University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1920 volume:

ARTEMISIA 1920 k- ' " - - M WMfT ' I i iffl sfe ' - mm i.?? ' :? " lja«i ' " " ' g5g9. ' °° 1) ■ I., ftn aBffi ixrtem is I a_ THE ARTEMISIA Published by the Associated Students of the University of Nevada 1920 A Chronology of Student Activities During the Years Nineteen Hundred Nineteen and Twenty Ji iit «- - » ii LlL h. l-t ai 1t ' 4 3E ( ARTEMISIA STAFF Donald Warren ' 21, Editor Wallace Walter ' 20, Business Manager Earl Wooster ' 21, Associate Editor Enola Badger ' 21, Art Editor Tom Middleton ' 22, Art Editor Robert Griffith ' 21, Assistant Business Manager ASSISTANT EDITORS Helen Fuss ' 21 Willis Church ' 23 Marie Grubnau ' 23 Margaret Barnes ' 21 Morris Badt ' 20 WiLLOISE BUTNER ' 23 John Steninger ' 23 Jim M IE Odbert ' 20 Gerry Eden ' 21 Adele Armstrong ' 20 John Gottardi ' 21 Rose Harris ' 20 Philip Frank ' 21 Mary Sewell ' 23 Harvey Luce ' 21 FOR THE year OF NINETEEN TWENTY £2 Qlia V TEMISI iU CONTENTS IZ31 ICD Page Dedication 4 John W. Mackay 5 Spirit of Nevada U 9 Board of Regents 10 President Walter E. Clarlt 11 Faculty ..., 12 The University 17 The University Moves. ... 19 Mechanical and Electrical Engineering 23 The School of Civil Engineering 25 The Mackay School of Mines _ 27 The College of Agriculture 29 School of Education..., 33 The College of Arts and Science 35 Military 37 Alumni 40 Association 41 Retrospect 43 Notes 47 Organizations 53 The Associated Students 55 Young Women ' s Christian Association 57 Women ' s League _ 58 Mu Alpha Nu 59 American Association of Engineers..... 61 The Agriculture, Club 63 Lincoln Hall 65 Manzanita Hall 69 Phi Kappa Phi 71 Coffin and Keys - 73 Seniors 75 Juniors 97 Sophomores 115 Freshmen - 119 Publications 123 The Artemisia 125 The Sagebrush , 127 Athletics , 129 Block N Society 131 Gothic N Society 133 Football 135 Basketball 145 Women ' s Basketball 147 Track Notes , 149 Inter-Scholastic Events ...v 150 Calendar j. ■. 151 Society 161 Dramatics ..._ 167 Delta Alpha Epsilon 169 Clionia Society 171 Debate , 173 " A Pair of Sixes " 175 Variety Show 176 Senior Play 177 Women ' s Glee Club 179 Male Quintet 180 Fraternities 181 Sororities 191 High Schools , 201 The Western Trail 211 Elks ' Scholarships 213 Jokes _ 215 a TO JOHN W. MACKAY WHOSE GENEROSITY AND LOYALTY TO OUR UNIVERSITY HAS EVER BEEN A SOURCE OF INSPIRATION TO GRAND ACHIEVEMENT THIS BOOK IS GRATEFULLY DEDICATED - V fb ] ,r, .: ,, h rJ X ip J I J cm-: c i » 1 1 1 i I H H H E i • ' ' Im I ' i; i 3 1 ! H l . l v . 1 H ■1 I: ' 1 HH • ■ ■ JOHN W. MACKAY i -— 9 Hf XII JOJai. V::! - • - JOHN W. MACKAY JOHN W. MACKAY was born in Dublin, Ireland, November 28, 1831. He came to America with his parents when a small child and lived with them in Park Row, New York City. At an early age he began the ship- building trade as an apprentice. In the early part of 1852 he went to New Orleans, sailed from there to Chagris, crossed the Isthmus of Panama and from there went by steamer to San Francisco. In the summer of the same year he traveled up the Sacramento River to Marysville and from there commenced to walk to Nevada City. It was on that trip that the stage driver " Curley Bill " gave Mr. Mackay a lift. This kindness Mr. Mackay and his son, Clarence Hungerford, never forgot and later they took care of " Curley Bill " until the good man died. Between the years 1852 and 1859 Mr. Mackay mined at Downeyville, Forest City, Sierra City and on the American River. At these places he made a specialty of placer and drift mining. In December, 1859, he and " Jack " O ' Brien went to Virginia City where Mr. Mackay went to work in the Cook Tunnel for four dollars per day, but soon he became such an expert timberer that he could sustain a roof and because of his con- scientious and efficiency he received six dollars per day. Mr. Mackay was very economical, saving in order that he might under- take something for himself. In 1861 he and John Henning went to Aurora and bought the Esmeralda Claim. This venture proved to be a failure, so he went back to Virginia City, where he went into partnership with J. M. Walker and together they built the Petaluma Mill at Gold Hill. This was a profitable undertaking. Mr. Walker introduced Mr. Mackay to James C. Flood and William S. O ' Brien of San Francisco. The four became part- ners and later James G. Fair joined the group, thus giving each one-fifth interest in the firm. Shortly Mr. Walker sold out to Mr. Mackay giving him a two-fifths interest in the business. This group obtained control of the Gould and Curry, Best and Belcher, Consolidated Virginia and Califor- nia mines. Mackay and Fair studied the characteristic features of the lode and it was after six months ' exploration that they decided to go to the bottom of the Curry shaft, 1200 feet deep and drift north thinking that it would isIS s u I ' I be through virgin ground. This was done and the " big bonanza " was struck. In 1867 Mr. Mackay married Marie Louise Bryant, who was a widow and the daughter of Colonel Daniel E. Hungerford, a Mexican war veteran. From Virginia City they moved to San Francisco, in 1874, but Mr. Mackay spent most of his time in Virginia City, looking after his interests. In 1867 Mr. Mackay took his family to live in Paris and London, but he him- self, was constantly returning to Virginia City and New York City, to at- tend to his many interests, those in New York being cable and telegraph interests. Mrs. Mackay ' s daughter by her first marriage became Princess di Stigliano Colonna. Mr. and Mrs. Mackay had two sons, John William and Clarence Hungerford. John William was thrown from a horse and killed on October 18th, 1895. Clarence Mackay is successfully carrying on the interests inherited from his father. John W. Mackay ' s vast accumulations did not make him forget his old friends. He remained the same true man, humble and charitable in spirit, giving great sums to the needy, but he did not give for notoriety and osten- tation. After the Virginia City fire Mr. Mackay gave $150,000 to the destitute. For years he met all the expenses of the Sisters ' Orphan Hos- pital at Virginia City, which amount to about $5,000 per month. His greatest thought was to spend money in such a way that it would give the most employment. The biggest pleasure he got in life was working out big things. In 1884 he found the Western Union Telegraph Company, a strongly entrenched monopoly, without any opposition. Here Mr. Mackay saw that there was a vast piece of work to be done and he undertook it. In 1864 he laid two submarine cables across the Atlantic ocean from America to Europe through the Commercial Cable Company which he had organ- ized in 1883. The " cable combine " made war on him immediately. Cable rates were reduced to a ruinous basis. This war lasted one year and a half, but at the close of it Mr. Mackay came out the dictator of peace. In 1886 he organized the Post-Telegraph-Cable Company and began building land telegraph lines throughout the United States. At the time of his sud- den death in London in 1902 he was contemplating finishing his big Postal- Telegraph-Commercial Cable plans by laying a cable from San Francisco to Honolulu, Manila, China and Japan. This plan has been carried out by his son, Clarence H. Mackay. In Sam P. Davis ' History of Nevada we find it written that Mr. Mac- kay was an intense American, though born in Ireland, an industrial king by ■iKP :jj ' i r 133 fNl nature, a high-souled, royal-hearted gentleman, a man whom no disappoint- ment could cast down, a man who did not know dishonesty and a man who never speculated or borrowed a dollar. Keeping these words in mind and beholding the beautiful edifice erected to his memory on the University of Nevada Campus by his faithful wife and dutiful son we know that John W. Mackay has not " died in vain " and that the statute to his memory, whether it be interpreted as looking toward Virginia City or gazing heavenward, truly symbolizes wealth applied to nobler means. w j -» - (0)e? aE A T TEMISIA SPIRIT OF NEVADA U i - When I close my eyes and the present Fades from thoug-ht and view, Memories crowding from out the past, Visions of my years at Nevada U. I i I " ' s Long have I strayed and wandered, Far from my former hfe, Left the Hill ' s peace and quiet, Entered the world ' s great strife. But when the battle is over, Whether I ' ve lost or won, I dream of my days on the campus The classes and sorrows and fun. Dreams of the days that have vanished, Gone, we know not where, But each with its message we tried to learn And the spirit of do and dare. So now though far I have travelled. Failed and succeeded, too. Always urged onward by that spirit. The spirit of our Silver and Blue. J UJL V S- :s3 fhy BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. a. E. Cheney, Chairman Hon. B. F. Curler Hon. Walter Pratt Hon. Mrs. W. H. Hood Hon. Miles E. North :: -tT. ' 10 fg ssr A R RM IS I J =cy; 1? © I — «-= ' ==3 fe__ART EM IS I A. THE FACULTY Walter E. Clark, Ph. D., President of the University Robert Lewers, Vice-President of the University H. ' - 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 State Veterinary Service. VERNER E. SCOTT, B. S. Professor Dairying. CHARLES E. FLEMING, B. S. A. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry. FREDERICK L. BIXBY, C. E. Associate Professor of Agronomy. GEORGE HARDMAN, M. S. Assistant Professor of Agronomy. Department of Home Economics : MILLICENT L. SEARS, B. S. Professor of Home Economics. JESSIE P. POPE, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics. FLORENCE A. WILSON, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics. Department of Biology : PETER FRANDSEN, A. M. Professor Biology. MARGARET E. MACK, A. M. Dean of Women; Assistant Professor of Biology. CYRUS W. LANTZ, A. M. Assistant Professor of Botany and Horticulture. CHARLES LE ROY BROWN, M. A. Instructor in Biology. Department OF Chemistry: MAXWELL ADAMS, Ph. D. Dean of Arts and Sciences; Professor of Chemistry. GEORGE W. SEARS, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Chemistry. PARRY BORGSTROM, Ph. D. Instructor in Chemistry. 13 mrn Jlfc fNl Department of Physical Education : ELSIE SAMETH, B. S. Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women. CATHARINE F. SOMERS, Instructor in Physical Education for Women. RAYMOND O. COURTRIGHT, B. A. Associate Professor of Physical Training for Men and Coach in Athletics. Department of Military : JOHN P. RYAN, Colonel U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. DEPARTMENT OF ADMINISTRATION : CHARLES GORMAN, Comptroller. CAROLYN M. BECKWITH, Secretary to the Board of Regents. LOUISE SISSA, Registrar. JOSEPH D. LAYMAN, B. L. Librarian. DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE : JEANNE E. WIER, B. A. Professor of History. CHARLES W. SPENCER, Ph. D. Professor of Political Science. SILAS C. FEEMSTER, A. M. Assistant Professor of History. DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY : REUBEN C. THOMPSON, M. A. Professor of Philosophy. DEPARTMENT OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE : HERBERT W. HILL, Ph. D. Professor English. ALBERT E. HILL, A. B. Professor of English. ARCHIBALD E. TURNER, A. B. Associate Professor of Oral English. DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN : KATHERINE RIEGELHUTH, M. A. Associate Professor of German. jlO QC . 14 -» -rr . " K r T r ir Al ■ . -- n L Department of Romance Languages and Literatures : CHARLES GOGGIO, Ph. D. Professor of Romanic Languages and Literatures. WILLIAM E. LOWTHER, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Romanic Languages and Literatures. Department of Latin : JAMES E. CHURCH Pr., Ph. D. Professor Latin. Department of Education : JOHN W. HALL, M. A. Dean of the School of Education. FRED W. TRANER, A. B. Assistant Professor of Education. ABBIE L. DAY, B. S. Professor of Education. EMMA C. DIEHM, Instructor in Music. Department of Psychology : JAMES R. young. Ph. D. Professor of Psychology. Department of Physics : LEON W. HARTMAN, Ph. D. Professor of Physics. GILBERT B. BLAIR, A. M. Assistant 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: STANLEY G. PALMER, M. E. Professor of Electrical Engineering. ALBERT W. PRESTX)N, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. H. a. blood. Assistant in Shop Work. Department of Civil Engineering: HORACE P. BOARDMAN, C. E. Acting Dean of the College of Engineering; I ' lo- fessor of Civil Engineering. CLIFTON R. HILL, C. E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. X O or: Z£L 2S • jCk TSIA„ ; 0 — ' (N) Department of Mining and Metallurgy : F. C. LINCOLN, Ph. D. 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, A. B. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. Department of Economics and Sociology : ROMANZO ADAMS, Ph. D. Professor of Economics and Sociology. SIDNEY W. WILCOX, B. L. Assistant Professor of Economics and Sociology. Department of Arts KATHERINE LEWERS, Associate Professor of Freehand Drawing. It i: UNIVERSITY iS t y TT 3[:e 17 j53 fN! HWiP SHilP " ■ " " ■■■ " ■ -ll ' ' iP.fil ' 1 1 1 1 1 4 ' ' ■•sp; ' ' , • i l ■ ' ibJ . i,1 ill 8 - JUi . O, 18 P 3g S Si AR.-TBM IS I A THE UNIVERSITY MOVES WE ARE on our way! The rainbow promise of the President ' s last year ' s Artemisia greeting has been fulfilled ; this has been a notable year for the University. The College plant is in best of condition. Every building on it has been improved. The changes in the Electrical Building, the Library, the Chemistry Building and the two dormitories are especially noticeable. The first step towards perfecting the lake quadrangle, the fluming of the Orr Ditch, is completed. The second story walls of the Education Building rise and the roof will be on within a month. Nearly every University department has added some new equipment, several making important additions. Over twenty- five hundred volumes will have been added to the University Library by the end of this year. Two excepted, all faculty members in war service returned to the University last fall. Six new members, in part, replaced those not return- ing, in part increased the staff. Individual members and committees of the faculty have been alert and effective throughout the year. Particu- larly to be noted is the stricter enforcement of scholarship standards. Every reasonable and friendly means have been used to encourage falter- ing students to keep up with the scholarship procession ; those who refused were temporarily dismissed from the ranks. This policy of stricter en- forcement of scholarship standards, coupled with systeinatic counciling of negligent and backward students, has been adopted as a permanent policy. That the University work should be done well is clearly the proper first duty of all; slackers in this service hereafter will suffer dis- cipline or, in flagrant cases, discharge. " Quality, not quantity, " is a wise guiding proverb for our University. The enrollment for the year totals 424, exclusive of summer school. There is every promise of a large summer school so that the year ' s grand total attendance will probably set a new record. Most significant of all enrollment facts are these two: (1) that 167 of the 424 were freshmen, fully fifty per cent increase above any previous freshman class, and (2) 115 of the 167 freshmen came to us from Nevada. These two facts are prophetic of steady enrollment growth in the immediate years to come and of particularly substantial coming increase in the enrollment of youth prepared in Nevada ' s own hills and schools. The extra-curricular life of the year ' s campus has been vital and 1 ' rwtr-l c Tg- nr; 19 MrSlLAl! .Sife=: [g : KV • ' ' it " vg 20 achieving. There have been many happy social affairs. The old " Gym " has come into its own as the chosen scene for leading friendly gatherings. ,: It was never more beautifully decorated than it has been this year, through il the active and artistic labors of the committees of several of the student ' functions. Most friendly campus-wide hospitality has been dispensed by group after group of hosts and hostesses. The literary, dramatic, musical and scientific campus organizations have all taken on new vigor and each, in its way, has contributed effectively to make the campus life deeply worth while. The Sagebrush has been the livest as well as the largest student paper ever known on the campus and this Artemisia far sur- passes any preceding University Annual. These two leading student edi- torial successes are striking proofs of the progressive spirit in which, group by group, the students are laboring for the betterment of the Uni- versity. The governing student organizations, for the whole student body and for the dormitories, have done their work well. Best of all, these organizations so successfully teach, and, in the persons of their respective officers, so consistently practice, self-control that cases calling for discipline by the University officials are negligible. In athletics, the impossible has been achieved. For many years the Varsity teams have played a melancholy super ' s part in the coast athletic drama; this season, in both football and basketball, they have played heroic roles. Although the Varsity football team was light of weight, its play was so fast and its team work so intelligent and so perfect that the season ' s close ranked it unquestionably abreast the best teams of the West. The Varsity women ' s basketball team reviving, after two year ' s lapse of the Varsity ' s partici- pation in women ' s intercollegiate athletics, won both games of its inter- collegiate season. The Varsity men ' s basketball team, with its thus far unbroken series of victories, has already placed itself as the leader of the western college teams and has even defeated the nationally famous quintet of the great San Francisco Olympic Athletic Association. In the splendid generalship of the coaches in the hard battling play of the teams, not only the whole University but the whole State is taking just pride. Rightly, then, are we all happy in the promise redeemed through our effective comradeship, joying in things already done, in things doing and in most important further things about to be done, to make the University a greater servant of the State. Walter E. Clark, President. - w v— ' ■ " ■-. — ' ■■■■ . ' :x.(L- . -- 21 SL2t=y »iMa« m«ag»iflaa«fi»8i«ii ' 22 ,vrr (yj-fi-FH i .AJ TF TSIA " gy= P ' Mechanical and Electrical Engineering THE Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Department, like other departments in the University, has experienced an after-the-war reorganization period. Many former students returned to college last September and in order to assist them to register in the re- quired subjects, schedules were greatly disarranged. Most of the students, however, showed an increased interest in their work, which made it pos- sible to handle in a satisfactory manner what would otherwise have been a difficult situation. Of the teaching staff who left us at the beginning of the war to enter the service, Assistant Professors McKinlay and Preston returned in Sep- tember to their University positions, but it was our great misfortune to lose Professor McKinlay by death during the first term of college. He had made a brilliant record while in the service and had been promoted to the rank of Senior Lieutenant in the navy before the close of the war. Dean Scrugham on his return from service in the Ordnance Department of the army, where he attained the rank of Lieutenant Colonel, resigned his position as Dean of the Engineering College, to become State Engi- neer of Nevada. It was with regret that students and members of the faculty associated with him saw him terminate a service in the Engineer- ing College extending over many years. Of the new addition to the staff, Mr. C. H. Kent, a graduate of Me- chanical and Electrical Engineering of Purdue University has ably as- sisted in the department this term, although other duties have prevented his giving to the University his entire time. Considerable new equipment has been purchased for the department during the past year, probably the most interesting being a wireless re- ceiving cabinet manufactured by the Western Radio Laboratories of San Francisco. This was purchased jointly by the Electrical Engineering and the Physics Departments. It was made up especially for the University and combines apparatus for receiving messages of both long and short wave lengths. Several students who returned to us were wireless opera- tors while in the service and anyone visiting the radio room can usually find several sheets of paper covered with messages picked up from all parts of the Pacific Coast by students during the previous evening. Mes- sages are also readily received from points in Alaska and Hawaii, as well as from numerous vessels in the Pacific Ocean. r =SjE )In) A very fine instrument largely used by electrical power companies for recording the power used by various branches of the system, was also added to the electrical laboratory equipment. This instrument contains an eight-day clock and electrical mechanism which records in ink on a paper record roll the continuous power taken through the lines to which the instrument is connected. When in use by an electric power company the paper record is removed each week and sent to the engineering office where it is used to calculate the power used and to check the daily log sheets of the operators, after which it is filed with the other engineering records. Although not especially purchased for the Electrical Department, the new switchboard which has just been received for the campus power and lighting ci -cuits, might be mentioned here. This two panel slate switch- board will be mounted in the transformer room of the Electrical Build- ing and will be the distribution point for all of the electric current going to the various buildings for lighting and power purposes. This will re- place the present equipment installed in the small concrete switch-house to the rear of the Mechanical Building which is out of date and is greatly overloaded, due to the number of new buildings which have been erected on the campus within the past eight years. Due to the stocks of equipment of the various mechanical and electri- cal manufacturing companies having become very low during the war, it is even now difficult to obtain any machinery on short notice. Other pieces of apparatus besides those mentioned were ordered several months ago, but delivery is not expected on them until after the end of the present term. They will therefore be installed during the summer time and be made ready for the electrical and mechanical classes of the fall term. Stanley G. Palmer, Professor of Electrical Engineering. -i Wi ijjt fuH gg -..- lg,T_EMI The School of Civil Engineering r H. P. Boardman ' N COMMON with other departments of the Uni- versity we are very glad to welcome back numbers of the old boys who have seen war service. We have reason to feel gratified that these young men who have seen much of the United States and Europe and who have been for months in intimate association with college men from all over this country and with some from foreign countries, are content to return to the University of Nevada to continue with their edu- cation. We believe that they will not regret having again cast their lot with us. An encouraging proportion of these war service men who have returned to us are doing very good work, in some cases far better than before their war experience. Numbers of the students and recent graduates from this department found employment last summer with the Nevada State Highway Depart- ment and in irrigation and other work in Nevada and California. There were too few men ready for the summer school of mine and topographic surveying in 1919 to make it worth while giving the course, but this year it is planned to give it and there are indications that at least one mining district is very desirous of being the chosen field for the operations of this year ' s class. Prof. C. R. Hill of this department left for France in March, 1919, where he spent several months in war educational work, returning in the summer in time for the opening of the fall semester. For the past year this department has co-operated with the State High- way Department by permitting that department to use our laboratory equipment for the testing of highway materials. This has been mutually beneficial and the arrangement will doubtless continue in force. If one will study the new Road Map of Nevada, recently published by the State Highway Department, he will see that an ambitious program of road building is planned and that it will involve years of work. Good roads mean accelerated general development in agriculture, irrigation, mining and other industries. There will no doubt be openings for num- bers of our students in the employ of the Highway Department and for several in irrigation engineering during the summer of 1920. These 2k ft S :. 25 A,. Hc=3.,.c==q:f— gj are primarly civil engineering fields and Nevada men will be given the preference in this state and unless something in the nature of a panic arrives, there should be a steadily increasing demand for civil engineers in Nevada and in fact all over the country from now on. A good course in the testing of materials was developed during the first semester of this year and the newly revived course in engineering contracts, specifications and law is proving a popular course, both being given uy the Civil Engineering Department. No material changes are contemplated in the civil engineering course of study for the next year. H. P. BOARDMAN, Dean. -k 26 p, (t-H fl ....=s ;AJ?.TF M: IS I A " SCHOOL OF MINES THE recovery of useful minerals from the earth is one of the most important industries of Nevada. In its early history the deposits of valuable ores were found at or near the immediate surface of the ground and were easily discovered. At the present time the ma- jority of such deposits have been exploited and the future of mining in Nevada depends as never before upon the skill of men trained in close observation and with adequate knowledge to correctly interpret and follow the surface indications that furnish the obscure clues to the more deeply buried mineral wealth. The Mackay School of Mines aims through its course in Mining, Metal- lurgy, and Geology to give its students the best possible preparation for their duties as leaders in the future development of the mineral resources of the State. While the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Sci- ence in Mining Engineering is a broad and general training in all branches of engineering that fall to the lot of a Mining Engineer, yet some degree of specialization is possible through wise selection of elective courses. All departments are well equipped and housed in the magnificent buildi ig made possible by the generosity of Clarence Mackay and his mother. The true worth of a school is not measured, however, by the excellence of its equipment and personnel, but rather by the quality and value of its graduates. Scattered the world over, the alumni are daily proving their metal and setting a difficult pace for their younger brothers. That our present students will as honorably do their part is our hope and belier. The future of the School is very bright. With the almost certa ' ntv that one of the experiment stations of the United States Bureau of Mines will be located on the campus will come the greater opportunity to ser e the State. The close contact with the research men and their problems cannot fail to inspire better work on the part of both students and facultj " . The reorganization of the various public service bureaus now conducted under difficulties by our limited staff will allow more intensive work and as the years pass by the School will grow and develop as never before. Thus will we exemplify our motto : " Keep your standard of life high. " Professor J. C. Jones. . " 5 ' ' o KB g j fKll ... ' ■ " ' . ,M ¥ «»■ :.i: " ■■ ■ ' TsS. ' ' i:. ' lrf%5 - ■ . - ' ' " ' - ' ■IL . ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ■M J- ' T Kb,- J- " «, ' , ' " » ' pf-lN ; . 7 ' ' :: ' ' . ..4MI m p gBS B _AJgL-TENl IS I A j ?— 0»= fN The College of Agriculture THE College of Agriculture is approaching a period of growth and accomplishment in which it will play an important part in the real development of agriculture in Nevada. The enrollment of students is rapidly getting back to normal, the various departments are offering very efficient and complete training along their respective lines, and the demand for young men and women thoroughly trained in agricul- ture and home economics is constantly increasing. The strongest demand for agricultural graduates today is on the farms and ranches where they can render the greatest possible service in increas- ing the efficiency of farm practice and in the upbuilding of the agricul- tural resources of the state. Many of our agricultural graduates are now successfully operating farms and ranches in Nevada and the West. Well trained teachers in agriculture and home economics are in demand by the high schools of Nevada and other Western states. This demand is increasing with the introduction of these branches of instruction in the high schools in accordance with the Smith-Hughes Act. Many of our students in both agriculture and home economics are taking the special courses offered by our College for the training of teachers in agriculture and home economics. The demand is rapidly increasing for Extension specialists in agricul ture and home economics. Frequent requests are received from the Agri- cultural Extension divisions in the various states for county agents and specialists. A number of our graduates are now connected with the Agri- cultural Extension work in Nevada and other Western states. This field of work offers excellent opportunities to the graduate who has more or less experience in the particular line of work. Another important field for the graduate is that of the specialist, in- cluding dietetics, land settlement and reclamation, dairy manufacture, grain inspection, plant diseases, poultry husbandry, animal production, farm management, and marketing. At the present time many positions are open for certain specialists, and the College of Agriculture is prepared to give the students a thorough training in a number of these subjects. The University Farm serves as a field laboratory for demonstrations in methods of crop production, irrigation and drainage practices, suc- cessful farm management, and livestock judging and management. The agricultural laboratories are adequately equipped for a thorough . a 29 AT era ifNil llniiiiii .v -s irg : . ,..c===»..i.vCrTT: OTQ- ' pr:; 30 r ; study of farm tractors, modern farm machinery and appliances; a com- I plete set of equipment including testers, cleaners, graders, docking ma- chines and a large electric germinator for making a thorough study of the f important factors involved in the commercial grading of grain and hay I and the testing of commercial samples of farm seeds, identification of poi- j sonous plants and forage crops grown on the range ; special apparatus ' and demonstration material for the illustration and thorough study of irrigation methods, water measurement, pumping plants and farm drain- age; and special equipment necessary for a special study of the different types of wool in relation to their market value. Very complete educa- f tional exhibits have been prepared by the different departments for the j benefit of the agricultural students and also the farmers who visit the College to attend the various conferences that are held throughout the i 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 laboratory is fitted with sewing and drafting tables, ironing I boards 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 makiiig. The millinery laboratory is equipped with low tables and complete apparatus for dampening and shaping hat foundations, and for steaming, renovating 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 accommodate 100 students. i Chas. S. Knight, Dean of the College of Anricultiire. xo oliaz 3S 31 TEMlsIS si i f 32 |0)« ' — no i -.AJ TEM ISIA f l ' °: Greetings From the School of Education GREETINGS to the Artemisia, its staff and readers. More thought is devoted to the problems of education! service in this country, today, than ever before. Nevada is thoroughly alive to the situation and wants the best for her children; she challenges her citizens to co-operate in this M ork. It is a privilege to live at such a time as this and to have a part in the work. It is an especial pleasure to be associated in these movements, with the forward looking citizens of the State of Nevada. One can only hope to be worthy of such an opportunity. John W. Hall, Dean of College of Education. n ' — «g = ' EEC JH 33 2S A. m -• ' :H I . 1 c: Q cy- TTO S4 k ' The College of Arts and Science WHENEVER a state, community or organization of people, with limited resources, have wished to establish a school of higher learning they have usually chosen to build a College of Arts and Science ; when we also consider that all the large and small universities maintain a College of Arts and Science, we can readily under- stand why there are more schools of college rank in this class than in any other. According to recent statistics there are in the United States some- thing over 500 schools in this group. The United States Bureau of Education has published recently a bul- letin on " The Resources and Standards of Colleges of Arts and Science, " in which they have collected data relative to the efficiency of something over 250 schools. When the College of Arts and Science of the University of Nevada is compared with like schools, vi e have reason to be gratified at the standard which we are maintaining. There are few schools in which the financial income, per student, is higher; where the percentage of teachers holding advanced degrees is greater; or where more of the professors ' time is available for individual student instruction than at the University of Nevada. The most important phase of the work for the year, in this college, as in other colleges of the University, has been the reorganization and re- construction necessary after the war. The professors and students of the college, a large number of whom were over seas, returned, which, together with the many new students and several recently appointed instructors, made a full quota at the opening of the Fall semester. In a short time all were busy with college work, each striving in some way to re-establish college traditions or create new ones. During the year preliminary plans have been made for a more definite organization of the academic work within the college. While the School of Education is being reorganized and expanded, in keeping with the new building, which it is soon to occupy, the plan is to continue it, for the present at least, as a school within the college. It has also been planned to increase the work offered in Business Administration and related sub- jects, so that the fundamentals for a course in commerce may be offered. These changes will make it possible for students to receive preliminary training leading up to at least five distinct professions, viz : Teaching, Law, Medicine, Commerce and Journalism, 35 R TEM IS I A We already see some of the superficial results, but it is too early to predict what permanent effects the war will have upon our general edu- cational policy in America. The teaching of technical subjects, engineering and applied science, will doubtless receive marked stimulation. The value of modern languages has also been newly demonstrated to Americans, but the influence upon many of our college subjects is yet unknown. One of the greatest educational experiments ever performed was the drafting by our government of 130,000 young men, without special refer- ence to their technical skill, and assigning them to 147 schools for training in 67 different lines of technical work. Many men who entered without skill with tools achieved in two months a dexterity that was previously believed to require several years of training. The principle of " setting each man to constant earnest thought about the thing he was doing, " re- ceived emphasis in all the work. The principle is applicable in all depart- ments of education and these results will unquestionably have a marked influence upon future academic work of all kinds. The College of Arts and Science will plan in the future, as in the past, to be ready to profit by useful educational discoveries and offer to the young men and women of the state full modern educational advantages. Maxwell Adams, Dean of College of Arts and Science. fN) (y)( iSZSl RM IS I A. i f: ® MILtTAR Y ffi gi %iJi ■ ' ' - 37 7r33 MILITARY DEPARTMENT 33 fN) THE reaction which invariably follows a period of war is always most seriously reflected in military activities. This has been ap- parent in the Military Department of the University, which has not yet returned to normal conditions, though marked progress toward that end has been made in the past year. The fmall number now enrolled for military training is due mainly to the fact that many students now in attendance at the University were in military service during the war, and have only recently been discharged from such service. As these young men had given up much of their time to military duty it was but just that they should be temporarily excused from the University requirements for military training and permitted to devote this time in an effort to recover academic standing. Further recognition of such war service has been extended by the granting of credit toward graduation on the basis of two credits for each six months of service, with additional credit for attendance at officers ' training camps and the winning of a commission. Notwithstanding that the number enrolled in the present year is less than the minimum required for the maintenance of a unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, the University has been permitted to continue ths unit with the expectation that the enrollment in the coming year would meet legal requirements. During the present semester a complete service uniform of olive drab and a set of infantry equipment has been issued to each cadet, and the Mili- tary Department has received all necessary equipment to carry on instruc- tion. Additional equipment, including machine guns and automatic rifles have been ordered and will soon be on hand. A gallery range for indoor target practice has been installed in the bar- rack formerly used by the Student Army Trining Corps, and this gallery will be completely equipped before the next school year. Many motion picture films prepared by the War Department to assist in military training are now available, and will add much to the interest in the military courses. A non commissioned officer of the regular army reported for duty as assistant in the military department in January and has been placed in charge of the armory, gallery range and store rooms. The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps established by the National De- i 38 QiH-«e " " .AJ TEMISI ■3-™=. fense Act of 1916 has passed the experimental stage, and is now fulfilling its function of providing a reserve of young men qualified to serve as junior officers of our citizen army in the event of war. The experience of the World War, in which college trained men furn- ished a large proportion of the two hundred thousand officers required to officer the National Army, has increased the zeal of the War Depart- ment to develop this source of supply for a future emergency. A section of the General Staff of the army has been placed in charge of military training at educational institutions and constant effort is being made to place this instruction on the most effective basis. Special regulations for the government of the R. 0. T. C. have recently been issued which provide in great detail the courses of instruction to be followed and the conditions to be fulfilled by a student who seeks to qualify as a Reserve Officer of the U. S. Army. Under these regulations only students who are citizens of the United States and physically fit to perform military duty may be enrolled in the Corps. The course of instruction covers the four year college period and two training camps. The first and second years constitute a Basic Course devoted to instruction in fundamentals necessary for officers of all branches of the service. The third and fourth years constitute an ad- vanced course in which the student receives instruction to prepare him for a particular arm of the service. Students following the advanced course receive a money gratuity approximating One Hundred and Fifty dollars a year. Training Camps for practical instruction are held yearly during the summer months for a period of six weeks at a designated station of the regular army. Attendance at camps involves no expense to students, as the government provides transportation to and from camp, food, bedding, uniforms and equipment. It is expected that candidates will attend one camp at the end of the Freshman year and one at the end of the Junior year. Colonel J, P. Ryan, Commandant. g== a LJlfcr fN) !v i- ; .iA ' ;. ' .- ' ■■ ' . .L .- ' -: ' ■ :- ' -?a:{ ' :,: -. -, Af ' iV . ' ' z.-t .. " .!.■■:- •: i:-- ■ " . ' .: " ■■- ' ■ ' - ' ■: ' - • ■-■.•.-.: .■• ■.. . -- . ' -..■ AEIMISl tim p— tffl AjiTEMISIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS F. J. Delongchamps, ' 04, President Helen R. Hobbins, ' 11, Vice-President Mrs. Louise Lewers, ' 95, Secretary-Treasurer F. H. NoRCROSS. ' 94, Member of Executive Committee Ruth Miller, ' 16, Member of Executive Committee ALUMNI SENATE Delle B. Boyd, ' 01 Mrs. Theodora Fulton, ' 95 Peter Frandsen, ' 95 F. H. Norcross, ' 94 A. M. Smith, ' 00 E. D. Boyle, ' 99 E. E. Caine, ' 93 J. H. Clemons, ' 96 Bertha Knemeyer, ' 06 C. A. Norcross, ' 08 Wm. Kearney, ' 04 M. E. Jepson, ' 11 S. E. Ross, ' 09 Robert Farrer, ' 12 F. L. Peterson, ' 07 g==gg 41 A Jl : ' ,.;—? :; (NI 1 i» fc ' ::v. H -tffl. ajp?:tem isiA- RETROSPECT IN AN old forgotten corner lies a pile of programs of the various lunch- eons, the graduates of other days used to have, and the toasts and the roasts served at these eats recall the spirit of the past. Out of the corner came a ghost of other days and I thought I heard these ominous words of wisdom. In the days of 1895 I saw the youthful graduates wending their way to the valley with the euphonious name of Dog, in an old fashioned bus with side seats. They must have enjoyed this for the next year ' s class did the same stunt. In 1898 they had become more sedate and held their luncheon in the old dining room in Stewart Hall. The roastmaster was Frank H. Norcross, who was even then an orator when he got a chance. Samuel B. Doten, who did not then know that he was to become a Station Director, responded to the toast ' 98, but I do not believe he can repeat the speech now. Fred Walts orated on the " Old Alumnus and the New, " but his speech was not half so heartfelt as the one he delivered to Lieut. Neall in the old Armory. Miss Agnes Bell, now an honored teacher in the Reno High, did some spell binding on the subject, " Change Follows Change. " Change follows change very rapidly nowadays on account of the H. C. L., but it was slow in those days. Prof. Pinky Miller spoke on " Athletics, " and probably told the class how to breathe deeply — at least as deeply as he did when he went through the office chair in Old No. 6, meeting with the approval of the entire Normal class. In fact, they would not have been normal if they hadn ' t laughed. In 1899, the gentlemanly Charles P. Brown, presided and the assembled class listened to William J. Luke orate on " Acting. " He has never been on the stage but would have made as great a success there as he has been in the oil fields. He must have burned the midnight oil then for he has kept the gasoline company ever since. Prof. N. E. Wilson asked the pertinent question " What Next, " and most of the class knew he was next to them all the time, even when Bill Norris cleaned his pipe with gasoline and a match, or with sulphuric acid, and cleaned the pipe clear out of existence. Miss Kate Riegelhuth expounded on the grand and glorious subject of " College and Town. " Mayor Harry E. Stewart did not then know he was to be Chief Mogul, and became sentimental and spoke of the Absentees, and wanted forget-me-nots planted. In 1900 Edwin E. Caine woke up to the fact that he was to become a I Jill n I .: 43 J2 TF= fN] fluent speaker and ran for the office of toast-master. John Chism, quiet John, of the Agricultural School, orated on the elucidating subject, " Response. " Those who were present said it was a scream the way John cut the ice. You know who he is. He makes more people eat ice cream than anybody else in Reno. He even has signs out on the desert inviting you to eat ice cream, with no ice cream within fifty miles. On " This Occasion " Miss Grace V. Ward spoke, and doubtless referred to the good things they had to eat at one dollar per plate. Prof. Henry Thurtell spoke 47 minutes on Pons Asinorum, but did not once refer to the donkey that carried the mystic 00 around the old tennis court. Miss Aimee Sherman — the gentle — spoke of " Ideals, " and probably had Charlie Keyser in mind all the time. Phil Emery tore his golden hair while he discussed " Theory vs. Practice, " and it has been poor Phil. vs. work ever since. When " On the Road " was announced, John Henry made an energetic response, not knowing then that he was to pass away in far away South Africa, just when he was fairly on the road to affluence. In 1901 Samuel Bradford Doten provoked James F. Abel into making a spirited " Response. " Neither one can tell what he said on that occasion, but it was good, anyway. Miss Gertie Bonham, youthful, and wise, had her say about some kind of a " Retrospect, " probably about the good old days in Dayton. Peter Fransden, now Professor Fransden, had his eye, ■r IT 44 H— ua. AjiTEMISIA, ffl even then, on " Green Fields and Running Brooks, " probably for the biological specimens they contained. Rev. S. Unsworth gave one of his delightful talks on Virginibus and Puerisque, and we almost defy any of the old Latin classes to translate this. They know, of course, that they will get Churched if they cannot do this. Alfred Doten told of the Golden Age, and Miss Anne Martin gave the " Tales of a Traveller, " but these were not political then. In 1902 the late Harry H. Dexter provoked Seymour Case into talking on the popular subject, " Response. " Hon. W. W. Booher explained the " Commonwealth, " and Frank H. Norcross explained " Ye Olden Times, " and I know he told tbout the time he painted Kendall ' s horse to represent a zebra, and painted a picture of himself holding down the University the time the Washoe Zephyr was raising the tin roof on Morrill Hall. Miss Florence Hall — now Mrs. Wm. David — told about the " Faculty " and they " grinned and bore it. " This speech had such an effect on Ed Caine that he immediately and without provocation presented the subject of " Co-eds From a Philosophic Standpoint. " Miss Delle Boyd, as a preparation to becoming deputy county treasurer, spoke on " A Study in Aesthetics, " which had such an effect on the commissioners that they built a new courthouse in Reno, using the old building for the rear and the new DeLongchamp front to hide the old — a sort of architecture known as the Queen Anne style in front and the Mary Ann style out west. The building I TAT ' m jT M has since been named the Creamery because it has two fine separators in it. Dr. Church spoke on college companionship, but did not then include Mt. Rose in the campus. Long Tom Smith gave a dissertation — deserta- tion — on Sagebrush Athletics, not knowing then that he was traverse miles and miles of sagebrush, looking up corner stakes for the Southern Pacific Railway. In 1904 the occasion was a little more formal for the Tri-centennial was celebrated during Commencement week. Hon. David R. Sessions, who was in charge of the University, while it was located at Elko, gave an interesting address, read in his absence by Miss Clapp, on the history of the University in Nevada. Allen Ede, of the class of 1904, took up the toast " Outward Bound. " Charles R. Lewers, of the third class graduated from the University, spoke on the " World of Action, " and all his life long, h is energetic career as an attorney showed that he was equipped for action. He died in 1920, lamented by all who knew him. Mrs. Henry Thurtell, nee Matie Snow, spoke on " Domestic Arts and Applied Science, " and her success in life gave force to the toast. Tom Lawrence responded to the toast, " The Absent Ones, " and we regret that Tom has been so long absent that the University would hardly know him if he were to appear on the campus. And then the ghost bowed its head and walked forth. And again we piled the programs in their old forgotten corner, there to remain until another day and another Artemisia may call for a review of the past. It would be most fitting if the graduates of the University would appoint a historian to gather up all the incidents that make life worth remembering and put them into shape for the coming generation. Every year that goes takes some honored member to the other shore, and it is becoming more difficult every year to collect the class lore. And now rest to the absent and honor to the living is the wish of the writer who is unknown. fi n € Q g ' rrr«=„..e=,..c== ag: f::::: ;!! ioig 4(J el AJ EMISIA 3 2) ALUMNI NOTES CHARLES R. LEWERS ' 93, Stanford ' 96 and Harvard ' 88, died suddenly in San Francisco on January 19, 1920. Mr. Lewers had been in charge of the extensive oil land litigation of the Southern Pacific Company with the United States Government. His most conspicuous success in that litigation was the winning before Federal Dis- trict Judge Bledsoe, of the oil land cases in which the lands claimed by the government were valued at four hundred and twenty-one millions of dol- lars. In the death of Mr. Lewers the Alumni has lost one of its strongest members and the legal profession has lost one of its outstanding men. Anne H. Martin ' 94, who was an Independent candidate for the U. S. Senate at the last election, is in Washington, D. C, and is a contributor of a series of notable articles on the duties of women voters, in one of the prominent women ' s magazines. Harry E. Stewart ' 94, is Mayor of the City of Reno, and has in hand many civic improvements. Mrs. George A. Briggs, (Mabel Stan way) ' 95, who lives near Boston, and who is a member of the faculty of the Boston Conservatory, is visiting relatives in Reno this spring. Jos. Durkee ' 95, is connected with the Land Department of the Southern Pacific Company, with headquarters in San Francisco. Joe makes fre- quent trips to Reno and often takes occasion to visit the Campus. Sam Durkee ' 95, is living in Fallon. The addresses of Mary North and William H. North, both of the class of ' 95, are still missing and would be welcomed by the Secretary of the Alumni Association. Mrs. H. F. Rangberg, (Gertrude Hironymous) ' 96, is a member of the Honorary Board of Visitors of the University, representing Douglas County. Her home is in Minden, Nevada. Mrs. Louise Blaney ' 95, Secretary to the Alumni Association for a num- ber of years, was married in August of 1919, to Mr. Robert Lewers, Vice- President of the University. Miss Dorothy Blaney, her daughter, is study- ing music this year in New York City, under Miss Eleanor Spencer, the dis- tinguished American pianist, and Lhevinne, the great master. It is prob- B --S i EsiTr Qliznii SE 5?. 47 X-R FiM: IS I A j$=:rs?TF=s)(Nl able that Miss Blaney may go abroad for a season to complete her work before making her debut as a concert pianist. Arthur P. Mack ' 96, has been a patient at St. Luke ' s Hospital in Sari Francisco for over a year. He would be glad to see any of his old class- mates when they happen to be in San Francisco. William H. Seagrave ' 96, is a very successful consulting engineer, with offices in Portland, Oregon. Miss Elizabeth demons, daughter of J. H. demons ' 96, is at school in New York City the present year. Miss demons has done very high grade work in music. Gertrude Bonham ' 97, is one of the most popular and successful teachers in the Healdsburg, California High School. Ed Lachman ' 97, is a member of the firm of Western Woodenware Company, El Paso, Texas. Ed is married. John Fulton ' 98, is now at Grass Valley, California, manager for a large mining company. John has four children in his family. J. W. Thompson ' 98, does not favor us even occasionally with direct word, but he is heard from through others as still in the mining game with headquarters at Salt Lake City, Utah. Arizona now claims quite a colony of Nevada men, some in leading positions. R. E. Tally ' 99, D. R. Finlayson ' 98, Elbert Stewart ' 03, Fred Nathan ' 04, and a number of ex-Nevada men are all citizens of that state. A number of Nevada girls have been teaching in the schools in Arizona also. Delle Boyd ' 99, is a deputy in the office of the County Recorder of Washoe County. Miss Boyd is also a member of the Honorary Board of Visitors of the University of Nevada. Thos. P. Donovan ' 99, has for a number of years been the representative for the San Francisco Examiner in Sacramento, California. If any one has definite news of Philip Emery ' 99, we should be glad to have it. Word has been received, indefinite though, that Philip was dead. We hope, however, that this is a false report. Lucy Grimes Burton ' 00, has been teaching in the schools at Fallon during the past year. The Dave Hays ' both ' 00, are still making their home in Canada though Mrs. Hays passed part of the past year at Palo Alto, California, while Dave was in London on business for his company, the Alberta Land and Devel- opment Company of Medicine Hat, Alberta. 48 li J SZ SZSliTEM ISIA, :; • I Scott Jameson ' 00, who was analyist for the State Mining Laboratory at the University, resigned, to go into business for himself. James F. Abel ' 01, is now chief clerk in the U. S. Bureau of Education, Washington, D. C. Mr. Floyd Curry, husband of Mrs. Floyd Curry, (Vera Davis), ' 01, died in Berkeley in March, 1920. Miss Tillie Kruger ' 01, is doing settlement work in New York City. Miss Kruger was for some years after her graduation Superintendent of Schools in one of the northern counties of California, and is very successful in her larger field in the east. Seymour Case ' 02, who for some time was Acting State Engineer for Nevada, has gone into ranching in northern California. Claude Schoer ' 03, who represents one of the large eastern publishing houses with headquarters in Los Angeles, was last heard from in a hospital, where he was being repaired after a serious automobile accident. A. J. Caton ' 04, was advanced to the cashiership of the Farmers and Merchants Bank in Reno during the past year. Mrs. Frank Lu ke, (Catherine Hand), ' 05 is teaching in the elementary schools in Reno. Cassius Smith ' 05, who for some years was City Manager of Montrose, Colorado, and later of Alliance, Neb., has moved, with his family, to Carson City. Miss Obeline Souchereau ' 05, was married in December of 1919, to Mr. James McNinnis and is living in Fresno, California. Miss Bertha Knemeyer ' 06, formerly Deputy Superintendent of Public Instruction for the Elko District and now principal of the school in Wells, Nevada, has been elected to the principalship of the Elko County High School for the coming year. The engagement of Miss Helen Fulton ' 10, who has been engaged in Y. W. C. A. secretary work, was announced in February to Mr. Frank L. Peterson ' 07. Mr. Peterson is representing the Holt Manufacturing Company of Stockton, California, with offices in Peoria, 111. The wedding will probably take place during the coming summer. Mrs. Walter Miller, (Alberta Cogwill) ' 08, died last year at Westwood, California. Eunice Cagwin ' 13, who had been teaching in Sparks, is now a teacher in the schools in San Francisco. :„1 41) A. Q =r= j!Sn Mrs. Amy Parker Powers ' 07, is teaching in the Ely schools. During the past summer Mrs. Parker was one of the very successful workers for the Extension Department of the University. Clyde Stuart McKenzie ' 10, died in Tonopah, just before Commence- ment last year. Mr. McKenzie had just returned from war service and had gone into business in Tonopah when his death occurred. Cecil W. Creel ' 11, who was connected with the U. S. Department of Agriculture at Forest Grove, Oregon, has joined the Agricultural Exten- sion Staff of the University of Nevada. Veronica Dickey ' 15, who was engaged in teaching in Nevada, after her graduation, is a pupil in the Emerson School of Oratory in Boston. Waterfield Painter ' 16, died at Packard, Nevada, during the past year. Mrs. Painter, (Mary Leon), ' 16, is working in the Veterinary Department at the University of Nevada as a clerk. Mary Raitt ' 16, gave up teaching and is preparing for a secretarial position. She is a student in the Reno Business College this year. Chester Brennen and Gardner Chism, both of the class of ' 16, are mem- bers of the Agricultural Extension Staff. Mr. Chism is County Agent in the Ely District and Mr. Brennen County Agent in Elko County. Elsie Farrar and Juanita Frey, both of the class of ' 17, are engaged in teaching. Miss Farrar is in Reno and Miss Frey in Wells. Peter H. McKinlay ' 15, who was Assistant Professor of Mechanical En- gineering in the University of Nevada, died suddenly in December, 1919. P. A. McCarran ' 15, acquired additional fame recently by being counsel for Mary Pickford in her recent visit to Nevada. Mary made Minden famous, also Pat. Miss Ruth McKissick ' 17, was married during the year to E. Reay Mackay ' 13. Miss Helena Shade ' 17, was recently appointed Assistant Dean of Wo- men at the University of Nevada. Miss Shade has been the resident Y. W. C. A. secretary at the University during the present year. Faith Maris ' 18, is a manuscript reader for the Henry Holt Publishing Company in New York City. Lyle Kimmel ' 18, was recently appointed Assistant Secretary of the Reno Chamber of Commerce. Miss Laura Ambler ' 19, state representative for the Reno Gazette, gives the following bits of news regarding her class : ji : JBL JU ' 11 " .MJSC 50 fuV a X ' rEMlsTX; I Howard Browne ' 18, is a student at Harvard University in the Law School. Stanley Pargellis, also ' 18, is the Rhodes scholar from Nevada at Oxford. Down in New Orleans, George Hopkins, who hails from Fresno, Calior- nia, is holding a position in the chemistry department of a large sugar re- finery. In Denver, Charles C. Gooding, known only as " Brow " among his classmates, recently aligned himself with an electrical firm. Up in Oregon, Miss Isabel Slavin, of Tonopah, is pursuing her academic hobby in the biological department of the University of Oregon, to wihch she received a scholarship this year, and in which she holds a student assistant instructorship. Over in California, Harry Stephens, who came here from Fort Bidwell, California, is holding the position of assistant cashier in the Surprise Valley Bank at Cedarville, California, having recently resigned from a position in the Farmers and Merchants National Bank of Reno. The remaining members of the class saw fit to remain in the state of their alma mater this year. Way over in the eastern part of the state, in Elko county, Miss Mildred Meskimmons, a graduate from the Home Eco- nomics Department of the University, is District Club leader, an appoint- ment received from the Extension Department of the University. In the same county. Miss Eva Hale from Merced, California, is tutoring " young America " in Clover Valley. Coming west a few months ago we might have found Miss Drumm, but Miss Drumm took the pedagogical profession so seriously that she is now regaining her health on her father ' s ranch near Fallon. In Win- nemucca Miss Dorothy Higgins and Miss Gertrude Webb, of Reno, are keeping " bachelor apartments " when not teaching in the Winnemucca High School, where Miss Webb holds the position of Home Economics instructor, and Miss Higgins of Mathematics and Spanish instructor. In the neigh- boring county, Miss Freda Daoust, of Tonopah, delights in her position of primary teacher in a rural school a short distance from Lovelock. South of Reno, Mary Belli is teaching in the Carson City schools, Miss Grace Harris holds the position of English instructor in the Gardnerville High School, and Miss Edna Greenough traveled still further to guide the footsteps of the younger Smith Valley generation. Close to Reno, Miss Ruth LeKamp is teaching at Francis, while her sister. Miss Evelyn LeKamp, is teaching the children of Panaca household economy and efficiency. Contrary to the custom of most graduating classes, none of its mem- bers have married since Commencement Day, not even the girls during 1920. x o::2n: OH o) i T Rvrrsi 31n USemoriam JOANNA BROWN Died November 1, 1919 PETER GILLESPIE McKINLAY Died December 1, 1319 ADELAIDE PHILLIPS Died January 7, 1920 HENRY STANLEY RHODES Died February 20, 1920 I III 21 r " iL.;-- " - ' . ' ' " ' ' f Sj.-;- mm Qwmmnms -BkJK. 5;i -flifc=y(N H mC Sh r ' - t 1 t 1 lit y|jH|i ' ■ ' " - A ' M m , ' -Mm So 54 ® " " - " J T EMI i r . THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Andrew J. Aiken, ' 20 Philip R. Frank, ' 21 I President T0M Jones, ' 20 ) Albert J. Reed, ' 20 _ ..Vice-President Helen Cahill, ' 20 - Secretary Melvin Sanders, ' 21 | Helen Fuss, ' 21 - Women ' s Athletic Manager Edward Reed, ' 21 Junior Representative Charles Reagan, ' 22 Carmen Rockstead, ' 22 Joe Hill, ' 20 , ' .Treasurer - Sophomore Representative THE year 1919-20 has been an exceptional year in the Student Body of the University both in the point of achievement and in the numerous changes in officers. With the opening of the second semester in Jan- uary it was necessary to elect officers in place of Tom Jones, Presi- dent; Melvin Sanders, Treasurer, and Carmen Rockstead, Sophomore Rep- resentative. Philip R. Frank automatically became President and Andrew Aiken was elected Vice-President, with Joe Hill and Charles Reagan elected to the offices of Treasurer and Sophomore Representative respectively. Later in the semester Philip R. Frank dropped school to enter business and Andrew J. Aiken automatically became President, and Albert J. Reed was elected to the office of Vice-President. The powers of the Association are vested in an Executive Committee which constitutes the President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer of the A. S. U. N., together with the Athletic Manager, Women ' s Athletic Manager, and representatives from the Junior and Sophomore classes. These officers are elected at the end of each year by the Student Body and assume office at the beginning of the following semester, Besides governing athletics and other matters of student concern, the Student Body is responsible for the publication of the " Sagebrush, " the student weekly, and the " Artemisia, " the college annual. The chief officers of these publication are elected by the Student Body in the same manner as the other officers. ' Dropped out of school. % = _ _,_ fo i m 55 Gladys Dunkle Virginia Higgins June Harriman Alice Wall Lois Smythe Margaret Barnes Helena Shade Anne Underwood Leila Sloan Hallie Organ Adele Armstrong ' Helen Cahiil Rose Harris Mildred Griswold ■r 1 I 5C O . @ 3 Srtem ISIA 3 i Young Women ' s Christian Association Helena Shade, Resident Secretary Mildred Griswold, President Adele Armstrong, Vice-President Hallie Organ, Secretary Gladys Dunkle, Treasurer THE Young Women ' s Christian Association of the University of Nevada is one of the many members of the National Young Wom- en ' s Christian Association, which is known the world over for its great war work. Since the war it has been one of the leaders in Americanization and various other tasks of reconstruction here and abroad. In the University this has been a banner year for the Y. W. C. A. The most important event was the sending of delegates to the Student Volun- teer Convention in Des Moines, Iowa. This is the first time that any Nevada student has gone to any such convention. With some aid from the churches, three delegates: Lois Symthe, Ann Underwood and Hallie Organ, were financed by the Association to make that long trip. It has also helped to pay the expenses of the delegates to the mid-year conven- tion in San Jose. These delegates were: Gladys Dunkle, Margaret Pat- terson and Leila Sloan. The money for the convention fund was raised by the sale of candy on the campus and by " hot-dog " sales at football games. Last summer three girls — Lois Symthe, Ruth Billinghurst and Gladys Dunkle — represented Nevada at Asilomar as " stuck-ups " and Lois Symthe had the honor of being Secretary of the " stuck-up " organization. In the machinery of the Association a great step has been taken. A lower class Cabinet was formed in December, consisting of interested girls in the Freshmen and Sophomore classes. This especially gives the one and two-year Normal girls a chance. The members of the under class Cab- inet are: Evelyn Walker, President; Allene Wright, Secretary; Marie Grubnau, Marie Layman, Rose Mitchell, Vera Wickland, Thelma Braun, Katherine Maffi, Marienne Elsie, Ethel Steinheimer, Anna Davis, and Ruth Hull. Next year the College Y. W. C. A. is going to give up some expenses in order that the new city Y. W. C. A. shall have the best start possible, consequently a Resident Secretary cannot be maintained. .vTr- 57 33 fltt — ° ' fNl WOMEN ' S LEAGUE Alice Kincaid, President Adelaide Humphreys, Vice-President Ethel Steinheimer, Treasurer Lulu Hawkins, Secretary WOMEN ' S LEAGUE is an organization of all the women on the Campus for the purpose of combined and consolidated effort on our part in the various Campus activities. It is an official repre- sentative body of the women. Its ever present aim is to estab- lish a strict code of honor among all students, especially in the matter of classroom recitations and in examinations. To realize this purpose the League employes several mechanisms. One of these is the talk given by the President of the League to Freshmen women shortly after their matriculation. She explains to them the Uni- versity traditions and customs, what the Campus expects of its women in the way of ideals and personal conduct. That the League may have the best service of its best women it has established a point system which comprises a card index of all women and their offices in student affairs. To each office is attached a certain amount of points. Each woman according to her class, (Frosh, Soph., etc.), is lim- ited as to the number of points she may have during that year. This sys- tem prevents one woman from being overburdened and gives to all woman an opportunity of serving. A somewhat similar system called the Girls ' Athletic Association has been organized only this year and incorporated in the League. It provides for the regulation of inter-class girls ' athletic games and the physical activities of women assigning to each activity so many points and on the acquisition of a certain number of points, letters or numerals are awarded. Very frequently during the year the League hears lecturers from Nevada and other parts of the United States, who give it inspiration in the effort to solve physical, mental and social problems of young women. An even larger scope of activity has been offered the League by the Nevada Federation of Women ' s Clubs, which has asked the Women ' s League to join them. Perhaps by the time this goes to print the League will be affiliated with the Federation. 58 ' - r« fy ft — IHI. riTEM isr r MU ALPHA NU Leila Sloan, President Al Cahlan, Vice-President Gladys Dunkle, Secretary-Treasurer MU ALPHA NU was organized in 1917 by the Juniors and Seniors majoring and minoring in mathematics, under the direction of Dr, Haseman. The aim of the organization is to create a wider interest in the science of mathematics. It is composed of the upperclass majors and minors in Mathematics, who have taken some advanced course. At the time of its organization there were many students ehgible to membership and there was much en- thusiasm, but this society has suffered due to the decrease in registration in the last two years. All activities have been suspended for the present and it is now an honor organization consisting of those who are interested in the science. , x ijfc.Ti V 59 :s )fN] 6U f(j) ).- fl. ..=B Jg_A,r?. TEM ISI A 31 d V American Association of Engineers I Nels p. Carlson Jr., President Oliver Layman, Vice-President Morris Badt, Secretary Charles Chatfield, Treasurer THE A. A. E., or American Association of Engineers, is young both with regard to the national organization and to the local chapter. Organized in 1915, the Association now has a membership of several thousand and this is continually increasing. The organization is non-technical in character and devotes its activities to furthering the social and economic welfare of all engineers. The charter for the local chapter was granted early in December. Since that time the chapter has had a number of interesting and instruc- tive meetings. In addition to the necessary business incident to these meetings, talks are given by local and out-of-town engineers whenever their services can be procured. The Executive Committee elected yearly and at present having Nels P. Carlsen Jr., Chairman, and Ray Bryan, Jock Aikens, Don Warren and Charles Chatfield as members, is responsible for the program presented at every meeting. Engineer ' s Day, March 20, proved as successful as any previous one. An Auto Show and track meet with the Colleges of Arts and Science and Agriculture were the predominant features. So much for our past. Our future looks bright indeed. Now that A. A. E. is well established on the campus great things can be expected fro m us in the future and it is hardly necessary to say that no one will be disappointed. Slogan: Co-operate and Advance, A. A. E. 61 TA. £ iiiifiiiiimiiinnniiiilil - £. x T m 62 y]fe-,im. sCXrtem ISIA :-.! THE AGRICULTURE CLUB First Semester Henry Rhodes, President Rachel Sprague, Vice-President Carmen Rockstead, Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Tom Buckman, President Joe Hill, Vice-President June Harriman, Secretary-Treasurer I THE Aggie Club was reorganized in the early fall and officers were elected for the semester. Plans were made at once for giving the Aggie Ball, an annual affair held the first semester of each year. The members of the Club worked as a complete unit in making this dance one that will long be remembered. This dance was one of the largest on the Hill and was unique in that the guests came as farmers and farmer- ettes. The decorations, consisting of baled hay, dried corn stalks, and livestock ; and along with a well of good old cider and plenty of doughnuts, the affair assumed the atmosphere of a real old fashioned barn dance. By unanimous vote of the guests, the dance was declared a success and the Aggies excellent hosts. In the second semester the Club held a number of very interesting meetings. The feature of each was a talk by someone of the leaders in the Agricultural industry. The benefits of such meetings can not be over- estimated and it is to be hoped that the Aggie Club will hold more of them in the future. The Aggie Club has shown an unusual amount of " Nevada Spirit " and has developed into one of the foremost organizations on the Hill. C3 3S MISI 353 fNl W .1 11 .- t ' - _ ' - -. - - 64 LINCOLN HALL |E kV " Professor A. E. Turner, Master Lee Scott, ' 20, Mayor John Wall, ' 21, Secretary-Treasurer LINCOLN HALL! What memories will these two words conjure in the years to come? Whether you are mucker or superintendent in a mine, farm hand or boss of a ranch, you will be thrilled by the sound of those two words, and lean on your shovel or fork, or pause while giving directions to your foreman as your thoughts go back to the years when you called Lincoln Hall your home. You will become more homesick than ever before, and will wonder if you cannot take a vacation long enough to go back and have another look at the old brick building on the Hill, to prowl through the Hall until you come to the room where you slept or attended sessions or listened to some other fellow tell his story, or where occasionally you even studied. You will wonder if the old pine table top is still in the reading room and whose names have been added to it since you carved yours there so many years ago. Do they still give the open house to the Manzanita Girls every year? And have they installed the drinking fountains yet ? Is sitting on the table or smok- ing in the parlor still punished by the same method? Is stunt night still the good old time it used to be, and do the Frosh get their running every year? And then you will return to the present and start mucking again, or wondering if you can get all the hay up before it rains. In the years to come many of your illusions will be destroyed, but the memories you have of Lincoln Hall — oh, well, can one describe the things that cannot be seen, that are within us and will always remain there? The Hall has been our home for many years. Its walls have sheltered us from the winds and rains, while the acquaintances formed here have helped mold our characters and have influenced to a greater or lesser extent our future lives. From this reverie of the future we find that the Hall at present is the home of some eighty odd students who are trying to better prepare them- selves for the problems of life. We govern ourselves to as great an extent 65 r 3 )fNl as we feel necessary, and believe that we have made a success of our stu- dent government. In this we are at all times assisted by Prof. Turner, who, with the advice of Mrs. Turner, has done much to help us over the difficulties in our paths. With all this, however, we do not consider ourselves a dull bunch. Many residents of the Hall have fallen by the wayside or been caught by some fair damsel. As to our " open house " — we prefer to let our lady visitors tell you that. Yes, when all is said and done, Lincoln Hall is home to us now. It will always seem like home no matter where work may take us, and often in the years to come You will long for a sight of its brick red wall, For a session with the boys once more, When the pipes burn strong and the bull flows free In a room in Lincoln Hall. Seniors Andrew Aiken Antonio Banzon Albert Buckingham Paul Hornaday George Overstrom Robert M. Pierce Wallace Walter Morris Badt Earl Borchert Lee Scott Neil J. Gilligan Louis Meyer John Patterson Clarence C. Rice Ernest Harker Henry Hart Joseph Hill Horace K. Omsted John Philbin Juniors Giioert Bailey Rolf Brown Harry Davis John Gottardi Ernest Metscher Noble Waite Gavin Yater Harry Benson William Carter Donald Gerry Eden Earl Hammond Elliott Mitchell John Wall James Bradshaw William D. Conrad Philip Frank Laurence Layman Lvnne Ronnow A arren i J p 3 Sr EMISiS3 3 3 fN) Sophomores Bryan Egjin Homer Johnson Gerald Lee Eldon Wittwer Thomas Grant Raymond Law George Smolak Richard Hardin Donald Lee Francis Walsh Freshmen Albert Cerveny Harold Fraser Jack Heward Thos. C. Leard Lee Perry John R. Ross Karl S. Underwood Frank Cozzalio Forest Frost George Hobbs Walter V. Long Peter Perry Charles Schiller Howard Westervelt Evan Davies Harold Haviland James Koehler Eric Otto Laurence Quill Harry Steel Edmund Williams Stillman Magee I ffl 3 3= 67 V y - " • :■ ' ,U£ .vrr«iA- B 68 P4=dii r TEMIS MANZANITA HALL Adele Armstrong, President Helen Fuss and Clarice Tate, Vice-Presidents Vera Wickland, Secretary Lois Smythe, Treasurer ACROSS the lake from the Campus, in the direction of the setting sun, lies Manzanita — the home of many girls. The sixty whose domicile it is are lucky. Behind the royal blue curtains of the front hall, and those others that veil Virginia street, reigns the Manzanita Hall Association, most ably advised and assisted by Miss Mar- garet Mack, the University Dean of Women. This Association acts on certain occasions to keep the peculiarities of the few from inconveniencing the many. During the two semesters of 1919-1920 it put on a stunt at the Rialto Theatre, gave its annual party to Lincoln Hall, and initiated many members into L. F. G. Our hope is that next year its activities shall be increased and that in time Manzanita will be able to accommodate at least one hundred girls. The members of Manzanita Hall are: Graduate Members Helena Shade Mary Browder r: ; ' Helen Cahill Mildred Griswold Rachel Sprague Seniors Avis Lothrop Adele Armstrong Jimmie Odbert Virginia Higgins Ann Underwood Louise Sullivan Leila Sloan Lois Smythe Juniors Lavina Shields Alice Wall Melita Hogg Vera Dallas Enola Badger Valentine Olds ■rf 71 69 3 ■0-5=5 (N) Sophomores Ruth Pilkington June Harriman Evelyn Walker Gladys Smith i Freshmen Bertha Blattner Marjorie Stauffer Verna Wise Erma Hoskins Marie Lamon Marguerite Patterson Willoise Butner Luella Dillworth Frankie Porter Adele Clinton Marian Muth Evelyn Pedroli Allene Wright Agnes Riddell Mabel Riddell Margaret Mary Sewell Tannie Higgins Cornelia Williamson Mary Steninger Marcelline Kenny Georgia Money Anna Davis Elizabeth Tinguely Flo Reed Mamie Delaplain Madeline Dallas Dorothy Harrington Marie Norton Amy Mollart Ruth Hull Black 4 70 tfrr ° ( f — Kg iSZSRTEM I SJL PHI KAPPA PHI Founded 1897 Officers H. P. BOARDMAN, President Peter Fransen, Vice-President L. W. Hartman, Secretary J. R. Young, Treasurer Col. J. P. Ryan, Marshal Maxwell Adams J. E. Church, Jr. S. C. Feemster L. W. Hartman H. W. Hill Robert Lewers J. A. Nyswander J. P. Ryan F. W. Traner Ameglio Andrucetti Phyllis Brown Helen Cahill Active Members Romanzo Adams W. E. Clark Peter Fransen Charles Haseman J. C. Jones Margaret Mack S. G. Palmer G. S. Sears A. E. Turner R. C. Thompson Members Elected Thomas B. Jones Horace K. Olmsted Earl Borchert William Shearer J. R. Young H. P. Boardman S. B. Doten Charles Goggio A. E. Hill M. B. Kennedy Ruth Miller Kate Riegelhuth Helena Shade Herbert Bruce Marian Hooton Alice Kincaid ,- tm II TTT fKil ■ii " i ii J. C. Jones H. AVhalman T. Jones ■. Shearer J. Hill G. Malone M. Smith E. Wooster A. Cahlan T. Buckman R. Courtright H. O ' Brien E. Borchert R. Bryan P. Frank . iLLL JUL. 72 s a Al EM I c COFFIN AND KEYS i Founded at the University of Nevada in 1916 George Malone Earl Borchert Morris Smith Richard Bryan Harold Whalman Prof. J. C. Jones Coach Courtright Joseph Hill Melvin Sanders Albert Cahlan Thomas Buckman Earl Wooster Harold O ' Brien Thomas Jones Prof. Charles Haseman Philip Frank Ira Redfern William Shearer NC -t .y 7S A, RTKM I» I A 3IE il i %?fti?S s SENIORS . " g " U -f 75 .2 o 07 fNl @ =c siz__Aj? TEM IS lA. ask— ifjq SENIORS CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Jack Frost, President Nels Carlsen, Treasurer John Belford, Secretary Second Semester Andrew Aiken, President Dorothy Churchill, Vice-President Joe Hill, Treasurer Rose Harris, Secretary THE end of the trail! It has been a pleasant trail, this four years through college. We have had our joys and disappointments, sunny days and cloudy ones, but as the journey comes to an end, we have feelings both of pleasure and regret. Pleasure because we have com- pleted the task we set out to do, regret because we must leave the friends and surroundings that have meant so much to us. Looking backward over our history instead of forward to predict our future, we see in it a similarity to other classes. The only differences are in the participants of the various events, and if it does not seem too much like boasting, we have a somewhat larger percentage of victories than usual, and a correspondingly lower number of defeats. Four years ago we entered as Freshmen. Naturally as all Freshmen classes have done before us, we engaged in our street fight, dummy rush, cane rush, and poster fight with the Sophs. As no other Freshman class had done before us, we put one over on the proud and arrogant Sophs when we put out posters of our own, on top of those posted by them. Later on in the year we decided that our early opinion had been correct, and our picture of the donkey with the ' 19 numerals on it was not so far from the truth as it might have been. The next year few of our numbers returned to college as Sophs, the rest being in Army camps or the Navy. We taught, or tried to teach, the Freshmen of that year the tricks that we had learned the year previous. 77 m v- They were slow at learning, howeve r, but after infinite patience and work with the scissors hold and straps, ropes or neckties, they gave us little trouble. The benefit of our work was seen later in the year when it was rare that cases developed that necessitated the " water cure. " The fall of 1918 found us as Juniors, bereft of our natural powers as upperclassmen when the S. A. T. C. occurred and by some freak of nature imposed on us non-coms with Frosh standing only. The clouds rolled by eventually and the next semester found us back in our regular status and reinforced by the return of a number of ex-service men. And finally as Seniors we came back for the last time. The University has settled back in many respects to its pre-war status with the upper- classmen dominant, and the Frosh and Sophs meekly obeying our com- mands. And now we are through! We will soon leave the Hill and venture forth into the paths of glory and success, disaster or failure. Our four years here, though, have not been a total failure. Besides taking what the University off ' ered us, we gave our all to the University. We have left our marks on Nevada history. It is one that future classes may aspire to with pride — the record of the Class of Twenty. ' (N) T % p I: Al TEM ISI 11 J«5S HAROLD O ' BRIEN Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science — 5 n; Coffin and Keys; Block " N " Society; Varsity Bas- ketball (2), (3); Captain (3). Pat is little Pat is small But when it comes to doing Pat is with them all. LEO BARTLETT San Francisco, Calif. Mines — $ 2 K- Stiff back, prosperous air, A knowing look and a bushel of care. EARL BORCHERT Cherry Creek, Nev. Mines — $ K $; A. A. E.; Coffin and Keys; Clionia; " Pair of Sixes " (4). If you were here as long as I have been You ' d feel as rusty as a piece of tin You wouldn ' t care to move a step No, sir! By gum, you ' d be " sans pep. " fi. •Yf t « 79 3 3) fR) HELEN CAHILL Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science — $ K $; IT B i ; A A E; Honor Student (2); Regents ' Scholarship (2); Class Vice-President (2); Artemisia Staff (3); Vice-Presi- dent A A E (3); President A A E (4); Sagebrush Staff (4); Secretary A. S. U. N. (4). True love, they say, ne ' er runs sincoth We know ' tis true; we do forsooth. But if you rode to Sparks in a car You ' d think instead, that love was a jar. WILLIAM SHEARER San Francisco Civil Engineering — 4) K l 2 A E; Coffin and Keys; A. A. E. Beneath his stiff sombrero He seems quite dignified. But In a cozy corner Oh, boy! " You ' d be surprised. " PHYLLIS BROWN Reno Arts and Science — I A 0; Clio- nia; Vice-President Agricultural Club (3); Manager Sagebrush (3); Chair- man Advisory Committee (4); " Pair of Sixes " (4); Officer 666 (4). At the foot of the rainbow Lies a treasure; Open the vault, and you will see There ' s a smile for you and me. !M 80 ts: =S7T jS " T5 T JVf T « I A i " NEIL GILLIGAN Arts and Science. New York Gilligan came from the Eastern Coast He has done his bit and will never boast. ED BENSON Ely, Nev. Agricultural — Aggie Club. Ed the ag-gie of Ely fame, Hence the word " Hunyock " for a name. ERNEST HARKER Oakland, Calif. Mines— A. A. E.; Block " N " So- ciety; Varsity Football (1). Fat but faithful Studious bent Industrious worker Capable gent. m i s2S-i. iL 2 . i ' JS 81 .1v TT.«JT A. tS li AVIS LOTHR ' OP Sacramento, Calif. Arts and Science — D K T; A A E; Secretary A A E (4); Girls ' Ath- letic Association; Treasurer (4); In- terclass Basketball (3-4); Officer 666 (4). Avis is a Senior With a smile for everyone, " With fair and pretty features And a heart that ' s full of fun. CATHERINE SOMERS Reno Arts and Science — Transferred from Los Angeles State Normal; In- structor in Physical Education. Coach of the winning ' team, A quiet, progressing- way That makes the U. of N. Long for her to stay. JULIA CALLAHAN Arts and Science — A A A- Julia is a Senior fair, A girl with tri-delt grace. A charming disposition That befits her charming face. Reno yrrC X i tZ 0_ .Ma m 82 [rfrS=£.!l: A.T?TRVriSI ALBERT E. CAHLAN Electrical Engineering — 2 A E; Coffin and Keys; A. A. E.; Manager Sagebrush (4); Class President (2); Vice-President Engineers ' Club (4); Officer 666 (4). Small, bright, sure, and fast; By the U. of N. to the very last. ANTONIO BANZON Arts and Science. Philippines Tony is a reg-ular guy When he gets his fingers in the polit- ical pie In the Philippine Islands, south in the sea He ' ll get g-ood jobs for you and me. JOSEPH D. HILL Susanville, Calif. Agriculture — Coffin and Keys; Class Treasurer (1), (4); Treasurer Aggie Club (2); Vice-President (4); Treasurer Block " N " (3); Varsity Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Varsity Track (1), (2), (3); Executive Com- mittee (2), (4); Treasurer A. S. U. N. (4). Joe has a smile Most all the while He ' s Jimmy ' s beau As all must know. 7k 3SS: EiEEU. y TT lLA r €Z r A. (R) NELLIE McWILLIAMS Las Vegas, Nev. Arts and Science — A A; A E; Class Secretary (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Glee Club (1); Asilomar Delegate (2); A A E President (4). From the Southern part of the State Nellie comes to our dear U. She is always full of smiles and jokes For anyone who is sad or blue. JOHN BELFORD Reno Arts and Science — A E; Clionia; Interclass Debate (3); Intelcollegiate Debate (4); Interclass Basketball (4); Officer 666 (4). What ' s the use of working? Any fool can work. But when it comes to shirking ' . Boy! he sure can shirk. VEVA CAMPBELL DAVIS Reno Arts and Science — Girls ' Glee (1-2). The start — the meeting- — a kiss — The ring — the time — Davis. 1 J " - - A.ry r T i AJ j a: e i ANDREW AIKEN Fallon, Nev. Electrical Engineering — A. A. E.; Vice-President A. S. U. N. (4); Presi- dent (4); Class President (4). Some say that Jock is a queener of note, On all pretty women they say he does dote We ' ve seen him with this one, we ' ve seen him with that, And as for picking, he ' s right at the bat. CLARENCE RICE San Francisco, Calif. Agriculture — Transferred from the Oregon Agricultural College. Clarence Rice came from O. A. C. Now he is our prize Aggie. THOMAS B. JONES Reno Mechanical and Electrical Engi- neering— 2 A E; T H P O; !. K « ; A. A. E.; Coflfin and Keys; Class President (1); Sophomore Representa- tive (2); Treasurer A. S. U. N. (3); President A. S. U. N. (4); Honor Stu- dent (1-2); Secretary Engineers ' Club (2). Tom is quiet, sure and willing:. With success he leaves the U. His deep tho ' ts never spilling-. Loyal to the Silver and Blue. C ' » «d -c=aii sttpC X rJ " r: O yF S. ' ' ) a a — r, m JIMMIE ODBERT Lake City, Calif. Arts and Science — I A O; Var- sity Basketball (3-4); Artemisia Staff (4); Sagebrush Staff (4); Class Bas- ketball (2); Clionia (4); Class Volley Ball (4). A charming senior she Peppy and lively be it said And her name is simply Jimmie And be it known she ' s some co-ed. RACHEL SPRAGUE Denver, Colo. Arts and Science — n B $• Miss Rachel Sprague, a close eye keeps peeled Around the department of the home workery; For she is afraid that sone one may steal Something from the cupboards of the cookery. ADELE ARMSTRONG Silver City, Nev. Arts and Science — IT B $; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3-4) Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (4); President Manzanita Hall (4); M. A. N.; Clionia Secretary (4); Glee Club (1-2); Artemisia Staff (4). Blue eyes, blue eyes, We surmise, like sunrise. Sweet smile, honey chile, Just Adele, all the while. I I H — " 86 I ll fc ir " rC A. T- nr T7 ' V T O T A. TT B LOUIE MEYER Ukiah, Calif. N " So- Mines — A. A. E.; Block ciety; Varsity Track (1). Pinochle shark and good at chess, Engineering- — Oh, what a mess. JOHN KNIGHT Reno Agriculture N; Upper Class Committee (4). John Knight Is alright In storm or fair He ' s always there. MORRIS T. SMITH Redding, Calif. Mines — $ 2 K; Coffin and Keys. M. T. his initials So mt we call him Let him hear you say ' And M. T. comes fallin ' ?irls " ( 3: X o o:i2iz: 87 MISJLii ROSE E. HARRIS Reno n Arts and Science — A A A; Dele- gate to Asilomar (1); Class Basket- ball (1-2-3-4); Glee Club (2); Varsity Basketball (2-3-4); Captain (3); Gothic " N " (2); Vice-President (3); President (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3-4); Class Secretary (4); Vice-Presi- dent (4); Assistant Editor Sagebrush (3); Associate Editor Sagebrush (4); Assistant Editor Artemisia (3-4). Rose ' s eyes are blue, Her disposition sweet; And as to knowledgre No one has her beat. DOROTHY CHURCHILL Berkeley, Calif. Arts and Science — A A A; trans- ferred from University of California (3). Dot, when the college sun has set The trials of life are here; We look back on the good old campus And think of your good cheer. MILDRED GRISWOLD Deeth, Nev. Arts and Science — I A 0; Class Basketball (2); Vice-President Manza- nita Hall (3); Vice-President Class (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3-4); Dele- gate to Asilomar (3); Y. W. C. A. President (4). " Why take life so serious Says Millie to herself; ' Tis now we must enjoy it For old age soon makes delirious And casts us on the .«helf. i 2Z I MIST f JOHN PATTERSON Elko, Nev. Agriculture — 2 K; Block " N " Society; Varsity Football. " Pat " from Elko has no " dame. " To him the girls are all the game. If he carried a book like some folks do We would think that Pat wa.« piaying HOODOO. LEWIS WRIGHT Reno Agriculture — Transferred from Cornell. Doctor Wright who got his " Doc " At Cornell a ' healing stock Is a man of broadened mind A man of men all the time. JACK FROST Ely, Nev. Mechanical and Electrical Engi- neering — $ 2 K; Class President (4); Class Basketball. Jack of the Aviation After the call for men, " Frostie " of nineteen twenty May he return again. X CT nrr. sy )p MARIE SWEETMAN Arts and Science. Reno Marie is never seen except when in class; Where else could find such a studious lass? LAWRENCE LAYMAN Ukiah, Calif. Civil Engineering — a E; Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Clionia; " Pair of Sixes. " In every trick and prank Cupid has played his part; But the worse he ever did Was to shoot at Laurie ' s heart. ALICE KINCAID Ketchikan, Alaska Arts and Science — D K T; $ K I ; Glee Club (1-3); Honor Student (2-3); Chairman Point System Committee (3); Women ' s League President (4). Alice is a brunette With large and charming ways; A pleasing disposition And personality that pays. s 90 ' TEMI ' N] t1 f,. ;!ii ! ' l, ■,J ' JOHN R. BRYAN Reno Mines — Transferred from Colorado School of Mines; A. A. E.; Crucible Club (1), (2); Executive Committee; A A E (4); Assistant Editor of Sage- brush. I wouldn ' t tattle, for fear of life, For Ray, you know, well, — has a little Wife. WALLACE A. WALTER San Diego, Calif. Arts and Science — Clionia Busi- ness Manager (2), (8); Treasurer (3); Class Treasurer (3); Associate Busi- ness Manager Artemisia (3); Sage- brush (2); President Clionia (4); " Pair of Sixes " ; Business Manager Artemisia (4); Glass Debate (4). Prom San Diego conies Vernon ' s rep And with it also comes his pep. He ' s called the city ' s very best. We ' ll say he sure has stood the test. GEORGE OVERSTROM Los Angeles, Calif. Mechanical Engineering, George is a progressive gobbler, A layman ' s hand has he; He is ever willing and working To keep up his pedigree. lO iXlsn. 91 3B (N] MARIAN LOMBARD HOOTEN Fresno, Calif. Arts and Science — A A A ; A A E ; Class Secretary (2); Vice-President Women ' s Lague (3); President (4). To Hooten from Lombard, She ' s always the same, No difference at all If she did change her name. ELEANOR TURLEY Arts and Science — A A A Reno On the Campus is a girlie By the name of Eleanor Turley, To beat her at making- noise Or gathering frat pins from the boys You sure have to get up early. !=l 2S 92 @ 3n: 4_A.T TRMISIA 4 3 3 (N) " LEE SCOTT Ely, Nev. Mechanical Engineering — A. A. E.; Mayor of Lincoln Hall (4). He used to be bashful but now not at all Why he even shlnriniies with his shadow on the wall; By the name of " Scotty " he is known to all And he is also Mayor of the boys at the Hall. MORRIS BADT Wells, Nev. Mines — M. A. N.; A. A. E.; Clionia; Debating Manager (4) ; Interclass De- bate Championship (1); Sagebrush (2-4); Class President (3); Editor Ar- temisia (3); Assistant Editor (4); Of- ficer 666 (4). Morris Badt has been the editor Of the ' 19 Artemisia; We would have you know That with favors Badt can please you. HAROLD F. WHALMAN Oakland, Calif. Arts and Science — $ a T; Coffin and Keys; Clionia; Artemisia (3). ' Twas always thus Why make a fuss There are those you know Who will follow us. -i ' 93 MJZE T T A. gv— ' j fN) SIMON MERENBACH Mines. He has old Rip Van Winkle Thrown in the shade; By the stars that twinkle Will he ever learn a trade. Russia RICHARD P. BRYAN Reno Civil Engineering — Transferred from Colorado College; 2 A E; CofRn and Keys; Treasurer Block " N " (2) President Block " N " (3); A. A. E. Vice-President Engineers ' Club (3) Varsity Football (2); Assistant Edi- tor Sagebrash (3); Editor Sagebrush (4). The busy months he passed in rush, In good old campus halls, And as for fame and honor now He edits the Sagebrush. PAUL HORNADAY Oakland, Calif. Arts and Science — Clionia; Class Debate (1); Intercollegiate Debate (4); Officer 666 (4). Paul the Navy ensign Sails for the coast of Fame. His ship with a crab is anchored But he leaves without a stain. S3. Jtl g oT j«ac 94 p gg AJ TEM 1ST EVERETT GOODING Sacramento, Calif. Electrical Engineering — $ S K; Block " N " Society; Varsity Basketball (2); Class Basketball (1-2). Life is only a trial " And when it is gone Nothing lingers but a smile. HERBERT D. BRUCE Reno Chemical Engineering — $ K $; 2 AE; THPO;A. A. E.; Honor Student (1), (2), (3); First Sergeant R. 0. T. C. (2); Regents ' Scholarship (2), (3); Business Manager Artemisia (8); Upper Class Committee (3); Chemis- try Club. He still sails on that boundless sea In a ship piloted by Captain B; Here ' s hoping that he always succeeds In accomplishing wonderful deeds. HENRY H. HART Oakland, Calif. Civil Engineering — A. A. E.; Treas- urer Engineers ' Society (2). In deeds He leads; Indeed we need Men of his creed. .ty 3SS1 EsCi o;:i2B5 OH — ' 95 TEMISIA _ : s)@) GEORGE W. MALONE Reno Civil Engineering — 2 A E; Coffin and Keys; Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Baseball (1), Capt. (2); Block " N " ; Class Vice-President (4). Molly Malone had longer for the lime When he could smash the Bear CuIjs ' line The time came round, Molly v. ' as there The Cubs couldn ' t step him, away he would tear. NELS P. CARLSEN Oakland Electrical Engineering — T r a n s f er from Polytechnic. J) 2 K; A .A. E. President A. A. E. (4); Sagebrush (3), (4); aass Treasurer (4); Officer 666 (4). You may talk of Nels if you will But he has one of the bestco-eds on the Hill. KENYON OLMSTED Wells, Nev. Electrical Engineering — $ K $; M. A. N.; A. A. E.; Secretary-Treasurer Lincoln Hall Association (3); Athletic Manag-er A. S. U. N. (3); Officer 666. Please don ' t consider this book a frost Just because Kenyon ' s picture was lost. He wears a stiff sombrero And is quite modest and shy. He is an excellent student And always a regular guy. 20 ?TF 3E 41 96 A.RTEMI ■=1 E [ ' , JUNIORS » " X O c : rr 97 P — Kg ' AJ TEM ISIA JUNIORS Officers Fiy st Semester Gerry Eden, President Hallie Organ, Vice-President Margaret Barnes, Secretary George Egan, Treasurer Second Semester Robert Griffith, President Lavina Shields, Vice-President Philip R. Frank, Treasurer Emily Burke, Secretary i NOT unlike other classes, the Class of ' 21 as cherubic Frosh gathered on the Hill in the early days of September, 1917, and underwent the formalities of registering in the University. At that time there was nothing in the general make-up of the personnel of the Class which would cause the casual observer to estimate it as being out of the ordinary. However, with the transpiration of ensuing events it soon became evident that this Class was destined to become one of the worthy factors in making a greater and better University of Nevada. With the completion of registration we were suddenly and most in- formally introduced to the ways of college life when the Sophomores under- took to give us several evening courses in decorum. Our first lesson came rather hard as the more experienced men had the upper hand but fisher- man ' s luck was ours on the next two occasions and both the dummy rush and the cane rush were decidedly in our favor. Added to these two vic- tories came a third when we outmaneuvered the Sophs and caught them red-handed with the posters which were to order their " Dire Mandates " upon us. Together with the usual Freshmen activities of rushes, etc., came the painting of the big " N " and the handling of eats, etc., on Mackay Day. From the strictly Frosh activities of fights and duties required by x ' cy 99 £2: :sz upperclassmen we turn to the real expression of the class as manifested in our athletic teams and social functions. In the realm of athletics the Class of ' 21 has been able to give its full quota to the upbuilding of its Alma Mater. In inter-class sports we were successful in winning both basket ball and track in our Freshman year and while our fortune in the past year in interclass sports has not been so good we point with pride to our record in Varsity athletics. Five men were represented on the Varsity football team while six of the seven men made their letter in basketball this year were members of Class ' 21. In social functions the Class of ' 21 has not lingered behind, in fact, has lead. From the date of the Freshman Glee to the finish of the Junior Prom our dances have been representative of the class. Our Frosh Glee was most favorably received while our ' 49 dance as given by Class ' 21 was without duplication. Added to this already good reputation as hosts the Class of ' 21 this year outdid themselves in decorating the gym in per- haps the most tasty and dainty decorations that have been seen there to date. In looking back over the history of the Junior Class we feel that we have done credit to the University and it is our hope, as we look into the future, to add whatever possible to this record, not that we may point with pride to the achievement of the Class of ' 21, but that we may feel our duty and obligations to the University of Nevada have been accomplished. m 2E 100 lyjfi-Tpkfl- SETEM ISIA PHILIP FRANK San Francisco Electrical Engineering — Coffin and Keys; A. S. U. N. President (4); Class Treasurer (3); Clionia; Art Editor Artemisia (2); Sagebrush (2); Arte- misia (3); " Pair of Sixes. " Good things in small packages conies, And Phil is the smallest of all. As a college leader he makes things hum. And we know that Phil answers his call. LESTER C. JONES Reno Engineering — $ a T; Class Vice- President (3); Class Treasurer (4); Varsity Track (2); Varsity Football (3); Block N Society. A brunette dear, a night of cheer, An early class. Oh, lass — alas! GERRY W. EDEN Nevada City, Cal. Arts and Science — Transfer from U. C. Aggie. $ A T; Clionia; Vice Pres- ident (2); Dramatic Manager (3); Class Debate (2); Sagebrush (2); Ar- temisia (3); " A Pair of Sixes " ; Class President (3); Class Football (3). Constant to " one " and faithful and true. The biggest student at Nevada U. As Clionia ' s manager Gerry shines. Here is his record in just three lines. ALBERT J. REED Davis Agriculture — $ a T; Vice-President A. S. U. N. (4); Varsitv Football (3), (4); Varsity Track (2). Al ' s record in France was crowned with fame. In leaving the U. it is just the same. 101 A- )fN) ANNE UNDERWOOD McLeaosboro Agriculture— Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Delegate Asilomar, Des Moines (3); Inter-class Basketball (1), (2), (3); Inter-class Volleyball (3). Pep ' s personified in Ann Though she has a pious man. VALENTINE OLDS Arts and Science — Oh, Valentine To thee we sing; Thou surely art A little thing. And yet so round And husky, too; Oh " Dynamite " We sing to you. Goldfielcl Saratoga, Cal. -Transferred from MELITA HOGG Arts and Science- Stanford (3). Eyes of blue. That upward smile. Kind of funny little style; Brain, a lot. Good natured, too; She ' s O. K. although she ' s new. LOUISE SULLIVAN Virginia City Arts and Science — D K T; Ciionia. Louise is the vamp, Who vies with June In keeping AVaite ' s heart Always out of tune. 102 TEMI ELLIOTT M. MITCHELL Reno Civi 1 Engineering. Transfer from Washington State. A. A. E. Class Football (3). The bottle ' s gone. Happy the day When old John B. conies back to stay. We ' ll have some more — so here ' s to you. And here ' s goodbye to home-made brew. EARL GILMSTEDT Reno Mechanical and Electrical Engineer- ing — A. A. E. He loves the cows and chicken.s. And he loves to study, too. He loves to run the dickens Out of the of ' 22. JOHN WALL Fallon Electrical Engineering — Class Track (2) Secretary-Treasurer Lincoln Hall Association (3). The firelight flickers on the door A noise Is heard in the reading hall. Heavy footsteps grated across the floor. Who else could it be but John Wall? JOHN DOUGLAS Reno Mines — $ a T; Class President (1); Interclass Track (1); Clionia Treas- urer (2); Engineers ' Club, Secretary (2); Class Representative (2); As- sistant Business Manager Sagebrush (3). Lots of brains, a smiling face. Plenty of jazz, at the head of the race. Never crabs or makes any fuss , What more shall we say of John Douglas. 3 O Ollm; 103 LULU HAWKINS Sparks Arts and Science — I O A 0; M. A. N.; Honor Student (2); Treasurer Woman ' s League (3); Girls ' Glee Club (2), (3); Artemisia (2). Lulu 1.S a wonderful artist. She paints with vision and grace; Please don ' t mistake my meaning She paints pictures, not her face. VIRGINIA C. HIGGINS Winnemucca Arts and iScience — n B 4 ; A A E; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Regents Scholarship (2). Jinn ' s one of those rare jewels Who loves to work and study; Always contented, never fiets. She ' s friend with everybody. ADELAIDE HUMPHREYS Reno Arts and Science — Vice-President Woman ' s League (3); Y. W. C. A. Committee (3). " Addie " is a tiny maid, Who ' s jolly and sweet; And as for being jazzy. She ' s always on her feet. ri VERA DALLAS Arts and Science- U. C. (3). Modesto, Cal. -Transferred from A ' hcre the gray sagebrush spread their pungent odor miles and miles. So Vera, just from California, shows her winning smiles. 10-1 - B fe_A,i T El ii ' -.: ' » . WILLIAM L. CARTER Carson City Mechanical Engineering — Engineers ' Club; A. A. E.; Interclass Basketball (3). Long ' , tall, studious withall; A bachelor of fame, Solo ' s his game. Women vamps, cold glances get, Bill might fall, but not just yet. GAVIN YATER Carson City Agriculture — Aggie Club (1), (2), (3). Mary had a little lad. Smoking- was his fad; She took him to the train one day. Result — a letter every day. ROLF E. BROWN Goldfield Agriculture— Interclass Football (1), (2), (3); Interclass Basketball (3). I ' ve just got time to press my suit, Fix my hair and tie enroute. For at eight you know I have a date, I sure must hurry or I ' ll be late. ROBERT B. GRIFFITH Las Vegas Electrical Engineering — $ A T; Class Treasurer (1); President (3); Yell Leader (2), (3). As a yell leader Bob is true. Of the Junior class he ' s president, too. He ' s always jazzy and full of fun. And belongs to the class of ' 21. N 11)5 fl!4 — o)(N] HELEN FUSS Lovelock Arts and Science— D K T; A A E; Glee Club (1), (2); Gothic N Secre- tary (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Secretary (2); Delegate (2); Class Secretary (1); Vice-President (2); Class Basketball (1),(2).(3); Varsity Basketball (1), (3); Girls ' Athletic Manager (3); Artemisia Staff (3); Manzanita Hall Vice-President (3); Class Representative Women ' s League (2); Vice-President A A. E. (3). Helen Fuss ' s a forward On the girls ' basketball team; She has auburn hair and blue eyes, And as a student is very wise. LOIS SMYTHE Reno Arts and Science— D K T; M. A. N.; Secretary Manzanita Hall Asso- ciation (2); Treasurer (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Asilomar Delegate (2); Des Moines Delegate (3); Inter- class Basketball (2). Last summer she went To Asilomar. There she rested in a tent. Where the sand-hills roll. She is now at home Doing Calc on a scroll. HALLIE ORGAN Reno Arts and Science — A AA; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Secretary (3); Des Moines Delegate (3); Class Vice-President (3); Gothic N Treasurer (2); Varsitv Basketball (1), (2), (3); Captain (3); Class Basketball (1), (2), (3); Cap- tain (2); Vice-Chairman Woman ' s Athletic Association (3). Hallie, basketball star Shines everywhere; Her rays fall near and far And drive away dull care. ALICE WALL Fallon Arts and Science— Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet; Glee Club (3). Her smiles are rare and words are few: She belongs to the Y. W. Cabinet And sinss in the Glee Club, too. ' ' v-. 106 " XEMISI X M , EARL WOOSTER Reno Arts and Science — $ A T; Coffin and Keys; Clionia; Glee Club; Class President ( 1 ) ; Upperclass Committee (3); " Pair of Sixes " (3); Class Rep- resentative (2); Associate Editor Artemisia (3). Oh, wooing- Wooster, of U. N. Can ' t you let the co-eds be, Or have they vamped you with their ways And kept you in captivity? LAWRENCE LAYMAN Ukiah Civil Engineering — % A E; Clionia; Glee Club (1), (2), (3); " Pair of Sixes. " Lawrie is fat, take It from me. Who wouldn ' t like to sit on his knee? In the Whiskey Quartette he won his fame. If he did fall in love, who is to blame? GEORGE EGAN Reno Electrical and Mechanical Engineer- ing — Class Treasurer (3); Varsity Basketball (2), (3); Block N Society; A. A. E.; Treasurer Block N. " Six o ' clock " is thin and tall, He likes to shine in everything-. And know ye now, once for all He sure can throw the basketball. PERL A. DECKER Ely Electrical Engineering — $ A T; Varsity Track (2); Class Treasurer (2). Decker has blonde hair that charms most any girl. We all maintain that he deserves the jewel name of Perl. nrKTx o T :: 107 3i: =)fNl ALICE COLLINS WRIGHT Reno Arts and Science — n B $; A A E Alice is married, there is no more to tell, Her husband cares for her exceedingly well. ESTER CRUMP Adel, Oregon Arts and Science— D K T Ester from Oregon came Just a few years ago. We know she Ukes Nevada For we never hear her complain. ALETHEA HILLHOUSE San Francisco Arts and Science — a A A ; Clionia; Glee Club (1); Pair of Sixes. The fair Alethea once had a man, Brave Gooding of the Phi Sig clan. The man he leaves, Alethea grieves. But to the rescue came Graham. MARY BEEMER Arts and Science — About Mary there ' s little to tell. She ' s good in her studies And rings the class bell. Reno 108 p " " MISIA |i THOMAS BUCKMAN Modesto, Cal. Arts and Science — I. 0. A. O.; Cli- Keys; Varsity Football (2), (3); Bas- ketball (1), (2), (3); Captain-elect (2); track (1), (2); Elected Junior Representative (2); President Block N Society (3); President Aggie Club (3). " Long- Tom " at the wheel from the first to last. Can always look back at a loyal past. HUGO M. QUILICI Dayton, Nev. Agriculture — N; Class Treasurer (2); Class Basketball (3). " I so hate all my classes And yet I know I ' d die, If during the time that passes I could not have her nigh. " WILLIAM CAFFERY Reno Electrical Engineering — 2 A. E. A big brown car, a jolly smile Is enough to say about Bill — for a while. RUSSELL BOARDMAN Reno Electrical Engineering — A. A. E. He may seem innocent and quite alright. But back in Chicago he has a girl out of sight. If he makes a stake on a Nevada claim. He ' ll go back to Chicago and marry his dame. cr ?7T 109 " ' ■ ' — " ' rN H EMILY BURKE Reno Arts and Science— I O A O; Cli- onia Vice-President (3); Inter-class Debate (2); Artemisia Staff (2); Class Secretary (3). At the U. of N. we all meet. And meeting strive to do, And Emily does her share and more In making- merry the U. MARGARET BARNES Reno Arts and Science — a A E; Clionia; Women ' s Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Editor Y. W. C. A. Edition Sagebrush (3); Asilomar Del- egate (2); Interclass Volley Ball (3) Inter-class Basketball (1), (2), (3) Captain (3); Class Secretary (3) Business Manager A A E (3); Inter- class Debates (3); Sagebrush Staff (3); Artemisia Staff (3). Merry, smart and winsome And alw ays ready with a smile; She ' s industrious as they make them, I think this tells her history in style. ENOLA BADGER San Francisco Arts and Science — Transfer from U. C. AAA ; Clionia; Artemisia Staff (3); " A Pair of Sixes. " You came from the U. of C. You were a queen in the play, And if you should go, " Woos " would mourn you so. Please don ' t go away — we pray. LAVINA SHIELDS Tonopah Home Economics — I A 0; Gothic N; Varsity Basketball (2); Class Vice President (3). Oh lady fair. He loves your hair. And loves your eyes of blue. Do tell Lavina, is Jimmie true? 110 CI i ii JOHN PHILBIN Mines — Glee Club. England Prom far away England there came An Army Captain with four years of fighting ' fame. With his Caruso voice and winning way, He makes a host of new friends every day. DONALD HANCOCK Reno Arts and Science — % K. AVhy worry says " Shorty, " AVhen you can " bull " ' your way thru, " Do others " is my motto, " before they do you. " JOHN GOTTARDI Loyalton, Cal. Arts and Science — Stubbs Scholar- ship (2); Artemisia Staff (3). Just as quiet and easy going. As he was short years ago. He sure will get a going When he ' s someone ' s little beau. WILLIAM DEWEY CONRAD Elko Electrical Engineering — A. A. E.; Inter-class Basketball (3); Inter-class football (3). Dewey Conrad of Elko fame. Tried to learn the solo game. So every day, right after gow. The gang does try to teach him how. Ill ' SiA_g: LEILA SLOAN Tonopah Arts and Science — I A O; A A E; M. A. N.; President (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Chairman Point Sys- tem (3). Quiet and unassuming, And she has also a pleasant face. Do you wonder that we shall call her " A maid of perfect grace. " HELEN WOGAN Arts and Science — Sparks Dream on, oh thou dreainer of stories, Golden haired Helen — forget All the trials of the living And you ' ll be a genius yet. (i (1 112 z:2M p lift — «a A T nrTT VyTTOT A ? : Wll FK ' N) WILLIAM MARTIN Reno Agriculture — 5 A E; Varsity Bas- ketball (1), (2), (3); Captain (3); Varsity Football (1), (3); Secretary Block N Society (1), (2); Aggie Club. Cap ' n Bill Martin of our championship team, Turned all the boys with envy green. For after we licked the Olympic whizzes. He received for a reward the sweete.«t of kisses. JAMES J. BRADSHAW Kansas City Arts and Science — Transfer from University of Kansas. $ A T; Foot- ball (3); Basketball (3); Block N So- ciety. You can talk about an express train, AVhen it speeds across the plains. But it can ' t compete with " Rabbit " " When he plays his record games. HARVEY LUCE Reno Mechanical and Electrical Engineer- ing — 2 A E; Secretary Engineers ' Club (2); Artemisia Staff (3). Harvey is a happy youth And with all he makes good friends. Nor does he with his books and pens Seem to be at all uncouth. DON WARREN Yerington Civil Engineering — $ A T; A. A. E., Treasurer Engineers ' Club (2); Class Treasurer (1); Class President (2); Varsity Basketball (2); Class Basket- ball (1), (3); Clionia; Artemisia Staff (2); Editor Artemisia (3). Old Don Warren, king of steworum Editor of the Artemisia, too. With these jobs on his hands, thn women he bans, I don ' t blame him a bit, do you? f, SS « -HKfr == gH X O 0 : 7 gH — ' 113 1 f v -Jt iT- KKa? ■gli5! ' «,«- 4rfJ! EDWARD C. REED Davis Electrical Engineering — $ A T; Block N Society, Vice-President (3); Class President (1); Varsity Football (1), (2); Varsity Basketball (1), (2), (3); Junior Representative (3). Ed is quitting farmer ' s toil Engineering to pursue, He is weary of the soil And the cattle ' s noisy " moo. " CHARLES M. CHATFIELD Reno Arts and Science — Alice G. Clark Scholarship (2); Treasurer Engineers Club (3); Treasurer A. A. E. (3). In his work or studies Charles is not sloven And when he plays the piano, its " this way Beethoven. " GILBERT BAILEY Independence, Cal. Electrical Engineering — A. A. E. From Colorado to the Sagebrush state. West I went to Nevada U. Where everyone honors the Silver and Blue. NOBLE WAITE Bunkerville Agriculture — $ A T; Basketball (1), (2), (3), Captain-elect for 1921; Secretary Block N Society; Aggie Club (1), (2), (3); Agricultural Scho- larship (2). Noble the pride of Bunkerville. Short and broad and full of vim, Always ready for a lark, A basketball and Aggie shark. ,_, - — - „.J3II 114 -» -WTV " V JT T - iv v; s SOVRS 1 » C J2l 115 VIISIA_ ?fl ) — °)fN) 116 MISJLA,_s SOPHOMORES CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Charles Reagan, President June Harriman, Vice-President Floyd Moffit, Treasurer Evelyn Walker, Secretary Second Semester Charles Hardy, President Evelyn Walker, Vice-President Floyd Moffit, Treasurer June Harriman, Secretary THE class of ' 22 first got together in September, 1918, when " Win the War " was the sole thought of the University. Owing to the formation of a unit of the Student Army Training Corps in October of that year, our class was represented by a large number of men who came for the military training. The first month, before military duties were assumed, was one long to be remembered. Studies were crowd- ed into the background by a rush of parties, dances, and last civilian activi- ties. A ruling of the upper-classmen eliminated the dummy rush and tie- up, but our first Saturday afternoon on the campus was indelibly stamped on our minds by the cane-rush. We were forced to accept defeat at the hands of the Sophomores, owing to their experience at the game and clever surprise tactics. After the cane rush we came back at them with a football rush, in which we slowly but surely forced the ball down the field, and almost had it over the line when the final whistle blew. Then, in order to show our newly acquired pep and class spirit, we started a ditching party in which every under-classman became soaked by the waters of the Orr ditch. Our other class activities of that memorable month consisted of removing the posters which the Sophomores put up for our benefit during the dark hours of the night, and in painting our class numerals in various places, some of which may still be seen. After the S. A. T. C. camp was started, class activities ended for the ssiio «2 o 117 tT — fNl] semester, but with the opening of the second semester of our Freshman year, we again opened the old battle with the Sophs by appearing with a mule adorned with the numerals of ' 21. Although many of the men of the class failed to return, some of the old boys returned from the service to join our class, and even though small, the class showed as much pep as any of them. One of the big social events of the semester was the Freshman Glee, held in one of the halls down town. We returned to college in the fall of 1919 to find the class greatly handicapped by a very small enrollment. Our nicely laid plans in the cane rush came to naught before the great horde of Freshmen who opposed us in five to one odds. We secured a draw with them in the dummy rush, for although they overwhelmed and tied up our brave little band of fighters, they could not get the dummy down, and the rush was stopped to save the lives of the Freshmen who vainly attempted to cling to the flagpole by their eyebrows and remove the object of contention. For the benefit of the new Freshmen, we put out a set of posters, which for artistic effect, have never been equalled. Our Sophomore Hop was one of the most brilliant affairs of a very busy semester, made possible by the hard work of every one of the little band of loyal ' 22 people. When the football enthusiasm of last fall was at its height, the class put a team into the field to compete with the other classes. On a cold Thanksgiving morning we went down to defeat at the hands of the Seniors by a 3 to score, fighting them every inch of the way, only to have them put a long drop kick over in time to dash our hopes. The second semester of our Sophomore year has been marked by even greater class achievements. A class basketball team was formed which entered in the interclass tournament, defeating the Freshmen in the first game of the series. The final game was forfeited by the Seniors, who had previously beaten the Juniors. At present we are finishing our under-class days, and looking forward to next semester when we can start on the last half of our college work. We are coming back with the same old fighting ' 22 spirit, and if fate is kind in giving us men and women in numbers proportionate to the rest of the school, we will be among the leaders in the carrying on of Nevada ' s traditions. But whatever the circumstances may be, the class of ' 22 will be on hand next fall as Juniors, to show not only by words, but in deeds, that we are for Nevada first, last, and all the time. i-i 118 @JSb=liflj AJ TEMIST Cw?,T ::; - ' ; ; @®? S | =i. p5 " ' i!i;.i- ' ' ;- " :; ' ' . " .-- ' r ' :i:- ' ,- ' ;: ' - ;-: r ' ' ' ; ., • ;■ " -■ ' 1 —I 1 —I — r — 1 — - • K " H PROSH • 119 " B ' A o )fhl X 120 1. ;r TT iTH. -r. FRESHMEN ! " ■■ CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Stanley Bailey, President Dorothy Randall, Vice-President John Harrison, Treasurer WiLLOiSE BUTNER, Secretary Second Semester John Harrison, President Rose Mitchell, Vice-President Frank Marketti, Treasurer Dorothy Harrington, Secretary IN THE first days of September we trooped up on the Hill, one hundred and seventy-five strong, to make our debut in the University of Ne- vada. During these first days we walked about the campus with some- what faltering steps, wondering the while just what would become of us. It was not long, however, until we were given bounteous informa- tion as to our future. Our first initiation into the mysteries of college life came about with the attempt of the Sophomores to placard the buildings with their posters. The Sophomores, to their sorrow, however, soon learned that the class of 1923 was a power to be reckoned in the University life, for their posters were no sooner up than we effaced them with instruc- tions of our own. Following closely upon the heels of the poster episode, came the cane rush. In this event we outnumbered the Sophomores about three to one and despite their attempt to score a victory through strategy, we were successful in holding them for the alloted twenty minutes and the day was ours. Next in order of events came the dummy rush which, after a few min- utes battle, resolved itself into a proposition of aerial warfare and although our efforts on the ground had been successful we were unable to overcome the Sophomores protecting the dummy on the flagpole. As a culmination 32: EH 3 Qc TST of the battle it was decided to be a draw — neither class gaining any par- ticular glory. With the ending of the rushes which open the school year things settled down for awhile and the class of ' 23, entering into the spirit of the school, turned all attention to football, and proudly so, for several of our members made their letters in this sport. During the football season, when class rivalry seemed to have died down, the class of ' 23 made its arrangements for the annual hay-ride which has so often ended in a battle royal between the two classes. This year, however, the preponderance of numbers in the Freshman class seemed to have outlawed the Sophomores, and so upon the night of the ride, the class of ' 23, together with the Junior guests, proceeded by auto truck to Huf fakers, where dancing was indulged in until a late hour. The last thing of moment for the class of ' 23 during the first semester was the painting of the " N. " For this event watermelons, weinies, and other good and substantial picnic foods had been ordered, but the Sopho- mores, true to the tradition of such classes, interrupted delivery of the edibles through rather forceful direct action. While they feasted we worked, but our discomfort was short lived, for provision was soon made for further food supply and before the sun had gone down the " N " was reported by the Block " N " man in charge as fit for the eyes of upper- classmen and we returned home — our job well done. And so, as the year comes to a close we look upon our achievement of the first semester with no small amount of pride, while our Freshman Glee has helped to make history in the University of Nevada. But in even greater feeling of pride, we point not to victory over the Sophomores, but to our work in athletics and in other school activities which go not only to build up a class, but to further our Alma Mater. 122 " -V. P i— Ka =---= _ R-TEM I 1 " CSTf t »3}- S)ri PUBEICATtONS S4 msss ii 0S : ' ' ; ;■: - ' tl.- fi tfp i ' i; !- ' a ' ri-S;l -M ' r 123 A. t — jImI Robert Griffith Earl Wooster Mary Sewell Adele Armstrong Morris Badt Marie Grubnau Philip Frank Enola Badger Margaret Barnes Rose Harris Wallace Walter Helen Fuss Donald Warren Willoise Butner Jimmie Odbert Gerry Eden Harvey Luce Tom Middleton Willis Church John Gottardi [■! - 11 12-1 .iiiL ( — KB -C " ' " a. r- . -r -r7 5MISIA. 1 mr THE ARTEMISIA Donald R. Warren, Editor Wallace Walter, Business Manager THE ARTEMISIA is now in the hands of the readers, and it is they who must judge of its qualities. Some, no doubt, will criticize it, while others will find in it the neucleus of what they found dearest during their college days. The Staff has tried, in every available manner, to make this Annual bring forth the hearty support of the majojrity. There is nothing, large or small, said or done, that meets the approval of all. Therefore they ask you to linger longest on the phases of this Book that pleases and turn hastily over the pages that do not. They have strived to make this, " A Record Book for a Record Year, " and to incorporate in its pages the spirit of the Silver and Blue. Their aim has been to please, and to collect within this cover all that has made this year stand out from all others. In this Book the Staff has added a section for the State High Schools, and they hope that the ones to undertake the publishing of this Annual in the future will continue to set aside a few pages to create college interest and spirit in the preparatory schools. The calendar which has been added to this Annual is an idea gathered from one of the earlier Nevada Annuals. This section was built, that when the days have rolled by and the attack of college interest comes back, you may glance at these pages, and live again in the realm of this year ' s happenings. The dedication of this Book is to John W. Mackay, for it is he that has done most for this institution and has helped pave the way to a bigger and greater University. Mackay was a Nevada man that had the spirit of the true Westerner and the Staff deemed him the one person that should receive the dedication. The Artemisia is the summation of a college year, the keep-sake of every student and is the strongest tie that will bind one to the days that have gone, and it is the one thing that will bring back the enthusiasm and the determination which has made Nevada the school of our hearts. Tl OQoiisss: ►c» — » 125 Nels Carlsen Albert Cahlan Tom Middleton George Egan Helen Cahill Evelyn Walker Jimmie Odbert Mary StenningiM- John Doug-las Rose Harris Margaret Barnes Morris Badt John Bryan Richard Bryan Ray Law i?c:Xo cT . H: 126 gi =3??r A r-y T n ' Kfr j a d- iii THE SAGEBRUSH Richard P. Bryan, Editor Albert E. Cahlan, Business Manager THE U. of N. Sagebrush, " the Student Newspaper of the University of Nevada, " is, as the name signifies, the official chronicler and mouthpiece of the Student Body. It is the aim of the paper not only to record all the interesting events of college life, but to promote any activity that will be beneficial to the University. In addition, an endeavor is made to keep the students in touch with the happenings and more advanced movements taking place in other institutions and to make the paper at all times of personal interest to the students. In this capacity the Sagebrush has had a long and successful career and gives promise of continuing the work with equal prosperity. The history of the publication covers a period of twenty-seven years, dating back to 1893, when the first issue appeared. At that time an effort was made to establish a weekly paper, but met with disfavor at the hands of the Faculty, with the result that nineteen students formed the organiza- tion known as " The Independent Publishing Association. This group pub- lished a weekly newspaper under the name of " The Student Record, " which, though not recognized by the University officials, was devoted to college activities on the Hill and drew its material from the students. The first issue appeared in 1893, with Charles R. McGill ' 94, as Editor, and Fred C. Frey ' 94, as Manager. In the course of time the periodical gained the necessary recognition and consequent support of the administration. Under the title of The Student Record it prospered for nearly a score of years, until in 1911 it was given the appropriate name of " The Sagebrush. " From four pages it grew to six pages, and later still to a six column paper, which form it maintained until the effects of war made it necessary to reduce the size. In the fall of 1918 practically all the men were in military service and therefore unable to continue the editing. The paper was then turned over to the women and the work carried on until the cessation of hostili- ties made it possible for the regular staff to again take up their duties. With the opening of the 1919-20 college year, the Sagebrush changed J 33 grggc i o ::m g F= =s g. 127 r? rEMisiA_s o» — °i |N form somewhat, coming out as a five column, eight page weekly, with a very materially increased circulation. A special effort was made to make the paper of interest to high school students over the State, correspondents at a number of the leading schools sending in weekly reports of athletic contests and other events taking place there, which were published in the Sagebrush. In addition, every high school senior in the State received the paper regularly. The same policy will no doubt be followed next year, and it is hoped by this means to interest them in the University of Nevada and subsequently bring them to this institution for their collegiate training. 4i 128 K " ■ iiy:-lrpf._?.:r • S:: ' ATHLETICS im g — Kg = S rnn :7 1 % O ' tt; 129 A-. as)® TO OL 130 s ,■-»-%. ' MI BLOCK " N " SOCIETY Tom Buckman, President Ed Reed, Vice-President George Egan, Secretary Noble Waite, Treasurer Football f. •I L Joe Hill, ' 20 Tom Buckman, ' 21 Al Reed, ' 20 Georg-e Malone, ' 20 Ed Reed, ' 21 Bill Martin, ' 21 Lester Jones, ' 21 Jimmie Bradshaw, ' 21 Mahlon Fairchild, ' 21 Ernest Tam, ' 20 Homer Johnson, ' 22 George Hobbs, ' 23 Jack Heward, ' 23 Willis Church, ' 23 Stanley Bailey, ' 23 Vincent Dunn, ' 23 Ted Fairchild, ' 23 Otis Wright, ' 23 Charlie Witter, ' 23 Ernest Harker, ' 20 John Patterson, ' 20 Dick Bryan, ' 20 Tom Buckman, ' 21 Bill Martin, ' 21 Noble Waite, ' 21 Tom Grant, ' 22 Basketball George Egan, ' 21 Jimmie Bradshaw, ' 21 Smoky Williams, ' 23 Ed Reed, ' 21 Track Tom Buckman, ' 21 Joe Hill, ' 20 Louie Meyer, ' 20 Baseball George Malone, ' 20 iiic: 3iii isCXo i 131 If?) Erma Hoskins Rose Harris Helen Fuss Rose Mitchell Lavina Shields Salome Riley June Harriman Hallie Organ Gladys Dunklv Adele Clinton Jimmie Odbert til 4 y -SVo 132 t -JJL i T " -r TT X Jf T .icr% T GOTHIC " N " SOCIETY Rose Harris, President Gladys Dunkle, Vice-President Lavina Shields, Treasurer Helen Fuss, Secretary Gothic N is the organization of the letter girls of the University. It is composed of those girls who have played one-half in an intercollegiate bas- ketball game, and who have been recommended by their Coach and Cap- tain as deserving the honor. The purpose of the organization is to further girls ' athletics in the University of Nevada. The members are : Gladys Dunkle Salome Riley Rose Harris Hallie Organ Helen Fuss Lavina Shields Rose Mitchell Jimmie Odbert Adele Clinton June Harriman Erma Hoskins sees:2 133 fT5 YA. Z = — o fKn — i%- ■ . 134 = — " rr ' sr- ' -r " . nr ' K rr 1L Jr T r%. ir FOOTBALL III THE showing made by Nevada football teams in the past, since changing from Rugby to American style of play, has never given cause, either in Nevada or on the Coast, for any large amount of excitement or support. At first, Nevada received the support of the townspeople and Alumni, but practically each game saw a defeat reg- istered against the good old Silver and Blue. After one or two seasons of this, interest began to wane and enthusiasm grow lax. Everyone knew the team would fight to the last ounce of strength they possessed, yet no one took pleasure in attending game after game only to see their team beaten. There was a time, not long ago, when Nevada had California Varsity on her schedule each year. California Varsity continued to send us home each time with a defeat ranging anywhere from 30 to 60 to and finally practically told us that we must play their Freshman Team thereafter as we offered no competition for their big game. California Freshmen con- tinued to send us home on the short end of the score, until one bright day in November — but that is part of the story. However, let this be known : Here we are, California, we have hit our stride, and called your hand of several years past and are eagerly waiting for the 1921 season with its opportunity of playing your Big Team. Reviewing the season of 1920, what do we find has happened? We find that the old school has jumped into the limelight, received the whole- hearted support of the townspeople and Alumni (who by the way lost many a derby and gained many a meal ticket), and literally fought its way into the sporting pages of the Coast papers. Not only did we com- pletely upset the dope sheets on the Coast by winning practically all our games, but the supporters of the team were also afforded the pleasure of attending games and witnessing the victors of former years go down to defeat. Our season opened with a bang the first week in September with a squad of about forty men reporting regularly for practice and under the guiding hand of " Corky " the squad soon began to show signs of develop- ing into the finished product. With but two weeks of practice and that mainly of a preliminary nature, the team journeyed to Berkeley to play its first game of the season with the California Freshmen on September 27th. 23s: o 135 m 3 p- u 1 i Malone, Capt. ' 17 Fairchild, Capt. ' 20 E. Reed, Capt. ' 21 The game started with a rush that made the California sup- porters open their eyes. Nevada carried the ball to the 10-yard line only to lose it on downs and the Frosh kicked out of danger. Again in the second quarter, Ne- vada had a chance to score after Grant had gone through for a big- gain, but a fumble gave the ball to the Frosh and the chance was gone. In this period Ed Reed intercepted a forward pass and made a sensa- tional run of 65 yards for touch- down. The third quarter saw Nevada at her worst. The team was unable to get together and the Frosh took advantage of this temporary re- lapse to run over both their touch- downs. The first came as a result of straight football. Starting on their 40-yard line they drove to the 10-yard line on a series of off- tackle smashes coupled with a for- ward pass. From there it was easy for them to buck it over for a touchdown, tying the score. The second touchdown followed closely and was due almost entirely to the poor playing of Nevada. To begin with. Witter passed the ball over Bradshaw ' s head who recovered on the 15-yard line. Grant made his only poor kick during the game and the ball went out of bounds on the 30-yard line. From this point the Frosh bucked the ball over for the winning score — the score which jaUJL. = ; ' . 136 :P- J _A.R. E-M I S I A, they should not have had had Ne- vada been playing true to form. The next period saw Nevada come out of her slump and play whirlwind ball until the end of the game. The fourth quarter Brad- shaw tried two forward passes to Martin and Jones, either of which, if completed, would have gone for a score. With about three minutes of play remaining Hobbs caught a 40-yard pass, but M as stopped on the Frosh 30-yard line; another pass to Johnson took the ball to the 15-yard line, but the pistol sounded ending the game with Nevada on the Frosh eight-yard line. Though Nevada lost this game 13 to 7 the showing gave a hint of what was to follow and won for Nevada the respect of Coast teams, coaches, and supporters. The following Saturday the Var- sity played the Alumni a slow game on Mackay Field, winning by a score of 32 to 0. The feature of this game was the lecture on method of plays given by the Alumni quarterback, " Professor Charlie, " while the game was in progress. On October 11th the team jour- neyed to Stewart in machines for a game with the Indians. Due to the fact that several cars had failed to arrive when the game was called, Coach Courtright was forced to send in practically the entire sec- ond string. Only once during the game was Nevada ' s goal in danger. Grant Johnson Hobbs . . LilL Xt- 137 yrT€: T a Witter Dunne Tam In the beginning of the third quar- ter the Indians, by several end runs and two long passes, worked the ball to Nevada ' s five-yard line, but lost it in an attempt to pass over the goal when it rolled over the dead line. Nevada in turn scored on the Indians almost at will and the game ended with the score 54 to 0. Every member of the squad played in this game. Our next game was with the Mare Island Sailors, October 18th on Mackay Field. Straight football was all that was necessary to win this animated track meet and the game ended with the score 102 to 0, the largest score made in football for the season, at this time, on the Coast. The game with College of Pacific the following Saturday was a du- plicate of the Mare Island game with the exception that it was a bit worse. At the beginning of the sec- ond half the second team was sent in, but due to the fact that they were cold, could not get started. The fourth quarter saw the first team on the field again and the score rising by leaps and bounds. The game ended with the score 134 to 0, the largest in the United States for the entire season. We played California Frosh for the second time this season on Mackay Field the Saturday follow- ing the College of Pacific game. The bleachers were jammed with people and the hillsides lined with 138 fTtr " AJR EMISJLA Q oMU U : 1 cars long before the game started, all keyed to the highest pitch for what they knew would be the hard- est game of the season. Because of the evenness of the two teams no one dared to attempt any trick plays and consequently the game was of a close semi-de- fensive style. Due to repeated fumbling on the part of Nevada, California scored in the first quarter by a series of bucks after receiving the ball on Nevada ' s 15-yard line. Kirk, left end, failed to convert, leaving the score 6 to 0. Nevada ' s first score came in the second quarter when Ed Reed made a forward pass to Bradshaw who carried the ball 20 yards for a touchdown. Johnson converted, placing Nevada one point in the lead. The most brilliant piece of headwork during the entire season was displayed by Al Reed, tackle, when unaided, he broke through the Bear Cub ' s heavy line, blocked a kick and recovered the ball for the winning touchdown. Immediately following Nevada ' s second score, California worked the ball by a series of line bucks to Nevada ' s 5-yard line, from which point Charlton, Frosh fullback, carried the ball over on a cutback play over center for their last touchdown. Kirk failed to convert, leaving the score 12 to of Nevada. Hill A. Reed Bailey B g=» " 139 Jones Corky Buckman The fourth quarter was indeed a battle royal in every sense of the word. The ball was kept in the center of the field until the last five minutes of play, when California began their last terrific drive for touchdown. They worked the ball within five yards of the line in three minutes on repeated smashes just outside of their right end. Heward, Nevada center, at this point was taken from the field bat- tered and exhausted as a result of the effective work of his many tackles. Ogilvie was substituted in his place. California was penal- ized 15 yards; worked the ball a second time to the five-yard line, but was again given a penalty of five yards for offside play. Once more they worked the ball to the five-yard line and twice Davis, California Quarterback, hit the line, but each time was thrown for a loss. Then the pistol sounded and Nevada had won the hardest battle seen on Mackay Field in years, 13 to 12. The winning of this game was due almost entirely to Nevada ' s concrete line which displayed such fight in the last five minutes of play, and Capt. " Tiny " Fairchild and his six huskies on the line can not be given too much praise for the work which they did in this game. The sensational feature was Johnson ' s run of 75 yards in the second quarter when he broke away from a scrimmage and 140 fiir j romped over the line. However, after a lengthy discussion of the rules the officials refused to grant this touchdown. i On November 8th the team met Davis Farm on their own grounds and added another victory to their already long list. A miniature tor- nado presided over the battle, and for this reason Nevada was forced to resort to straight football, being unable to accomplish any forward passes. The game was slow and at only one time did Davis threaten Nevada ' s line. This was in the third period when they took a sud- den brace and by a series of bucks worked the ball to Nevada ' s 15- yard line. Nevada, in turn, took her time and when ready rushed the ball over for the first score on an end run by Bradshaw and the second score by a series of line bucks in which Johnson carried the ball. The game ended with the score 13 to 0. The following Saturday saw Ne- vada pitted against St. Mary ' s. Ne- vada was decidedly off form in this game which accounts for the to score. St. Mary ' s undoubtedly had a slight edge on Nevada in that they showed up equally well on de- fensive work, and a trifle the bet- ter on offensive. Both teams had several chances to score, but failed to deliver the goods at the oppor- tune moments. St. Mary ' s was the Howard Wright Bradshaw ' •v » jJSL C XUte. 141 JA2 m tTi only team which enjoyed the distinction of not having been scored on by the Silver and Blue this season. November 22d, Nevada ' s tradition-toppling Varsity met Santa Clara, a team which was rated by sport writers and others as one of the three best teams on the Coast. Dopesters had it that Santa Clara would win and predicted a severe beating for Nevada. It took Nevada just exactly four minutes and six plays to score the first touchdown. Dunn, Fullback, drove repeatedly over center for large gains wiiich resulted in the first score. Heward converted. Santa Clara ' s first chance to score came in the first quarter when Korte, Left Tackle, was called back to attempt a place kick. He missed, however, due to a hasty attempt. Their next two chances came in the second quar- ter when they rushed the ball to Nevada ' s five-yard line, but each time were unable to penetrate the Varsity ' s stone wall defense and conse- quently lost the ball on downs. Santa Clara ' s only score came in the first four minutes of the fourth quarter when the ball was forced over on four " Minnesota Shifts. " The goal was converted. At this point the score stood 14 to 7 in favor of Nevada with eleven minutes of play remaining. Things looked rather doubtful, but wonders happened in those short eleven minutes. Bradshaw romped over for the first touchdown of this period. This was closely followed by four more. One, a completed forward pass to Martin, the remaining three by " Built for both Comfort and Speed " Johnson. Nevada ' s stellar line man and Captain, " Tiny " Fairchild, was severely injured in this game by a bad knock on the ribs which put him out of the game for the rest of the season. " Molly " Malone was also injured in this game and forced to remain on the bench the remaining time. Though Santa Clara displayed splendid team work, they were out- classed in every respect. The game ended with the score 41 to 7. Thanksgiving Day closed this most successful football season, the equal of which has never been seen at Nevada. In this game Nevada added the last remaining victory to be had to her credit by decisively defeating Davis Farm for the second time this season. The day was cold and snappy; ideal football weather for us, but no doubt a handicap for Davis. At no time did Davis threaten Nevada ' s line while the Varsity scored at will. The latter part of the game Nevada opened up with forward passes, making large gains and in three cases converting them into touchdowns. The final score was 56 to 0. ?T X . z . .j j 142 . A r hrrr X TTc T A T sr W= h The men who played in this, the letter game, were : Center, Heward ; Guards, Hill and Buckman ; Tackles, Al Reed and Witter ; Ends, Ted Fair- child and Martin; Halfbacks, Johnson and Ed Reed; Quarterback, Brad- shaw ; Fullback, Grant. Substitutes : Ends, Bailey and Jones ; Halfbacks, Tam and Hobbs ; Quarter, Church. Captain Fairchild, Malone, and Wright out because of injuries. And so the most successful season Nevada ever participated in ended and the record made by the team of 452 points to her opponents ' 32 will be unsurpassed for a long period. One defeat, one tie and eight victories was the achievement of this man-killing aggregation of football players. Though much credit is due Nevada ' s speedy back field, more is due the line. As a rule they are not sensational ; not in the limelight ; yet they are the men who take the punishment and brunt of the work, they are the backbone of the team and their work, in the majority of cases decides the final outcome of the game. The Nevada line of this season is just such a bunch of men, always on the job when they are needed. Behind the achievements of this team is the one man; the man who has not been mentioned and who was seldom seen, yet the one who was mainly responsible for the success of this season. The man to whom the first and largest amount of praise and credit should go — Coach Court- right. BRADSHAW MAKING END RUN -- iu=,...c=....c== ..u»r 1 c : : m!i 143 c c c a h - %i « . I ?» 0, c tfCC j= c go 0- 222! 2£ l ' J4 J TEMISIA, 3 0 it BASKETBALL T Bi ii:: z Coach Courtright ON Monday, January 5, 1920, a squad of sixteen men reported to Coach Courtright for basketball practice. Fifteen of these men stuck to the squad throughout the entire season. Much of the success of the season is due to the fact that each man on the squad tried his best at all times to make the team, and this afforded just the right competition to bring out the best in the squad. There were several veterans out for the team. Buckman had played on the ' 16 and ' 17 teams and had played on a championship team while in war service. Waite had played on the ' 18 and ' 19 teams and was a member of the fam- ous Bunkerville team that won the State School Honors in ' 17. This is also Captain Martin ' s third season at Nevada. Reed and Egan played on last year ' s Varsity and were out to make some one hustle for service to make the team. The rest of the squad had played on High School and Service teams. The other members Bradshaw, Fairchild, Foster, Grant, Heward, making the squad were Hill, Hobbs, Middleton, Ninnis and Williams. After just two weeks of strenuous practice the team was called upon to make a trip to the coast and play three of the hardest teams in the Ne- vada-California League. The results of that trip will be long remembered in the annals of basketball at the University of Nevada. The first game on the trip with St. Mary ' s College of Oakland resulted in a hard fought but well deserved victory for Nevada by a 25 to 21 score. The next game appeared to be all Stanford ' s, for at half time the count was Stanford 14, Nevada 6. But if Stanford thought she had an easy victory in sight, she reckoned without the old Nevada spirit. Nevada came to life in the second half and time after time by lightning-like passes and short dribbles sent a man through the Stanford defense for an easy goal. Nevada ' s defense !3IS3 S «2 or Hi 3H . 145 T =5T A. .yjfc=: fN) in this half tightened so that Stanford only made five points. The final score stood Nevada 25, Stanford 19. The last game was with Santa Clara on a small court. It was an uphill fight all the way. Santa Clara led at half time 14 to 8, largely through the fine shooting of Manelli. Just before the final whistle Waite converted the free throw that tied the count at 25 all. In the play-off Nevada held their opponents scoreless while they added four points to their own score. It was only a matter of playing the other games to assure Nevada the championship. Pacific bowed before Captain Martin ' s men 30 to 13. Davis took the short end of a 35 to 14 count. Before the largest crowd of spectators that ever witnessed a game in the University Gymnasium, the much heralded St. Ignatius team went down to defeat by the largest score of the season, 47 to 22. Nevada is not a bit ashamed of the two defeats at the hands of the Na- tional Champions from Los Angeles, and counts the experience gained worth more than a couple of wins against a weaker team. Nevada can be proud of the fact that they held the Champions to lower and closer scores than any other team on the coast this year. The basis upon which Nevada claims the Pacific Inter-collegiate Cham- pionship is as follows: No other team on the coast has an undefeated record. Stanford ran away with the Pacific Coast Conference Champion- ship. Nevada not only defeated Stanford on their own court, but also de- feated a team that won from Stanford, namely the Olympic Club 145 lb. team, one of the fastest teams on the coast, therefore Nevada is rightly hailed as : " THE PACIFIC COAST INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS FOR 1920 " S dU£. " tt 1mm o: 146 ■■ri - pj sisrtem isIS WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL M I ALTHOUGH the women ' s basketball schedule was very light this year, it was very successful. The Girls ' Athletic Manager, Helen Fuss, tried to schedule several games upon the Coast, but was only able to get two games with the College of the Pacific. But after last year ' s fruitless season, this has been encouraging, and the prospect for next year looks very good. From the first of the season the girls came faithfully and whole-heart- edly to practice. This enthusiastic work on their art, coupled with the able coaching of Miss Catherine Somers, turned out a winning team. On February 20, nine players and the Coach left for the Coast to meet the College of the Pacific. This, our first game of the season, found the Nevada girls nervous at the beginning of the game, but they soon settled down into their regular team work. Our team was slightly out-weighed by the Pacific players, but superior team work and speed upon the floor made the game Nevada ' s with a score of 18 to 10. Every member of the team player a good game. Captain Hallie Organ made the most points for Nevada. Gladys Dunkle ' s work in center was particularly noticeable, for, being smaller than her opponent, she out- played her in every part of the game. June Harriman and Salome Riley could not have been surpassed in their guarding. The next game was a return game with the College of Pacific, March 6, when for the first time in years the girls ' Varsity played an inter-col- legiate game on their home court. This game, although one sided, was very interesting to watch, for Pacific never gave up but, played a plucky game until the final whistle, and Nevada Varsity gave an exhibition of speed and team work that could not be outdone by any team. Indeed, the superior team work and accurate basket shooting was a feature of the game. It would be hard to say any one person stood out above the rest in the game. It was simply an all-star team, each player contributing her part to the victory. Rose Mitchell was perhaps the fastest player on the floor, and played perfectly with Adele Clinton in center. Captain Hallie Organ and Helen Fuss played their best game of the season, seeming unable to miss the basket. Erman Hoskins, substituting for Fuss in the KE rrrcn: O Q CTSit H— ? 147 ISI last quarter did some good work, doing her part in rolling up Nevada ' s score. The Girls ' Varsity played as a unit and the perfect passing and splendid team work will long be remembered by the largest crowd ever housed in the gymnasium. The final score of the game was, Nevada 41, Pacific 8. All left to be desired, is a heavier schedule for next season by a team worthy and ready to meet any opponents on the Coast. The girls winning their letters are : Forwards Captain Organ, Fuss, Harris, Hoskins; Centers Dunkle, Clinton, Mitchell; Guards Harriman, Riley and Odbert. i 148 |g-F=m- AR EM 13 1 TRACK NOTES NEVADA has, in the past, enjoyed the distinction of producing a track team able to compete with the best on the Coast and we hope that this year will prove an exception to the rule an excep- tion, in that the Silver and Blue will be a trifle too speedy for any of them. The year 1919 saw no track season at the U. of N and consequently the three old track " N " men of the 1918 team, namely, Buck- man, Hill and Meyers, got together this spring. As a result, " Long Tom " was chosen as leader of this year ' s sqad. March 1st found most of the aspirants for track honors out on Mackay Field going through the limbering up process after a few months of ease. About twenty men reported, among them the four rem aining men of other seasons — Captain Buckman and Hill, Weights; Louie Meyer, Quar- ter-mile, and Decker, Two-Mile. The remainder of the squad consists entirely of new men, among whom are many likely candidates, such as " Tiny " Fairchild, Hancock, Pike, Johnson, Bradshaw, Hobbs, Havens, Heward, Frazer, and Al Reed. The training so far this season has been of an intermittent character, due to the unsettled weather conditions, but it is to be hoped that the men will be able to get down to a steady grind before the latter part of March. There will in all probability be three meets this year: the first, the traditional Inter-Class Meet on Mackay Day ; the second, a dual meet with either Santa Clara, Davis, or St. Mary ' s on Mackay Field, and the third, the big meet on the Coast some time in May. At all events, with " Corkey " leading, the team running a close second and the entire Student Body in the bleachers we may feel confident of equalling the success of the football season and hopeful of repeating the triumphs of the Basketball Team. 149 ■J5. b=2) fNl INTER SCHOLASTIC EVENTS The U. of N. Gym was the scene of the annual State Basketball Tourna- ment March 5 and 6, the equal of which has not been witnessed in Reno for some time. By the elimination process the finals at last lay between the girl ' s teams of Winnemucca and Elko and the boy ' s teams of Elko and Reno. There can be no doubt of the success of this tournament, either from the High School or University standpoint. Well planned and executed throughout, and almost entirely by the students, the meet was one of which the University of Nevada may well be proud. Two hundred High School visitors can judge of the welcome given them and the hospitality shown them during their stay on the Hill, and the entire student body knows well enough how glad we are to have them here. Occasions such as these are of an immense value in bringing the College and the High School man in contact, and give the visitors the long desired chance to look the institution over and make their choice as to where they will com- plete their education. It is hoped that their impression of Nevada was such that they will choose to continue their training here. A similar occasion, the annual Inter-scholastic Track Meet, is scheduled to be held here the latter part of this semester. At that time there will be probably two hundred students here from over the State, and it is an exceptional opportunity to boost the Sagebrush College and show the visitors just what the University has to offer them. And a realization of that fact on their part is all that is necessary to make them staunch supporters of the Silver and Blue and bring them here as students, upon their graduation. These are opportunities that Nevada should never overlook, and from the big success scored during the tournament there is no doubt but that this fact was brought home in a very convincing manner. They should become permanent fixtures in the year ' s program, and be as much a part of college affairs as any other branch of the institution ' s work. .Oi L. •jfttT 150 Jloj @; AJ TEM IS I A n CALENDAR " i n? I s 151 3 fNl 152 M si riTEMlsr CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 4, 1919 College opened this week with a registration and a degree of enthus- iasm which has not been witnessed since pre-war days. Many old students are seen among those registered, who have come back to finish their college courses after having played their part in the great war. The University of Nevada is glad to have them back and also to welcome the new students who have come to us this year. The coming year promises to be a big one for Nevada Athletic Season. Coach Courtright, Nevada ' s new athletic director and coach states that there is a wealth of football material out, and that we should look forward to a brilliant season. While several sorority and fraternity parties were held during the week. Miss Mack, Dean of Women, concluded the week ' s social festivities with a dance in the gymnasium for the students and faculty. The annual Cane Rush was won by the Freshmen Saturday morning. SEPTEMBER 11, 1919 The first Student Body meeting of the year was held this week in the gymnasium. Wednesday night, the first football rally was held, and some of the old spirit showed up after a lapse of two years. Many old graduates have been up to look over the Campus this week, and to see that we get (Started in the proper fashion. The Frosh have appeared in the adopted blue dinks. SEPTEMBER 18, 1919 The Varsity football team is rounding into shape for the season. They are at strenuous work on Mackay Field every afternoon. The " Aggie " and Engineers ' Clubs have scheduled meetings for this week, and it is under- stood that the Freshmen are planning on a hayride soon. Dr. Jacobson, former chemistry professor, has recently gone to John Hopkins University, to take up research work. The Frosh whitewashed the big N on Peavine. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity entertained the Campus at a big formal dance this week-end. SEPTEMBER 25, 1919 We are to have a new Education Building — the contract was let for it this week. Many social events are being planned for the near future. The .v. 153 football team was picked by the Coach, and the Silver and Blue lost to the California Freshmen Saturday by a very small score on the University of California gridiron. OCTOBER 2, 1919 The Coast papers are boosting Nevada ' s Varsity. The Alumni pro- duced many old football " Vets " in their game with the Varsity. Colonel Scrugham, former Dean of Engineering, gave a very interesting talk at the second Engineer ' s meeting. There were thrills and throbs galore at the Coffin and Keys Cabaret Friday night. The agriculture professors have formed a new society, the Faculty Agriculture Society. OCTOBER 9, 1919 Work has started on the new Normal School. The recognition service of the Y. W. C. A. was held in the gymnasium Wednesday night. The second student body meeting was held Friday on the bleachers. The main business of the meeting concerned football. At a meeting of the Regents a few days ago, Goggio was raised to full Professor of Romanic Lan- guages. The Varsity trimmed the Indians in a slow game at Carson City. OCTOBER 16, 1919 The Sophomore dance was the first big formal affair of the year, and a fine time was had by all. A meeting of the American Legion will be held here this week. Basketball practice will start soon. Great enthus- iasm was shown at the first football game Saturday when the Varsity defeated the Mare Island T eam by an overwhelming score. 154 " " V X SSj .AJZTrEMISIA, OCTOBER 23, 1919 The Engineers are to form a chapter of the A. A. E. here. The girls have started fall athletics in the form of Volley Ball. Student Body meet- ing was held Friday. A big football show was the main attraction of the week at a down town theatre. Nevada ' s Varsity defeated the College of the Pacific by a big score Saturday on Mackay Field. The annual She Jinks was held this week. OCTOBER 30, 1919 The first fall basketball games have been planned among local teams. The Varsity is daily at long and hard practice. By a score of 13-12, the Silver and Blue defeated the California Freshmen in the best game of the season. NOVEMBER 6, 1919 Miss Jonna Brown, assistant to the Comptroller, died Monday morning at her home in Reno. The Senior Class has made some new rulings re- garding their own traditions. Debate try-out are to be held soon. The Nevada team defeated the California Aggies Saturday on the Davis Field. NOVEMBER 13, 1919 President Clark has left for the East to attend several conferences. A Canadian officer has registered here as one of our new students. Word has been received that Nevada will have the negative side of a debate with Utah. The big game Saturday against St. Mary ' s ended in a 0-0 score after a hard fought game. NOVEMBER 20, 1919 At Student Body meeting it was voted that all Block N football men should be given sweaters. The Upperclass basketball team trimmed the N. A. Club. Professor W. F. Durand of Stanford University, a member of the National Research Council, addressed the Faculty and students this week. The Sagehens won Saturday from the Santa Clara eleven by a score of 41-7. NOVEMBER 27, 1919 Colonel M. N. Falls, commander of the eleventh district, inspected our R. 0. T. C. this week. The Cross Country run which was to be held Thanksgiving Day was postponed. Many students have gone home for Thanksgiving vacation. The College of Pacific debaters want a two year contract with the University of Nevada. The Varsity defeated Davis Farm by a score of 56-0 in the final game of the 1919 season on Thanksgiv- ing Day. ;c SUlL . 155 13 fNl DECEMBER 4, 1919 The Block N Society has elected eleven new men to membership. Ed Reed is to lead the 1920 Football Varsity. Colonel Ryan is to give the competitive examinations for appointments to West Point and Annapolis. The Campus was shocked this week by the sudden death from appendicitis of Peter McKinlay, former student and present instructor. Professor Lincoln, director of the Mining School, has just returned from the East, where he attended the American Mining Congress. The Junior Prom was held Friday night in the gymnasium. Women ' s basketball practice has started. DECEMBER 11, 1919 The schedule has been arranged for the basketball season in the Nevada- California League. Stanley Pargellis, ' 19, leaves for Oxford. Plans are under way for the Artemisia. Women ' s League holds meeting for election of new president. The debaters have been chosen for the Brigham Young University contest. Sweaters were presented to the football men at Fri- day ' s assembly. JANUARY 8, 1920 The students are back from their Christmas vacations eager to begin a new semester. The Varsity basketball men are hard at practice. The out- look is bright for Nevada. The Prospectors ' Short Course has started. 156 1! c rC T -r- % J -r -w -%. MISIA Edward L. Johnson, ' 22 has received an appointment to Annapolis. Word has been received that Scott Hyde ' 20, died in Lane ' s Hospital after a long illness. JANUARY 15, 1920 Dean Charles Knight has handed his resignation as Dean of the College of Agriculture to become Secretary of the Reno Chamber of Commerce. The University has gained a new addition to the faculty, in Sidney Warren Wilcox, Professor of Economics. Dr. R. C. Thompson was called to Ore- gon this week by the death of his mother. The University of Nevada favors a seperate Peace Treaty. JANUARY 22, 1920 Four vacancies in Student Body offices were filled in an election this week. Charles R. Lewers, ' 93, brother of Vice-President Lewers, died on the Coast. The Nevada Varsity came home victors after having defeated Stanford, St. Mary ' s and Santa Clara on their Coast trip. The first 1920 Student Body meeting was held Friday. JANUARY 29, 1920 President Clark has received word of the acceptance of John W. Hall as Dean of Education for Nevada. The Annual He-Jinks was held Wednes- day night. The Upperclassmen make rulings for the Freshmen. The !t] M!MjSi23EE a»— ' 4 137 sa 22 (N) League Championship looks bright for Nevada. The local chapter of A. A. E. has been installed, and local officers have been elected. FEBRUARY 5, 1920 The local unit of R. 0. T. C. have appeared in their new uniforms. The County Agriculture Agents have concluded their meeting at the Uni- versity. The four sororities bid this week to membership in their respec- tive organizations. Captain Bill Martin with his fighting Varsity de-- feated the San Jose quintet by a big score in the first inter-collegiate game of the season on the home floor. FEBRUARY 12, 1920 Plans are under way for the presentation of a " Pair of Sixes " very soon and practice is progressing nicely. Interest is being shown in the annual inter-fraternity baseball games. A special meeting of the Women ' s League was held Friday in the Agriculture Building. Girls ' Varsity Basketball team has been chosen. The Varsity defeated the Mayrose team by a big score Saturday night. Delta Alpha Epsilon Dramatic Society staged a clever show in the gymnasium this week. ■I FEBRUARY 19, 1920 The track season is looming up bright. Thirty men responded to Coach Courtright ' s call. The team to debate against Brigham Young University has been chosen. Girls ' Varsity defeated the College of Pacific team at San Jose by a score of 18-10 Saturday night. That same evening the Var- sity at Nevada defeated the supposedly invincible Olympic team in a decisive victory. The University was grieved this week by the death of Henry Rhodes, popular member of the Junior Class. FEBRUARY 26, 1920 The inter-class basketball titles among the men were settled this week. Word has been received that the various state high schools are hard at practice hoping to seek the state title in the tournament here at the Uni- versity. The Nevada Varsity lost in hard fought games to the Los Angeles Blues, United States Champions, Friday and Saturday nights. MARCH 4, 1920 The Y. W. C. A. had charge of the printing of the Sagebrush this week. Nevada had three delegates at the Y. W. C. A. mid-year Conference at San I n O O 158 J32iL ■4. m I Rfc—sKAr T " rCT A T -nr T7 TLyr T CZ T A i j HI Jose. Wednesday night the Varsity were victors over the Davis Farm Five. " Pair of Sixes, " whose cast was taken from the Clionia Society was presented at the Rialto Theatre this week-end, and was a decided success. The basketball season came to a close this week when the high school tour- nament and two intercollegiate games were played. Winnemucca High School claimed the girls ' State Championship while Reno claimed the boys. The girls ' Varsity defeated College of the Pacific by a score of 42-8. The boys ' Varsity wound up their season, and claimed the Championship of the Coast in their decisive victory over St. Ignatius. MARCH 11, 1920 The Nevada Varsity has claimed a clear title to the Coast Champion- ship. Phi Kappa Phi, National Honor Society, has elected nine members of the Senior Class to membership. The Freshmen girls have had their numerals engraved on the silver loving cup in the library, having claimed the inter-class title. Several parties have been given this week in honor of the basket ball teams. Noble Waite has been chosen captain of the 1921 Varsity. MARCH 18, 1920 The attention of the Student Body has been turned to track, and the five cornered meet which is coming. The Artemisia has gone to press. The local unit R. 0. T. C. was inspected this week by Captain Wallace McNamara. Miss Beckwith, secretary to the President, returned from the Hawaiian Islands, after a month ' s visit. The cast has been chosen for the ' 20 play. Engineers ' Day was held Saturday. The Automobile show was the main event. R. H. ' 20. 2S r rrrr H.9 TTSIA 160 ' VM SOCIETY inl 161 " 1 s fFil SOCIETY THE school year of 1919-1920 has been characterized by an unusual succession of jolly social affairs. With the close of the war many former students returned and the old Nevada spirit was revived. From the big Formals to the most informal gatherings the year ' s dances have been attended by happy students. Nor were the students the only ones to " cast dull care away, " since members of the Faculty and Alumnae have been seen at our school functions. All in all, the year has been a gay succession of happy times and in future years the present stu- dents may well dream, " Memories sweet of days of yore. " September 5, 1919. On the first Friday night after the opening of school. Miss Mack was hostess to the student body at a " Get acquainted dance. " Here the old stu- dents met the new and the evening passed all too quickly. September 6, 1919. The local members of Phi Sigma Kappa were hosts to their Grand President, Dr. Edward Connelly of New York, during this week-end. A luncheon was given at Kane ' s and in the evening a reception was held in his honor. September 12, 1919. The Phi Delta Tau held an informal dancing party on this date. Mem- bers, pledges and guests all spent a happy evening. September 13, 1919. Dr. and Mrs. Clark gave a reception in the gymnasium for all mem- bers of the Faculty and their wives. Ferns and potted plants transformed the gym into a bower of greenery. Music, dancing and special entertain- ment made this one of the most enjoyable features of the week. September 19, 1919. The first big Formal of the year took place at the Wilsonian Friday evening when the Student Body and Faculty were guests of the Sigma »- i e o 162 ( grgg; 2?_A E P Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. Flowers and ferns made very artistic decora- tions, and those present voted it one of the most successful affairs given for some time. September 20, 1919. On Saturday night the annual pilgrimage of the Freshmen took place. This was the Hay Ride and was given at Huffakers ' this year. The Sen- iors and Juniors were guests and succeeded in thoroughly enjoying them- selves. 1 October 3, 1919. The Coffin and Keys presented their usual Cabaret. Tables were arranged around the gym and the guests were entertained by several appropriate features. Between acts dancing was enjoyed by all. October 4, 1919. The evening of October 4 the Aggie Club members were hosts to the school at their annual dance. This was a good old fashioned dance. Every- one dressed the part and entered into the fun of the occasion. This was one of the peppiest dances of the year. October 10, 1919. Lincoln Hall held the attention of dancers on this date. An informal dance was given in the gym where potted plants figured in the decorative schemes. The guests declared themselves as having had a pleasant evening and voted the men of Lincoln Hall excellent hosts. October 11, 1919. The D. K. T. Sorority gave the second dance of this week. The dance was at the Century Club and until twelve o ' clock the members and guests enjoyed themselves, leaving only in time to reach home at the appointed time. October 11, 1919. The Sophomore Hop was the first of the big Class Formals of the year. The hall was prettily decorated in the class colors and this, com- bined with the excellent music, made the dance one of the most enjoyable affairs of the year. S sH rmTx or nz 2 163 3I S)(n) October 31, 1919. The members of the Delta Delta Delta Sorority gave the annual " She Jinks " to the girls of the University in the gym. This year the girls were given something new in the form of a Circus. November 7, 1919. The social event of the week took place when the D. K. T. Sorority entertained the students and P ' aculty at a masque ball given in the gym. It was a unique and happy affair from beginning to end. November 14, 1919. The members of Phi Beta Phi and their guests were entertained at a very clever and pleasing dancing party at the home of Mrs. Prince H. Hawkins. November 21, 1919. William C. Leveres, Eminent Supreme Recorder of S. A. E., visited the Nevada Alpha Chapter during this week. Saturday evening the fra- ternity gave a dinner at the Riverside in his honor. November 22, 1919. The visit of Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt was the occasion of a delight- ful luncheon at the Riverside on Saturday. The members of the local chapter of Pi Beta Phi were hostesses. November 22, 1919. The I. 0. A. 0. Sorority entertained the students and Faculty at a unique party in the gym Saturday evening. This was a hard times dance and the gym was cleverly decorated with fringed newspapers. At a late hour the guests were only too reluctant to leave their hostesses. November 28, 1919. Phi Sigma Kappa entertained at one of the largest formal dances of the semester. This dance was given at the home of Sidney Myers on Newlands Heights. It was a very enjoyable and well appointed dance enjoyed by the members of the fraternity and many of their friends. I 2EE 164 1 Aj TEiMISI November 29, 1919. The Sigma Nus were hosts Thanksgiving evening at a jolly dancing party at Maple Hall. The time passed all too quickly and it will long be remembered with pleasure. December 5, 1919. The Junior Prom, the second class Formal of the semester, was given by the class of ' 21. The gym was transformed into a fragrant bower by an artistic arrangement of small pines and evergreen boughs. This was one of the most successful dances given during the year. December 8, 1919. The I. 0. A. 0. Sorority entertained the football team at the home of Mrs. J. D. Layman. The evening was made memorable to those present by dancing and dinner. ! December — , 1919. On Saturday night Manzanita Hall gave its annual party to Lincoln Hall. The guests were first shown through the rooms and then spent the rest of the evening dancing in the dining-room. At midnight refresh- ments were served and the boys left, declaring that the girls were charm- ing hostesses. i January 12, 1920. Maple Hall was the scene of a peppy formal dance given by the L O. A. O. ' s. This was the first dance of the semester and the usual leap year rights were observed by the girls. January 16, 1920. S. A. E. entertained at a novel dancing party at Maple Hall where the usual good time for which the S. A. E. ' s are noted, prevailed. January 17, 1920. Maple Hall was for the second time this week the setting for a de- ligtful informal dance when the Phi Sigmas entertained. ' 4 0 ±E A OII S 165 w January 24, 1920. Lincoln Hall entertained Manzanita Hall girls at an open house party Friday night. During the evening clever stunts were presented by mem- bers of the hall. The rest of the evening was spent in dancing, following which a spread was served. January 30, 1920. The Taus were hosts Friday evening at a dancing party given at the Century Club. " Nuf Sed. " February 4, 1920. One of the largest attended gatherings of the kind took place in the gymnasium Wednesday evening when the annual " He Jinks " was staged. Many novel features kept the crowd in an uproar. February 6, 1920. At the Wilsonian on Friday night the local chapter of Sigma Nu en- tertained at a most successful formal dance. Many enjoyable social events are in store for the students, but the time of publishing this book has made it necessary that they be left out. Among these is the Freshman Glee and Senior ball. They no doubt will be characterized by the usual enthusiasm and spirit that has been so abundantly displayed on the Hill this year. 166 T a y H TTT Tfc ir T T ■ ' ■►-■ ' , ' M-i; " rtVf ' . ' .M- ' V. DRAMATICS 2EeCXS JSI 167 fNl Margaret Barnes Helen Fuss; Gladys Dunklc Nellie McWilliams Virginia Higgins Helen Cahill Leila Sloan Avis Lothrop Alice Wright 168 © 3S AJ EMISIA. DELTA ALPHA EPSILON t First Semester Nellie McWilliams, President Avis Lothrop, Secretary Gladys Dunkle, Business Manager Virginia Higgins, S erg eant-at- Arms Second Semester Helen Cahill, President Helen Fuss, Vice-President Virginia Higgins, Secretary Margaret Barnes, Biisiness Manager Gladys Dunkle, S erg etant-at- Arms DELTA ALPHA EPSILON was organized in May, 1916, by the members of Dr. H. W. Hill ' s class in Shakespearian Drama. Its purpose is to develop histronic talent among the young women of the University, and to awaken appreciative interest in dramatic interpretation by the presentation of standard plays. The society plans to put on two plays a year. This year the society staged a variety show composed of vaudeville acts and a short play in the gymnasium. It is to stage a short play for the Century Club sometime in March. Members of the Delta Alpha Epsilon are elected from the Sophomore and Junior Classes at the end of the year. Requirements for membership are a major or minor in English, good schol- arship, and genuine histronic talent. En ric 5i :22s! 169 t c c £: c e K 5 " ■ M W c c f !r c c ' r n- £ - bjc = CO . ' L oii-1 aJ-j 170 vlISIA- CLIONIA SOCIETY Wallace Walter, President Emily Burke, Vice-President Adele Armstrong, Secretary Charles Miller, Treasurer Morris Badt, Debate Manager Geryy Eden, Dramatic Manager Professor A. E. Turner, Faculty Advisor Ray Law, Publicity IHE Cliona Society was organized seven years ago under the name of the Debating Club. The main purpose of this club was the fur- thering of debate among the college students. With the growth of the University the organization likewise expanded, so three years ago it was reorganized under the name of the Clionia Society and a new constitution was championed to include debating, literary and dramatic work. The name Clionia is a Greek word meaning a proclaimer of the truth and it has always been the aim of the officers and members of the organ- ization to uphold all that it symbolizes. One of the principals in the reorganization o f this Society was Pro- fessor A. E. Turner. Professor Turner has taken an active and untiring interest in its work from the time he first became a member of the Faculty and much of its success can be attributed to him. Clionia meetings, which are held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of every month, are conducted under strict parliamentary rules, with Rob- erts ' Rules of Order being used as a guide. After some of the meetings throughout the year a course in parliam.entary law is given under the supervision of Professor Turner. At these times different members of the organization are called upon to take the chair and the order is turned into a House of Parliament. Once a month a portion of the meeting is devoted to social work and this gives all members an opportunity to present readings, dramatic skits and musical numbers. During the year nineteen-twenty Clionia fostered the inter-class de- bates, an inter- collegiate debate with the Brigham Young University, of ' .• ' ' .1 ' ■— rn 171 I A-,_ = flJi= fN) Provo, Utah, and one with the College of Pacific, of San Jose, California. In the debate with Brigham Young our team went to Utah, while the one with the College of Pacific was contested at our own University. Also this year two plays have been staged. The first was a one-act comedy entitled, " The Football Game, " and was given the first semester at the annual foot- ball rally. In the spring " A Pair of Sixes, " a popular three-act drama, was staged successfully in Reno and neighboring towns. Through the efforts of Clionia a keener interest in debate and other literary work is being displayed among the students. It is the aim of this organization to bring about the time when the work which this So- ciety is fostering will be one of the main features in student body activities. 172 AJiTEM ISIA DEBATE WITH each year that is added to the history of the University a greater and stronger interest is being manifested in the art of debate. There is now a realization among the students that oratory is one of the prime factors for the culmination of a suc- cessful business career, whether their profession be that of a lawyer, doc- tor, engineer or business man. Furthermore, that their ability to meet the public is brought about by their means of being able to stand before an audience and expressing what they have to say in a clear, concise, logical and coherent manner. At various periods in the growth of the University organizations and clubs have been formed for the purpose of furthering oratory. These societies have prospered famously for a short time and the interest would wane and then they would die out. With organization of the Debating Club, which was reorganized under the name of Clionia, a new morale was put into the art of debate and oratory and with each successive year of its history a stronger manifestation of this spirit has been realized. This factor of class activities has become so well established that the University has appropriated a certain sum of money, to be set aside each year for defraying expenses of debaters to other colleges, in order that they may represent this University in inter-collegiate debate. In ail debates, both inter-class and inter-collegiate, it is our aim to choose subjects which are vital to the day. One of the subjects which we discussed in inter-ollegiate debate and which was contested on the plat- form of the Brigham Young University auditorium, of Provo, Utah, was : " Resolved, that the Right of Workers to Bargain Collectively Through Their Chosen Representatives Should be Recognized by Their Employers. " The speakers from this University were Mr. Paul Hornaday, first speaker, and Mr. John Belford, second speaker. The second inter-collegiate debate was held upon our own grounds with the College of Pacific and the subject was, " Resolved, that the United States Should Establish a Protectorate over Mexico. " The negative side of this question was upheld by our team consisting of Mr. John Belford and Mr. Charles Miller. The subject for our inter-class debate was : " Resolved, that Shantung Should Have Been Returned to China during the Recent Peace Confer- isCX JmT m 173 m ence. " Those representing the different classes were Wallace Walter and Adele Armstrong, Seniors; Earl Wooster and Margaret Barnes, Juniors; Ray Lay and Tony Zeni, Sophomores, and James Koehler and Howard Westerfelt, Freshmen. In order that a keener spirit may be added to the inter-class debate, the University has offered a prize of ten dollars to each member of the winning team and ten dollars to the one who delivers the best oration. s Qcr::23E S 174 T T«-T7 X T T €I T A Th : " A PAIR OF SIXES " THE Clionia Society chose for its dramatic presentation this year the well known comedy, " A Pair of Sixes. " The plot is a story of two partners in a drug manufacturing business who, since they are unable to get along together, decide to settle their disputes by a game of poker. The loser of the game is to be the servant in the house of the other for an entire year, while the winner operates the business. The result brings about many interesting complications, mingled with a snappy love story. Under the expert direction of Mr. Turner, the play has been staged three times with great success, once in Carson, once in Reno, and once in Fallon. The cast was singularly adapted to the play, each character slipping into his or her part as though it had been created for them alone. THE CAST Mr. T. Boggs Johns ___ Philip Frank George B. Nettleton _ Lawrence Layman Coddles, an English maid ____ Dorothy Harrington Krome, the Bookkeeper _ Earl Borchert Sally Parker, the Stenographer Alethea Hillhouse Mrs. George B. Nettleton Phyllis Brown JIMMIE, the Office Boy _ Ray Law Florence Cole _ Enola Badger Mr. Applegate _ _._... Gerry Eden T. J. Vanderholt, the lawyer. Earl Wooster Tony Toller _ ...Wallace Walter EE ■iicsiaiii ± ». xo joiias 3E S 175 •»sii, imsMsisit A)ag AiigK Mrrt ww I VARIETY SHOW THE CAST Columbine Helen Cahill Harlequine ....Nellie McWiUiams Pierrot _ Avis Lothrop Punchinello _. Virginia Higgins Margot Helen Fuss ASSISTED by Miss Somers. the Delta Alpha Epsilon staged a most successful Variety Show in the gymnasium, February 13, 1920. The show opened with a loving mo- tion picture, " Wild Nell, " followed by a Jance, " Farmerettes, " put on by members Df Miss Somers ' gym classes. Then came another movie, and a classic dance by Miss Somers and Dorothy Harrington. Mrs. Wright delighted the audience by imperson- ating some of the well known campus types and figures. The feature of the even- ing was a half-hour play, " The Wonder Hat, " a clever skit, in which a man and a girl try to interfere with the inevitable Love. ij c 2S 3 176 m f r A.n MISI 32 (N) 1 SENIOR PLAY THE popular comedy " Officer 666 " was chosen by the Senior Class for their play. This comedy deals with a wealthy young man by the name of Gladwin, who upon his return home from his vacation, found that his butler had conspired with a picture thief of interna- tional renown to rob Baldwin of his collection of famous paintings. The thief, known to the police as Wilson, goes under the name of Gladwin, and as such, persuades wealthy Helen Burton to elope with him. Gladwin, however, has seen the young lady in a restaurant and has fallen in love with her. Upon discovering the conspiracy to rob his home and Wilson ' s proposed elopement with Miss Burton, Gladwin resolves to rescue both the pictures and Miss Burton. With this in mind Gladwin induces Officer " 666 " to loan him his uniform so that he may meet Wilson and Miss Burton and stop the elopment and robbery. Complications set in as soon as Glad- win appears in the uniform of a policeman. The arrival of Mrs. Burton, Helen ' s aunt, and Sadie, her cousin, together with Barnes, the friend of Gladwin, and the police who have been called by Mrs. Burton, offer further difficulties. From this general mix-up everything comes out well; the pictures are saved, Gladwin wins Helen Burton and through careful plan- ning on the part of Gladwin, the thief, Wilson, is allowed to escape. This plan, under the able direction of Professor Turner, made a very favorable impression and demonstrated both the able coaching of Professor Turner and the ability of the Class to put on a first rate production. Those in the cast were : Travers Gladwin ...Albert Cahlan Alfred Wilson A. J. Aiken Whitney Barnes John Belford Michael Phelan (Officer 666).... ..Kenyon Olmsted Police Captain Stone... Nels Carlsen Kearney Oliver Layman Watkins... __. _ _ Paul Hornadav Bataeto _ ___ ......Morris Badt Helen Burton Phyllis Brown Sadie Small _._ __ __ Dorothy Churchill Mrs. Burton Avis Lothrop ZL. _ o ' c .1:77 IST 3 v X € Q 0:1:221 178 (a E AjtiTEMISIA. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB THE Women ' s Glee Glub is composed of those students who are inter- ested in singing and who have voices suitable for choral work. The Club is under the direction of Miss Diehm, the music instructor at the University of Nevada. The members of the Glee Club are given excellent training in group singing. In the spring of each year the Club gives a recital down town, usually before the A. C. A. The recital this year was given March 19th, and the Glee Club was assisted by the Male Quartet. The Club has also sung at several other functions during the college year, including Y. W. C. A. receptions, Christmas services, the Faculty Club, and graduation exercises. It is always a special feature of commencement week. The members of this year ' s club are : I i 1- : ■ Anna Davis Lulu Hawkins Valentine Olds WiLLOISE BUTNER Anna Brown First Soprano Georgia Money Mrs. Brown Second Soprano Ruth Hull Alice Wall Elizabeth Tinguely Ella Lewis Rose Ray Marian Muth Alto Marienne Elsie Mrs. Haley Jones Eleanor Miller 179 TX3 2 S)(N) MALE QUINTET THIS year with a limitation of available material for a Men ' s Glee Club a quartet was organized in the first semester in an attempt to renew the spirit of the Clubs of 1913, ' 14, ' 15. This quartet, con- sisting of August Berning, Laurence Layman, Earl Borchert and Philip Frank, sang at many of the University functions and were well re- ceived by the members of the Student Body. In the second semester a male quintet was organized consisting of John Philbin, Prof. Chas. Haseman, Oliver Layman, Laurence Layman and Philip Frank together with Charles Chatfield as accompanist. These men perfected a large repertoire and presented their selections at various occa- sions and were especially appreciated in their work with " A Pair of Sixes, " giving selections between acts. A OZl Hi 2S 180 1 181 TsTaT s g — ° )|N ti ' T. Fairchild P. Harwood V. Ninnis W. Church L. Bartlett J. Harrison J. Pike F. Frost E. Davies J. Patterson H. Benson D. Hancocli M. Smith P. A. Harwood O. Layman N. Carlsen M. Fairchild F. Hartung A. Cerveny ' t 182 rrn u m rr rC A T nr T7 X ;r T - v N PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at the Massachuetts Agriculture College in 1872 Eta Deuteron Chapter — Established in 1917 Vernon Organ Nels Carl sell Morris T. Smith Oliver Layman Everett Gooding Seniors John M. Patterson Leo Bartlett Jack Frost Paul Sirkegian Ernest Tam Harry Benson Mahlon Fairchild Juniors Melvin Sanders Donald Hancock Freshmen Jack Pike Frank Hartung Theodore Fairchild Paul Harwood Albert Cerveny George Gooding John Harrison Forrest Frost Willis Church Vivian Ninnis Evan Davies Wiliam T. Cuddy : SS. S i or 183 3 3N N. Waite T. G. Eden T. O. Wright L. E. Ott H. A. Hobbins P. Decker Grant B. Griffith Jones J. Finlayson H. Marshall H. Wahlman Duncan J. Bradshaw E. Reed E. Miller S. Bailey D. Warren J. Douglas A. Reed E. Wocster T. Buckman H. Johnson W. Meldrum J. Heward H. Duncan H. Stephens G. Hobbs F. Moffit ' -• w 184 PHI DELTA TAU iiii Founded at the University of Nevada in 1912 Nevada Chapter Seniors Ira Redfern Harold Whalman Tom Hobbins Albert Reed John Douglas Tom Buckman Noble Waite Perl Decker Edward Reed Juniors Donald Warren Earl Wooster Gerry Eden Robert Griffith Lester Jones James Bradshaw Floyd Moffit Thomas Grant Sophomores Donald Burke Homer Johnson George Hobbs Wallace Meldrum Herbert Marshall Arthur Duncan Leslie Burke Otis Wright Freshmen Stanley Bailey Jack Heward Harry Duncan Edgar Miller Emil Ott John Finlayson Peter Perry 3£ 185 33 3C (N) c a- oj o be 3 o 2 c TO - ■ " Si ' Sir! - • c - si :g •c5 g St 1-1 .. - s! ■ o : ffif-i ► « 18G y) " — " g 22_ RTEM ISIA, m SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in 1917 i F.L. Bixby Tom B. Jones August Berning Geo. W. Malone William Martin Ralph Twaddle Willis W. Caffery Leonard J. Sullivan Charles Hardy Harold Luce Faculty James Nyswander Seniors Herbert D. Bruce John Belford Albert Cahlan Juniors Waite Bruce Joseph D. Lowrie Richard Kirman Sophomores Tom Middleton Charles A. Reagan Fred Lowrie Wayne Adams William Shearer Richard P. Bryan Lawrence Layman Henry Rhodes Harvey Luce Leslie M. Bruce Edward J. Johnson Herbert Foster Joe Small John La Rieu Alec Henderson Freshmen Harry Bogart Frank Renick Mel Caffery Harrison Gardiner Norman Ogilvie F. W. Wilson Clarence Thornton Homer Law Edmund Williams 187 f ll « Jl jj w f ' Misr 3 = ® SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Delta XI Chapter Established in 1914 Charles S. Knight Harold E. O ' Brien Herbert V. Shirley John B. Steninger Orus Packard George Cann Peyton Wise Faculty Seniors Chas. J. Frisch Juniors ; Hugo M. Quilici Sophomores s Clyde G. Graham Freshmen Harold Eraser Roland C. Williams Frank R. Marketti Herbert L. Abbot William Cann Albert W. Preston John L. Knight Ellis Harmon Myron L. LaKamp Clark Simpson Albert E. Keables 189 -.jss Jib=s)|N TROWEL AND SQUARE Richard P. Bryan, President Ernest Marker, Vice-President Homer Johnson, Secretary-Treasurer William Shearer Lee Scott Richard Bryan Dr. W. Clark F. C. Lincoln W. C. Wilson R. C. Thompson : ' Seniors Ernest Marker Wilson Malone Nels Carlsen, Jr. Sophomores |Homer Johnson Faculty F. W. Traner CM. Gorman Stanley Palmer Walter Palmer 1 o o 190 Paul Mornaday John Knight S. C. Dinsmore A. Preston R. Lewers C. R. Hill — ■ ■ ■■ ' .iii± 3ff ' 4 i3. fi ifin . r T TT ' XyTTCi T SORORITIES jgN fo K -== ' :t7C X O o z::aa. Ill L6i- °=° ° " — ' ' (n) li Julia Calahan Hallie Organ Gertrude Harris Dorothy Churchill Eleanor Turley Nellie McWilliams Editha Brown Arvella Coffin Rose Mitchell Marienne Gignoux Thelma Braun Alethea Hillhouse Rose Harris Enola Badger I! or:;m 5VV-- 192 I u rxrrr rC: A T- T rr TL r T cz T a 7h. ® m DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 Theta Theta Chapter— Established in 1913 Seniors Rose Harris Nellie McWilliams Elaine Harris Edith Brown Julia Callahan Hallie Organ Louise Adams Arvella Coffin Juniors Enola Badger Aleathea Hillhouse Eleanor Turley • Sophomores Thelma Braun Gertrude Harris Marienne Gignoux Freshmen Rose Mitchell TT -XJ 193 —« ' - ' ' (§ Marie Grubnau Dorothy Percival Neal Sullivan Adele Armstrong Gladys Dunitle Miriam Fike Edna Clausen Alice Wright Edna Short Helen Cahill Marie Lamon Nevi. " ? Sullivan Rachel Sprague Tessie Ross Virginia Higgins Hazel Hall T_9 SS 0:1:2315 194 4 luj VI IS T PI BETA PHI Founded Monmouth College in 1867 Nevada Alpha Chapter — Established in 1913 t Faculty Katherine Riegelhuth Margaret E. Mack Seniors Adele Armstrong Helen Cahill Rachel A. Sprague Juniors Gladys Dunkle Hazel Hall Virginia Higgins Edna Short Alice Collins Wright Marian Fike Marie Grubnau Neal Sullivan Sophomores Tessie Crane Ross Freshmen Marie Lamon Nevis Sullivan XS 5iC .23: g»— ? 195 • 3(N) fi Avis Lothrop Gladys Smith Lois Smythe Martha Ryan Alice Kincaid Helen Fuss Evelyn Walker Mario n Muth Anna Davis Ruth Pilkington Esther Crump Louise Sullivan i.j 196 .-v T nrTr TwyrT«SM A ' li D. K, T. f Founded at the University of Nevada in 1917 Nevada Chapter Seniors Alice Kincaid Louise Sullivan Lois Smythe Evelyn Walker Marion Muth Avis Lothrop Juniors Esther Crump Helen Fuss Sophomores Gladys Smith Ruth Pilkington Freshmen Anna Davis S j ses nC 1 J : C 197 Jiinmie Odbei ' t Phyllis Brown Lama Shurtlift " Tress Haughney Lottie Ross Carmen Rockstead Emily Burke Norma Brown Lulu Hawkins Georgia Money Clementine Shurtleff Leila Sloan Elvina Blevins June Harriman Margaret Black Mildred Griswold Mary Browder Salome Riley S i 198 rrn ==m§. tt -- a. t - r . f t . t a. » I. O. A. O. V Founded at the University of Nevada in 1916 Nevada Chapter Graduate Salome Riley Mary Browder Seniors Mildred Griswold Jimmie Odbert Phyllis Brown Juniors Leila Sloan Emily Burke Lottie Ross Lula Hawkins Lavina Shields Sophomores June Harriman Norma Brown Theresa Haughney Laura Shurtleff ■ Carmen Rockstead Freshmen Margaret Black Clementine Shurtleff Georgia Money , -V " „ Q « , J II K ' , , lll « 2Hss;,j:_ _ z o_: s]E 199 = Q» — rr •J z_ — " - ■ - = - ' TT? fS AT nrTI KTT«T •?• iMIiMMiftiiMiifiiiigiM e W 5CiIOOE 2(11 JJLilllwjuiL Tonopah Yerington HIGH SCHOOLS Fallon Las Vegas 2(!2 TT- f r . -rr . •%. jr T r x HIGH SCHOOLS RENO HIGH SCHOOL RENO, which has always been noted for its school system, has one of the best High Schools to be found in a city of its size. Its cur- riculum, besides the regular subjects needed for graduation and college entrance, contains a large number of electives and includes the part-time courses recently established under the Smith-Hughes Act. All the five hundred students have physical training in some form. The boys have a choice between gymnasium and military drill, as the school now has a unit of the Junior Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, with an United States Army Captain as instructor. The building is a beautiful one, modern in every respect, with labora- tories, shops, gymnasium, locker-rooms, showers, auditorium and a well- equipped stage. The building was built with an eye to the future and may be enlarged without destroying its architecutral beauty. The school is fortunate in being located near the State University, for this stimulates athletics and all other activities and promotes a fine school spirit. Harlow North. TONOPAH HIGH SCHOOL Tonopah High School is one of the largest in the State and it offers a very complete course. It has Commercial, Language, English, Science, Mathem.atics and Music Departments. It also has Manual Training and Domestic Science Departments. Both these departments and the gymna- sium are well equipped. Last fall the High School had a very good football team, but the only games played were with Bishop. Its basketball teams have played games with Goldfield and they will take part in the State Tournament. For the first time in three years this school is to publish a paper. It is called the " Sandstorm " and is edited by the English III Class. It is being printed by the Commercial Department on the mimeograph and multigraph. Mary A. Cavanaugh, ' 21. x ' oZ-4 a == .c: .»c== ..i v rT " g 203 Trgr fhJ LYON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL The Lyon County High School, located at Yerington, Nev., was estab- lished by an act of the Legislature in 1909. In the fall of the same year the school was opened with an attendance of four students and for three months, until the present building was ready for occupancy, classes were held in a private dwelling. For the first four years a strictly academic course was offered, but in 1915 manual training was introduced and the class constructed a building to house that department. In the same year a commercial course was introduced and has grown steadily. In 1918 home economics was added to the curriculum. This department is equipped electrically for sewing as well as for cooking and, with a fitting room and dining room, cannot be surpassed by any in the State. In 1919 a course in vocational agriculture was added. The two latter departments are con- ducted under the provisions of the Smith Hughes Act, and receive State and Federal aid. As the enrollment and curriculum increased, further housing facilities had to be provided. In 1915 an annex to the main building consisting of a chemistry laboratory, two classrooms, and an auditorium was added. In 1918 the auditorium was remodeled to accommodate the home economics department, and in the fall of 1919 a shop was added to the rear of the manual training building, which provides adequate quarters for the farm mechanics class in vocational agriculture. At present the teaching force consists of six teachers, beside a special music teacher, the enrollment is seventy-one, and the courses offered are literary, scientific, general, commercial, home economics, and vocational agriculture. The policy of the school is to satisfy local needs, and the demand is for more courses along vocational lines. Academic work will be offered to meet the wishes of any students who desire to enter the University. We are just entering upon an area of prosperity for Mason Valley; exten- sive water supply is already assured, and various business enterprises are just starting that assure the permanent growth of the community. In another two years we hope to have a High School building that will l)e a credit to a live, growing, progressive county. AH g» 204 ' inE=3CT iS ]ST fM?|vfYi " TTC rMw.n »i LAS VEGAS Las Vegas, the home of Clark County High School, is the county seat of Clark county, and has been since this county was separated from Lincoln county. General Fremont passed through this region before Las Vegas was built. Fremont street, which is the main business thoroughfare of the town, is supposed to lie in the trail made by him many years ago. The early settlers built at Stewart ' s ranch, a mile northeast of town, what is now the oldest house in the State. It is made of adobe and was planned for protection against the Indians. Later, as more people came, other adobe houses were built and a high wall was put up around them as a crude sort of fortification. Some of the houses still remain, but most of the wall has been knocked down and washed away. Before the coming of the railroad Las Vegas was a supply station. Later the shops were placed here because there was a good supply of water. The township of Las Vegas was laid out before any houses were con- structed, so that now there are no crooked streets or bad corners. The town now has a population of about twenty-five hundred. It has the largest railroad shops and the largest icing plant between Los Angeles and Salt Lake. There is an artesian belt near the town and a number of fine ranches lie in this area. The ranches excel in the production of peaches, alfalfa and grapes. Many who ought to know, predict a bright future for agri- culture in this region. Leonard Fayle, Sophomore. DOUGLAS COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL Established first as a district High School with an enrollment of not more than a dozen, the Douglas County High School has grown steadily until it is now one of the best county High Schools in Nevada. The dis- tinctive feature in the growth of the Douglas County High School has been a constant demand and desire for high standards along educational lines. Besides the usual academic course this High School offers a com- plete line in commercial work and four years of agriculture. A remarka- ble spirit of co-operation among the students has made it possible that social and athletic activities might be successfully carried out. An un- usually promising future for the Douglas County High School is assured since no element necessary for success is lacking, and with the moral and financial support of the entire community success is inevitable. Frances Brockliss. K 3S3 _ 205 CARSON HIGH THE SPIRIT OF THE WEST One school stands in the foreground, A school set apart by itself; The shining sword Excalibur, That points the road to Success! Though not so large as the others, Yet it has set the pace; The school that has pass ' d its fellows. The school that has won the race. This school leads all its team-mates. This school has stood the test; Filled with its oivn great coiirage It has proven itself the best! And the reason it stands in the foreground, And has proven itself the best Is because it has grasp ' d a great Spirit, The Spirit of the West. " The Spirit of the West " — the deep, loyal, true spirit that characterizes the West, is the spirit of Carson High. The spirit of fair play, the feeling of freedom and of comradeship is there. Perhaps it is felt but little at times, perhaps it is often passed by unrecognized. But, at the time of crisis it is ever at hand, asserting itself quietly, but quickly and honestly. Small wonder that Carson High holds its head high and looks at the future with a smile. Earl Fordham, ' 21. ' JJM. 206 mi |3 ife AO T .VfTv MOAPA VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL In southern Nevada, surrounded by mountain and mesa, is a fertile val- ley with the Indian name of " Moapa. " In this semi-tropical oasis, where roses bloom until Christmas, is the Moapa Valley High School. In 1917 the school started with twenty-eight students, under the prin- cipalship of Professor E. L. Lilyenquist. Overton, being the most central, was made the school town. Before the end of the first semester the school was made a County High School. It grew steadily, and in the second year another progressive step was accomplished — consolidation of the county into two districts. A free transportation system was then established. Students are gathered from all parts of the valley and taken to and from school, daily, in motor busses. Up to the present the High School has occupied part of the grammar school building, but plans are now being perfected for a modern High School building and campus. Helen Wells, ' 20. VIRGIN HIGH SCHOOL Just over the rim of the Great Basin, in southeastern Nevada, lies the Virgin River Valley. Mormons in Utah, realizing the agricultural oppor- tunities in this fertile valley, planted a settlement here in 1877. " Father " Bunker, a veteran of the " Mormon Battalion " of the Mexican War, was the moving spirit in this enterprise, and the town was named in his honor, Bunkerville was begun as a communist enterprise, the several families having everything in common. But the usual fate of communistic under- takings befell this one, and the " United Order " was abandoned. The growth of the town has been very slow, due to the unstable water supply. Frequent and fierce floods have worked havoc with dam and irrigation ditches. In 1911 first year High School work was begun, and in spite of meager facilities, by 1915 a class of ten was graduated from a four-year course. Now we have a comfortable and convenient building and a factulty of five well qualified teachers. Our enrollment is still small, due to the fact that we have but a limited area to draw from, but the growth of the school, though gradual, is substantial. L. R. Hafen. 30 sk 1T . JL Sr JTW E 207 If I A.j$ =-= ' 0 h- ) fR) c 02 O o i; f ' ;| 208 7 A T T r? X rTc;M A. 5 r CHURCHILL COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL To others our High School life may seem a humdrum, day-to-day exist- ence, to me it is a small inner world, pulsing and throbbing with every beat of the great outside. The surrounding country itself lends an enchantment to each day ' s work. The ever-changing never-changing mountains, the wonderful cli- mate, and the love of this sand and sagebrush country itself, brings the zest of living to every student of Fallon High. The white building with its tall columns and Grecian architecture, blends into every mood of the valley, and is set, like a gem, in the heart of the hills. No outsider can experience the thrill which comes from contact with our school. Every outsider can remember his school days and in mem- ories be content. And when we pass from school life to life ' s school it will be with the realization that we have left something precious behind that will live and grow and be America ' s present — tomorrow. Zelda Reed. " THE SCHOOL THAT ' S DIFFERENT " Elko County High School has two distinctions which sets it apart from the other schools in Nevada. First, it was the second High School in the United States to erect a dormitory. Our dormitory is a beautiful building which accommodates about forty-five students. The social life at the " dorm " is the envy of all other students. Students living too far away from the school are allowed to take their lunch at the hall. We are all proud of our dormitory because of its homelike atmosphere. Second, it was the first High School in Nevada to develop student gov- ernment to any degree. We have a mayor and four supervisors, each one of whom is elected by the popular vote of the students, who do their work very competently; also a judge — whose dignity is never imposed upon — is elected and whose decisions are rendered with such fairness and honesty that they are never questioned. This plan of student government is work- ing out very well, in deed, and many " hard " situations are competently handled by its officers. Dorothy Mlddleton, ' 20. I Q ' — xP-fe - jTcw- 1 f t v (- -y«: 209 GOLDFIELD Goldfield was discovered in 1903 by prospectors who found high grade ore. From the richness and quantity of the gold the town took its name. At first the people, who had flocked in from everywhere, lived in tents, but in a short time these were replaced by houses and streets were laid out. For a number of years it had a population of more than twenty thousand and during this time there were four large schools. At present the population is about two thousand and the High School building is able to accommodate both the grammar and the High School. The total enrollment for the High School this year is fifty with a faculty of six teachers. The school has a boys ' athletic association, a girls ' club and a girls ' basketball team; the latter will represent the school in the tourna- ment at Reno. Probably the most noteworthy feature about Goldfield is the fact that while people come and go the old spirit of generosity and loyalty remains. H. D., ' 22. WHITE PINE " What does W. P. H. S. stand for? " asks a voice from the world beyond. A freshie, his voice trembling with emotion, answers fearlessly in a small voice, " White Pine County High School. " A great yell rises and the Sophs venture to say, " Well, wouldn ' t that get your nanny? " The Juniors having reached the safety razor stage, say nothing, but actions speak louder than words, and the Seniors mumble in a tragic undertone, " Aint it cut? " Our Spanish teacher exclaims, " Brilliant! " and our French teacher says, " Brillant! " Yet the Freshie was right and we are proud of W. P. H. S. Those letters represent the fight of a long time for a good High School building ; they stand for determination of a few men to educate the future citizens of the county and State ; they stand for the progressiveness of White Pine county and the progressiveness of its citizens; they show the world that even though we live in the " Wild and Woolly West, " we haven ' t gone to sleep from seeing little else than coyotes and sagebrush. We are par- tially civilized at least, though even once in a while our wildness breaks loose with football or basketball under a very pleasing malady called school spirit, which is infectious. That is what W. P. H. S. stands for. But don ' t forget, it doesn ' t stand still and let the world go by and it will not stand for being walked on. Ashley Davis, ' 22. i 210 ii n . -.un r A T T Tr Ti. T T A. THE WESTERN TRAIL There ' s a winding trail o ' er the desert sands And I have watched when the day is done, How it leads to a rest, Beyond the West In the light of the setting sun. ' Tis a lonely road of the Western Way, And I follow a voice that calls In the strange still breath The Desert Death, When the gray twilight falls. For I am tired of the heat in the burning dust And the thirst in the desert fire. So I gaze to the West And see a Rest — Past the road of my last desire. u I have watched the haze of the glimm ' ring heat As it rose from the scorching sands. While the lizard afraid. Was seeking the shade. Where cactus in dryness stands. I have heard the snake as it rattled near And I ' ve seen how it struck in rage E ' er it glided from sight To coil in fright ' Neath the shade of the sunburned Sage. But the evening comes with its shade at last And the desert is wrapped in rest, O ' er the sands not a breath, ' Tis still as death. And I gaze at the star bright West. Y V riT r 1 fc . r - rrr; 2 211 ■ .g T .M ' T5 I A ■ = g )— ) fN) Now the gray coyote like a shadow steals ' Cross the sands of the barren waste And the howl of the " Wild " The long exiled, — Is the call of the never traced. Now the night grows dark but the stars are brigh i., And I see where the dunes wind-tossed Are the graves of the " blest " That found a rest In the night that protects the lost. ' Tis the bleaching bones on the desert sands That I have seen by the winding trail For the wind in haste On ce marked the place While the lights in the West grew pale. ' Tis the graves I ' ve seen where the Wanderers rest That are marked by the wind-swept dunes, And they seem in the night. So still and white, ' Neath the light of the rising moon. There ' s a voice that calls o ' er the desert sands ' Tis a death that is reaching far. O ' er the wastes in the night. So still and white ' Neath the light of the Western star. There ' s a voice that calls o ' er the desert sands, i •, While the lights in the West grow pale And I follow the way, Beyond the day By the lure of the Winding trail. WiLLOISE BUTNER ' 23. I 212 rm f. — «B c -j.. j5 a. T-T ' T n .K TT ! a. « ELKS ' SCHOLARSHIPS THE Elks Lodge of Reno has shown an interest in the University and its activities that has never been equaled by any other organization of its type in the history of this institution. Its members have been behind all of the movements that aid the progress of this College. They have worked as a unit to further athletics and student interest. Be sides the efforts that they have exerted in making all College activities a success, they have decided to give annually four scholarships of three hun- dred dollars each to four men who fulfill these requirements : They shall be of excellent character ; leaders among their fellow students ; active par- ticipants in athletics ; and have a good scholastic record. These men will be selected for next year about May 1st. Besides these scholarships they have extended four memberships in their lodge with remission of all dues and fees until graduation. These men are chosen from the junior and senior classes and are selected by the following standards: Their scholarship must be high; irreproachable character; leaders among their fellows; and a hundred per cent Amer- icans. Those chosen this year were Don Warren, Joe Hill, Tom Jones, and Dick Bryan. Funds are raised for these scholarships through the co-operation of the Elks and students in giving an annual play. This year they have selected " Pinafore " for their presentation, and at the time this article went to press they were hard at work preparing this entertainment for success. The spirit that has been shown by the Elks in bringing about these scholarships is greatly appreciated by all members of the Student Body and Faculty ; and it is such spirit as this that tends to make this " A Bigger and Better University. " 213 5? I A j m II 214 Y . . jife=-Rja.=.i-==Si:Xl7_.T ' R A-j N " H JOKES T " " " " lift mm y ns: ::srr x_ s { 215 IN OUR CURRICULUM By Wallace Irwin Hear our new professor speak No more Latin, no more Greek. Homer ' s merely meant to play with Classics must be done away with. No more foolish lectures on Socrates and Xenophon. We can easily forego Arma Virumque Cano. Students have no time to lose Teach them something they can use. Books like these before ' em thrust How to build and run a Trust. How a Senate may be bought How to steal and not get caught. Easy steps to shearing flocks Irrigating common stocks. Teach the thoughtful Thelog Memoirs of a pious hog. Have a sociologic course Called " Respectable Divorce. " Life is short and time is fast Whyf ore monkey with the past ? Make the students fit, I say For this grander, larger day. Mold and train him so he can Learn to skin the other man. Thus he ' ll be a power with men And a model citizen. And some day when he is greater He ' ll enrich his Alma Mater. - frn m i ATJTTIMMrT ! A- ? Mason and Smith Valleys The Farming and Agricultural Centers of Nevada Total acreage, 260,000; number of acres uncultivated, 80,000; 7000 tons potatoes shipped annually; 1100 acres in potatoes; 50,000 acres in alfalfa; excellent conditions for alfalfa seed; 60 tons shipped yearly; approximately $500,000 spent in 1920 on improvements; bond issue of $918,500 for construc- tion of storage system; favorable conditions for beef raising and dairying; average price per acre of cultivated land, $150; average price of unculti- vated land, $35 to $40. 30E 5] Yerington Commercial Club Officers — A. B. Springer, president; Geo. W. FriedhofF, vice-president; Elmer Hanson, treasurer; Geo. F. Nugent, secretary. Directors — Geo. L. Whorton, J. A. McCarthy, R. E. Beeman. Irrigation Committee — Chas. Friedhoff, chairman; F. 0. Stickney, P. H. Cook, J. D. Yeager, J. O. Parker. 30E Yerington, Nevada County seat of Lyon, is situated in the heart of the fertile Valley of Mason. Distributing point for various mines, smelter and agricultural districts. £SB EE -i A fNl THE UNIVERSAL CAR Remember that when you bring your Ford car to us for mechanical attention that you get the genuine Ford service — materials, experienced workmen and Ford factory prices. Your Ford is too useful, too valuable to take chances with poor mechanics, with equally poor quality materials. Bring it to us and save both time and money. We are authorized Ford dealers, trusted by the Ford Motor Company to look after the wants of Ford owners — that ' s the assurance we offer. JAMES F. NUGENT Telephone 531 Yerington, Nevada Geo. W. Friedhoff, President C. M. Coddington, Manager Yerington, Situated in the Fertile Mason Valley, where Mining and Agriculture go hand in hand The Citizen ' s Lumber, Coal and Supply Co. Lumber, Building Materials, Coal and Wood Telephone 19-1 - -oi S " " -:zn : A T T Tr ' rT T A m il? 3 N l f i • -f f ' I 1 m 1 II »!|;i (s- ' I ftl ' ,- - iif ■ " ■ i- ' ' - CTi ri - o_::i3£s (ST 33 fNl The Safest Place in the State for Your Liberty Bonds and Valuables Lyon County Bank YERINGTON, NEVADA Send us your School Warrants for Collection The Mason Valley Bank of Yerington, Nevada Directs the attention of homeseekers and others to the fertile valleys of the Walker River. A storage system is about to be constructed which will bring under cultivation large areas of the most productive land in the State. Condi- tions are excellent for farming and dairying, and there are good markets for products. Mason Valley Potatoes command the highest pricey. Under the lee of the Sierras, the almost ideal climate of this section of Nevada is a revelation to the uniniated. We shall be glad to answer inquiries and parties visiting the district are invited to call. The Mason Valley Bank YERINGTON, NEVADA F. O. STICKNEY President C. E. DAY Vice-President J. E. BEAUPERT Cashier = i m F The Quality Store GROCERIES FRUITS VEGETABLES Quality and Service that is ' second to none DAN BAGNESCHI Phone 43-1 Maine Street Yerington, Nevada Fabri Co. Incorporated GENERAL MERCHANDISE The Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Walk-Over Shoes John Deere Implements Complete line of Groceries and Hardware Phone 42-1 Maine Street, Yerington, Nevada ROYAL CAFE Our aim is to give the public a First-Class Place to Eat Not the cheapest, but the very best YERINGTON, NEVADA Phone 37-1 Maine Street The Toggery Complete line of Gents ' Furnishings Ladies ' Apparel Ladies ' and Men ' s Shoes Piece and bolt goods Laurence Masini Proprietor Telephone 27-1 Maine Street Yerington, Nevada s i — « .= ; 2ai JLM-M-Su— Si 1 : YERINGTON PEOPLE EAT Nevada Bakery Bread and Cakes WHY? It ' s the Best Andrew Kuehne and John Gerdes Proprietors Phone 38-5 Maine Street Mason Valley News WHORTON cox Proprietors Main Street Yerington, Nev. The Smith Drug and Jewelry Co. Yerington, Nevada County Seat of Lyon County And the above store is the leader in its line 1 Humphrey Supply Co. Wholesale and Retail BUTCHERS AND GROCERS Desert Brand Products RENO, NEVADA SHOE HOSPITAL John H. Sanderman YERINGTON NEVADA Boyce ' s Cash Market Meats, Fish, Poultry, Vegetables and Produce A. M. Boyce, Prop. Yerington i y 7m,M ' . J Am J U p el — Kfl ZSWrWMTsTS3 I Thoug-h the birds sing in the grave yard, See the years that go and come, Ever, ever will the flunk marks Be remembered yet by some. And the Profs, and other evils As the dances onward play Will, with tantalizing triumph Put those tombstones in our way. Gee, I wish they ' d lose the records, May they bury up the stone That can call to mind our failures, Oh — those seven of my own. ' Course, I wish I hadn ' t made ' em, But they ' re made and bur- ied now And I ' d dynamite that grave yard If it wouldn ' t cause a row. Bob Griffith— " D o you know that fellow over there ? " Ed Reed — " Yes, he sleeps next to me in geology every day. " WHEN COLLEGE DAYS ARE OVER When my college days are over, And my fun in life is done-- As the sages say is certain- Then I ' ll start to get things done. Now tomorrow ' s always com- ing, And today is always through And I always work till mid- night On the work I ' ve had to do. When I ' ve got my education And the campus days are past. Then I ' ll settle down to busi- ness. And I ' ll be some use at last. A certain young lady enter- ed the dining hall and stamped her feet and said, " Gee! My feet are cold? " " No wonder, " said another, " wearing those thin kid shoes ! " " Thin kid ! How do you get that way? " she retorted, lift- ing up her skirt, " look at that heavy calf. " mTsTa3 RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE " WHEEL OF PROGRESS " = (g 1300 Members are at the Wheel — Watch it turn RENO The City of Sunshine — The City of Beautiful Homes Surrounded by Wonderful Mountain Scenery Seat of the State University — A Sportsman ' s Paradise Trade Center of Intermountain District Heart of Nevada Agriculture — Railroad City of Nevada Headquarters of Mining Industry of the West Reno is the gateway to one hundred thousand square miles of opportunity. Reno is the place to build your home, establish your business anad rear your children. Information on Reno and Nevada furnished by RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Fourth Floor, Reno National Bank Building Reno, Nevada _£j 3 H I 2E ' 4. P «H-Kfl ' Tl EMlS I A, 3 Student Chapel ST. STEPHEN ' S CHURCH 4 p. m. every Sunday at Trinity Church, Second and Sierra, until Chapel is built Maj. H. R. SANBORN University of Washington ' 14 SIERRA AUTO SUPPLY CO. General Offices 11 West Plaza, Reno, Nevada California Branches: LOYALTON — QUINCY — SUSANVILLE SAN FRANCISCO ( -— p ' ■ " ' ' %i , - fF Gray, Reid, Wright Co. Nevada ' s Foremost Department Store Known " on the Hill, " known everywhere for the invariable excellence of its Merchandise and Service ? PJ RENO CARSON JU,, mCS M z P sr STAlo rF TvT r « I A 5 Judge — " Was the prisoner Tom — " My career at col- sober? " lege is like an open book. " " No sir, he was drunk as a Johnnie — " Illustrated with judge? " cuts, I suppose. Judge — " Y ou mean as a lord. " " Why is corn meal put on " Yes, my Lord. " the dance floor ? " " To make the chickens feel Little breezes on the campus at home. " Blowing hats across the grass, All men are liars. All wo- While our smiles grow ever men are accessories after the broader, fact. Watching co-eds struggle past. A pretzel is a doughnut with the cramps. One — " I ' m co n t i n u a 1 1 y breaking into song. " To succeed is life. Don ' t Other— " If you ' d get the show what you know ; hide it. key you wouldn ' t have to break in. " Mitchell — " Once I was hap- py. Now I am ambitious. G. — " What do you usually eat in the Gow house? " Goggio — " Translate ' Esta T. " Don ' t ask us ask the bien de salud? ' " chef. " Gottardi — " Is there a bean in the salad? " Question — " Why do they call it cottage pudding? " Prof. Charley— Now Bailey, Answer — " Because it tastes I suppose that if I asked you like plaster and wall paper. what followed 3, you wouldn ' t know. Just a pair of rosy lips. A naughty cupid ' s bow The secret of happiness is That thrilled him to his fin- not in doing what one likes, ger-tips, but in liking what one has to How could he say " No? " do. — Burrie. ' » » £ v-i— iai . 33 (N) FLY FLY Nevada Aviation Corporation Instruction — Transportation Manufacturing — Service — Repairs Manufacturing Two and Three Passenger Airplanes Equipped with 150 and 180 Horsepower Hispano Suiza Engines Air speed 85 to 100 miles per hour Maximum altitude 18,000 feet OPEN CABIN AND LIMOUSINES Special Designs Main Office 219 Odd Fellows Bldg. Reno Aerodome Race Track, Reno Factory and Repair Station Reno-Sparks Road FLY FLY rm -C " A nt nrT7 x Tc: T The Purity French Bakery The Home of the Purity Bread Prompt attention given to out of town orders Specialties: HOT DOUGHNUTS, FRENCH PASTRY AND PURITY TWIST BREAD 357 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada Tri-State Motion Picture Company RENO, NEVADA PRODUCERS OF MOTION PICTURES FOR THE WORLD MARKET Our first picture " THE PULSE OF LIFE " Is now before the public We are putting Nevada climate and Nevada scenery before the 50,000,000 Picture fans the world over who attend the theatres daily rCT ri ' olII2s DfFJl Hilp ' s Drug Store THE PRESCRIPTION STORE We appreciate your patronage Phone 168 127 North Virginia Street Conant Bros. Incorporated Quality goods and moderate prices our specialty GROCERIES FRUITS AND VEGETABLES DELICATESSEN BAKERY FOUNTAIN Mail orders given closest attention Send for Catalog Phone 202 Reno, Nevada Quality Sei ' vice Hobart Estate Co- Lumber and Millwork Office 158 North Virginia Street Phone Reno 606 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 X yon. frn -4;5 S AO rT f T.« T A il IN PHYSICS Hartman — " What is den- sity? " Noble — " I can ' t define it, but I can give an illustration. Hartman— " The illustration is good ; sit down. Thinking of bright remarks to put in this book is like try- ing to sell musical comedy tickets in an institution +or the blind. I: Prof. Charlie— " W h a t is your answer to the problem? " George — " Mine is two, sir. " Prof. C— " Minus two. Cor- rect. " Soph. — " I nearly lost my ring in the bath tub last night while taking a bath. Frosh. — That ' s nothing. 1 leave a ring in the tub every time I take a bath. Tee Hee Soph.- " What runs across the floor without legs? " Green Frosh — " I don ' t know; what? Tee Hee Soph.— " Water. " The foundation is laid by a dreamer — the job is finished by a practical business man. IT ' S LEAP YEAR He — " May I call you by your first name ? " She — " By your last name if you wish. " The other night down at the Majestic the organist played " Sand Dunes " and it was so realistic that all the boys hauled out their camels. The old home town is drier now Than forty-seven clucks From forty-seven desert hens Eating peanut shucks. The sorry world is sighing now; The Flu is at the door ; And many folks are dying now, Who never died before. A kiss is something that re- minds the men of sugar plums, and the women of lim- burger cheese and Bevo. Stump Speaker — " I want reform — I want political re- form — I want labor reform — I want—. " Voice from the back of the hall— " Chloroform. " ' i sssi rC 1 ?- v C yyr: ; TTsrrr fKil " NEVADA ' S LEADING FURNITURE STORE " When You Think FURNITURE Think Samoville Flagg Everything for Your Home on Easy Terms of Payment " The Store of Service " SAMOVILLE fe- ' FLAGG - y- 232 North Virginia St. — " Where Your Credit Is Good " wn — - fm.J rr- — ' Tr—rr-: :, A Tr nrT7 V TTC T ' • Member of United States Federal Reserve Bank The I. H. Kent The First National Bank Company Incorporated Nov. 2, 1903 Elko, Nevada Capital and Surplus $175,000 GENERAL 4% Interest Paid on Time Deposits MERCHANDISE J. A. SEWELL President CARLOAD SHIPMENTS A. E. KIMBALL Vice-President Hay, Grain and Potatoes E. E. ENNOR Vice-President and Cashier Fallon, Nevada A. D. f ABER Assistant Cashier Correspondence Solicited Our Motto: " Courtesy and Service " Winneiiiucca Bank of Garage Wells Capital $50,000 C. E. Haviland REO, FORD BUICK CARS INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS G. M. C, White and Reo Wells, Nevada TRUCKS S = «8i=.„c=....=..tK:!ri fe i io__ A 33 fNl FROM PRINCETON TIGER THE COMMANDMENTS Mary had a little lamb UP-TO-DATE Likewise a lobster stew, Thou shalt not covet the key And ere the sunlit morning to thy neighbor ' s cellar. dawned :!= She had a nightmare, too. ¥ Si People usually take the good for granted — and dwell upon Prof. Jones — " The mouse the evil. ran up my sleeve and when I caught him he was running across my chest. " Happy is the man whose Windy — " Mice were always room-mate furnishes the to- fond of cheese. " bacco, neckties, and midnight feeds, but thrice happy is he In Ed. 5 who can trust his best friend with his girl when he is sick. Love is something that causes a man to loose his centses. In order to be a successful ♦ business man now, a man Love is the darn fool ' s enjoy- must be a lawyer, a liar, a ment. crook and a general all round sun-of-a-gun. Love can ' t be defined unless you have been a victim. There is no punishment too great for the Prof, who kids you along with words of en- Love is a mysterious manifes- tation of illuminiferous friendship. couragement and then sends you a delinquent notice at the end of the month. An optimist is one who can Love is blind mit the egg- go to the Gow House day after sception dot it sees pretty veil day with an appetite and a ven it looks in der pocketbook. smile. « IT wrr TT " AW TT I:. M " TT " %. W ]k X? « " LEWIS LUKEY Quality First SUNDERLAND ' S New Snappy Styles for 1920 in Men ' s, Women ' s and Children ' s Shoes 217 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET Reno, Nevada ' ==»u.c==3ii.c=»..VTC X 1 -:: -3- 21 ■■■ ' ' » ' ■■ ' ,r Homestead Baking Co. Incorpoi ' ated Wholesale and Retail Dealers in BREAD AND PASTRIES If it ' s made in a bakery we can make it 126-32 West Second Street Phone 1523 Reno, Nevada Clover Valley Lumber Co. Mill at Loyalton, California General Office 403 Clay Peters Building Reno, Nevada K anes Cat Incorporated CATERING, ETC. PARTIES AND BANQUETS Dancing Evenings Phone 190 J. W. EDWARDS, Manager K anes Cat aSSA. THE POWER OF A DOLLAR deposited at interest GROWS DAY AND NIGHT Let your DOLLARS gain power by depositing them with Bank of Sparks (Incorporated) SPARKS, NEVADA B» r j) (u--4 D c=....cp=,. _ X; rBM IS I A_ r 1 Robt. p. Farrar U. of N. ' 14 PHONE 2384 Day or Night Stand: Carroll Bar 214 North Virginia Street New York Life Insurance Co. Washoe County Bank CARROLL TAXI Building Phone 92 Reno, Nevada SERVICE Edw. C. Barss, Proprietor PHONE 2384 Dr. S. K. Morrison Gasho Physician and Surgeon Office Kate I. Nixon Building Phone 238 Glasses Residence Newlands Heights Phone 843 Nixon Building Phone 707 GO TO Hours 9-12, 1:30-5 Frank Sullivan s H. A. McNeil. D. D. S. VIRGINIA CITY DENTIST FOR Room 217 Nixon Building ICE CREAM AND CANDY Phone 412 Reno, Nevada LEADERS OF MUSIC THE ROYAL The STEINWAY Piano The DUO-ART Piano The PIANOLA Piano Up-to-Date Dance Hall and Sherman, Clay Co. Confectionery C. M. Smoat M. 223 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada Main Street Carson, Nevada ' e [j. II C=S3|II4 liu: X or-yrr. 4 p--H B.==....==.. g:3A?r nrE M 13 1 A " a3 (N) i MAJESTIC THEATRE A Reno institution maintained exclusively for your entertainment THE HOME OF SUPER-PHOTOPLAYS — Hfr = ' n -. O r 11 ' Ta3 2 S) Revada Sales Co. state Distributors Reo Motor Car Co. Chevrolet Motor Car Co. Scripps-Booth Motor Car Co. Duplex Truck Co. Fageol Motor Truck Co. Samson Tractor Co. Los Ang-eles Trailer Co. Horizontal Hydraulic Body and Hoist Co. Service and Parts Second and Lake Streets RENO, NEVADA Wigwam The Family Theatre The House of Photoplay Masterpieces Special Music for all Produc- tions by Wigwam Orchestra The most beautiful and best venti- lated Photoplay Theatre in the State The Young Goodin Co. Lovelock, Nevada General Merchandise Agents Western Electric Sewing Machine Also Complete Line of AUTO ACCESSORIES R. G. Glover C. A. Braider Glover Braider BROKERS High-Class Securities and Oil Investments New issues taken only after thor- ough investigation 211 Clay Peters Building Telephone 880 Reno, Nevada i .». A T TEM IS I A_ ie )(N) . i Presenting to the Stock Raisers of the West Imported Corston Masher Sired by the great Duthie bull, Collynie Favourite, he by the noted Max of Cluny. Corston Masher is of Marr ' s Missie family, and the cows Missie 150th and Missie 180th, the greatest of all Missies, are close at the top of his pedigree. Purchased at the late William Hartnett Importation for $10,000, the highest priced Shorthorn Bull in the State, and one of the greatest bulls, of any breed, in America. A good lot of rugged hulls ready for service, and some " select females for sale at reasonable prices. WARM CREEK LAND AND LIVESTOCK CO. Breeders of Quality Shorthorn Cattle and Percheron Horses Warm Creek Ranch, Wells, Nevada Elko County— " Noted for its Purebred Cattle " John Miller, Herdsman J. Selby Badt, Manager m i I . ii :JUJiii. .i J c::= fiic=sss ' uyf " i V -a ll p At a Manzanita Hall Meeting Miss Mack gave a lengthy talk on the duties of the young women and stated that all polished men were not attracted by Vamps She also advised the girls to spend more of their evenings studying for Pro£ Goggio had stated that his classes which consisted principally of wo- men had fallen down in the last few weeks. She also stated that all women should beware of every man Who Partakes of Strong Drink Mehlin Sons, Ivers Pond, Kranish Bach, f H Sohmer, Decker «fe Sons Edison Phonograph, with a Soul GRAFANOLAS H If you make your money in Nevada, why not spend it with a Nevada house ? I J. D. Mariner Music House V 124-126 North Virginia Street Phone 960-J Reno, Nevada jn yiBSi Hfi m oliais :sz fOit : 5 5S AT? rT .Vr T« T THE CASH GROCERY Lovelock, Nevada BILL WILSON— BILL AST Proprietors Cooke, French Stoddard 306-312 Nixon Building Reno, Nevada Boyd Heward ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Nixon Building RENO, NEVADA Douglas County Farmers ' Bank Gardnerville, Nevada General Banking Business Your patron age solicited Service our motto ST. CLAIR GARDNER Physicians and Surgeons Nixon Building Reno, Nevada Phone 1000 | Dr. St. Clair 72 Dr. Gardner 760 Hudson Bay Fur Co. FURS REMODELED Good and Reasonable Hudson Bay Fur Co. 20 West Second Street Reno, Nevada Farmers Cooperative Mercantile Co. MINDEN NEVADA Dr. W. H. HOOD Physician and Surgeon Office Kate I. Nixon Building Phone 238 Residence 55 Mill Street Phone 127 i » m HEi-JL A , W j ■ 2j ikujsjTLnris, IS I A s ' ■=-= a n--» (g W. C. PITT, President R. J. PIERSON, Cashier EFFICIENCY, COURTESY AND EXPEDIENCY CATERERS OF YOUR PATRONAGE The Lovelock Mercantile Banking Co. Capital stock paid in $50,000 Surplus or reserve fund 8,000 Safe Deposit Boxes W. DIRECTORS C. Pitt H. W. Robinson W. C. PITT, President H. W. ROBINSON, Manager The Lovelock Mercantile Co. " THE BIG STORE " Retailers of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Also a complete line of HARDWARE AND INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY IMPLEMENTS r Of - TT 5rf? xI?T T S . ff A . fMi WHAT OUGHT TO BE— AND WHY Sam Merenbach as President of Coffin and Keys; Because he is the only man that does big things on the Hill. C. R. Hill as Presidential possibility ; Because he is the only one capable — and besides he was in the A. E. F. Prof. Jimmie should be in Heaven ; Because he is the only man who is ALWAYS right. Rachel Sprague should be a church sister ; Because she believes in mankind. Miss Sears should be a FAIRY ; Because she handles so much soft soap. Don Warren and Wallace Walter should have private apartments at the asylum ; Because they tried to make this book please the University members. Wooster ought to be keeper of a Zoo ; Because he is fond of chickens and badger. Jock should be head of the Gow House ; Because he would have meals at all hours. Tom Jones ought to have charge of an apartment house especially for bachelors ; Because — nuf sed — for further information apply No. 20-K. Hill. Carlsen ought to be head of Phi Kappa Phi ; Because he is a hundred percenter. Harker should be president of Manzanita ; Because he is a chicken fancier. Scott j should be a general in the Salvation Army; Because he believes in the " water-cure. " Pre-requisites for the University should be fins ; Because the lake is on the Campus. Lincoln Hall should be closed at six p. m. on week night and 8 p. m. on week-ends; Because then the children of Manzanita would not be envious. We should have stew in the Gow House ; Because every one appreciates it. At the end of four years all students should receive diplomas regardless of credits; Because fossils do not have any use for them. ■ . — KB .. ' .ia5i " =.- wr 1 fc :2,0 ' 2j I Carson Valley Bank Carson City, Nevada Capita!, Fully Paid— $50,000 OFFICERS Geo. Wing-field President " W. H. Doyle Vice-President H. G. Humphrey Vice-President H. C. Clapp X ashier G. B. Spradling ' Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS Geo. Wingfleld W. H. Doyle H. G. Humphrey H. C. Clapp Chas. J. Rulison This bank will receive deposits, buy or sell foreign drafts, make loans and do a general banking business. Inter- est at the rate of 4 per cent per an- num will be paid on time certificates of deposits and savings accounts. U. S. Depository for Postal Savings Funds THE GOLDEN RULE STORE Lovelock Nevada Oldsmobile Chevrolet FALLON GARAGE G. C. L. S. Coverston Proprietors Fallon, Nevada Prest-O-Lite Battery Service Station Machine Shop Auto Supplies When In Carson Stoo At The Red Arrow Garage Auto Co. Prompt Service Tires and Accessories Lunches and Hot Drinks Tamales and Fruits V. E. DIGNON CONFECTIONERY Daily Papers — Cigars and Tobacco Carson City, Nevada Opposite Depot Arendt Jensen Co., Inc. General Merchandise Gardnerville Nevada Chas. Cress S. H. Fort Phone 1481 CRESS FORT HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENTS Fallon, Nevada frn Tj A o nrTT . t t. t a Attention Mining Engineers: In equipping yourself with a mining education, you have sought the best. In equipping your property later with mining machinery, you will also seek the best. As an engineer you will have to deliver the goods. As machinery dealers, we have to deliver the goods. Apologies and excuses are not accepted. Nevada Engineering Supply Co. 502 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada WASHOE COUNTY BANK Established in 1871 RENO - NEVADA Capital and Surplus.... $600,000.00 Deposits $3,500,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS F. E. Humphrey, President F. M. Rowland, Vice-President J. R. Van Nagell, Vice-President G. H. Taylor, Cashier F. Stadtmuller, Asst. Cashier C. W. Mapes, Asst. Cashier Rudolph Herz C. C. Rowland All Business Entrusted to Us Will Receive Our Best Attention IH c TT T A. ■?rsr=5ifKn KNOWLEDGE HEARD IN ENGLISH I used to think I knew I knew, Prof. Hill— " What is the But now I must confess, knocking at the end of the The more I know I know. ' Murder Scene ' in ' Mac- I know I know the less. beth? ' " —Ex. Wooster — " That was Dun- can kicking the bucket. " In the classic words of the Lincoln Hall philosopher, the Soph — " The next time I go man who drinks Bevo has no to town I ' m going to get a re- kick coming, and the man who volver and blow my brains invented near-beer was a very out. " poor judge of distance. Carter " Oh, don ' t be so ex- travagant. All you have to do is to get a pinch of snuff and A person may be judged by sneeze. " the books that are found on his table. Are your text books open before you, or is it Prof. — " What happened to the latest issue of " Snappy Babylon? " Stories? " Frosh— " It Fell. " sji Prof.— " What happened to Tyre? " Frosh to a Soph — " Say, you Frosh " It was punctured. " are pretty near to a fool, you are. Soph— " That ' s when I ' m Philbin — " In Indian I saw a standing beside you, I sup- man-eating tiger. " pose. " Mitchell— " That ' s nothing. I once saw a man-eating chick- ATI DEFINITION A philosopher is one who Pleasure is not hard to find. can look a barrel in the bung It lives at the end of every ef- and smile. fort. R Sf i ii gH — x ; ; rnif O TT .K PLATT SANFORD ATTORNEYS AT LAW Reno Carson CHAS. S T E V E R " THE BICYCLE MAN " Fish ing Tackle Guns, Ammunition Spaulding Sporting Goods 233 Sierra St. Phone 1071-W FRALEY ' S LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR Nixon Building Reno Nevada Wilsonian Hall Regular Social Dances on Wednesdays and Saturdays LARGEST HALL AND FINEST FL ' OOR IN THE CITY Hall for Rent Phone 1419-W L. A. Gulling, Mgr. Union Land and Cattle Company Reno National Bank Building Reno, Nevada Raisers of Sheep and Cattle i IS I A. — °)fN] CHICRERING PIANOS VICTOR - VICTROLAS PATHE PATHEPHONES Buick and Oakland Automobiles PIANOS AND . AUTOMOBILES Two Stores 216 North Virginia St. 11-15-17 W. Plaza St. A Soft Kiss OF A Rose Garden Breeze Conveys the same sense of restfulness and purity as does Rose Petal Soap Transparent, siveet and re- freshing for those whose skin needs glycerine with its healing quality COMMERCIAL SOAP CO. Reno, Nevada 1 i ftTlfe=di5! i05 rFVs¥TsTA3 I HL l _-J»u m».,jL V , ii- LH= . SIA C (N) Eyes Examined Scientifically Registered in Nevada and California Dr. Victor W. Poulsen OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN Lenses Ground on the Premises With R. Herz Bros. 241 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada L. H. TAYLOR Consulting Engineer 309 I. 0. O. F. Bldg. Reno Nevada A. N. Salisbury R. C. Stoddard Stoddard Salisbury ATTORNEYS Clay Peters Bldg. Reno Nevada Reno Grocer Company WHOLESALE GROCERS Agents for Flag Brand f ancy New York State Canned Goods Phone 672 Box 8003 Reno, Nevada Have you tried " Nucoa " Phone 653 GINSBURG ' S JEWELRY STORE " Quality Not Quantity " Our Motto Send us your work and know you will be satisfied Reno Nevada MRS. K. A. RAFTICE Stationery, Magazines, Toys ano Notions. Souvenirs and Post Card:- Arlington Block Carson City Nevada Staley Etchebarien Incorporated Clothing, Gents ' Furnishings, Hats, Shoes, Trunks and Suit Cases 211 Center St. Reno, Nevada T. 0. Ward, Manager DISTINCTION THIS MEANS YOU I fyour clothes are nicely cleaned, pressed and repaired, you ' ll always look distinguished and feel betlsv. Try Us— We ' ll Suit You SOCIETY CLEANERS pg== A,T? rEM IS lA, The U.pF TsL _Sagebrush That finesse which lends distinctiv iduality and character to your business through your printing is reflected through the product of LUNSFORD ' S RENO PRINTING CO. 136-38-40 North Center Street Phone 689 Reno, Nevada T IA- = Stock Grower ' s and Rancher ' s Bank RENO, NEVADA Condensed Statement of the Condition of this Bank at the Close of Business, February 28, 1920 RESOURCES Loans and discounts -$533,357.27 Bonds, stocks 23,600.00 Furniture and fixtures 6,994.14 Cash and sight exchange 290,032.03 LIABILITIES Capital .,..$100,000.00 Surplus 5,000.00 Undivided profits . 2,124.72 Deposits _.- 746,858.72 $853,983.44 $853,983.44 We are in a position to care for the wants of the merchant, farmer and live- stoclt grower where distinct individual service has proven to the advantage of our depositors and chents. " We solicit your account, large or small, with the assurance that your business will be handled with accuracy, promptness, and unfailing courtesy at all times. Our resources are over $850,000.00. WE PAT INTEREST ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS Crystal Confectionery The Acme of Quality FOR HOME-MADE CANDIES, ICE CREAM, FANCY DRINKS, LUNCHES We specialize in Fruit Punches and Refreshments for Dances Try Our Crystal Maid Chocolates 215 North Virginia Street Main 178 Phone Your Order Reno, Nevada X l -yrrr. o ?£ AT?nrT7tVTT5 TA LOVE SONG OF A LUNATIC There ' s not a spider in the sky, There ' s not a glowworm in the sea, There ' s not a crab that soars on high, But bids me dream, dear maid, of thee ! When watery Phoebus ploughs the main, When fiery Luna gilds the lea, As flies run up the window- pane, So fly my thots, dear love, to thee. AN AGGIE VAMP A gentle cow, contented f row Inert — exempt from vio- lence. We will allow, that she knows how To chew her cud in si-o- lence. Frosh — " Why are they erecting the new philosophy building in that deep hollow? " Soph — " Philosophy ' s a deep subject. " LIFE Life runs the game ; Destiny suff les the deck ; Fortune deals the cards ; Death is the banker. You and I are the players ; We stake careers on our hands. Win or lose — succeed or fail. Prof, (entering classroom on a quizz morning) — I am going to give a new kind of test this morning. I shall ask the questions verbally and give the class one minute in which to write down each ans- wer. I think this is a good sys- tem as I gave myself the exam last night. " Voice from the back of the classroom — " Did you pass al- right, Prof. ? " Frosh — " Why are you carv- ing yiour name on the table top? " Ray — " Because it not only decorates the table but it will furnish undeniable proof to my children that their father once went to college. Other- wise they probably wouldn ' t know it. t _ - S X V C ZHii FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, RENO, NEVADA A CORDIAL WELCOME TO BREWSTER ADAMS, Pastor SECOND AND CHESTNUT ALL STUDENTS STREETS The Sugar l ga: um 31 WEST SECOND STREET Special Noon Luncheons Afternoon Teas SUGAR PLUM CANDIES Real Ice Cream Sodas THE Q NOT Q SHOP N fTDf nr rS A T nrTx: V TT T A _ Traf=- CRESENT CREAMERY — AND — RIVERSIDE MILK ROUTE JOHN CHISM, Proprietor PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM " Blue Ribbon " Brand Butter West Third Street Wholesale and Retail Phone 869 Reno, Nevada The " S. (Sl ] ' Drug Store J. A. SHAVER, Proprietor (Successors to the Hodgkinson Pharmacy) 233 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Everything Common drugs; drugs that are seldom used; rare combinations; " peculiar " prescriptions here. Drugs 9 r n rf You Be the Judge J J[_ y JL V The " watchword " ' on which Quality to Customers. ' our business is being run is " Service The Best Doctor In the world can not give best results without the best drugs compounded in the best way. Let us fill all your prescriptions. Satisfaction ' J st what you get ' - ' - ' - ' - - • -• - when you do your drug store buying at this store. Telephone Reno 691 Our delivery is quicker than your visit and the same satisfactory service : yg= =if5 X :Z O s EsJi =±5fF51 Phone 1123-W THE CORSET SHOP Alma M. Hunt 28 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Exclusive Agents for La Princess, Henderson and Goodwin Corsets Phone Reno 900 Reno stock Poultry Food Co. James Whitaker, Manager 612 Sierra Street Sole Agents For Sperry Poultry Foods Dealers in Flour, Feed, Grain and Provisions COMPLIMENTS OF THE RENO FLORISTS Pickett - Atterbury Company CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS 220 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada Main 170 Hoyt, Norcross, Thatcher, Woodburn Henley Attorneys and Counselors at Law Reno National Bank Building Reno, Nevada Phone 300 Coffin Larcombe CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES Fruits and Vegetables Received Daily 309 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada Office Phone 824 Res. Phone 479 M. R. WALKER, M. D. X-RAY LABORATORY Office: Thoma-Bigelow Bldg. Reno, Nevada Phone Main 926 J. J. MILBURN CO. " The Gray Shop " Women ' s Apparel Exclusively Reno, Nevada • i J r- ' - y : m --i IT— 1 - lie ' Studebaker Cars Steinheimer Brothers Fourth and Sierra Streets Phone 1261 Reno, Nevada We handle only the best Goodyear Tires and Coal ED. J. WALSH " The Nevada Boy " GROCERIES — HARDWARE CROCKERY Carson City, Nevada Over three million Ford Cars in use today is your best guarantee of satisfactory service. Serving everybody, bringing pleas- ure to everybody, the Ford Car is a utility car — your car. Ford Service Everywhere CALAVADA AUTO CO. Incorporated RENO NEVADA Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. Established 1857 GEORGE W. ROBINSON 14 Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada 39 W. First St. Phone 1320-J THE VANITY SHOP Once a Patron, Always Specialties: Hair Tinting, Dying Facials — Manicuring Reno, Nevada When Visiting Carson City Rememlber That All Productions at the GRAND THEATRE Are made with a fastidiousness that has made the Theatre one orf the most pleasing J. R. BRADLEY CO. Wholesale Dealers in HARDWARE Plumbing Supplies and Heating Apparatus Reno ,Nevada Engineers and Contractors Philadelphia Diamond Grid Storage Battery Nevada Machinery and Electric Company The Electric Shop Motors and Complete Line of Electric Supplies Wholesale and Retail 121 North Virginia Street Phone 200 Reno, Nev. .J i TT T ' - . ( T :Trr. Tc; T THE OFFICIAL RECORDS A MIXED METAPHOR In a corner of a churchyard, Stands a tombstone gray and drear; ' Tis in memory of the courses That were flunked one col- lege year. There it stands in solmen mis- ery In a corner all alone, And I sob for dear departed Seven credits of my own. On the tombstone of the flunk- marks Is engraved the word " dis- grace, " Yet the crickets churrup gaily See, around the solemn place. H Miss Sears — " Are you the plumber? " Plumber — " Yes marm, I ' m the plumber, alright. " Miss Sears — " Well, I just wanted to caution you to use care when doing your work. All my floors are highly pol- ished and in perfect condi- tion. " Plumber — " Oh, don ' t worry about me slippin, lady, I ' ve got nails in me shoes. " THE COLLEGE CRAB I either have to eat or starve ; I either have to sleep or stay awake ; I either have to check my tears or weep ; I either have to work or not ; I either have to play, or Keep the lighter things of life From leading me astray. The world is full of things to do; I ever have to wear My clothes around or else go cold Because of chilly air. In summer time I even must A hat put on my head. I ' ll have to be a corpse I guess As soon as I am dead. I have to breathe the air because It ' s all around me here. The many thing I have to do. Do not my living cheer. I wish that things were other- wise, I ' m sick of life as such The truth of all the matter is I don ' t amount to much. AI — " Going to library to- night? " Mary — " No, I have to study. " JT P anc a FtemTsiat m g) L A, W- Hessen Company ELKO, NEVADA HARDWARE, IMMPLEMENTS AND MINING SUPPLIES The best Equipped Hardware and Implement Establishment in Nevada Distributors for Studebaker Automobiles and Mack Trucks for Eastern Nevada 400- -Phone 400 FOUR HUNDRED Means Class STUDENTS THE RENO STATIONERY COMPANY Has That New Reno National Bank Bldg. 11 East Second Street Reno, Nevada " Ground Gripper " Endorsed by Universities in all parts of the world ELLEDGE TAIT Exclusive Agents C. G. PIERSON, Manager S. R. BRONSON, Secretary The Union Mill nd Lumber Co. FINE INTERIOR FINISH A SPECIALTY SASH, DOORS, ROOFING Auto, Bus and Truck Bodies Satisfaction Guaranteed Quality in Workmanship PROMPTNESS IN SERVICE 401 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada ; ii " tJ JJ fti. m .LL i , 30 (N) Reno Steam Laundry Phone 635 229 Plaza Street Reno Nevada Mark Twain was once asked: " Of all your books which do you like best? " He promptly replied: " My Bank Book. " The man who earns some, spends less, and has a savings pass book on this bank is on the road to suc- cess. HAVE YOU ONE? Henderson Banking Company Elko, Nevada Verdi Lumber Co, LUMBER PHONE RENO 600 COAL— WOOD 131 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada r X C - rn i 3S p fe ji-= -== j e:xTR isiA-j ELEVATOR SERVICE ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATH A Opposite Union Depot The Hotel Where You Feel at Home % y R[NO. mm UBGtST nOTa )N ™t STATE MEWLY REHODtLED OKE imr BiocK reoM depot [1 LU , 1. " l iin.-l_4 " ' . r » rj] 3E : A.riTKM IS I A_s; GRAND THEATRE HURST BROTHERS The Home of Paramount Pictures . HIGH CLASS FILM PRODUCTIONS Matinees Daily — Evening Shows 7:15 and 9:15 RIALTO THEATRE HURST BROS. VAUDEVILLE and TRAVELING ROAD ATTRACTIONS " THE HOUSE OF QUALITY " The Nevada Packard Mines The Nevada Packard Mines Company operates a silver property 14 miles south of Oreana, in Pershing County, and has 70 employees, most of whom are married men. In 1917 the mine surveying class made that property its headquarters for the summer field work. An invitation has been extended to the University, by Mark Walser, for the class to again make its summer encampment at Packard. A community club has been organized and its use is free to all men. It is fitted up with card and pool tables, writing desks, sanitary drinking fountains and a piano. Also there is a bath house with hot and cold water. A crippled soldier is in charge of the club room. Prior to the war this man acted as an accompanist for Mme. Schumann-Heinck. The younger men have organized an athletic club and boxing is featured by them. " The establishment of a community club, " said Mr. Walser, " is not intended as wellfare work or a philanthropic movement. It is based on the well known law of economics that the contented man renders better service. " — Advertisement 1 i g O - rr THfi— -Kff " AT n X TT55M A. 5 • ' « ) ; 1 ■ , When You Require Banking- Facilities Call at or Write to The Farmers L Merchants National Bank of% eno Member of Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, District 12 Under direct supervision of the United States Government Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent $3.00 Per Year and Up Richard Kirman, President W. J. Harris, Vice-Pres. -Cashier A. J. Caton, Assistant Cashier L. R. Mudd, Assistant Cashier L. S. Reese, Assistant Cashier Hours: 9-12, 1:30-5 H. A. McNEIL, D.D.S DENTISTS Room 217 New Nixon Bldg. Phone 412 Reno, Nevada MILES E. NORTH LIFE INSURANCE Individual Business Corporation Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada Bil — ifN) Riverside Hotel H. J. GOSSE, Manager Reno, Nevada Come to us We will treat you right Free auto bus to all trains Phone 642 DR. W. E. TAYLOR OPTOMETRIST Modern Application of Glasses Thoma-Bigelow Bldg. (Over Gray, Reid, Wright) Reno, Nevada H. V. MOREHOUSE Attorney at Law Rooms 15. 16 17, Washoe County Bank Building Reno, Nevada ] 3 iiim»uiii rrnrC X y TTT. m = tat J3 — -)fN M. A. HAGGERTY AL HARKINS ' Pretty ' I arly Everybody in ' no Eats the PALACE BAKERY BREAD WHY NOT YOU? It is pure, clean, wholesome and delicious. Candies, cakes French pastry, pies, ice cream, too — equally good. We make punch for all occasions. 238N.VtrginiaSt. PALACE BAKERY %eno, erada Plows and International Implements INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY ofoAmertca 201 Potrero Avenue ' S! San Francisco FLANIGAN WAREHOUSE COMPANY WHOLESALERS DISTRIBUTORS Phone 253 Reno, Nevada m j!» .4 ' i Ji :2i 2t Or- nrrs - , — e_T - - - » --, j . - -E -C ' A. T ' T TT TL ;r T O T A. rh ' I ' II. ■ h cA Standard ' A " ' ' ervtce Reno Power, Light Water Company Strictly Modern in all its oAppointments OVERLAND HOTEL RENO The Hotel Where You Feel at Home European Plan Five Floors of Comfort A. DROMIACK, Proprietor riTTt;;;, ' 1 v- C ' J -yvF . Arj-nrr?. VT t «s t a loai HE graduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Through the co-ordination of inventive geniU3 with engineering and manufacturing resources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other apphcations And so electricity, scarcely olderthan the grad- uate of today, appears in a practical, well de- veloped service on every band Recognize its power, study its applications to your life ' s work, and utilize it to the utmost for the benefit of all mankind General Office Schenectadj:N.Y ' • " ■ - Sales Offices in all laige cities 95-24eF ,0iLLLi Jti TT 1S T5 T A. 5 George S. Brown Samuel W. J3elford Brown Belford oAttorneys-at-Law N ' ixon Building Reno, Nevada Home Cooking Prompt Service " Take It Home Hot " McWilliam Cafeteria Co. Incorporated 226 North Virginia St. RENO, NEVADA Phone 41 Service froml6 a.m. to 8 p.m. G. Del Wolfenspargar Robert Raymond MINERAL CAFE POPULAR PRICES Location ? Down Alley A. W. Hessen Co. ELKO, NEVADA Hardware, Implements and Mining Supplies The Best Equipped Hardware and Implement Establishment in Nevada Distributors for Studebaker Automobiles and Mack Trucks for Eastern Nevada Latest Styles in Hats and Waists AT POPULAR PRICES always on display at PHELAN MILLINERY AND WAIST SHOP Mrs. Phelan Second and Sierra Sts. The Smart Shop Cha.«. Sinai Hats and Furnishings for Di.=criminating Men 21 E. Second Street Reno, Nevada Telephone 845 Reno Business College Odd Fellows Building J. W. BUTCHER, Manager Complete Courses in Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Etc. Day and Evening Sessions Phone 1368-W BAWDEN ' S Home -Made Candies Ice Cream and Soft Drinks " Joe, the Nevada Boy " 30 W. Second Street Reno, Nevada m 3S2 TTCw X -j r ej» jrnr m PROF. GOGGIO JUST LIKES The baby said in his own I ' d like to see sweet way, Old Lincoln Hall, " Oh, ma, will I be a man some Shut up at half past nine ; day? " Or else the girls, not locked at And the ma said, " Yes, all. If you live, you will. " That system would be fine. So the babe grew up. He believes that still. I ' d like to hear The breakfast bell, Love is a very intricate part Each morning, just at eight; of perpetual motion. Or even later, just as well. sN That system would be great. There was a young man from I ' d like to have Nevada, No steaming stew, Who in his Frosh year, he Beside my elbow stand — hadda — Nor other goo, however new. He hadda chance to go to a That system would be grand. dance. But they borrowed his pants. " But, " protested Enola, " if ' Twas so sad that it couldn ' t there are microbes in kisses. be sadda. what disease do they cause? M-- " Palpitation of the heart, " Laurie — " Is Phil here to- replied the doctor. night? " Borchet — " Yes, but you Progressive Frosh (burst- can ' t see him. " ing into Reading Room) — Laurie " Why? " " Men, I want to change my Borch. — " Because he ' s be- status in the Gobblers. " hind the chrysanthemum in Benson — " No, Frosh, you his buttonhole. " can ' t do that here. " Love, it is a funny thing, First Student — " Where It ' s shaped like a lizard ; does Johnnie Knight spend It twines itself around the his leisure time? " heart Second Student — " Oh, with And penetrates the gizard. the little Church-on-the-Hill. " L, AJR RM IS I A J CHENEY, DOWNER, PRICE . HAWKINS ATTORNEYS- AT-LAfV 139 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Curtis Photo Studio Phone 1060-J 158 North Virginia St. Commercial Photographers, Copying, Enlarging, Coloring, View Work RENO, NEVADA mice Phone 988 -J Ralph W. Shearer Proprietor SHEARER ELECTRIC and AUTO SUPPLY CO. Electric and Auto Sup- plies and Construction Complete Line of Electric and Auto Supplies. Motor and Elevator Repairing a Specialty 209 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Thos. R. King Geo. AV. Malone Irrigation Dams and Water Supply Estimates. Surveying and Drafting. Mineral Surveyors KING MALONE Civil Engineering Over Washoe Co. Bank Office No. 20 Telephone 1125-J Branch Office, Elko, Nevada RENO NEVADA DR. J. LARUE ROBINSON Eye . Ear . Nose Throat 17 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada L. Devincenzi Phone 423 The Eddy Floral Co. Fresh Cut Flowers Daily AVe Have Our Own Greenhouse Floral Designs Promptly Attended to Artists in Floral Designs and Decorations n West Second Reno, Nevada Phone Main 94 Underwood speed Accuracy Durability 223 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Thos. Huston A. A. CODD £Mines and SMining 421-422 Clay Peters Bldg. P. O. Box 5021 Reno, Nevada T.C5M A. J.LL....c- U-SC = fNl " SCIP " NO. 13 - I did not plead — I offered to — I ' ve had my dreams of wealth and fame, I ' ve had my dreams of bliss ; But, Oh, ye gods! I bow in I trembled and grew pale. That cop ' s the meanest cop T know. He led me off to jail. shame, I ne ver dreamt of this. My motorcycle rests a spell. No more to rove or roam ; While I, within my lonely cell. Last night I planned my fu- Must make myself at home. ture home, DISMAL CHORUS And gazed up at the stars. I ' ve had my dreams of wealth Tonight, I plan to live alone. and fame. Behind the iron bars. I ' ve had my hopes of bliss ; But, Oh, ye Gods, I bow in Alas ! My motorcycle gone. And three men almost dead, shame, I never hoped for this. And three Fords wrecked; I die anon — KISSES With grief upon my head. The early bird gets the dimple. I speeded some, but even so, A kiss is the short route to That man they called the the pocketbook. " cop " A kiss is an anatomical jux- Was speeding too, — I told him taposition of the obicular so, muscles in a state contraction. When he had made me stop. OH, RATS! " Come back, " he said, " and Marcelline — " Say, kids. view your crime. " does my hair look alright? " " You ' ve wrecked the whole June — " Sure it does; why blame town. do you ask? " " It ' s good I came along in Marce — " I ' ve only got a time, yard and a half of rat today You ' d turn the w o rl d and I thot it might look too around. " 1 small. " -. ISIA. Peck Sample Co. (Incorporated) REALTORS LOANS - INSURANCE RENTALS Act in Fiduciary and Trust capacities for Residents and Non-Residents 14 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Phone Main 1585-J F. J. DeLONGCHAMPS ARCHITECT Gazette Building Reno, Nevada Telephone 1843 J Reno Sporting Goods Company 257 Virginia Street The Unique Store WHERE FASHION REIGNS RENO, NEVADA E. W. BUTLER, Manager Bools Butler, «c. Makers of Fine Harness and Saddles Collars, Robes, Blankets, Whips, Pack Outfits, Water Bags Auto Trimming 228 N. Center St. Reno, Nevada Frank Campbell (groceries. Fruits and Vegetables 361 North Virginia Street Main 451 Reno, Nev. Roberts Harris Laces, Trimmings, Etc. a Specialty A Store for Women 33 W. Second Phone 284 Reno, Nevada Phone 1160 Mike Ashiem Tobacconist 21U North Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA » -Kg ur ■ i!i i r w l v 3 S)(N) First Frosh — " Can you tell me why the Whisky Quartet keep their eyes shut when they ' re singing? " Second Frosh— " No, why? " First Frosh — " Because they can ' t bear to see us suf- fer. " LOGICAL ORDER OF THINGS Manza — " Great Scott! What now? " Nita — " Why, my vanishing cream has disappeared. " L — " Last night my fellow told me that I was his darling little Easter egg. What did he mean? " S — " He probably meant you were all painted up and hard-boiled. " The shades of night were fall- ing fast,, When from this earth a Freshman passed ; And ere they laid him in the ground They opened up his head and found — Excelsior ! — Pueblo Centennial. Why does Jimmie Brad- shaw always sit so that he can watch the Manzanita door leading into the Gow House? NOBODY LOVES A THIN MAN Who is the fellow that has to wear a shingle under his shirt to keep his backbone from cutting his suspenders? When pictures were being taken for the Artemisia Tom Buckman was said to have murmured: " Now, remember I don ' t want a very large pic- ture, " to which the photogra- pher replied: " Alright, sir, please close your mouth. " NO WONDER HE LOST HER Dear Alice: The parrot which I promised you is dead. Hoping these few lines will find you the same, I am, Ever yours, SAM. SINCE JULY 1 Philbin — " What are you leaning over that empty cask for? " Mitchell — " I ' m mourning over departed spirits. " f n fi=cTr Tr 3 A r nrir -K T. f A. . fe X Office: 335 East Fourth Street Telephone Main 754 CLIO LUMBER COMPANY James Daniel L. W. Semenza We Back Our Word With Honest Work Union IVIade You Can Save Money by Buying From Us DUNDEE 1 Wholesale MANUFACTURERS Retail Fine Interior Finisii a Speciaity WOOLEN MILLS SUITS and OVERCOATS to YOUR MEASURE 235 N. Center Street, Reno, Nevada Our Customers Come Back They ' re Satisfied RENO NEVADA FROM IVIILL TO IVIAN Give Us a Trial Order to Be Convinced Soda Fountain and Soft Drinks Reno Drug Company H. H. Turrittin, Proprietor Colonial APARTMENTS C. E. CLOUGH, Manager 1. Drugs Kodak Supplies Stationery Sundries, Etc. t i Agent for Geo, Haas Sons Celebrated Candies Free Delivery to 6 -.00 P. M. Corner Second and Center Streets Phone 310 Reno, Nevada Corner First and West Streets Reno, Nevada ■ iC Vo «6 ...c=..V i X V - i .c=.o, IsTsr jHi=£)fNl Prof. Hartman — " Suppose BRITAIN LOST IN SOAP now, Mr. Bobbins, I should SUDS give you a thousand dollars Walsh — " Say, Buck, what in one dollar bills or in cents. did you do with the cuffs I left Which would you prefer? " on the table last night. " Tom — " Makes no differ- Buck — " Why they were so ence. Prof. " dirty that I sent them to the laundry. " PROF. THOMPSON ' S Walsh— " Ye gods! The en- PHILOSOPHY tire history of England was David said in his wrath, on them. " " All men are liars. " is In that case David was a ANOTHER KIND liar. Sam — " I heard that a cer- Therefore, what David said tain young girl was ordered was not true. off the floor last night. " In that case David was not Geo. — " Yes, the floor mana- a liar. ger said that she was an I. But if David was not a liar W. W. " what he said was true, name- Sam — " What, a Bolshe- ly: " That all men are liars. " viki? " Geo. — " No, this is a differ- IN CHEMISTRY ent kind of I. W. W.; they Gladys — " Why is chemis- stand for ' I Will Wiggle. ' " try like love ? " John — " Because the lower Lee — " By the way did you the gas the greater the pres- hear that Steele came near dy- sure. " ing from drinking hair ton- A young lady once took a no- IC ; Harry — " Ah, poisoned? " tion Lee — " No, he laughed to To take a cool dip in the death. " ocean. Harry — " Laughed to A shark gazed in awe death! " Then swallowed her raw. Lee — " Yes, he was tickled And now has a swell shimmy to death with the hair that the motion. tonic grew. " ' :v; fjj (t =-4i y =. .G A T T T7 X TTg J A f 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, representing the best lines of the breed at reasonable prices. A PRODUCT of NEVADA BREEDERS for NEVADA BREEDERS Sires in Service: HARRIS STANDARD 2nd BEAU BLANCHARD 76th DEBONAIR 64 Both WESTERN PACIFIC and SOUTHERN PACIFIC have Station on farm. For further information call on or ' write JOHN H. CAZIER SONS CO. WELLS, NEVADA Newspapers, Magazines, Books, School Supplies, Novelties and Stationery We are members of the American Agrents ' Association. whicli allows us to give you best possible rates and service on magazine subscriptions Reno News Agency 36 W. Second St., Opp. Wigwam Reno, Nevada Pure, Fresh and Full Weight A. B, Manheim CANDIES 123 N. Virginia St. Reno. Nevada Clothes that Fit and Stay Fit If LAVOIE Takes Your Measures and Makes Your Suit New Spring Line Now on Display " Suit Yourself in One of Lavoie ' p SPECIALS Lavoie the Tailor 308 E. Ith St. Reno, Nevada LE ROY PIKE cAttomey-at-Law Clay Peters Bldg. Phone IMaln Reno, Nevada 654 ml JL f- 1 Cy :jTr 5(S 3E fN] Senior (speaking of his lady ' s father who has sug- gested that it is time to be in bed) — " Your father is a crank. " Father (Behind portiers) — " A crank is a necessary ar- ticle when there is no self- starter attached. " Vera W. — " Do you think much of Willis? " Ann — " No — only about 24 hours per day. " Si Ted — " Those trousers of yours look a bit worn. " Ned — " They ' re on their last legs. " Freshman sitting in Semi- nary room with her new fi- ancee (of the week) beside her. Enter one of her friends. " What are you studying, Alice? " " First year Harmony. " (Do you wonder that she blushed after that remark.) Thres — " Jack says my mouth is the prettiest he has ever seen. " Leo — " Indeed? Well, I ' ll put mine up against it any- time. " Noble — " Professor how long could a person live with- out brains? " Prof. — " I don ' t know. How old are you ? " SHE SAID " NO. " Mother — " Why did you let Clyde kiss you? " Alethea — " Well he was so nice about it. He asked. " Mother — " The idea! Have- n ' t I told you you must learn to say " No " ? Alethea — " That ' s what I did say. He asked me if I ' d be very angry if he kissed me. " Charlie R. — " They say No- ble is the fastest man on the team. " Martha R. — " My dear, j-ou don ' t know half of it ! I went out with him once and that ' s enough. " Vera (protesting) — " Don ' t do that. " Gerry — " Dearest, don ' t you crave affection ? " Vera — " Yes ; but why treat me like a cafeteria and help yourself. " " -fi„?— - QOI 1 Ai:? T .VfT«T Semenza l Company HARDWARE QROCERJES, FRUITS VEGETABLES CIGARS 25 and 27 East Second Street Phone 230 Reno, Nevada RENO MERCANTILE COMPANY Wholesale and Retail Hardware and Agricultural Implements We Solicit Your Trade — Promise You Quality and Good Service We Pay Cash and AVe Are Able to Meet Any Competition Cor. Commercial Row and Sierra St. RENO, NEVADA »— o = " « ' depend Upon Wilson ' for GOOD DRUGS N. E. WILSON COMPANY IPOR. % INCORPORATED Opp. P. O. Phone 425 DONNELS Steinmetz FURNITURE CARPETS CURTAINS Second and Sierra Streets RENO, NEVADA ITS- i-d.— .ai 0 £ ™2i rEMISIA ' In) »Ay=IUcKu-«- pf== s 5:u fe A..r?. T .is rSii-A. 30F I ii: Nevada Transfer Company Motor Trucks Moving Vans Storage ♦ Packing Phone 30 R. M. PRESTON CHAS. MEYER Th e Wald orf Home of the Milk Shake Strength to the Nevada Team K y -- «Q ' -c:5 ' n.c= =3..r ::a..v .s. 1:: ' z £t ' i-i " T A. ? S ' — ' ) (nT " John Knight loves to dance, doesn ' t he? " " Judging by the way he holds the girls I should say that he danced to love. " Phyllis B. — " Say, Woost, do you ever think of me ? " Woost — " Yes, you are con- stantly in my mind. " Phyllis — " Gee, you make me feel small. " =!: Prof. Feemster — " Do you believe the war was one of conquest, Mr. Belford? " Johnnie B.— " Well, I know a lot of girls who got hus- bands by it, Prof. " =!= " And when you told him I was married, " said the girl who had jilted him, " did he seem to be sorry? " " Yes, " replied the other; " he said he was very sorry, although he didn ' t know the man personally. " — Tidbits. Dr. Young — " Love is a tic- kling sensation in the lower left hand corner of the heart where it can ' t be scratched. " Why did Anne Underwood so heartily agree? Ask Willis? " What ' s a relay race? " " Oh, just one damned thing after another. " — Harvard Lampoon. Gladys — " I hate tobacco ! I wish it were all destroyed! " Windy J. — " Yes, fair one, I ' m doing all I can to burn up last year ' s crop. " ' 23 — " They say that the Prof ' s mind is completely gone. " ' 22 — " Gosh, I ' m lucky. I haven ' t read the assignment for the day, and he told me the next time that I didn ' t do my lesson he was going to give me a piece of his mind. " Margaret B (writing a term theme) — " Oh, Nellie, did you know that in the time of Elizabeth it was customary for a fellow to kiss his part- ner after every dance? " Nellie Mc. (with a deep sigh) — " Gee, I wish that was the custom now. " A certain romantic young Mr. Had a girl and he often kister, But he asked her to wed And he solemnly said : " I can never be more than a sister. " — Cornell Widow. ,JSLMm SlS;- =..::=£M!; — ' isi p tj ._k j A r nrTr Xyf T 5M A. c WE select the best Nevada fed Hogs in producing our quality ' ' Mayrose " Hams ; the painstaking kind of smoking and curing. Nothing but famous will be our finished " Mayrose " Bacon. The mar- bled effect of Fat and Leans, the result of close selection. Significantly the important re- sult for our business is the quality - making greatness our Products have achieved, founded on determination to serve you. f vada Packing Co. %eno, U.S.A. flh C—j ' rrrc T Q c: rnr. 2 i 3J MISTX3 3: ff5 Lewis was right when he said that if possession of a wisdom tooth denoted a fur- nished upper deck there must be a lot of toothless people in this world. HEARD ON THE CAMPUS Ray — " Do you know that a lot of these girls take up painting under Miss Lewers just because they love it as an art? " Al — " Yes, and do you know that most of them take it up for a better complexion? " :{; Frosh — " Can you tell me what is worse than a centi- pede with chilblains? " Soph — " Yes, a professor with lockjaw. " PARLOR ATHLETICS How is it that Koehler never takes you to the theater nowadays? " queried Amy. " Well, you see, " Marie re- plied, " One evening it rained and we sat in the parlor. " " Yes. " " Well, ever since that we — Oh, I don ' t know; but don ' t you think that theatres are an awful bore? " Virginia H. — " I think may- be I ' ll take Hell. " Prof. Hill— " All right I ' ll give it to you. " (Heard in Dr. Hill ' s Eng- lish class while discussing Term Themes) : H. W. Hill — " You might take Chaucer ' s " Love. " Nellie Mc. — " No! I ' m through with love. " (Queer remark for a Campus Vamp to make. ) " Oh, Stenny! If you should die first will you wait for me on the other side? " " I suppose so, Arvella; I never went any place yet that I didn ' t have to wait for you. " ♦ ♦ Arvella C. — " Dot, why have you changed your seat to the back row? " Dot C. — " I have to strain my neck too much in the front row looking up at Dr. Young. " Pat O ' Brien— " Say, Prof., can ' t you put that exam, off till Thursday? " Prof.— " Why? " Pat — " Oh, you know, they say the world ' s coming to an end Wednesday. " !4 -J fp " " ir — • „ ' " A •T .. ir ' WT -%. M T £r V ,;... Send Us Your Mail Order For Drugs, Kodaks Films, Books, Stationery Let Us Develop and Print Your Kodak Work Visit Our Gift Department Cann Drug Company Reno, Nevada A. H. Howe J. C. Robertson A. H. HOWE INCORPORATED Members 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 The Rexall Store The Big Mail Order Store THE WECK DRUG COMPANY OUR STOCK THE LARGEST OUR PRICES THE LOWEST Second and Virginia Reno, Nevada y m — Kfr »... til.« sg ir €» o Kodak Finishing Enlarging RENO STUDIO 119 North Virginia Street Developing Printing -rrri D, Quilici Brothers =CENERAL= Merchandise WELLS -V NEVADA And lireeders of Pure-Bred Oxford Sheep Bissinger l Company HIDES AND FURS RENO ' 3? NEVADA SCHEELINE BANKING Sl trust COMPANY General Banking Trust Company ' -Business Commercial . Savings . Trust Insurance . Safe Deposit Foreign and Domestic Exchange RENO, NEVADA CHISM ' S QUALITY = = ICE CREAM % PHONE 408 fl» fj r - A r nr-T7 X r T c 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 students. Official Artemisia Photographer for past seven years. W. Frank Goodner Portrait Specialist Doretypes, Water Color Sketches, Oil Colors, Etc. Telephone 233 ' TtC X -g 0; " 7?t; Dr. Young — " Miss Brown, Johnnie — They tell me ev- j j would you please name a ery girl in Manzanita has a pleasant emotion? " date for the dance tonight. Norma — " Why — er — er — " Hobbs— " Every girl? My Other members of the Class goodness, somebody is getting — " Tell him love, Norma ; tell something he doesn ' t know him love. " about. " Norma (blushing and ! stammering) — " Why — er — er — Dr. Young. I couldn ' t Oh, woman! Wonderful wo- man! tell you. " How it cuts me like a knife. i To think you were a spare rib Noble (smoking)— " Shall I Before you came to life. blow you a ring? " Louise— " Oh, Noble! This is so sudden. " Rose M. — Adele what does the moon suggest to you? " i i Adele C— " Well to me it ' 23— " Where was the ar- mistice signed? " suggests a lot of unnecessary light. " ' 20— " In the lower right i hand corner. Gwan away! " — Jack- ' o-Lantern. After visiting Reno for a couple of days the father of one of our young students re- " Why is it that your mother turned home brimming over seldom trusts us alone? " with news. " She knows me better than " It is certainly an interest- you do, John. " ing fact, " he said, " to see the small amount of ' waist ' there A woman ' s idea of hell : No- is at these University ban- body loves me, and my clothes quets. " don ' t fit. :: Mary Browder makes a sci- Corporal Hancock explain- entific discovery. Tells Prof. ing how to kneel on skirmish Adams in Econ class that 1 line: " Put down the knee of " dishes last a long time if 1 the right foot first. " they are not broken. " - - " ,SLCL, J W w A. TT- T T-T " K ;r T £r t a. J. J. BURKE SILAS E. ROSS THE PERKINS ' GULLING COMPANY FUNERAL DIRECTORS PHONE 231 242-246 SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA The Big Shoe Shop on Second Street Where They Do Such Nice Repair Work i Fowler Cusick 21 West Second Street A Man ' s Shoe Department Now Show- ing a Fine Line of Medium Priced Shoes g=y IE nfKil Reno Pressed Brick Company H. L. DeHART, Manager Office: Washoe County Bank Bldg. Phone Main 558 RENO NEVADA The PALAC E DRY GOODS HOUSE Sole Agents for Warner ' s Rust-proof Corsets Trefousse Kid Gloves Colonial Drapery Fabrics Pictorial Review Patterns Merode Underwear Onyx Hosiery Minerva Yarns BABY SHOP 1 A large and complete shop for the Baby See our new Pinless Vanta- Garments WESTERN MACHINERY W ENGINEERING CO., Inc 234 North Center Street RENO, NEVADA l hone Main 248 Dealers . Engineers . Contractors Mine and Mill Machinery and Supplies, Pumps, Eng ' ines, Motors, Boilers Lighting ' Plants Water Systems, Tractors, In:iplements Road Contractors ' Machinery, Etc. grundidge ' s Pictures Frames Mirrors Paints Oils Plate Glass Artists ' Materials Blue Printing Surveyors ' Instruments Varnishes Window Glass Drawing Material First Street, Next to Rialto Theater RENO, NEVADA .r Thi Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Co. Combined Resources Over Seven Million T olllars OFFICERS GEORGE WINGFIELD . . T ' resiJent W. H. DOYLE . H. G. HUMPHREY . . ' Vice- ' =President H. H. KENNEDY P. L. NELSON . Assistant Cashier . ' Vice- ' President . . . Cashier r Smith — " What does your son expect to be? " Jones — " From the hours he keeps I should say he was nat- urally cut out to be a milk- man. " " I ' m onto you, " the drop of ink unto the blotter said. " Oh, dry up, " quoth the blot- ter, and the paper weight fell dead. sj; WISDOM (Frosh Take Note) A wise old owl sat on an oak ; The more he heard the less he spoke ; The less he spoke the more he heard. That ' s why he ' s still a wise old bird. GOOD-NIGHT You sing a little song or two ; You have a little chat ; You make a little candy fudge And then you take your hat. You hold her hand and say, " Goodnight " As sweetly as you can — Ain ' t that a helluva evening For a great big football man. TURN ON THE HOSE Wanted — Middle-aged wo- man to wash, iron and milk two cows. Don — " I knew a friend of mine that was very thin, but he got fat in ten seconds. " Wallace — " You astonish me. How did he do it? " Don — " Why, he was thrown out of the window and he came down plump. " WHY THE STREET CAR STALLED Will the person who took a pair of pants off Main street car Friday please return to this office? " :J: :i: Stew — " Did you hear one of those inmates of Manzanita sing as we were going by? " Dent— " Yes, I did. " Stew — " What do you think of her range? " Dent — " Well, I think she ought to kill at three miles. " A ' EXPERIENCED BOW- LEGGED GIRLS Girl Wanted — One who is bow-legged, to play part of country girl in theatrical pro- duction; previous experience unnecessary. ,. - ii ' fn f w A r -nrT x T T A. t. gV — I INJ I ' 4i Troy Laundry AliBjays an Agency at Lincoln Hall and at Manzanita Hall TELEPHONE 371 RENO, NEVADA BILLIARDS Colorado Billiard Parlors 210 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET PHONE MAIN 1369 C. H. KARNS NINE TABLES X , fL ,., ,rf iT ' jm:.: Lois — " Why do we get whipped cream on our des- ert? " Oden — " Sure, someone pad- dled the cow. " " If the Dean doesn ' t take back what he said this morn- ing I ' m going to leave col- lege. " " What did he say. " " He told me to leave. " Student (on Probation) — " Professor I feel that I have a kick coming. " Prof. — " You have and here it is. " :{: DOES THE TRUTH HURT? Thres — " I wouldn ' t go to Kansas. " Johnnie — " No, you would- n ' t know how to act in God ' s country. " New Co-ed — " Do they wear those horribly short track pants right out in the open? " Old-timer — " Nope ; they us- ually wear them out in the seat. " Prof. C. R. Hill (When air- ing his technical language to the strength class was inter- rupted by one of the students who asked what he was talk- ing about) — " Now, men, if you don ' t know what that is, just forget it. " C. R. Hill— " Mr. Frost put this problem on the board. " Frost— " Can ' t do it, Prof. " Prof. — " Did you read the first chapter. " Jack — " The first part of the first chapter. " First Roomie — " You had better put your mileage book in your pajama pocket. " Second Roomie— " Why ? " First Roomie — " So you won ' t have to walk in your sleep. " 4= Prof. Feemster (During War Issues Exam.) — " Men, why do they grow so many beans in Massachusetts? " Waite (A brilliant Aggie) — " Rocky soil. " Prof. — " Because so many Polls are there. " Hancock — " Adam was a great sprinter. " Decker — " How do you know? " Hancock — " He was first in the human race. " gg rr o o. -Mi 3S D ■■ f ' « 3SC U) ?:5r i RM IS I - r- USE GOLD MEDAL FLOUR EVERY SACK GUARANTEED RIVERSIDE MILL COMPANY • RENO J JU . ' iV ' ffit-7- , . i i. I an — . , te '

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

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, 1919 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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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