sections of the West. v mi m9micmii Si r ir f_ i!irmvny- ' ts- Yjri, ' r SF .:a7 ■ y ' r " 7r7: .7. " ig??ss CT°:agia ggg ws aTCM t i;a5; 19 z Agricultural and Home Economics Teachers are now in demand for the high schools of Nevada and in many Western States. This demand has increased with the introduction of these branches of instruction in the high schools in accordance with the recent Smith-Hughes Act. It is expected that a large number of students in both agriculture and home economics will follow the special training offered in our College of Agriculture for the training of teachers in agriculture and home economics. A vast army of specialists in agriculture and home economics are carry- ing on the very important work of the Agricultural Extension Divisions in the various states, including the work of county agents and specialists. A number of our graduates are now connected with the Agricultural Extension work in the West. This field of work offers excellent opportunities to the graduate who has more or less experience. Another important field for the graduate is that of the specialist, includ- mg dietetics, dairy manufacture, grain inspection, plant diseases, poultry hus- bandry, farm management and marketing. A few of our graduates have been trained as specialists in some one of these branches of work. At the present time many positions are open for certain specialists, and our College of Agriculture is prepared to give the student a thorough training in a number of these subjects. Dean Charles S. Knight ■ j.mi._ 2fe 20 «9hiliii® lili THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IN November, 191 7, three men out of a total staff of five in the Mechani- cal and Electrical Engineering Department, entered the U. S. Govern- ment service. Dean J. G. Scrugham was commissioned a Major in the Ordnance Department at Washington and has since won a promotion to Lieutenant-Colonel. Assistant Professor A. W. Preston entered the navy as a Chief Machinist and later was promoted to the rank of Ensign. Mr. P. G. McKinley, through the recommendation of the national engineering societies, was commissioned a Junior Lieutenant in the navy. The services of Mr. Frank Anderson were then secured as instructor in shop work through the courtesy of the officials of the Sparks railroad shops. Soon after the spring term closed in 1918, the University was asked to make arrangements for training soldiers in vocational work. A contract was made with the Government and on June 15th one hundred men were sent from the various draft boards in the state. The men were divided into groups as follows: Twenty in electrical repairs, twenty in concrete con- struction, ten in carpentry, and the remaining fifty in locomotive repair work at the Sparks railroad shops. The campus at once took on a very military aspect but as summer school was m session at the time, lawn parties and other social affairs were held during the first eight weeks which tended to brighten the order of things. The men all took an interest in their work and several of them were ap- pointed to Officers ' Training Camps. The second detachment came August 1 5 and was given the same work as the first, although the carpentry and con- crete courses were combined into one course. When the new barracks building was completed, the number of men in the vocational work was increased to two hundred and the additional hun- dred men were sent to the Sparks shops. The carpentry and concrete courses were discontinued and a course in surveying was given instead. Automobile repairing was also given in the Mechanical and Electrical laboratories in addition to the electrical repair work, the number in this course being in- creased to thirty. During this course, most of the laboratory equipment was 3fe 21 overhauled and put in excellent shape, and a large amount of permanent work accomplished, such as installing machinery on concrete foundations, putting the electric wiring in iron conduits and making up auxiliary equipment. In each of the groups some men were found who proved very capable because of past experience in their line of work and they were used as assistants and sub-instructors. Some difficulty was experienced because of the crowded conditions of the laboratories when it became necessary to have men of the collegiate section running engineering tests while men from the vocational section were overhauling machinery nearby, although it should be said that each group saw their duty and did their best on the work assigned to them. Although due to war conditions it has been very difficult to secure new laboratory equipment during the past year, several fine electrical instruments have been purchased. Among these may be mentioned an oscillograph, an electric tachometer, and a polyphase wattmeter. With the impetus given to engineering, due to the war and the prospect of a large enrollment next semester, the outlook for this department of engi- neering is exceedingly bright. Prof. Stanley C. Palmer l tn n 1 1 ' MORRILL HALL 22 SCHOOL OF CIVIL ENGINEERING SINCE the last Artemisia was published, the Civil Engineering Faculty has been increased in size and efficiency by the acquisition of Professor C. R. Hill, who came to the University of Nevada October, 1917. His particular branch of civil engineering is structural engineering and he came fresh from the bridge department of the New York Central Rail- road where he had worked for several years designing bridges and other structures. The department no longer being a one man department, is able to cover the broad field more effectively than formerly. The Packard Mining Camp was the scene of the struggles of the summer surveying class of 1917 and most of the members of that class have since done valiant service for their country, sometimes in camps affording no more of the luxuries of home life than did the three tents of the Packard Survey Camp. During the year 1917-18 most of the civil engineering students forsook the campus for more exciting fields of action and judging by their letters some of them found others besides college professors who demand strenuous mental effort. But one of our civil engineering students stayed long enough to earn his sheepskin in that eventful year, because it took Uncle Sam three trials to find out how to get him. That same Uncle Sam needed him so badly that he finally had to reach down one-half inch to get him, but did it just in time to snatch him away from final examinations. However, Billy made his com- mission in the Engineering Corps in spite of missing the important drill of Senior final examinations. The writer went East on United States Explosives Plant construction m March, 1918, leaving Prof. Hill to try out the one man department scheme for the balance of the year. Incidentally, in that Eastern job the writer noticed that among engineers from all parts of the country the Western men did not have to ask any favors of the Eastern men. The Section B, S. A. T. C, took most of the writer ' s time, October t6 December inclusive, again disorganizing the work of the Civil Engineering Qxz m !■ iW lHflifljWUMItMiliffiMHflM irtiMflWitHtiMaiB 23 ? r Department somewhat, but the war is over now and we hope the " flu " will soon vanish. The immediate future is uncertain but after conditions become adjusted to a peace basis, the outlook for engineering in general and civil engineering in particular should be good. All things point to a good enrollment next fall and we hope several of our civil engineering boys will be back from war service and bring some good new men with them. Acting Dean H. P. Bordman Id 24 m IIIIIINIIIIIillllilllllllllllllllllllllNllilllilNIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllinillllllllllllllllllllllllllllNilllilllllllllllllllllNIII MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES lllil!llllll{!lllllllllliillllllllllNllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|[||||]l!mil1lli|lllllll![| THE attendance at the Mackay School of Mine ' s was more seriously affected by the war than that of any other department of the Univer- sity, f alHng from 43 in 1 9 1 7 to 1 1 in the fall semester of 1918, or about one-fourth of the normal figure. The outlook for the future, however, is most encouraging as not only did the registration for the second semester increase, but there is every indication that a much larger class will enter in the fall of 1919. The total number of mining graduates to date is 141, while 7 honorary degrees of Mining Engineering have been granted. Owing to war conditions just noted there have been no mining graduates during the past two years, but the honorary degree of Mining Engineering was conferred upon Robert E. Tally of the class of 1899 who is now superintendent of the United Verde mine at Jerome, Ariz. The mining laboratory has been greatly improved during the past year by the installation of a compressor of sufficient size to run a small piston drill. This makes it possible to operate the machine drills belonging to the laboratory which could not be done with the old compressor on account of its slow speed. The number of drills belonging to the laboratory has been increased by the gift of a small piston drill and a hammer drill by the Cochise Machine Com- pany so that the laboratory now has six machine drills. The Wyoming Shovel Works also kindly donated ten varieties of mining shovels which will give students a chance to experiment with a " muck stick. " A new departure during the past year was the opening of the School of Mines Laboratories to the public under certain necessary restrictions. Prior to the recent action of the Board of Regents, anyone who wished to use the laboratories must first register as a graduate student, but this is now unneces- sary. The change is of great benefit to the mining industry of Nevada, since the state possesses no public testing laboratories. The Mackay Museum has recently been rearranged for the first time since the Panama-Pacific exhibits were installed. The left hand side of the Museum is now given up to a classified collection of minerals and rocks which will be specially valuable for the use of students, while the right hand side 25 irr-- ' fi % ■t . contains the exhibit of ores. The museum has received a number of valuable gifts including mine models from the Jim Butler Mining Company at Tono- pah, a framed picture of mining machinery from the Traylor Engineering and Manufacturing Company, a panoramic view of the Bingham Copper Com- pany from R. C. Gemmell, president of the Utah Copper Company, a col- lection of high grade gold and silver ores from the Estate of Allen Fisher and an assortment of large specimens of Butte ores from Mrs. W. A. Clark, Jr. In addition to the gifts mentioned, individuals have presented choice specimens so that the collections have been much enriched. The fifth session of the Prospectors ' Short Course was held at the School of Mines in January. The attendance was fifteen, and eleven of these com- pleted the work and received certificates. The registration in this course com- pares most favorably with that of the preceding years as it was thirteen in 1917 and seventeen in 1918 and with the present disturbed condition of the mining industry a smaller number than fifteen might well have been expected. It is interesting to note that during the five years this course has been held, 98 students have been registered in it. In the spring of 1918 Professor Walter S. Palmer wrote a bulletin on manganese which was published by the University and widely distributed throughout the State with a view to increasing the production of manganese in Nevada. During the summer Professors Palmer and J. Claude Jones gave their services to the Government and undertook to stimulate the produc- tion of war minerals in Nevada by inspecting and reporting upon properties capable of producing these substances. During the past fall Professor Pal- mer was active in the work of releasing men from military service and placing them in Nevada mines. This briefly summarizes activities of the Faculty in war work, while those of the students are best indicated by the great drop in enrollment already mentioned. Director Francis Church Lincoln -rS 27 il v;j M-i--g ' :.-. i 28 .1 t I r?i iiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiim iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii iiiiiiiui » iiiii niiiiiin 11111111111 im niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiNiiiiiiini miii THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE iiNniiiiiniiiiii iiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii[ii]i:iNiiiiii[tiiiiNiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu{iiiiiniiii!iiiiiiiiitt!iiiNiiiii iiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiinin 1 1 iiiii jiiiiiiiJiiiiniimiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiii ' NiiiiiiNiii THE Great War, now happily ended, has affected the College of Arts and Science during the recent year more actively than any other agency. The demands of the Nation have called heavily for service on the part of both Faculty and students. Our numbers have been depleted and our academic zeal lessened, but we have managed to carry on. By keeping in touch with our alumni and students in service through number- less letters and papers, we have managed to " keep the home fires burning. " In the past two years the Colleges of America have as never before justified their existence. Through their resourcefulness and patriotism they almost instantly readjusted themselves to one hundred per cent war-time efficiency. We in Nevada have been no exception to the rule. Our alumni and students were among the first to respond to the Nation ' s call for service and some of our men are numbered among those who sealed with their lives the truth their eyes had seen. We regret their sacrifice when we think of their youth and the promise they gave to become our leaders as they brought to the world their new vision and perfected skill. But we should judge life by its spirit, by its quality, by its harmony with high ideals, by the beauty of its moral charac- ter; we should not count life by " figures on a dial. " We as a college share the honor which our young men have won. And we are mindful of the dangers they have faced and sacrifices they have made, be it on the blood- soaked fields of Flanders; in the untried dangers of the air; among the perils of the sea ; or as they performed the rigorous duties of the training camp. Our heritage is richer and our future is brighter because they have served. The war is over, the reconstruction period is upon us. Our College must do its part. No man possesses the vision to predict in detail the precise form which the educational demands will take. Our policy should be flex- ibility. Doubtless the professions of Medicine, Engineering and Business will hold the center of the stage but we must be ready to pre sent a wider range of subjects. Our expanded commercial relationships with South America, the rapid developments in the Far East, the place we are taking in the League of Nations will require a body of men familiar with foreign languages, and with the history, social conditions and economic resources of nations other than our own. The constant stream of young men in uniform coming in from the war reminds us that our obligations will be large. The Army life has ■T:7;TV r. TTm .gi7A™TTyi,IrW.Y ,.-tyVj,M.. C „.,..-,..l- , „H,..y .. .j . -.j y --.yj y| 29 demonstrated more clearly than ever before, that the man who has received higher education, whether it be general or special, possesses an enormous ad- vantage over his less trained fellows in leadership. The majority of the officers of the new American Army were college men. Many men who had no educational aspirations before the war will now be ambitious for College training . Our young men who left College will return to complete their courses no matter what the sacrifice will be. After all financial inability to secure a college education is a matter of opinion, not of fact. Young men wholly dependent upon themselves for support complete their college courses here in Nevada just as soon as those with outside help. The years which immediately follow the war, should offer the College of Arts and Science an unprecedented opportunity for educational develop- ment and educational service. And given adequate resources there is no limit to the part she can play in helping to place Nevada energy, Nevada brains and Nevada character m a position of leadership. Dean Maxwell Adams i iii 3 30 llltlllI(llllll ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIII|{IIIINIIIIIIIIllll|[|||lll!lllllll!llllllKllllllllllllllll|{{|lllllllllllilllllllllllN I I w THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION »iiwiiiiniiiiiniiiu:iiii!;iiiiiii:iiiii{iiiili|{iii|[||{iiiniiiiiiiiiii{i!i!»ii)iniiiiiiiiiiiHiiii[iii!ii!;iii::i![[ii{iiiiiiii!i; DURING the year 1918-19 the Department of Education, in com- mon with all other divisions of the University, began to feel the ef- fects of the life and death struggle going on " over there. " At the opening of the fall semester Dr. G. F. James resigned his position as Dean of the Department of Education and State Normal School and ac- cepted an important secretarial office with the Western Department of the Young Men ' s Christian Association. As the enrollment in the Freshmen and Sophomore classes had decreased more than one-half, it was found possible for the two remaining instructors, by eliminating practically all of the elective courses offered, to carry on the work of the department The great shortage of teachers in Nevada made necessary the issuance of emergency certificates by the State Board of Education to all graduates of a full four years ' high school course who wished to teach. The demand was so insistent that a num- ber of students who had enrolled for normal v ork entered the teaching pro- fession through this wide open door. .We trust that they will be abletoreturn .to the University next: fall to compleie their preparation,. - ' " ■ The Department of Education and State Normal School has been han- dicapped in the past by the lack of adequate housing, equipment and teaching facilities. If the Legislature acts favorably upon an appropriation bill for an Education Building, it will then be possible to give a complete and well- rounded training to a much larger percentage of the teachers of the State. It has been a hard year for the department and for the University, but the darkest hour is ]U3t before the dawn. Our young men are returning from army camps and the battlefields of Europe — all but a few. These heroes have paid with their lives a part of the high price of liberty that the world has paid so long. With the return of the men from the field and the disorganiza- tion of various war boards, commissions and offices, the abnormal demand for clerical assistance will cease; the ranks of the teaching profession will fill up; the cost of living will be a little lower, and the parental purse strings a little looser, so that many old and new students will turn their faces toward The Hill. " In the period following the war a college education is going to be at a greater premium than ever before. Social, political, economic and educational readjustments will take place rapidly because of the weak spots Kjit:fj,itmas.-tti xt -,ii.vsnyMf9xM»MinfniT :fy 31 shown by the war, the breaking down of traditions and the exchange of ideas resulting from the mingling of our armies with those of Europe. The resuhing problems will be intricate and difficult. No rule of thumb will suffice to solve them. Trained leadership is imperative. We will need a large body of clear thinking, far-sighted men and women to direct these readjustments, to act as a social balance wheel, and to counteract the fuzzy thinking of the bolshevists and their kindred who are already making their voices heard in our country. The struggle ahead may not be as spectacular as the one behind, but it will place an even greater premium upon a sound body and a well- trained mind. Acting Dean James B. Young ■% iPfflwnaaiHMiwwTiw w6m» T A MILITARY jiK!«ta3ayn« ,vrvj?»iP -T. ;; w-;.N ' j ■m£. J aWKsiimiiEanaad8HB 3« Xi 3-1 DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY s 1 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii{]i!iiini!iiiiiiniNi!iiniuiiii)iiiiii]iiiii!iiiiiniiiiiiiiii{iiiiiiiiiiii(»iiiiii»ii:ii:ui:9Winini T HE past year has been an eventful one in the mihtary history of the University. On October 1st, there was estabHshed a unit of the Stu- dent Army Training Corps, replacing the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps which had been in existence at the University since 1916. The Student Army Training Corps was the direct outcome of the Act of the Congress which extended the draft law to include all young men between the ages of 1 8 and 2 1 . The operation of this law would undoubt- edly have reduced the male enrollment at colleges and universities to those who were physically unfit or otherwise disqualified for military service. To utilize to the highest degree the educational facilities of the country in war service the War Department arranged for the voluntary induction of eligible students and their assignment to the college or university for continued mental training on lines which would best prepare them for the military duties to which they would likely be called. While the purpose of the R. O. T. C. and the S. A. T. C. was identi- cal, there was an essential difference m their organization : Members of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps were students whose instruction included military training, while members of the Student Army Training Corps were soldiers receiving special academic training to fit them for the duties of com- missioned officers of the army. The cessation of hostilities in November having made it unnecessary to carry on the intensive military training of the young men of the country, the S. A. T. C. was demobilized on December 17, 1918, and the University restored to its normal functions. The imperative need of a large reserve body of young men with suf- ficient military training to serve as junior officers for our national armies m time of war has been so clearly demonstrated during the past two years that more effective measures to insure this condition are certain to be taken m the future. That this fact is recognized by educational authorities throughout the country is evident from the greatly increased number of institutions which have established units of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps since the beginning of the present year. ¥ 35 War Department plans for the R. O. T. C. contemplate improved methods of military training and a complete supply of modern equipment for all arms and branches of the service. A feature of instruction will be the em- ployment of moving picture films which will undoubtedly add much to the interest and benefit of the work. The infantry unit of the R. O. T. C, which was temporarily suspended dunng the existence of the S. A. T. C, has been re-established at the Uni- versity of Nevada, and with the return of a normal number of students to the campus, military training will take an increasingly important place in student life. Lieutenant-Colonel J. P. Ryan liiB W ' iW " C« 6 I STUDENTS ' ARMY TRAINING CORPS ni iniiin iimiin ii i t hi i ii i i ii imiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii iiiiiiiiiiiiii iii » iuiiiii ' iiniiiiiiiiuiliiiiiiiiiliiTiNittilm III Hi II ' ' THE Students ' Army Training Corps was instituted at the University in October, nineteen eighteen, one month after the beginning of the college year. At the time the collegiate section was organized the men of the vocational section were quartered in Lincoln Hall, which had been turned into a barracks during the summer. Awaiting the completion of the new barracks, then under construction in the rear of Lincoln Hall to accommodate the vocational section, the collegiate men were quartered tem- porarily in the basement of the Agricultural Building. The accommodations were not elaborate, as a matter of fact rather conspicuously lacking, but they served the purpose for two weeks when Section B was transferred to another post. Meanwhile the influenza epidemic spread to Reno, and the military authorities, realizing the expediency of isolating the soldiers, placed a quaran- tine on the campus which lasted for about seven weeks. The collegiate sec- tion was now quartered in Lincoln Hall and the new vocational detachment was assigned to the barracks in the rear. Amongst the new men were a number of influenza carriers who soon infected over twenty-five per cent of their numbe rs. The section was immediately confined to the vicinity of their barracks and thus the disease was prevented from spreading to Section A and the regular students of the University. During the quarantine a mili- tary guard was posted around the campus to enforce the restrictions. About the end of October Mr. Cochran took up his work at the post as Y. M. C. A. director and provided several entertainments for the soldiers. His work was soon interrupted by an attack of influenza which resulted in the cessation of Y. M. C. A. activities on the campus. The military work progressed but slowly as also did the academic work due to a number of causes. The S. A. T. C. was a new institution and had its usual number of faults. These, no doubt, would have been remedied in time and if the war had continued, the Students ' Army Training Corps would have accomplished the purpose for which it was organized. When we hear the reports from other universities, we feel that though we labored under ab- normal conditions, they were considerably better than existed elsewhere. Even K-KSfttnEmzEKGerj sseetSKii «RZ«s»iaEM«S9aawBzsw«»m«ss«s : fe: if some of us had a bad taste left in our mouth when we left the army, we can truthfully say that the men in this University did their best to make the S. A. T. C. a success. The page in our history which is devoted to our life under military rule is not one of which we are ashamed, but on the contrary, one to which we will point with pride. Electrical DuiLDiNG .. " ' tfj ' " Lincoln Hall .7 38 .. «f4 V f ' l Ixi w u q ja»iin(; j»; ' r je- i!V K m r j! i sna:jtxw n 9Ssn ii x iniiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiii!iiiiii{iiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiniii!iniiHiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiNiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiii AR RECORD OF THE UNIVERSITY iliiNiiiiiiiSiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiSiiimimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiNiim OUR war record ! But three small words yet they stand for so much. The trials and triumphs of a year and a half, a period in our history when every day brought forth something unexpected, something which required all our energies to accomplish and which would lead to ultimate victory, all these are gathered under that small heading. All the work on the campus since the day war was declared until the I day when the last soldier of the Students ' Army Training Corps was dis- i ' i charged has been done with the aim of a quick and successful termination of I I the war. With regard to the work on the campus, there is much to be said. ! ' I Every department has met the demands made upon it and responded nobly. Previous to the formation here of the Vocational Training Detachment, the engineering, physics and mathematics departments gave a two months course preparatory for aviation. Since then, the work in these departments has been carried on in conjunction with the military authorities in the Voca- tional Detachments and in the Students ' Army Training Corps. The girls on the campus have loyally done their part in the Red Cross work as shown by the number of bandages and knitted goods turned over to the local chapter. Through the University library, nearly ten thousand books were collected throughout the state and forwarded to the men in the army. The real causes of the war were brought more forcibly to the attention of Nevada ' s men and women by the publishing of a series of articles, prepared by the members of the faculty, in the newspapers of the State. Work was done in the pure food laboratory and at the Agriculture Experiment Station in order to increase the food supply of Nevada. The mining department devoted its attention to the increase in the production of manganese throughout the State and met with con- siderable success. Special war courses were given in military French while during the summer session. Red Cross training and first aid work had an im- portant position in the course of study. In the various Red Cross drives, Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., War Stamps, Liberty Bonds, and United War Work Campaigns, students and faculty, we have gone over the allotment set for us. In the spring of 1918, eighty-five high school boys were given a month ' s instruction in handling tractors and in practical farming methods. At the same time, a number of women were given special courses in food conser- vation by the Home Economics Department. U ' V 39 ■ ■=r-- - v ' ' In addition to the special war activities carried on at the campus, the University was the clearing house for the war work as carried on throughout the state. Nothing was too small to escape our attention, nothing too large for us to handle. Both President Clark and Vice-President Lewers were members of the State Council of Defense and toured the state in the interests of Liberty Loans and other governmental activities. Dean Knight was in special charge of the labor situation while Professor W. S. Palmer handled industrial exemptions. Such is our record of war service throughout the year and a half that our government was at war. We are proud of that record but still prouder of our record of direct military service. Our service flag now bears three hundred and ninety-two stars representing alumni, faculty, students, and former stu- dents. Nearly half of these men were students on the Hill when war was declared. They, like collegians the country over, gave up their college educa- tion for the time being and offered their services to the country. Out of a registration of one hundred and ninety-one men in April, 1917, one hundred and fifty-four entered the military or naval service of the government. In our service flag, thirteen of the stars have turned to gold and are a sad but lasting record of the loyalty of Nevada ' s men to their country. — i v; 40 • mk ' j- . ■- ' Jl i ctivUies carried on at tat: campus, the ' fKe war vnrk a? ;. arvied on th - i- io-i; „ape o= nothmp ■._iai-k and Victt ' itsideat Lev F.s w .c if " ,; 3„ri ' 0 3 r-f] ihe state m the mteresfs Dean Knight was in isjy bt- ' LCt. Our serv».« ' ' repreyentjng alunuii, faciiKr, .•.... ;!- . c -.i ■. -ilf or these men were stxidents on the Hill vvheh .ey, hke coliegians the couolry over, gave up their college educa- ;i ; K=.;ng and ofed e- - -- - o the country. Out of a hidred and nin- pn 1 3|7, one hundred ■t Hag, thirteen o gold and ' ' " - " rif touni ' v. ■Jw-- --- ' ' m [?;3i?5? ?=ES 5ff7r iu-i:ff 1 i ha% ?.Km ;MSH=5? 3X3 iniiuiMiiWiiiiiiiliiiiiii ' HONOR ROLL l!l|!li:ilill!l|i|| ' l ' lll]|lllllli i!lillllll lll]!iil!lli|i.!i{liHlll! !ill1!llllllllllllll1!l!llllir;!llll]lll!IIHIill!ll)!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIl{lllll II ii Alberto Axt Leslie Allenby Paul Adams 1st Lieut. Robert Allen Eugene H. Austin Lieut. D. D. Abel Lieut. A. J. Akins Ameglio Andreucetti Lieut. Wayne B. Adams Lieut. Joseph Allen Leo Bartlett John S. Belford Morris Badt Edward Burg Lieut. Paul Barker Eugene Bell Rolf Brown Capt. Kenneth C. Booth Capt. Kilgore Badger Ralph W. Brown Dow Barnes George S. Baher Floyd Bryant Thomas Buckman Edgar A. Brown Chester L. Bacon Horace Barton Lieut. Felix Borzynski James Burke Cedric Beebe Albert Buckingham Dean Bryant Howard E. Browne Mildred Brainerd Daniel E. Bruce Charles C. Bowen William A. Banigan Charles: Bearup W. Lee Bunnell Lawrence Backes Lieut. Harold Block William Bryant Neil Barber Gilbert Bailey Merril Butler Kenneth Butler Bryan Bunker Richard Bryan Herbert Bruce Russell Bordman August Berning Sgt. A. C. Cunningham Lieut. Basil W. Crowley William Carter Albert Cahlan Jess Christensen George Clausen Henry Clausen Willi am Conrad Reid Corbett Fred Cunningham Elbert Curtis Soren Christensen Justus Christopherson Lieut. Edgar Caffery James Curtin James Cusick Sheldon Crawford Frank Casey Alexander Cotter Fred Cafferata Lieut. John Collins Howard Candland Everett Cheney Mark E. Cessna Robert Carpenter nT ' nT ' " ' " i T ' ' ™ ' " " ' " ' " r T ' ' i BE jaHa ;i ' :i2Zf:5s:i:riTi3:5mranssBB «OfiL ' 41 G. L. Chism Lynn Candland Lieut. Robert Donavan Norman Dorn Harry P. Davis N. F. Dondero William S. Davis Stanley Davis Philip F. Delonchamps Edward Derby James Donavan John Douglas Benjamin Davis Lieut. Lavoy Davis John J. Delahide Lieut. S. C. Dinsmore Waldo Duddleson Harry C. Day Pearl Decker Delwyn Dessar 0. C. Davis Lieut. William Van Dennis Sgt. Darrel Dunkle B. D. Davis William J. Duddleson Lieut. Glenn Engle Marion E arl George Egan Bryan Egan Ernest Edelebrock Herman Eden Wm. Ellithorpe Lieut. M. M. Elder Harold Engle Howard Frazee Harold Forsyth Lieut. J. A. Frost Homer Forester Lieut. Philip Frank Lieut. Wm. Fife Lehman Ferris Edward Frisch Edwin Faber Harold Fletcher Frank Fake Lieut. Harvey Foulkes Lieut. Robert Farrer Lieut. H. J. Franzman Alton E. Glass Charles Gooding J. E. Gooding Earl Gelmstedt George Gill John Gottardi Robert Griffith Lieut. William Griscom Lieut. Chester Greenwood Frank Golden L. L. Gilcrease Robert Graham Ensign Alden Grant Harry Gulling Sgt. Lester Glass Corp. W. C. Higgins J. Russell Hecox Frank Harriman Lieut. Harlan Heward Joseph Hill Paul Homaday Samuel Hodgkinson Lieut. H. H. Hart Harry Hovey Erastus Hansen Lieut. John Heard Lieut. W. O. Hinkley Gordon Harris Edgar Harker Donald Hancock Russell Higby Bryant Hauck Paul Hunt George Hopkins George Henningsen Lieut. Frank Hobbins II I3fc 42 !!!::3 ;| i " ' i J. Kenneth Hawley Lieut. William Holcomb Lieut. Charles Hilton Earl Holtham Lieut. Leslie Hancock Albert M. Henry Edward Houchins Dean Holt John Hampton Francis Hodgkinson Lieut. Joseph Hauck Sgt. Thomas Hobbins John Bruce Hamilton Andrew Hardin Sgt. Claude Hamilton Reuben Inman Alfred Inman W. L. Jones Capt. Albert Jackson Sgt. Lester Jones Lieut. Melvin Jepson Walter Jepson Lieut. Harry Jones Arthur James Walter Z. Kolosa John Knight Lieut. Thomas King Carl Kemper Elizabeth Kempton Grover Krick Ira Kent Elmer Knight Simon Krummes Sgt. Clive Leap William Lampe Harvey Luce Stephen G. Lefner Harold Layman Ralph Lattin Raymond Law Donald Lee Gerald Lee George Legg Hans Lohse Harold Luce Harold Louderbach Lieut. Everett Layman John D. Luce Oliver Layman Lawrence Layman Joseph Lowrie Joseph D. Lynch Lieut. C. W. Lantz Lieut. Ward Leisk Simon Merenbach Lieut. E. Lloyd McCubbin Luther McGinnes Clyde McKenzie J. B. Menardi Edwin C. Murray Lieut. Leon Mack Lieut. Peter McKinlay Lieut. Joseph P. Mack Lieut. Bruce McPherson Lieut. W. E. Melarkey Lieut. Harry G. Moore Lieut. Clinton Melarkey Lieut. James Moore William Martin James Morrison Allen Maas Harold McCarty Robin McCormick Peter Merialdo Ernest Metscher Tom Middleton A. Mackay McKenzie Floyd Moffit Carl Monohan Norman Morgan Chas. Miller Capt. Bonnifield McBride Lieut. G. W. Malone Chester Morrow 43 1 Joe Pelizzari Willard W. Mason Lieut. H. H. Mosher Ensign Elrod Pohl Sgt. Francis Martin Stanley Pargellis Sgt. John McLaughlin R. M. Parks Lieut. John Muller Capt. F. Peterson Lieut. G. L. McCreery A. J. Quigley Lieut. H. M. McQuiston Hugo Quilici Lester Moody Al. J. Reed Lieut. Louie Meyer Ed. Reed Joseph Maclver Virgil Roulard Bums Morgan Warren Robinson Lieut. Karl Martin R. Richardson Franklin Morrison Henry Rhodes Zilla L. Mills George Roberson Bernard McDonald Lieut. L. N. Roberts Edward Neasham Lieut. Phillip Raymond Carl Noblitt Lieut. James Rice Edward North William Randolph Ensign J. L. O ' Rourke Francis Rippingham Lieut. Vernon Organ John Ryan Orrin Oden Whitney Reves James O ' Leary Hugh Rains George Overstrom Ellis Rountree Roscoe Olds Claire Sangmaster Lieut. John O ' Dowda Capt. G. J. Sielaff Kenyon Olmsted Donald Stewart Sam Opdal Harry Scheeline Harold O ' Brien Lieut.-Col. J. G. Scrugham Lieut. Rufus Ogilvie Thomas Smithers William M. Powers Richard Stoddard Capt. Edgar Pearson Charles Short Lieut. W. E. Piggot Paul Sirkegian Sgt. Robert Pierce George Springmeyer Ensign Albert W. Preston Clarence Sather Chester Patterson John Sunderland Capt. Lloyd Patrick Lieut. Vernon Summerfield Lieut. Frederick Percival Ensign Earl Swain Harvey Payne Edward Sullivan Sgt. Dale Pruett Lieut. Lisle Selby William Pennell Charles Sietz Lieut. Elmer Porter Lieut. Carl Stever John Patterson Lee Scott II t 44 Ferney Snare William Settlemeyer Melvin Saunders Claude Smith Lieut. Norris Shindler John Smith James Sutton Frank Spring Harvey Sewell Lieut. Ivan Snell Alson Schufelt Ensign William Shearer Capt. Raymond Spencer C. W. Spencer Carl Springmeyer Lieut. Frank Silva Sgt. Herbert Squires Louis Somers Robert Secular Richard Sheehy Emmet G. Smith Charles Tranter Lieut. Carl L. Tibbals Ralph Twaddle Dr. Alice Thompson Sgt. Harry Talmadge Ernest Tam Eben Twaddle Chris Uecker Lloyd Ullom Scott Unsworth Wm. Volmer Lieut. Carl Vinson John G. Walsh Noble Watson Wayne Watson W. Clay Willis Lieut. W. Clark Webster Fred Winnegar Claude Wheeler Lieut. Thomas P. Walker John E. Whitmore Lieut. Henry Wolfson John W. Williams Sgt. Earl Wooster Lieut. Charles Williams Ensign Ted Wolford Lieut. T. Lyster Withers Fred Wycoff Lester Wilson Jack Wright Eldon Wittwer Donald Warren Harold Whalman Francis B. Walsh Noble Waite Frank H. Walker Sgt.-Major Wm. Whittet Lieut. Robert 0. Weede Nathionel Wilson Sgt. Carl Winslow Francis M. Young Bassett Young Gavin Yater 45 " . ? X -mj,ijjj.iMt a Bi COACH RAY M. WHISMAN PAULINE BULL MARION ANDREW McCLEARY FRANK HOBBINS W. M. ELLITHORPE TOM EDSALL NEIL TAYLOR WALTER WISE EDWIN FABER DARREL DUNKLE DAN BRUCE CARL BEARUP FERNEY SNARE SAM OPDAL CHARLES HAROLD McCARTHY JOHN O ' DOWDA m iH; 46 fi ? I PUBLICATIONS 3fe 47 Herbert Bruce Rose Harris Donald AVarren Harry Stephens Carmen Rockstead Wallace Walter Edna Greenough Emily Burke Donald Burke Phillip Prank Helen Cahill Morris Badt Lulu Hawkins Harold Whalman S •I THE ARTEMISIA JillilliiiiSiiiiimiNiimiiiii ' iiiiraliiiiiliiiiniiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiNiiliiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiliiiimiliiiiNiiiliiiiiiiliiiniiiiiiii ' ' « Morris Badt, Editor Herbert Bruce, Business Manager HE case is now in the hands of the jury, or in other words, the Arte- 1 I misia is now in the hands of the students for approval or criticism. No doubt there will be some of each but the more there is of the former and the less of the latter, the better proof of a successful annual. T For the first time, the Artemisia is the work of the entire Student Body instead of the Junior class as in previous years. This action was taken a year I ' : ago and the plan is yet to be judged a success or a failure. I ! ' I The Artemisia has tried to put into its publication, articles and pictures of interest to the entire Student Body and not pages of dry, uninteresting ma- |J terial. We have included in the Alumni section a number of notes on the X various graduates of the University in order that the men and women who, I ' ' though far away from the campus, still take an interest in our welfare, may find something to remind themselves of the days when they were undergradu- ; ates on the Hill and had the same trials and pleasures that we are now having. I : The staff has realized that the annual is a big factor in student life and s the best record that the students will take away from the Hill with them. With this in view, we have tried to make the Artemisia something more than a book which will be read once and then thrown aside. We want you to keep the Artemisia with you wherever you go as a lasting memory of the Univer- sity and its associates. If you enjoy this copy of the Artemisia, if you are proud of the annual put out by your college, now and also in the years to come, the staff will con- ;, sider the time spent in its publication worth while and its work well done. I ' 49 50 :MWlHs:2!awH;ajUt;sM?A MTii ESiiina aa! ,tllllll||||l|ll[llllll| Ii]|{||||!l1llll!lllllilll{{|||lll{{|||||||||||lll{|lll[l{lllllilllllll llllllllllllllllllNlllllillllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllllllllNIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIillllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIINIIIlim 11 IIIINI ' llllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllilllNiraM THE SAGEBRUSH SluTuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii iiHiiii {iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiDiiNiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiininiNiiniiiiiii iiiiii nmiiiiu iiini i iiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiNiiUiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiui iHiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiiiNiiiiiiiiniiir George Hopkins, Editor Harry Stephens, Business Manager THE U. of N. Sagebrush is now, as always, the official chronicle and mouthpiece of the students of the University of Nevada. It is the aim of the paper not only to record the interesting events of the University life but to crystalize the interest of the students on any activity that will be of benefit to the school. Besides this an endeavor is made to keep the stu- dents in touch with the more advanced and unique movements takmg place in other colleges and to give the paper a touch of personal interest. In this capacity the Sagebrush has had a long and successful career and shows as much promise as ever of continuing its work. The publication has a history of twenty-six years. It was started by the students in 1 892 under the name of the " Student Record. " It prospered under that title for nmeteen years. During those years the paper grew to its present size and was looked upon with high regard as was shown by its mem- bership in the Nevada Press Association. In 191 1 the paper was given the appropriate name of " The Sagebrush. " Soon after this the four-page sheet became a six page paper and later still evolved into a six column paper. When the effects of the war reached the University the Sagebrush remained on duty though it was necessary to intrench somewhat on the size of the paper. With the establishment of the S. A. T. C. practically all the men in school volun- teered and were, therefore, unable to do the editing and the women began to carry on the work. With the coming of peace the work was again turned over to the original staff and a period of reconstruction was begun. At the present time plans are being considered for an eight-page weekly or a four-page semi-weekly to be started with the coming semester when it is expected that the registration will warrant a paper of that class. In the near future the Sagebrush expects to be installed in its first permanent office on the campus. With this accomplished the collection of information and exchange files, typewriters and other articles that go to make a real paper can be begun. When these things are all done it will not be long before the students of Nevada may know that their paper compares favorably with any of the larger college weeklies or semi-weeklies anywhere in the country. Ti-rr— " •• ' " ' ' ' • ' " ' ™ " • ' - ' ' " ' ' = " " " tefir!is;3 - - Js:5« liiiEsssaTcatttSTC 51 52 !1 ' ijssj i Js ss j iSi sssjj ORGANIZATIONS L ' j-m imEssiu.:±ix:3 SrjSLij,M:jiiii itiil;ii , ' .■■ ' • r:.v.-vnrrtrv,nr-JWfiKi«saH«WBaa»i!SBa« 53 5B55S fi K g I H t o Pi w 1.1 .-jfnOTi,finOTmlOT 3 54 iiiiiiiiiiiii I iiiiiiii I iiiiiiiminiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu iiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiii!!«|]ii!«i!iii!!inii|!5!i|]i|ii||H THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiii T Ira Redfern, ' 19, President Harold Engle, ' 19, Vice-President Eva Hale, ' 19, Secretary Thomas Jones, ' 20, Treasurer Kenyon Olmsted, ' 20, Athletic Manager Salome Riley, ' 19, W omens Athletic Manager Harold O ' Brien, ' 20, Junior Representative John Douglas, ' 21, Sophomore Representative HE students of the University are organized into an association for the promotion and settlement of all matters of student concern. The association, which includes every student at the University meets monthly to transact its busmess. The powers of the association are vested in an executive committee which consists of the President, Vice-President, Secretary and the Treasurer of the A. S. U. N. ; Athletic Manager, Womens ' Athletic Manager, and represen- tatives of the Junior and Sophomore classes. These officers are elected at the end of each year by the Student Body and assume their offices at the beginning of the following semester. The Student Body is now responsible for the publication of the " Sage- brush, " the student weekly, and the " Artemisia, " the college annual, which heretofore has been published by the Junior class. The chief officials of these publications are elected by the Student Body in the same manner as the other officers. The men returning from the service have brought new life to the campus and the Student Body meetings of this semester are the most enthusiastic and interesting of any in years. 55 Freda Daoust Alice Boynton Gertrude Webb Laura Ambler Nellie MacWilliams Helen Fuss Lois Smythe Mary Browder Adele Armstrong Rose Harris Mildred Griswold Dorothy Higgins Evelyn LaKamp 56 y iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifliiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiw The Young Women ' s Christian Association Helena Shade, Student Secretar ) Dorothy Higgins, President Gertrude Webb, Vice-President Helen Fuss, Secretary Mary Browder, Treasurer HE Young Women ' s Christian Association is continually becoming a more important factor on the campus and in the community. Under the efficient and sympathetic leadership of Helena Shade, the Student Secretary, the work is carried on with ever-increasing mterest. The purpose of the Association 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. In order to carry out this purpose, a number of discussion groups have been conducted. This plan was an outgrowth of the Northfield Convention, held in the fall of 1917, with the view of giving Christian students an intelli- gent idea of conditions in the rest of the world, so that world fellowship would have a vital meaning for them. It was taken up in the University of Nevada last spring, and has become an important part of the work of the organization. It is planned to organize three groups this semester, under the leadership of Mrs. Walter E. Clark, Mrs. Willard Mason and Reverend Unsworth. Every Wednesday the Y. W. C. A. holds its regular meeting, to which all girls are welcome, with varied and interesting programs. The Girls ' Club at the Reno High School is conducted with the help of the Extension Com- mittee. The summer conference of the Y. W. C. A., held at Asilomar, Califor- nia, is attended by representatives from the Associations in the Pacific Coast field, including California, Nevada and Arizona. Last year Nevada was represented by a large delegation, and it is hoped that even more may go this June. 57 n Marian Hnotoii Evelyn LaKamp Rose Harris Ruth Billing ' hurst . . ..j • . ' " " ■■■ gl 58 == iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiH THE WOMEN ' S LEAGUE liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiraiiairaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiinSiniiniliiiiiiiM Evelyn La Kamp, President Marian Hooton, Vice-President Rose Harris, Treasurer Ruth Billinghurst, Secretary ! ft V ' A WOMEN ' S LEAGUE, or a like organization, had been the dream of the women students of the University for many years, and their hopes were finally reahzed, when in the spring of 1917, a constitu- tion was drawn up and the Women ' s League of the University of Nevada came into existence. The purpose of the organization is to unite the women students so that they will be able to concentrate their strength for the benefit of the entire stu- dent body, and to better organize the work of women on the college campus. The executive board of the Women ' s League is composed of the officers, the president of Manzanita Hall, one representative from the Sophomore class and two representatives from the Freshman class. They hold their meetings on Thursday evening preceding the regular meetings which are held at 1 1 o ' clock on the fourth Friday of each month. The most important thing accomplished by the Women ' s League this year, aside from war work, was the adoption of a point system, which regu- lates the number of offices any girl can hold on the campus. A like system had proved itself successful in many progressive colleges, and the Nevada women realized that the democracy of the campus was hurt by allowing the power to be concentrated in the hands of a few. The Women ' s League has gained a good start, and it is to be hoped that it will continue to grow in strength until it is recognized to be one of the most vital organizations on the hill. m 1 1 B tiv ' fTT ?v!rjiy«jtf« a tyv ' j j;iyoc.wiat.TO giffisar!£ii a:; :rj:i :a:fcTffi ■i:z7ii2i.sirTcyaS57H: 59 Maiieen Elsie Lois Smythe Lulu Hawkins Lama Mills Mildred Twomey Eleanor Turley Helen Fuss Isabel Bertschy Doris deHart Alice Klncaid Rose Ray Valentine Olds f . , - --J. ' ?.. tVc J-V ' A.- i. ' .:----- 2fe 60 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB iiliillilllllllliliIiiiiNmiiiiuiiiiiiim I iiiDiiiiiiiiiiiii Ill) imii niniiiiifliiiiiiiiiiiiiniininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiniiiiNiiiiiiNiii i luiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiii T HE Women ' s Glee Club is composed of those students who are especially interested in singing, and who have successfully passed the examination for entrance. i t Miss Maude Denny, the music instructor at the University, is in charge of the club, and the members are giving excellent training in group and solo singing. The Glee Club gives a recital down town usually in the spring of each year, and they sing at various other functions throughout the semesters. The Women ' s Glee Club always sings at the Graduation Exercises of the University, and its singing is always a special feature of Commence- ment week. Doris de Hart Alice Kincaid First Sopranos Eleanor Turley Lulu Hawkins Isabel Bertschy Second Sopranos Mildred Twomey Lois Smythe Valentine Olds Laura Mills Helen Fuss Alt OS Rose Rey Marienne Elsie I 61 -A f -s ■Si y. _» z H c . b •% W l ' H ffi H H f ! K 62 lllll!lllinilllll1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII|IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW THE ENGINEER ' S CLUB iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw £- . . ' i Harold Engle, President Richard Bryan, Vice-President John Douglas, Secretar] Donald Warren, Treasurer THE Engineers ' Club was reorganized the second semester after a period of inactivity due to the presence of the S. A. T. C. on the campus. With the new spirit being shown on the campus with regard to all student activities, the club is bound to make up this semester for the time that it has lost. Two new innovations were put into effect this year and promise to be successful. The first was the admittance of chemical students to the club and the second the formation of an advisory committee consisting of one man from each of the departments of mining, civil, electrical and chemical engineering and the president of the club. This committee will prepare the programs for the various meetings. It is the intention of the committee to have each depart- ment take charge of one evening and have technical talks given on the special line of engineering handled by that department. The first talk on engineering was given by Dean Scrugham on the Ordnance Department of the army. Dean Scrugham was a Lieutenant-Colonel in this department during the war and was able to give the members of the society first hand information on the work. The club is planning to give a smoker the middle of March and expects to install this as an annual feature of the club ' s activities. With the promise of several good programs to be given during the semester, the club feels certain of success in bringing together the technical students on the campus in order to discuss the engineering problems of the day. Hy there, waiter, steam more beers For we ' re a bunch o f Engineers Beveled gears — Deviled gears What the Hell? Engineers ! " ill T;i35 e;rasss]e53?j iAiL3Kai:- »:sfcttiaErs f5at3sE5?!aj;HKsn5a H 63 1 -f f f »vr 2fe -— 64 I y ;iinijiiiiiii;i:iii,;,:,:i;;t 1 i»iii{|{«iiiiiii[iiiini iiiii™ " ™ " " ii™iii?ij™liH!!!ilil!!™l™!i ' Hl!;ll™i!S THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB SlSSIiliiiliiiiSNSilEiiSNiiiSiilNlIiNiSi ' iiiiliilSIll T HE Agricultural Club is an organization composed strictly of those students who are registered in the College of Agriculture and the pro- fessors of this college. Its purpose is to promote interest along agricultural Imes at the University and throughout the State. In order to create and keep a firm in- terest in these issues, they keep in close touch with prominent agricultural men of the State and study various agriculture problems which arise from time to time. The club also has a social side, and the Faculty and students look for- ward every year to the annual " Aggie " dance. Moo-ley Cow-cow Hon-ney Bee-bee O-le-o-margerme O-le-o-butterine Alfalfa HAY 65 c.Tes. s. ' .cinsK. ' X! Mary Browder Mary Belli Nellie MacWilliams Harry Stephens Louise Sullivan June Harriman Lawrence Hanson Emily Burke Edna Greenough Evelyn Walker Ira Redfern • Gerry Eden Wallace Walter Morris Badt Prof. A. E. Turner i 4i 66 i-agbjji- iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN GLIOMA iiiijViniiinniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiNiiiiiiuiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiugiiiiiiiiiiiiiii niiiiu i in iii niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiinniiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiii Lawrence Hansen, President Gerry Eden, Vice-President Edna Greenough, Secretary Wallace Walters, Treasurer Harry Stephens, Business Manager Ira Redfern, Dramatic Manager Professor A. E. Turner, Faculty Adviser T anc HE Clionia is a society which was organized originally under the name of the Debating Club for the furthering of debating. Two years ago the members felt that the field of this organization was too limited, so it was reorganized under the name of Clionia so as to include literary dramatic work. From the time of organization the Choma Society has shown a steady growth in its membership. This year dramatic work has become a very im- portant feature, and each year, from time to time, talent from the organization will present to the students and public high modern drama. Debating this last year has been given a great deal of prominence. As Clionia was unable to do anything in this field until late in the spring semester, it was impossible to enter into any contract with other schools for intercollegiate work, therefore a double interest was manifested in the interclass debates, and each class made a splendid showing. As a result of this work some excellent material has been developed for next year ' s intercollegiate team. At the regular meetings, which are held twice each month, lively fifteen- minute talks on parliamentary law are held, which have proved of great edu- cational value. With negotiations now under way for intercollegiate debates with other colleges, along with the interest being displayed in interclass debates, and the number of dramatic selections now being considered, which will be staged next year, Clionia is certain to be the most prominent and active organization in the University. i 67 hM ' ' - ?Jfe - .rifrrffHrrrfifp : 68 f. ' % f f- MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION iiiniiiiii!iiiiiii::ii::i;iiii iiiiii ii!iiii;iii::[[:i:ii!:[iiiii!iiiiL!i[!iiii:!i[iiii!n;n Edna Greenough, President Mildred Griswold, Vice-President Lois Smythe, Secretary Marguerite Drumm, Treasurer MANZANITA HALL has been a home to many girls but never has it seemed so protecting and homehke as in the past two years. It has been two years smce an " Artemisia " was pubHshed and the same conditions that prevented the pubhcation of an annual last year have been mfluential in making the Hall seem more dear and homelike to every girl residmg m it. In the turmoil of the past months, when living conditions have been unsettled, our refuge has been truly appreciated, though there have been fewer of us to take advantage of it. The girls of Manzanita have not shrunk from shouldering their share of the burden in the past great conflict. In the fall of 1917 the girls organ- ized an auxiliary Red Cross society in the Hall under the leadership of Kate Stroud. One of the parlors was converted into a workroom and through the year a great many gauze bandages were folded by residents and their callers and down-town girls, who were pressed into service and soon became expert. Mrs. C. W. Spencer most kindly inspected and packed the bandages. Her splendid example of tireless enthusiasm was a great inspiration to the girls when interest lagged. Beside the bandage-folding, many sweaters, helmets, scarfs and socks were knitted. In addition Manzanita Hall bought a Liberty Bond, sold " hot dogs " for funds to pay for the bond, volunteered its services wherever they were needed, and did everything possible to help. In the fall of ' 1 7 we made a truly great sacrifice for we gave up our beloved matron. Miss Elizabeth Kempton, that she might enter war service. In her two years of service, first at the Camp Funston hostess-house and then at Eastern hostesses houses, she has made us feel that we would have been 69 J 1 1 5i selfish indeed if we had kept her here, for she has accompHshed a splendid work and we each take a personal pride in her achievements. Miss Margaret E. Mack, who has been Dean of Women the last two years and matron of the Hall since Miss Kempton ' s departure, has made up for our loss. Through two years of trying circumstances and great strain for everyone she has made herself the personal friend of every girl with whom she came in contact and the well-being of every girl in her charge has always been uppermost in her heart. With the establishment of the training camp at the University, Man- zanita became a rendezvous for many hom e-sick soldiers, who were always welcomed by Miss Mack and the girls at the Manzanita fireside. While the campus was under quarantine we entertained girls who live in Reno and in the five weeks that we lived together many lasting friendships were formed. Miss Mack entertained all the girls at a memorable costume party and several other enjoyable affairs made the time pass more quickly. With the signing of the armistice interest in Red Cross work lagged, al- though under the direction of Miss Riegelhuth many influenza masks were made, and also pajamas, though part of this work was done under the aus- pices of the Women ' s League. It is expected that every room in the Hall will be full next year as many girls will be back to finish college after a year or two in war work. A bright future is predicted for the girls ' dormitory, which represents a large part of campus life. 70 ' i]Z yki 2izTT i j }XiZi . ' : jTivrj ii " . X MANZANITA ROLL Seniors Mary Browder Marguerite Drumm Mildred Meskimons Mary Belli Freda Daoust Eva Hale Salome Riley Isabelle Slavin Edna Greenough k V) ' Juniors Adele Armstrong Nellie Mac Williams Leila Sloan Helen Fuss Agnes Jensen Lois Smythe Alice Boynton Mildred Griswold Leila Ogilvie Sophomores CI Mildred Twomey Alice Wall Valentine Olds ance Tait Freshmen June Harriman Theresa Haughney Grace Mills Laura Mills Eva Ryan Martha Ryan Louise Sullivan Marian Derby Miriam Fike Dorothy Percival Emma Perry Ruth Pilkington Carmen Rockstead Evelyn Walker Louise Adams Gladys Smith Vera Wickland Thelma Braun (?X2 i-attig.ttKitacrtfJiCTww y I lllllllllllll»llllllllllllllllilllllltllllllllllllNllllllNIIIINIIIIillIlllllillllllNllllllNIIIIIII«IIIINIlllNN[llllli«ll!llllllll LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION iniijiiiiiiiiiuiiiiuiiiiiiiimiuiiiiiinmi iiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiNi i i mil iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiin mil niiiiiiui i iiniiiNi iiim uiiiinniii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii Professor A. E. Turner, Master Harold Engle, ' 1 9, Mayor Kenyon Olmsted, ' 20, Secretary-Treasurer T HE Lincoln Hall Association was formed for the purpose of govern- ing the student activities within the hall. Professor Turner works with the Association in its affairs. The co-operation, on the part of every one, in the interest of hall welfare, makes all necessary regulations easily executed. All students and Faculty, who are members of the A. S. U. N., and who are not members of a Nevada chapter of a college fraternity, and who are residents of Lincoln Hall, are members of the Association. It has been the custom each year for the men of the hall to entertain the ladies of Manzanita Hall, so the ladies are looking forward with keen pleasure to being entertained at a regular " Lincoln Hall Party. " Due to the S. A. T. C. the regular " Lincoln Hall Smoker " was not held the first semester. This is a party to which invitations are extended to all the prominent men of the state. If conditions permit, the men in the hall hope to give such a smoker this semester. The smoker is given with the object of creating a keener interest in the University throughout the State. The following are the men living in the hall at present: Graduates Felix Borzinski Seniors Harold M. Engle Philip R. Frank Lawrence J. Hansen Frank A. Harriman Ira Redfern Harry W. Stephens Alec M. MacKenzie Charles T. David George Hopkins : ' i 73 Morris Badt Albert Buckingham Juniors Wallace A. Walter Harold F. Whalman H. Kenyon Olmsted Sophomores William L. Carter Gerry W. Eden John R. Gottardi Robert C. Griffith Edgar L. Marker Louis K. Hawkins William H. Martm Walter Boysen Edward M. Derby James R. Donovan Charles Hardy Joseph Harmosa August E. Metscher Orren G. Oden Edward C. Reed Melvin D. Saunders Noble Waite Donald A. Warren Gavin Yater Freshmen Hans Lohse Fred C. Lowrie Augusto Medina Rupert R. Ryan Eldon Wittwer Edward L. Johnson ■«u I. rS M m iiiiiniiiiimiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiHimiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiNiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiNiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniumiiiiii PHI KAPPA PHI If V OFFICERS L. W. Hartman, President J. C. Jones, Vice-President J. E. Church, Jr., Secretar; A. E. Turner, Treasurer R. C. Thompson, Marshal Maxwell Adams Romanzo Adams Leah Barker H. P. Boardman Felix Borzynski J. E. Church, Jr. W. E. Clark S. B. Doten S. C. Feemster Peter Frandsen R. C. Th Active Members Charles Goggio L. W. Hartman Charles Haseman A. E. Hill H. W. Hill J. C. Jones M. B. Kennedy Robert Lewers Margaret Mack Ruth Miller ompson J. P. G. McKmley J. A. Nyswander S. G. Palmer Kate Riegelhuth J. P. Ryan J. G. Scrugham G. W. Sears Helena Shade F. W. Traner A. E. Turner R. Young Members Elected Eva Hale Dorothy Higgins H elen M Harold Engle Edna Greenough ace ll- Harry Stephens Harold O ' Brien Charles Gooding Frank Harriman Richard Bryan Ira Redfern _ _. j •halman Morris Smith George Hopkins Prof. Charles Haseman Thomas Jones : s mtxsjraJiuieiXTaiM ' :: ' 7r-Cl . ' J y-pc stT McaaaKM I ill ::r- :-C::rrrru- ' COFFIN AND KEYS Founded at the University of Nevada in 1916 George Hopkins Harry W. Stephens Ira Redfern Thomas Jones Prof. J. C. Jones Harold F. Whalman Richard Bryan Frank Harriman ' Charles Gooding Prof. Charles Haseman Morris T. Smith Harold O ' Brien 1 ' 7 ; : r_ . i «LT:««tf2irM2 S »ia ffUlJMJnr«M«K CK?- !aL=?BSS: ' . i:r= i Eva Hale Marian Hooten Marguerite Drunim Uuth l aKanip Laura Ambler Edna Greenough Dorothy Higgins Helen Cahill Nellie MacWilliams • j!BEjAJt ' - i1- , -- l -v cr : 5K=:= iiancTSi nonw ii ■C ' " - S ' i ij y Niiiiiii»i{iiiiiiiii!iii!i:« iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiMiii! |i;»;i™;;;;™™iii!!rai«iiiniiiiiiniiMi:iiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN !:![[iiiiiii ' :::i!iiiiiiiii!ii DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ' I " " II I Ill I I iiiiiiiii II Ill I Ill I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii I I [ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiTiiiiTiiiHiiTiiliSNiiiiiiiiiira A L ' J || I jijt i D ELTA ALPHA EPSILON was organized in May, 1916, by the members of Professor H. W. Hill ' s class in Shakespearean drama. Its purpose is to develop histrionic talent among the young women of the University, and to awaken appreciative interest in dra- matic interpretation by the presentation of standard plays. It has been the intention to present one play each semester, but the quarantine prevented any effort of this kind last semester. The members are now preparing to stage " The Truth, " a four-act play by Clyde Fitch. It will be presented at the Reno High School on April 5th. Members of Delta Alpha Epsilon are elected from the Sophomore and Junior classes at the end of the year. Requirements for membership are a major or a minor in English, good scholarship and genuine histrionic talent. ' i ia:t ' .i-.- 3iT ri9!Wi Bi3fsa tie-j£s;::- :i 79 so piiii niiiim II « I m in iiiiiiNm!i;ii;; " ;;iii;i;™i|ii " ™!;; ' " ;!! ' ; ' »™|;!|»!™i;i! ' !l! ' ;!!!;!IIJI SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiii Miiniiniii , m iiiii imiiiniiniiii imii iiiiniiiiiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiii iiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiii iiiiii Rachel Sprague, President Phyllis Brown, Vice-President Anne Underwood, Secretary) Louise Sullivan, Treasurer IGMA SIGMA SIGMA is the name of the club which is composed of the students registered in Home Economics. Its aim is to promote a wider interest in this particular department. The club includes a large percentage of the women of the Univer- sity and promises, at the present date, to be one of the most active organizations on the campus. The new Agricultural building is a very fitting setting for their various little social affairs, and their weekly teas which are given on Thursday after- noon of each week. s % VtXVWfffV W ' ' 1 t ' -Jti- fT ry: aiM g j »B gAiuj ' j»J-Vt aarat:sssRjga:: s;gsiK ' tiauu ji. -J lilNIII!Nlllillllllil11|[|lllillllll!lllllll[|l!lllllllillll!IIHIII|l|{|||||1l MU ALPHA NU Dorothy Higgins, President Ruth La Kamp, Secretary-Treasurer MU ALPHA NU is the organization at the University which has for its object the creating of a wider interest in the science. of mathe- matics. Membership in the society is hmited to Seniors and Juniors who are majoring or minoring in mathematics. The members will publish an annual publication known as " The Polyhedron, " which will deal with the instruction of mathematics in the High Schools throughout the State. Through this publication the society and the Mathematics Department hope to be of some practical value to both students who wish to extend their knowl- edge of mathematics and to the High School instructors in this subject. Due to the unsettled conditions on the campus during to the war, little activity has been noticeable in the club. However, plans are already under way for work to be carried on in the coming semester and it is probable that the club will agam resume its regular activities. ¥ 3 .|{!ll!lllllllllllllilllllllllll{|;illi;KlllllllllllNIIII!IINII IN{lllillilllll{lllllllllll]l|ll|]!l!lltll!NIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIII{lllll[Iil!i: ]l!N]ll!llill!l|i|ll!llllllll1i:i! THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION iiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii F. J. Delongchamps, ' 04, President Mrs. Florence H. Church, ' 02, Vice-President Mrs. Louise Blaney, ' 95, Secretary-Treasurer May S. SchULER, ' 09, Member of Executive Committee Halbert B. Bulmer, ' 05, Member of Executive Committee Alumni Delle B. Boyd, ' 01. Mrs. Theodora Fulton, ' 95. Peter Frandsen, ' 95. F. H. NoRCRoss, ' 91. Emmet D. Boyle, ' 99. E. E. Caine, ' 93. B. J. McBride, ' 06. ienate Mrs. Anna H. Wardin, ' 94. Bertha Knemeyer, ' 06. J. H. Clemons, ' 96. A. M. Smith, ' 00. Melvin E. Jepson, ' 11. Silas E. Ross, ' 09. Frank Peterson, ' 07. Robert Farrar ' 12. 84 lllll1lllllll1:il llllll|[lll{IIHII|{iilllll]!l:lillll!liJiii;llllillliNI1]|lil llill lllllll! [lll!lllilllll{|IHIilllllllllllllMIIIII[lllll!litllllll|[llll|{!lllii ' ;i!![IINIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllillll ALUMNI iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiuinuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiNiHn liiniNiiiiiiiiiiihiiii, ainiiiiii mil IT was in the springtime of youth, as I distinctly remember, although the calendar had it September, 1885, that some thirty odd youngsters and co- eds, I among the number, matriculated the first opening day of the Uni- versity of Nevada. We were the founders of the student body, the im- mortals of the ancient history of the institution, the species progenitor of the glorious Alumni to follow. There were no traditions before us. It was up to us to make some, and then to pass the good work on to our successors. We made some — according to certain indignant and protesting representatives of local citizenship we made a-plenty ! — but unhappily these Homeric episodes were not indelibly written in the imperishable archives of either student tradition or history. " Lest we forget, " as Kipling admonishes, and before memory gathers too much moss to garnish fact, and before Oblivion with insatiable appetite swallows the same forever and beyond recovery, should not we, who were charged with the glowing facts, reminisce? Indeed, I take it that we should. For is it not our delinquency that we neglect forthwith to get out our chisels, when events loom large on our several horizons, and carve the hieroglyphs thereof on imperishable granite? What, forsooth, would we know today about Rameses and innumerable other of those ancient roustabouts of the dawn of history had they not had the forethought to nick the stones about their cradle of civilization ? And then there is always the opportunity to point a moral and adorn the tale if one does the scribe ' s handiwork. " History, " said Napoleon, " is but a fable agreed upon. " And, say I, if it be a fable, let us fable it to our liking. Harking back to that historic beginning of the University of Nevada I recall that the lovely campus and quadrangle of today was then a sage-clad prominence crowned with one incompleted brick building and a combined woodshed and stable in the immediate rear. The lone brick building still stands, a monument complete in all detail, of architecture on the rampage! — Morrill Hall. In those vernal days of which I speak, only the lower floor and base- ment were completed. The second and third floors presented an inviting wilderness of studding. And to this Doric retreat came some few serious- 1 Ox- fflyscBSRra .xiusExsM HiOEff Jzrrnsci::!;, ' ??! S5 ' : Si i minded youths who sought sohtude to conn their lessons and — I regret to say — many who sought sohtude to commune with the co-eds. Here I may re- mark that from observation of the campus today, in comparison with those very ancient times, I am persuaded that human nature has some fixed charac- teristics, unaffected by changing environment. In that first beginning, the faculty comprised two members. Professors McCammon and Willis. The college curriculum was limited to those sub- jects which they were prepared to teach. The former was scolastically in- clined, so that we had much Latin and Greek. The latter was strong on mathematics, hence we were well grounded in that exact science. Here to be mentioned was Kendall, janitor and major domo of buildings and grounds — an historic character! Himself and wife lived, or made the effort, in the basement. Their impedimenta included a yellow horse and a buckboard. I recall that astonishing morning after Hallowe ' en when the campus was decor- ated with an imposing cage modeled after the last circus, within which was a most life-like zebra. In due time it was discovered to be Kendall ' s yellow horse, decorated with concentric stripes of brown paint. And on the ridge of the barn reposed the buckboard, twenty odd feet in the air. I recall, also, the time and quantity of soap required by the Kendalls to remove the camou- flage and the language which Kendall used and that some of us who were innocent were outrageously suspected. Lest we forget, and in the interest of tardy Truth, I am going to reveal the names of the culprits, trusting that time and remorse have shown them the error of their then very devious ways and that they have since reformed. I regret to say that one of the ring leaders was my own brother. Judge Frank Norcross, ' 92, and that associated with him in that iniquitous proceeding was Alec Kinkead, now an ostrich grower in South Africa; Fred Bristol, ' 92, the famous engineer who sleeps forever under the flowers of California; Henry Cutting, ' 92, the founder of Rich- mond, California; Nott Leete who, with his feet on the ground, is repute d to have son. ._ lifted the buckboard in place; Walter Pearson (father of Jack Pear- -,-1, ' 16), who mixed the paint; " Spud " Murphy, now attorney for the V. T. Railroad, and George Brodigan, now Secretary of State, who held the equine during the process of zebration. And there were other mighty episodes in those days that space does not permit recounting here. One could digress to such an extent as to get one into all sorts of domestic trouble on the lovely, lovely co-eds of those days ! Some of them are the mothers of the boys and girls on the campus now. The springtime of youth is with those here today, for so life refreshes and renews S6 ii ' its seasons. And one could not be true to the boys and girls of those days of ours if we denied to the student body of today the same sweet womanliness and the same fine manliness with which memory enshrines the girls and boys of our time. Come and gone are three and thirty years since our alma mater first enfolded us. Hundreds of students have won their degree since then and gone out into the world to make their fight for success and to do their share in the betterment of the world in which we live. That is a great story in itself. Its true annals when written will say well for the glory of the University. But I must close, for my prescribed space is almost covered. In finale let me say this, that for what we and each of us received here in the way of education, friendships established, the broadening of our horizons and the culture resulting from contacts with faculty and students, we are debtors to the State that gave us such opportunity. And as debtors, it is our duty to repay. Nevada calls persistendy for the best service of its citizenship to solve the mighty problems involved in its progress and development. It is our duty, O Alumni ! to heed and give answer to that call, each in our several fields of possible service and according to our best abilities. Nevada needs football team work for a comprehensive program for State welfare ; then it needs the Alumni to lead the flying wedge to put the ball of Progress over the goal. C. A. NORCROSS. J t I MWliM ll»IH»llll „ _ , ,jL , r-g, iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiinuiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiliiii iiiiminiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii ALUMNI NOTES InigmiiiiiiiiiiiViiiiMHimiiiiiiViiiiminiiiw iliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiililliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillliiliiililliilillluiliiiiiiiiih.iiiiMiiuiiiniiiiiiliiiiiiDlililuiliniiiiiliNiiii 1891 Henry C. Cutting is a successful business man of San Francisco and Frank H. Norcross is now an attorney-at-law in the city of Reno. 1892 Frederick Stadtmuller lives in Reno and is assistant cashier at the Washoe County Bank. Blanche Davis lives in San Francisco, and Albert Lewers is in the Patent Office at Washington, D. C. 1893 Agnes Bell and Ina Stiner are teaching, the former in Reno and the latter in Porterville, Calif. Charles Lewers is attorney for the Southern Pa- cific Company in San Francisco. Edwin Caine is an attorney of Elko. 1894 Anne Martin was independent candidate for the U. S. Senate last November and though defeated, made a good fight. Harry E. Stewart and Anna Schadler Wardin both live in Reno. 1895 Mrs. Louise Blaney is the secretary for the President of the University. Her talented daughter, Dorothy, expects to go East to complete her musical education this year. Albert J. Flood is farming in Alberta, Canada, and Winfield Flood is with the United Verde Copper Company at Jerome, Ariz. The address of William and Mary North are unknown and the Alumni Association would appreciate it if anyone knowing of their whereabouts would send in the information. 1896 J. H. Clemons last year gave a scholarship to the University. He is connected with the Union Land and Cattle Company. Maude Wheeler Senseny lives in Reno and carried on an important work in the Red Cross work of the city as chairman of the knitting activities. 1897 Katherine Riegelhuth is Professor of German at the University and Robert M. Brambila is Lieutenant-Colonel with the A. E. F. in France. kMsM!i:Jid: U:iMlit msS,:.-,. ' :,Z: ' : tL.Ci ii ' M : ' ' — ill 4 i S8 !S?9M!_V ' r7i, y- jv:iiy:rjE?J«ri ' jtU Hi ill Jerome Higgins is a mining engineer in Manhattan and John Evans Hves in Reno. 1898 Samuel B. Doten is Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station at the University. Dennis M. Duffy is a successful attorney of San Francisco. His daughter, Dorothy, is talented in music and has caused a great deal of favorable comment by her ability. John Fulton is a mine manager at Melones, Calif. John J. Sullivan is a regent of the State University and Superintendent of the State Hospital for mental diseases. 1899 The most distinguished member of this class is Emmet D. Boyle, who was re-elected Governor of the State of Nevada last November. Louise Pohl is now Mrs. Jim Hayes, of Tonopah. Robert E. Tally is manager of the United Verde Mining Company and his views on the labor troubles of Jerome have been widely quoted. 1900 David Hays has made a name for himself as a civil engineer with the South Alberta Land Company at Medicine Hat. Alberta. John Chism has made the name of Chism known wherever ice-cream is eaten in Nevada, through his success in manufacturing ice-cream in Reno. 1901 James F. Abel has resigned his office as regent of the University and has accepted a position as Chief Clerk of the Bureau of Education at Washing- ton, D. C, which he is filling with great success. Fenton Bonham is at the shipyards at Vallejo, and Tillie Kruger, whose address is unknown, is re- quested to write to the Alumni Association if she should by chance see these pages. 1902 Alice Allen Haworth is at Austin publishing the " Reese River Reveille " and the " Battle Mountain Scout, " which were being published by her hus- band at the time of his death. George Anderson, recently Deputy Superin- T ' ' jk °f FiftJi District, has resigned and gone to California. Benjamin Le better spent the past summer in Nevada at Minden but has since returned to South America where he is engaged in mining engineering. Elizabeth Webster has taken up special work in diatetics. ri3cs?:iarr;j?i33»x " - wwv!nM?!riieBj A [ a t.3J.:i - ' T.L■ ■. -- -7.r : , - . |; --? - T; ::--;;X T ■• r.. " . ' 7-7j-F r rrr rfliiTiaii-jtt- SD 1903 Marcus G. Bradshaw is now engaged in the hotel business in Los An- geles, Calif. Lillian Esden, who has been teaching in Sparks, has given up I the life of a school teacher, for a while, at least, and has gone into business. Claude P. Schoer is representative for the D. C. Heath Company in southern California. 1904 William Kearney is an attorney in Reno and Albert Caton is with the Farmers ' and Merchants ' Bank in this city. James H. Price is located in Cheyenne, Wyo. William B. Thompson is with the Southern Pacific Com- pany at Sacramento, Calif. 1905 Halbert B. Bulmer has resigned from his position as Acting Commis- sioner of the Pure Food and Drugs Department with the University and has taken up mining on the Comstock. Harry C. Chism is City Engineer for Reno, and Catherine Hand Luke, Mary Bacon Chism, Walter S. Palmer, Obeline Souchereau, William Stark and John W. Wright are also located in Reno. 1906 Helen Cazier Franklin and Harry Cazier are both at Wells, Nevada. Gustave Hofmann is Principal of the School of Mines at Goldfield. Bertha Knemeyer is Deputy Superintendent of Public Instruction at Elko. Harriet Irene Peterson is a successful teacher of the piano in Reno. Captain Bon- nifield McBride is at the Aberdeen Proving Grounds, Maryland. 1907 L. H. Goldstein has changed his name to Golton and he is principal of schools at Lovelock. Miles B. Kennedy is with the Pure Food and Drugs Department of the University as Deputy Commissioner. Captain Frank Peterson has been retained in France as an instructor. Joseph D. Scott is principal of the high school at Winnemucca. 1906 IJ Charles A. Norcross is Director of the Agricultural Department of the W University of Nevada. Besides Charles Norcross, Anna Elam and Annie A Prouty are located in Reno as teachers. William Massey is a surgeon for the U. S. navy at Washington, D. C. Alfred Westall is superintendent of the Nevada Hills mine at Fairview, Nevada. B I . - J - 90 5 «I f Mil Silas Ross coached the basketball team this year, getting splendid re- sults with a lack of material owing to war condition s. Stanley Palmer was made Professor of Mechanical Engineering at the University in 1918. Dorothy Singer is taking a rest from teaching this year and is at Denver, Colo. Isabel Millar Kemp is at Chuquicamata, Chili. 1910 Helen Fulton is in Y. W. C. A. work as field secretary, with her headquarters at the Russ Building, San Francisco. Donald Bird is with the General Electric Company at San Francisco. Ernest D. Mack is a mem- ber of the State Legislature. Margaret E. Mack is Dean of Women and Matron of Manzanita Hall at the University. 1911 Melvin E. Jepson is a lieutenant with the A. E. F. in France. Randall J. Layman and his wife, Gertrude Pike Layman, with their little daughter, Betty, live in Barstow, Calif. Harriet White is teaching in the Reno schools and Florence Bray is teaching in Carson City. 1912 Walter Anderson is principal of the Ely School of Mines. Charles Leroy Brown is an instructor in the University of Nevada. Virgil M. Hen- derson is principal of the traveling School of Mines which is now at McGill. Hazel Ohmert went to France in February as a worker in the Y. W. C. A. Florence Reed Schraps and Paul Schraps are at Guayaquil, Ecuador, S. A. 1913 Marie De Flon is teaching commercial subjects in the Alameda High School. Joseph W. Wilson is county agent for the Smith-Lever Extension at Yerington. Mildred Donohue is at Sanger, Calif. Lloyd B. Patrick is on General Pershing ' s staff and has risen high in the service. William Settle- meyer has been discharged from the service and has returned to his former busmess. 1914 " Bob " Farrar, after being discharged from the army, is once more with the New York Life Insurance Company. Edwina O ' Brien married 1 om Bannigan last summer, and the couple now reside i n Wilmington, Del. Earl Ross is in the quartermaster ' s branch of the service. Lester P. Harri- m 91 man and his wife, Alice Van Leer Harriman, reside in Elko where they are ranching. Henry Wolfson is with the statistical division in the A. E. P., France. 1915 Phillip S. Cowgill and Miss Paith Mills of Pallon, were married last autumn and are now living in Ruth, Nevada. " Pat " McCarran has opened law offices m Reno with Miller and Mashburn. George Ogilvie is at Lee. Jessie Hylton will graduate from the Pratt Institute in New York this spring. Peter G. McKinley is a junior lieutenant in the U. S. N. R. F. EuLeila White Wylie, with Bill Wylie and their little son, are located in Oakland. Lyster Withers has resumed the practice of law in Reno. 1916 Leslie Johnson and Edith Mack Johnson are at Wells, engaged in ranching. Jack Pearson and his wife, Vivian Engle Pearson, are residing in San Francisco, where Jack is located with the General Electric Company. Mary Raitt is teaching at Imlay. Ethel Winger is teaching at Midas and Georgianna Young at Elko. Ruth Miller is secretary in the Veterinary De- partment of the University. Fuiro Dondero is with the A. E. P. in France. Linford Riley is ranching at Yenngton. 1917 Felix Borzynski is doing post-graduate work at the University and also Marjorie Cowgill is doing research work in Biology. Wayne Adams is with the A. E. F. in France, a lieutenant. Elsie Farrar has given up teaching and is with the Pay Roll Department of the Compensation Fund in San Francisco. Helena Shade is Resident Secretary for the Y. W. C. A. at the University. The engagement of Elsie Humphreys to Lieutenant Lloyd Mc- Cubbin was recently announced. Edith S. Harris is teaching in the high school at Sparks and Edith C. Harris is teaching in the high school at Dayton. 1918 Emma Lou Singer is teaching at Notre Dame Convent at San Jose. Stanley Pargellis, after being discharged from the army, is with the Willys- Knight Company at Toledo, Ohio. Magdalena Bertschy is with the Key Route at Oakland. Faith Maris is doing publicity work in New York City. Howard Brown is at Harvard studying law. Blanche Lothrop is teaching at Panaca and Helen Mace and Donna Dyke are following the same pro- fession at Las Vegas. Hulda Shartel and Myrtle Cameron are in the business world in Reno. Erastus Hansen received his degree in September, 1918. X ' J ' iTiiT trrrfiTinfft hy vft ' ' ' " " ' " :: aB»as9BisaxxamaasKaaaam!gm 3 92 faoM MOMmiHMiL ' iMi ri!! ;;as ' --ni; ,«| 3n JOemoriam MRS. EDNA COLL McFADDEN, ' 07 Died in Modesto, Calif., October 26, 1918 JAMES D. LEAVITT, ' 07 Died in Philadelphia, Pa., October 17, 1918 DANIEL E. BRUCE, ' 12 Died at Mare Island Naval Training Station, October 19, 1918 CLAUDE HEISE, ' 11 Died in Montreal, Canada, October 18, 1918 MRS. VERA HASCH HOLOOMB, ' 11 Died at Huffakers, November 3, 1918 WATERFIELD PAINTER, ' 16 Died in Packard, Nevada, November 27, 1918 LLOYD G. CHAPMAN, ' 12 Died in Reno, Nevada, December 1, 1918 MRS. ALBERTA COWGILL MILLER, ' 08 Died in Westwood, Calif., November 15, 1918 CHARLES F. HOBBINS, ' 11 Missing in action in France, September 30, 1918 DORIS TAYLOR, ' 17 Died in Reno, Nevada, November 29, 1918 trJjL ' -JiAjlh ' i ' JiJii l Jl ls iY ' . 93 «i Ifi MH J waaaKvan 9-1 " J;7 ;jS5iBEKTO!W ff5!KS!BKiSHISW3JIf!«K ' i7? " !T.r V. SENIORS 2Rs 95 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii uiiin iiiiinmi iiniiiumiiiniiiiniiiiniin iii iniiiiiiiiii imiu i luiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiii THE SENIOR PLAY iiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiHitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiniin iiiiiiiiniiiii IlllilllllllllllllliilllllllllllllllU THE Senior Play, " The Man Who Went, " will be produced at the Rialto Theater May I, 1919. Members of the class fill the different parts, and the director is Professor A. E. Turner, under whose leader- ship the play is rapidly taking on the characteristics of a finished pro- duction. It was written by W. A. Tremayne and presents the intrigue of the Germans in diplomatic circles in London before the war. Jack Thornton, a young man who is in possession of valuable state secrets, is given important papers to take to Vienna. Baron von Arnheim, who shares his apartment, and who is apparently his friend, but in reality a German spy, learns of Jack ' s mission. He and a German countess, Wanda von Holzberg, endeavor to get the papers but their plans are foiled by Richard Kent, the hero, who wins Jack ' s sister, Evelyn, as a reward for his cleverness. The stars who make up the caste are well known on the campus. Ira Redfern is Richard Kent, the hero, and Lawrence Hansen is Jack Thorn- ton. Evelyn Thornton is played by Isabelle Slavin, and the alluring countess is Eva Hale. Mary Browder portrays Lady Caxton, an over-nice old lady and the Thorntons ' aunt ; while Charles Gooding takes the part of her irascible old husband. Sir George Caxton. Philip Frank is Hogue, the German spy who poses as a Frenchman. Salome Riley is Dick Kent ' s speedy chauffeur, and the part of Patton, the gamekeeper of the Caxton estate is ably handled by Harold Engle. This is the first Senior play to be given on the campus for two years and every member of the class is enthusiastically backing the play so that it may be a financial success, as the proceeds are to go to the fund for the class memorial. - ,r-i-..i-. f»« Mrr.tciw.y ti3:t(«55 ! i«r-«r ?s:a5rv-syWilE ■:) 96 X SENIORS iiNiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinuiiiiniiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiNiiiii CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Edna Greenough, President Salome Riley, Vice-President Evelyn LaKamp, Secretary Harold Engle, Treasurer Second Semester Lawrence Hanson, President Freda Perrin, Vice-President Freda Daoust, Secretary Harold Engle, Treasurer SENIORS! What a goal to reach after the hard cHmb from the day we entered the gate into the University grounds for the first time. And now we have nearly passed the goal that once looked so far away and are about to leave the Hill and take our place in life. It has been a glorious four years and we are sorry to leave the University, but all good things must come to an end and this one is drawing near. However, this is starting at the tail end of our history instead of the beginning as we were supposed to have learned in our various English courses. In consideration of this let us start with the time when we first received our registration card in Morrill Hall. We were a green bunch then, just like every other Frosh class that ever entered the University, or ever will enter for that matter. Our first college activity was the time when we met the Sophomores on Mill street. We were enjoying ourselves immensely when the city police arrived and declared the bout a draw. Later we took up the affair at Robison ' s Hall in Sparks and for the reason that the Sophs would interfere with our hayride. Much good punch was spoiled that night and also many tomatoes. i I ' " ! I " i " ill I M i I w imiiii ni i niwtfi i iwii i Mil wi l l I M I n yrr- ' ir ' f i aoKBww w n fii« ' ' fffwy ' « ' p a? w. tT Ht ' ? ' »yt? vr ' 7 ;ssrss Ei3-!crBK3C3;; 97 Next came the cane rush, and to our surprise and dismay, the Sophomores carried the cane across the Hne in short order. Here we tasted defeat and it was so bitter that we resolved never again to take a dose of that medicine if we could possibly avoid it. In athletics our teams have always been in the thick of battle. Our first year we were able to win the interclass basketball championship, our football team fought from the start to the finish. The second year we came back as Sophomores, ready to teach the Fresh- men a trick or two in the way of rushes. In the series held that fall we split fifty-fifty with the babes, but oh boy, some scraps! In athletics we continued with ou; previous record and added a few more scalps to our belt. Our classroom trials are nearly at an end but what a climb it has been! We have extracted a considerable bit of knowledge from our text books but we were expected to do this at the start of our college career. Much of the learning which we have acquired here came not from a dry, uninteresting book like calculus, but from the human, and inhuman, too, beings which we call clas smates, fellow students, and faculty. As Seniors and Juniors we have kept the record of nineteen nineteen clean of any blemish. And now, just before we leave at the end of our four year stretch, everybody in on a big one. DOUBLE NINETEEN RAH! DOUBLE NINETEEN RAH! WHORAH! WHORAH! NINETEEN RAH! RAH! II 11 i isK=: 98 HAROLD M. ENGLE Auburn, Gal. Civil Engineering — $ K $; M A N; Secretary-Treasurer Lincoln Hall (3); Mayor (4); Vice-President A. S. U. N. (4); President Engineers ' Glub (4); Upper Glass Gommittee (3), (4). Hal Engle is bashful you ' ll all agree. A he-male flirt, he ' ll never be. Tho the longer they wait the harder they fall, And Harold has waited the longest of all. i| 11 FREDA DAOUST Tonopah Arts and Science — n B ; Y. W. G. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Commencement Edition Staff (3); Sagebrush Staff (4); Class Secretary (4). She isn ' t fond of music Though an organ is her fad. Don ' t mistake my meaning, Her Organ is a lad. SALOME RILEY Yerington Arts and Science — I A O; Gothic N President (3); Class Basketball (1), (2); Captain (1); Varsity Basketball (3); Class Secretary (2); Vice-President (3); Women ' s Athletic Manager (4). She used to go to sleep in class Four short years ago. Now she studies. What in heaven Changed Salomey so? : €S 99 Eva Hale Philip R. Frank Grace Harris PHILIP R. FRANK San Francisco Mechanical Engineering — Glee Club (1), (2 ; Assistant Manager (2); Class Secretary-Treasurer (1); Art Editor Ar- temisia (4). Phil can draw the beauties, Both in pictures and in life. We would like to ask this question, " Who will be his little wife? EVA HALE Merced, Cal. Arts and Science — A A A; A A E; 4 K ; Captain Class Basketball (2); Business Manager A A E (8) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Secretary (4); Secretary A. S. U. N. (4); Honor Student (3). From California Comes this lady fair Who has caused grief And wild despair. GRACE HARRIS Arts and Science — A A Advisory Committee (4). Reno A ; Chairman Grace is one of the Tri-Delts Happy and full of fun. Serious when needs be. And brilliant as the sun. 100 I " ; Freda Perrin Ira Redfern Mildred Meskimmons IRA REDFERN Selma, Cal. Agriculture — $ t; Coffin and Keys; Junior Representative A. S. U. N.; As- sistant Editor Commencement Edition (3); President A. S. U. N. (4); Upper Class Committee (4) ; Nevada Inter- scholastic Committee (4); Dramatic Man- ager Clionia (4); Senior Play (4); Class Debating Team (4). Oh where. Oh where is his moustache gone? Oh where. Oh where can it be. With its nine on a side Like a baseball team Shortest, blackest ever seen. FREDA PERRIN Arts and Science- dent (4). Reno -Class Vice-Presi- In history she will make her mark. Haven ' t you heard she ' s quite a shark? 4 % ' A«»iEmteL ' f si!j»saaiSK.?a ii?i ' i! ' : MILDRED MESKIMMONS, Merced, Cal. Agriculture— 2 2 Is; Vice-President Christian Science Society (3): President (4). Mildred ' s one of those rare souls Who loves to work and study; She walks a straight and narrow path. Ne ' er bothers anybody. .-i;«iM : ' iiCi;i. , 101 ■...i. m-».»««m«;f».t...r, IIIHIIIIIIIIllM«ri rrffl I Laura Ambler ALEXANDER M. MACKENZIE Stockton, Cal. Arts and Science — 2 A E; Block N So ciety President (4); Varsity Football (1) (2), (3); Varsity Basketball (1), (2), (4) Mac would sleep late One Sunday morn. Result, a snow bath On the lawn. LAURA AMBLER Reno Arts and Science — D K T; A A E; Clionia; Glee Club (1), (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (4); Delegate (2), (4); Vice-President A A E (4); President A A E (4). There ' s so much good and bad about you, We can ' t live with you or without you. MARY BELLI Carson City Arts and Science — Clionia. Mary is good in her classes And, according to Carson, She is the queen of the lasses. |MI»— MMM r — - — — - ' " »»- J« ' «m. g», .»,««. Kmataaatma 102 Dorothy Higgins DOROTHY HIGGINS Reno Arts and Science — n B $; $ K 4 ; M A N; A A E; Glee Club (1); Honor Student (2), (3); Vice-President MAN (3); President (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); President (4); Secretary A A E (4). Dorothy is a math shark With a noted rep. She ' s composed of humor Dimples, brains and pep. Harry W. Stephen.s 11 GEORGE HOPKINS Fresno, Cal. Arts and Science — Coffin and Keys; Class President (3); Varsity Track Team (2); Assistant Editor Sagebrush (3); Commencement Edition Sagebrush (3); Editor Sagebrush (4); Varsity Basket- ball (4). Lincoln Hall " stunt night " Was wonderous fine Until Gottardi started his line. Then Hoppy blushes, finally cusses; Was Edna the reason this time? HARRY W. STEPHENS, Ft. Bidwell,Cal. Arts and Science — $ a T; Coffin and Keys; Clionia Secretary (2); President (3), (4); Business Manager (4); Class Debating Team (1); Inter-Collegiate De- bating Team (3); Class Treasurer (2); R. 0. T. C, Captain (3); Business Mana- ger Sagebrush (3), (4); Commencement Edition Sagebrush (3); Upper Class Com- mittee (3), (4); Artemisia Staff (4). A big sombero, lots of brains, Plenty of knowledge, worth all the pains. About his girl the mystery deepens We ' ll say no more about Harry Stephens. " X 103 Gertrude Webb John R. Bryan Edna Greenough JOHN R. BRYAN Reno Mining — Transferred from Colorado School of Mines; Crucible Club. He ' s married ,nuf said. GERTRUDE WEBB Reno EDNA GREENOUGH Goldfield Agriculture— 2 5 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Secretary-Treasurer Aggie Club (3). Gertrude Webb is thi.s maiden ' s name, To be a good iiousewife is her aim. She mends and makes stew. She can sew and bake, too. She ' ll soon be entitled to fame. Arts and Science — A A; A A E; Clionia; Glee Club (1), (2); Honor Stu- dent (1); Treasurer Woman ' s League (3); Editor Commencement Edition Sage- brush (3); Hayes-McManus Scholarship (3); Manzanita Hall Vice-President (3); President (4); Class President (4); As- sociate Editor Sagebrush (4); Assistant Editor Artemisia (4); Secretary Clionia (4). Miss Greenough keeps the progress wheels A ' turning round — So when She ' s gone we ' ll need another Ned To run the U. of X. ::Z2fe 104 S}«i ' . ' 55i lJ: ' 33fKTa-j-,- -fr.:i:4«i ' aia 7aa8ft ' jWi wy!nEiiJt5 ' - Marguerite Drumm Charles Gooding Evelyn LaKamp CHARLES GOODING Reno Electrical Engineering — 2 A E; CoiRn and Keys; Secretary-Treasurer Lincoln Hall Association (3); Mayor (4); Arte- misia Staff (3); Treasurer A. S. U. N. (4). " Hy-brow " Gooding is an engineer, " Hy there, waiter, steam more beer. " At motors and turbines, a sharlt is he And when it comes to the women, he ' s never at sea. ISABELL SLAVIN Tonopah Arts and Science — n B J); A A E; Gothic N; Class Vice-President (2); Var- sity Basketball (2), (3); Captain (3). Isabelle would fool with gas, Result, no picture of this lass. MARGUERITE DRUMM Fallon Arts and Science — A E; Class Sec- retary (3); Manzanita Hall Treasurer (4). Quet, unassuming. Yet with lots of class. Trouble right now is We hardly know the lass. EVELYN LA KAMP Reno Agriculture— 2 2 2; President (4); Asilomar Delegate (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); President Woman ' s League (4); Class Secretary (4). A farmer ' s wife Is the only life And so I have learned to cook. I -can make cake and pie That would make the gods sigh And I don ' t need a cookery book. 1C5 Mary Browder Lawrence Hansen Frank Harriman Ruth LaKamp MARY BROWDER Fallon Arts and Science — I O A O; Clionia; Delegate Y. W. C. A. (2), (4); Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Cabinet (3), (4). Nothing- else Shall be said of her But " Nels. " FRANK HARRIMAN Fallon Agriculture— 2 a E; Coffin and Keys; Class Treasurer (1); Class President (2); Treasurer Agricultural Club (2); Presi- dent (3); Assistant Business Manager Sagebrush (3); President A. S. U. N. (4); Upper Class Committee (5). A right good fellow In all kinds of weather, This we will say for Squeak. Next year migrht be cheery To us it looks dreary For he ' s going to leave us next week. LAWRENCE HANSEN Mendocino City, Cal. Arts and Science — Clionia President (4); Cadet Band (2); Symphony Orches- tra (2); Inter-Collegiate Debating Team (2); Inter-Class Debating Team (4); Class President (4). At talking and eating Deacon earned his name, He sure is a wonder And entitled to fame. RUTH LA KAMP Reno Arts and Science — M A N; A A E; Y. W. C. A. Delegate (3); Glee Club (3); Woman ' s Faculty Club Scholarship (3). Ruthie does many things And does them all so well. But when it comes to Math — There ' s nothing more to tell. iimS ifliraBipaeaBaai 106 107 l t ' -Z 108 r - JUNIORS CLASS OFFICERS First Semester August Berning, President Mildred Griswold, Vice-President Nellie MacWilliams, Secretary Wallace Walter, Treasurer W Second Semester Morris Badt, President Phyllis Brown, Vice-President Marguerite Pollans, Secretar} Wallace Walter, Treasurer E are now verging to the end of our third year in college. When two more semesters are gone, this class will have become a thing of the past and only the memories and friendships which we have acquired will remain. In the fall of nineteen sixteen the present Junior Class came to be recog- nized on the campus as the class of ' 20. Like the first week in the life of every Freshman at college, this time was filled to completion with the arranged plans of " get-to-gethers " between the members of the two underclasses. We will never forget the first time the Sophs were so unlucky as to fall into our clutches. Neither will the residents of Manzanita forget the serenade given them, at the insistance of the Frosh, by the representative of the Sophomore Class, known as the " Deacon. " Who will not remember the watch we kept all one night to protect the posters which we had pasted up instead of the ones originally planned on by the Sophs? Our dummy rush will always be a silent issue with us as the dummy was still up the pole when the final " twenty man " was tied hand and foot. In the Maple street fight the police arrived at an in- opportune moment so both contesting classes can lay claim to the victory. No :: itiaa fjaitMaBiaor)mMmKi»!aaiaaimRtsersei A 2fe 109 matter who was the final victor, no one will dispute the fact, some scrap! Our cane rush was another victory for us. In fact we won, for the first time in thirteen years, the big event of the week. And the first year of our college life passed all too quickly. We pulled the usual stunts later in the year as our " hay-ride " to Washoe and the painting of the N. In the second semester we gave our Freshmen Glee which seemed to be one of the best dances of the year, at least our guests said so. Our second year came, though many of our men were in the training camps rather than back on the Hill. With the loss of numbers we were unable to carry the cane across the line, though we did win out in the street fight and the dummy rush. Our Sophomore Hop this year was informal, due to the war, but good music and a peppy crowd made up for the absence of the full dress suits. We came back for our Junior year with great plans for the future. We guided the Frosh and Sophs through the various rushes just as we had been guided in previous years. During the first semester the class had but few activities due to the fact that nearly all the male members were under the military rule here at the University but we laid plans for the future. In the next semester we gave our Junior Prom, the first formal ball for over a year, and to say that everybody had a good time would be putting it mildly. We are now in a position to look back on our activities of three years. Out of all our work and play, the one thing which stands out most prominently is the friendships which have been formed during that time. After three years of close co-operation we feel like one big family and only await the return of the men still in service before we give our big Twenty 2 0, 9 2 0, Rah 1920, 00 Rah Rah WOW! Rah Rah Rah Twenty 1 i • ■ i. 110 gg gt ii w g »! ll i |JI.!aL i I i .J i l i l] ■ t- ti Herbert D. Bruce Rose E. Harris James Manson ROSE E. HARRIS Reno Arts and Science — a A A; Class Bas- ketball (1), (2), (3); Delegate to Asilo- mar (1); Secretary Women ' s League (2); Treasurer (3); Glee Club (2); Varsity Basketball (2), (3); Captain (3); Gothic N Secretary (2); Vice-President (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Assistant Editor Sagebrush (3); Assistant Editor Arte- misia (3). If Rose ' s saying-s and her deeds Should be expounded here, They ' ll fill this boolt — yes, every page — And more than that I fear. HERBERT D. BRUCE Reno Arts and Science— a E; Honor Stu- dent (1), (2); Rhodes Scholarship (3); Business Manager Artemisia (3). Never a sailor was Herbert D. Yet of a certainty he ' ll put to sea. As a first mate, too, he ' ll sail the horn. If the ship is piloted by the fair Cap. Braun. JAMES MANSON Electrical Engineering — % jsj. Reno A Bird in the hand is worth two in the bush. Ill Marguerite Pollans Harold F. Whalman Alice Boynton HAROLD F. WHALMAN Oakland, CaL Arts and Science — $ a T; Coffin and Keys; Commencement Edition Sagebrush (2); Sag-ebrush (3); Upper Class Com- mittee (3); Associate Editor Artemisia (3). " Love me, love my dog, " Said the lassie from sunny Cal. " Ever while I ' m alive, " Said the fair and blushing Hal. ■A MARGUERITE POLLANS Arts and Science — A A A; Class Secretary (3). So sweet and so neat And light on her feet. But why she shook Al, Has got us all beat. Reno M A N; ALICE BOYNTON Reno Arts and Science — n B $; Treasurer S. U. N. (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Oh, it ' s great to be little. Oh, it ' s great to be small. But when it came to pick a man. She picked the biggest one of all. .-i : 112 Richard P. Bryan Nellie MacAVilliams Albert. E. Oahlan NELLIE MAC WILLIAMS Las Vegas Arts and Science — A A A; A A E; Class Secretary (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Asilomar Delegate (3). The girls they call her " Nellie, " At home they call her " Nell. " She ' s " Theda Bara " to a few, But better still than that, " Fatima " is the name she got By taking ' anti-fat. RICHARD P. BRYAN Civil Engineering - Reno Transfer from Colorado College; 5 A E; Coffin and Keys; Block N Society Treasurer (2); Varsity Football (2); Assistant Editor Sagebrush (3); Vice-President Engineers ' Club (3). Of all the services that Dick ' s frat pin renders. The most fit of all Is to serve as fair Velma ' s suspenders. ALBERT E. CAHLAN Reno Electrical Engineering — 2 A E; MAN; Class President (2); Assistant Business Manager Sagebrush (3). Why speak of work When there ' s love to be done? " Love first " is my motto, Work is no fun. ■r .f™ . y-YTTi " ' g " - ' T ' ww-,a w .. . .tt ' T:a ' atr-: ' [ rKjwfttaataiagL?jatsise: . 113 AtMxsvatm w a a a mam sK ' i tmmmfmBw mi i Harold E. O ' Brien DuKithy Churchill Morris Badt DOROTHY CHURCHILL Berkeley, Cal. Arts and Science — Transferred from University of California (3). Buster Brown collars, Large flowing ties, Men sink to her feet When she makes eyes. HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN Sparks Arts and Science— N; Coffin and Keys; Block N Society; Varsity Basket- ball (2), (3); Captain (2), (3); Junior Representative A. S. U. N. The " Fighting Irishman " Is a basketball shark. But when it comes to queening. What is his mark? MORRIS BADT Wells Mining— M A N; Sagebrush Staff (2); Class President (3); Editor Arte- misia (3). Deleted by censor. in lit KENYON OLMSTED Wells Electrical Engineering — M A N; Sec- retary Lincoln Hall Association (3) ; Athletic Manager A. S. U. N. (3). After three years in the Bachelors ' Club He tends to fall as the result of grub. At the Dining Hall three times a day He looks at fair Eva across the way. i V MARIAN HOOTON Arts and Science — A Class Secretary (2) ; Women ' s League (3). Though she went And changed her name She is always Just the same. Fresno, Cal. HELEN CAHILL Sparks A A; A A E; Arts and Science — n B $; A A E; Vice-President Class Vice-President (2); Regents Schol- arship (2); Honor Student (2); Associate Editor Artemisia (3). A face so fair and a smile so rare Are saved for one lucky man. For though others have tried, These things to obtain When Tom came in they all ran. 115 I iila Sloan S August Berning-, Jr. Leila (Jgilvie AUGUST BERNING, JR. Carson City Electrical Engineering — 2 A E; Class Treasurer (1); Class President (2); Cadet Band (1). Dutch has been razzed, Has inserted want ads Of every known description; But this we will say, Believe it who may, As a good fellow, he fills the prescription. LEILA SLOAN Arts and Science- Tonopah -I A 0; M A N. Quiet and unassuming ' . But with natural grace. This could win the " Deacon ' First in any race. S iii LEILA OGILVIE Lee, Nev. Arts and Science — A A A; S 2 2; Class Secret ary (1); Class Vice-President (2); Class Basketball (1), (2); Glee Club (2). Rvery morn at nine o ' clock. At the post office, she must stop. For a letter, every day. Comes from Joey, far away. J lie •M5i! John Belford Alice Kincaid JOHN BELFORD Reno Arts and Science — 2 A E; Clionia; In- terclass Debate (3); R. O. T. C, First Lieutenant (3). Short and chunky, round and fat, Always smiling wherever he ' s at. Always puffing like a little tin Ford, That ' s our pal, John Belford. CLAIRE HOFER Arts and Science — A A A- Good in her studies. Always ready for play. She tends to drive Dull care away. Reno ALICE KINCAID Ketchkan, Alaska Arts and Science— D K T; Glee Club (1), (3); Honor Student (2); Chairman Point System Committee (3). Quet, unassuming, Yet with lots of charm. Lucky she doesn ' t use it For she migrht do lots of harm. 117 THOMAS B. JONES Reno Electrical Engineering — 2 A E; Coffin and Keys; Class President (1); Secretary Engineers ' Club (2) ; Sophomore Repre- sentative A. S. U. N.; Treasurer A. S. U. N. (3). A good word for " Curley " Is all we can say. Though some people might like To take his girl away. - MILDRED GRISWOLD Deeth Arts and Science— I A O; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Vice-President Man- zanita Hall Association (3); Class Vice- President (3). Deeth gave us Mildred G. Pretty and witty, too; We hope she comes back once again For girls like her are all too few. ADELE ARMSTRONG Silver City Arts and Science — M A N; Editor Y. W. C. A. Edition Sagebnish (3); Glee Club (2), (3). Adele is our Campus poetess, Wonderful are her rhymes. Music, charm and harmony Are all contained in her lines. isiy ' -. ' SS 118 WALLACE A. WALTER, San Diego, Cal. Arts and Science — Clionia Business Manager (2), (3); Treasurer (3); Class Treasurer (3); Associate Business Mana- ger Artemisia (3); Sagebrush (2). Walter has the " rep. " And certainly the pep. " For when anything is doing- It is of Walter ' s stewing. RACHEL SPRAGUE Denver Agriculture— n B $; 2 2 2; Presi- dent 2 2 2 (3). From Denver, Colorado She came to U. of N. When this year is over We hope she ' ll come again. TT f iTTirn i ww i MfMw ii wucii i wn i w ii PHYLLIS BROWN Reno Agriculture— I A 0; 2 2 2; Vice- President (3); Advertising Manager Sagebrush (3); Class Vice-President (3). A girl there was With a smile so rare, And a sweet, sweet face In the college there; And they loved her, one and all, I swear. Even as you and I. 119 Ruth Leon Nelson P. Carlsen Avis Lothrop NELSON P. CARLSEN Oakland, Cal. Electrical Engineering — $ 2 K; Transferred from Polytechnic College of Engineering; Sagebrush (3). Nels P. Carlsen from Oakland came Jumped right into the politics game. Started queening right off the bat, Soon he won ' t know where he ' s at. RUTH LEON Reno Arts and Science — Glee Club (1). Ruth Leon has a Hudson. It certainly will step. But sixty miles per hour Is slow for Ruthie ' s pep. AVIS LOTHROP Sacramento, Cal. Arts and Science — D K T; Ti ' ansf erred from Sacramento Junior College (3). According to Webster, Avis means bird. When you consider. An appropriate word. VVT 120 Veva Campbell Ameglio Andreucetti Albert Buckingham Earnestine Rey VEVA CAMPBELL Reno Arts and Science— Glee Club (1), (2). Let the world slide, Cast all care aside. To be happy and free Is the right life for me. ALBERT BUCKINGHAM Mining— 2 A E- Philadelphia Al Buckingham is a deep sea g:ob. After leaving- the navy he got his old job Of kidding- the profs and g etting- good grades. How do you do it after midnight raids? !;! AMEGLIO ANDREUCETTI Arts and Science Quiet, unassuming. Studious, they say. Watch him get agoing- At a later day. Reno EARNESTINE REY Arts and Science. Reno There was a young- maid named Miss Rey, Who once went to Paris, they say. Now she ' s here on the Hill And eventually will Be a senior and then a B. A. ■Si WCMWW 121 122 ff JJ ' i. ll WJWW. g .tJ ' J I ■ ;= ? so?m " T f ■Maii ' tini£j 123 124 NiUlilNilllllllllllllllhll CLASS OFFICERS f 4 First Semester Donald Warren, Presider t Helen Fuss, Vice-President Ruth Billinghurst, Secretary Hugo Quilici, Treasurer it : , Second Semester Melvin Saunders, President Gladys Dunkle, Vice-President Ruth Billinghurst, Secretary Edgar Harker, Treasurer t! ' ■ e T HE early days of September of 1917 found us groping about the campus endeavoring to fill our registration cards and learn the differ- ence between Manzanita Hall and the Chemistry Building. Our first college life began when we heard that the Sophomores were out in numbers. We took up their trail which led to Lake street where we discovered them awaiting our coming. After a few minutes of exciting sport, our last man was tied up hand and foot and carried across the line of defeat. In the dummy rush we fared better for we scaled the flag pole and pulled down the dummy, although at the end, we were tied up by the class of twenty. The cane rush was the big event of our freshman year for it was the first decisive victory which we gained over the Sophomores. We stopped the cane half way down the field and when the final whistle blew, the cane was m our possession. Our well planned hayride at Huffakers was intruded upon by the Sophomores and with them came the usual shower of tomatoes and eggs. Our athletic record includes the basketball championship and also the honors m the interclass amateur track meet. ! 125 We closed our freshman year with the big Glee. The dance was infor- mal due to the war, but with good music, a good floor, and a happy crowd the dance was a huge success. In the fall of the year we posted the campus and waved the flag before the new Frosh but as they believed in safety first it was not until the cane rush that we were able to prove our superiority. After three months in the service of the S. A. T. C, the Freshmen mustered up a little jazz and endeavored to redeem their fall record by parading a long-eared, artistically decorated animal on the campus. We were on the job and met them soon after they had passed the gate. In a short time we captured their mule, decorated their leader and exhibited him from the back of the animal. The new Frosh that came to the rescue of our captives were also ornamented in their national colors. Our social events this year consisted of our Soph Hop, which marked the end of our civilian life and the beginning of our military duties. The affair was held in the gym and it is a safe bet that everybody there had the time of their life. This closes our record as underclassmen. It is much the same as most of the classes on the Hill, but we one and all are proud of it. ' 21 RAH! RAH! ' 21 RAH! RAH! 1—9—2—1 RAH! RAH! ;Mi. 126 ! nuinci mlUMS3 ;i .SiSi li FROSH vr 2fe 127 .if L iiiiuuttiiiiiiiiji;:iiiii;i!!iiiiiMiiiiiiitt!iniiiiiiiiiiii ii!iiiiiiii!ii!iiiiiiiiiii!ii!iii!ni!|[iiiiiii;iiiii{iiiiii!iiiiiililiiiiiiii:wiu{)iiiii;ii)r!!i::iu:iii: ' ' FRESHMEN liinihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii iiiiii!«iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii» ii niiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiiii iiniiiiii i iii niiiiiiniiiiinii nun nil ihniih miiiimiiNingnunnNiinnMinhiiNiiiiiiiiiNini « mum CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Floyd MoffiT, President Velma TruETT, Vice-President Norma Brown, Secretary Ellis McCormick, Treasurer Second Semester Leslie Bruce, President Ethel Steinheimer, Vice-President TheLMA Braun, Secretary Harold Luce, Treasurer A QUARTER of the race has been run and Twenty-two has nearly finished the first year at college. And some year, too, according to the opinion of more than one young lady and gentleman. We started college with less noise and flourish than is usually done by a class in its infancy but we hope that we have made up for it since. Due to certain diverse opinions among our elders, the upper classmen, we were unable to meet the Sophs in either the dummy rush or the tie-up. This was to our sorrow as there is no doubt in our minds but that we could have easily been the victors in both affairs. The fact that when a few of our men were unexpectedly surprised by a number of the Sophs and trusted to their heels instead of their fighting ability, does not prove that we were poor scrappers but rather that we have good judgment and are able to use our heads at times as well as our physical strength. On our first Saturday here we attempted to keep the cane from crossing the goal line but the surprise tactics of the Sophs proved too much for us and we were forced to accept defeat. Following the cane rush we engaged the men of Twenty-one in a football contest. Though the game was played WtWWMWIMWMMMMWaia 129 without rules and no goals were scored, we believe that we were the victors, due to the fact that the ball was in our posse ssion most of the time and within twenty feet of the coveted goal line. For twenty minutes we struggled in order to put the ball across that line but were unable to do so. Following this strug- gle, just to show our pep, we started a general ditching party which only ended when every under classman had tested the temperature of the water in the Orr ditch. Our class activities were cut short by the formation of the S. A. T. C. but with the campus once more on a civilian basis, the class of Twenty-two promises great things for the future. 1—9—2—2 1—9—2—2 Who ' s who? Twenty-two That ' s who. II " rS iSt, li 130 usjuKAi:z7 ' a ff Igjjri-tiffjritcsEsajaEJiijaB a: S Vll I iff » 131 Harold O ' Brien Richard Brjan Jolin Patterson A. M. MacKenzie Ed Reed M. Fairchild Noble Waite Will Martin t.l .ij .t:lV ' X!.i u t .i._ i!ic- 132 f.»pjj i ' iJ ' jWBM t a ' jRflSjflsmi e i ' UJii BLOCK N SOCIETY ii II iiiiiiiiimiiiiiw iiiNniiiiiliiiiiiliiniiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiHiiii ' iiiniiiNiNiiiiiiiniiTiNiiiiTiiililiTM V. A ? " S THE Block N Society is the organization of letter men at the Univer- sity of Nevada, and has only one requirement for membership, pro- ficiency in athletics. The big letter is granted to men filling the require- ments in the major sports of football, basketball, baseball and track, and any man who is awarded his letter, automatically becomes a member of the society. According to the provisions of the A. S. U. N. constitution, the Block N is granted to men who have played in at least one-half of the season ' s games in football, including the " big game " ; or one-half of the scheduled games in basketball, including two " big games " ; or participated in two-thirds of the innings played in baseball; or have won a first place in a dual track and field meet., or one point in the big five-cornered meet. Like all other organizations at the University, the Block N Society has felt the pressure of war and as a result, has been practically dormant for about a year, but this year has reorganized, and again taken its place in student ac- tivities. Football Will Martin A. M. MacKenzie Dick Bryan Ed. Reed John Patterson M. Fairchild Basketball Harold O ' Brien Noble Waite Ed. Reed A. M. MacKenzie Will Martin Track Chet Greenwood fix- N I -I - .™EK _ ats.ii_: " .ilCLi-i:: r ■ :: 7:-r u- j:;ii3iE:arS3P.ti 133 ..IIW ILUIIIBIII iill]|||||||ltlllllllllll[lllllllllllll1IIIIIIIllltll1llllllllllllllilNlllIIIIIIIIIII1lilll1lllll1ll[IINtllllii1ll!il1IM |{|||[||!lllll|lllll|llllllllll|{||ll1lllil1ll!illllllllll!Nllllilllllll!IIIIIIIIHIIIIi1lllli11IIIHIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll1llli1l!llll GOTHIC N SOCIETY illSS tlllll ' " lllll llillllllllllllllll»llll " llllll IIIIIIUIIIINIIIIHIIIimilllH lllllllllllHlillllimillllllilllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllKINIIliillNlllllllllllll I imi{iMiiiimiimiiiii ' !! i:i;;:ii G Salome Riley, President Rose Harris, Vice-President Hallie Organ, Secretary and Treasurer OTHIC N is the girls ' athletic society. It is composed of those girls who have played a half in an inter-collegiate basketball letter game, and who have been recommended by the coach and the captain of the team as deserving the honor. The purpose of this society is to further girls ' athletics, and to so control them that they will be clean and possess a deeper meaning than just mere ' ' winning the game. " The members are: Salome Riley, Isabelle Slavin, Rose Harris, Edna Clausen, Gladys Dunkle, Hallie Organ and Helen Fuss. :: v:j V A ' ' T HE athletic situation here has been anything but promising when con- sidered from the standpoint of material gains for the present. On the other hand, however, the outlook for the future never looked as promis- ing as now. With the opening of college in September, plans were laid for the forma- tion of a football team. This team would be made up of the men who would later join the Students ' Army Training Corps as well as any of the regular students. Practice had not yet commenced when the influenza epidemic started in Reno and in a few days the campus was under quarantine. As a precautionary measure it was decided to postpone practice until the epidemic was over with. To the sorrow of the entire Student Body and the faculty, before this time came. Coach Whisman had contracted the disease which resulted in his death. At this time of the year it was impossible to obtain another coach, so foot- ball was dropped for the season. This was an unusual condition at Nevada. For the first time since the erection of the grandstand at Mackay Field, there were no cheers of " Fight ' em, Nevada! Score, Nevada! " We hope that the men and women of the University who have left here as graduates or those who have been gone for the period of the war, will not accuse us of lacking in pep which overflowed the campus in " the good old days " when they were here, but will make the due allowances for us and remember that Nevada pep and spirit only had a temporary set-back due to the restrictions im- posed upon the campus by the military authorities. This pep has come back stronger than ever. The above statement is not written in a spirit of boasting but is the straight dope. In former years, it was easy to turn out strong for a winning basketball team. This year, we are sorry to say, our turnouts have been for a losing team. Even then, we have had a greater part of the fellows and girls back of the team every minute of play than we have had in previous years. S The outlook for the future is bright indeed. With the old men returning, as we hope they will, with new men coming in to the University as they are bound to come, with an excellent coach to start the season off with, Nevada pep and fight can be guaranteed to do the rest and turn out winning athletic teams. agEaw»!wBCTjT4aaMBRy :gyppf i,yy " »FffjiTtriyiT 135 LH m " i €. iTiiTnOTft-aniif 136 igi3wiwtwi £iLLiL ii w ;wiiifOT Mi cr . ■. ' ■ T. i i %.i r -Ar? RIMM S iiiii]iiiliiliiiiiii!ii:iiiiii!ililil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii MEN ' S BASKETBALL iiiii[[imiiniiiiiiiniin:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu:niuii!i i;iimii;iiiuiilijllilll!iilll{ii:llll«llliis!liillililllll NiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiHiiiiiiii ' FOR the first time in the history of Nevada ' s basketball teams, we must record a defeat for the year. There were a number of reasons for this but the principal one was the lack of fall practice. That it is impossible to develop a team of average players into a championship team, was clearly demonstrated this spring. It is a lesson costly learned, but if the stu- dents will remember and profit by it, the lesson will be worth the cost. In the coming years it should be arranged that basketball practice start as early in the fall as possible so that by spring the team will be in good shape when need be. Four practice games were played before the first league game with Santa Clara. The first was with the Stewart Indians at Carson. The team was unaccustomed to the small court and believed the game to be basketball in- .stead of football. The Indians played the latter game and won to the tune of 23 to 15. The next two games were with the Northwestern Club, which resulted in a victory and a defeat for the varsity. The first was lost by the score of 26-22 while the second was won 19-15. Then followed a second game with the Indians which we won 19-17. Throughout all of the games the shooting of the varsity was its weak point. Many times the ball was passed or dribbled down the floor by the team only to lose the ball after an attempt at shooting the basket failed. In the first game against the Indians, Waite sprained his ankle and was unable to play for nearly a month. This was one of the factors which kept Nevada ' s score down in the games. We met Santa Clara in the first league game of the season. Our team was outweighed and outplayed but after the first five minutes nearly held their opponents even. In this time, however, Santa Clara was able to run up twenty points. Nevada was unable to overcome this lead and we lost our first game to another college on our own court by the score of 40-15. In the middle of the following week, in practice for the Stanford game, Nevada beat the local Y. M. C. A. 31-30. Then Staford came and again Nevada was forced to accept defeat. The score this time of 40-22 does not indicate the closeness of the game. In the first half Nevada forced the play- ing and though Stanford led 20-14 at the end of the half, the Cardinals ap- peared to be all in. The rooters expected Nevada to come back strong and ky.jJS?Mrei£fflr ?? : si s 8 i i 137 %.m ra. take the lead after the second half started but the varsity was unable to do so. Stanford appeared to have reached her stride and took the ball at all times. Following our second victory over the Northwestern Athletic Club, 26-24, Saint Mary ' s beat us 37-27. This was Waite ' s first league game and though slowed up by his ankle, he threw nearly half of our baskets. The team left for the coast, playing its first game at Davis. In a box court with a poor referee, Nevada lost, 19-20. MacKenzie was the star of the game, throwing fifteen of the points made by Nevada. The next game was played with College of the Pacific, Nevada winning 34-30. This was our first victory in the league games and gave us confidence for the following two. Our hopes were once more shattered for St. Ignatius beat us 3 1 -24 and California 38-2 1 . Summing the season up, Nevada with an inexperienced and light team went through a hard schedule and, though we lost, we made a clean fight from start to finish. Si Ross, as coach, and Professor Haseman as assistant, worked hard and earnestly to turn out a winning team and though their efforts were unsuccessful, they were appreciated by all the students. The men making the trip to the coast and playing in both the Califor- nia and Saint Mary ' s games, were Warren, Waite, MacKenzie and O ' Brien, forwards; Hopkins, Davis and Egan, center; Reid and Martin, guards. The men forming the second team, who, by their constant efforts, gave the first team the workouts which they needed, were Hawkins, Frank, Lohse, Bruce, Luce, Boyson and Cahlan. x 1 13S SOCIETY r»wr ifc t M -iiafiii M finn--nT " ' - " ' ' ' - ' - ' - " " ' V- ' ' ' " ' ' " -™° ' ° = ' " -= - ' ' " - a 139 LB |]|||||||||||||||l||!ill!|IIIHlllllUllllllllllliailll)!lllil{llllllllllll{lllllllll!lllllillllllllliilllllllllilllllll1l SOCIETY IIIllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!lllll llllllllllllllllllllllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!lllllflll!l(llllliIlllllilll!IIIIIIIII lllllillllinillllillllllllllllll September 3, 1918. On this day I. O. A. O. Sorority held its reunion. After breakfast at the home of PhylHs Brown, the morning was spent on the campus meetmg old friends. At one o ' clock luncheon was served them at the Golden Hotel. The day was ended by a picnic up the Truckee river. September 12, 1918. That evening a real old time country fair, for which we thanked Pi Beta Phi, was held in the gymnasium. It was a jolly affair enjoyed by all the girls present. September 14, 1918. Members of the D. K. T. Sorority were enviable hostesses when they enterained Saturday night. Maple Hall was the scene of the very pleasant dancing party. The guests were twenty-five of the soldiers from the Lincoln Hall Barracks. September 20, 1918. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity gave a delightful dancing party at Maple Hall that evening, and surely lived up to their reputation of being splendid hosts. There was lots of real old time pep and life displayed throughout the evening. September 28, 1918. The Sophomore Hop, given Friday evening in the gymnasium, was, in- deed, different from any of those dances preceding. It was the farewell of the boys to civilian life, and civilian clothes, for at all other social affairs of the year they were present as members of the S. A. T. C. October 5, 1918. President and Mrs. Clark entertained at a dancing party given in the gymnasium Saturday evening, which every one enjoyed to the utmost. After the first few dances, all got together and sang the latest popular songs. This I - M: 140 ' :-j:;«jiic; SD5TCi2r ' T}FS0i ' :r !■: ' :;!■■■: - ■ increased the general good spirit of the crowd, and the dance was made one of the most pleasant of the season. October 12, 1918. Another of the affairs, peculiar to war time, was enjoyed by the girls of Manzanita Hall and the boys of Section A of the S. A. T. C. at Man- zanita Hall. The boys furnished the " eats, " and the girls cleared the parlors for dancing. The boys sang and " Dutch " Berning ' s bugle " Call to quarters " came all too early. November 26, 1918. Maple Hall was the scene of another enjoyable dance this week end. It was given by Delta Delta Delta, and was the first dance to be given after release from quarantine, so every one present enjoyed it to the fullest extent. The music, furnished by Sergeant Davis, also helped inspire all to have a good time. December 1, 1918. Wednesday evening Maple Hall was beautifully decorated and was a suitable back-ground for the Thanksgiving party held there by I. O. A. O. in compliment to soldiers of the S. A. T. C. Again the military atmosphere prevailed and added to the setting. December 3, 1918. The Overland Hotel ballroom presented a wonderful setting for a very enjoyable dancing party when Pi Beta Phi entertained Friday evening. The dance was a success in all ways. To the men in khaki present it was a fitting close to their life as soldiers at the University. January 9. 1918. The members of S. A. E. Paternity were hosts at the first dance of the new semester Thursday evening. Maple Hall was engaged for the affair, which all pronounced a great success. January 18, 1919. The new Agricultural building was the scene of a pleasant dancing party Friday evening. The Agricultural students entertained and proved themselves competent hosts. The Home Economics students furnished de- licious refreshments during the evening. 2 4 141 January 24, 1919. The annual " he jinks " was pulled off this week in the gym, and was enjoyed from the word " go. " All kinds of contests and stunts made the time pass all too quickly. January 25, 1919. On this evening Phi Delta Tau entertained at a dancing party given at Maple Hall. The floor, the music and the punch all contributed to the enjoyment of the evenmg. January 31, 1919. The first formal dance of the year was given on the evening of January 3 1 by the members of the class of 1 920. Wilsonian Hall was a fitting setting for the Prom, where many former students gathered for the first time since the war. It was a beautiful dance, and it will live long in the hearts of those present. February 14, 1918. On this evening the members of D. K. T. Sorority gathered at the River- side Hotel, where they enjoyed a banquet and dance, given in honor of their initiates. February 21, 1919. The members of Pi Beta Phi Sorority entertained their friends at a dancing party at the Nevada State Insane Asylum. A delicious supper was enjoyed after the dance, and everybody went home happy, pronouncing the members delightful hostesses. February 28, 1919. At six o ' clock fifty members of Delta Delta Delta Sorority gathered round the banquet table on the Lanai of the Riverside Hotel, where their annual initiation banquet was enjoyed. Afterwards their gentlemen friends joined them, and dancing was enjoyed until late. February 15, 1919. On this afternoon I. O. A. O. entertained the other three sororities. Delta Delta Delta, Pi Beta Phi and D. K. T. at an informal tea held at the home of Mrs. J. D. Layman on University Heights. K: 142 r?XH IH I! tbd J FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 3fe 143 Si4 •J : Nels Carlsen, Jr. Donald Hancock Melvln Saunders Leland Peart John Patterson Morris Smith Mahlon Fairchild ..i jrNzi 114 inramu iiiiiiiuiiimiiiiniiiiiii in i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii«iiiiiiiiiiniiiiniii " iiiiiiraiiinii iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimraiiNira PHI SIGMA KAPPA liillilTiiiuiiiiii raiiniiiiliiiliiiiNiiiiiTiiiiii " i™ii»ii» ' ™ ' Founded at Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1 876 Eta Deuteron Chapter — EstabUshed in 1917 Seniors John Patterson Juniors Lee G. Peart Morris T. Smith Nels P. Carlsen, Jr. Sophomores Melvin Sanders Donald Hancock Mahlon Fairchild 145 (Jerry Kclen Nuble aite Donald Burke Harry Stephens Harold Whalman Tra R dfern Robert Griffeth Donald Warren Floyd Moffit Robert McPherscn John Douglas Homer Forrester Ed Reed 146 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 111, mil I iiiiiii nil NiiiiuiiiiimiiMniimraniiniilliilNNH PHI DELTA TAU niiiiilininTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin imiiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii lii ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiii Founded at the University of Nevada in 1912 Nevada Chapter y Seniors Harry W. Stephens Ira Redfern Juniors Harold F. Whalman Robert McPherson John Douglas Noble Waite Edward Reed Sophomores Hosea Brown Freshmen Robert Griffith Gerry Eden Donald Warren Floyd Moffat Donald Burke Homer Forrester u ■ ' I 3 147 ..,. p»rrar«-g; -TaB»wa«f» tWi»« |M m R9({gnis«( iiL amjiM, j.w M.ji ' , tauiwui. y !Ui]iiiiitiimiiiiiiii!iiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!in iiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiii[iii iiiiiN iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiliilllilitlillllU SIGMA NU ii!)iiii!:iiiiiiii[iii|[iiiiii[iiiiiii N1llll|l{ l|l{IIIINII!lll{hlllllllllllNI1llll1l{l!IH ![ " iwiiiiiniiiiininnnin Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Delta XI. Chapter — Established in 1914 Faculty Charles S. Knight Albert W. Preston Juniors James Manson Charles J. Frisch Harold O ' Brien Sophomores Gordon Harris Hugo Quilici Freshmen James Donovan i:w c„. rsA 148 ,3s.wftWffli3iitt»waonEa6ar-(«e4Vj ■.:?n7rarnrnriyrt 149 £ be Mi 150 I fjXI S? ?s |||l||lll|[|l!ll!lllllllllllllllllli;ilNIIIIIIIIII|[||||||llllllllllllllll1lll!llllllllllllllllilllllllllllNIIIII![IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI|]l SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 Nevada Alpha Chapter — Established in 1917 Faculty Frederick L. Bixby Seniors Charles C. Gooding Frank Harriman Alexander M. MacKenzie John Belford Herbert Bruce Richard Bryan William Martin Richard Kirman Juniors August Berning Sophomores Albert Buckingham Albert Cahlan Thomas Jones Marshall Orr Marian Earl I, " .8 Leslie Bruce Frederic Low rie E. L. Johnson Charles Hardy Freshmen Harold Luce Stanley Davis Charles Regan Leonard Sullivan v ;;«i iiccnEr?. r »KM i?rtn, ' a: -ai2ei;( " J ■ ii H i " I ' li mu i w liii 151 Miriam Fike Ruth BiUinghurst Gladys Dunkle Rachel Sprague Virginia Higglns Alice Boynton „ " L„ oahfl? Ireda Daoust Do?othy Higgins Dorothy P rc.val Helen Cah.U Agnes Jensen Margaret Fairchild Hazel Han iMfitf wnmii nirm iimimirMii % JLSrfTS 152 PI BETA PHI iiinilNilliiililSiSiTiiiiTiiiiiiiiiii I niiiiiHi " " " i " " n™ " ' " ' » " " " i™ " " " " » ' " ' " " " " " li H U Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 Nevada Alpha Chapter — Established in 1915 Faculty Margaret Mack " Katherine Riegelhuth Seniors Freda Daoust Isabelle Slavin Dorothy Higgins Juniors Alice Boynton Helen Cahill Rachel Sprague Sophomores Edna Clausen Ruth Billinghurst Virginia Higgins Gladys Dunkle Agnes Jensen Hazel Hall Margaret Fairchild Freshmen Dorothy Percival Miriam Fike rrMrv a M!inamxiSM.rwm 153 154 Zl H i DELTA DELTA DELTA iiiiiiiiiiNiraiiiiiSiiiiiSmiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiii Founded at Boston University in 1 888 Theta Theta Chapter — Established in 1913 Seniors Edna Greenough Grace Harris Eva Hale Juniors .1 Nellie Mac Williams Rose Harris Leila Ogilvie Eleanor Turley Doris deHart Gertrude Harris Velma Truett Editha Brown Elaine Harvey Sophomores Gladys Meyers Freshmen L Adc ouise dams " TT 155 Marian Hooton Marguerite Pollans Claire Hofer Julia Callahan Hallie Organ Arvella Coffin Thelma Braun Marienne Gignoux . ' XTHturittayaa-JssraiaaWJWWtM !!!!5 " n Esther Crump Luella Murray Orva Clark Minnie Holmgren Alice Kincaid Neva Clark Isabel Bertschy Laura Ambler Helen Fuss Avis Lothrop Ruth Pilkington Evelyn Walker ■ ' r n::t:-ii M ' ' ' -l ' ' : " - ' . j: ! ] : ' - : - ' ■ ' t± 156 T D. K. T. iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin Founded at the University of Nevada in 1917 Nevada Chapter Graduate Isabel Bertschy Seniors Laura Ambler Alice Kincaid Luella Murray Esther Crump Juniors Sophomores Helen Fuss Avis Lothrop Orva Clark Neva Clark Freshmen Evelyn Walker Ruth Pilkington Minnie Holmgren • 157 I.aiii:i Sliuitlift Lulu Hawkins Emily Burke Camen Rockstead Mary Browder Norma Brown Mildred Griswold Phyllis Brown Salome Riley Leila Sloan June Harriman Theresa Haughney 158 ? ' A ™™™!!!!liS|i|!l!!!™!ll!2™!l!!!;i!;!!!i;!i(l!i!;i!™ nu m iiiiiinui i , „ „ , mm,, I. O. A. O. % Founded at the University of Nevada in 1917 Nevada Chapter Seniors Salome Riley Mary Browder Juniors Mildred Griswold Phyllis Brown Leila Sloan Sophomores Lulu Hawkins Emily Burke Freshmen Theresa Haughney Carmen Rockstead June Harriman Laura ShurtlifF Norma Brown (; ■! 159 is r yjy II X 3 IfiO SEE THEM ALL GREATEST aggregation ever assembled ! Watch Your Step! Come Right In! SEE THEM NOW OR NEVER FAMOUS MINSTREL QUARTETTE BRAUN, ADAMS, TRUETT, POLLANS " % Led by Dede Brown T lpthing Like Us Before or Since WHALMAN " The Snowbird " in The soul-stirring drama " UKULELE " or " LOVING THE CUR " Assisted by the Star DOROTHY CHURCHILL MIRIAM FIKE in " Catching Them Cold " or " The Tammg of Wild Bill " THE CARSON PAIR Metscher and Hawkins in their nightly stunt " Raising Hell in General " Don ' t miss seeing us Reed, Warren, Sanders Will execute vocal selections Noble Waite on the piano The bloody work by all is guaranteed to be Class A-1 No money refunded on tickets if holders are unable to stand the whole performance. Harker and Billinghurst in That Chemical Comedy " Now She Loves Me, Now She Doesn ' t " The biggest explosion of the year The Harris Sisters " The Leap for Life " " To Dayton on the V. T. " Rose Gert 161 PARADISE A FINE SIGHT Prof. Thompson — " Well, what did you discover about Adam? " Gerry Eden — " The Book said, ' See Eve, ' and I ' m too bashful. •J Corporal Hancock (instruct- ing an awkward squad in rifle practice) — " I told you to take a fine sight, don ' t you know what a fine sight is? " Private Derby — " Sure, a boat full of corporals sinking. " ARMED Eva R. — " George put his arm around me five times last night. " Martha R. — " Some arm. " V BOX NABISCO Father — " See here, son, I don ' t want to hear of your be- ing around with that girl any more. She has a reputation of being rather wild. " WORRUMS Sanders — " She called me a Herb B. — " She ' s not wild at all, father; in fact I can get up quite close to her. " worm. •I V •!• Lowrie — " Maybe she saw a chicken pick you up. " SI P l •I " V I lT EXPERIENCE Martha Ryan — " I want to enlist. " He — " What experience? " M. Ryan — " Fourteen en- gagements last summer and not once wounded. " i H6-ii: III f £: IMIIM ' IWIi| ' HI Mini HWn 162 «7 f i Tk Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Co. COMBINED RESOURCES OVER SEVEN MILLION DOLLARS ' OFFICERS GEORGE WINGFIELD . . President W. H. DOYLE . H. G. HUMPHREY . . Vice-President H. H. KENNEDY P. L. NELSON . Assistant Cashier Vice President . Cashier I I I! I " ■ • " T- 163 HOW DID HE KNOW, INDEED! ' 22 — That guy gives me a pain. He said I was a tight- wad. ' 21— Well— ? ' 22 — How does he know whether I am generous or not? I never bought anything for him. — Widow. v V v Prof. C. R. Hill— " and I may say, that I am the greatest living authority on this subject . " Voice in the rear — " Whassa matter? Did he kill all the rest? " Earnest Inquirer (collecting statistics for a work of temper- ance) — And how many glasses of beer would you — er — con- sume m a day? Lowrie — Well, I can ' t say. Some day I have about twenty or thirty, and then again, another day, perhaps I might have quite a lot. KING ' S ENGLISH I. (An English Composition — Annonymous.) " They were in a romantic country. Along the coast the buoys were hugging the shore. The sound of the fishing smack was heard now and then as the waves kissed the beach, and an arm of the sea half encircled a sandy waste. " 7734 Buckingham — " Did you ever get a proposal, Nellie? " N. MacWilliams — " Once, Buck dear. A gentleman pro- posed over the telephone, but he had the wrong number. " SO SAY WE ALL OF US Isabelle Slavin asked Don Warren at the silk counter: " Will you tell me what you think is the best color for a bride this year? " " Well, " answered Don, ' tastes vary, of course. As for myself, I would prefer a white one. " SK: 164 li: m a VT- Try One Sack R. M. FLOUR cA patent flour made from hard wheat " Every kernel washed Riverside Mill Company : Reno 3 165 4i i PORK The little pig was weeping For his father has been slain. But a porcupine, consoling said, " O porcupine in vain. " DOWN ON THE COAST Waite — " This sea is awful. " Reed — " Oh I don ' t know. It ' s good to see froth on some- thing these days. " V Frosh — " Say, Thres has a new by-word. " Another F. — " What ' s that? " Frosh— " Oh! Gee! Oh! ' " OH! Prof. Goggio — " Why are you late this morning? " Martha Ryan — " School be- gan before I got here. " V V V She — " Am I the first girl you ever kissed? " Whalman — " I don ' t know. Your face doesn ' t look fa- miliar. V V " It ' s just as wrong to gamble when you win as when you lose. " Cahlan — " Sure, but the in- convenience is a lot different. " ■!• • • 166 ?WS1 y ■I Qxc s u G A R C U R E D S u G A R C U R E D S U G A R C U R E D SUGAR CURED SUGAR CURED Let me say SUGAR CURED and immediately you think of those good old hams on the farm that DAD packed in a preparation of brown sugar to be stored away for a few weeks before smoking. Oh, what happy days they were. You can see Mother now coming up from the cellar with a big, juicy slice of one of those hams for your breakfast. MAYROSE HAMS cater to the appetite which you had for those Sugar Cured Hams, for they tickle the palate just like those hams cured by DAD. MAYROSE HAMS are made by men who have made a study of DAD ' S process. They have dis- covered his knack of giving them that extra sweet, juicy flavor. SUGAR CURED SUGAR CURED ic»-.3«»aas aKii«,«cac S u G A R C U R E D S u G A R C U R E D S u G A R 167 Come to us, -we -will treat you right RIVERSIDE HOTEL H. J. GOSSE Manager Free auto bus at all trains RENO, NEVADA J. J. BURKE SILAS E. ROSS l The Perkins-Gulling Company Funeral directors Phone 231 RENO, NEVADA ii 242-246 Sierra Street S K 16S ' r% i[ Troy Laundry oAlways an agency at Lincoln Hall and at anzanita Hall TELEPHONE 371 RENO, NEVADA Mining Machinery JTISend us your inquiries for tU anything needed. We have it or can get it. Foundry and machine shop in connection NEVADA ENGINEERING r T QT TPPT V r O ° " " ' ' ' OL OLJiil l V V » C RENO, NEVADA 169 ( ray id Wright Co. The Leading department Store ofTSlevada Specialists and Standard ( Merchandise for oAll Requirements ' o, f vada 171 anmnMomi 172 f w 3s K MAJESTIC THEATRE SHOWING HIGHEST CLASS OF MOTION PICTURES TOGETHER WITH A MUSICAL PROGRAM OF EXCEPTIONAL MERIT IVhen seeking an evening of real entertainment, you can safely drop in at the Majestic and be assured of the ' very best. We hare the only JVurlitzer orchestral organ this side of San Francisco, while the playing of Mr. Adrian on the same is incomp arable. Three performances daily. jissaKsamumm 173 LEWIS L LUKEY f y Young Men ' s and Men ' s J Society Brand Clothing, Asco Hats, Henry Heath Caps and E. W. Collars LEWIS LUKEY, 217 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET dlity First SUNDERLAND ' S New Snappy Styles for 1919 in Men ' s, Women ' s and Children ' s Shoes 217 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET, RENO, NEVADA ,v n..v.ii..i..a ijaM4?l nuUkT sfnaDaaDanaa 174 3 ] ;;;7: .i;-t ' rnc;: »3ssjiK,iT GRAND T HEATR E oALlVAYS A GOOD SHOW HURST BROTHERS RIALTO THEATRE NEVADA ' S FINEST AND LARGEST SHOW HOUSE PLAYING HIPPODROME VAUDEVILLE SCHUBERT and K.«StE. ROAD ATTRACTIONS AND THE BEST IN MOTION PICTURES % HURST BROTHERS WASHOE COUNTY RENO BANK NEVADA Established in 1871 Capital and Surplus Deposits $600,000.00 $3,000,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS - ?.- Humphrey, President F. Stadtmuller, Asst. Cashier F. M Rowland, Vice-President C. W. Mapes, Asst. Cashier J. R. Van Nagell, Vice-President Rudolph Herz G. H. Taylor, Cashier C. C. Rowland All Business Entrusted to Us Will Receive Our Best Attention 175 Home Cooking Prompt Service ■•TAKE IT HOME HOT " McWilliam Cafeteria Co. INCORPORATED 226 North Virginia Street Phone 41 Reno, Nevada Service from 6 a. m. to 8 p. m. CHAS. STEVER " THE BICYCLE MAN " Fishing Tackle Guns, Ammunition Spaulding Sporting Goods 233 Sierra St. Phone 1071-W J. P. Raine F. V. Julien Phone 691 THE Hodgkinson Pharmacy Raine Julien Prescriptions Accurately Prepared at All Hours 233 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Over two and a half million Ford Cars in use today is your best guarantee of satisfactory service. Serving- everybody, bringing pleasure to everybody, the Ford Car is a utility car — your car. Ford Service Everywhere CALAVADA AUTO CO. Incorporated Reno Nevada MINERAL CAFE POPULAR PRICES LO ACTION? -ASK AYNONE Geo. S. Hall Frank J. Byington BYINGTON HALL Real Estate and Insurance 9 West Second Street Phone 2 Reno, Nevada J.R. BRADLEY CO. Wholesale Dealers in HARDWARE Plumbing Supplies and Heating Apparatus Reno, Nevada RENO GROCERY COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Agents for Flag Brand Fancy New York State Canned Goods Box 8003 Phone 672 Reno, Nevada 111 ...I V J 176 »%2 ST r .--ri?: t .Kj:r r i ' ?ttr:x5 wr , ' S£:ii:E ?;-, ■ J. M. FRAME LAWYER 4051 2, 407, 408 Clay Peters Bldg. Phone 573 Reno, Nevada 421-422 Clay Peters Bldg. A. A. CODD MINES AND MINING P. 0. Box 5021 Reno, Nevada Eyes Examined Scientifically Registered in Nevada and Calif. DR. VICTOR W. POULSEN OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN Lenses Ground on the Premises With R. Herz Bros. 241 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada PLATT SANFORD ATTORNEYS AT LAW Reno Carson Hours: 9-12, 1:30-5 H. A. McNElL, D. D. S. DENTIST Room 217 New Nixon Bldg. Phone 929-W Reno, Nevada G. S. Brown Samuel W. Belford BROWN BELFORD ATTORNEYS AT LAW Nixon Building Reno, Nevada DR. J. LARUE ROBINSON EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT 17 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada MILTON B. BADT ATTORNEY AT LAW Elko, Nevada ■B ttM 177 WITH APOLOGIES TO PAUL REVERE Listen, my children, and you shall hear Of the midnight ride of a can of beer. Up the alley and down the hne, I ' ve got a bucket; Who ' s got a dime? Down to the Carrol, up to the " Bud, " Goin ' like H on a worn-out stud. Finally the clitter and clatter of feet. Louder and louder up Virgmia Street, Was heard by the gang who waited and watched Eager and anxious for a swig o ' the " Scotch. " When the trammel of hoofs ceased at the Hall, Came a groan of dismay. He ' d drank it all ! •S •J» •$• MACAULAY ON WOMEN Then no girl dreamt of climbing. Then home meant more than gold; Then the old girl helped the young. And the young girl loved the old. Then clothes were fairly portioned. The price of hats was low. The women were like heroes In the days of long ago. Now woman is to woman Arch-enemy extreme; The milliner and seamstress Combine to ruin Queen. Regina pigeon-holes the bills. And murmurs. " Alf- a-mo! I " Ah, women are not what they were In days of long ago. • 178 p r j j f .i]LX 9 tams ee m$mivw. tuuj-ULU ' -X ill Home Buying Insures Home Growth and Individual Prosperity Support the Reno Commercial Club It Stands for Everything That Benefits Nevada Everyone knows that the DOLLAR works just as does the INDIVIDUAL. Therefore, if you send your dollars away from RENO and NEVADA you are sending away friends that you will never see again. REMEMBER THAT THE CATALOG HOUSES AND BIG CITY STORES LO- CATED OUTSIDE OF THIS INTER- MOUNTAIN SECTION DO NOT PAY ANY TAXES IN YOUR COMMUNITY. They do not help to defray the expenses of your local government. They do not support your schools and your churches. In fact, the only use they have for you is to get your money and with it build up some other community. Encourage your home merchant and home manufacturer; they are with you in all your public undertakings. THE RENO COMMERCIAL CLUB URGES HOME BUYING FOR THE PROSPERITY OF ALL, THE BUYER AS WELL AS THE SELLER ikvr ss ! i;a ga ' £aa cii 32 3 mKWffi . - r»aMtM b:A 179 Reno Pressed Brick Company H. L. DeHart, Mgr. Office: Washoe County Bank Bldg. Phone Main 558 Reno - - - Nevada Office: 335 East Fourth Street Telephone Main 754 CLIO LUMBER COMPANY Wholesale MANUFACTURERS Retail Fine Interior Finish a Specialty Reno Nevada RENO ' S MODERN STORE Every Known Convenience for Your Comfort PALACE DRY GOODS HOUSE The Home of S. H. Green Trading Stamps Phone 769 Reno, Nevada ' • ' Depend Upon Wilson " for GOOD DRUGS N. E. WILSON COMPANY RPOR. INCORPORATED 0pp. P. O. Phone 425 " - " T M 180 EX Bissinger Company HIDES FURS RENO NEVADA Chisrns Quality Ice Cream PHONE 408 Kane s Cafe CATERING, ETC. PARTIES AND BANQUETS dancing E ' venings Kane ' s Cafe ' " " Hp add ' s Finest " ' Milliard ' Parlor and Cigar Store COLBRANDT CIGAR COMPANY K C Km-.C lX Ci SiiZ.- 181 4, THINGS WILL HAPPEN I slowly turned and left the spot. For a wondrous sound I heard, A rumbling and a grumbling Then the twittering of many birds. I turned a bend and there stood " Red " , With classic, tossing hair. With flashing eye and gesture wild He madly beat the air. His audience sat upon a tree, Thre crows swaying in the breeze; " Red " waved his arms and ope ' d his mouth, And gave a mighty sneeze. Again r heard a mystic sound, ' Twas low and very sweet — I saw one playing by the ditch. With pebbles at his feet. He twirled the little stones around And into the water there — Then tossed some feathers, soft and light Very gently into the air. Then lightly dropping on his knee. He made a circle on the ground ; Ah! " Tiny Eden " with marbles played " Just as the sun went down. " What next I saw behind a bush. With terror filled my soul, A man with feverish intent Was scratching at a hole. !i. 182 =3 Unmindful of the dying day. Or things that come or go. He pushed and poked and slashed and gashed In that hole with a fiddle-bow. His eye was dark — his face was white. His heart fluttered as he dug — And then a groan — a pause — a shriek. Doc David had a bug! Pat O ' Brien stepped into a labor union meeting while he was down on the coast and when he came out he was looking sore. Davis happened along at this time and asked Pat what the trouble was. After giving vent to a few explosives Pat was able to make himself understood. " By golly, all these blamed foreigners are running the whole shooting match. If there were only a few more Irishmen in the boonch they ' d show thim what ' s what. " BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION He had been celebrating his birthday not wisely but too well, and at 2 :30 o ' clock in the morning found himself reclining at full length on the pavement. After he had been dozing for a few moments a police- man came and said : " Here, you must get along home; you can ' t sleep here. Where d ' yer live? " For a moment there was no reply; then, very slowly and indis- tinctly came: " Watsh that you say? " " Where do you live — and what ' s yer name? " repeated the police- man. No reply. " Who are you? " shouted the policeman. The bibulous one eyed him sleepily. " Look here, offisher, " he said, " you just go along to Lincoln Hall and ask if Jim Donovan is in. If he ' s out, that ' s me; but if he ' s in, I don ' t know who I am. " -3 183 ■H . HUMPHREY SUPPLY CO. Wholesale and Retail BUTCHERS = AND = GROCERS 645 Sierra St. Phone 339 Reno, Nevada Colonial APARTMENTS C. E. CLOUGH, Mg-r. Corner First and West Streets Reno, Nevada Pretty nearly everybody in Reno eats the PALACE BAKERY BREAD (IVhynotYOU?) It is pure, clean, wholesome and delicious Candies, Cakes, French Pastry, Pies, Ice Cream, Too— Equally Good We Make Punch for All Occasions PALACE BAKERY 238 North Virginia St. Reno, Nevada 3 184 iT yff ' mv. ' Ka itxiK. - ' l-i-oti ' Sai .rTi.c rDga -zzKE — fLini. -T ' S .? ... qA Standard A ' f Seruice Reno Power, Light Water Company 400 -Phone 400 FOUR HUNDRED SMeans Class THE RENO STATIONERY COMPANY Has That New Reno National Bank Bldg. 11 East Second Street Reno - - - - Nevada C. G. Pierson, Manager Satisfaction Guaranteed The Union Mill and Lumber Co, FINE INTERIOR FINISH A SPECIALTY SASH, DOORS, ROOFING Quality in Workmanship Promptness in Service 401 E. Sixth St. Reno, Nevada Eftsgr.srcsatfri " - " r n f ry finwwfmwietaaittil 1S5 llXi FLANIGAN WAREHOUSE COMPANY WHOLESALERS DISTRIBUTORS Phone 253 Reno, Nevada SCHEELINE BANKING TRUST COMPANY General Banking Trust Company Business Exchange Bought and Sold on all Parts of the World Agents for the Leading Fire Insurance Companies Interest Paid on Deposits Safe Deposits Boxes for Rent Issues Travelers ' Checks and Letters of Credit Savings Department RENO, NEVADA A. W. HESSEN COMPANY ELKO, NEVADA HARDWARE, IMPLEMENTS l MINING SUPPLIES The Best Equipped Hardware and Implement Establishment in Nevada Distributors for Studebaker Automobiles and Mack Trucks for Eastern Nevada E. C. Smith Phone 695 E. J. Amann SMITH AMANN BROKERS Offices: Liberty Bonds Handled on Brokerage Basis Member S. F. Stock Exchange San Francisco, Reno, Tonopah, Eastern Connections D. J. FRASER, Manager ii 5 y if - ' •i i 4 186 J. D. MARINER MUSIC HOUSE The Oldest and Only Nevada Exclusive Music House Mehlin Sons, Ivers Pond, Kranich Bach, Sohmer, Decker Sons, Behning Pianos still Manufactured by People of the Name. The most successful Teachers, Artists, Schools and Colleges Own and Use These Instruments. " The New Edison " Actually Recreates Music Grafanolas, Band and String Instruments Sheet Music Reno, Nevada THE NEW YORK LADIES ' GENT ' S TAILORS BUILDERS OF CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN RENO ' S TAILORS " DELUX " Majestic Theater Building Telephone Main 1237-J Kodak Finishing Enlarging Developing Printing RENO STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHS TRUE LIKENESS AND ARTISTIC WORK 119 North Virginia Street The Rexall Store The Big Mail Order Store THE WECK DRUG COMPANY OUR STOCK THE LARGEST OUR PRICES THE LOWEST Second and Virginia xmensasiGs xcaixaM 187 Reno, Nevada THE LIL ' OL ' BOTTLE STILL REMAINS All shapes have a psychological effect upon the individual, even unto the shape of the li ' l ol ' bottle. Demon Rum is banished, but the little brown container, the long necked Reisling, the white label fash- ioned after 50% guaranteed dry, still persist, giving homage to strange, new, carbonated beverages. With a kick of CO-2 in the li ' l ol ' fashioned container and a lu- bricated revolving door, one can acquire the good old glorious stagger before going home. The shape and form of the ol ' pal is there but his spirit is dead and his body filled with embalming fluid. Then there ' s the green belly of Vermouth, no longer embracing the wicked wormwood, and the fancy Italian label advertizes a con- tents of rare unfermented extract of the vine. The shiny tin pail for those who enjoy rushing the can, brimming o ' er with the compressed Eden product, will ever remain dear to our hearts and its contents far beneath our belts. WE KNOW IT " Frosh " Johnson (ignorant- ly) — " Why do you wear so many ciiams )alome- ? " - ' T Id m a wild wom an. V V V UH HUH! Stephens — " Why does Red- fern call himself a female pugilist? " Douglas — " Oh, he worked on a Selma fruit ranch boxing peaches. " Father (to son who is show- ing him around the campus) — " Son, I heard that every foot around these parts was histori- cal. " Olmsted (as co-eds go by) — " Yes, and some of the ankles. " • Frosh — " What is worse than a Giraffe with a sore neck. " Waite (Zoology shark) — " A Centipede with corns. " B 188 mm! " it Ox- CHICKERING PIANOS VICTOR - VICTROLAS BUICK and OAKLAND AUTOMOBILES PIANOS AND AUTOMOBILES 216 North Virginia St. Two Stores 1 1-15-17 W. Plaza St. P. Demosthenes George Kouvelas University Students! Come to The Crystal Confectionery For Home-made Candies, Ice Cream, Fancy Drinks, Lunches. We specialize in Fruit Punches and Refreshments for Dances 2 1 5 North Virginia Street Phone Your Order Mam 1 78 Reno, Nevada ■ i i 189 Reno French Bakery Geo. Simi, Proprietor A Specialty of FRENCH BREAD Bread Orders Delivered in Reno and Sparks Phone 539 865 N. Virginia St. 14 W. 4th St. Reno, Nevada Headquarters for Waterman ' s Fountain Pens R. Herz Bros. THE RENO JEWELERS Give Us Your Orders for Class and Fraternity Pins. All Kinds of Medals Made to Order Estimates Made on Special Designs Patronize Home Industry ALLIS-CHALMERS Machinery known all over the world for efficiency, reliabil- ity, high-grade workmanship and " undivided responsibility " OUR PRINCIPAL PRODUCTS Crushing and Cement Machinery Electrical Machinery Air Compressors Steam Engines Reciprocating Pumps Oil and Gas Engines Centrifugal Pumps Mining Machinery Flour and Saw Mill Machinery Steam Turbines Farm Tractors Hydraulic Turbines Mllwaykee. Wis., U. S. A. N -l. pr5ST3C2»CHaK nt Si 190 J OUR MOTTO: " Courtesy and Service ' BANK OF WELLS CAPITAL %50,000 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS WELLS, NEVADA 1 1 a Warm Creek Shorthorns Those desiring range bulls of the better sort will be interested in our stock. A few select Scotch bulls suitable to head pure bred herds. Our bulls are heavy-boned, rugged and of the early maturing type, not pampered, but very well grown out. SIRES IN SERVICE " GOLD GOODS " 401416 — An intensely bred choice goods bull of very high class. ' " DOUBLE GALLANT " 591473-A grand son of Avondale and pro- nounced by all who have seen him as the best Shorthorn bull m Nevada. WARM CREEK LAND LIVESTOCK COMPANY J. SELBY BADT, MANAGER WELLS, NEVADA 191 1 w The above picture was drawn from real life. Modesty alone prevents us from disclosing the name of the fair damsel who posed for the artist. The Artemisia prints it only for the purpose of proving that Nevada can produce Annette Kellermans even if the state has gone dry. 192 X Semenza l Company HARDWARE GROCERIES, FRUITS VEGETABLES CIGARS 25 and 27 East Second St. Phone 230 Reno, Nevada Fountain Pens Stationery Students ' Supplies Visit Our Gift Shop MOTT STATIONERY COMPANY Reno, Nevada Soda Fountain and Soft Drinks RENO DRUG COMPANY H. H. Turrittin, Proprietor DRUGS, KODAK SUPPLIES STATIONERY SUNDRIES, ETC. Free Delivery to 6:00 p. m. Corner Second and Center Phone 310 Reno, Nevada RENO MERCANTILE COMPANY Wholesale and Retail HARDWARE, GROCERIES AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS We Solicit Your Trade — Promise You Quality and Good Service We Pay Cash and We Are Able to Meet Any Competition Cor. Commercial Row Sierra St. Reno, Nevada 193 194 lit SAMOVILLE - FLAGG THE IDEALS OF THIS HOME FURNISHING INSTITUTION To make homes artistic and comfortable, furnished in taste with good merchandise. To sell only that kind of furniture that will give lasting satisfaction. To price fairly. To make it easy for everyone to enjoy good furnishings by a liberal credit ac- commodation. To serve every customer as best we know how. To extend a cordial welcome at all times to the shopper. Will YOU call in and let us show you through our store ? SAMOVILLE FLAGG NEVADA ' S LEADING FURNITURE STORE 232 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET, RENO, NEVADA ii Exszr: y i 195 i ■2. 19fi In My Studio at 217 North Virginia Street My only aim is to give complete satis- faction in Portrait Service. The one gift that your friends cannot buy is Your Portrait For that reason it is just so much more desirable. But appointments for sittings should be made early. Special prices to all students. Official Artemisia Pho- tographer for past six years. W. Frank Goodner Portrait Specialist Doretypes, Water Color Sketches. Oil Colors, Etc. Telephone 233 197 4J UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA RENO, NEVADA 34th Years Begins September, 1919 and Ends May, 1920 Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE - Courses in Languages, History and Political Science, Commerce, Economics and Sociology, Mathematics and Natural Science in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineering in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses in Education — Elementary and Advanced — in the DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND STATE NORMAL SCHOOL All Courses Open to Both Men and Women No Tuition Fees Low Laboratory Fees - Athletics and Organized Student Activities Board and Room May Be Had on the Campus at Most Reasonable Rates - For Catalogue and Other Information, Address WALTER E. CLARK, President Reno, Nevada irj ' i 198 R FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, RENO, NEVADA A CORDIAL WELCOME TO BREWSTER ADAMS, Pastor SECOND AND CHESTNUT ALL STUDENTS STREETS Verdi Lumber Co. Speedy Service Honest Weight and Measure »vr 199 JOBS FOR THE LEAGUE Just as soon as the League of Nations hangs out its shingle and tacks an " Open for Business " sign over the door, here are a few things for it to tend to : The business of injecting a Httle pep into the men of the Frosh class, especially Boysen and Ryan. Deport the crabs who know that they could have put out a better Artemisia if they had run the blamed thing. Procure ladies for the bachelors of Lincoln Hall. Make the girls talk more in Student Body meetings but first keep Deacon and the rest of the fellows from talking so the girls can have a chance. Stop Salome from making eyes at all the fellows and only pick on one instead. Teach Engle how to look at a girl without blushing. Get the Regents of the University to eat a regular meal at the Gow House and see if they live through it. NEVERMORPS Students ' Army Training Corps, Y ou sure made us awful sorps ; Clumsy, tiresome, hopeless borps. We were shot — but sheds no gorps — Studied little, pokered morps. Raked the campus, scrubbed the florps, Played the peeler, watched a storps. Soaked up goulash, learned to snorps. Had experience galorps, ' Nough to make an angel rorps. Now imposter, all is orps; Fare you well — please shut the dorps — Students ' Army Training Corps. — The Daily loTvan. W - ' itnn WOTnw i OTaaaitrr « wwnwwi i»r if .- i- ' r ' r £ ;»i -i.t¥. i tw jii in B 200 ,11 III Geo. Wing-field, President H. G. Humphrey, Vice-President C. F. Burton, Secretary-Treasurer Charles J. Sadleir, Manager THE HOTEL GOLDEN Modern Sample Rooms Operated by Reno Securities Co., Reno, Nevada One-half Block from Depot Newly Remodeled Largest Hotel in State Cleanliness The one word that denotes character and physical attract- iveness. Rose Petal Made from only pure and sweet materials is quality guar- anteed. Commercial Soap Company Reno, Nevada exr=. 201 »wi»jm i iiWiwmw ' fimiii 3BiiiaaB a ' i--i ' »rtiswi ' a MxaaaaaamanMeMDaasMWaMnMaaMnmii T 1-1 ,iT r-Tto r n XT Torr John Payne J. A. McBride LtAuLKo of MUolL President Secretary-Treasurer The STEINWAY Piano The DUO-ART Piano The PIANOLA Piano ELKO LUMBER COMPANY Wholesale and Retail Dealers in LUMBER Sherman, ay Go. Shingles, Doors, Windows, Mouldings, Building Paper, Lath, Cement, Plaster Lime, Chimney Pipe, Coal, Etc. 223 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada ELKO, NEVADA FRALETS Phone 300 COFFIN LARCOMBE LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR Nixon Building CHOICE FAMILY QROCERIES Fruits and Vegetables Received Daily Reno ----- Nevada 309 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada Engineers and Contractors Philadelphia Diamond Grid Storage Battery STALKY ETCHEBARREN NEVADA MACHINERY AND INCORPORATED ELECTRIC COMPANY The Electric Shop Motors and Complete Line of Electric Supplies Wholesale and Retail 121 North Vii-ginia Street Phone 200 Reno, Nev. Clothing, Gents ' Furnishings, Hats, Shoes, Trunks and Suit Cases 211 Center St. Reno, Nevada T. 0. Ward, Manager Phone Main 926 Office Phone 824 Res. Phone 479 J.J.MILBURNCO. " The GRAY SHOP " M.R. WALKER, M.D. X-RAY LABORATORY Women ' s Apparel Exclusively Office: Thoma-Bigelow Bldg. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada 202 a noeosn HEREFORDS Fulfill more nearly than any other breed of cattle the essential qualifications for Nevada range condition. Size, Bone, Quality, Thrift and Early Maturity We have at all times well grown, acclimated young bulls and heifers, represent- mg the best blood lines of the breed, at reasonable prices c PRODUCT OF NEVADA BREEDERS FOR NEVADA BREEDERS Sires in Service HARRIS STANDARD 2nd, MYSTIC DEBONAIR BEAU BLANCHARD 76th, DEBONAIR 64 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 DONNELS Steinmetz FURNITURE CARPETS CURTAINS SECOND SIERRA STREETS RENO, NEVADA FOOT WEAR OF SUPERIORITY Made by HANAN and LAIRD-SCHOBER ALSO FINE HOSIERY 203 . P — . — TTiTTrriniBWiw t X5 IgLj!:, _j ' PAX VOBISCUM A priest who was very much opposed to dancing, upon see- ing a young lady who refused to beheve that dancing was wrong, said: " Good morning, child of Sa- tan. " " Good morning, father, " she promptly responded. rf, FOUND! Carter — " I went home to see my folks last week. " Badt — " How did you find them? " Carter — " Oh, I knew where they lived. " T T V Miss Churchill — " Will you send two pounds of dog bis- cuits, please? " Grocer — " Who for? " Miss C. — " For the dog, of course. " ■T ' V •I ' SUSPICIOUS Squeek — " Lend me your pencil? " Buck — " Nothin ' d o i n ' , that ' s the way I got it. " " Deacon " (translating Vir- gil) — " Three times I strove to cast my arms around her neck, and that is as far as I got. Prof. " Dr. Church— " Well, that was far enough. " • ■ T " Prof. Nyswander (who sometimes teaches astronomy) — " I spend a large part of every evening gazing at heaven- ly bodies. " " Deacon " Hanson (who has studied art and ladies) — " So do I, Prof. " ift if, TIME ' S MONEY S. Belford — " You can get rid of money faster than any one I know. " J. Belford — " True, dad, but by getting rid of it quickly I save lots of time, and time, you know, IS money. " rfl rp ' t T. Jones — " I have an awful cold, dear. " H. Cahill — " How did you get it? " T. Jones — " From drinking out of a damp glass. " ' : A1 204 Expert Watch Repairing Artistic Engraving Jewelry Manufacturing L Radcliffe ' jeweler Grand Theater Building 128 Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Representatives in San Francisco Philadelphia Salt Lake City New York Chicago Codes: Bedford McNeil, Western Union A. H. HOWE Member S. F. Stock Exchange Mining Stocks, Bonds and Investments Liberty Loan Bonds Bought and Sold on Commission Phone Main 369 214 N. Center St. Reno, Nevada 1 We Back Our Word With Honest Work Union Made You Can Save Money by Buying From Us Dundee Woolen Mills Suits and Overcoats to Your Measure 235 N. Center St., Reno, Nev. Our Customers Come Back They ' re Satisfied From Mill to Man Give a Trial Order to Be Convinced Send Us Your Mail Orders For Drugs, Kodaks, Films, Books, Stationery, Orange Blossom Candy Let Us Develop and Print Your Kodak Work ,■« Cann Drug Company Reno, Nevada 205 The Artemisia staff publishes this itemized statement of expen- ditures and receipts for the benefit of the thousands of subscribers whose loyal support, helpful suggestions and keen criticism gave spirit and ac- curacy to the pages of manuscript printed herein : EXPENDITURES Salaries _....._ - $2,500.00 Taxi fares -. 57.50 Flowers 44.00 Photos of Editor 1 3.00 Kitchen utensils .90 Marriage license 2.50 Ordinary license .50 War taxes 33.00 Wet wash .85 Absinthe 9.00 Funeral 75.00 Mushrooms .30 Poppy extract... ....(30,000 yen) Candles .60 Alarm clock 2.50 Orchestra (12 piece) 120.00 Methylene blue .40 Water bill 12.04 Board of Health 6.06 Machine gun 7.00 . Iron crosses (4 gross) .32 Night watchman. 65.00 Church offerings (liberal) . Lawn in front of Lincoln Hall 50.00 Playing cards .50 Mattress 1.25 206 r Research work... 250.00 Gasoline __ 39.00 Bail bond (refunded). Theater tickets 44 Welding J.OO Cuts I 75 Printing 15.OO Binding ,. |0.00 Total... $3,319.41 RECEIPTS Advertisements $ 5,000.00 Sales (50,000 copies) 125,000.00 Bribes 1.964.00 Total $131,964.00 Receipts .$1 3 1 ,964.00 Expenditures . 3,319.41 Profits ....$128,644.49 We wish also to acknowledge with great appreciation the foil ing donations: Donation Donor Infernal mach ine Anonymous Submarine (U-2C ' ) William Hohenzollern Beer ...Maxie Adams Three tons alfalfa C. S. Knight Gold brick J. C. Jones Calculations ...C. Haseman Bull F. W. Wilson Garbage Chef Confusion S. A. T C ow- 3 207 Pure, Fresh and Full Weight A. B. MANHEIM CANDIES 123 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada When You Require Banking- Facilities Call at or Write to The Farmers Merchants National Bank of% eno Member of Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, District No. 12, under direct supervision of the United States Government. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent $3.00 Per Tear and Up Richard Kirman, President W. J. Harris, Vice-Pres. -Cashier A. J. Caton, Assistant Cashier L. R. Mudd, Assistant Cashier BILLIARDS Colorado ' Milliard ' ' Parlors 2IO ' I lorth ' Virginia Street ' hone iMain i 6g C H. Karns NINE TABLES 208 Jim Cusick, U. of N. ' 18 Sid Fowler UNIVERSITY MEN BRING YOUR TRADE TO FOWLER CUSICK Strong L Garfield and W. L. Douglas Shoes for Men. Expert Shoe Repairing 21 WEST SECOND STREET The Monarch Cafe and Lunch Counter Good Eats Quick Service Popular Prices Served as You Want It Meal Tickets $5.00 Cash 225 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada TELEPHONE 1852-J Young Men of Nevada: BEGIN TO THINK That Nevada ' s vast area of rich sage- brush land can be reclaimed by scien- tific cultivation. That Nevada can produce better wheat at less cost than any state in the Union. That the opportunities here are as great today as when Dad located his homestead or bought state land at $1.25 per acre. That your state ' s future demands that there should be a home where there is now but a hoof, and that there will be more hoofs where there is a home. We are now beginning a campaign to make the whole country see what we have demonstrated in our seven years of work in this line. Some of the finest land out doors is open to entry and our Nevada boys should have the first chance. To them we offer our ex- perience, our time and our services free of cost. EASTERN NEVADA LAND AND BROKERAGE CO. Bank of Wells Building Wells, Nevada 209 MARK TWAIN was once asked : " Of all your books, which do you like best? " He promptly replied : " My Bank Book. " The man or woman who earns some, spends less and has a savings pass book on this bank is on the road to success. HAVE YOU ONE? Henderson Banking Company ELKO, NEVADA REVADA SALES CO. state Distributors — Reo Motor Co. Chevrolet Motor Co. Duplex Truck Co. Signal Motor Truck Co. Stewart Motor Corporation. Los Angeles Trailer Co. Second and Lake Streets Phone 777 Reno, Nev. ROBT. P. FARRAR UofN. ' 14 New York Life Insurance Co. Washoe County Bank Bldg. Phone 92 Reno, Nev. HOYT, GIBBONS, FRENCH HENLEY ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW Reno National Bank Building Reno, Nevada ,u 3 210 rss p agj.-g.a g g nwgJBBsa g tiBtmj ' as ff ii Brundidge ' s Pictures Frames Mirrors Paints Oils Plate Glass Artists ' Materials Blue Printing Surveyors ' Instruments Varnishes Window Glass Drawing Materials First Street, Next to Rialto Theater Eeno, Nevada Gold Cross Drug Company THE PRESCRIPTION STORE We Appreciate Your Patronage Phone 168 127 North Virginia Street k Phone 1237 J. R KLEPPE SlSON GUNS, AMMUNITION FISHING TACKLE ALL KINDS Successors to MORTON BROS. 12 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada Ayf AKE our store your Headquarters If you are particular about the way your clothes are cleaned, pressed and repaired. It pleases us to please you, so we overlook nothing- in our desire to satisfy you. May we have the opportunity to convince you? CALL US WE ' LL CALL TELEPHONE M-82 SOCIETY CLEANERS 222 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada 211 A TRAGEDY The spring had come, the day was done. The campus deserted and still, I wandered ' round the gym and stood Alone at the top of the Hill. Yet not alone, for with dreamy gaze, Hal Engle sat near on the grass — When out from the trees as sweet as your please Came and sat down beside him, a lass. They both looked down at the bleachers bare. And then away to the land — The sun was setting over the hill, I saw him hold her — sweater. He fondly held her sweater red. The air was filled with sighs — The sun sank lower in the west. Then he looked long into her — books. He gazed enraptured at her books. And wished he had a taste Of the poet ' s fire, and words divine — He put his arm around her — parasol. He put his arm around her parasol. And on the grass they sat — He softly whispered, " Girl, " You are sitting on my — glove. " She was sitting on his glove. This dainty little Miss — Her eyes were wet and dreamy. As he slyly stole a — march. y =s= 3 212 H. V. MOOREHOUSE ATTORNEY AT LAW Rooms 15, 16, 17 Washoe County Bank Building Reno, Nevada HERMAN DAVIS MINING AND METALLURGY Reno, Nevada Phone Main 1585-J F. J. DeLONGCHAMPS ARCHITECT Gazette Building Reno, Nevada CHENEY, DOWNER, PRICE HAWKINS ATTORNEYS AT LAW 139 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada R. G. Withers T. L. Withers WITHERS L WITHERS ATTORNEYS AT LAW Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada MILES E. NORTH LIFE INSURANCE Individual Business Corporation Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada Phone 642 DR.W.E. TAYLOR OPTOMETRIST Modern Application of Glasses Thoma-Bigelow Bldg. (Over Gray, Reid, Wright) Reno, Nevada LE ROY PIKE ATTORNEY AT LAW Clay Peters Bldg. Phone Main 654 Reno, Nevada 1 213 TIME NO OBJECT Cop — What are you doin ' here? Lowrie — Waitin ' for carzh. Cop — Go on, get out. There ' s no more cars tonight. Lowrie — Watiin ' for day carzh. Time ' s nozzin ' to me. Hawkins — " I can ' t get this electricity thru my head. " Prof. — " Of course not, bone is a non-conductor. " Hop — " I bumped my crazy bone. " Red — " It sure hurts when you hit your head. " •! " V WEE SMA ' CHAT IN THE WEE SMA ' HOURS Boo ' ful Lady — " Oh, look at all those autos standing on the street at this hour of the night. " " Doc " Whalman — " Sure, you didn ' t expect to see them lying on the sidewalk, did you. " THE FALL OF THE NIGHT He slipped on his pajamas and fell into bed. •I • ■ Miss Riegelhuth — " Why is it that the sun is feminine and the moon is masculine in Ger- man? " Student — " Guess it is be- cause the moon is always fol- lowing the sun around. " Freda — " What on earth made you pick the air service? " Philip — " Well, if you don ' t like it, there are lots of chances to drop out. " ¥ V -K: 214 IH Al s = Wilsonian Hall Regular Dances on Wednesdays and Saturdays Largest Hall and Finest Floor in the City Hall for Rent Phone 1076 Studebaker Cars Steinheimer Bros. Fourth and Sierra Streets Phone: One-Two-Six-One Reno, Nevada We Handle Only the Best Goodyear Tires and Coal Clothes That Fit and Stay Fit If LAVOIE Takes Your Measure and Makes Your Suit New Spring Line Now on Display " Suit Yourself " in One of Lavoie ' s SPECIALS Lavoie the Tailor 308 E. 4th St. Reno, Nevada Frank Campbell Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables 361 North Virginia St. Main 451 Reno, Nev. Latest Styles in Hats and Waists At Popular Prices Always on Display at Phelan Millinery and Waist Shop 2nd and Sierra Mrs. Phelan Pickett-Atterbury Company CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS 220 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada Roberts Harris Laces, Trimmings, Etc., a Specialty A Store for Women 33 W. Second Phone 284 Reno, Nevada L. Devincenzi Phone 423 The Eddy Floral Co. Fresh Cut Flowers Daily We Have Our Own Greenhouse Floral Designs Promptly Attended to Artists in Floral Designs and Decorations 17 West Second Reno, Nevada KHSS ' . ' aTSSKSSHZflTJS WMaSBffiaK 215 The U. OF N MlSagebrush That indefinable thing called " distinction " in printing — is conveyed by At 136 North Center Street Lunsford ' s Reno Printing y — l — Its good form and fine quality is not I ' t i 1 ' hx y ' 1 1 f I an artificial elegance. It is the product of Q r y jL T LlyCliL V those whose good taste and judgment is r ?N W £ unmistakable — it is correct — it is genuine Vy KJ y Tele phone y ' I . 216 ■ .=dLl - i j V rcl C A i .%7 l1i . . £ 1 " K ' l " S 4 j r H 9x 1 li SS jLjM Ij M « r

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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