University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1922 volume:

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A Q If fs! ffxyeiz Qf-Ifwx3'6, 9 wil",-1 3, 'I f S..-5,g0,2,vjMg'1" ", 5 1 -qf?,g2,,, 'fffw f My f zz ? " cv? Chronology of Student cvqctivities CDuring the 'fears Nneteen Hun, dred Twenty-one and Twenty-two O4 4 s -my 3:5 HU. or N. so GAY' In la Clay that will be bye-anddbye. u Weill often dream of a by-gone day,- And sing again the old sweet song Of -U. of N. so' gay. When college days are gone and past, And wide and far our lots are cast, Then mem'rp sweet of days of pore We'll, lfeepi until thelast. t A - CHORUS So'here,s to the friendship that binds up in one And the fair hours of youth pet undone. Come drinlzg to the health of old jolly N. U., And the: banner of the Silver and the glue. Now here's to Nevada, so staunch and so strong, Map prosperity stay with her long. come drink to the health of old' jolly NQ U., Where all 'honor and all eminence belong. I ' 2 l 9 fPhOtO by CUFUSD THE MACKAY STATUE 3 DEDICATIQ tothe A STATE GF NEVADA N , . I THIS ARTEMISIA is dedicated to the State of Nevada, which has made possible the University that bears its name To the University, the State of Nevada is a con tinual inspircitiong-its ideals and the University s ideals are one and inseparable. To the State and the Nation the University annually gives new life-young men and women Ivho go forth to Ivorlf for the betterment of their State and their Country. The State ofelvevada is a Bank of Citizenship' in which the University is the largest depositor. , V A 4 The Board of Regents HON. B. F. CURLER ........ - ...... ........ R eno HON. WALTER E. PRATT--- ........ ,,.,,,. g Reno HON. MRS. W. H. HOOD ........... ..... Q --Reno I-ION. MILES E. NORTH .......,, .,.,,.,, R ono I-ION. GEORGE F. TALBOT ,......... ...... Elko Officers of the Board HON. B. F. CURLER ............................ Chairman MR. GEORGE H. TAYLOR ..,. Secretary Emeritus Miss CAROLYN M. BECKWITH ............ Secretary MR. CHARLES I-I. GORMAN ........ .--Comptroller 5 "" ""' "' ' ww-1-uw mb . ' ' "7 N-""f' f'!"7Y""""""""W"Ff"'W'9'1vf':1'e-1'vwmvee1:wff sauul J asneoaq HEI 91 O1 paiisqqo sem mild ypef UQLIM Pglmodd on 91 slew 01:3 elmo uolueng Jaqsaqg ll Mg same UEUOIAI P5015 WHS SAPQID uewumH sun 2191.1 .I91I'B M A9 JILIS qlaqx H m aouamwe UQSJO tum lim I 1100 Aexxnw euano'-I u aaqg Jaqdolsu 3 1 DI em mile H HO IIXX H011 3 Jameqg I' xnqqxv X03 19112 AA SHOLICIEI .LNVLSISSV 1011 g qdv18o1oLld 101 H allof Joppy ozgalqgy Joy pg UOOIJDD Joppy yy 1a8vuvW ssauzsng guvgszssy 1a3vuvW ssauzsng ,101 QIDIOOSSV ,zoyzpg NNV3 21930219 ssog NHOf NV"II-IVQ NHOT Nolimclalw svwohll Nvw-snag VNOEVI 'liafxvlog bmvw HHWLIM d Hdilsofg, cloofmwl-1 V 'mvd I-IDHIH-IQ H SI"I'IIjXX 01141 ALNHAM NHHLHNIN do HVEM HH1 U04 :lg-IVLLS VISIIAIELLHV 9 - O E 1 .S N . . b G u. O 1 um N ' -I I H.I-I S 21 ,f, 3 ' U . LI u ' ' 9 I A A . f S? P 1, 9 A .P 'V .. ------------------------ -- ' 2P , """"""""""' 1 """ Q . , ----------------------- f 4. 1 I V """"""" L ""' , .h A . ' up TABLE OF CONTENTS COLLEGE I-IYMN ......... FRONTISPIECE ,,,,,,,,,,-,, DEDICATION ...,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,, BOARD OF REGENTS .......,,A,,. ., ARTEMISIA STAFF ,,,.,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,, PRESIDENT'S FOREVVORD ........ IN MEMORIAM .,,,,....,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,..,,,, THE 'UNIVERSITY .......,.....,..... THE FACULTY ...,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, DEPARTMENTS ....,,,,.4,,.T.,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,.,,, College of Arts and Science ........ , School of Education ..............,...... College of Engineering ............ School ' School of Civil Engineering ..............,... School of Mechanical Engineering ...,,.. School of Electrical Engineering .... of Mines ...,................................... College of Agriculture .......,...,................ School of Home Economics ..................... Department of Physical Education ....... U. S. Bureau of Mines ...,........................ U. of N. Stock Farm ............................. Military Department ......... SENIORS ..... ' ...................... Q .......... JUNIORS ............................. UNDERCLASSMEN ....... ORGANIZATIONS ....... A. S. U. N. ......... . Y. VV. C. A. .... ' ............ . A. 'W. S .... ....................... Alumni Association ................... Y. M. C. F. A. ............... - .............. . Manzanita Hall Association ........ Lincoln Hall Association ............... Associated Federal Students ....... Electric Club ................................... Crucible Club ............... 1 ............... Aggie Club .......... Glee Club ........... Band .............. Orchestra..- ......... ...... . .. Rifle Club ............................. Home Economics Club ....... Gothic "N"p Society ........ Block "N" Society ....... Phi Kappa Phi ............ D.A.E .... . .............,....... .. Clionia ........... - .............. Campus Players ....... Coffin and Keys ......... Sundowners ....................... Sigma Sigma Kappa ..... .. U. OF N. SAGEBRUSI-I ......... THE ARTEMISIA .................. ATHLETICS ......................... Football .............. 1 Basketball ....... Track ................ SORORITIES ......................... . .......- FRATERNITIES .............................. ............................ ---.--------------------- - - ----- - HIGH scHooL SECTION. .............................- -...-. ------.------------- ---------- ------- Page 2 'mfff 3 4 5 . 6 9 12 15 23 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 43 45 47 49 67 89 97 98 101 102 103 105 107 111 115 117 119 121 123 125 127 129 130 131 133 134 135 137 139 141 143 144 147 149 151 153 183 197 If 199 211 225 INTERSCHOLASTIC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT --------- -'----- 2 33 CALENDAR ..................... . .......-....----------------- --------------4 1 -------------------------- """ THCRNS ........... ' 7 237 257 tmDENT WALTER E 8 CLARK S Xi si , K-,.- Ti 4 XX6-Ngfxs R UI Z.i,4 THE UNIVERSITY A UNIVERSITY RULE ci: A GX-1 ' HE rule for soul growth runs simply: Let there be plain living, T high thinking, service to others, and reverence. The elements of this rule are concreted in the daily life ofthe University. r Plain living is endorsed in the simple but substantial fare of the University dining hail, in the unadorned but comfortable student quarters in the dormi- tories, in the health program required for all students in both practical and theoreticai physical education, in the Widening participation in vigorous athletics, in the unassumed democracy of the campus social life and in the dignified simplicity of the campus architecture and landscaping. D High thinking is the goal of the classrooms, of the laboratories and of most of the campus organizations. W'hen each diploma goes to onewlio, during the University years, has learned to think straightly, independently, fearlessly and purposefully and Who has formed the habit of thinking of the clean, bright, Wholesome, progressive things, the things of arts and of sciences, the things that gladden hearts and exalt souls, then will the University be doing its Whole duty by the mind. Bettered means to this great end are in evidence in the steadily rising scholarship standards and their steadily firmer Kwii' is Q NWMN 9 R' 9 -r P 5 fag af 'PT F Lf --bfi IL ry 1-P fPnmo by S. 15. Dozen! THE: PRESlDENT'S HOUSE MORRILL HALL: THE AD MINISTFZATION BUILDING 10 enforcement, in the growing emphasis on scholarship by the sororities and fra- ternities, in the greater number and value of stimulating scholarships, in the expanding library, in the perfecting departmental equipment, in the increase of both number of and interest in scientific societies, in the widening opportunie ties for research and in the deepening devotion of the teachers. Like all other forms of 'beautiful charity, service should begin at home. Proving t'heir genuine loyalty through frequent good deeds for the University, the staff members and the students get the service 'habit. The campus is aglow with good deeds for the University. Never have committees, teachers, students, athletic teams, societies, players, debaters, editors, striven so earnestly, so con- tinuously, so cheerfully. A hundred times during the year to one cautioning this ,teacher or that student against over work has come the answer, almost as a refrain, "N ever mind the cost to me if it only helps the U". The University is certainly doing its part to make 'the Golden Rule a respected resident ,of this Silver State. And reverence! The rose-tipped hills of morning, the long noontide valleys. that beckon to solitudes and visionings, 'the low-hanging jewels of night, all, like processional angel choirs, flood each campus day wit'h an endless song of glory to God in the highest. The Palmist lifted up 'his eyes to just such hills. Moses solaced his last 'hours with sight of just such valleys. Just such stars led the Wise Men and sang together above the 'managerof a babe in Bethlehem. The spirit of reverence and of humility, born of such Campus outdoors and fostered by laborious search after truth within the campus halls, is steadily ingraining throughout the University years. Thus bodying forth the vital elements of this soul growth rule, the Uni- versity cherishes hope' that each student will be led to apply rule in his own living. If this be done, many a leader, accepted of men, many a prophet, many a poet, will go down from this campus in the coming years. , WALTER E. CLARK, 11 . sf , .. . f, ' ,-. 14, J Lg-4k' " N IN MEMORIAM y JESSIE J CHRISTENSEN 1 9 2 2 n ,emuriam .IOHN AUSTIN If-'ROST ' ERNEST NEWELL DAIVION S P E C I A L ROBERT LEWERS VICE- RESIDENT OF UNIVERSITY ' FLORENCE H. CHURCH 19 O 2 'Oh, though oft depressed? and lonely, All my fears are laid asicle, A If I but remember only Such as these have lived ancl died!" -LONGFELLOW 13 A fm- L-2.- -, ' A Q, ,.,. 1,-.,.....,... I-, -1,-. . a vm A , A -,,,,,,,.,,...--,.,41j1fgf'c V ' ,...f. n- y iPhoto by S. B. Dotenh MT. Rose FROM 'THE CAMPUS 14 fff QQMQVX MV UNIVERSITY 3 N W wh A x 9? THE HILL" una.- ,su bb. iPhoto by S. B. Dotenb -I-HE LAKE ox-'I 2' X -. -,., . I - fphfltfi by S. Ii. DMU-IU ELECTRICAL BUILDING 17 'ev-f-e-1 H' - , ,wwnoee-f'1z-' -rv ' - qw-nr'-be-ftifgff :5'fL:-:xi i ff-'ff 'f"5""5U""' ,,, , -.11-vgfgff-s-fp-rw-:..u,... ...-' 1 ...1..,..., , :LW ,,,,,,,,,..-,..-4-f'-vf'-e':f"'fi"" ""'7' , j, ff ' 4 f- f X 4 1 2 I rl h Iv f, I, N -A my .. F447 , A.: 4 , x 'Q -V1 J . . L' -sy 5' V11 gf,-w 'r-'Q-"F X ' Q f nw ,V A N rf' . 1' lv A ,g , '- , f.. ti I BX' Niki tPhot0 by S. B. Dotffub THE MACKAY COLUMNS 18 1 fP1'10'C0 by S- B- DOYBTIJ AN kJLJ'ILJul:Ir'c DUQ.-4.4 fPI'lO'LO by S. B. DOIGTU AGRICULTURAL BUILDING 19 MACKAY SCHOOL OF MlNl:5 X .ruin fn rv nun fav' .41 nan,-v -1 .A .qv 1..- ln.- X 7. J . N., ... , ,. . ..,,A-'14,-A-...,'.."'.1. . ' WW. , .. ..,-.4 1.p.1'-A -v-.,1:f:-'1.':i:JV'-"1'Yf""""!,:I"'-:E-' 1-' "ui-1-.-A:Hv-.-'.-4:-' ------'A A 4 I H ' ij' '.',.,.f. yvvm-A 1,3-v pn:-' X :-Q51 Wnaiyf.-.9f,,:g,5f',f , .9 .-.-,-u.4.nm.f:.1-vv:1f-nrua,,x:- --K -- '- ' 1, 1 -..1 . '- ' 4 iPhoto by S. B. Dotenj LINCQLN HALL 4 X r krkl I fPho1o by S B Dotenb EDUCATION BUILDING 21 nw THE MACKAY ATHLETIC FIELD una f--r ZW o My 2 5 4' 49 ad! FA C U 'M Y 23 ."'ff'7'-1 ., ,M-.--M A ,u- ' In-'flue--f!l"'1', ., , , I .6 gum, -nu-rn-fn-- . , i rf,-,gn 'Y-vLAg,,,g,:gg.1. "' -. 1 1 . ,, 5 1 W ,. ' X . v. .N 5. i A ,.,.-sn..-v FACULTY WALTER ERNEST CLARK, Ph.D., Ll...D., President of the University. A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 18965 A.M., Ohio Wesleyan University, 18985 Ph.D., Columbia University, 19035 LL.D., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1918. an . ROBERT LEWERS, Vice-President of the Universityg Professor of Business Administration. ' I U JAMES EDWARD CI-IURCI-I, JR., Ph.D., Professor of the Classics. A.B., University of Michigan, 18925 Ph.D., University of Munich, 1901. JEANNE ELIZABETH WIER, BA., Professor of I-Iistory. . B.Di., Iowa State Teachers' College, 18935 B.A.,'Leland Stanford Junior Uni- versity, 1901. ' PETER FRANDSEN, A.M., Professor of Biology. Q A.B., University of Nevada, 18955 A.B., Harvard University, 18985 A.M., Cibid.J 1899. . , I ' MAXWELL ADAMS, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. 5 A.B., Leland Stanford Junior University, 18955 A. M., fibidj 18965 Ph.D., Uni- versity of Chicago, 1904. , HERBERT VVYNFORD I-IILL, Ph.D., Professor of English. B.L., University of California, 19005 Ph.M., University of Chicago, 19045 Ph.D., Cibid.J 1911. - , JOSEPH DIEFFENBACH LAYMAN, BL., Lecturer and Librarian. B.L., University of California, 1888. I-IORACE PRENTISS BOARDMAN, C.E., Professor of C ivil.Engineering.i B.S., University of Wisconsin, 18945 C.E., fibid.J 1911. LEON WILSON sl-IARTMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Physics. . B.S., Cornell University, 18985 A.M., fibid.J 18995 Ph.D., University of Penn- sylvania, 1903. CI-IARLES I-IASEMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. A.B., Indiana University, 19035 A.M., fibidj 19065 Ph.D., Gottingen University, 1907. FRANCIS CHURCH LINCOLN, P'h.D., Professor of M ining. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 19005 E.M., New Mexico Sch-ool of Mines, 19045 A.M., Columbia University, 19065 Ph.D., Cibidj 1911. FREDERICK WESTON WILSON, M.S., Professor of Animal Husbandry. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 19055 M.S., University of Illinois, 1913. Died, January 12, 1922. ' 25 5 ,ff 4 ,aw REUBEN CYRIL TI-IOMPSON, lVl.A., Professor of Philosophy. McMinnville College, 18995 B.A., Harvard University, 19015 M.A., tibid.J 1. CLAUDE JONES, A.B., Professor of Geology ancl Mineralogy. A.B., University of Illinois, 1902. WALTER S. . . B.S., University of Nevada, 19055 E.M., Columbia School of Mines, 1907. ALBERT ELLSWORTH I-IILL, A.B., Professor of English. A.B., University of Chicago, 1899. A ,PALMER, EM., Professor of Metallurgy A JAMES REED YOUNG, l?h.D., Professor of Psychology. A B.L., Berea University, 19075 A.B., Leland Stanford Junior University, 19093 A.M., Ci-bid.J 19105 Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1916. I JOHN PAUL RYAN, Colonel Tactics. Q U. S. Military Academy, 1888. STANLEY GUSTAVUS PALMER, lVl.E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. BS U ' ' I . ., niversity of Nevada, 1909, M.E., Cornell University, 1910. , U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and VERNER E. SCOTT, B.S., Professor of Dairying. ' B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1911. JOHN WILLIAM HALL, lVl.A., Professor of Eclucation. ' B.S., Teachers College, Columbia Universit 1901 MA. C l y, 5 . , 0 umbia University, 1902. FREDERICK I-I. SIBLEY, lVl.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Ph.B., Brown University, 18985 M.E., 'Case School of Applied Science, 1905. ROBERT STEWART, Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy. S ' B.S., Utah Agricultural College, 19025 Ph.D., in Agronomy, University of Illinois, 1909. SARAI-It LOUISE LEWIS, B.S., Professor of Home Economics. B.S., Columbia University, 1919. S BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SCHAPPELLE, Ph.D., Professor of Romanic Languages- and Literatures. ' I A.B., Dickinson College 1908' AM fibidj 1911' Di lome de L'All' F , , . ., . , p lance ran- caise, University of P-oitiers, 1914, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1917. RAYMOND ORLANDO COURTRIGHT, B.A., Professor of Physical Education for Men. f A.B., Oklahoma University, 1914. ASSGCIATE PRGFESSORS A KATHERINE LEWERS, Associate Professor of Freehand Drawing. KATHERINE RIEGELHUTI-I, lVl.A., Associate Professor of German. B.A., University of Nevada, 18975 M.A., Columbia University, 1913. 27 ,, -v MH. ,. v,:'g..z wh" ' , f F E K E F .f ,X E - E ELSIE SAMETH, PLS., Associate Professor of Physical Education for W-OmCl'l. A.B., Cornell University, 1911, B.S., Columbia University, 1911. ARCHIBALD EDWARDS TURNER, B.A., Associate Professor of Oral English. A.B., Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1895. STEPHEN LOCKETT, V.M.D., Associate Professor of Veterinary Science. V.M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1906. ,C JAMES ANDREW NYSWANDER, BS., Associate Professor of Mathematics ancl Mechanics. I I V B.S., University of California, 1913. GEORGE WALLACE SEARS Pli.D. Associate Pro essor o Chemistry. U 7 9 f f ,x B.S., .Drury College,'1908g M.S., University of Illinois, 19115 Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1914. A PRED W. TRANER, M.A., Associate Professor of Eclucation. A.B., Beloit College, 19085 M.A., University of California, 1920. ' SIDNEY-WARREN WILCOX, B.l..., AssociateiProfessor of Economics ancl 5 Sociology. n A B.L., University of California, 19055 B.D., Pacific School of Religion, 1910. AGARD l-l. BAILEY, lVlajor U.S.A., Associate Professor of Military Science anal Tactics. A U. S. Military Academy, 1908. I ASSISTANT PRoFEssoRs s I ALBERT WILLIAM PRESTON, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. SILAS CALVIN FEEMSTER, A.lVl.i, Assistant Professor of History. A.B., Drury College, 19073 A.M., University of Nebraska, 1912. MARGARET ELIZABETH MACK, A.lVl., Assistant Professor of Biology. B.S., University of Nevada, 19105 A.M.,-Columbia University, 191. CLIFTON ROY l-lILL, CE., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. ' C.E., Polytechnic Institute of Bro-oklyn, 1917. GEORGE HARDMAN, lVl.S., Assistant Professor of Agronomy. B.S.A., 'Oregon Agricultural College, 19153 lVI.S., Cibidj 1916. GILBERT BRUCE BLAIR, A.lVl., Assistant Professor of'Physics. U A.B., Tabor College, 19025 A.M., Washburn College, 1904. . JESSIE P. POPE, BS., Assistant Professor in Home Economics. B.S., University of Nebraska, 1913. JOHN FREDERICK GROSS l'lICKS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 19065 M.S., University of Illinois, 1916, Ph.D., fibid.J 1918. 29 A lVl A Aisistant Professor in Romanic Lariguagea LL C. STEINBRUNN, . ., S . . WI A.B., University of California, 19135 MA" clbldd 1914' SYLVIA CAMPIGLIA, B-S., AS-SiSfCmf Pfofessof and State Supervisor of Home Economics. . B.S., Columbia University, 1916. WILLIAM JOHN HENRY RYAN, captain U-5-A-Y Military Science and Tactics. Appointed from civil life, August, 1917. ' ' INSTRUCTORS CHARLES LEROY BROWN, M.A., Instructor in Biology. B.A., University of Nevada, 19125 M.A., f1b1d.J 1913. . Assistant Professor of CATHERINE FRANCES SOMERS, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education. F. Special Certificate in Physical Education, Los Angeles State Normal School, 191 t , B.A., University of Nevada, 1920. CLARENCE I-l. KENT, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Purdue University, 1915. M. JULQA ZDETRAZ, M.A., Instructor in Education. i B.A., University of Cincinnati, 1910, M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1918. A - ROBERT L. JONE-s, M.A., Instructor in H istory. B.S., Henderson-Brown College, Arkadelphia, Arkansas, 1916, A.B., Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas, 1917, M.A., University of Texas, 1920. TONETTE BENSON, Instructorin Music. WILLIAM BRUCE l-IILBISI-I, lVl.S., Instructor in Physical Education for Men. B.S., Susquehanna University, 19135 M.Sc., Syracuse University, 1914, M.S., Susquehanna University, 1915, HARVEY BRUCE l-lARRIS,. Bt Sc., Instructor in Biology. B. Sc., University Of Nebraska, 1920. I ENOC E. VAUGI-IN, First Sergeant, U.S.A., Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. . ASSISTANTS BENSKEE QJLLLON BILLINCI-IURST, B.S., LLB., Lecturer in Education. . ., -io Wesleyan University, 18973 LLB., University of Wasliington, 1908. HELENA SHADE, B.A., Assistant in English. S B.A., University of Nevada, 1917. A ELSIE EVELYN JOHNSON, Assistant Librarian. ARTHUR T' HARRISON, I-ieutenalit, 0.R.C., Assistant to the Commandant 30 DEPARTMENTS 31 CCLEECE CE ARTS AND SCIENCE li By DEAN MAXWELL ADAMS E THIS has been a year of unusual progress in the College of Arts and Science due, in a large measure, to the class of students who have matriculated in this College. .Th1S year about 'half the students enrolled in the entire Univers- ity are in this college and among these are many h0r10r students as well as leaders in all lines of athletics and student activities. The students in this group have, during the year, worthily upheld the cultural stands ot the Uni- versity and made the College of Arts and Science truly represent academic training along the broad cultural lines, f which historically it has always potentially maintained. A distinct change in the curricula of this College has been this year, for the first lime, put in operation. The faculty, after several conferences, reached the conclusion that all students should, during the first two years of their course, be required to devote a considerable portion of their time to pursuit of a liberal education along somewhat definite lines. It is one thing for a studentof engineering or medicine to select his major subject, but the choice of a major subject is a very different thing for a student who expects to be a librarian, a secretary, a banker, a merchant, a manufac- turer, or a railroad man. What the needs 'in each instance and what he generally wants is a liberal education. .With this idea in mind a course of study has been outlined which includes during the first two years, work along four general broad lines, which are repre- sented by the followinggroups: English, 'modern language, natural science, and social science. About Z0 percent of the studentis work must be chosen from definite courses in each of these four groups thus leaving 20 percent for elec- tives, which the student may 'utilize for meeting the requirements of the major subject which he plans to pursue .in the upper division. The value of the Tethod 15 alfeady evidenced by giving the students more uniform schedules, ty a better distribution of the students among the various departments, and by ilgeelimination of those who formerly retained their connection with the niversity by choosing easy courses, T32 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION By DEAN JOHN W. I-IALL y i.WHYkshould you bother to read an article on teacher- training when you are not going to teach? What respon- sibility have you for the emciency of the school in your community, or for that of the schools in other parts of the state? What bearingrwill the excellence of your district h sc ool have on your own success and satisfaction in life when you leave college? ' Do you know that fully half of -the teachers inthe United States teach in on d e an two-room schoolsg that 1 the annual expenditure per rural child in the United States ' g is from one third to one half of h t ' ' f - ' - W a it IS or the city childg that the investment in rural school property per child is about one fifth of what it is per city childg that the average salary for rural teachers is probably less than half of that for city teachersg that the rural school tax rate is about half of the city school 'tax rateg that the rural school yeart is shorter th th ' A , ' any e city school year by about two months, losing two years of schooling out ofeight' h t at the percentage of rural children that go to 'high school is about o ' 'th , ne-six of the percentage of city childreng that only about one country child in ten goes to high sdhoolg that ninety per cent of rural children never Oo to an 17: Y other schoolg and that the rural community is t'he stronghold of illiteracy? 1 0 V A at difference does this make to you as a college man or woman? What can you do about it? l-low well prepared do you think a rural teacher ought to be? Wh it . a concern is it to you college men and women that 'ten per cent of the rural h teac ers of the United States have never attended 'high school' that 'onl lift ' W ' v Y Y per cent of them have completed a four-year high school courseg that only one th' d f ' ' ir o them have had any professional prepara't1on at allg and that only one out of fifty has graduated .from a two-year normal course? W The citizens of Nevada are contributing very generously to public instruc- tion and teacher-training. The students and faculty of the School of Educa- tion are appreciating the responsibility of making every dollar of it brin th - g e greatest return in effective citizenship. But do not think that you can properly leave the entire responsibility to us. as COLLEGE OE ENGINEERING By DEAN F. I-I. SIBLEY ffl-IE total enrollment in the College Of Engineering for the school year 1921-22 will be close to two hundred students. Qver a hundred courses in various branches of engineering are given by ten instructors with several student assistants. . All the instructors are experts who have had practical experience in the lines that they teach and the compara- tively small numbers enrolled in most of the classes enables the professors to come into intimate contact with their students. This close relationship between the teacher and ' the pupil is one of the great advantages of the small university as against the greater. The Schools of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering are housed in the Electrical Building and here all the literature and equipment may be found for a first class education in these branches of engineering. The School of Civil Engineering thas its temporary home in the Electrical Building where it has offices, class rooms, good equipment for surveying and apparatus for testing materials of construction. Under the staff of this station, which consists of members ofthe Engineering Faculty, various lines of research will be conducted. It is hoped that thesis Work undertaken by the students in the Schools of Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineering may be carried on in connection with it. i The Mackay School of Mines Building, the gift of the Maclcay's, was designed by one of the foremost architectsof the country and probably has no superior anywhere. Besides adequate class and study rooms, it contains metal- lurgical, assay and mining laboratories and a museum where the student may study theigeology and minerology of the State and also the equipment used in metallurgical and mining processes. To a native of Nevada, this school offers perhaps the best opportunity of any college to prepare himself for service in developing the vast resources of his own state. While enrollment in other departments of the University mav, after a time, have to be limited, it is not expected that any qualified student will ever be denied admission to the School of Mines, 34 MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES By DIRECTORS F. C. LINCOLN - THE Mackay School of Mines plays an important part in the mining industry of Nevada and a prominent one in the mining industry of the entire West for it supplys trained men for positions in mines and mills. It has the advantage over many other schools, of being located in one of the few states where mining is still the paramount industry. This means that its students beneht by their ready access to the mines for purposes of study and for practical work -during their vacations enabling them to readil obtain ositio , y P HS 1 after graduation. The Mackay School of Mines has the further advantages of an excellent equipment and an ade- quate and efficient teaching forces so that it is undoubtedly one of the best h sc ools in the country for the training of mining engineers. . ' , The registration at the Mackay School of Mines for the .lirstsemester of th I9 - A . V. p . . - e year Zl 1922 was sixty-eight the largest in the histor of the School Q y . , and the registration for the entire year. will undoubtedly be larger than that for any heretofore. 0 Beside the regular teaching work carried on by the Mackay School of mes, the School has several other departments under its Jurisdiction. The State Mining Laboratory makes free analyses of Nevada minerals for Nevada prospectors. The Prospectors 'Short Course is a four weeks course given early in the spring semester for the purpose of providing. instruction to all prospectors ' h S in t e tate who care to take it. The Mackay School of Mines also serves, to a certain eXtent,,as a mining information bureau for the State of Nevada since there is yet no State Mining -Bureau nor. State Geological Survey. is s During the past year, the United States Bureau of Mines established its R 9 I 0 0 X r are and Precious Metals Station in Reno. The State presented this station with a 540,000 building, erected just north of the Mackay School of.Mines. There is, at present, a staffof seven connected with this station and there are two vacancies which will undoubtedlybe filled soon. The Mackay School of Mines and the State Mining Laboratory are cooperating in every wav with the' new Bureau of Mines station and it is 'hoped that in the near future this cooperation will be extended by the offering of fellowships in the Bureau of Mines to mining students. A 35 scnoot or CIVIL ENGINEERING By DIRECTOR I-I. P. BOARDMAN , THE past year, 1921, being a year of industrial depression, was therefore a slack year as far as engmeefmg was Con' cerned and the State of Nevada suffered along with the rest of the country though not as seriously in propo1'tlOr1 HS many other states. The faith. in a speedy revival of lHdUSU'Y and general prosperity is indicated by the increased attend- ance in the College of Engineering and the School of Civil Engineering! has received its share of this increase. This rapid growth in numbers emphasizes the need of the pro- posed new engineering building which is to house the Civil Engineering Department. W'hile the number of students majoring in Civil Engineering is not as large as in some other engineering departments, members of this department teach several fundamental courses which are required of all candidates for engineering degrees. During the past semester one of the largest classes in a civil engi- neering course was 'held in the Geological lecture room of the Mackay School of Mines because of the lack of room in the Electrical? Building. Crowded conditions were also felt when the surveying class was brought indoors for the plotting of field notes in November and December. The equipment of the Civil Engineering Department has been adequate in the line of surveying and drawing room accessories, but the need of increased equipment for the testing of materials and' the need of an adequate 'hydraulic laboratory again draws attention to the urgent need of the new building which will be required to house these features. This proposed building is also to pro- vide-quarters for the University of Nevada Engineering Experiment Station and in anticipation of its future development such a department has been created and the Dresent Professor of Civil Engineeringihas been appointed its Director With the passage of the new highway legislation, Nevada is assured of fgtffT5E'e flevelffpmenf of its 'highway system and this means more openings for lvl ingineering graduates of the University of Nevada With the revival of industry 'in general, many other fields besides highway construction will ff ' - ' ' ' -' - ' 0 ef Increasing 019P0rtun1t1es to graduates of the Universit and the outlook for the future is very promising indeed. y J 36 l 1, tw I, I I3 ,I I :ig 1' 1, ' I :il-I ' SCHOOL CE MECHANICAL ENCINEERINC ' By PROFESSOR F. I-I. SIBLEY . i -Tl-IIS School was the second one of the group to be organ- ized, although the original Morrill Land Grant Act of 1862 provided for a School of Mechanic. Arts. . s. W A F or some years previous to 1921 the -School was com- bined with the School of Electrical Engineering which has grown up with it. The same course of study led to a degree from either school according to the choice of the student. In the future, however, the two schools will be organized separately, each having its own course of study which the student may elect and specialize in the kind of work that ' , t suits him best. ' . ' I The School occupies a part of the Electrical Building and nearly all of the Mechanical Building. Intthe Electrical Building, besides offices and class rooms, is a laboratory which contains steam and gas motors and most of the other standard equipment to be found in laboratories of a similar kind. In the Mechanical Building are the shops for iron and wood' working, forging and foundry practice. The work in the shops is so planned that the student works under the same bonus system to be found in many commercial shops in the country with the difference that here instead of receiving compensation for meritorous work in money, he gets his pay in college credits Students in Mechanical Engineering study the design, construction and operation of machinery and 'usually take positions after graduation in some of the commercial manufacturing establishments where- building of power equip- ment, shop. tools, automobiles, textile machinery, etc., are carried on Every year, graduates in Mechanical Engineering are sought after by these great manufacturing concerns and students are watched from their fres'hmen year on, for their htness to enter some one of these industries. . ' 37 SCHGOL Ol? ELECTRICAL ENG1NEEPtING g By PROFESSOR STANLEY G. PALMER ,ALTHQUGI-I the Department of Mechanical and Elec- trical Engineering was divided into the two depafimegts Over a year ago, it was not until the. fall of l9Z t' at separate courses of study in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering were offered. Q , A new laboratory course 'has recently been added which is offered to freshmen and sophomore students and lt.1S intended to familiarize them with the laboratory equip- mentthrough a series of elementary tests and prepare them for the more advanced work. Another new course IS offered to seniors during the second semester and is for the purpose of allowing them to -carry on an original investigation in some electrical subject in which they are particularly interested. ' During the fall of l92l, new equipment was purchased which greatly adds to the scope of the electrical laboratory Work. This equipment may be described as two identical units, each consisting of the latest type of alternating current motor, equipped with starting apparatus and safety devices and directly connected to a compound wound direct current generator. With these motor generator sets, actual conditions of. operation in direct -current powerplant ma- chinery may be studied and they also provide direct current for a number of other pieces of apparatus in the laboratory. E Up to the present time it has been the 'purpose of the department in adding to courses and equipment, to keep in mind the fact that most of our electrical students are going into the service of companies which are either manufacturing or operating. electrical machinery for lighting and power purposes rather than communication systems. The University has just purchased some radio receiv- ing apparatus, however, which is particularly adapted to experimental work andgthrough the cooperation of the oflicials of the U. S. Air Mail ,Radio Sfatlozlnmother valuable equipment has been loaned to us. The department Tlnrfiiady as a considerable part of the apparatus necessary for a sending station, C U 'mg H 590 CYCIC frequency generator, and although for the present the experiments will be largely on receiving sets, the sending unit will be com- pleted as soon as possible. 38 2 S 1 5 45 fl vin-mu. FL t 1. ,132 ' 13995-v ,L'!513d!i"Vi"'-'A - , TSQEQIYI.. E T, i'i ,ii .- -ffwii, fl T' A il L w CULLIZGE OF AGRICULTURE By DEAN ROBERT STEWART 'THE College of Agricult-ure is one of the three main collegiate divisions of the University of Nevada. lt, in turn, consists of two divisions, the School of Agriculture and the School of Home Economics. 4 Last year there were registered in the College of Agri- culture fifty-two young men and women and a graduating class of six men and one woman was turned out. This year sixty-three students are registered in the College which T represents ansincrease of approximately twenty-five percent, l a very satisfactory growth. ' 'J . Q It is interesting to note that the proportion of students taking agricultural work in this University is very high as compared with that in many of our larger universities. For example, there are approximately ten percent of the students of the University registered in this College, while in many of the larger universities of the country there are actually less than Hve percent of the student body registered in the Agricultural Colleges. There is excellent opportunity in the State of Nevada for young men and women trained in the fundamental processes underlying modern farming and homemaking. It may be said, in fact, that the State is but at the threshold of extensive agricultural development and the university graduate can always find plenty of work in his field of endeavor. To bring about this development, two things are necessary: Q lstj The elimination. of waste in the Hood waters of our rivers for, with th.e stablizing of the water supply, rapid agricultural development will be possible. Qndj The elimination of waste in land and labor through the adoption, by the farmers of diversified systems of farming whereby land will be devoted -to the production of 'higher priced and more profitable crops and the better distribution and utilization of the labor and machinery of the farm. . In this agricultural development we need the services of a large number of well trained men and women who will take upon themselves the leadership in such development and growth. We hope and expect that it will be the privilege of the College of Agriculture of the University of Nevada to train many of the men and women who will take the leadership in this commonwealth. 39 SCHGOL UF HUME ECONOMICS By PROFESSOR SARAH L. Lewis -IN 1896 the University of Nevada first offered a few elec- l tive Courses in sewing and cooking but it was .not until 1914 that a regular four year course was offered in Home Eco- nomics. Since that time seven women have graduated from the school and have been teaching in Nevada and other states. . This year there was an increase of fifty percent in the enrollment in the freshman class and nine women will be graduated in the course. . l 1 The primary aim of all work in Home Economics is ' the conservation of human life, not only through the im- provement of conciitions in the home and the community but by improvinglthe individual through a practical knowledge of the laws of nutrition and hygiene and by teaching women that executive ability is of as great importance in the home as in the business world. The secondary aim is the preparation of teachers for the 'public schools and vocational high schools. The women receive their practical experience in teachingin the city schools of Reno. To meet the increased demand for home economics work a special unit course was required of normal students this year emphasizing preparation of hot school lunches, the making of dhildrens' garments, public health, home management and Boys and Girls Club work. ln former years the only demand for women trained in l-lome Economics was as teachers in public schools and institutions. Today many avenues are opened to them. Those who are especially interested in nutrition, teach Red Cross classes in dietetics, serve as dieticians in general hospitals, or army or navy hospitals. and assist in nutrition clinics where child welfare work is being established. Others are doing research work in foo in commercial laboratories. Costume design and interior decoration attracts the girls with artistic ability, while other women enter the field of journalism as editors of women s sections in large journals, Every young woman in the University of Nevada has the opportunit to avail herself of this education for the highest type of womanhood y ds, bacteriology and textils 40 PHYSICAL EDUCATIGN FOR WOMEN By ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR ELSIE SAMETH 'AT the beginning of each semester it is not unusual to hear some one say, '6Well, I suppose I'll have to register for gym. Isn,t there any Way I can get out of ity' Part of this objection to physical education is due to the natural perversity of human nature, that is, the objection is not so much. to the course itself, as to the fact that it is required. Perhaps if the entering students understood the purpose of the Work in this department they would feel .differently concerning the matter. I shall quote two men Who have I expressed the purpose of physical education very Well. 4 t Joseph calls it Hmental and moral education through exercisen. He has particular reference to the play aspect. Dr. James Kerr states that 'fthe purpose of physical education, like all other education, is to make for efficient adaptation to the circumstances of lifen. I In the current semester We have managed, through athletics, to reach a' I . arger group of students than ever before A certain degree of proficienc Witl . y .J particular reference to her own native possibilities is required of every student in a number of events including short dashes, IOW hurdles, basketball th row for distance, etc. In addition to this, an 'hour is set aside four or five times a k h ' Wee W en corrective gymnastics, With special reference to posture trainin ' g g, IS offered to those Who need it. No one is required to come but if a student, h ' 1 W ose posture IS poor, does not improve she Will receive no credit for her physical education Work, until improvement is shown The matter of erect posture is the bugbear of parents teachers and o t f In , m s o all, young people. The reason is probably that there is too little insight into h t e causes and effects of poor posture' consequently adults lose at' d , . ip ience an nag While the young folks rebel. A part of the explanation of causes is founfl D in r. Kerrfs article. He states that "The upright position is one of th I t , O , e as Q acquirements in animal h' t d I ' ' ' is ory, an consequently is still 1m.perfect. Well de- veloped individuals With plenty of nervous energy have the recently acquired f h powers o t e extensor muscles, well developed also, and forcibly expressed in their upright attitudes, Whereas the feeble and debilitated, the Weak and Wanting, tend to flexed positions." 41 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Fort MEN By PROFESSOR RAYMOND O. COURTRIOHT IN spite of the fact that nearlygevery college and unlvefsltg in the United States was carrying 011 5 Pmgfam of fequfre Physical 'Education and the State of Nevada required Physical Education in its Public School. System, the Um' versity dicl not institute required work until the tall of l9Z0. Since that time the department has made rapid strldCS- The aim of this department is to assist the men of the University to live to the best advantage, and to aid- them in the formtaion of hygenic habits so that during their stay at the University' they may make profitable physical prep- aration for life. Dr. Fran-dsen, head of the Biology Department, co-operates by giving a course in Hygiene, general -and personal, giving the student much valuable information which assists him in forming wise habits of protection in safe- guarding his health. This is considered one of the most important phases of this Department. A medical examination, given by Dr. Ostroff, the University Physician, is calculated to give information as to the studen't's personal health so that the proper advice may be given in case of any physical defects thus aiding the student to keep, as nearly as possible, one-hundred percent ht. The habit of exercise is one. that is hard to form in any man's life. Instructor l-lilbish cannot give the men enough exercise in two half hour periods per week nor is any attempt made to do this. Through graduated exercises and organized play the men are taught to see the value of some form of daily exercise so that a habit mayube formed which will be a benefit as a means to good health. Tests are being given which tend to show the improvement that can be made by a moderate amount of daily exercise. A The future interest and growth of the Department depends almost entirely upon the acquisition of new and more roomy quarters. It cannot be expected that a full program can be developed when the men and women are compelled to use the same small gymnasium. Nevada is not alone in this situation and like the others she will ' ' , - , Q get along some way until a new and s a is added to our Campus. p Clous gymnaslum 42 UNITED STATES BUREAU OE MINES By SUPERINTENDENT S. C. LIND VIN I9l9 the Nevada State Legislature made an appro- T priation to provide a building at the University of NevE1ClH in which to house an experiment station of the United States Bureau of lVlines. In the summer of I92O arrangements were made to establish the Rare and Precious Metals Station at the University and plans were drawn for the new building as an adjunct to the Mackay School of Mines. The new station occupied temporary quarters in the Physics Building during the first half of I9ZI 3 in july of the same 1 year the station building was completed and ready lor ' cccupancy and the equipment necessary to carry on the experimental work was installed. The present sta employees. The 'nature of the work is largely the investigation ol problems affecting the mining and metallurgical industries. The scope ol the work is very Wide as it embraces, primarily, the rare and precious metals for the entire United States. ln addition, other problems of particular interest to the State of Nevada may be investigated when not in duplication ol investigations alrvaduv being carried on at one of the other field stations. An extensive program for research in the methods of ref" vt rin ld ul 'l h . to " gg go ai siver as been outlined and investigation of the process ol' tfyanitlation and precipitation of gold and silver has been begun. ln thi- verv near luture mi engineer will be added to the stall who is to have charge ol the investigaitioai ofthe non-metallic resources of the western states, especially ol Ni-vatla. ililiv equipment for work in radio activity is rather complete and ilii- iiuantity ol gadium available is the largest held by any st-ientilit' institution in thi- bniti-il tates. ff of the station consists of six technical and two clerical The Worlc of the station is carried on in czonnection with llii- Klarlaav Srliiiiil at Mines and is open at all times to visit or inspection luv tlii- stiiili-nts til' Ilif- niversity. The library ol the station 1' 'iviilalale lor ilii- use ull tl 1- ' A bl 1 H L f i niininir pu ic, as well as the students and faculty of ilii' t'nivi-rsity. 'll ,... ...K .,.u.'ff- 1-fmgff. H Q ....-...J -1 --I ,,,,1 ..:.11 ' ' ' V . . 5 dam. , A Q w, A A. ,N .A A. . , I ,H-,ffm-,,.,g1 . nf.. - V . , ... -Q .1 -2 vis:-IW ' , wc- 111- xg ' Mi-5?-"4 A' 'HV , .. .,.J.L.-- , . L... ,-..,.'f' .'.' X-MAAC? ' -4--L4 '-A V- ,rltly-L. .3-ff..-1.4.4 ".- ...,- -- - - , ,,,,,,,..,.pu ,w wvgvrvfn-r-vM" f""" """""" 7' '.1w4f!"'i" '35 W, 1 w' wx v. 'Q I lr X , K, L 1 nn P 1 4 1 .JUDGING LIVESTOCK ,, .wW.,W,,l,.-.,,..... , E? x3,h,M,M, ,VM " ,f we .f. ww 1' ' f lv.. 'S 'f ' -f A.,z'-' f. , Lu . Vw. 1 J, 'M wx, .. , mvf- W ,W-Q f .S-an me-Q bank" X 1? i., .v -Q A-1-4. ,. .. ., I X ' x . ak v, Q Q45 ' 'O 4 5 '-X MYDQQA 2 it ...xt A NEVADA PRIZE WINNER 44 UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA STOCK FARM By PROFESSOR F. W. WILSON fTI-IE Department of Animal Husbandry is gradually de- veloping along the lines ofinstruction in livestock farming as it applies to the mountain states. Particular stress is laid on production rather than for finishing for market. A Equipment in class room material has been gradually added to a small but well selected foundation, since l9l4. Lantern slides of representative breeds of livestock, with an excellent projecting lantern furnishes lecture room ma- terial for illustrating the best types of animals. ' Q Space for a wool laboratory was provided when. the ' t Agricultural Building was erected. The laboratory now contains representative samples of wool from a number of the wool growing countries of the world, also one-half fleeces of wool from the principal breeds of sheep. A small scouring plant has been purchased and gives promise of be. . . . , ing of great assistance in demonstrating to students better methods of grading and handling the wool of the State. D The Sta two hundred thirteen acres of land owned by the D. C. Wheeler Company, In., d' 1916 " 'A ' . c an in and again in I9F8 the Legislature made a further appropria- tion to purchase the farm, also provided funds for buildings and other e u' Cl lp' ment. ,The University F arm is situated about three miles south of Reno along the Virginia Road which 'has been recently paved The Department maintains representative animals of the following breeds: A n ngus, Hereford and Shorthorn cattle, Percheron, Shire and Thoroughbred horses, Corriedale, Dorset, Hampshire, Southdown, Shropshire, and Ram- b . U y . . . ouillet sheep, Berkshire and Duroc-Jersey swine. In all we 'have over two hundred individuals, purebred and registered. During two years the Depart- ment received the highest prices for Hereford 'cattle at the annual Hereford sales held under the direction of the Pacific Coast Hereford Breeders Associ- ation, in competition with cattle from California, Oregon and Nevada. Aside from their use for instruction, surplus purebred animals of representative types are sold to the farmers of the State and in this way our herds and flocks serve a two-fold purpose to the livestock interests of the State. te l..egisl'ature of l9I4 made an appropriation for an option on 45 ......,., -.-r- 1-pp.. Wngvtnl :J U ' Q . , ' , 1 - 4, L-,,.,-,...,. , ,-1-'nun ' '-gag'-H9 4.7 ..,., , , ,V,A,.--- ,..,.-H -fha.,--711-1. , -,.-.n.-' - - 1-Q,-'re-'wr-A-.Lr.q2ppl,lIi-,f-.' - , www .,f ,,.... ,A -,iraq - L- 1 5:41141 ' ' V 1 ' ' ' ' " " ' ' 1 . , . 1 ,LZ ' fg. 1":':-.Z.,:'J4,u r:,---2:z::u."m- '- 224,14 A-.:..'4f'..p. ':,f:4.a4Zu:mu- Q-.,fff3Vz"5b ' .li f an-,f....... . . -.. t. ,,...1 4 ... N,,,,,v,g-44,,,qou,.r-A n 47-Mvvnwhf' 4oauM4r,s.n4-vf' MVN .qv nun-v' pn ' n Q- X. N' , . COMPANY "A" .- .-1-k..,,,-E I . . U A xx an X, COMPANY "B" K -WAY -AM""M" "' "W""'v""""'w:"k,'rx -:T ,,--- N -,-W -1 . ,. ,W N , X N W 'H' 'U 'mi " "' Nl 'WFlwmhilxlyiuliflmmf-1'mm'mmmfwwqw- V, ' f.,,,,.l.,1,'5,!,. 1 v'wy,!y ,. mf U . W, , .U , 'x" ' ' W'?f'f1 1 ' , w , -' 1-1. A,x,,w:.H1'w,,,1, V46 ,itllf'lfIlf1,l3J5fl'l', gl V I ,.,.V, 4, AT "WM" 'l 5 THE MILITARY STAFF Colonel J, P, Ryan Sergeant Enoc E. Vaughn Major Agard I-I. Bailey Capt. VV. J. I-I. Ryan MILITARY DEPARTMENT By COLONEL J.. P. RYAN TTI-IE past year has been one of continued development in the Military Department and the hopes expressed in the last number of the Artemisia have been in great part rea- lized. The enrollment, which reached one-hundred and seventy-five during the first semester, was the largest in the history ofthe University and marks the passing of the un- favorable conditions that followed the World War and kept the military registration below normal. To accom- modate the increased number of cadets it has been necessary to re-occupy a part of the basement of Morrill Hall asa locker room. These increased accommodations and ma- terial additions to the equipment have greatly aided practical instruction which the Department Wishes to develop in the highest degree. 47 Th . f the A. -S. U. N. in awarding the circle "NH for excellence e action o , . . . . y - h f the College in snooting with rifle or pistol has increased the' membCYS 113 0 I pl RTI Cl b nd with the development of a suitable 0utdO0r YHHSQ5 tariff 1 e u a ' . . t t t es on practice will undoubtedly become one of the most 1ntereSt1Ug SPOT ,as W1 1 A, I th am us, For meteor practice, the galley range in the old barracks noilu e c p A , , 1 of the campus is now being equipped .with additional targets anill Zthei col? veniences, with improved lighting facilities, and will be complete uimg l C present school year. ' i , , A Fifteen members of our R.O.T.C. unit attended the training camp as American Lake, Washington, during July and August and all express en' thusiasrn for the camp training. These camps are open to all members of the R.O.Tf,. who 'have completed one year of military and they are of great value in supplementing the military work at college. Training at camp IS largely devoted to practical military exercises, including target practice, and much. attention is given to physical training and athletics. Changes in the Program of Training and Instruction for Infantry Units of the R.0.T.C. have been directed by the War Department to become effec- tive in the neggt school year. The prescribed changes have been initiated during the present year and will be in full effect with the class entering in September. l922. The new course of instruction includes a definite amount of theory which is covered for each year in an military text book now in use in the first and second year. In recognition of the outside work necessary in preparation of ,the theoretical feature of the course, academic creditfhas been authorized for Military on an equal basis with all the other subjects in the curriculum. The one credit heretofore allowed for each semester of training has been increased to. two for each semester of the second, third, and fourth years, and the total military credit now available toward graduation in all colleges of the University has been increased from 8 to 16, i . ' .Credit for the required Military Course is now allowed for training in the Junior units and freshmen who have had two years or more of training in high school receive credit for one year of the Basic Course, and may defer further military training until the beginning of the sophomore vear. More than thirty students have availed themselves of this privilege during the present year. 0 ' t - The wnivefsity of Nevada should furnish at least ten percent of its mili- ary enro ment to the Officers Reserve Corps each year and this proportion should t ' ' becomes eadllbf increase as the honor and advantage of a reserve commission more apparent to the college men through contact with ' . -r Q . the Organ d Reserves HOW being created throughout the United States. D me 48 AV T, -,V , A SENIORS 49 -ff -4 A- -f-Y...-N-.. 8 nfnnu---va ' Q www-vm-r 4-pw 19' u ' Ji! ,A mga-Y Manuva: ,-..,.vvv-Muni. f,.qw-of ..w,,-1 .Nunn-new .un-fu - f .. -. :.. .hz-..'.,f. 'V ..--:.,:-:. .'f':1'p..:: -' 5 Lug: .1Jf.l4' '. -sI1.i.'iu.-:mtg 'gP 5,g,-A myl rr , ' ?.'j,,:'f ,,, 5. Qc: my ff -1-1 -. 1 U V. ' f'- f ' " ' X L, z, 3 4 M , V , '72 aff, A M41 50 SENIORS OFFICERS ELDON WITTWER ............ President EDITHA BROWN ...... Vice-President ROWENE THOMPSON ......., Secretary , LESLIE BRUCE ................ Treasurer UR four years in college are almost at an end. We have had joys ,Q Q and.d1sappo1ntments, but as we near the end we look ahead with 3 feelings of pleasure and regret. Pleasure because we have com- pleted that which we set out to do, regret because we must leave the friends and surroundings that 'have meant so much to us. The Class of 'ZZ was organized as a "War Classv, for it was composed largely of men who later entered the Student Army Training'Corps. By a ruling of the Upper Class Committee the usual dummy rush and tie-up were eliminated the first year. The cane rush ended with our defeat due to the experience and tactics of the sophomores. A football game followed, the cane rush and though no scores were made, the fact that the ball was in our pos- session most of the time caused us to believe Ourselves the victors. To end the day's festivities a general ditching party was staged at the Orr ditch in which every underclassman became soaked. Class activities ended with the organizing of the Student Army Training Corps. When this body disbanded many of the men left college, thus leaving the class with only a few members. The second semester opened with only a few members returning. Though small in nunrber we did not lack in "pep" for we soon appeared with a mule adorned with the numerals of '2I. A battle royal followed with green paint as the sop'homore's weapon of defense. The Frosh Glee proved to be one of the best social functions of the year, and will long be remembered. As sophomores, we returned to college small in numbers but filled with enthusiasm. Qur posters, the only thing of their kind which have yet 'to be equaled, gave the frosh their first lesson. We secured a draw with the freshmen in the dummy rush, for by careful planning, we were able to keep them from getting the dummy off the flagpole. With five to one odds, the freshmen held us for a loss in the cane rush. The Sophomore Hop was one of the big events 51 am won the inter- of the semester.' ln the second semester the class basketball te ' f h en in the first game, the seniors class championship by defeating the res m forfeiting the final game. . As juniors, We reached the height of upperclassmen. Though lacking in quantity we excelled in quality, for We had representatives in every activity. The Junior Prom was up to the standard We set as freshmen, and will long be remembered as one of the most successful dances that year. i i ' d h' h we have And now as seniors, We have reached the goal towar W IC been Working. We will soon 'leave the University to take up our life work, l . . . . 1 h h I and we feel that We have done credit to the University and sincere y ope t at the classes of the future Will point with pride to the achievements of the class of twenty-two. I l 52 LEOPOLDO F. ABAD Pagsanjan, Laguna, P. I Mines 'L.I-I.A., A.A.E., Crucible Club, Philip- pine Island Student. GILBERT S.- BAILEY . Oakland, Calif Electrical Engineering' L.H.A. ' MARY M. BEAMER . . Reno, Nev. Agriculture Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 145, "Aggie" Club Home Economics Club, Asiloinar Dele: gate 131. HARRY E. BENSON . Ely, Nevada Electrical Engineering CIP E K, A.A.E. BEULAH V. BOOTH . . Reno, NGK'- Agriculture fiw K fin, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet C4D, itAIl5.f'1f:" Club, Home Economics Club, Mills Q21- lege Delegate C3D, Hon-or Student C-JD, Home Economics Scholarship C3D. JAMES W. BRADSHAW . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A T Q, Coffin and Keys, Block N So- ciety, Secretary C3D, Football CND C2D C3D C4D, Basketball CND C2D C3D C4D, Track CND C2D, Basketball Captain C4D, Track Captain C3D, Elk's Scholarship C3D, Honorable Mention by Walter Camp, Football C4D. THEL-MA G. BRAUN . Dayton, Nev. Arts and Science A A A, A A E, President C4D, Y.W.C.A. Juni-or Cabinet CZD, Campus Players, Vice-Pres. C4D, Class Basketball C1D, Class Secty. C1D, "The Confessional" C4D. Q EDITHA W. BROWN . . Reno, Nev. . Arts and Science A A A, fb K 111, President A A E C4D, Y.W:C.A. Cabinet C4D, W.A.S., Vice- President C4D, Campus Players, Class Basketball, Volley Ball, and Tennis C3D, Overtones" C3D, "The Confessional" C4D, HQ1101' Student C3D C4D, Folsom Scholar- Shlp C4D, Class Vice-President C4D. NORMA BRO Arts and Science I' fb B, if K fb, A A E, President A W S 145, A.Ws Delegate to Berkele ' 145 Com. 145, Campus Players, Secretary 145 Clionia, Secretary Clionia 125, Class Sec retary 115, -Class Basketball 115, 125 Class Tennis 115 125 135, "Bunker Beahn 135, "The Confessional" 145. ROLF E. BROWN . . Fallon, Nev Agriculture L.H.A., "Aggie" Club, Class Football 115 125 135 145, Class Basketball 125 135. LESLIE M. BRUCE . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 2 A E, fb K qw, Coffin and Keys, Ae- sist t Ed' ,an 1tor Sagebrush 135, Editor Sagebrush 145, Inter-Fraternity Council 135, Y.M.C.F.A. Cabinet 145, Class Foot- ball 135 145, Class Basketball 125 135, Class President 115, Treasurer 145, Honor Student 115 125 135, Regent's Scholarship 115, Alice G Clark Schol . 31" ship 135. JAMES W. BYRKIT . . Ren-0,1 Nev. Mines , Transfer from DePauw University 125 Delta Tau Delta, Stray Greeks, L.H.A., Secretary-Treasurer 145, A.A.E., Cruci- ble Club, Secretary-Treasurer 145, Sage- brush Staff 145. J WN . . .A Reno, Nev . . y Sophomore Representative to Women's L . . , eague, Chairman of Girls Upperclass CLEMENT G. CAFFERY . Reno, Nev. Agriculture E A E, Coffin and Keys, "Aggie" Club, Class Football 115, Class Treasurer 125 135, Glee Club 115 125 135. GEORGE A. CANN . . -. Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 2 N, CI' K CP, Inter-Fraternity Council 125, Arternisia Staff 145, Class Treasurer 135, Honor Student 115 125 135, Regent's Scholarship 115 125. ANNA V. CZHATI-IAM . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science fP K flf, Honor Student 145, Completed f-our years of Work in two and one-half college years. SOREN CHRISTENSEN . Sparks, Nev. Agriculture "Aggie" Club, T l d S - Class Basketball 115r?:Y5eq4in quam 7 ARVELLA M. COFFIN . Reno, Nev Arts and Science A A A, ' WILLIAM D. CONRAD . Lamoille, Nev. Electrical Engineering L.H.A., Secretary-Treasurer 135, Presi- dent 145, A.A.E., Secretary 145, Class Football 145, Class Basketball 135 145, Track 135 145, Band Manager 145. GEORGE Electrical Engineering , A.A.E., Block N Society, Secretary 135, Editor A t ' ' rem1s1a 135, Basketball 1N5 115 125 135 145, Class Treasurer 135. 1 R. EGAN . . . Reno, Nev. MARIENNE ELSIE A A Grand Ledge, Michigan Arts and Science A fb K CID, A A E, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 135 145 Dele at t - , g e 0 Mid Year Conference 135, Asilomar Delegate 135, Under- Graduate Field Manager 145, Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 125, Exchange Chair- man A.W.S. 145, Chairman Advisory C-ommittee 145, Glee Club 115 125 135, Honor Student 135 145. PHILIP R. FRANK . San l"1'ancisc.'ri, Val. Electrical Engineering A T Q, Coffin and Keys, l'1'e:4if1f-rn A.S.U.N. 125, Clionia, Campus Player.-, President 145, Sagebrush Stafi' f2J, Arif-- rnisia Staff CZJ, Glee Club C13 629, Man- ager Glee Club 125, Class Treasurer 6541. " M Who Went" CZJ, "T'air of The an SiXes" 123, "Bunker Bean" QBJ. CHARLES J.RR1scH' . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering E N, A.A.E., Electric Club. MARIANNE A. GIGNOUX . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A A A, ROBERT R. GRIFFTH . Lee Vegas, Nm. Civil Engineering A T 9, Yell Leader Q25 435, C135 Treasurer CD, Class President Q3y, 58 RoY L. HALL . . Anadarko, Oklahoma Arts and Science Transfer from University of Arizona, A.F.S. ERNEST W. HARKER . . Reno, Nev. Mines U L.I-LA., Mayor 135, A.A.E., Block N So- ciety, Football 1N5 115, Treas. A.S.U.N 135, Crucible Club, Pres. 145. JUNE 'L. HARRIMAN . . Fallon, Nev. Agriculture I' CID' B, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 125, Asilomar Delegate 115 135 145, Home Economics Club, "Aggie" Club, Secretary-Treasurer 125, Gothic N Society, Treasurer 135, President 145, Class Vice-President 125, Class Secretary 125 135, Clionia, Basket- ball 1N5 115 125 135, Class Basketlball 115 125 135, Class Volley Ball 125 135, Wo1nan's Athletic Association, Secretary 125, Vice-President 135, Artemisia Staff C3 Y 77 5, .W.C.A. President 145, "Aggie Club Secretary' 145. A GERTRUDE G. HARRIS . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A.W.S., Vice-President 135, Upperclass Committee, A.W.S. 145, Dele- gate to Federated Club Meeting 135. AAA, LORENZ C. HITZEHOTH M Berkeley, Calif. Electrical Engineering A.A.E., Electric Club, President 145, A.F.S. HOMER E. JOHNSON . Pittsburg, Kas. Arts and Science A T 9, Football 1N5 125 135 145, Block N Society, 'Secretary 145, Trowel and Square, Assistant Business Manager Sagebrush 135, Business Manager Sage- brush 145, Elk's Scholarship 135. HARVEY E. LUCE . Long Beach, Calif. Electrical Engineering E -A E, 'A.A.E., President and Secre- tary, Electric Club, Track 115, Class Bas- ketball 1l5, Class Treasurer 135. WILLIAM H. MARTIN . Reno, Nev. Agriculture -E A E, Coffin and Keys, Block N So- 'c1ety, "Aggie" Club, Football 1N5 115 125 135 145, Football Captain 145, Bas- ketball KN? 115 125 135 145, Basketball Cfiptgln 135, Block N Secretary 125, Vice- President 135, Vice-President A. S. U. N. 145,. Upperclass Committee 135 145, Agricultural Scholarship 135 Elk's Scholarship 135. , J HARRY G. MOORE . Roseville, Calif Mines A T Q, Coffin and Keys, Block N So- ciety, Treasurer f3J, Baseball QNJ 'CU CZJ fill, Crucible Club Secretary f3j, Class Football 2 Clas f D, s President f2J, Editor Artemisia 135. HAZEL C. MURRAY . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science D.K.T., Y.W.C.A., 2 2 K, Secretary MJ. LOUELLA MURRAY . i Agriculture D.K.T., Y.W.C.A., "Aggie"V Club, Home Economics Club, Vice-President C33 President MJ, Honor Student QZJ, Rei gent's Scholarship QD. . Reno, Nev. JOHN PHILBIN . . . . England Arts and Science Transfer from England, Kappa Lamb- da, "SundoWners". ALVIN PIERSON . . Tu1'lOCk, Calif- Arts and Science A T Q, Football 1N5 145. HUGO QUILICI . . . Dayton, Nev. Arts and Science E N, Class Basketball 125, Class Treas- urer 125, Class President 135, Business Manager Artemisia 135, Elk's Member- ship Scholarship 135. 'TI-IALIA RAINIER . Columbus, Ohio Agriculture Transfer from Ohio Wesleyan 135, Athenaeum, Home Economics Club, Vice- Presi-dent 145, Clionia, Glee Club, Class Basketball 135. EDWARD C. REED . . Davis, Calif. Electrical Engineering A T 9, Coffin and Keys, President A.S.U.N. 145, Block N Society, Vice- President 135, Football 1N5 115 125 135 145, Football Captain 135, Basketball 1N5 115.125 135 145, Class President 115, 135, Junior Representative, Elk's Scholarship C45- 62 PRYSCYLLA M. REYNOLDS A Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science A A A, Treasurer W.A.S. 131, Sopho- more Representative A.W.S., Class Bas- ketball and Volley Ball 111 121 131, Class Baseball 111 121, Class Hockey 131, Tennis 121. A - WOODFRED E. ROMIG . Morgan, rex. Mines Transfer- from South Dakota School of Mines 131, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Stray Greeks, Crucible Club, Class Basket-ball 131, Class Football 141. HERBERT J. SHIRLEY . Ren-0, Nev. Arts and Science ' E N, Arternisia Staff 141. C GLADYS R. SMITH .1 . Fallon, Nev. Agriculture D.K.T., Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 141, Dele- gate to Asilomar 131, Class Basketball 121 131, Class Volley Ball 121 131, Horne Economics Club, President Manzanita Hall 141, "Aggie" Club, Secretary 131, Class Vice-President 121. ETHEL L. STEINHEIMER . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science I' 112 B, A A E, Secretary 131, Vice- President 141, Campus Players, Clionla, Vice-President 131 141, Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 121, Secretary Woman's League 121, Class Representative Womarfs Lea- gue 111, Exchange Secretary A.W.S. 131, Class Vice-President 111 131, Class Sec- retary 131, Regent's Scholarship 121. LOUISE M. SULLIVAN Virginia City, Nev. Agriculture D.K.T., "Aggie" Club, Home Eco- nomics Club, Clionia. ROWENE R. THOMPSON Willets, Calif. Arts and Science Transfer from California 131, D.K.T., Glee Club 131 141, "Cuckoos' Nest" 131, Class Secretary 141. RALPH H. TWADDLE Carson City, Nev. Civil Engineering 2 A E, A.A.E., crass Basketball 121 131, Mandolin Club 121, Elk's Meinber- ship Scholarship 131. Q VERNON A. VROOMAN . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering Transfer from Stanford 135, Teacher Business Law .145, A.A.E., A.F.S., Fac- ulty Science Club. EVELYN WALKER . . Genoa, Nev. Arts and Science ' D.K.T., fb K LP, Secretary A.S.U.N. 145, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 145, Chairman Junior Cabinet 125, A A E, President 135, A.W.S. Delegate 135, Clionia, Campus Players, Secretary 145, Sagebrush Staff 125, Associate Editor 135 145, Editor A.W.S. Edition of Sagebrush 145, Arte- misia Staff 135, Class Basketball 115, Class Vice-President 125 135, Secretary 125, Glee Club 115, Regent's Scholarship 125, A.C.A. Scholarship 135. FRANCIS P. WALSH 1. Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Clionia, President Clionia 135, Campus Players, Secretary L.H.A. 145, Class Football 125 145, Class Basketball 125, Class Treasurer 135, Honor Student 135, "Pair of SiXes" 125, "Bunker Bean" 135. VERA B. WICKLAND ' . Fallon, Nev. Agriculture D.K.T., Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 125 135 145, Delegate to Asilomar 135, Secretary Y.W.C.A. 135, Treasurer 145, Delegate to Mills College 135, Treasurer A.W.S. 135, Treasurer W.A.S. 135, "Aggie" Club, Home Economics Club, Secretary Man- zanita Hall Association 125, Class Bas- ketball 115 125 135. ELDON WaITTWER . Bunkerville, Nev. Agriculture Kappa Lambda, CP K flf, "Aggie" Club, Vice-Pres. 135, Pres. 145, Class Foot- ball 125 145, Class Basketball 125 135 Class President 145, Clemon's Scholar- ship 135. ANTHONY ZENI . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Winner of Class Debate 115 125, De- batlng Maflager 135, Class Treasurer 135. 1 5 wvwm ww U 4 LA.. , L l:iK1lr-'17"2e.e51- . Y ' 5 ,- ' ,f , I ' nun X JUNIORS I , , fr H f 4 of fly' ' ' , I I , I, , I Wy v , ' 1, ' 7 . w f fwfm1 i1ww w q w2: f- , 67 'g ui "' , ',:.:: '. ... ' ' A fW'f9'5T"i" 'faq-nw-4:15-f-uv-vap.u7uw .uf I ,- '1- - .-e--- f: .. .., A ' " " " 5 1 'I " ' ' 1.2!ivi "'41i:x-,.:425it5.. 'Z I -as g I "" "" ' C.. 'R-I..lfI -L' " --"-'."ff'5'..-v. .-. SW' - -.. .. ..-... , H, , .,..,JA,4b- f ,. H V ,nib .jglstl A ,A r I 1 3 . . Q I , . a. A' 1 ff l S E I I E x 5 5 ! 1 . 1 1 1 E x.. .K - ,M ,, 1-2 V -,,- ,ff . , 4A' gM41gW0f ,, ff" , Wwffkf ff' ff f 1 gf , ffgfgqg. ,435 ,, f V M1 f 68 JUNIORS C J CLASS OFFICERS . First Semester A JACK PIKE ..................,,.... President MARION MUTH ...... Vice-President MARIE LAMON ........ , ......... Secretary GEORGE CANN ................ Treasurer Second Semester PAUL I-IARWOOD .............. President DOROTHY W1LL1AMs--V.-President MARCELLINE KENNY ...... Secretary SCOTT HILL, .................... Treasurer 'CCC-3F'5"lTf-I the last year of our school life before us we are prone to look Xa " back over ourcareer and review our accomplishments with a feeling .ev X akin to elation. Entering in the fall of l9l9, our class was largely composed of men just out of the service, men whose trials and ex- periences had demonstrated the need for a better education. With the advan- tage of superior numbers, we easily won the night rushes ac-companing the poster fight and succeeded in plastering our scathing placards over every prominent spot on the campus. We most ignominiously defeated the sopho- mores in the annual Cane Rush, for we not only kept them from crossing our goal line, but actually took the prized cane from them and rushed it behind their goal with five minutes to spare. After two hours of early morning fighting, the Dummy Rush was called a draw and a few days later, when we gave our I-lay-Ride, the sophomores were conspicuous by their absence, much to our disappointment for we had made elaborate preparations for their reception. The second semester of our first year contained one blazing event: The Frosh Glee. Following months of careful planning, the Glee undoubtedly set a new 'high-water mark for social affairs at the University and is still mentioned with a touch, of pardonable pride 'by members of our class. Gur second year found us depleted in numbers, but determined to uphold our standards of the previous year. The night following the second day of 69 osh in battle while the school found half our number engaging the watchful ff remainder of the class covered the campus with our posters. Frenzied by tlgqe insulting pictures, the freshmen sought and got their revenge in the Cane RUS Outnumbered five to one, we resorted to strategy but failed by a few feet to carry the little wooden club over the goal line. A month later the freshmen journeyed to Bower,s Mansion, via a specialtrain, on an affair which .they.were pleased to call a ul-lay-Ride", but which has gone down in Universlty history as, HThe Freshman Tea Partyn. The pleasant function broke up at the late hour of 8 p. m. coincident with the arrival of several carloads of our fellow classmen armed with gas bombs and sundry other weapons of warfare. True to tradition, '23 then opened the social season of the year with the Sophomore I-lop, the first formal dance of the semester. Having served our apprenticeship we felt qualified, as we became upper- classmen, to take over the partial guidance of the University. Since returning to school last semester, we 'have exerted every effort toward its betterment by upholding its traditions, raising our scholarships, and giving our share of men and women to the athletic teams. The Junior Prom was held during the latter part of the first semester and proved a most .memorable evening, very fittingly closing our social career as hosts to the University. ' Pleased, but not content, with our past work in college, we will endeavor to carry our spirit of service and good fellowship on to the end of school days and when we leave, it will be with the hope that the Class of '23 has brightened some little spot or phase of the University,s life. -S. I-I. , I 2- Wy. , 5 5 ' D if :nfs 'W' 73 if fl A A , wwf, 1 J' 1, M ly, .4 41552, aww '.g3,1'f' r 13,3 ., . ' .10 f 2,2 ffft, sf ', ' .X Q? 3 Y:-"M :ff f I 70 JOSEPH ALLEN . . Carson City, Nev Civil Engineering 2 A E, A.A.E. LYN ARNOLD . . . Tonopah, Nev Mines L.H.A., Crucible Club, Class Football 135, Honor Student 135. - BERTHA B. BLATTNER , Winnemucca, Nev. Arts and Science II B CIP, X DOROTHY L. BOARDMAN . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Glee Club CZJ. . ANNA E. BROWN . . Siwke, NH Arts and Science 1' C11 B7 Q 4513, Glee WILLIAM S. CANN . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science E N, Class Football 115 135. MARCIA R. CARTER . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Y.W.C.A. I GENEVIEVE CI-IATFIELD . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science D K T, Y.W.lC.A. Cabinet 135, Glee Club 125 135, Hon-or Student 125, Wom- en's League Scholarship 125. ' ANATOLY CHEKALIN Harbin, Manchuria, China Electrical Engineering Transfer from Russia. GREGORY CHEKALIN Harbin, Manchuria, China Electrical Engineering Transfer from Russia. WILLIS H. CHURCH . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science CIP E K, President Block N Society 135, Football 1N5 115 125 135, Class Track 115 125, Class Basketball 115, Class President 125, Artemisia Staff 115, Edi- tor Arternisia 135, Elk's ,Membership Scholarship 125, Elk's Scholarship 1Al- 'ternate5 125. ADELE M. CLINTON . . . Elko, Nev. . Arts and Science A A A, Gothic N, President W.A.S. 135, Basketball 1N5 115 125 135, Captain 135, Class Basketball 115 125 135, Class Hockey 135, Class Volley Ball 135, Tennis 125, Honor Student 125 135, Elk's Schol- arship 135. NELLIE E. COBB . . . Reno, Tff Arts and Science Glee Club C25 C35- ALEXANDER G. COTTER . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Bl-ock N Society, Track CN5 C35, Track C15 C25 C35, Track Captain C35, Sage- brush Staff C15 C25 C35, Class Track C15 C25C35- BASIL W. CROWLEY . Oakland, Calif. Civil Engineering E N, Block N Society, Football CN5 C'135 C'145 C'155, Track CN5 C'l55, Class Football C'145, Class Track C'155, Rifle Team, Gold Medal. EVAN W. DAVIES . . Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science 'P P3 K, Sundowners, Class Basketball C15 625- c A T l X ffthjff ,""'. "2 , l 1 ' l STANLEY E. DAVIS A. . Elko, Nev. Arts and Science CIP 2 K, Coffin and Keys, Sagebrush Staff C25 CZ-33, Secretary A.F.S. 125. SERVILLANO DERIKITO Durnangas, Qloilo, R I. Arts and Science Transfer from University of Washing- ton, L.H.A. JOHN R. DONOVAN . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science ' Hon-or 'Student Q33 QLD. Ella S. Stubbs Scholarship 135. HARRY C. DUNCAN .... Reno, Nev Arts and Science A T sz, 2 2 K, 75 MIRIAM A. FIKE . . . Stockton, Calif. ' Arts and Science H B CIP, K DONALD FINLAYSON . . Reno, Nev. Agriculture ' A T Q, "Aggie" Club, Lt. R.O.T.C. 125, Capt. R.'O.T.C. 135, Clemons' Scholarship 125, Honor Student 125, Rifle Team C29 135. HERBERT E. FOSTER . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science E' A E, Coffin and Keys, Block N So- ciety, Football 1N5 125 135, Class Treas. 125, Class Pres. 125, Junior Representa- tive. . FORREST F. FROST Santa Cruz, Calif. Arts and Science fb 2 K, Class Football 115 135, Class Basketball 115. GEORGE A. GOODING ' Sacramento, Calif. Agriculture CP 2 K, "Aggie" Club, Class Football C13 133- FRANCIS G: GRANT '. . Ely, Nev. Mines Transfer from California 133. PAUL A. HARWOOD . .A Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A 111 E K, Football 123, Class Football 133, Sage-brush Staff 123, Associate Edi- tor Sagebrush 133, Pacificlntercollegiate Press Association, Sagebrush Editor 123 133, Associate Editor V Arternisia 133, Class President 133, Honor Student 123, Elk's Scholarship 1Alternate3 123, Honor Roll 133. , CHARLES H. HARDY Los Angeles, Calif Agriculture 2 A E, "Aggie" Club. 77 LEWIS M. HARDY . . Deeth, NCV- Civil Engineering ATQ. SCOTT HILL ..... Reno, NEV- Electrical Engineering QP Z K, A.A.E., Electric Club, Class Treasurer 135. EVELYN R. HITCHENS . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Home Econ-omics Club, Y.VV.C.A., Honor Student 115 125, Women's League Scholarship 115, Regent's Scholarship 125- ERMA A. HOSKINS Winneniucca, Nev. Arts and Science U B T, Gothic N Society, Girl's Ath- letic Manager 135, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 135, Class Vice-President 125, Treasurer Man- zanita Hall 135, Basketball 1N5 115 125, Class Basketball and Volley Ball 115 125 135, Class Tennis 115 125. h a u,:mr1'b-ww ti-wiwwipiiwt , , ll, www. .w',,,. tm. 1 78 , ,A . fl a x rf ,il 4 A 1 is,--1 NIKITA KALINICHENKO Harbin, Manchuria, China Electrical Engineering Transfer fr-om,Russia, Football 115 125 and Track 115 125 at University of Russia. ARTHUR M. JAMES . . Elko, Nev. Arts and Science . Football 125 135, Class Football, Bas- ketball and Track 125. GERASIM KASSATKIN Harbin, Manchuria, China Mines 3 Transfer from Russia. MARC F. LeDUC . . . Reno, Nev. ' Arts and Science E N, E E K, President 135, A.A.E. Vice-President 135, American Chemical Society, Track 2 Class Track 1 1 5, 1 5, Sagebrush Staff 135, Assistant Instructor in Chemistry 135. w 1 J' ELIZABETH K. HUNTER D Los Gatos, Calif. Arts and Science Transfer from California, H B dn. MARCELLINE KENNY- Grass Valley, Calif. Arts and Science 1' CIP B, A A E, Secretary 135, Clionia, Y.W.C.A. Calbinet 135, Newman Club, Campus Players, A.W.S. Exchange Sec- retary 135, Class Basketball 125, Class Secretary 135, Sagebrush Staff 135. ITANS LOHSE .... Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science L..H.A., E E K, Sundowners, Block N Somew, T1-ack 1N5 125, Class Track 125. MARION LOTHROP . Sacramento, Calif. Arts and Science Hlsclisillcglass Volley Ball 115 125, C1355 80 KYLE J. LUTZ . . . Tonopah, Nev. 4 Mines L.H.A., Crucible Club, Class Football 115 125 135, Class Basketball 115 125, Class Track 115 125. ALEXANDER MASLENIKOFF Harbin, Manchuria, China Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Russia. ROSE C. MITCHELL .' . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A A A, A A E, Gothic N Society, Treas. 135, Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 115, Y.W. C.A. Cabinet 115 125 135, Vice-Pres. Y.W.C.A. 135, W.A.S., Secretary 125, A.W.S., Treas. 135, Basketball 1N5 115 125 135, Head of Basketball 115, Class Basketball 115 125 135,' Class V-olley Ball 115 125 135, .Class Hockey 135, Class Baseball 115 125, Class Secty. 115, Vice- Pres. 125, Elk's Scholarship 125,'Honor Student 115 125. FLOYD F. MOFFITT . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering' A T Q, A.A.E., Electric Club, Class President 115, Treasurer 125, Band 145. ,.-..1,,,.,....,..,f.,.-,.,,.Af,.i..yt4ff--fa'M' -'rwvz ' " ' " f ., f,.,,....1,..4. !...,..,,--1. -f 1 v V GEORGE A. MONEY . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science 1' fi, B, A A E, Clionia, Campus Players, Newman Club, Glee Club 113 123, Vice- Pres. Manzanita Hall 133, Tononab Elk? Scholarship. . MARION T. MUTH . . Goldfield, Nev. Arts and Science A K T, 2 Z K, A.W.S., Secretary 123, Sagebrush Staff 123 133, Class Vice- President 133. MARY C. O'SULLIVAN . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Transfer from Dominican College 133, Class- V-olley Ball 133, Class Basketball 133- ERIC C. OTTO .... St. Helena, Calif Electrical Engineering L.H.A., Electric Club. 82 MICHAEL J. PALASHOFF Harbin, Manchuria, China P Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Russia. MARGUERITE E. PATTERSON Elko, Nev. Arts and Science H B' CP, Clionia, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet Q3J. LELAND G. PEART . Woodland, Calif. . ' Arts and Science fi? E K, Track- 115, Class Track flj. PETER J. PERRY . . Yerington, Nev Arts and Science A To 52, Class Track Clj, Class Basket- bau 425. 4 83 ,J-,c,,,,.. ,.r.,a.rIi-ff-L . , I ' Y PV V , A . ..., , - A,-.Q -- ---'- . I A , . ,WL . j... 14.11-f 04- " ,.,:.v.N-41-ffl" ' "' -0,-,MA -- -,.-.... JACK PIKE ..... Reno, NQV. Arts and Science fb Z K, Track 115 125, Class Track 131 125, Class Treas. 125, Class Pres- ful, Business Manager Artemisia 133- ROBERT A. PLAUS . Loomis, Calif. Electrical Engineering Links and Shield, A. A. E., Honor Student 135. LAURENCE L. QUILL Carson City, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Coffin and Keys, E E K, Clionia, Vice-Pres. 135, Campus Players, Sagebrush Staff 115 125, As- sistant Business Manager Sagebrush 135, Artemisia Staff 125, Class Football 115 135, Class Track 115 125, "Bunker Bean" 125, "The Confessional" 135, Captain R.O.T.C. 135. CATHERINE A. RAMELLI Ventura, Calif. Arts and Science A A A, Class Volley Ball 135, Tennis 135, Class Baseball 125, Hon-or Student JOHN R. ROSS . . Yerington, Nev. ' Arts and Science E N, Coffin and Keys, Sagebrush Staff 125, Assistant Editor Sagebrush 135, Clionia, Treasurer 135, Campus Players, "Bunker Bean" 125, Honor Roll 135. EDWARD ROSSEZ . . . Fresno, Calif. Electrical Engineering Fresno Junior College Transfer from 135, Electric Club. 4 MELVIN D. SANDERS . Eureka, Calif. A Mines 3 fb E K, Coffin and Keys, Crucible Club, Treas. A.S.U.N. 125 135, Class Football 135- ARTHUR J. SHAVER . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering QP E K A.A.E., Electric Club, Secty- Treas. 13,5, Class Football 135, Artemisia. Staff 135, Student Shop Instructor. 85 ,H ,..,,m1,-A... af.-.. - , ' r CLEMENTINE SHURTLEFF -T Reno, Bev. Arts and Science 1' fb B, A A E, Clionia, Class Represen- tative to Woman's League Cll- LAURA F. SHURTLEFF . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 1' CID B, Sagebrush Staff Q1j. D. CLARK SIMPSON . . . Reno, Nev. Agriculture 2 N, "Aggie" Club, Treas. Q3J, Class Football Q15 Q21 Q3j, Track Q1J, Class Track Q1j. 'PAUL J. SIRKEGIAN . Fresno, Calif. Mines 'IJ 2 K, Crucible Club, Interfraternity Council QZJ, F-ootball Q15 -QZD, Class Foot- ball Q2J. 86 NEAL M. S MARJ ORIE STAUFFEB Winnemucca, Nev. Arts and Science A ' II B CII, MILDRED R. STRAIN Berkeley, Calif. Arts and Science Transfer from California 125, II B fig Giee Club 125 135. ULLIVAN . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science U B CP -Class Volley Ball 115 135, Class Beeketbfeli and Hockey 135. T. CARROLL WILSON Q . Reno, Nev. 1 Arts and Science A Tl Q, Clionia, Debating Manager 135, ' Manager 135 Campus Players, Business , Y.M.iC.F.A. Cabinet 125 135,'Class Bas- ketball 115, Class Debate 125, Intercol- legiate Debate 125, "Bunker Bean" 125, Sagebrush Staff 135, Secty-Treas. South- western Intercollegiate Press Association 135-1 Y V ,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,......,,f,,-,i,., ., r- fi-f-ff--f L ,....:- , 1 ,. HOWARD Wi. WESTERVELT Winnemucea, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Clionia, Pres. 135, Sundowners, Campus Players, Publicity Manager Clionia 125, Class Debates 115 125, Inter-Collegiate Debate 125, "Bunker Bean" 125, Sagebrush Staff 115 125 135. DOROTHY E. WILLIAMS Hollywood, Calif. Arts and Science U B CP, Class Baseball 125, Class Vice- Pres. 135. HOWARD R. WILSON . Dixon, Calif 5 Arts and Science Transfer from California, E N, Arts and Science H B 111, 88 .NEVIS M. SULLIVAN . . Reno, Nev ,H , f' L C F f LJ K 7 X, A F F F ' r NIR f f . m m -:M 1 QQ KNI a. an SAX -,,,,- 'Q ISI QS V fig 2 .iEE::::xSlS S Q , Q X ilk IS nm Q5 0 A 1555555355265 ' ,54 1 5 tg::::?'25lllIlIlKQ , ff 5' . A::::g:,.zsm::v:.:P if . sv Mill' mm, ff f. ' Q ililllx lllll'55 nlwmnnw '? .X .J 5 pm llllul , ' 6-5-'envy - W ff . Z .J 55555 'M 1, , ' 'f W Y yy flllkl of 17" ' UNDERCLASSMEN 89 -PYIW7 511: 1...-4 ,..- L S Q5 :"'5'6? wi:-' SOPHOMORES CLASS OFFICERS ' First Semester WALTER COX .......................... President VERDA LUCE .................. Vice-President GENEVIEVE MORGAN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Secretary NED MARTIN ..................,..... ,,Treasurer Second Semester CHESTER SCRANTON ........,,,,,,,. President LOUISE GRUBNAU .......... Vice-President JUSTINE BADT ..... y ...........,,..,..... Secretary CHRISTOPHER SI-IEERIN .,........ Treasurer ' S N writing the history of the Class of ,245 the writer is impressed with the following remarks which were recorded in blast year's " , Artemisia: "With everything before us and a glorious ,Hrepw Us vu is behind us, we live in expectation of what we will do next yearf' To the knowledge of all on the Campus, -these expectations 'have been fulfilled to the very point of perfection and to understand such, splendid pro- gress, let us hastily review 'the accomplis'hments of our first year at Uvof N. Having been forced to submit to the will of '23 on poster night, we revenged ourselves by compelling them to acknowledge defeat thetfollowing Saturday in the Cane Rush. Shortly after, another accomplishment was recorded Hwell idonev for '24 when the big Block N on lVlt.VPeavine was given its semi-annual coat ofwhitewash. During the second semester, the big N was again painted a glistening white, the Frosh Glee was unequaled as a social event, and the class was well represented in both athletics and dramatics. With the interests of the University always in view, everyone entered upon his duties this year resolved to make it a bannerone. During-the first week, a deadly blow was handed the youngsters of ,Z5 when the Campus was plas- tered with commanding posters of Neva.da's traditions. The following week the Babes met their second defeat when the cleverness of the second year: men 91 overwhelmed them in the Cane Rush, forthe stick was carried over the pre- scribed line just one minute after the struggle began. With this victory, we h't vests, the first time the honor won the rig has been won in four years. Socially, the Class of '24 has held up all traditions. The Sophomore Hop h b' nts of the first semester and the Hard Times was regarded as one of t e ig eve dance, given early in the present semester, is still being tallied about. ln athletics, dramatics, debating, and other school activities, the sophomores have d ds which will long rank with the best. ht to carry canes and wear W ie also ma e recor h Cl f '24 has worked steadily for the Thus lor the past two years, t e ass o accomplishment of big things and it is with the intention of continuing our ' i ears at U of N. work, that we look forward to our two remaining y 92 9 9 'B 5 93 pf . . , .,:f....,...,.,.4. ,v..,..,w---1 "-' FRESHMEN C113 CLASS OFFICERS First Semester i RENE W. LEMAIRE ------- ---- T ---- P fesfdenf LUCILE BLAKE -------- ----, I --Vice-President DOROTHY SULLIVAN -------- -------- 5 Ccfefafv JOHN FULTON ----,-,- -,,,,,,,, ,Treasurer . i Second Semester WILLIAM ORC-AN ........-- ------- i ---- P resident H TER MILLS ----------'- --I--VICC-PTCSidCnt ES KATHERINE SCHAEFEER ........ Secretary JOHSN FULTON ,.,,,,,-,,,,,,,, ,,,,,... T reasurer T HE, men and women, of '25 may well be proud of theinfreshman t year ln September they entered ,college as the largest Individual h d of this institution, numbering two f class ever accepted at t e oors V eaefirvtuil A . f hundred and eighty strong. ' ' u n .1 g . Despite the large number on the class roll, Inexperience rather than Inabi ity, bl t the l d t dsaster in the early hazing activities. Our first bitter ow was a e o I time of the poster rush, for in the early, evening things looked proprtious for us, ' ' ' ' 11' d d b t d to additional reenforcements to the sophomore cause, they ra ie an u ue won, and at 6 a. m. a very .disconsolate troop .of freshmen Wended their several I . . h homeward Our second defeat and first victory, came at the time of t e ways . , annual rushes on the Mackay Athletic Field.. Here the sophomores, with their clever work, carried the Cane Rush, while we, because of superior numbers, A ' ' h - ffi ' l were enabled to hold the second-year men, and defeat them, In t e un o cia football game. . Shortly after this we held our first semester elections. Preparations were immediately begun for the l-lay-Ride, and a competent committee took the matter actively in hand. The sophomores have always claimed that they de- feated us on that memorable night at Moana Springs, when the two classes met in a last vain endeavor to worst one another. l-lowever, we, with an optimistic feeling, have been wont to look at it in the light of a tie--if not a 94 victory, for the sophomores, late on the scene, not only lost their share of the real refreshments but also failed to have an active participation in the greater part of the dancing. U Uur athletic activities were not neglected. Not content with having several men on the varsity football squad, we organized a team to contest for the inter-class championship. l-lere We were gloriously victorious. First meeting the ruling sophs we sent them down to defeat with a big surplus to spare chalked on our side of the board, and then, Without difficulty we waxed the juniors, then upper-class champions. The men who played on the team were awarded "Z5',s. A When the time for basketball rolled 'round, We Were therevuwith bells onv, and were heavycontributors to the varsity squad. Although plans had been made to send a team out of the State to contest with freshmen teams in Cali- fornia colleges, our plans fell through and we 'have -had to be satisfied with occasional skirmishes with the varsity, through the medium of a "Goof, team. Debating too, was a success, and once more the lordly Sophs were humbled at the hands of the men of '25. Plans for the Freshman Glee are nearing completion, and there can be no doubt that ere this is read, our dance will have been hailed as one of the truly great campus functions of the past decade., We can look forward to a bright and successful three years ahead of us at the U. of N., with the quality of men and women we have, and the kind of sportsmanship and athletic ability we foster. -W. 0. - .I 'p 'iff ' 'M 1--" :, - ' .f' - XJWW '-""' YI-f WY ff' '- z rd 'L tr ftcfsfg v ., WM: fri. 's Q1 1 .f , ,,,. ,HN , ' A ' '., , - . 1 , iw, 51 5' Plfur fifiaf y ,... MIXMSFM1 Oo ,.,'g5-into e...,,...- 1Qr..,..5mg fwmwr- .J---vqf--' gg.. Qc- -' 1' pdl-4 101' -qfw 'Y , f - .H V , .4 , - V , , , - . , f-f,,,g!,Y c-v -'Af - Y M , . . . ' ,x . ' , :near 'EPZ'-"' 1' 33122-L f 4' 'A " ' , . ' . lr, .. . A " ',,,.., , 1 L,,....,A -,i1,L.'1'1-f'-1 " "" ,., .' .. ., .,- ,, -v ":. , .A .,.-3 ..,- : MMV- , ...A -.,... -.. A., -.. Y - r. 4 1. ...xp , a,3,M.,.,..g,,:4--f...A,:, Y - 11.-.r ,.... ,. ., 1 4-.f ? Tl-us ONE DlDN'T WEAR A "D1NK" ,,1 . J .1 vnu ., AND THIS ONE HQUEENEDH ON THE CAMPUS 96 TIONS 97 1 THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE T . R : W. Martin, E. Walker, M.. Sanders, E. I-IOSkil1S Bgttom0vRoW: R. Skinner, R. O. Courtrlght, I-I. Foster, Ed Reed THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS f, if 'f i fi! 4 Z 9 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE EDWARD C. REED .................................... President WILLIAM MARTIN ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, V ice-President 3 EVELYN WALKER ,,,....... ............. S ecretary MELVIN SANDERS .... ' .... Q ........................... T reasurer it ERMA l'lOSKINS .......... Women's Athletic Manager HERBERT FOSTER .................. junior Representative ROBERT SKINNER ,,,.,,,,.. Sophomore Representative ' R. O. COURTRIGHT ..................., Athletic Manager "Associated Students of the University of Neva-davis an or- ganization for the settlement and control of all matters of student A concern. lt IS composed of all students who have paid the athletic M- fee at registration and every member has full voting power at all meetings, which are called monthly for the transaction of business. as 2 i I The organization has direct control of all student body finances and prop- erty and besides governing athletics and other activities, is responsible for the publication of the HU. of N. Sagebrush", the weekly newspaper, "The Arte- misian, and the "I-landbookn. At regular elections held at the end of the Spring semester of each year the officers of the organizatoin are duly elected. These officers who are: President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Women's Athletic Manager, Junior Representative and Sophomore Representative constitute the Executive Committee, in whose hands the powers of the Association are vested. The Editor and Manager of the "Sagebrush" and "Artemisia',, respectively, are also elected at this general election. The year 1921-Z2 marks a decided advance in the general outline of A. S. U. N. development. The establishment of the "Finance Control Com- mittee" has shown an improvement in the method of handling student finances. A larger enrollment, together with an ath.letic season, which involved the handling of more money than in previous years, made it necessary to find more adequate means of 'handling student body funds. The Student Finance Con- trol Committee will have full control of all money received and expended by recognized A. S. U. N. activities. A 'larger student -body necessitated an increase in seating capacity in the Gymnasium. Knock-down bleachers of eight 'hundred capacity were pur- chased and installed. These may also be used at the football games and larger crowds may be accommodated. Besides the purchase of these additions to our athletic equipment the general running expenses of the Association have been taken care of in a creditable manner. A Our athletic season, financially, has been a complete success and we are hoping to leave a good "nest egg" to meet the requirements of our next year's demands. Our enthusiastic rallies are well attended and, in addition to frequent A. S. U. N. meetings, are factors which have added greatly to the success of 1921-22. v f Q 5 99 f , XM H E. Brown M. Beamer G. Chatfleld M. Patterson J. Harrirnan V. Vlfickland B. Booth M. Elsie E. Eason R. Mitchell E. Hoskins M, Larnon G. Smith 100 YOUNG, WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION a oFF1cERs JUNE I-IARRIMAN , .,,.,. ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, P r esidenf ROSE lVlITCI-IELL ...... ,.,,,,, V ice-President BEULAH BOOTH .................... - ,,... ............. S ecretary VERA WICKLAND ,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,, Treasurer IMARIENNE ELSIE .... Undergraduate Field Representative f N d the reli ious needs of the Women f the University o eva a g . students are amply met by the Y.W.C.A. which is one of the NW' A stron est or anizations on the Cam us Modeled after no articu- g S, . P- .P. lar denomination, based entirely upon individual belief in the Saviour, the Y.W.C.A.- offers, to the college woman, an opportunity for Christian leadership and exemplifies the spirit of friendship and cooperation. I ' ' ' hi h has Eve-ry member of the Association belongs to some committee W ic definite wo-rk to perform and it is through. these committees that the organization carries out its aims. ' The World Outlook Committee acts an as intermediary to establish a d h A 'can mutual understanding between the foreign born Woman an er meri sisters. This committee has adopt maintenance is sent at regular intervals. The Conference Committee makes the sending of delegates to national con- M ventions, possible. Last summer June Harriman, Marienne Elsie, ary Beamer, Gladys Smith and Marguerite Patterson represented Nevadaat the Student Conference held-at Asilomar. In December, Marienne Elsie, Under- graduate Field Representative, attended the Pacific Field Convention at San F ' . S al members were also present at the Mid-Year 'Conference rancisco ever at Stanford University. This committee raises funds to carry on 1tS Work ' E 1 ' I h through "hot-dog" sales at football games and by the profits gained from t e candy store which it conducts on the Campus. W 5 s n 9 d. The problems that confront the remaining committees are many and varie d I ' s for in- Welfare Work, Bible study, publicity management, an campaign creased membership are but a few of the things which these committees undertake. ed a little Chinese girl and money for her 101 THE ASSOCIATED WoIvIEN STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA A, cl . OFFICERS NORMA BROWN ......-- J ------ f --------- """" j "" P resldcnt MARIE LAMON ..... ..... V Ice-President LYNDEL ADAMS ......-- M ----------- --------- ------------ ---------" ' ' - gecretarp ROSE MITCHELL ........ . .... ...----- L --------- -------------- ----------- T C asvufcf MARIENNE ELSIE --------------- wfzxchange Chaifmdn -cFlI'Sl1 Suemesterl MARCELINE KENNY ........ Exchange Chairman fSecond Semesterl ZELMA KITZMEYER -----------.-------- ------------ S 0pl10Tl1Ol"C RCPTCSCntatlVC HESTER MILLS ----,----,,- .,,,, ,,,,,, If ' reshman Representative ANNE PORTER --------------------u---------------,-,- Freshman RCPTCS6nfdfiVC , HE Associated Women Students of the University of 'Nevada this ,Q Q year are maintaining their successful record of Increasing their ac- tivities and becoming more efficient In those already established. Two delegates, Justine Badt and Marie Lamon, represented the college' women at the State Conference of the Nevada Federation of Women's Clubs and brought back many inspiring thoughts to their fellow students. Cnly one delegate was allowed each college or university at the Pacific Coast Con- ference of Associated Women Students held in Berkeley, California. The University of Nevada was represented by Norma Brown, who did all in her power to obtainideas and suggestions that would assist in solving the problems of our campus. As a result of this conference the point system is now undergoing a complete revision which will, we hope, bring it much closer to tlhat Ideal we had In mind, yet seemed unable to reach. The intercollegiate exc ange. ureau,. established by the .1919 conference, has not as yet func- tioned with the highccizsi possible degree of efficiency, but with the further 'im- iov t p' emen s suggeste y the l920 conference it is 'hoped that the bureau will be a complete success. I . An organization that is worth-while can always do a much more efficient and higher type of work as a result of the efforts of a. group that is pulling gogjther. The Associated Women Students represent this type of organization n are accomplishing a great .deal ll'1 the upbuilding of the University women. 102 THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE LENIVEESITY OF NEVADA OFFICERS HELEN I-IoBE1Ns .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P resident JOE. MCDONALD 'I5 .......,........,,........,,.... Vice-President 'MRs. LOUISE LEWERS '95 ....., Secretary and' Treasurer HE. University of Nevada Alumni .Association is still working on i L Q the problem of the lack of cooperation and coordlnation among its members. It is proud to announce that during the past year it has in taken at least two long strides toward the solution of that problem. On Commencement Day I92I the Association succeeded in 'having a real reunion through an Alumni luncheon held in the University Dining Hall, at which all the graduates of 1921 were guests. The crowd and the spirit which prevailed there proved that the affair would be commemorable. That "Alumni Day" shall hereafter have a new significance in Commencement Week is assured from this time forth. The venture into the Reno Branch of the Alumni Association has proven Worth while. With its three-fold purpose of a closer fellowship among the resident alumni, a more intimate relationship with the student body, and an active support, both financially and morally, of all the programs of the University, it is setting the standard for our alumni elsewhere. Its aim is now to establish a permanent scholarship fund which the general association shall assist in raising. The initial step infthis adventure was taken in October when a most successful carnival was staged at Wingheld Park. Through the able assistance of the students now on the ul-lilln, who attracted the crowd with their display of unusual ability, six hundred and nine dollars was cleared and carefully stowed away as the start of the fund. tAt this rate it won't be long before the goal is realized. Much credit for the success of this carnival is due tothe officers of the Reno branch, who are: Mrs. Prince Catlin, President, Mrs. Albert Cahlan, Vice-Presidentg Mrs. Albert Saxon, Treas- urerg Mrs. Louise Lewers, Secretary. A Since the Reno branch has made a success of its beginning, the senate of the general association hopes to encourage the alumni in other sections to band together and get things done. 103 M. McLeod I. Herbert C. Scranton L. Bruce G. Cann C. VVi1sor1 C. Sheerin A. Codd E. Harmon 104 I X, n 4 :ai w YN-. ru. Ar x S X A 1 2 J J r f THE Y. M. C. F. A. ' OFFICERS CHRIS SI-IEERIN ....,.,,,...,.,....,,,.,...,.,,, President CARROLL WILSON ...............,.... Viee-President MURDOCK MCLEOD ......., Secretary- Treasurer NDER the guidance of Gale Seaman, student secretary of the ,Q Q Y. M. C. A., a small bible study group was formed on December IO, 1920. This group, of about fifteen men, met at Lincoln Hall everyg Wednesday night, under the supervision of Professor Thompson, and in them was formed the nucleus of the Y.lVl.C.l7.A. At the end of the school year a committee was appointed to draw up a constitution and the organization was named the "Young lVlen's Christian Fellowship Associationng its object was defined, as the name implies, to prof mote Christianity and fellowship on the "el-lilln. An expansion of the organization was deemed advisable at the beginning of the new year, and all men who were interested met at the Y.lVl.C.A. building on Qctober 6, 1921 and new plans were proposed. Encouraging speeches from faculty mem'bers showed their approval of the movement, while popular students on the campus, representing each fraternity, voiced their assent and offered their assistance. The plan adopted was to have a study group at each fraternity, one at Lincoln Hall, and, if possible, one downtown. Professor Thompson started the ball rolling by assuming responsibilityiat the A.T.O. house, Professor Young, at the Phi Sighouseg Professor Jones, at the Sigma Nu house, Professor Frandsen, at the S.A.E. house, and Pro- fessor Turner took charge of the discussions at Lincoln l-lall. The Links andshield fraternity started their group in the second semester and are under the supervision of Professor Wilcox. Because of the lack of a house, Kappa Lambda was unable to hold meetings. , ' A Young at present, but With a bright outlook, the Y.lVl.C.l7.A. intends to forge ahead. The aim of the organization is to create more interest, secure a larger membership, and to become a recognized, lasting, worth while organiza- tion at the University of Nevada. 105 5 MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS GLADYS SMITH ..,..........,.....,..., President GEORGE A. MONEY ........ V ice-President JUSTINE BADT .......,,.. .,,,,.... S ecretarp ERMA I-IOSKINS ....... ...... T reasurer M I lmposed its regulations upon a hundred young women Strict gy , rulings however do not effect the popularity of the Hall as was 1 testified at the beginning of the semester, when more than a score of girls were turned away be-cause of the lack of accomodations. Manzanita Hall Association, an organization comprising all girls in the Hall, is the primary governing factor of the Girls Dormitory. An executive committee, directed in its work by the Dean of Women, enfor-ces all measures passed upon by the Association. However, during the first few weeks of the term, the sophomores held full sway. After the early effects of the freshmen initiation were over, normal rulings were again restored, and the only frag- mentary bits of power left to-the Class of '24 was the perogative of directing "Frosh" to the door, telephone, coal bin, or the wood box. Upon returning at the commencement of the spring semester with all the enthusiasm of those recently freed from final examinations the young women held the F. G. initiation. Several days before the appointed evening, sixty of the residents of the Hall received notice to be present, prepared to do a stunt. So, on January 20th, the freshmen showed their originality in unique and clever dramatization of songs, dances and pantomines. Gladys Smith, presi- dent of the Association, disclosed the significance of the initials F. C., and appealed to the girls to live up to the real ideals of the Association. In I9-40 We shall probably think back to the good old times spent in Man- zanita-to the feeds and the sessions, to the games of Htruthv- and the nightly use of the Ouiji, to the indignation meetings and crabbing gatherings, and wish that We were back again to growl about the heat or lights or Hgowv or any of the other dailyitrials which after all were merely monthly tribulations. " , , ANZANITA, famous for its scarcity of ten o'clock nights, has pf? 1 . . . Q . Qs' 'nh . -D I 1 . , t i Mft , ' , 107 l GRADUATES - Miss Helena Shade Nhsstliggjiiginirgsoiglienlkaack fAssistant Dean of Womenj SENIORS E ' June Harriman A Vera Wickland Gladys Smith A Evelyn Walker ' - JUNIORS Marcelline Kenny Marie Lamon Marion Muth Marguerite Patterson Marjorie Staufler Bertha Blattner Elizabeth Hunter Erma Hoskins Miriam Filce ' SOPI-IOMORES Justine Badt l..ucile Blake Ester Breeze Ramona Brocklis Helen Cordes Mary Cox Irene Doyle Erma Eason Louise Gruhnau Marie Gruhnau Francis Heward Hortense Haughney Arvine Blundell Bertha Anderson Claire Anderson Elaine Baker Ruth Bunker Freda Branch FRESH MEN 108 Dorothy Kappler Zelma Kitzmeyer Doris Kane Marion Lothrop Verda Luce Adeline Merialdo Janet Marshall Merle l..elVlaire Genevieve Morgan Bertha Standfast Latetia Sawle Opal Underwood Bernice Mathews Hester Mills B Adda Patterson Alva Quilici Ruth Romwall FRESHMEN-fcomfinuedj Grace Burnett Jean Davis Gladys Douglass Lois Disher Helen Duffy Clair Doyle Dorothy Farwell Freda Fuetch - Raeqflriswold Margaret Griflen June Grant Margaret Grant Elizabeth I-lanchett Minnie Hanson Jane Kervin Willadma Lee ' Fern Lowry Eleanor Mollari Francis Miller, Amy Ronzone Ethel Robb Dorothy Sullivan Leona Suttle Katherine Schaeffer Anna Maud Stern Emerald Smith Nellie Sloan Mildred Thompson Alicia Ungar Claire Williams Eleanor Westervelt Francis Yerrington Adda Vickers Sarah Wilson tMargaret Dangherg Emma Fairbrother Alta Pettycrew Myrtle Sorensen , Alice Williams - 1.1NpoLN HALL is yn-"-1 .X xt LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION LINCOLN HALL 4'F 5 ' OFFICERS DEWEY CONRAD ..........,.......,,,,.... M ayor JAMES W. BYRKIT .... Secretary-Treasurer HE close of the present school year marks another successful period 1n the history of Lincoln Hall, the dormitory for men not residing ,ke N in Reno. Filled to capacity at the outset, the Hall has been the comfortable home of many men who have come from afar to attend the University. Under the system of self government that 'has been in operation for several years, affairs of the Hall 'have been managed smoothly. Guided by the un- erring judgment and timely advice of Professor Turner, Master of the Hall, who is guide, philosopher and friend to every man who comes to the Hall to live, the high standard of scholarship and conduct of 6'Hall men" has been maintained and under the leadership of Mayor Conrad, the upperclassmen have dispensed justice and administered punishment where necessary. One tubbing was general-ly sufH'cient for afrosh who unwittingly or otherwise vio- lated a time-honored tradition. The annual initiation was attended with somewhat more that the usual amount of enthusiasm, due to the large number of sophs in the Hall. While the ordeal .was a trifle unpleasant for the verdant frosh, it afforded a vast amount of pleasure to the worldly sophs and no little amusement for the upperclassmen. "Stunt nighti' brought forth more than the usual amount of talent. Musicians, prize-fighters and sleight-of-hand performers vied with each other in earnest effort to please their audience and thereby gain permission to add their names to t'he list of full fledged membersof the Hall. Social activities began with the famous annual Hall party, given for the girls of Manzanita. The entire Hall was thrown open and the guests were shown through the rooms. After a sufficient number of souvenirs had been accumulated and the co-eds had seen how the other 'half lives, the halls were 111 A Walter Anderson Robert Angel A. E.. Chapelle Justin Collins S. Derekito D. E. Donald Raymond Elges George Fairbrothe I' FRESHMEN Herman Falbaum Gerald Fowble Harry Franklin Zozimo Fabella Tom Haley Ray Holtzman Percy Ketelson James Koehler Henry Lange Curtis Leonard Walker Matheson Ernest Ovlen Harold Pilkington George W. Romw Thomas Welsh 113 all ...x ..x -P THE ASSOCIATED FEDERAL STUDENTS OE THE UNIVERSITY DF NEVADA . ' OFFICERS RAYMOND B. TAYLOR ...........,...,...,.. President I EARL E. BROWN ...................... Vice-President y CHARLES E. BEEMER ....., Secretary-Treasurer " p ' IfIE .first Federal student to attend the University was l-Iarvey E. ' d ' h S hool of Engineering in February Q Luce, 922, who registere in t e c , 1919. During the first semester of that year he was the only Federal A student in attendance, but in September, I9l9, five or six others registered at Nevada. Thereafter the number of trainees on the I-Iill increased rapidlyg from ten in the spring of IQZU, to the present total of fifty-nine. This is indisputable evidence of the fact that, in the opinion of the Veterans' Bureau and of the Federal students themselves, the University of Nevada is an insti- tution of unrivalled merit. I A S' S t ber, I920, the trainees have had an organization known as mce ep em the Associated Federal Students of the University of Nevada. This organiza- . . . s . . B ' h ht to be a connecting link between the University and the ureau, tion as soug as well as between the Bureau and the Federal students themselves, and has provided a forum for the discussion of matters relating to vocational education. I It also serves as a "get'together" medium, enabling the Federal students to ' ' ' k and become better acqualn other social affairs. 1 The scholarship record of the A.F.S.. is well above the average and the closerof each semester has found them with representation on the honor list, ' f Phi Ka pa Phi. I they also enjoy representation in the national honor fraternity o p The Federal students have never been backward about participating in 'student activities. Harvey Luce is president of the student chapter of the American Association of Engineers, Lorenz C. I-Iitzeroth is president of the Electric Club, I-Iomer Johnson and Gus Falbaum played on the l92I leven, and every national fraternity represented at Nevada ted with one another through its frequent smo ers ' varsity football e numbers Federal students among its members. Th F d l students, as all others' who attend the University, will ever e e era hold dear its memories, and to them, as to the hundreds who have gone before, U of N will indeed be "Alma Nlatern. , 115 f - .L .x U7 X THE ELECTRIC CLUB OFFICERS L. C. I-IITZEROTH ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, President A. SI-IAVER .......... Secretary- Treasurer , t BOARD OF GOVERNORS i A. Shaver, Chairmang Professor S. Cr. Palmer, L. C. l-litzeroth, Scott l-lill and Raymond B. Taylor. EELING that the increase in the number of students registered in Electrical Engineering gave sufficient foundation for the organf ll ization of an Electrical Club, Professor S. Cx. Palmer called to- gether the upperclass students and the faculty of the Department on September I5, 1921 and the founding of the Electric Club was the result. It is the purpose of the Club to bring about a closer relationship between the students, and former students, in Electrical Engineering and the men on the outside in the electrical industry. Any upperclass student in Electrical Engineering, or any student taking either a required junior or senior electrical course may become a member of the Clubf Graduates in Electrical Engineer- ing, if actively engaged in electrical work, may also become members by submitting their names to the secretary of the organization. Members of the Engineering Faculty may gain admittance-to' the Club upon application and at present the faculty enrolled are: Professor S. Cu. Palmer, Dean F. l-l. Siblev. Dr. l... W. Hartman, and Instructor C. l-l. Kent. ' The Club has been addressed by two speakers this year, both of whom are well known in engineering circles. The first talk was by Col. Cl. Scrugham on "The Colorado River' Projectv and the second was given by Mr. P. W. Wentworth, a local engineer connected' with a well known national cor- poration. Moving pictures, whenever available, are shown which deal with sub-jects concerning the electrical and allied industries. The films are obtained through the courtesy of manufacturers of electrical machinery and appliances. The Electric. Club hopes to act as a clearing houselfor the members in aiding them to obtain positions after graduation, and it is hoped that in another year the system will be developed to such an extent that all students in Elec- trical Engineering can be placed when they leave school.. 117 f., , . tx --..,.,...... Y 2 T. NL' .?"A':'iTA'fwfA+wm-NW-.,, x'a'is?,31fi?XN Y +G' Wg y3.,i Q THE CRUCIBLE CLUB- ERNEST I-IARKER ....... .....,...,........ P resident JAMES W. BYRKIT .... , ,...... Secretary-Treasurer af Crucible Club, which was organized at the University several ylears ago and was discontinued during the war period, was revived lkgly-v t is year, and has regained its former restige as a de artmental organization. The club is composed of uppper class mining students, and also includes those students who are majoring in Geology and Mineralogy. Honorary membership is extended to members of the mining faculty, members of the staff of the Renostation of the U. S. Bureau of Mines, and alumni of the Mackay School of Mines who live in Reno. The aim of the organization is to promote closer relationship between members of the School of Mines and the mining faculty and to bring mining students together at regular intervals to hear discussions upon various phases of mining and metallurgical work by men who have gained some prominence in this sort of work in the field. It is also the purpose of the club to afford an opportunity to its members to discuss their own experiences in mining work, thereby furnishing some practice in speaking before an audience, an accom- plishment which is often lacking among engineers. ' The club has been especially fortunate this year in having a number of prominent mining men and engineers from Nevada and elsewhere to give addresses on various topics. These discussions have covered a wide range of subjects and have fall been intensely interesting and highly instructive. In addition, various older members of the organization have related their experi- ences in the field, telling of difficulties encountered and obstacles overcome, and offering thelessons they learned thereby for the benefit of the less experienced men. . The club has been officially recognized by the American Institute of lVlining and Metallurgical Engineers as an affiliated society of that organi- zation. The privilege of being a member of a local organization affiliated with suchia societv is an advantage of which Nevada mining students can well be proud, and offers an incentive for each member to do his share in making the Crucible ,Club the leading departmental organization of the University. ' 119 ff i?5?rxg?:v'Bf - 5, -L L.. K 3135? 3 AGRICULTURAL CLUB S OFFICERS ELDON WITTWER ,,.....,. ..,.. ..,..,,,.,, P r esident GEORGE ,GOODING ....... ,,,,, V ice-President - JUNE HARRIMAN ...... .,,,.... S ecretarp CLARK SIMPSON' ,..,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Treasurer HE Agricultural Club is a society composed strictly of students Q T j registered in the College of Agriculture and of the professors in as -- that college. E It is interesting to note the growth of this organization. Several years ago there were no women in the club, but at present they compose nearly half its membership. This fact simply goes to show that women are taking advantage of the wonderful opportunities offered by the College of Agriculture and are proving to be strong supporters of the s'Aggie,' Club. ' Early in the .first semester the Aggies gave their annual Barn Dance to the student body and faculty, maintaining, as always, their reputation as ex- cellent hosts. ' I As, in the past, the Aggie Club has been a permanent organization on the campus, so, in the future, we look to see this club continue to grow and progress. We feel that it 'has a vital part to play in college activities, for Agri- culture is one of Nevada's chief industries. 121 ?............... THE GLEE CLUB , Yu , I X THE WOMENS GLEE CLUB E 5- 1-IE Womenis Crlee Club has become a permanent college organi- Q Zation and this year has a membership of twenty-two. It is open - 5 d ' C1 ' 1 ' C1 ' ' bl to Women stu ents intereste in voca music an possessing a sulta e is voice for chorus singing. The purposes of this club are many: to stimulate an interest in music on the Campusg to build up a repertoire of singable choruses for its members, thereby creating a taste for the best in musicg to further train the voices of its 'members, and to furnish vocal music forthe various college activities. The Glee Club combines with the Qrchestra in its two public concerts given during the year. As has been customary, the club will make a tour this year giving concerts in some of the neighboring cities assisted by the Orchestra. An important feature of Commencement Week is the part which the Women's Glee Club contributes toward the various programs. MEMBERS r TONETTE BENSON, Director ROWENE THOMPSON, Soprano Soloist GENEVIEVE CHATFIELD, Accompanist First Sopranos- ' Eleanor Ahlers, Lucile Blake, Beauel Gibbins, I-lortense I-laughney, ' Alicia Unger, Mildred Thompson Second Sopranos- S A p Leona Bergman, Nellie Cobb, Mary Cox, Jane Kervin, Leona Suttle, - Lois Wilson First Altos- Hester Mills, Kathleen Murphy, Mildred Strain Second Altos- b 4 Ruth Bunker, Dorothy Boardman, Margaret Murphy, Nellie May Sloan 123 l 'O . Q .ai Yf iii? 5 X x 5 X ,, ,. Q , 'K ..Qs..i:,,m.,:S .-Xa :ww .awww ' - I-' -' if-' if-' "' i'--'- 11 1 l 4l i H1 -Dil 'Hin IQQ tid I!! 1 E11 Q11 M Ill U11 liS "X, bi-1 .X ,, xx X X1 W gs.-wx, '-?xg3 INXYW Y Agi a Q ,JV .THE BAND THE BAND C l-HS year has seen one of the best bands that the University has L g Q had since the pre-war days and it was only after much 'hard work that Professor A1 Preston succeeded in organizing the group which 5: 11138 been playing for the Campus during the past year. The members of this organization worked 'hard three times a week, prac- ticing an hour or more each rehearsal. During the Hrst semester, the Band turned out for live football games, one football rally, and for the Alumni Carnival which was held at Belle Isle. ' The twenty-five members of the Band gave freely of their time to the task of creating a musical atmosphere on the Campus, but much credit must be given to Professor Preston and Instructor C. I-I. Kent, who led the Band and put it on its feet. Professor Preston tried for the last three years to organize a band which would be a cred-it to the University, and has succeeded in reaching this goal this last school year. pl-le wastaken sick about the time things were shaping themselves, but Instructor Kent took up the work immedi- ately and as a result the Band was able to play for the various football games and university -functions. . During the latter part of the fall semester the Band gave a dance in the University Gymnasium and though the crowd was not unusually large the affair was a success. The men who gave their time to make the band a success were: Professor Preston, Instructor Kent, and students, Floyd lVlofHtt, Harold Hansen, Clare Sutherland, Gene Wadsworth., Lesley Larson, lVlerton Lyster, I-larry Syphus, Murdock lVlcLeod, Dewey Conrad, Thomas Welsh, Bert Spencer, Rene Le Maire, Laurence Quill, Richard I-lardin, William Greene, Harvey Trenam, Lloyd Smith, Carlyle Wilcox, Franklin Wilcox, Elmer'Towle, Melvin San- ders, and Ray I-loltzman. i 125 Q N 'K " 'X::fx1"kxlu . s 6' rxL5X x WEXHWQWU - v--ff? 20:45 'W+IN . .- 44, :Q-.1'71,14. Y. .'3.5.,.:J.Q.f-,-5,-,S ,f Q? .64 -mx. ug, .I ..- " ' Q " x wf six "5wi12'i' "D Q "fi x 11 'Z' , U, A , . N. A 7 7 4,-..44:,,-...x-,--..v.u.w ...- -' I THE ORCHESTRA THE ORCHESTRA , ' ' l-IE. University Grchestra had its inception only last year, l92O, f V . , . . . . , with a membership of eight and in its second year has grown to be an organization of fifteen members. lt is open to students, both men and women who play orchestral instruments and who have a knowledge of music sufficient to enable them to read readily at sight. A study is made of the standard orchestral works of the great composers with especial stress on the beauty of interpretation. The student gains a reper- toire of material from whichhe may select from time to time suitable numbers for musical programs. . It is the plan of this organization to give two public concerts during the school year, one 'each semester. This is most effectively done jointly with the C-lee Club thus giving variety to the program, making it interesting from a vocal and instrumental standpoint. Such a concert was given on December 9, F921 , in the Auditorium of the Education Building. One of a similar nature, the Spring Recital, will be given on April Zlst. Aside from these special public programs, the Orchestra furnishes the musical numbers at many of the college activities as the Clionia programs, Senior Class Play and others. It is hoped this year that a tour will be made immediately after the Spring Festival in April, visiting some of the neighboring cities and giving, in the main, concerts of similar nature. In addition to the usual festivities of Commencement Week, the Crchestra will be an attractive feature at which times some of the best concert numbers studied during the year will be rendered. Q 127 x E x ff U. OF N. RIFLE TEAM THE U OF N RIFLE CLUB HE University of Nevada Rifle Club was organized March l, ,Q Q 1921 by Colonel R Ryan, U. S. A., for the purpose of de- veloping rifle shots and furthering rifle shooting among the members of the student body. The club is affiliated with the National Rifle Association and by such affiliation the members are awarded prizes by the National Rifle Association for excellence in rifle shooting and the club is issued an annual allowance of ammunition and target material for the use of its members. The University at the present time has both an indoor and outdoor rifle range for small bore shooting and will have an outdoor range for Cal. 30 shooting in the spring. Rifle shooting has been placed on the list of minor sports by the A. S. U. N. and the members of the rifle team competing in competitions are awarded the Circle UNM. Membership in the club is open to all male members of the student body. I p The activities of the I9ZI-ZZ season will open the latter part of February with the 9th Corps Area Intercollegiate Rifle competition against the Uni- versities of Washington, Oregon, California, Idaho, Wyoming, Montana, Utah, and Oregon Agricultural College, which will be followed later by competitions with the Universities of California, Montana, Northwestern, and Wisconsin. V During the fall of 1922 competitions will be arranged among the different fraternities, sororities and classes. The winners in each league to 'compete for the college championship. The members of the l92l-22 Rifle team are: ' D. C. Finlayson fTeam Captj E. I... Adams I. A. I-lerbert R. Simon I W. W. Bent A. l-lerlcomer I-I. G. Spencer R. N. Elges R L. Lawton W. Thompson G. S. Fairbrother T. F. Mullan ' T- Welsh ' C, I-I, Green I-I. W. Pilkington Cl'1HflCS Brown Coach-Wm. I-I. Ryan, Capt. Inf. U.S.A. Assistant, Coach-Enoc E. Vaughn, lst Sgt. lnf. U. S. A. 129 Hour. izcoivoiviics CLUB OFFICERS LoUELLA MURRAY ..............---- P fCSidC'1f THALIA RAINIER --,--,,,,,-, Vice-,President ANNA YORK ,.,,-,,-,,,, Secretary-Treasurer I-IE object of this organization is to unite the Women of the Home T I D Economics Department of the University of Nevada, and to esta lish a bond of cooperation between the Home Economics Workers of the State and the students of the University. Through its Work it should increase the recognition of Home Economics subjects in the Uni- versity curriculum as Well as advance its standards. The membership in this organization is open to all students of the Uni- versity registered in one-or more courses in Home Economics. The faculty of the University of Nevada and all Home Economics Workers throughout the State are considered as honorary members. Enthusiastic meetings are held once a month. Important and interesting problems in the Home Economics World have been discussed and brought to viewat these meetings. Whenever it is possible, prominent speakers have been secured. Un several occasions dinners have been given with the purpose of raising funds for the organization. Although the intellectual side has pref dominated, the social side has not been neglected, for over the luncheon table many important business matters have been settled by the members. T U Through the hearty cooperation of its mem'bers t ' . his Club is increasing in strength with each successive year. ' 130 J I-Tarrlman G Morgan R vI1tchel1 E I-Ioskms H Cordes A Chnto GOTHIC N SOCIETY OFFICERS JUNE I-IARRIMAN Presrdenz GENEVIEVE MORGAN Secretary ERMA HOSKINS Vzce Preszdenz ROSE MITCHELL Treasurer , Gothlc N Soclety was organlzed Aprll 6 l9l3 to promote Q Fl athlet1cs for Women Membershlp was to mclude all who earned Q Q GOthlC N p1ns by part1c1pat1ng ln a basketball game Wlth elther Cf144 4. Stanford or Callfornla Durmg the World War the SOC1Cty was practically mactlve but It was revlved ln 1919 when mter colleglate basket ball was resumed That the Soclety s growth slnce that tlme has been rapld IS shown by the fact that slxteen Women have been admltted to membershlp smce the War and GOthlC N played an lmportant part toward organlzmg the Women s Athletzc Soclety whlch IS now one of the strongest women s orgamzatlons on the Campus Any glrl playmg a half ln an mter-colleglate basketball game IS ellglble to membershlp, and electlon to GOth1C "N" IS the hlghest honor that the Unl- Verslty can confer upon 1tS Women for thelr partlclpatlon ln athletlcs. 131 BLUCK "N" SOCIETY W. H. CHURCH ..........,,.., A ,,,.... President HERBERT FOSTER ............ Vice-President I-IOMER E. JOHNSON ...........,.... Secretary EMERSON FISHER .......,,,,,..,,,,,, Treasurer HE' Block N Society, composed of the athletic letter men of the Fniversity, was founded-flor thi purppse off fulrthugng clean alth- N J:SV etic sports, not ony wit in t' e rea ms o t e niversity, ut throughout th.e high 'schools of the State as well. Since its foundation, Block N has been the guiding hand of athletics at U of N and it was due to the influence of this organization upon the Student Body of the University as a whole, that made possible the changes regarding athletic sports for the betterment of the school. Block N has been as active if not more so this year than ever before and several important changes have been brought about due to the untiring efforts of its members Such activities as assisting the Faculty Athletic Committee in running off the Interscholastic Basketball Tournament the furnishing of referees to the many high schools of the State during basketball season assisting in the Inter scholastic Track and F 1eld Meet held each May on Mackay Field the ad vancement of Interclass and Intermural contests and the awarding of letters and numerals to those entitled to recognition are but a few of the many things included within the scope of this organization The Society is also endeavorinff to bring Inter Collegiate Track which has suffered a decline within the past few years back to the standing which it had on the Coast ome time ago The aim of the Society is that as time goes on and improvement in athletic sports continues so will Block N continue in her efforts of raising the standard of sports on tne I-1111 and keep the athletes of U of N in as high a class as those of the other Universities of the United States 133 cbkvcb 1 SM4 EEE? IWNXN run KAPPA PHI Founded 1 897 - y OFFICERS A. E. TURNER ................. ..-------- P fwidenf MARGARET E. MACK' .............. Vice-Pf6SidC11f HELENA J. SHADE ....... ........... 5 CCTCUITD ' J. A. NYSWANDER .......... ........ T TCUSUTCT STAN Maxwellr Adams Margaret Mack J. E. Church, Jr. Kate Riegelhuth S. C. Dinsmore Helena Shade Peter Frandsen R. C. Thompson LEY P ALMER ................. MEMBERS J. C. Jones H. Boardman S. G.. Palmer Cecil Creel G. W. Sears S. C. Peemster A. E.. Turner Charles Haseman -----------Marsh.all Leah Barker J. A. Nyswander W..E. Clark Colonel P. Ryan . S. B. Doten F. W. Traner L. W. Hartman P. W. Wilson I-I. W. I-Iill ELECTED ,OCTOBER 1921 A Prof. Sidney Wilcox . Dean John W. Hou Eldon Wittwer Beulah Booth . A. Hill R. Young Leslie M. Bruce ELECTED JANUARY 1922 Vernon Vrooman George Cann Editha Brown Dean F. H. Sibley Anna Chatham Marienne Elsie Dean Robert Stewart Evelyn tWalker Norma Brown 14 Prof. Sarah. L. Lewis Prof. B. F. Schappelle Prof. Walter S. Palmer DELTA ALPHA EPSILON A fL"glf7i cf . 1.1 A J Established at the University of Nevada in May, 1916 English l-lonor Society OFFICERS EDITHA BROWN ........ ............ P resident .......... ...... T HELMA BRAUN EVELYN WALKER ........ ....... V ice-President ,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ANNA BROWN ETHEL STEINHEIMER ...........,...... Secretary ...,,..,,,,.,,,...,,..., ANNA CNATHAM NORMA BROWN .................... Sergeant-at-Arms .... CLEMENTINE SHURTLEFF 6 ' R several years previous to the pring of 1916 there was struggling 2 on the Campus an organization which professed an interest in clramatics, but apparently had none. It was a mixed group with no leader and its death was inevitable. ' At the time of this crisis there Were registered in the Shakespearian course, given by Dr. H. W. I-Iill, some eight women who caught the idea of a woman,s dramatic clubg having met with much success in performances before the women of the Twentieth Century Club. Accordingly a constitution and ritual were written, the combination of the comedy-mask and dagger was adopted as the club pin, and Delta Alpha Epsilon announced itself on the University of Nevada campus in May, 1916. . Since that time the Club has done much' to develop 'histronic talent and to present to the publicthe best of drama. Its initial performance was given at the Majestic Theatre in the fall of 1916 and the following spring "Twelfth Night" was presented to a University audience. Since then, many of the better class of plays have been produced by the. Club and always with marked success. ' A , - Meanwhile interest in clramatics spread and through the Cliona Society several successful plays were produced with both men and women taking the roles. In the spring of 1921 a new idea was evolved and those mem-bers of Clionia primarily interested in dramatics joined ranks with D.A.E. to form a new organization that took for its name HThe Campus Players". 135 VV. Romwall J. Fulton C. Sheerin J. Badt R. Hall C. Green E. Steinheimer E. Bracker J. Koehler 5 S. Robinson M. Thompson A. E. Turner F. Fuetsch H. Freas J. Ross L. Wilson H. Mills B. Standfast P. Lawton L- Quill A. Ranzone H. Vifestervelt E. Adams ' ' C. VVIISOH 136 CLIONIA E HOWARD WESTERVELT .............. President .............. HOWARD WESTERXIELT IQTHEL STEINHEIMER ...... ..... V iee-President .,,...,..,,,.,..,,.,.,..., L.O1S WILSON .wUSTINE BADT. ........................... Secretary ........ ............ A LTA PETTYCREW .ACK Ross .................................. Treasurer ..,........,,.,,,,,,,, SIDNEY ROBINSON -JROFESSOR A. E. TURNER .... F acultp Advisor .... PROFESSOR A. E. TURNER QARROLL VVILSON ................ Debating Manager ..........,..... CARROLL WILSON -AAURENCE QUILL ...................... Publicity .,..,.,,,.,,.,.,,...,,,..,.. JOHN FULTON HE Clionia Society of the University is the outgrowth of nine years ofhdeloatgrig and drzirnatic activfiiiyhon the part of student? of tlgs V sc' OO. ionia itse is in its t year O existence, it eing t e successor of the old University of Nevada Debating Club, which was dissolved at the birth of the Clionia Society. The Original aims and purposes of Clionia were the fostering of debating, oratory, and dramatics. This program was closely adhered to, and many interclass and intercollegiate debates and dramatic productions were presented under the auspices of Clionia. However, since the formation of the Campus Players, near the end of the spring semester, l92l, the policy of Clionia has been slightly altered. College dramatics have been abandoned to the Campus Players, but Clionia still encourages and carries on the forensic arts. Much of the success of Clionia is due to the untiring efforts and -efficient A r since the formation of the society Professor Turner has been its mentor and Faculty Advisor. It is Professor Turner who has coached All the debaters of Clionia, and it is Professor Turner who has directed all its dramatic productions. ln fact, so long and so definitely has Professor Turner been connected with the society, that no one ever thinks of Clionia without simultaneously thinking of HProf.,' Clionia is one of the Oldest Organizations on the l-lill and as long as lt controls the debating of the University it bids fair to continue with a growing membership and an ever enlarging program. - 0'LllCll3.I1CC of PYQfCSSOf TUTHCY. Eve .137 F. XYalsl1 ' E. Harris Prof. A. E. Turner J. Badt J. Fulton L. Quxll B. Standfast N. Brown C. Vfilson P. Perry G. Money J. Davis M. Kenny H.. Vfestervelt L. 'Wilson E. Brown E. Hunter E. 'Walker G. Duborg' M. Strain T. Braun F. Fuetsch P. Frank J. Ross E. Steinheimer A. Unger L. Hitzeroth 138 THE CAMPUS PLAYERS iii YJ HE. Campus Players drarnatrc socrety was formed one year ago ,CC5 -L as a secret organ zatlon Por many years Unlverslty dramatlcs had d D l A1 ha Epsllon NW' ll been ponsored and carrled on by Cl1on1a an e ta p WN whlch was composed ent1rely of women students B b lmmedlately after the productlon of HIS Majesty Bunker ean y Cl1on1a and Under Cover by the Class of Z1 It was declded that one ld better dramatlc soclety w1th a stron er and more extenslve program wou meet the needs of the Unlverslty 1n 1ts present growlng condltlon A dm l commlttees were appomted from Cl1on1a and DAE to ccor g y conslder the matter of consolldatlon of the two soc1et1es and mcorporatmg 1n the new organlzatlon all the dramatlc work of the Unlverslty As the outcome of thls the new soclety began to take shape wlth such members of Cl1on1a and D A E who had taken part rn prevlous plays as charter members At the beglnnlng of the followlng semester the name of Campus Players of the Unlverslty of Nevada was formally adopted and now the hrstory of the organlzatlon IS wr1tten 1n terms of actual accompllshment l 1ven b the Campus Players Th C li s Nest The COHfCSS1OHal and An Affllctecl an e e uc oo plays were well staged and well supported not only by the students but also d d h f lt cl townspeople These were the frrst plays ever pro uce 1n by t e acu y an the new llducatlon Bulldmg Audrtorlum and part of the proceeds therefrom f were used together wlth some Unlverslty funds to purchase a new curtam or the stage It IS the plan of t e ampus y ever ear and posslbly two or three smaller plays such as were glven last Y Y semester Part of the proceeds from these plays w1ll be devoted every year to the flttmg out of the stage ln the Educatlon Bulldlng When the State and UD1VCTSt1y author1t1es fmd It posslble and see Ht to P1 s d lar er and more sultable theatr1cal stage and the Campus ayer provr e a g grow to be a much larger soclety It w1ll be posslble to carry on a much more d d t we d dwersllied dramatlc program To real1ze thls en an o g extenslve an to the Unlverslty all that IS best and posslble 1n college dramat1cs the Campus Players Wlll contlnue to work h C Pla ers to glve one blg dramatlc productlon 19 ' '.Y 'x I ' - A . . . 54 . . A 19 ' ' G6 99 9 ' ' 9 9 . S s , . . . V . . L . . . 1 A - - 9 V . . . , . . . . .. . . ,, . V Last semester three one act p ays were g' y , ' : 66 V 9 V 99, G6 I ' 99, GL ' M 99. ' 9 I 9 W . .V . . .V . V V 9 9 9 A ' . A V . . V V . .1 I , . A, . ' 0 Y 9 9 Q9 , ,,Ww'f7ifiWWWLQ.: lst Row: L. Quill, M. Sanders, S. Davis, L. Bruce 2d Row: E. Harker, C. Caffrey, E. Reed 3d Row: H. Foster, W. Martin, J. Ross, J. Bradshaw 4th Row: P. Frank, H. Moore, R. O. Courtright 140 COFFIN AND KEYS Q1 if- E s ' Founded at the University of Nevada in l9l6 l-lonor Fraternity C FACULTY MEMBERS Charles l'-laseman R. 0. Courtright I Claude l-larry Moore Melvin Sanders Ernest Harker Edward Reed Herbert Foster James Bradshaw MEMBERS Laurence Quill 141 Clement Caflery Philip Frank William Martin Leslie Bruce Jack Ross Stanley Davis OHCS 4 FG' v E , .4 6+ we 9. Q. H. Fliege I-I. Lohse I-I. Horn E. Dawes L. Coates H. Nelson VV. Cox E. Pyzel XV. Green J. Philbin H. Vfestervelt THE SUNDGWNERS OF THE SAGEBRUSH ' X 5 -v fi- -X Founded at the University of Nevada, October 19, 1921 john Philbin Harry Steele Howard Westervelt Walter Cox Henry Fleige Hulbert Horn MEMBERS 143 Hans Lohse Evan Davies Lloyd Coates William Green Horace Nelson Ewald Pyzel ' SIGMA SIGMA KAPPA Urganlzed at the UH1VCfSlty of Nevada 1n November I Honor Chemlstry SOCICIY is OFFICERS MARC LEDUC Preszdent HARRY DUNCAN Vzce Preszdent HAZEL MURRAY Secretary Treasurer Dean Maxwell I-IONORARY MEMBERS Adams Ivrofessorj F G H1CkS D C Bardwell S ff Dinsmore Miss Gemmell Homer ohnson Marc LeDuc Harry Duncan Hans Lohse SENIORS JUNIORS SOPI-IOMORES George Duborg T44 Professor G W Sears Dlrector S C Llnd M R Mlller C W Davis Wayne Adams Hazel Murray MHFIOH Muth Laurence Qulll Claire O Sulllvan :liver-f'Lw ....,.......-- 145 1115 'uni an varsity Watches Palo Affons my W amrwi mm n., .fa am, h my l Vimfrty iw rllrmu 'imrziy' F4174 I C1 Lui of blvdifhuk Iifuilluz' .-:xg Y?n7"f' fum If mia U 1-1: Eau: fmt'-.JI Dfw S7 FR IDA 1 and SATUI VA Mrdrad Harris A ,um I unfvz 2 . ,ii ' I 5 IX gn Bn" 'I LOOK OVER O U R THE SAGEBRUSH STAFF 146 THE U. OF N. SAGEBRUSH Editor Q LESLIE BRUCE ,,,,,,, ' -,,,,,,, ,,,-,,-,,-,-,,--,-,, - , d QACK Ross .............,. .....,............ A sszstant E itor Business Manager HOMER JOHNSON ,,,,,,, ,,-,,,.,..,,,,,,-.,,- Assistant Business Manager LAUREN cis QUILL ,,,-,,,,.,,,,, OI1. HE. U. of N. Sagebrush is in its twenty-eighth year of publicati ' r ' to a standard, 9 T t as gr K' eight page, five column weekly newspaper. ln l9l l, the name was H U h ore characteristic 'ZW' 247.15 changed from The Student Record to t e m rf- hb I h own from a small, semi-monthly magazine I 'CQ ff 4:- HU. of N. Sagebrush". It is now recognized as the University publication: Of the six hundred students on the l-lill, all are subscribers, every high school senior in the State receives the paperg in addition to local subscriptions, eight hundred copies are sent weekly to places throughout the United Statesg on its list are subscribers in South Africa, South America, England and Germany. h St dent Body, usually from The managers are elected annually by t e u ff The offices thus filled are two in number, the personnel of the Sagebrush sta . r I . ' ' Af erving in their assistant assistant editor and assistant business manager. ter s i ' t atically assume the positions of editor capacities for one year, these men au om and business manager during their senior years. i ' h ular staH are made by the editor Appointments to membership on t e reg on a competitive basis. Anyone is free to contribute or indicate his willingness ' V h b sis of one active semester of such to accept news assignments. It la on t e a ' ff ointments are made for the following year. volunteer service that sta app Members are awarded an italic HN". ' ' 't ' ractical school of journalism, operated 1 The Sagebrush is the Umversi y s p by the students. It aims to be the Schoolis paper,-not the staff s paper, and ' ' ' A 'b ' . from, and encourages the interest of toward this end solicits contrl utions everyone. ln the search for material of student and faculty interest, it delves ' ' l H ds it out" that the University may into every department, and final y poun have its Sagebrush thirty-four times a year. 147 rc 1-iarwoocl J. Vlfitmer VV. Church J. Ross L Bergman G. Cann J. Shaver G Smith J. Harriman L. Quill F. Moffitt L. Murray S Hill XY. Cox N. Brown 148 QQEFP' Pike Cahlan Vifalker Shirley Sheerin M. Colwell gpm-+ Byrliit Scranton Xlfilson . Organ 3 i :,.2w-.-A-' ' ' A THE ARTEMISIA WILLIS I-I. CHURCH ,.,,,,, ,.,..,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,. E diior 'PAUL A. HARWOOD ..........,,.,.,....,, Associate Editor JOSEPH P. WITMER ...........,.,,,..,. Business Manager MARK COLWELL ........ Assistant Business Manager Y' i898 The Independent Association the organization which be- KO J gan editions of our present college newspaper The Sagebrush, took bl h ear book Y in? 'X ak upon the1r.shoulders the responsibility of pu is ing a y A ' , V W SmN of the University From that small nucleus of students has risen the present Artemisia, growing in quality and circulation each year until it has reached its present proportions. . The Staff has felt from the first that the chain of Artemisias, of which this edition forms the last link, is a complete and indespensable history of the Uni- versity of Nevada. With this end in view we have endeavored to make the 1922 A temisia, not only an edition to which the present students could refer W r and recall to mind the many events of their college life, but a book of general fter and the information to those who have passed before, those who come a , general public as well. Q e The Staff, with a deep sense of gratitude, has dedicated the book to the State of Nevada, for it is this State which has given us these halls of learning and made it possible for usto receive a liberal education that we might cope with other college-trained men and women in the world of business. The high school section has been added, through the influence of President . . . . . h ad Clark, with the i tory schools. g Through all the task of placing the book before the students has run the one big nightmare-cost. We have endeavored to make. the' production of 'bl , do away with all non-essentials, and render quality the highest type possi e and not quantity to every page. hi h ' th embodiment of We have also endeavored to produce a book w ic is e i ' ' ' to the year i922 and which contains all accumulated ATtCtmlS13 experience up A ' ' ' ' h t fthe 1922 Staff, in addition, the contributions to this fund of experience, t a o ' U H ' ' b a standard book upon which the struc- We hope that our Artemisla may e ' ' d' th t the lines of develop- ture of future Artemlsias may be profitably reare , a ment which it suggests may bear fruit in year books continually more nearly perfect. r dea of creating college interest and spirit in t e prepar W 149 O ATHLETICS l l92l-4922 ,-ll? An .Incident in the St. Mary's Game NEVADA DRIVES .,..,-,,-1 Football Basketball Track Mina? Spolils 5 ,, , 'Tff' F .L f-Rfb. I- U1 N THE 1921 VARSITY fr 4 vu ,, .lm 1. FooTBALL Fonnwonn ' S 'S N reviewing Nevada's 1921 football season it is found that the , b is schedule which the Varsity carried was the hardest ever made for a team representing this University. The opposing teams on the schedule were the best the Pacific Coast could produce and in all the games the Silver and Blue grid artists gave a very good account of them- selves. ln the eight games played, Nevada piled up a total of 183 points against their opponents, 1 13. It may also be said, and with just pride, that in every game Nevada's,Wolf Pack was able to cross their opponent s goal line ' h C at least once. The fact 'that the Varsity played the best teams on t e oast andthat stronger teams than Nevada found it impossible to score against some of them, may be considered as a good indication of the strength of the T921 Varsity. l-leretofore the Coast teams, especially California and Stanford, had been very hesitant in giving Nevada games, but this year Nevada secured a place on the schedule of both colleges and these two teams found the Sagebrush Varsity was worthy of competing with the best they could produce. Aside from the team,s success, the financial end of the season proved grati- fying and at every game the gate receipts swelled to greater proportions and the bleachers on Mackay Field were forced to hold more people than ever . . . . S before 1D the. history oflfootball at this institution. The people of the tate, as well as those of the City, were behind the team and the University is more s ' ' ' h ld in all than grateful to them for their support, for without lt t e season wou probability have been a financial failure. The spirit this year was greater than ever seen before and the Coast papers, commenting on it, stated, "Some of these days Nevada is going to beat Stanford and California and when they do the people of Reno will tear the city into little pieces and throw it into the Truckee River. That is the sort o spirit they produce in Reno." Although this may sound far fetched, another year as successful as that just passed may cause the prophecy to be fulfilled. Let us hope so, at least. I 153 CAPTAIN VVILLIAM MARTIN-Efml Leaving Nevada a record .for cleall sportsmanship, hard fighting, and good leadership that his successors Will do Well to emulate, "Wild B111 Martin needs no eulogy asia football player. Carrying the heaviest sched- ule yet made for a Nevada team, Martin nevertheless led the Nevada Wolf Pack through an extremely suc- cessful season and so terminated his career for the Silver and Blue. COACH R. I O. fCoURTR1cHT- In three years, "Corky" built up a football team that pulled Nevada from the "back lot" class and enabled her to take a front-rank position in Pacific Coast athletics. "Corky" knows football from every angle and it is his ability to impart this infor- mation to his players 'that has brought football fame to Nevada. He is fast reaching that stage in the coaching profession Where "Nevada" and "Courtright" are thought of simultaneously. CAPTAIN-ELECT GEORGE Hoses- End. With a Wealth of "prep school" and tvvo years of Varsity experience be- hind him, "Horse" Hobbs will un- doubtedly lead the 1922 Varsity through another successful season. Hobb's strong point 'is on the receiv- 1ng.end of forward passes and his ability to grab the pigskin from al- YUOSJC ally angle, coupled with his speed, Was responsible for many of the yards gained b N I3 U y evada in the ast season. 154 EDWARD REED-Halfbaclf. "Eddie" is another great athlete whose loss will be keenly felt by next season's Varsity., He has been one of the mainstays of the backfield for four years, captained the 1920 Vars- ity g and won' his fourth football "N" last semester. "Eddie" also has the honor of being the man who carried the ball over California's goal line for Nevada's only score in both the 1920 and 1921 seasons. EMERSON FISHER-Tackle. "Fi-sh" came to Nevada two years ago after absorbing a year of Andy Smith's knowledge at California and is now one of the strongest blocks in the Varsity's defensive line. On the offense, Fisher plows into his oppon- ents with every ounce of strength he has and seldomfails to open up a hole that a truck would have no dif- ficulty in driving through. JAMES BRADSHAW-Quarterback. Selected by Walter Camp to pilot his fourth All-American 1921 eleven, and by Malcolm MacLean to fill the quarter position on his All-Western squadg Nevada's greatest athlete, "Jimmie" Bradshaw, retires from the gridiron in a true "blaze of glory". The claim to the individual yard gaining record for the United States, 1 1586 yards in 1920, 1534 in 1921, was advanced by the Chicago Even- ing Post early this year and Brad- shaw's grandtotal of 3120 yards gained for the two seasons was never contested. K 155 MARK COLWELL-Taclile. "Bevo" plays the "heavy" parthm all of Nevada's football dramatics and the manner in which he handles his 230 pounds in a game never fails to gladden the hearts of. the as- sembled football fans. It is an ex- ception to the general rule when, after a play is called through "Bevo's" side of the line, the head linesman does not advance his flag four or lClV9 more yards towards a touchdown for Nevada. WILLIS CHURCH-Quarterback. "Hump" now wears three service stripes on the left sleeve of his Block "N" sweaterg denoting as many years of faithful and consistent serv- ice to the Silver and Blue. Though the lightest man on the Varsity squad the past season, Church had several chances to show the followers of the game that what he lacked in "beef" he more than made up in field gen- eralship. He will undoubtedly be one of the keystones around which the 1922 Varsity will be built. HERBERT FOSTER-Halfbaclf. "Time out for the visitors", and, "Who did Foster hit that time ?" have come to be almost synonymous when the Varsity is on the turf for "Herb" IS noted for his hard-hitting progress through a rivals' line of defense. He is also one of the best men the Vars- ity has in the punting department of the game- and more than once his wicked right" has kicked the leather oval out of danger and well into enemy territory. 156 GEORGE DUBORC.-Center. George was granted his first Block "N" last semester and his rapid rise to perfection in the position of center is but another example of "Corky's" effective training. Duborg's passing was one of the features of the games in the 1921 season and the main rea- son Why the backfield Was so free from fumbles at critical moments. As George is only a sophomore in college, the Varsity is assured of an experienced center for at least two years to come. LESLIE HARRISON-End. "Spud" served his football appren- ticeship by playing four years on the Reno High School eleven, the last of Which he Was captain. When Nevada tangled With' Andy Smith's "Wonder Team" at Berkeley last year, Harri- son played in the first inter-collegiate game of his life and surprised the fans by his performance which had all the earmarks of that of a veteran at the game. He Will probably fill the space left vacant by Captain Martin, on the 1922 Varsity. HOMER JOHNSON-Fullback. "Windy" Johnson hardly needs an introduction to Pacific Coast fans, for he has played with Nevada for three years and is one of the hardest hitting backs that has ever Worn the cleats for the' Sagebrush Varsity. His vast knowledge of all the tricks of the game was gleaned When he played on the famous Great Lakes Training School eleven and it will take a mighty good man to fill his place this fall. 157 ALVIN PIERSON-Guard. "Pix" came to Nevada from Cali- fornia's first squad and brought with him a great store of knowledge gained under the Smith regime. That Pierson was a stellar lineman was realized long before theseason Was over for seldom did he miss his man nor fail to open Wide holes in the opponents' line. THOMAS MIDDLETON-Fullbaclf. When it's the fourth down and a goal to go, "Roxy" takes the cue, tucks the ball under his arm and another score is challfzed up on the Nevada side of the scoreboard. As a line plunger of the first Water, Mid- dleton is hard to equal and his con- sistent playing all during the 1921 season Was of a most spectacular nature. . ERNEST CARLSON-Tack-lc. Q Carlson ran into tough luck early in the season, being obliged to stay on the sidelines for several games due to' injuries, but those in which he played proved him to be of true football caliber and he Was one of the strongest links in Nevada's de- fensive Walls. His 210 pounds will be,-21 830041 1 starting point around which to build the 1922 line. 158 GUS FALBAUM-Center. "Gus" is known to every team he has played against as a fighter in every sense of the Word and there are no such Words as "ease up" in his vocabulary. "Red" has been one of the consistent players of the team in either the center or guard position and his playing the past season ranks Well toward the top. CHESTER SCRANTON-Fullbaclf. Though playing his first season of Varsity football, "Chet" has de- veloped into a marvel in the fullback as Well as the halfback position. His playing leaves little to be desired for in every game in which he played the records show that Scranton broke up passes and nailed men for losses While he, himself, generally gained the desired number of yards When given the ball. Scranton will un- doubtedly be one of Nevada's biggest men in the coming season. JOHN REYNOLDS-Tackle. . "Hungry" is another of the Wolf Pack's mainstays Who has more than shown himself Worthy of being granted a Block "N", His playing, the past season, has been most con- sistent and the necessary yardage Was almost always obtained When- ever a play Was sent through Rey- nold's territory. With "Hungry" back on the job next season much of the success of the team in that position Will be insured. 159 ARTHUR JAMES-Taclgle. "Sam" has Worked conscientiously for three years for the betterment of Nevada's athletics. N o end of credit is due James for the manner in Which he has held down the tackle position. James has been a great fac- tor in the determination of the yard- age gained by Nevada. ALLISON BELL-Fullbaclf. Coming from Pomona College and playing his first year of football for U. of N., Bell has shown the Nevada fans that he Was Worthy of wearing a Varsity sweater. Throughout the season he has demonstrated his abil- ity both as a line plunger as Well as a consistent punter. LYMAN T1TUs-Guard. "Jerry" is another Pomona College product Who played his first year for Nevada. He has given a good account of himself in the past football season and considerable credit should be ac- corded Titus, both for his defensive and offensive Work. ' Q 160 NEVADA 5111-AGNETIAN CLUB O Nevada began the l9Zl season with a decisive victory over the Agnetian Club of San Francisco, September 24th, on Mackay Field. The score, 54-0, indicates with how much ease the Nevada lads disposed of the Clubmen from the bay metropolis, for never, after the opening period, did the Agnetians threaten to score. . The Nevadans went into the first game with a short training period of about ten days, while the Clubmen from the City had already played a couple ' ' - ' d Bl of games. This, however was not enough to discourage the Silver an ue warriors, for uCorky,s" athletes were just starting the type of play which, ' ' ll es. later in the season, brought them recognition from all the larger coast co eg N da had little or no difficulty in piercing the Clubmen,s line and they were eva successful in the use of the forward pass. The line of attack, with which the Nevadans were able to pile up the large margin, was line bucks and end runs sprinkled generously with forward passes. After the first three minutes of play the game was never in doubt as the superior work of the Nevada offense was plainly in evidence and the game proved the fact that the l92l Varsity would be as good, if not better, than the previous season's eleven. 161 INGRAM STOPPED AT LINE BY COLWELL AND HOBBS 1 JOHNSON MAKES FIRST DOWNS IN FLEET GAME 162 PACIFIC FLEET Ill-NEVADA I3 Qctober lst, the Pacific Fleet sent their collection of football artists to Reno to battle with the Nevada Varsity. Composed of men who had played the game since high school days, and some of them All-American selections for one year at least, the Fleet team was conceded an easy victory. However, the Silver and Blue warriors were out for blood and forced the Gobs to the limit to win the game. It was a game that will long be remembered by the fans as one of the hardest fought contests ever seen on Mackay Field. Going into the game with a spirit bordering on over-confidence, the sailors from the Pacific ran into some tough opposition and were only able to nose out the fighting Nevadans by a margin of one point. "Big Bill" Ingram, the F leet's plunging fullback, showed why he had been chosen on the All-Amen ' team for three years I-le was the neatest piece of football machine ever 1 . ican . . seen on the home field and the Nevada backs profited greatly by p aymg against him. A This game, although' lost by the Varsity, enabled them to learn more football in an hour than they had learned all season of practice. They were pitted against a bunch of finished football players and the profit derived was very great to say the least. Nevada's team showed to good advantage against a heavier and more experienced squad and -hope was held out that the Wolves could hand California and Stanford a tough game. I 'TINQI' w,wY,1'iig.z:1 1.63 1 I I N s i 3 I I z Z E 1 1 T I I L 4,.N O -E, BRADSHAW GET' AWAY F Q OR 40 YARDS-REED RUNNING INTERFERENCE THE PASS THAT ENDED wn-H A S CORE ON CAL.-BRADSHAW TO REED 164 mw,,,.,,......v..-- .... -sf CAL FINDS A HOLE ' cAL1FoRN1A 51-NEVADA 6 F or the second time in as many years Nevada was the first to score on h d t'me it was Andv Smith,s wonder team from California. For t e secon 1 Eddie Reed who turned the trick. Coming out of the Pacific Fleet game the week before with severe injury to the team as a whole, Nevada traveled to Berkeley to meet the Golden Bear. Although outweighed nearly ten pounds to the man, the Nevada Varsity never gave up and it was only after a drive for touchdown had failed by two ' f h yards in the last three minutes of play that the team took the ball over or t e first score 'to be chalked upon the Blue and Gold varsity since the middle of last season. ll C l'fornia's in the first half but in the third The game was a ai , quarter the Nevada boys went out and played the Californians off their d l 11 ed the Bruins to place two touchdowns, then in the last feet an on y a ow quarter of the game, the Blue and Gold were able to make only two points h'1 th Silver and Blue gridders placed the touchdown which made them w 16 e the first team to score on California in both the V920 and l9Zl seasons. 165 ZA ,guy ,, ,L 4 ' ST. MARY'S PASSES I I I I I I i I I 3 i 1, r I I I I I NEVADA'S LINE IN ACTION 166 I I I I I I , I ST. MARYS ILL--NEVADA 6 Playing the poorest brand of football evidenced during the season, the Nevada varsity was forced to bow to defeat at the hands of the St. Marys' team in the fourth game of the season. This defeat came as a surprise to the fans as it was thought that the Silver and Blue athletes would have little difficulty in disposing of the Caklanders. It was quite evident at the start of the game that the Nevada boys were away off form, but hope was held out that it was just a slight slump. l-low-A ever, by the end of the first quarter it was easily seen that the striped jerseyed athletes were not at their best. The game was marked, to a great extent, by fumbles at critical times and it was this habitual slip which caused Nevada,s downfall. ln the last quarter, the Nevadans started an offensive which looked good but failed to take the ball over for a touchdown when Black, the Saint's right end, spoiled the chances by intercepting a Nevada forward pass on his own five yard line. Both of St. Marys, touchdowns were the result of backfleld fumbles, the first came 'after a fumble on Nevada's fifteen yard line. St. Marys recovered and it took only four plays to put it over. The other was a duplicate of the first only the fumble occurred on the five yard line. ' ' This game, while a disappointment in many ways, can be laid directly to the two preceeding games with the Pacific Fleet and California in which most of the men playing in the St. Marys game had been injured. 167 BRADSHAW OV ERTA FTE R COMPLETED PASS , w2j.,",,.p 4 11, lv yy, an f , .' .-'df ,wg m,.X,,.w J I . ww U4 4,5 . , ..,, M , K vw , ,, - -1 1 nf, UW f Wfffff v PART OF THE WOLF P 168 ACK-AT LOGAN. UTAH NEVADA 41-UTAH AGGIES O Suffering under the sting of the defeat of the preceding week, the Nevada Varsity invaded the Rocky Mountain Conference precinct and made the ' ' ' ' lk h Ut h A ies, winners of this year s gonfalon ln the Conference, 1 e t e zero a gg end of a 41-0 score. The Aggies, figured by all Utah correspondents to hand Nevada a walloping, had little chance after their first offensive. Starting like a whirlwind, the Farmers carried the ball to Nevada,s twenty f h dstance to the goal. yard line but lacked the punch to take it the rest o t e 1 h l d f Nevada started an offensive which resulted in a score after Heret e a s rom six downs This was only the start of a march down the field and when the U h tfiti oal Wolves got through their dayis labor they had crossed the ta ou s g line no less than six times. Nevada advanced the ball at will and had little difficulty in bucking the Utah line. The backs of the Nevada outfit ran the d cl after the first touchdown the result was never in doubt. Utah ends ragge an Jimmy Bradshaw the spectacular Nevada quarterback, showed his worth l hort to that team when he tore off many long runs, among which were severa s runs of from twenty-five to thirty yards, one of forty and another of seventy. There were only a few loyal Nevada rooters who accompanied the team but what they lacked in numbers was made up by noise. Time after time the ' ' h cl ave the Nevada Nevada rooting section drowned out the Uta gang an g athletes proper encouragement. 1 169 1 1 ,,, l I fi 1 gm Qx ji ii Ei if gi li I 11 , S 1 a , I i A , , 5 , L L.,- ZWW' , N SCRANTON ON OFF-'TACKLE SMASH ' AQ X CHU RCH GOES 40 YARDS FOR NEVADA'S FIRST TOUCHD 170 OWN NEVADA 21-DAVIS 13 evada Playing without two of their best men, Bradshaw and Martin, the N contingent were forced to their utmost to defeat the Davis Farmers. Although the score, Zl-l3, would indicate a close and hard fought contest, it was any- thing but interesting and developed into a contest to see which team was the best at the fumbling department of the game. The Nevada team, without the services of her two stars, was still the heavy favorite and was conceded every chance to roll up an overwhelming score. ln this they failed however, due mostly to over-confidence. Nevada was first to score, turning the trick on a cross buck. The second touchdown followed closely and ended the Nevada scoring until late in the last quarter. Davis crossed up the Nevadaoutfrt when "Fat" Wilson scooped up a fumble and traveled 85 yards for the first Davis score. Davis put over another touchdown near the end of the half but was unable to convert the goal. Just as the sun was sinking over the hills, the Nevadans started an offenf sive which ended only after Scranton had toted the ball over for the final score of the day. This offensive was by far the most interesting 'part of the i ' ' ' l' h Nevada backs were sent game. Starting on their own forty yard me t e 'd f th A ies line From the center of the field hammering at the left si e o e gg . ' h h the defense, through the quartet of Nevada backs plunged their way t roug f t uchdown. This came as a fitting climax to the same hole, left tackle, or a o uninteresting game and sent the fans 'home satisfied. 8.11 171 Li. BRADSHAW PASSES TO HOBBS nk - CHURCH TACKLED BEHIND NEVAD 172 A LINE W...-,,.,..... W . THE MACKAY ATHLETIC FIELD NEVADA 28--UTAH UNIVERSITY 7 Nevada's second annual Home-Coming Day was frttingly celebrated b h th Varsit handed the Utah U a 28-7 trimming. Playing the est w en e y A h 'd d before the largest crowd yet brand of football yet seen on the ome gri an attendin a game, the Nevada tanbark machine tore through -the Mormon 3 aggregation for the most decisive victory of the I9ZI season. ' ' a d t "Rabbit,' Bradshaw, the spectacular little pilot of the Neva a eam, playing his last game of football on the home turf, was easily the outstanding star of the game. Time after time the pigmy pilot brought the stands to their feet with a spectacular run. Among his numerous long runs was one of ninety- three yards to a touchdown.. Receiving the ball on his own seven yard line the "Rabbit" tucked it under his arm and started on 'his way. I-le fought, straight-armed and dodged his way through the entire eleven Utah men and stopped only after he had planted the pigskm between the goal posts. ' ' ' d the Mormon crew The game was as spectacular as lt was interesting an was dangerous at all times. Although outplayed and out generaled the boys from the Mormon state put up a hard fight and several times threatened the Nevada line. The Nevada mode of attack was ka varied one, Bradshaw using his entire repertoire of plays during the game. Line bucks, tackle smashes and end runs, sprinkled generously with forward passes, were used to a decided advantage and time after time the '6Rabbit" crossed up the entire Utah de- fense when he heaved a long pass to one of the ends. ln the first quarter, the superiority of the Nevada offense was clearly shown k th ball over for the when after about five minutes of play the Wolves too e ' " b k first touchdown. Again, about three minutes later, the Silver and Blue ac s 173 REED RECEIVES BALL. TO CIRCUIT UTAH'S RIGHT END NEVADA s FAMOUS CRIS CROSS CHURCH TO BRADSHAW I ,. . ,i MA q hA A b A 174 ---' E --AA AA-' b-f- -f-,fw--A-- , plunged their way through the Utah outfit for the second touchdown. ln the ' ' h ' ossible to third quarter, also, the Nevadans put up an offense whic was imp stop and again placed the ball between the posts for a brace of touchdowns. ' ' ld f h st art, The rest of the time the ball was in the center of the fre or t e mo p but the Utah men took advantage of a temporary let-up in attack by the ' d h' h resulted in Nevada boys and slipped a long pass to one of the en s w ic their only score. ' The Nevada rooting section was well organized and turned out to be one of the features of the game. The yell leaders had their crew working overtimet ' ' 11 d. Between halves and the noise which resulted has never before been equa e the rooters formed a Block N which proved a very creditable one, considering it was the first time anything of the sort has ever been attempted. The yell l -d h ve worked hard during the season and have turned out the best ea ers a rooting section ever seen or heard on the Mackay bleachers which IS a lot of l i l d credit considering the fact that in 1909 the Nevada rooting section was note 'all over the Coast for the brand of noise they put out. N ln the evening, Block N entertained with a dance at which. many of the old grads were in evidence. As the strains of Ml-lome Sweet l-lomen floateld va a through the hall the second annual Home Coming at the University of Ne was brought to a successful close. i ...,,-,1-,l.,J,,im- 175 L... N EVADA OP ENS A HOLE IN STANFORD'S LINE FOSTER STOPPED AF TER SHORT GAIN ON OFF-TACKLE SMASH 176 'lf -I n f an tw 'A BRADSHAW KICKS AFTER HOLDING CARDS ON TWO-YARD LINE NEVADA I4-STANFORD ILL I d of the 1921 footbaII season was the tweIfth of Novem- f The red etter ay d that the University of Nevada,s troupe o ber, I92I. It was on this ay ' ' Th ' a earance on the campus pigskin artists invaded the Stanford campus. e1r pp was very inauspicious and their presence was hardIy noticed-how different their departure. b f the ame some of the more interested students Iaid down Hours e ore g , their books and came forth with offers of 2-I odds Nevada wouId not score, ' d t the brain fag and offered While one of the more hard-worked stu ents go Id t be abIe to win. So confident were the men of 100-I that Nevada wou no I th WoIves that they did not bother Stanford that the Indians wouId sca p e to go to the game and the Stanford rooting section was consequentIy smaII. At the end of the first haIf however, the CardinaIs sent out for reenforcements ' ' d uard of the 9Ist Division. and when they came it Iooked Ilke the a Vance g 'h h Red Shirts on this day and this was aII that Lady Luck was wit t e enabIed the men in CardinaI to hoId the SiIver and BIue to a tie score. The timeIceep'er's gun aIso pIayed an important part in the game, had he been haIf a minute Iater with his trusty CoIt, the Stanford varsity wouId have been ' N d ' tr for a f1eId goaI, missed bathed in the mire of defeat. A-.Iso had eva a s p y I ' h I dans wouId have WaIIced off the field a by inches, been successfuI t e n 1 5' 177 beaten team. It was the last game in the old arena and the Stanford boys we-re out to win, they had christened the field with a win and they wanted to close .it with the same. However, in this they failed and only through luck were able to stave off defeat. ' Bradshaw, togged in the moleskins for the last time for Nevada, brought his career to a most successful close when he showed the Stanford varsity, coaches, and the fans of the Coast just how football should be played by an All-American man. He kept the Cards guessing all the time and beside this had the time of his life out guessing them. Among his numerous stunts was a run of sixty yards for the first Nevada touchdown. Catching Patrickis punt on his own forty yard line, he tucked the ball under his arm and without even a nod of apology ran through the entire Card lineup to the goal line, sixty yards away. After this little episode the Stanford kicker would not risk it again so he would boot out of bounds anywhere from ten to thirty yards from the f'Rabbit"-. The Nevada line probably taught the Indian forwards a few tricks as they clearly outplayed them and time after time holes would be opened in the Red line large enough for a truck to pass through. The Stanford grid warriors had special instructions to watchBradshaw, but the other trio in the backfield kept them so busy they didn't have the time to even look at the "Rabbit", just as the sun was sinking behind the 'hills the Nevada rooters, who by the way were -very numerous, let out a yellwhich meant victory and only silence from the Stanford section greeted them. Though the scoreboard read' Nevada l1l,'Stanford the same, the Cards were a morally defeated bunch and, be it to their credit, they admitted it. 178 , Y i 179 . HGOOFSH S ' ,f b much as any Varsity team in any institution deserves a Write-up H Q in the year book of their school, soodoes their Goof squad, and Q . the Nevada HGoofs" are no exception. Why are they termed the Goofs? Surely, not because they are so simple minded that they havenlt any more sense than to do what they can for the development of athletics in their school nor 'because they couldn t make the first team and are wasting time on the field, yet that is, no doubt, Where the name originated. If that were the case then our Goofs have been misnamed. The men who Wear the grey jerseys of the second string, who never get any trips, who go out on Mackay Field every night, getting nothing but hard knocks and no thanks so that the team which represents the University may uphold the reputation set by teams of former seasons-they are the men to Whom great credit should go for the development of the Nevada Wolf Pack. . When the first call for candidates for football was issued about sixty men reported for practiceg sown after, the first squad was picked and the remainder were relegated to the Goof Squad to Work for the betterment of- the first team., ' ln several of the earlier season games the Varsity men were givenstilf Work- outs and forced to the 'limit to keep the Goofs from defeating them. Later, how- ever, the Goofs were used with the -idea of giving them the characteristic forma- tion of opposing teams so that the Varsity might practice a defense against them. After the entire season had ended the Goofs were given some recompense for their seasonls labors 'by trips to Carson C'ity and- to Fallon. The game with the Carson I-ligh School team, one of the strongest scholastic organizations in the State, was a walkaway for the Goofs after their hard battering by the Varsity all season, and they found little difficulty in scoring almost at Will. g ' u The game with the Fallon American Legion team Was of a somewhat different nature, but the Goofs disposed of their opponents b ood hard clean football, the final score being Ig-6. u y g Y with the remaining men of the 1921 Varsity as a nucleus around which to build and a last years Goof squad to pick from, Coach Courtright is ooking forward to prospects of a bright season. 180 INTERCLASS FUUTBALL i ' Y-9'7'l-lE first lnterclass football game for possession of the Haseman ' 92l 555 I -ij Trophy was played on Mackay Field on October l, l as a WW' -v preliminary to the Pacific Fleet-Nevada game. This match between ' ' of the most OI -wil l . . , the sophomores and their rivals, the freshmen, was one hotly contested of the entire series. The scoring began, when Gordinier, frosh quarter, carried the ball around right end twenty yards for the first touchdown. Bussing converted. Score 7-0. A few minutes later the frosh worked the ball to the ten yard line by a series of passes and end runs from which point Hug, Frosh fullback, carried it the i I l Bussing failed to convert. Score remaining distance for the second score. l3-O. The last score came when Gordinier recieved the ball on a pass and tore forty yards for the last touchdown of the game. Bussing converted. ' ff d the ball had been advanced S ore 21-O. The Sophs received the kicko an ' ' ' fr me of the c to the center of the field when the whistle blew giving the rst ga series to the freshmen. ' ' ' d 'de the championship The following week the seniors met the juniors to eci ' l the freshmen the following week. The of the upper classes, the winner to p av Q, ' ' f d rk on short time. The game was late in getting started and ended a ter a h ' h center of the field till near the end of the ball worked back and fort in te ' ' ' de h fr st score on a pretty end run. half when Harrison, junior fullback, ma t e r Goal converted. Score 7-O. ' h lfback, carried the ball over for the Near the last half, Conrad, senior a seniors' only score on a wide end run. The seniors failed to convert, and the 6 . game wentlto the juniors 7- . ' ' ff h following Saturday, October The final championship was played o t e I5, l92l as a preliminary to the St. lVlary's-Nevada game and was witnessed by a large and enthusiastic crowd of students. Gordinier made the first score on a wide end run of thirty yards. Goal converted. Score 7-0. The second half opened with a rush and within three minutes the freshmen cross on a long run. had made their second score, Hug carrying the ball a Goal converted. Score l4-0. s A The remaining scores came in the last period when the Frosh crossed the junior goal line twice. The first score came from a short run and the second junior goal line twice. The Frosh, with possession of the ball and the cup as well, endednthe game with the pigskin on their own forty yard line. 181 THE 1922 VARSITY JAMES BRADSHAW-Cuardg Captain 1922 The past season completed Jimmie's third and last year at the game. Dur- ing this time he has been one of the mainstays of the team. His perform- ances in the running guard position have clearly demonstrated that his equal has yet to arrive at U. of N. Fast in all stages of the game, he has dribbled through his opponents almost at will and scored many of Nevada's points. In basketball, as in all other sports, it will be a big job to replace Bradshaw next season. LESLIE HARRISON-Guard. Though this is "Spud's" first year at Varsity ball, everyone has heartily agreed that he is one of the best standing guards ever produced at Nevada. Though big and rangy "Spud" is as quick as a cat and time after time, when it seemed as though the opponents had a sure shot and a score, Harrison appeared from no- where and ruined things. "Spud"' is certainly one of Courtright's biggest "finds" and with three years yet to go, the "Hill" is assured of a world beater in the standing guard position. EDWARD REED-Forward. . Like Bradshaw, this is Eddie's third and -last year at the game. Reed is one of the team's best men on floor work and he is especially clever in the use of the reverse turn. Ed is a hard fighter from whistle to whistle and his endurance enables him to cover the floor exceptionally well. It has been many of Reed's long shots that, for the past three years, have turned defeat into victory for the Wolf Pack and Nevada. He will surely be missed when the call for basketball is sounded next year. 183 HERBERT F OSTER-F orrvard . Playing his first year on the Varsity, Herb has cleverly demon- strated the type of basketball that a forward should play. He is fast on his floor work, an accurate passer, and his clever shooting has swelled the Nevada side of the scoreboard many times during the season. With Foster back next year the team and University is assured of the proper kind of support in this position. GEORGE EGAN-Center. This season is also the last that George will play under the Silver and Blue. Though not as tall as "Long Tom", of '21 fame, he has held down the pivot position in a very satisfac- tory manner. Egan has shown up 'well on either offense or defense and his height has helped in both his own shots and the recovery of the opponents' under the basket. He has played good consistent ball and his loss will be keenly felt. GEORGE I-IOBBS-Forlvard 6' Center. Hobbs is another of the newer men to appear in a Varsity sweater this season and he has capably demon- strated his ability as a basketball player. He has handled himself well in either the center or forward posi- tion and his accurate shots, both long and Short, have very materially helped the- team out of tight places. 184 A Owing to the fact that but six of the squad had their picture taken the Staff is unable to show the remaining members. It is fitting however that the following men should be given a write up for though they are not shown they have accomplished as much in the success of the team as the members of the s-quad mentioned above. CLAUD GALMARINO-Forward. n "Gal', came to U. of N. with an en- viable high school reputation and has more than upheld that reputation during the past season. Though re- maining on the substitute bench the earlier part of the season he started the two games with the Olympic Club. Galmarino is fast on the floor and very clever on dribbling. His eye is quick on the basket and his clever shotshelped greatly to win for Nevada in the second Olympic Club game. With "Gal" for next year's team the Silver and Blue has a fit running mate for Foster. CHESTER SCRANTON-Guard. "Chet" is another new man on the Wolf Pack. His playing, in standing guard position, has shown that he is capable of holding down the job. Though not spectacular, "Chet" is right there when it comes to blocking the efforts of the opponents to cage a basket. With two more years under "Corky", Scranton should develop into an exceedingly valuable man. PROCTOR I-IUC.-Guard. Q Hug is probably the smallest and lightest man on the squad but he makes up for it in his style of play. He is ofthe Bradshaw type, fast on the floor, clever on covering and drib- bling, and quick on the shots. With the chance of three more years for development under Courtright, Hug should develop into one of the best running guards on the Coast and he will, in all probability, be Nevada's running guard next season. 185 bow to t I l i 1 l 1 l I i l Q BASKETBALL ASKETBALL for 1922 began on the lst of December. Coach ,- avant 0 f Courtright issued his call on this date and about forty men turned is P-if , . i ' ' .1 l out, the largest class in the history of basketball at the University. xg Qsfeqwq X I Captain Bradshaw, Eddie Reed, and George Egan were the only men of Last year,s Varsity in school and these three men were the nucleus around which "Corky" built up his team. On tiie 6th of January the Varsity of l922, made up of Foster and Hobbs at forwards, Egan center, and Brown and Harrison guards, metand defeated the 192' t Varsity. This game was fast and furious and the men of the last yearis team could not stand the pace set by the collegians and were forced to nem 23-19. ' D The next games wereuplayed on the 20th and Zlst of January. Davis F arm journeyed to the campus and 'was defeated twice in games that were far from being the best. In the first game the Wolf quintet displayed a mediocre game and it was only last minute strategy by HCorky" which saved the game for them. With about three minutes left to play the F arm aggregation was leading the Varsity by three points. "Corky', stopped the game and sent in Ctalmarino who plugged the hoop twice from the center and pulled the game out of the fire. Nevada leading when the gun sounded 28-24. , In' the second game the Varsity displayed more form and showed the fans that they could play real basketball by walking off with this contest, 34-22. The Wolves were on the offensive all during the game and their guarding was the outstanding feature. The five man defense proved to be the stumbling block for the Farmers and they did well to roll up twenty-two points. coAsT GAMES The next games started a series of defeats for the Varsity and it seem d . e that the team had hit a slump. They left for the Coast on the 2nd of February and while there, they met the St. lVlary's and the California uintets. nums.M ' - -Q - ' t ary s game, luck seemed to be with the Saints and due to the ability of the Catholics to cage the majority of their long shots, the Wolves were beaten. Nevada seemed to be afraid to take a chance with their long shots and would try to work the ball up under the basket. Whenever they lost the ball it resulted in two points for the Uaklanders as they seemed to have we 3 . the knack of hitting the basket from any angle. The score of the game was 28-25. In the California game, Nevada was completely outclassed and except for a short time at the start the Nevada quintet was outplayed at every angle. The Bears were in top form and played consistent ball while the Nevadans were erratic and were on the defense throughout the entire game. In the first half the Wolf pack displayed fairly good form and were able to hold the Bruins to a Z5-I8 score, but in t'he second half the team went to pieces and the Bears walked all over them. Johnny Talt and Art Eggleston were the outstanding stars for the Bears and the Nevada men had their hands full watching them. The defense shown by the Wolves was not up to standard and the Californians pierced it at will. NEVADA vs. ST. IGNATIUS. The following Friday and Saturday nights, the Nevada quintet enter- tained the St. Ignatius five and after a hard fight in both games were victorious in one and lost the other. These games were marred, to some extent, by the long wait incurred by the inability of the trains to run on schedule due to the snow in the mountains. The first night the game was nip and tuck and was anybody's until the final gun. The Nevada quintet drew first blood and from then on the score seesawed, first the Wolves leading, then the Saints would forge ahead. At the end of the first 'half Nevada was leading IZ-IO. At the outset of the second half the "Praying Connoleysn took a decided brace, forged ahead, and never relinquished the lead until the final gun found them on the long end of a 24-I9 score. On Saturday night the Varsity showed a marked improvement in their game and were able to hand the Hayes Street gang a 26-Z1 walloping. Although they were behind at the end of the first half I3-101, the Wolf pack baredits teeth and started out after blood. ln this they were successful and, showing a brand of basketball never duplicated during the season, they set up a lead which- the Saints were unable to overcome. In the last ten minutes the Nevada quintet played the Red and Blue off their feet and when the game ended the scoreboard read Nevada 26, St. Ignatius Zl. TI-IE' NORTHWESTERN TRIP CFeb.lI5-Feb.285 Nevada,s basketball warriors returned from their invasion of Uregon de- feated but unbroken in spirit. It is perhaps the most disastrous trip that a 187 L... Nevada basketball team has taken, but notwithstanding its defeafts' thsdsflveg and Blue quintet was everywhere 'hailed for its spirit of fight against ci S 320 for its clean sportsmanship. Out of eight gafIlCS Played Neva a was one take the short end of the score in each one. I The defeats may be largely attributed to the length of the trip and the large. num'ber of successive games played. . The team, after leaving Reno on Wednesday night, spent Thursday lfl Sacramento recuperating from the effects of the first stage of its journey. In order that his proteges might have a little practice, Coach Courtright secured a game with the Sacramento High School which was played in the afternoon at ijhe Sacramento Y. M. C. A., the University lads took their smaller and lighter opponents for a large score. Thursday night the team left Sacramento for Davis and took the Shasta Limited there for the North. ' OREGON AGGIES 44, NEVADA I5 First Came- i Nevada was forced to play the first game with the Oregon Agricultural College quintet within less than an hour after arriving at Corvallis. The effects of the long trip showed plainly. On the other hand, the Aggies had a large evening, dropping the ball into the net from every conceivable angle on the court. The Beavers also displayed an excellent brand of floor work and played the ball all around the Nevada men, who seemed unable to put their usual spirit and pep into the game. The final score of 44 to I5 indicates how badly the.Sagebrushers failed to stop the Beaver offense, or to start an offense of their own. ' The regular line-up started the game with Foster and Reed at forward, arrlson at guard Stinson opened the Egan at center and Bradshaw and H game for the Aggies with a spectacular field basket in less than a minute of play. This was followed at regular inte l b h . Q rva s y ot er counters from his team mates. I-ljelte, the lanky Beaver center proved a difficult man for the Ne- vadans to guard and time after time broke away and, aided by his immense height, picked the ball off the backboard and rang the basket. Egan for Ne- vada made the only field goal that the Silver and Blue recorded in this half, 3751116 Bradshaw converted four free throws. The score at half time was to 6 in favor of the Aggies. In the second half Calm ' I u Z arlno rep aced Foster at forward and proceeded to show his rnettle by garnering two baskets from the Held. The Aggies seemed unable to miss the basket and succeeded in placing the ball in it at frequent 188 intervals. With but a few minutes to play, l-lobbs replaced Egan at center, Scranton replaced Bradshaw at running guard, while Bradshaw went to for- ward 1n place of Eddie Reed. No further field baskets were made, but Brad- shaw succeeded in converting five free throws into points. Summary: .Oregon Aggies C441-Stinson, forward CEO, A. Gill, forward MJD, l-ljelte, center CIZJ , Richards, guard UD , L. Gill, guard Q45 , Sernly, sub. C49 3 Ryan, sub. C21 , Saunder, sub., Perry, sub. C25 , Eilertson, sub. Nevada fl5D-Reed, forward, Foster, forward, Egan, center C25 , Bradshaw, guard C9Dg l-larrison, guard, Galmarino, sub. UU, Scranton, sub., l-lobbs, sub. Referee: Ralph Coleman, O. A. C. . OREGON AGGIES 27, NEVADA I5 Second Game- After taking a bad drubbing at the Aggies hands in the first game, Nevada came back inthe second and nearly gave the Aggies thesurprise of their lives. Fighting every inch of the way, the Nevada team lead until the middle of the second half, only to lose out when the Beavers ihit a lucky streak and started dropping the ball in the basket from difficult angles. Nevada scored the first point of the game on a free throw by Bradshaw and added another a few seconds later when the Rabbit converted another. Stinsonfor Gregon evened the score by dropping a pretty field goal. This was followed by one each by l-ljelte and Gill, making the score 6 to Z in favor of the Beavers. Both teams were playing the fastest kind of ball and Nevada took a brace. The Farmers couldn't fathom Bradshaw's dribble and the Rabbit carried the ball the length of the floor and looped the 'basket for a counter. l-le repeated the performance a moment later and tied the score. Two fouls by the Aggies gave Nevada two more points. The Beavers came back with anotherbasket again tying the score which Bradshaw again broke by converting another free throw. Another basket by Gill gave the Beavers the edge again. Reed responded to the occasion and looped a long one just as the half ended, the score being IO to 9 in favor of the Silver and Blue. Nevada started the second 'half with a rush, scoring two field baskets before the Aggies got started, giving 'them a I4 to 9 lead. The Oregon lads 'got lucky, dropping the ball into the net from seemingly impossible positions and running into the lead easily. None of the points scored by the Aggies in the second half was from a close shot. The lucky streak seemed to take the spirit out of Nevada, and although the Sagebrush lads fought with desperation, the 189 3 ,. fQ 5 A - h l d 'n the first half. The ' ht lacked the s irit of offense that gave them t e ea 1 'Eire at the end tif the game stood Z7 to I5 with the Beavers on the long end. Sumgiiadgon Aggies C275-Stinson, forward fl A. Gill, forward l-ljelte, center C65 3 Richards, guard C45 3 L- Glu, guard: Shef1'fY, SU -1 Ellertson, sub. . Nevada Cl5Q-Reed, forward C25 3 Foster, forward fzl 3 Esau. Center? Bradshaw, guard U21 3 Harrison. gllafd- ,Referee: Ralph Coleman, O. A. C. . . ' Nevada's spirit and clean sportsmanship won the friendship of the students. at Corvallis. Even when the Aggies were behind, the spectators accorded the Nevada team a large amount of applause. It seemed that the Sagebrushers had full as many supporters as the Aggie team. The 0. C. liarorrgeter, ' ' l ' t ts the student publication of the agricultural college, aptly summe up t e s u en opinion of the game when it said: . i "A scrappy team that fought to the finishf' was the sentiment of the t dent bod toward Nevada at the finish of the two games which resulted in s u y their defeat by the Beavers 44 to I5 in the first game and 27 to l 5 in the second. Uver confidence on the part of the Aggies and the come back of Nevada, which was so strong that they rushed the Aggies off their feet, threatened defeatfor the Beavers until they Hpepped up" in the last half and came out on the long end of the score. g 4 s V . Sunday afternoon the Nevada quintet made the forty mile journey from Corvallis to Eugene by automobile and proceeded to rest up for the two game series with the Lemon Yellow quintet of the University of Qregon. Old Man ' Jinx had been perching on the colors of the Qregon quintet throughout the sea- son but with the coming of the Nevada team h.e seemed to change his place of abode, taking a fancy to the colors -ofthe Silver and Blue. ln both of the games Egan and Hobbs were under therweather and unable to play up to their usual standard. UNIVERSITY OF OREGGN 32, NEVADA Z9 First Came- . The Hfst game started with a rush, Referee Coleman calling a foul on Zim- merman on the initial toss-up which Bradshaw converted for Nevada. Andre tiedhthz score with a converted free throw and a moment later Cnoar dropped mdg ei fel ield goal Of the game from the center of the Hoor. Zimmerman a 6 anot ef two POIHYS by converting a missed free throw into ta basket. 190 W- V' M eil 5. leg' Nevada came back strong, Reed looping two long ones and Bradshaw a third. The closing minutes of the first half were nip and tuck, the teams being con- stantly tied. Just before the whistle blew Oregon hooked another long one leaving the score at half time I5 to I2 in favor of the Lemon Yellow. In the second half Coach Bohler replaced Alstock and Zimmerman with Edlunds and Lathan for the Lemon Yellow five. Nevada threatened to take the lead constantly but always remained one or two points behind, seemingly unable to make the tying score. Bradshaw and Reed were the mainstays for the Nevada team and each connected with several brilliant shots. With Oregon leading by but one point Edlunds dropped in a field goal in the last minute of play and followed with another which cinched the game for the Lemon Yellow, the score at the end of the game standing Nevada 29, Oregon 32. Summary: Oregon C521-Andre, forward C105 g Alstock, forward U05 g Zimmer- man, center CZJ g Goar, guard UU g Couch, guard QD 3 Latham, sub. C25 g Edlunds, sub. HUD. ' Nevada C295 -Reed, forward g Foster, forward C41 3 Egan, center QD, Bradshaw, guard CIZDQ Harrison, guard, Hobbs, sub. Referee: Ralph Coleman, O. A. C. ' . UNIVERSITY OF OREGON 24, NEVADA I9 ' Second Came- The second game was practically a repetition of the first with the exception that both teams played a better brand of basketball, checking the men more closely and holding the score down. Up until well into the final period of play the game was nip and tuck with the Silver and Blue quintet within striking distance of victory, but inability to connect with the basket at critical moments ruined the Sagebrus-hers chances of winning. The first half was close with both teams fighting grimly for the possession of the ball, and ended with Oregon on top of a' l2-l 0 count. Bradshaw, the diminutive Nevada guard, opened the fireworks with a pretty counter from well behind the foul line. Andre, for Oregon, evened things up a minute later with a field goal which culminated a play that brought the ball out of the N evadan's territory. With the score at four all Zimmerman got a field goal close in t'hat put Oregon in the lead which they kept throughout the contest. Eddie Edlunds at forwardfor the Oregon five' had his eye on the basket from the opening whistle andldropped the leather pellet through the net eight times for a total of I6 points. Reed and Bradshaw wereiagain the mainstays 191 i r f t l l v w 1 s l i 1 -.1 . f th Silver and Blue quintet. The diminutive HRabbit,' converted five out ocfreigilit free throws and annexed two field goal while Forward .Ed Reej garnered three baskets from t'he field. The score after the final whistle stoo 24 to I9 in favor of Oregon. E f WILLAMETTE 30, NEVADA 22 Wednesday the Nevada team journeyed to Salem to meet the 5VC Of Willamette University. The jinx which had perched on the colors of the Silver and Blue was again present and the inability of the Sagebrush team to convert short, easy shots into points lost the game for them. Nevada clearly outplayed the Bearcats but could not make the necessary points to give them the game. Again, as in the previous games, Nevada's opponents played their best game of the season and had little difficulty in connecting with the basket from seemingly impossible angles. Nevada retained possession of the ball the greater part of the time during both halves. The Silver and Blue quintet took the lead early in the first half when Egan netted the first field goal and Bradshaw converted a free throw. Toward the middle of the half, however, the Bearcats forged to the fore and at half time the score stood I6 to l l in their favor. p Q As usual Nevada came back strong in the second 'half only to drop back again through the inability to net easy baskets. The game in the second half was faster than the first, both teams covering the floor with lightning speed and ,with the Bearcats getting the better of the breaks. Galmarino was sub- stituted for Foster in the middle of the half and added four points to N evada,s if b h k' score y oo ing two pretty baskets that brought the crowd to its feet Hobbs replaced Egan at center but had not recovered from the effects of his illness and E.gan was sent in again. Th ' h in favor of Willamette. e score. at t e end of the game stood 30 to Z2 PACIFIC UNIVERSITY I9, NEVADA I7 .Thursday the Sagebrush quintet entrained for Forest Grove to meet Pacific University where they lost byla score of l9-I 7. Nevada started off the first 26:3 Wgviltfi a 5lash,hFoster caging the first goal with a pretty shot from the owe wit one by Egan and a free throw by Bradshaw before the Boxers got started. Nevada pla ed, ' d ' . y rings aroun their opponents during the first half, nearly doubling the score on them, the count at half time standing I3 to 7 for the Sagebrushers. 192 The Boxers came back strong in the second half while Nevada slowed down, seemingly unable to move and completely tired by the long tri a d many successive games. This was coupled with a sudden tightenin E IZ, the part of the referee who called six fouls on Nevada in successiong fbi, Ii which were converted. With but three minutes to play Pacific tied tile SEO? and then forged into the lead on a pretty basket by' l-lerbert. Egan tied thi score for Nevada but a basket by Jones gave Pacific the lead again 'ugt as the whistle blew. A r J 'MULTNOMAI-I A. C. Zl, NEVADA I7 Friday the team left for Portland with a day's rest in sight for the South Park Athletic Club had cancelled its game for Friday night. Saturday night Nevada met the fast team of the Multnomah Athletic Club in the las-t northern game, losing by a score of ZI to l7. The game was unproductive of good basketball, both teams playing poorly. Again it was Nevada's inability to gather baskets at critical periods which largely contributed to the Sagebrushers defeat. The Nevada quintet passed the ball all around the northern team only to lose it in an ineffectual try for a goal. Reed and Egan were high point men for Nevada with sixi points apiece While Pelouse, former Stanford star, Was the mainstay of the Oregon team. DAVIS 28, NEVADA Z5 Following the game the Silver and Blue entrained for the first lap of the homeward journey, arriving in Davis Monday morning and playing the Farmers the same evening. The Aggies had improved considerably since the games played in Reno, while Nevada was tired from the effect of the long trip south. The Sagebrush quintet came out on the short end of a 28 to 25 score. The game was fast throughout and again it was Nevada's inability to shoot easy shots that gave the Farmers the game. ' Davis led throughout the first half but Nevada came back strong and took the lead only to lose it in the last minute of play when Davis made two baskets in rapid succession. Galmarino started at forward in place of Foster and was high point man for Nevada with ten points to his credit. Egan followed him closely with eight. Gilchrist at center for Davis was the Aggies star, accumulating a total of ten points. Thus ended the most disastrous trip a Nevada basketball team has taken in many years, but even though the boys were defeated, they upheld Nevada s traditional spirit of fight and clean sportsmanship. 193 5 WOMENS BASKETBALL . E i' past years, Womenis Varsity Basketball was the one big sport of the year in which the co-eds of the University of Nevada were Q, N' able to compete. Of later years, however, the trend appears to be in the general direction of lnterclass contests only, such as are now neld in the majority of the larger Universities of the United States. . N evada's co-eds, from all indications, are going the way of the rest, for this year they played but one game and that with the Agnetian Club Women of San Francisco. The game was rather slow due to the fact that the Agnetians arrived late after being held by the snow storm all day in the snowsheds, and naturally were rather tired. ln addition the Varsity Women were playing their first game of the season. It was l l p. m. before the opening whistle blew. F rom the outset it was plainly, evident that the Agnetians had Nevada completely outclassed and owing to the fact that they were much taller and more experienced, had no trouble in advancing the ball after the touchoff. Nevada fought hard but was unable to overcome the lead set by the opponents. Because of the tallness of the Agnetian forwards the Nevada guards were continually called for overguarding in their efforts to cover. The final score was Z2-I 3. INTERCLASS SERIES The first game of the 'series was played between the Sophomores and Freshme . Th S h ' ' ' ' ' ' n U e op s played like whlrlwlnds and early in the game piled up a margin which the Frosh were unableito overcome. e Seniors in a close and hard fought game the The Juniors next met th ouicome of which was in doubt until the final whistle, but resulted in a victory for the Class of. 23 and gave them the right to meet the Sophomores for the Campus Championship. The finalngame was played as a preliminary to the Nevada-Olympic Club same. OH F F1daY Hlghfs lVlHrCl1 3rd, and the Juniors again showed what superior team work could do by scoring arheavy win over the women of 'Z4. This victor h ' ' ' y gave t e Juniors not only full claim' to the title Mlnterclass Champions-l 9ZZ" but also the erm t ' which the h d h . p 'anen possession of the Interclass Trophy Y a won t e previous year. - 194 roooiisr BASIQETBALLH Q i' the beginning of the basketball season the turnout was so large that Corky was forced to find some means by which he could reduceihis first squad and. still allow all candidates to play. Hue JLQLWM A immediately found a solution to the problem by turning all of his lesser lights over to "Bill" Martin and they were dubbed the "Goofs". After a short period of practice, they played the Northwestern Club of Reno and in this game suffered their first defeat. The game was fast in every respect and was no walk-away for the Northwesterners, but owing to the short practice period the Goofs were unable to get together. The following week they journeyed to Sparks, meeting the fast Sparks High School quintet, who later won the champions'hip of the State. ln this game the second string men were victorious, winning by the score 22-l 7. Their next game was scheduled with the Varsity and though the Goofs played whirlwind ball and forced the Varsity to their utmost they were forced to be satisfied with the short end of a I2-9 score. Following this last game they were unable to find any opposition for a time but were finally matched with Sparks High once more as a curtain raiser to the St. Ignatius-Nevada game. For the second time they forced Sparks to accept defeat by a 33-l 0 score. For the second time they met the Varsity and again made the first team hustle to win, the final score being 3l-Zl. Following this game the Goofs met the team of the Fallon High School, coached by Noble Waite, the best basketball player Nevada ever turned out, and though the game was rather one-sided it served as good practice for the second string. The final score was 32-I5. Shortly afterwards, the team met Carson City High, last year,s runner-up in the State Tournament, but the boys from the Capitol were no match for the Goofs and were defeated 4-4-22. The University authorities deemed it advisable to give the Goofs a trip as some recompense for their hard work in assisting to develop the Varsity and so, on February twenty-third, they left on a trip to Elko to meet in a two-game series with the Elko town team and High School. From all advance reports, the Whelps of N evada's Wolf Pack were due for two defeats. Friday night they played the town team and were just nosed out in one of the fastest and ,mv 195 roughest games of the season, the final score being 26-22. The following night they met the High School team who were no match for the men from the University. This game was won by the Goofs 58-8. The score at the end of the first half was 20-8. Bert Gibbons, center, played the best game of his career scoring twenty-five of the total number of points. On their return to the 'fl-Iill", 'three of the men were granted Varsity jerseys and two of them, Gibbons and Griswold, playedfor a short period in the last two games of the season with the Glympic Club. ' , Though these men have not played on the Varsity nor have they been seen 'in action by the majority of the students, it was the HGoofs,' who carried the brunt of the heavy labor in the development of the Varsity and much credit should be given to these men for their untiring efforts toward placing a University team in the field which would be a credit to-the school. I The men comprising the Goofs were: Griswold, centerg Gibbons, forward and centerg Cahlan, Young, forwards, Perry, Duborg, Lowry and Middle- ton, guards. ' 196 TRACK C RACK work for the l922 season was started immediately fol- ,Q q lowing the final basketball game of the year. A number of men turned out for the squad but it is difficult to predict what these men will be able to do until the first tryouts are held. The future of track looks brighter this year than it has for some time past, due to the fact that a conference may be formed between 'the smaller universities on the coast. This will enable Nevada to send down a team and thus prove an incentive to prospective track men. One dual meet has been scheduled with the Davis Farmers and will be run off on the local track. In preparation for the inter- collegiate meets the annual inter-class and probably an inter-fraternity meet will be held. P While the meet of last year went against the University many creditable showings were made, one record broken and one tied. To Ned Martin goes the honor of shattering the high jump record, for he topped the bar at five feet ten inches thus breaking a record that has held -since 1915. Alex Cotter, captain-elect, tied the 'high hurdle record which was made by Greenwood in 'l4. ln the quarter and half mile Hans Lohse broke the tape taking these events in a clever manner while Alex Frazer demonstrated his ability by winning the mile and two mile. X Of the four men who won their letters last year three remain in school this season and it will be around these tracksters that the 1922 Varsity will be built. 1 TRACK Rrconns l00 yard dash held by D. Randall, '15, Time gIO. 220 yard dash held by C. Stever, '18, Time 123. 1 ,440 yard das'h held by R. Bringham, 'l5. Time :5 l. 880 yard dash held by l-l. l-lovey, 'I6. Time 2 :03. l20 yard hurdles held by C. Greenwood, 'lr8. Time :l6 l-5. Tied by Alex Cotter, ,23. - 2201 yard hurdles held by W. Fisell, '04. Time :26. l mile run held by G. Ogilvie, il 5. Time 4:25. 2 mile run held by l. A. Kent, 'l5. Time l0:49. M mile relay held by Randall, lVlcPhail, Hylton and Bringham. Time l :37:2. A 197 I mile relay 'held by C. l-lopkins, C. Stever, F. Martin and B. l-lealy Time 3:31 :4. I FIELD RECORDS Pole vault 'held by l-lart. Height I I feet I inch. High jump held by Ned Martin. Height 5 feet I0 inches. Broad jump held by I... Root. Distance Z2 feet 321: inches. Shot put 'held by C. C. Smith. Distance 41 feet. Hammer throw held by C. C. Smith. Distance I44 feet IO inches. Discus held by I. Steckle. Distance I26 feet. Javeline throw held by I-leward. Distance I47 feet I inch. 198 SORORITIES LI99 I I G. Steiner L. Shurtleff M. Grubnau E. Mack E. Cagwin E. VVa1ker M. Coffin M. Muth M. Larnon G. Money A. Coffin G. Harris R. Mitchell 200 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL UNIVERSITY or NEVADA - MEMBERS DELTA DELTA DELTA Arvella Coffin, Chairman Gertrude Harris Rose Mitchell Mila Coffin, Graduate Member PI BETA PHI Marie Lamon Marie Grubnau Eunice Cagwin, Graduate Member GAMMA PHI BETA George Money Laura Shurtleff Georgiana Steiner, Graduate -Member ' ' D. K. T. Evelyn Walker Marian Muth Effie Mack, Graduate Member 201 n. Q , M ll ,wuts if 'W 4-We Y , ,"' ,fn A 'f 1 I L. 1 .ll 1 ., wwwmg Brown Harris Howard Coffin Harrison Bangham T. Braun Cazier L. Adams Porter M. Coates Clinton H. Watliins Harris F. Porter 202 I. Stevenson P. Reynolds R. Manson C. Ramelli B. Miles Gignoux Dangberg' Miller Mitchell Campbell Q59 Qi ,-iq' DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 ' Theta Theta Chapter Established in 1913 SENIORS Thelma Braun Gertrude l-larris Marianne Cignoux Arvella Coffin ' Editha Brown Priscilla Reynolds 1 JUNIORS 1 Adele Clinton Catherine Ramelli Rose Mitchell Frankie Porter I SOPHOMORES Marie Campbell Helen Watkins Lyndel Adams Bonita Miles lrminna Stevenson Frances l-leward A Eloise l-larris FRESHMENQ Marion Bangham Sarah Harrison Marcella Coates Kate Cazier Anna Porter Ruth Manson . Frances Miller Margaret Dangherg 203 4 HQUZF -.o.,l..eon ni. siebert M. Lamon G. Burnett M. Littlefield Sullivan C. Clark G. Morgan A. Norcross L. Suttle XVilliams J. O'Sullivan M. Fike M. Patterson R. Vlfilson Gardiner M. Shaughnessy B. Jones - M. LeMaire L. Grubnau Harrington M. Stauffer N. Sullivan E. Hunter E. Hoskins B. Blattner M. Grubnau M. Strain C. O'Sullivan 204 7' 1' Px 1 'i :Y xi If 5' L13 5. fQf ? 'l5'r4 lla' s - Y' ai' aff PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in 1915 FACULTY v Katherine Riegelhuth Margaret E. Mack 6 JUNIORS Bertha Blattner 1 Miriam Fike Erma Hoskins Marie Lamon Marguerite Patterson Marjorie Stauffer Neal Sullivan A Nevis Sullivan Elizabeth Hunter Dorothy Williams Mildred Strain Claire O'Sullivan SOPHOMORES Carr Gardiner V Bessie Jones Marie Grubnau Helen Robinson Merle l..eMaire Genevieve Morgan Mary Sihaughnessy' Jane O'Sullivan Louise Grubnau A a FRESHMEN Mildred Littlefield Eleanor Siebert Kathryn Clark Grace Burnett 205 Eleanor Harrington Alice Norcross Leona Suttle Ruth Wilson Li A Qu1l1c1 G. Smith L. Murray L. Sullivan I-I. Murray I-I. Mills J. Marshall E. VVc-:stervelt I-I. Halley L. Bergman G. Chatfleld M. Lothrop 206 Ahlers Vlficklaud Vlfalker Thompson Muth D .K. T. Founded at University of Nevada in 1917 Hazel Murray Gladys Smith Evelyn Walker Leona Bergman Marion Muth Eleanor Ahlers l-lester Mnls J SENIORS Rowene Thompson - Vera Wickland Louise Sullivan i Louella Murray JUNIORS Genevieve Chatfield Marion Lothrop SOPI-IOMOR S anet Marshall FRESHMEN Helen Halley 207 Alva Quilici Eleanor Westervelt y J V u -i 2 ls arf-fr Z. Kitzmeyer H. I-Iaughney M. Kenny F. Yerington J. Harriman P EZ Drown V. Luce B QS? ! rown L. Shurtleff Cox C. Shurtleff Blake M. Shoemaker Griffin J. Davis Douglass E. Eason 208 WSUPQH Steinheinier Money Stern Kane XVorthington Griswold will my GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at Syracuse Unlverslty 1n 1874 Alpha Gamma Chapter Estahlrshed May 1921 SENIORS rown une Harrrman Norma B Ethel Stelnhelmer JUNIORS Anna Brown Marcellme Kenny George Money Laura Shurtlefl Clementlne Shurtleff SOPHOMORES Mary Cox Erma Eason K Hortense Haughney Dorrs ane Zelma Kltzmeyer Verda Luce V S th Let1t1a Sawle era II11 FRESI-IMEN Margaret Clflfflfl M d Shoemaker Marjorle Worthlngton a ge Anna Maud Stern Rae GflSWOlCg Frances Yerlngton GladYS Doug 355 ean Dav1s Luclle Blake 209 1 , 1, f tt if' - ' Er, KG' , A 1? A J ' . . ff' 152 V E la A . we E E ' xg: 3 , LP.. 2 f, V' ' W ,Www f,,f , f ,M , , If ,q,,,,,4g' 5, K, M, in if , ,,.,,45 ' ,MU , , VL ,,fm,,,,,f , 4?MM . ,f f,,, X F ,, , , f ,H qw, , ff any Www, 174 W' ,!M,mW, ,, ,,, 2 W, 4 , ,, , Aff "L ff zz 7 5, f ff 2 ,,,, f 45723, W, uf "Www , fm, V+ , ,, f wc. W M wfujsf' 'J , kfffffff wi, WW ,. 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Anderson E. Harris R. Fredericks M. Lyster A W. Cann C. Hicks H. ' ' E. Brown I. Macdonald ' Qll1llCi H.,Go1man R. Taylor D. Robison 212 it I . ' ' -' ' 'Hz ' if I V . I , A . -f rg. fa ' , 7 Lf- u 'n 2 . , ' M ft' ,,.,,,' T.. at J A ,. 1 l 1 3 'I ff ,, ,',, 5 ', , , v . t 1: '5 W ' 'em , 2 ff.. 1 'I'- ":f ,-'IW' , A 'li' 11511-'J Q A-" , ".1,. I' ' 'i -lf-' f" 'in M . 'I .I A V' W - 'L ' "gp ' ,V a, ,,,, ff'- 'Z17""v,-........l'.f'-"M . -. -1- ., " , ,.- f--V W . .ft 1 0 0 ,gQ.g" A 1' I X wa og A, 1 S?" ' if cf xx SIGMA NU Founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Delta XI Chapter Established in 1914 SENIORS George Cann Hugo Qu1l1c1 Challes Frisch Herbert Shirley Raymond Taylor JUNIORS William Cann Ell1S Harmon Clark Simpson Marc LeDuc Basil Crowley Jack Ross Howard Wilson SOPI-IOMORES Everett Ame Charles Hicks Lee Bunnell Merton Lyster Roy Boyer ohn Macdonald Kenneth Butler Harlow North Ray Carroll Waldo Proctor Ernest Carlson Donald Robison ames Donovan Harold Sorenson Harold Gorman Robert Skinner FRESHM N Walter Anderson Emmet Brown Everett Harris Charles Brown Ray Fredericks ames Skeene Herbert Spencer PLEDGES Clarence Gustafson Lloyd Rlchards Carroll Carrington . J I J ' . D. Trenam Twaddle J. Cahlan Martin L. Bruce Kooser C. Hardy Jaurequi P. Crawford Hood M. A. Robison .U Edwards H. Gardiner Downey J. Allen Valleau C. Caffery Foster . F. Brooks McKissick J. Fulton Law A. Harris 214 zovzpm Luce Lowry Martin Gibbons Heuter f Af-' g A,, ', . 1 9 .W ,,H.r,s-,, , I . . 5 if 'xi I 5 1 if I ti X 'Six' Z , gg f l 1 ,f 41 A ,?fY ', 9?5."f: " V 'H A tn ':Q"t1I3fw,'? ""f ,g -2 f, , HJ, Y. 03. . . 3, qjaml ' 5' 1 an A ft! 4 ' . l 1 Q s -fs,-4, , ,- , V .s ... 5 W' , 1 if.. . ' H .rf .1 . , 11,115 ,4 f.. ff? ,P 'T' 1 . nw - ' ' 41" w - " V 4 fl .-v' 1 i.f?:-T! ."" 'f' ,?a??1.+ '1 , Q W fa ' , V 1. 7 9 43-M ff f ,4"1 'J'37-af 61542 , ' Q 7 uw ' - ' ,f em' ,W M '21W.1,,, ,"'j-'gg,.'f 9fH. 552: 'A ' H,f4f"jf. g ' 13 - if Liv. b .. l - -'I 11. 1 N X4-'ttf' PQ! , ' -,ff ' ' 'X t- - ' Q-W .' , 'Z ' ' 'V L, f 1 we ' --f-'- am, mug ..-. ,.,,. . -f,.M,v.,a,..,.V , f,, 'll' . N .I M , LV , -, ff-.5 " h'W+'2 ,1Q53fafM..,4af " ' 'f 3 x ., 1, SIGMA ALPHA EPSILUN Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in 1917 FACULTY F I.. B1Xby ames Nyswander Wayne Adams SENIORS Clement Caffery Ralph Twaddle 1..esl1e Bruce Wllllam lVlart1n Harvey Luce JUNIORS Joseph Allen Emerson Flsher Walte Bruce Charles Hardy Herbert Foster SOPHOMORES Franlclln Brooks Dwlght Edwards ames Valleau Harold Downey Albert Lowry john Cahlan HHFTISOH Gardlner Ned Martln Thomas Mlddleton Howard MCKlSSlCk Paul Crawford FRESI-IMEN ohn Fulton George Humphrey M A Robrnson Albert Harrls Albert Jauregul Bert Glbbons DWlghf Hood Homer Law Noble Hueter DeW1tt Trenam 215 . . ' J . , J V I i V r S K ln ll 'rl V K I f-1 3 Q X. 5 fb XV. Church P. Harwood P. Sirkegian F. Frost L. Peart J. Pike , A S. Davis E. Haley M. Sanders A. Shaver C. Boyd i W. King H. Hughes D. McNamara VV. Reirners C. Sheerin S. Hill G. Falbaurn H. Fliege R. Schultz F. Grant M. Irving F. Hartung J. Scott S. Nylander E. Davies E. Rath P. Larrick VV. Mel k ' ar ey H. Benson A. Band . 216 E 1" 4'- , .J -5 S ,sf ery, ' PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College in IS73 Eta Deuteron Chapter Established in 1917 SENIORS l-larry Benson JUNIORS DHVIS lVlelv1n Sanders Arthur Shaver F G Grant Wlllls Church Leland Peart Stanley Evan Davres Paul Slrkeglan Scott Hrll Forrest Frost Paul Harwood Jack Pllce SOPI-IOMORES Danlel lVlcNarnara Cuus Falbaum Elwood Rath Charles l-laley Walter Relmers F rank l-lartung ames Scott Harold Hughes Chr1s Sheerm Waldemar Klng l-lenry Fllege Melbourne lrvlng Charles Boyd FRESI-IMEN Alexander Balrd Laurance Young Leslle l-larrlson lVl l k Payne Larrlck Slgurd Nylander Walter e ar ey Ray Schultz 217 V ... -.J- owrrifmifffid Hobbs Kimmel Griffith Hardy Wfitmer Lindley G. Duborg WT McBair1 VV. Meldrurn F. Eshbach H. Moore P. Frank swotliris Colwell A. Codd Griswold C. Scranton Vifalthers VV. Organ Hug YV. Staples Bradshaw A. Pierson Reed H. Johnson 218 UPOFQW Perry l-1. udncan Monohan H. Marshall Gridley VV. Cox Wilsoii E. Jones Duncan C. Galniarino Finlayson F. Moffitt X ' 1 wr: . t afgilma ALPHA TAU OMEGA Y Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 Nevada Delta Iota Chapter Established in -1921 FACULTY R C Thompson SENIORS ames Bradshaw Alvln Pierson Robert Griffith l-lomer ohnson Philip F rank l-larry Moore Edward Reed JUNIORS l-larry Duncan Peter Perry Donald Finlayson Floyd Vloffitt Carroll Wilson Merle Hardy SOPI-IOMORES A hton Codd Erne t Greenwalt Che ter Scranton Thomas Griswold M li C l ll Herbert Marshall Walter Cox George I-lobbs ar o we George Duborg Ogden Monahan Arthur Duncan Wallace MCBQID h W Wallace lVlelclrum Jo ep itmer PRESHMEN Francis Eshbach Arden Kimmel Earl Walther Wllllam Organ Lewis Grldley PLEDGES Claud Galmarlno Elmer ones Proctor l-lug Wesley Staples Charles Lindley 219 S S S ' , 1 - A 3 A 43 E. Adams E. Norton R. LeMaire H. Robinson Prof. Sibley V. Hollister C. Davidson L. Vifalker A. Mclilwing VV. Stephens FW .www Plaus Sanford Taylor VViner Simon 220 SECT? Fothergill H. Clinton Lawton R. Parker Green T. Mullan Capper C. Russell Jepson Major Bailey P 1 I LINKS AND SHIELD Founded at the Unlver 1ty of Nevada May 6 1921 FACULTY Dean F I-I Slbley Major A H Barley JUNIORS Ray Parker Robert Plaus SOPHOMORES E.ll1otAdams Fdgar Norton Phlllp Lawton LeRoy Fotherglll Ruel Taylor Leslle Sanford ohn epsen Ceell Green Vern l-lolllster l-larold ROb1HSOH Harry Clmton FRESH MEN Cl ff d DaV1dSOD Ralph Slmon AfChlC MCEWIHQ Harold Capper 1 or Rene LelVla1re Raymond Wood Charles Russell Lester Walker Th M llan Edward Perry Walter Stevens l onard Wlner omas u Frank Keeslmg 221 A 9 Sr' Q? Qi llw o we S 9 9 E I ' ' Q . ...xl I c V' n ' 0 I ' ,Q L , ' , , ,1 ww , lf, ,X ' rg 1 ' ' 1 , r. VV. Romwall H. Horn L. Quill C. Smith VV. Thomas E. Kinsella L. Coates E. Pyzel S. Holt J. Philbin S. Robinson O. Peck H. Westervelt H. Lange J. Koehler T. Elges G. Fowble A. Zeni E. Wittwer F. Walsh H. Ahlers 222 J 0 J ., K ' . ,M 'Wait KAPPA LAMBDA Founded at University of Nevada, Cctoher l, 1921 SENIORS Francis Walsh Anthony Zeni Eldon Wittwer . John Philbin JUNIORS Howard Westervelt Laurence uill William Thomas SOPI-IOMORIIS Clinton Smith Henry Ahlers Ted Elges Hulbert Horn Lloyd Coates Sidney Robinson Ennis Kinsella Uttway Peck ames Koehler FRESH MEN Wllllam Romwall Sidney Holt PLEDGES l-lenry Lange Gerald Fowble Ewald Pyzel Q. ., JN 224 NEVADA HIGH SCHOOLS THE CHURCHILL COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL HE Churchill County High School is located in Fallon, the. prin- CID? city gf thi- prospercgls Lciahontan Flfellley. The bbuililmg S ,ey mo ern an we equippe an IS secon o none 1n eauy an artistic design and has the second largest enrollment in State. Five complete courses of study are offered which comprise: Scientific, Academic, Commercial, Home Arts, and Agriculture. The Agriculture course, however, is yet in the experimental stage and is being watched with great inter-est by the other high schools of the State. The faculty is composed of nine members, five of whom are graduates of the University of Nevada. As well as in standards of efficiency, Fallon is prominent in athletics. Basketball is at present the major sport, but both baseball and track teams will be put on the field in the spring. The boy's basketball team of i920-21 was not so successful as was anticipated. The girls, however, by much effort and practice, as well as by individual ability, were able to win the champion- ship of the State. This season should be a much more successful one for the boys, however, as we were very fortunate in securing the services of Noble Waite, former Nevada star, as coach. The Student Body Association is represented by an executive committee elected by the students. We are justly proud of the work of this organization, for it has done much to develop school spirit, enthusiasm, and loyalty' among the students. E' -John Yarbrough. RENO HIGH SCHOOL ENC I-Iigh Schooliis the largest in the State and we are justly proud ? g of it, not only for .its size, beautiful building and excellent curricu- lum, but also for.1ts wonderful school spirit.. The number of pupils in attendance, which is now close to six hundred, has made it necessary to either enlarge our present building or to erect a new one. At a special election this fall, two hundred thousand dollar bonds were voted for a Junior l-ligh School. This building will hold the seventh and eighth grades, and also those pupils who now constitute the fresh- man class. 225 ,,,u,,.-1-dl NORTH END OF 'QUAD TOWARD THE GYM 226 We are very fortunate in having a unit of the Junior R.O.T.C. Qver one hundred boys from the senior, junior, and sophomore classes are enrolled and all are fast learning the gentle art of war with an United States Army Lieutenant-Colonel as professor of Military Science. Athletics are a very important part of our school life. All of our teams have been splendidly supported by the townspeople, as well as by our own student body. This year the football team was the State's champion, while now our basketball boys and girls are having splendid success . In conclusion Reno l-li would like to take this opportunity to send greet! ings to all the schools throughout the State, and to wish them no end of success In future Years -Fred Siebert r ,ZZ CARSON HIGH SCHOOL ARSON High School possesses an enviable reputation for ot 9 l its athletic and scholastic achievements It is not a very large school, having an enrollment of slightly over a hundred students, but its L I ' 4 student body always has the best lnterests of the school at heart and never falls to cooperate to add to its success and reputation Every student has a great deal of pride ln the school s achievements and a faithful loyalty to 1ts traditions and a new student soon possesses the same feelings The upper story of the school building was destroyed by fire a few months ago but It IS now being rebuilt and when completed will be a great deal more comfortable and modern than the former quarters A gymnasium and especially a good basketball court is one thing that Carson High lacks Carson High offers the students a choice of three courses of study Literary Scientific and Commercial Besides the studies regularly lncluded in these courses several special subjects including manual tralning mechanical drawing and oral expression and dramatics are taught Carson High also has a very popular orchestra and anyone with an instrument and musical ability is allowed to Join Entertainments are given at least two or three times a month and every student IS supposed to appear 1n at least one during the year Dances for the students are also given Carson I-ligh has always taken a leading part in nearly every branch of athletics and its teams have often been strong contenders for the State Cham pionshrps Every loyal student and graduate of Carson High School is certain that it will always be one of the foremost schools of the State and that it will always be honored and respected MHTVIH Randall 227 , 9 - J. J . . , . b h L S ' LJ . C3 ' . . , . . . . , . 9 9 9 . . , Y I a u n , . 9 9 ' ' 9 9 -3 9 , . 9 9 .- 0 9 ' , ' . I M ,, . ,, , AJ, .,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,, , X ,-- A-.,.,,.,,,,h Q. , ,.,,A,-4,,,J,-cg... ,5..1.... :gan-.i.r.Ir--rivilar'-f'-I-21'J'-1---""""' i'- " " S "" ' " "" ' " ' ' ' , 0 " M- 1 l MANZANITA HALL.--ACROSS THE LAKE TRAINING QUARTERS 228 DOUGLAS IGOUNTX HIGH SCHOOL GY' r I-IE Douglas County I-hgh School came 1nto belng on anuary I8 r f l909 The hlgh school at first occupled two rooms 1n the Card NW I5 nervllle DISITICI School Later on account of the mcrease ln attend E AA ance both ln grammar chool and hlgh school It became necessary that the hlgh school have a bulldlng of 1ts own and ln 1915 a new brlck bulldlng was bullt on the State l-llghway between lVl1nden and Gardnervllle The new bulldlng IS now one of the best equlpped hlgh schools ID the State It IS provlded w1th steam heat hre extlngulshlng apparatus and has a well equlpped sclence and home economlcs laboratory and lrbrary Back of the mam bulldlng IS a workshop bullt by the puplls of the class ln Farm Mechamcs ThlS shop IS the only one of ltS klnd ln the State There are now S1Xty seven puplls 1n attendance at the hlgh school thlrty of whom are freshmen Through the securlng of good teachers It has become posslble to offer courses of an advanced type Chemlstry Advanced Algebra Physlcs and Spamsh III are now bemg taught The four regular courses are General SCICHIIIHC Commerclal and Agrlcultural In 1914 and l9l5 our boys won the State Champlonshlp ln basketball whlle last year they ranked thlrd The chlef organlzatlon ln the hlgh school IS the Student Councll whlch IS composed of the ofhcers of the llterary soclety the class presldents and repre entat1ves and the captalns of the basketball teams The Douglas County I-hgh School can now Well be classed as one of the leadlng hlgh schools of the State not because lt employs a large number of teachers nor that there IS a large attendance but because of the efhclent 1n structlon recelved there Carroll Dressler TONOPAH HIGH SCHOOL W' ONOPAI-I famous for sllver mlnes and gold medal students IS ,NW N of a town tW1CC 1ts SIZE and populat1on Hw Wlth the largest enrollment ln the hlstorv of the town one hundred and fifteen students 1922 brds falr to be a banner year for T I-I S In all departments Commerclal Manual Arts Mathematrcs HISIOTY For elgn Languages Engllsh MUSIC and Art Tonopah I-hgh has teachers SIX of them U of N graduates who could flll pos1t1ons ln any of the most exclu slve or exactlng schools of the Unlted States SOCl3l act1v1t1es are as many as the students can find tlme to attend and 229 f "" " he ' - - n . . - ,mfs . ' . . 'fl' 'W A 9 S , 9 , l ' I Y 9 a . . , . , . n 1 A . . , . - s , ' ' . ' . X . s . u ' 9 7 F' ' '.Y ' ' ' I ' T the second largest town 1n the state and has a hrgh school worthy umm , ' 0 - . ' - I ' Ts-ll "S, ' -gi'-'f'W A ., 4 9 V , n . . . . . T' , 9 I 9 A 9 ." . , , ,Y C I l . , Q n 1 g . ' - - 'I Q 0 0 . , 1 M" fd. 1 . . Jin CHEMISTRY BUILDING THE LIBRARY 230 with the purchase of a fine hardwood floor by the school board of last year, dances, with music furnished by the High School four-piece orchestra, are enjoyed by the students and citizens of Tonopah. The gymnasium is fully equipped and a physical education class is open to all students. Athletics have assumed a promising outlook both for this year and the years to come for when the call for basketball was sounded, together with the "Old Timers" appeared many of the HRookies," who have rounded into form as the future guardians of the honor of T. I-l. S. -P. C. 23. SPARKS HIGH SCHOOL great enthusiasm, ground was broken for the present Sparks El f-llgh School? lily teachers and students in 1917. A year later a lstructure, W ic ranks as one of the most beautiful and finel equipped buildings in the State, was finished. y The course of study offers everything a student preparing for college or business may require: an academic course, a commercial course, manual training, domestic science, music, drawing and physical training. That the teaching staff has maintained a high record of efficiency is reflected in the standing of scholars at the University of Nevada and other colleges, many of Whom have won the gold medal. The present enrollment is one hundred and eighteen. The athletic activities include football, basketball, and track. The season of 1921 was the first for football, however, Sparks ranking third of the five teams in the Held this year, is a good showing. The two basketball teams have always been among the strongest in the State. Athletics are controlled by the Associated Student Body, through an executive committee which acts' also as a board of athletic control. The High School publishes an annual called "Sparks,'. We 'are proud of our school as an all around school of athletics, social activities and scholarship. -I-AHWTCHCC Bf:1k6T ,22- WHITE APINE -COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL ' fi WELL equipped high school with our type of faculty efficiency fy Q think of progress and efficiency as vague abstractions but you wi , 'I . . ,Q A ' would be a monument to progress in any community. We usually Q . ' i . ' ' . '11 have to admit that the rank of sixteenth among all the high schools sending students to the University of California is something tangibly concrete. And then, if we did not stand for a high standard of efficiency, our enrollment 231 would not have increased from a score of students in 1910 to over one-hundred ' ' f h and fifty this year, and that desplte the closing of the camp. Regardless o ow d b ttl for they are brought here or from whence they come, they come to o a e , themselves and their interests under the leadership of a benevolent, despotic ruler battle which, if lost, brings tears, if won, laughter. , ' Of course, we have pleasures here as well as work. We have dances, ' l ce of athletics orchestra,,dramatics and a school court, but our prennia sour 9 interest is the "White' Pine Cone". Each class issues one number each year, shows what knowledge has been gained--and we believe that if we continue . . -H d .f as we 'have started our learning will embrace all-world knowledge an 1 there is any school paper which excels ours in originality and talent, we have not seen or heard of it yet. Aren,t we conceited, though? Oh, no, It is simply our honest opinion of our school, the opinion fostered by' our love for our i -- 'Z3. school, the love we feel and live every day. Fred Anderson 232 THE ANNUAL INTERSCHULASTIC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT D " HIS year's lnterscholastic Tournament was, without a doubt, the l most successful that has ever been held at the University Not only rk n . . 7 did the townspeople and students show more interest in the games, f-5.4 but the contending teams were more evenly matched and displayed a better brand of basketball than has heretofore been the rule. A new feature was introduced this year which increased competition among the smaller teams and gave those of them who had no chance to appear in the finals, something concrete to work for. This was brought about by the estab- lishment of a Junior Section which was composed of the teams who were de- feated in their first games and these teams then played for the Junior Cups, one being awarded to the wining boys' team, another to the winning girls. Another improvement in this year's Tournament was the fact that it lasted four days instead of three, as has been the custom in the past. This gave the teams a chance to rest up between games and no team had to play two games in one day. The Tournament's curtain-raiser was the game between Elko and Battle Mountain in which the Elkoites were victorious, Z6-8. ln the second game, the Gardnerville girls eliminated the Sparks girls, Z2-8, and the Fallon boys put the Wells men out of the running, 32-l. The Reno girls then white- washed Tonopah, I5-l, and the lads from Carson took the long end of the score in a game with Gardnerville, 36-9. On the second day, the Junior Tournament began with the Battle Moun- tain boys facing Virginia City w'hile Wells and Winnemucca were scheduled for the second game. In the girls games, Sparks and Tonopah took the Hoor and of these teams, Virginia City, Winnemucca, and the Sparks girls were the e victors. In the afternoon, Sparks and Las Vegas met in a fast and spectacular game and Sparks, outplaying the boys from the south at every angle, turned in a I9-I l victory. Although the Las Vegas contingent played a good passing game, Sparks had the edge in speed and floorwork. The Elko boys then met the Reno quintet and though they handled the ball well and played a fast Hoor game, the Reno guards were too much for them and they were obliged to be content with the short end of a Zl-9 score. , . 233 the evening and The Reno and Virginia City girls met in the first game of I k f m the first, took the game with the Reno girls, outplaying the Comstoc ers ro a 29-4 score. The Gardnerville-Wells game proved to be a walkaway for ,the Douglas County girlsg their fastpassing and accurate basket-shooting running tne score ' ' ' h fi l histle blew, 56-6. to 34-4 in the first half and nearly doubling it when t e na W . h F ll and Yerington girls, was interesting The next game, between t e a on ' ' fthe ame. throughout, the shooting of Fallon s forwards being the feature o g Fallon won, 29-20. , . Fallon andiTonopah also met in the afternoon and the big surprise of the meet was turned in when the Tonopah boys, playing one of the fastest games of the tournament, took the Fallon lads off their feet and registered a win, l8-6. ' ' A ' ' h' h th Winnemucca girls Flhe Carson-Winnemucca game followed in W ic' e . 8 5 were the victors, Zl-7. The first half was close, Winnemucca leading, V i ' ' d nd sent the l the second half, however, the Winnemucca girls opene up a n Carson girls to the showers on the short end of the score. ' C ' nin Th Carson and Lovelock boys were the next to tangle, arson Win g e in an exceedingly fast game, l8-l3. The boys from the Capitol showed a ' ' ' k L e- marked impr lock's passes. 0 th third day of the Tournament, and the semi-finals, the .Fallon- n e Cxardnerville girls met in one' of the hardest fought games of the entire meet - and it was only after a hard fight that the Fallonites were able to place the . . g Mh . r f girlstfrom Douglas County out of the running. The accurate s ootmg o .Fallonfs forwards was the outstanding feature of the game, and they seemed A 33-l8. to be able to find the hoop from almost any angle. The final score was, ln the second game of the afternoon, Sparks and Carson met to determine which of them would be represented in the boys, finals. After a tough fight, the Sparks boys stepped off the court the winners, 30-16. The game was fast throughout and kept the spectators on their feet from whistle to Whistle. Numerous fouls were called on both teams and Kistler, of Sparks, taking advantage of the free throws counted nine out of a possible fifteen. The final girls game of the afternoon was between Reno and Winnemucca to determine who would be Fallon,s opponent in the finals. Winnemucca was off form while Reno played its usual flashy game, winning easily by a Z5-5 score. . Foster, one of Reno's forwards, was the star of the game, making I8 of their 25, points. i 111 thi? flnal game of the dayhReno met the Tonopah five in a game which A was considered to be' the fastest of the entire Tournament. The final score ovement'over their first day s play and repeatedly bro e up ov 234 was Z9-24. The fastest floor work of the Tournament was displayed in this contest and the basket shooting of Byrne, Tonopah forward, was nothing short of spectacular. Although he was responsible for the entire Z4 points made by the Tonopah team he was ably assisted in his excellent work by the other members of the squad. Reno began with their usual speed and were shortly in the lead which they maintained throughout the game. However, Byrne kept the locals guessing and several times had them up in the air with his spectacular style of play. Clay, Reno center, was the outstanding star for the Red and Blue, scoring I3 of the Z9 points. The major portion of his baskets came from near the center of the floor. In the girls' finals, Reno met Fallon, last year's title holders, and were defeated by the superior work on the part of the Fallon team. The guarding of Fallon was the feature of the game for they kept the Reno forwards away from the basket during the greater part of the game. Davies, Fallon forward, was the star of the game. Reno fought hard to overcome the lead obtained by Fallon in they earlier stages of the game but were unable to do so. They appeared to tire as the game progressed and it was probably due to this fact that caused the rather large score. Final score 32-I 7. In the boys, finals the teams of Reno and Sparks met to decide the cham- pionship of the State in one of the fastest games of the Tournament. The crowd began .to gather early and by the time the whistle sounded the Uni- versity Gymnasium was packed to overflowing and standing room was at a premium. Due to lack of accommodations, crowds were turned from the doors. The game started off rather slowly, gaining impetus as it progressed and by the end of the first half both teams were playing their best. The score at half time stood 9-8 in favor of Reno. At the outset of the second half, both teams started with a defensive type of game and seemed wary of taking chances on advancing the ball. After the first basket, by Reno, the style of played changed. As in the first -half, each time that one of the teams scored the other evened it up. When time was called the score stood I5-I5. A In the extra. five minutes of- play Sparks forged into the lead when Kistler, center, converted a foul. The joy of the Sparks fans was short lived' however, as Buchanan, Reno forward, made a pretty shot from the sidelines which put Reno one point in the lead. Then with but seconds to go, Foote, Sparks for- ward, tossed the winning basket and as the gun sounded, giving Sparks the championship of the State for l9Z2, Sparks, fans broke loose and supreme chaos reigned until the Varsity trotted outebn the Hoor for their game with the Olympic Club. 235 m r L l the Junior Tournament both Yerington teams won the cup, and from n all appearances they were the best teams entered in the Junior division. Without the least bit of hesitancy, it 1S agreed that this year's Tournament will go down in history as the best lnterscholastic Basketball Tournament ever held at this institution and in conclusion, it may be said that it was entirely 66 ' 99 ' k d due to the efforts of Prof. Charlie l"laseman and the committee who wor e with him, that this year's meet Was such a success in every manner. Shortly after the ending of the Tournament, the mythical All-State Boy's and Girlfs teams were picked by the Block "N" and Gothic UNH Societies . . . b : of the University and are as given elow BoY's TEAM GIRI..,S TEAM Byrne, T0l10P61h ................ Forward Mills, Fallon' ....,,....,,,,,.,,,,,, Forward Foote, SP2l1'kSQ ................... Forward Davies, Fallon ..,.., ,,.,,, F orward Clay, RCI10 ............................ Center Campbell, Reno ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Center Abbey, Sparks ..,..... Running Guard l-lumphrey, Reno ........., Side Center I-Ohlein, Reno ---..... Standing C1l1EiI'Cl Mitchell, Reno ,.,,,,, --,---,--- G uard ' s Travis, Fallon ,,,,, y, -,--.,- Guard .1 236 A ? 1 A CALENDAR OF FACT AND FRIVOLITY Fon THE SCHOOL YEAR 1921-1922 September 8- '24 speaks, '25 answers. They tangle in the Cane Rush and '24 wins. Bravvny and bronzed football men return ready for the fall fray. Capt. Bill Martin at helm and a big season ahead. Phi Sigs acquire happy home. september 15- ' Captain '6Will Billi' is seen with expansive grim. l-las sixty men chasing the all-important pigskin. Al' Preston,s gang have usual autumnal attack of music and annoy students with weird sounds. Matrimony claims many students. Ex-Football Captain Fairchild and Edna Short married. l-lomer Johnson returns with bride. Gamma Phj holds reunion banquet. September 22- Inter-Squad football game provides thrill for week end. Much enthusiasm and plenty of new material discovered. A.S.U.N. holds first meeting of year. l-lot air merchants deliver usual advice. Plans discussed for carnival and Home Coming week. Hobo Club started on I-lill. Manzanita Frosh put through terrible torment by bloodthirsty Sophs. Pi Beta Phi entertains in honor of Gamma Phi Beta. Another social event of importance was the gath- ering of husky railroaders at Sparks. They entertained in 'honor of the A.T.Q. and S..A.E. fraternities who returned from the party much the worse for wear. September 29- . Agnetian footballers squelched, 54 to O. Frosh hayride provides social festivities of week. Moana Springs will be rebuilt by class of '25. The Big N receives coat of glistening White. Library to be opened during Week nights. Meeting place for Snakes. i y . Qciober 6- Nevada nosed out by one point in game Withgfamous Pacific Fleet. Team to tangle with Golden Bear in next struggle. A.S.U.N. holds second meeting of year. Wooster on deck as usual with his line of wisdom. Frosh wallop 237 3 KN 238 Sophs in interclass football. Bevo receives telegram from Oaklandg starts for Cuba. October lj'- Bear's Den invaded by HCorky's', Wolves. Nevada scores against much touted Cal team. Pilgrims return from other side of hump and make up sleep in classes. Artemisia secures balance of student body as assistants. Promises to have year book out on time or die in the attempt. Kappa Lambda fraternity is organized on Campus. Large and expansive social evening held at lndart Hotel. College spirit, mingled with Italian spirits, makes event huge success. October 20- Wolves to embark for Utah. Carnival separates students and others from coin. Hold-up staged on Belle Isle is huge success. Loads of Lucre Lured from Lurking. Fashions, Follies and Mysteries of Manzanita exposed to gaze of 'admiring thousands. Student body meeting takes place. Constitution amended. Emmett Haley and Kenny Wentwor'th decide to revise their constitutions. October 27- 4 ' Haley and Wentworth decide to burn receipts. Wolves prove valor and defeat Utah Farmers, 41 to 0. Aggie barn dance is put on in Gym. Hard times costumes and hard cider make up a slick evening. Chaperons shocked. November 3- Dangerous Davis Farmers defy Nevada but are dragged into Wolves den. Score, Nevada ZI , Davis, I 3. Riverside Hotel scene of week's joy. Tri-Delts give dinner and dance. Barber shop installed in Women's Dorm. Madame Le Mairer from Paris shows business ability and wields wicked scissors. "Horse" Hobbs elected leader of Snakes. Ed Dollard starts new style in men's hair dress. Sagebrush publishes huge football supplement. Life histories and horrible pictures disligure seventeen columns. November 10-Home Coming Week- Nevada scores four times to Utah's once. "Rabbit, Bradshaw plays last game on home field and puts up classy exhibition. Reed and Johnson also play for last time on local gridiron. Home Coming students see best game of season. Crowds in uproar while Al Preston,s Band plays victorious music. 239 240 Big game of season to be staged next week. "Corky,s', proteges to battle at Palo Alto with Stanford in final game of season. Loyal crowds to entrain with team for California. Varsity on edge for the battle of the year. Many plan to ride rods and upper deck while Sundowners will take Side-Door Pull- mans. Fluid celebration to follow game from all indications. Home guards will secure returns of game by special leased wire. Famous European Geologist and Bone Collector, John Philbin, shadowed by lengthy Ahlers, disappear in the mighty Sierras carrying weighty equipment. They have given out informa- tion that they are about to investigate the structure and gemorphogeny of the lofty- mountains. Maybe they are, maybe they are not, the almanac forecasts moonlight nightsg they are evidently in search of something. Riverside Lanai shows softly shaded lights. Hawaiian music and atmosphere feature of D.K.T. dancing party. Successful yell practice held. General Hughes musters 1070 of Student Body and inoculates them with new calls. A.S.U.N. meeting degenerates into song fest. Financial and administrative duties forgotten while Student Body warbles plaintive notes.. Block "N" closes Home Coming Week with dance. Original decorations, old timers, and old spirits -make fitting climax for week end. November I7-Q "Cards" split 50-50 With Nevada. Time keeper saves day for Stanford. Score I4-I4 when final gun is fired. Two-hundred Nevadans out yell a thou- sand Stanfordites while Wolf Pack hunts down Redskins on their home territory. Bradshaw winds up career by scoring twice against "Cards". Nevada upsets Coast Football dope but Lady Luck watches over Palo Altons. Celebration extends from lowlands of Santa Clara Valley thru the metropolis of the West and the mighty Sie-rras, to the little ,city by the Truckee. Sutter Hotel scene of hilarious happiness. Nevada wins moral victory and l92l closes with honors. Professor Turner turns sleuth., On trail of unusual odors. The scent of the vine pervades atmosphere of Lincoln Hall, but even the faith- ful Rex fails to find odoriferous aroma. "Antisceptic" dancers appear in Gym. University Orchestra hard put to find appropriate music. Soph's will stage dance with Oriental setting. Gymnasium to be transformed into Eastern temple. Miss Mack will permit dimmed lights. Armistice Day spirits, speedy machines, and the Carson celebration result in near tragedy. Mox Charles seriously injured in automobile wreck on State Highway. December l- E Library proclaimed quiet zone by King of Silence. Snakes driven into 241 242 outer cold. Varsity refuses invitation to play game in land of Qranges and Movies. Will Steinbrunn conduct Temple Tour? Mysterious stranger do- nates blankets to football team. "Bevo,' Colwell to carry responsibility of assistant managership of Artemisia. Basketball shooters will take aim at goals for first practice of season. Al Preston returns to l-lill after serious illness and says that band will be on deck again. Thanksgiving spirit reigns at Manzanita. Lonesome men are treated to evening of jazz, mirth and java to offset their craving for excitement. Picked team of scrubs journey to Carson and white- wash Capitol crew in classy exhibition of football. Former football star shows class at University of Pennsylvania. Ted Fairchild shows easterners the Ne- Viadadbrand of football. Sunday night ends week as usual. Everybody highly e ate . November 24- Bradshaw selected for All-Western Eleven. Manzanita women are enter- tained by Lincoln l-lall men and return hospitality by Hitching all movable articles. Women show taking ways and Romig offers reward for missing pot of face cream. Hair tonic vanishes from Philbin's dugout while picture of Byrkit disappears. Women publish Sagebrush with help of regular staff. Feature is poem "Me for the Cave Man Stuff." Associated Women Students will attempt to reform the University. Seniors start mustache growing contest. Cwner of best misplaced eyebrow to receive season ticket to Busy Bee. December .7- Mr. Layman remains firm in stand. Will not tolerate yelling, whooping, snaking or lunching' in library. Students indignant. Prof. Preston will present sloughs of sound. Bandto give dance and dispense furious music. Proceeds to go for more instruments of torture. Many new men shown up at basketball practice. Co-eds instructed in art of dressing. Y.W.C.A. conducts class with live models. Curious men are .cursed with curiosity. Courtright returns from trip to east. Learns new plays and tactics for next football season. Sagebrush says "Give us a namevg 637 students respond with four suggestions. Campus Players to present one-act playlets. Dave Belasco will probably scout initial performance. Football men awarded letters. Frosh elect Organ to steer class for coming semester. They pay small installment on Moana Springs repair bill. Frosh and Sophs choose men to hand out line of hot air in interclass debates. Prof. Turner coaches from sidelines. 'Qu 243 244 December 15- Prof. Layman outwitted by wily Frosh who parks wad of fragrant spear- mint on bronze dome of Eugene Field. Black cloud hovers over Campus as final exams approach. Instructors and Profs. declare themselves with famous saying HT'hey shall not pass." Social events abandoned as zero hour draws near. Midnight oil consumed in large quantities and 'horses are groomed for the great mid-year handicap. Block N Society holds annual banquet and gorge huge platters of classy grub. Under soothing influence of pleasing victuals and inspiring aroma of fragrant java, Horse Hobbs is elected Captain of 1922 Varsity football team. Martin, retiring skipper, thanks men for loyal support during the past season. Basketball schedule announced. Nevada to invade Northwest for Hrst time in history of school. Prof. Steinbrunn locates weak spot in frozen surface of lake and gracefully plunges into icy waters. Daughter of Mr. Morgan accompanies Prof. in mid winter plunge. Johnny Miller proves hero and rushes to rescue. Heartless students snicker at plight of venturesome couple. Campus Players present pretty playlets proving pro- ficiency. Education Auditorium scene of evening's entertainment. Amid ex- clamations of "That ex was unfair", "He dioln't give us a ghost of a show" seekers after knowledge file away from vicinity of Hill and return homeward to partake of festive bird. Campus is left to tender mercy of winter winds and attentions of Dean Lynch. fanuary 5, 1922- H Reno awakens from two weeks sleep. Campus shows signs of life. Many students return but mining camps of Nevada and broad valleys of California claim score or more who fail to survive searching probe of faculty. Basketball season will start when present varsity and last year's vets tangle in Gym on Saturday night. "Corky" will order new style suits for pill shooters. The Rabbit secures honorable mention in All-American team. Honor roll an- nounced. Les Bruce heads list. Tri-Delt captures first place in list of sororities while Kappa Lambda wins same positionin men's division. Pi Beta Phi and Phi Sigis gain much coveted location at bottom. Bashful Frosh faints as he passes Womenis Dorm-cause: no shades. Sagebrush persists in request, "Give Us a Name". Students welcome return to Gow House Crrub. january 12- e a . Library receives rare and ancient reprint of Dante Manuscript. Qld Var- sity loses to new in first engagement of basketball campaign. Tri-Delts secure 245 THE HOSPITAL 1 4:A'B'.iWJ5W,nmk-ua house and move in. Prove economy of new home by making 5.40 Ccentsj worth of meat feed the entire crowd. Links and Shield frat desert Prof. Turner and will make their future home on University Avenue. Meals at Gow lilouse to be flavored with music. Songs to fill in gaps between courses and harmony will vie with musical soup. Frosh announce date for Glee Dance will be big event of the semester. Carrol Wilson elected secretary of college scribes at Asilomar conference. fanuarp 19- Student Body will consider new control of finances. Sagebrush remarks that possibilities of mining building have been overlooked. Investigation shows many cosy nooks. Will become serpents, den in near future. Seniors meet and place Wittwer at steering wheel. Gus Falbaum stages comedy on steps of Manzanita. .University at last rid of Wooster. I-le will assume pedagogical duties at Churchill l-li. Dainty damsels will form Mermaid club and frolic in Y plunge. Sammy to instruct Co-eds in art of bathing. Zero weather drives tram walkers indoors. Snakes seek seclusion around firesides. Engi- neering department contemplates installing electrically heated plates along tramway so that night classes can be resumed anuary 26 Farmhands from sunny Cal frozen in tracks Varsity hoopsters win two straight Round l-louse Egan stars Harrison steps 1nto Martin s place while Gal makes two long distance shots that cinch first game Second game sees many subs given workout l-lardy Westerners invade campus Miners short course starts New literary genius appears in Sagebrush Willie Cocoa throws Wlcked l1ne of language Harpoons players and spears spectators Westy heads Clionia again Dispensers of heated atmosphere will indulge in oratorical controversy with two coast colleges in near future Ye Brush Ed remarks that old time customs are slipping Ends by stating Lets tighten up What s the 1dea3 Return to days before Mr Volsted clamped down the l1d3 Sun downers appear with significant pins Will Jungle up in winter camp soon February 2 Silas Calvin Feemster A M speaks of influence goats have exerted on curtural development of Chinese race and lmportant part these intelligent animals played 1n history of celestial nation Aromatic aroma of Toggenburg cause general exodus from class Scantily clad basketballers are mugged Shrinking from wintry blasts and clad in X Y Z s Lincoln l-lall Frosh are 247 :J . . . . . . , . . . cc ' as ' ' . , . , . . . cs as . . 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V V V.!f1aq,,1 -W X, , ' .4 ,,V Vt ,M M. it L, V, , V J - ,gy V ,A Q. -j, 9:6142 x, ,S , V I' NRA- 1 E VL 9: . 1 2 ' .5 21, -Q Hy-yi-i-nwf'1..'-n K- -I 11 V J, VW , C., 35. Q.. ' ' Q,4.,VX,..v J Aff- -maunnf4.2VV4,::?S ' V, V V V Y V V' 452' V-,,,gg,m' ww' " xr ' ' . T A I L V 1 .NW I A LOOKING NORTH FROM THE BRIDGE A I-mv V, 4 v-A. , V WOMEN'S DORMITORY 248 VKX' Q15 Y V-T :--rlx forced to serenade Manzanita. Rites of initiation administered by Sophs. Banquet held after torture, but second story artist seriously interferes. A.W.S. to extract coin at Cabaret Dance Vampy entertainers to lure hidden shekles from unwary men Enthusiastic crowd of ten sees Varsity off for Coast Bas- keteers 'to play Cal and St Maryfs Four hundred gather at mountain dance. F loriston Hotel scene of wild excitement when Furious Four and uninvited guests invade peaceful village. Fluid refreshments flow freely College men routed in midnight battle 'Sophs to give Class Informal '49 Dance banned but '24 w1ll stage Hard Times Hop Sagebrush staff urge that they be re- warded Tenth He- inks will 'engage attention of men students soon. F ebruary 9- Artemlsia Heads ask advice from Prexy Clark about Year Book H refers to civilization of ancient Peruvians and influence of Hungarian hosiery upon present styles Saints 28, Nevada 25 , Bruins 54, Nevada 24, "Read ,em and Weep', R O T C poses for pictures Perfect attendance for first time in history of Colonel Ryan's warriors Sagebrush editorial states "Honor the Scribe Last week they asked for medals Prominent Frat elects mem bers Cuobblers select High Exhalted Rulers Public 1n1t1at1on to be held soon Hurricane chills dainty knees Dean of Women advises ankle length overcoats F cbruarp I 6 Basketball team to Journey Northward Will invade Land of Rain Will play nine games while on trip S A F. s secure drag with Miss Mack Fairy land Hall will echo Wlth musical strains until I a m Hayes St Hoopsters defeat Nevada F riday while Wolves turn table following night St Ignatius 24 Nevada I9 Nevada Z6 St Ignatius ZI Womens Varsity loses Bay City women win game Agnetlan Club women given hard work out Coca on deck throws pointed slams at everyone present Davies Fhllbln and Hill advised to refraln from grammai school antics Sagebrush publishes editorial on College Women Miss Mack states that sacred precincts of Manzanita are undifiled by cigarette smoke States that girls are models 1n demeanor and week Sagebrush cry of Give Us a Name at last secures results Desert Wolves selected as synonym February 23 Nevada High Schools ready for annual basket classic Twenty three 249 ' . e deportment. Tri Delts, Gamma Phi's, and D.K.T.'s hold stag parties during 2 50 teams. entered. Varsity to tangle with Clympic Club as feature of big meet. Martin. s Ruff N ecksn are converted. Archibald Edwards Turner lures gang to Sunday school which they will represent in basketball. Girls warned to stay HWGY from Gym on Tuesday. Promoters of He-,links have devised torture for peeking co-eds. Bill Martin ushers in Spring. Morrill Hall scene of amorous activities. V Stan Davis fills vacancy left by Wooster. Entertains Student Body in brief speech of thirty minutes. Stream of hot air Hows steadily while students are mesmerized by silver tongued orator. Social event of week held at River- side Lanai. Tri Delts give valentine party. Pyzel wins sweetheart over phone. Discovers hoax after many days of armorous dreams and retires to sanctum a sadder and wiser man. Varsity Goofs defeat Fallon Hi, score -32-I5. 1921 Nevada football team will be featured in Spauldingis Football Guide. Week will end when Soph Class put on Hard Times Dance. ' March Ze Prof. .Nyswander fails to bawl out class for first time this semester. Vlathmatical maniacs rendered speechless Willie Coca reviews He-,links Claims Silent Hunter mightiest of nimrods ack Ross proves expert an nouncer A T 0 s lmport expert contortionist Faculty members agreeably hocked and lose eyesight Sorority secrets exposed Slim Aine shows marks of conflict Kappa Lambda expose professors secrets Leon Hartman badly shocked Horse Hobbs in behalf of A T 0 s accepts appropriate present Phi Sigs and S A E s put on disgusting exhibitions but secure applause of faculty Campus overrun by prep school athletes Big Tournament IS in full swing F nals to be played off Saturday Influenza Bug invades Lincoln Hall Many students knocked for goals by insidious insect Many bite dust and are carted into room of torture Sympathic brothers encourage patients by draping door with crepe Goofs return from eastern pilgrimage Elko scene of two conflicts Whelps wallop high school 57 8 but are nosed out Z6 ZZ by town team Pop Organ chaperones squad and men make merry Sparks High wins boys State championship Fallon girls retain last vear s title Varsity pill shooters end season Glympic Club is trimmed in the second game but defeats Nevada in initial contest Score first game Nevada 22 Qlympic Club 28 econd game Nevada Z8 Olympic Club 22 Track artists will blossom forth ln abbreviated costumes very shortly Dual meet scheduled for end of semester Raspberry to appear soon M arch 9 ones talks history class to sleep College conference brought before stu 251 1 . . I . . . . J - . , . . . . . . . . S- . . . , , . . . . , - . , . . . , - 1 s o , n o u s p . . . D . . . 1 . - -. ' u n L . I 1 . , . -J . I V A ,- , , s 4 9 9 ' , . , . v . . n n 0 0 ' A . - 9 9 7 S' 9 9 ' E . . . . A ' , l 1 . UT L NH W1 h . ,.. ..... ...,..,.. - sf- , . .-U.-. ,..... --V--1 ---. ' ...v.........1a..eaL-i. na- xfaa-Lex .....f.s4s..f.-.:..::N:f:.: -.f:-f-rye----'ia-I-"'A "W-'1' j'-r" "' '-' "A" " rg---'--Y 'Y " -A" ' xfzl., E 1 THE GYM M 1. dents at large mass meeting. Coach Courtright Ed Reed and Herbert 1? t f- . . , 0 3 os er will attend meeting 1n San Francisco to investigate proposition of Nevada en- ligflllli mtg: alleague to be composed of St. Mary's, Santa Clara, College of - acl C, t- 811-QUUS , and Davis arm. Spring football practice to start on Thursday.. Track candldates called out. Ed Reed urges students make credit- able showing and win meet scheduled on home track with Davis F arm, May 6th. Intermural baseball to be played. lnterclass, intermural and varsity try- outs to be preliminary events to big meet. 4 LOOKING FORWARD March I6- Gamma Phiis entertain with dance downtown. Engineers will occupy Saturday while huge dance closes day. Feature of skip: music by wireless from St. Francis in S. F. ' M arch 23- ' Century Club scene of dance to be given by Y W C A Lincoln Hall to entertain A S U N at Gym Artemlsia Staff nearing goal Indications point to promlse Out on Mackay Day March 30 F rats tangle 1n baseball classic Manzanlta Hall opens doors Lincoln Hall men have huge time Secure their m1ss1ng possessions that vanished when they entertained fair maidens in their domlclle Phllbln s skull returns to Lin coln full of Chesterfield butts Aprzl 6 More F rats cross bats Errors numerous as grass on Mackay Field Wolves howl at debate U S C hot air merchants invade Campus Wilson and Freas represent U of N Mac ap Day Students clamor for Artemisras Students labor for first time since last summer Grounds manlcured and highly pollshed Gym scene of banquet Women students provide nourishment for hungry mob Politicians boost their favorites in nomination oratory Pat Green decllnes nomination for A S U N presidency Claims duty as head of Gobblers will prevent h1m from doing full Justice to the office Interclass track meet holds afternoon s lnterest Sklnny shanks bared to biting breezes Entire student body crowd Gym while strains of music float through hall 0 Q . - . Q Q 0 Q . ' 55 99 i I I I Q Q . Q . . - - Q . Q 9 . I .- 7 Q ' , , . a Q Q u 0 . . If - ' . . a , a A 4 Q Q Q Q V o , V. f , , ' Q Q ' . ' 1 . V JD ' 253 ' K W 3 3.1---Y V SCHOOL OF MHQES ,-,1.T IN THE GREENHOUSE 254 April I3- A.T.O.,s6 hold skid downtown. Campus Players perform. Pigskin chasers coached by Corky . Tracksters stagger around oval. "Fat" Harker noses out Hood 1n hundred yard tryout. Pike breaks shot put record. April 20- . Tonette Benson springs song fesitval. Run on clothing stores. Dress suits in great demand. Frosh Glee given. Greatly gratilies guests. April 27- , n "Sammy" stages terrible struggle. Co-eds issue from Grecian Urn in front of Mining Building. Mackay's Statue insulted. Cupid suffers from sun- burn while Psyche swelters from flowing robes. Dainty Damsels dance gracefully. lllay 4- Davis vs. Nevada in dual meet. Hopes run high for victory. Senior 17 arce ends week. . M ay ll- ' lnterscholastic debate takes place in Gym. Many Nevada prep schools represented. Baccalaureate Sunday observed in traditional manner. Seniors given farewell rites. D.A.E. hold banquet for members followed by play. Phi Kappa Phi addressed by prominent speaker. May I7-Commencement Day- q Seniors gather at Alma Mater for last time. Remaining students pay respects to graduating class and wish them future success. Scholarships awarded to ,worthy students. Campus .deserted as students scatter to homes and summer labors, vacation and rest. 255 r v S I H -1 ix .i il 4 i l 1 1 l w AN APPRECIATION li . . - - -' - But in the I th t of cases, this section would be found on the last page. u ' thifiiii :er 'air In f:305ft2223.U2:z.22bl.1sii ' ' . t' 1 1 ti ui en s o e niversi i 121011 15 Placed' find par lcuar Y Y e S , -, - -d l re rather than at the end tl' ' , th Editor has seen fit to place his final woi s ie , i . - HS ls 6 tl book is now at an end and whatever may be its shortcomings, they The work on ie f d f .t .t t be the Judge ' ' tth rene ygo ismeri s, you mus i '. . are pas ' Q power 0' 1 ' events to a close, the Editor is brought to a In bringing the history of the year s I realization of how mediocre the results of this work would have been had the cooperation i d thers been lacking. All merit which of those capable people, members of the Stai an o , the text of this producti-on may possess is due largely to them to whom thanks for their loyal service is here -extended. I The Editor wishes to express his deepest gratitude and respect to the man who has been untiring in his efforts in the work to achieve the goal, "Out On Mackay Dayl ' ' ' - ' ' ' ht re ardino' the work, gained by his His advice, keen Judgment, and deep insig g Z, journalistic experience on the Sagebrush Staff, advanced greatly the type of work of this book over what it might have been. The Editor takes this opportunity to publicly thank his Associate Editor, Paul A. Harwood, '23. u To Joseph P. Witmer, Business Manager, and Mark Colwell, Assistant Business Manager, -an -enormous amount of credit is due for the excellent results they have achieved. Working under adverse conditions in every respect, they nevertheless per- formed the duties of their -offices in such a manner as. to insure the financial success of the production. To them, for their really remarkable accomplishments, no end of praise is due. ' ' ' ' P ' d ' th d er- To Philip R. Frank in particular, and all other students who assiste in e a v tising depa ' ' ' ' appreciation is extended. Credit for the wonderful Campus views and many of the miscellaneous views is due . t. Prof. S. B. Doten, and likewise Mr. Curtis of Curtis Photos who took all organiza ion group pictures and donated the airplane views, and Frontispiece. To Mr. Goodner of Goodner Studio the Editor Wishes to extend his thanks for the service rendered and the high type of photographs supplied. It is believed that the standard of pictures has never been higher. To Louis Hymers, former U. of N. student and now cartoonist at Los Angeles, goes the credit for the border-design and his work is greatly appreciated. Full credit for the excellence of the engravings is due the American Engraving Company of San Francisco.- Last. but not least comes the Reno Printing Company. We are deeply indebted to the entire force of com-positors and pressmen and especially to William S. Lunsford and his two capable assistants Miss Thelma M. Gibbins and Frank C. Dawson in whose hands was intrusted the .production of this work. Through the personal efforts of Mr.. Lunsford the paper of tl11S.bOfOk, the covers, a product of the David J. Malloy Co. if Chicago, and the Job ofhinding was obtained. The Staff wish' to extend to Mr. unsfordtand the. Beno Printing Company the deepest gratitude for their excellent service, timely advice and cooperation and it is our h-opes that the production of this book may assist them in obtaining work in new fields. Yecglieire tleaves nothailig to be said except the pride which' will always be ours when Th. h g po memory t entrust that was accorded the Staff and the inspiring cooperation V 10 WELS QIIVGI1 11S durlng the production -of this work. . W. H. CHURCH, Editor. rtment, and to Alexander Cotter and Evan Davies who assisted in the text, 256 .l :E 11 11 'fe' 53 Q K THORNS ag XC S2 I 0 O O -- , RX S . L4 A , Xin , x A X f 5 X, ' X . 56 K f Q 1 7 bb 151 wi' H ' 'GTHORNSH This section of the Artemisia has,'very appro- priately, heengiven the title, "Thorns", Now it is a well lfnown fact that one cannot pass through a lnramhle patch without being stuclf, so if you feel that the thorns which confront you may cause you pain--stop here. If, on the other hand, you can hear the smart of a sharp jab now and then-read on. i The only apology we have to offer for what fol- lows is that we have doubtless struck too hard in some spots, and too easy in others. If, at times, our ravings seem malicious, forgive us if you cang for it is never with intent' to injure, but rather, by Razzherry and Revelation, to cause a smile that we hope, in aftervyears, may bring back memories of the happy days spent on the Hill. We have but one bit of advice to offer, which is this: If you canit laugh when the jolieis on you, laugh when it's on the other fellow. All set? Let's go, then! t O M -1 D 258 "T, s My ' , 3 S Ml I I J-fl ' V V5-gil E L f KNIGHTS OF THE FLASK Founded at Qld Crow, Kentucky "Busy Bee" Chapter Established at University of Nevada, 'June 30, 1919, BP. 1 OUR IVIOTTO: "Anything but Gasoline, Clue, of Grape fuicef' CHIEF GUZZLERS ' KENNY WENTWORTH ............., Highest Soak WAITE BRUCE ......,....... Almost Highest Soak EMMET I-IALEY .............. Knight of the Towel GEORGE I-IUMPHREY ........ Keeper of the Class ACTIVE MEMBERS--IN ORDER OF CAPACITY FACULTY ADVISORS Joe Lynch Albert Preston fDean of Janitorsl flVIajor Domo of the Bandj I I . Claude OHCS fSkipper of the Bouncing Betty-Make: Twin 2 Overlandj "Bevo" Colwell "Winey" Johnson Ewald Pyzel T'homas Middleton Ellis I-Iarmon UNLIMITED Poison Switchl' Ross "Three Star" Fisher I-Iair Tonic I-larry" Benson "Gallon" Gibbons RUM WRESTLERS I William Cann James Byrkit I-Ienry I: liege I"Ienry Robinson Lloyd Coates Paul Crawford Jimmie 'Scott Ernest Carlson E.verett Aine William Ecceleston 259 CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS We naturally turn to the A.S.U.N. first. ln the good old days their meetings were 'held on the same order as those of Trotsky's and every now and then they transacted some business. The students came to just long enough to yell "Aye" after Lenine Wooster, Campus hot air dispenser and Hpedl- greed Bunk Slingern had set forth the manner in which he was going to run the University. But Wooster at last graduated fso we are lead to believe, and we thought we were on the road to success. No such luck-for along came Davis, of Phi Sig fame, and took upon his manly shoulders the responsibility of salvaging the lost souls of the Student Body. He is now even better than Wooster, for he takes up the entire forty-live minutes wagging the lower part of his face. There have been at least six frosh present all year and these. together with one- representative from the other organizations, not including Ed, Ev, and Stan Davis, have made the meetings a silent success, fwhen Stan wasn't talkingj , The A.A.E.'s are a nice heavy leaded bunch of boys. Luce runs at least ninety-eight per cent pure lead which accounts for the reason Why he is their leaded president. I-le has insisted on a semester business meeting so they could retain their national charter. They collected some kale once but the treasurer Zlvefit south with it. Hence the reason for the organization being more or less e unct. The Electric Club ranks up well with the rest. About all they have done is to talk and then wait for a hunch to soak in. They were the main sticks at the Engineers' Day Dance on.lVlarch l8th, at which time they gave their patrons music by wireless from the St. Francis in S. F., said music being fur- nished by a I776 model Victor in the Electrical Building with wires running to the Gym. The Crucible Club is being run this year by l-larker. l-le sneaked in on the Barbs' vote while the F rats were trying to come to an agreement on who to back. A Of course you will find the Sundowners among the dead numbers of the Campus. The only reason that they got recognition from Prexy was so they could get their pictures in the Artemisia and their names in the Sagebrush. Campus Players, so far as We can ascertain, is composed of a bunch of ham and egg actors who are slick enough to be able to love up some other 260 guy's girlin public and get away with it in front of the guy, public, and the faculty without getting run out of town. The extent of their activities this year has been the production of a couple of tragedies that were comic and a comedy that was tragic. r .And along the same line: did you know that Clionia was still active? It is, as the name implies, an antique collection of wind bags who are trying to get the University by on the strength of their silver tongues and by shooting off their faces to the general public in the Gym several times a year. The only good thing about it, is that it forms a place for the Kappa l..ambda's to give their debaters, Westervelt and Quill, a start in the world. To date they have had forty-six debates with everything from colleges to the drunks on Com- mercial Row and likewise, to date, they have won one.. If perseverance is the pathway to success they sure will be big successes. And then the "Aggie" Club. The Prexy is using the organization as fertilizer for the Campus. All they do in their department is bull the profs. You can tell them a mile away if Hyour nose knowsn. They have done two things of importance this year. They had their pictures taken for the Artemisia and gave their Barn Dance. The Gym looked like a barn the next morning. And their HARD CIDER-AID., I-I--l. Sigma Sigma Kappaewas never heard of till the 18th amendment was passed and the effects of the law became evident. It is an organization of dead ones from the ears both ways. Its one and only purpose is the development of Home Brew on the "Hill" and its aims are to devise a mixture which tastes as good coming up was going down. Their only pass word is their breath. Motto: By their walk shall ye know them. Block "N" is composed of a bunch of cauliflower-eared, squashed-nose hypocrites who try to disguise themselves in large "N" sweaters. They hang on to "Corky's', apron strings begging for letters. Theyare a misguided bunch headed by one, W. I-I. Church. We can't figure out how he ever got the drag to grab the office, for as an athlete he sure is the supreme block of the con- glomeration. Of course you have attended their University dances held for the students at which they sap the studes four-bits each for the privilege of shaking 'em up on a rotten floor so they can have money to put on their feed each year for the election of a football captain And speaking of captains have you noticed who they elected to head the 1922 Vars1ty3 l-le can prob ably vamp the opponents with his parted and marcelled hair There are no doubt several other bum outfits Hoating about the Campus but we could be arrested for the expression of our thoughts and you cant arrest a man for his thoughts without expression 261 . n , . ' . 1 l . . . . .1 I . o 0 - ' ' . . - . 9 , , .. . . . , . . .,.---..... . ,..., ----- ....,......,.,..,.,.i....,....,.. - f,-- .- , .1 z. 5.1 .....Q,acea:.-....x:...fLa.:.zss1.e.-fs-N. 1s,2-.s.:1-.-.:.- s.: ..s'-'2fz"f-uf" "' ' H"'1""" "' "' ' ' ' ' ,M Ami UW' ,f ff Reed Martin Hobbs Harker Frank Cotter Byrkit Cahlan Jepson Law Gardiner MQN amara Baird Butler Robinson X 262 Ame Hitzeroth C. Green XV. Green Grant K ri 5 7 Y t o -I 5' LES SERPENTS cl ' h G rden of Eden 00000l B C Founded by A am, in t e a , , In the Grassn Chapter established at the University of Nevada upon foundation of the Institution We are the only Vertebrates wbzch are anclnbave a meclzan occipital conclple colcl-blooclecl, breathe by lungs We are all as God made us And many even worse SANCHO PANZA Don Quzxote OILY LEADERS E CoRNEL1Us REED W HENRY MARTIN G I-IORACE I-loess E EUGENE AINE BROTHERS OF E Fat Harker Rat Snake P Raymond Frank Whip Snake A G1bSOH Cotter Tree Snake L Chas Hitzeroth Horned Vlper J Ward Byl kit Side Winder Edmunds Cahlan Grass Snake Thomas epson Cobra 263 King Sna e Carter Snake Bull Sna e Carpet Sna e THE DEN Copper Head Smooth Snake Death Adder Rattle Snake Black Snake Glass Snake H ames Law H Chick Gardiner Daniel lVlcNamara W Nelson Green A Barry Baird K Sandes Butler S William Robin on Water Snake F Grant Common Snake - .......... ' lf .i --ffffffffff .... It y - -------------- It ' r .....,...... D .J ' -1 E.......c - Ji 'i"""fffff-r . . . 'i'ffff,f, i J. J .,,............. g- - ' S -- C. Hennessy Green,-Common Snake - ---------------- -- DELTA DELTA DELTA Y After having been forced to hold our meetings in various places all these years, we have finally found someone who would rent us a house. We were forced to move from Manzanita owing to the fact that we were un- able to keep from fighting with the other three sorori- ties as to which of us should have the first pick ll of the girls in the Hall on pledge day. W re now situated on Maple Streetj you know the place 3 the one with the cracked e a 'd lk the two trees and the four blades of nice green grass. We age cement si ewa , , l thinking of planting climbing vines for the benefit of the Sigma Nu's, now that t e cold weather is over and -Spring is here. ' E All of us are from Reno or Hades so we will probably hold regular meetings in both places this summer. " . ' . . We have pledged our fidelity to Sigma Nu and are working for the good of their men, fGawd Bless 'emy One of our sisters, Eloise, who had everything of Proctor's but his wallet, and that was going fast, threw the good of our cause over for that fat h V C lwell of the Doer's Club on University Avenue. We have one consolation 9919 0 1 1 though, we now have chances for A.S.U.N. offices from two sources. We have learned how to vamp the Profs and now stand first in scholarship instead of near the bottom. I guess after Rose Mitchell and Marianne Gignoux leave us we will have to live on our national reputation, but you know, that don't amount to much and probably never will. , ' . . rl.. , . h d By mistake, our House Mother dropped in during one of the meetings and we a to initiate her to keep the secrets in the family. ouse Mothers we ot our house for three reasons' first so our House Speaking of H1 , g , , Mother could get us a drag with the Profsg second, so the Campus can place us on the list of the select, third, so we can invite our rushees over for a slumber party and get a peek at their wardrobe before the fatal step. Our standards will be raised from silk lisle, to 'pure silk next Fall so see us now. Men are always welcome to the house except Sundays, that day is reserved for the Sigma Nu's with the exception -of Colwell and McBain of the A.T.O.'s. They are allowed standing room in the corner on the east side of the porch. ' You have no doubt noticed that most of the Gothic "N" 's -on the "Hill" are held by our Gang due to our drag with "Kattie" Sommers. We don't care where our name is dragged just so long as it is dragged through the society columns of the Sagebrush each issue. 6 Secret Bulletin: Whizz Bang. . 264 1 , l f s 2 i l Q PI BETA PHI 9 U. of NFS LADIES FRo1v1 HELL I ll Name recently changed from Pi Phi's to Pi Phi Sigs. Did you notice our last herd of pledges? We only got them after a hard light but some of them have money so we guess it was worth it. They aren't much on the looks, compared to Us, and most of them are bow-legged, as you have noticed, fthey had ' ' et bl until next Fall and we will have them trained by that time. g Y In spite of our drag with Miss Mack, Miss Riegelhuth and Miss Sissa, ' h h s to all to have a bow to go with the arrowl , but they will not to mention our two members, the Grubnau sisters W o ave acces records in the registrar's office, we now head the scholarship list, reading from ' ' l ' k t the Phi Sigs, the bottom up. But we have one consolation, our mea tic e s, hit the rocks with you3 W h more bobbed haired members and roll em lower than any e ave other outfit on the Campus We dont know much about the ministers of the citv but we can tell you the first name of every traveling man that has hit Reno during the past year Marie excluded she s got Gus We go strong on the aristocratic stuff we have to to uphold our national traditions You know what I mean Cpity the common coed we re P1 Phi s We specialize in secret marriages our collection of Phi Sig pins is large and growing larger every day We havent made any formal engagement announcements but that s so old fashioned dont you know Its a good thing for as that the University does not foot a bill for a l ent to keep LICCIICI' our members out on bail W know more about fire escapes as a means of late entrance to Man k e zanlta than we do about the front porch that s where our drag with Miss Mac us and if we can't be f1rst we would rather be last wouldn't s Patrol if it did we would have to levy a specia assessm comes in again In conclusion let us all join in singing that well known song entitled We Are The Pl Plus The Pr Pill Czrls Are We 265 . , ' . I - 4 s 9 9 9 , , I . . . .9 - ' . 9 I 9 9 - . Q 9 ' 9 H . . . 9 - -9 l , ' V . 9 - 9 , . 9 - 9 , . . , , ' . . 9 1 , I I I l ' I ' Q, 9 . . , .- 9 . 9 ' ' 9 . . . , 1 , . . . . . I ' . . 6 6 , ., . . . 9 9 ' . , - , , , , .- .,. .,.,..,,,.,M. ,,,,,,,, . ,.. L Le,-ig,.,,.,,,LL,,,...,,4.Lm.....g.:- 'm1if,-i:7'w-m'- fav-1-ie'-"aff-2' 'ff"f:':""1f'f:""""""'A """x" " 'M' l l li ll l A xl ' a f r A l i F l i D. K. T. CA Sorority: If You Can't Believe This, Ask Une of Usj Campus Chapter of the W.C.T.U. OUR MOTTO 2 "Lips that touch cigaroots shall never rest beneath our snootsf' Have you noticed our pin? It looks like a coffin and symbolizes- our Cam- pus spirit. To those instructed in the mysteries of our organization, it signifies: HYou have dug your own grave, may you rest in peace. . h k ' ' ' ree - Of course we re not a national, yet. The reason being t at every g letter outfit we,ve petitioned has sent up' a scoutand obtained the freail dopg o us. We may find someone, someday, who will overlook our au ts an n take us in, but just now-the hunting isn't very good. We are using Theta dope ' 3 t disillusion our pledges, did you see the pin Bergman wore last semester. o We got a couple of' pledges this year and, if weire lucky, we 11 get another neXt-- rovided she's real green and hasn,t heard about us. p . . , If it wasn,t for a prominent society matron of Reno, we would be forced, to hold our initiations in the duck house at the north end of the Lake. As it k is, we get the' dccasional use of a 'good looking home and manage to ma e some of the students think that we amount to' something. Uwing to the untiring efforts of our head sleuth, Vera, who did the gum- shoe act at Virginia City last semester-handled the College Five, to say nothing of the rest of the University fwhile they were 49 sheets in the windj -- by safely conveying this information-to Maxie Adams and the Prexy, we are now the only organization on the I-Iill sanctioned by the W.C.T.U. The Phi Sigs aren't the only outfit that cansport an automobile for rushing purposes, we have Eddie Reed's hay-wire Hivver which Evelyn Walker herds during the pledging season. Speaking of Ev, did you know she edited the Women's edition of the Sagebrush? flt was the only chance we had for' publicityj Though the regular Brush staff did all the work,.Ev got all the credit and a couple of write-ups in the town papers, commenting on the ex- cellence of the edition, in the bargain. ln conclusion, let me remind you that though weire poor, thank Heaven we' re pure l A - zee GAMMA PHI BETA Women's Auxiliary to Tammany Hall: Nevada Chapter. When we went national we hooked the one with the biggest pin so that everyone would knowthat we were a sorority. That is one reason why we don't like to go to formals. We have to wear suspenders to hold our pins up and they show with evening gowns-also the reason why a lot of our members are round shouldered. This jewelled monstrosity is a neat combination of all the greek letters, su-perimposed on the top of a Corinthian c-olumn. We aren't very representative of the University, but we throw a mean load of pro- poganda in Tonopah and Carson. We get all the Carson frosh because the rest of the sororities don't like the dead ones. Our motto used to -be, "I may not be a good girl, but I sure am good company." We have changed now because we can't get any fast ones to take us out and there isn't any use in trying to be fast when you go out with an A.T.O. Still it isn't our members that -get us by, It'is our long-haired masculine satellites that do the trick. Walsh makes up for a dozen women. I Our best friends are The Doers- and we have much in common. June Harriman is our chief political J inks. She isn't good looking, but, "Oh, Girls, how she can talk." At the last A.S.U.N. election, buts of a possible six-hundred she grabbed off five frosh votes and the strongest plank she had in her political platform was her nerve. We ran Ethel and Dorothy last year but we didn't want them electedl--not much. W-e are kind of on -the rocks with the men since Tress Haughney, 'our specialist in shimming and cheek freezing, has left school. We grabbed off -one good number this semester, you know who we mean, "Diz" Griswold. She bolsters up our fast rep.-now we can speed up a little. Maybe we will be able to throw our flatiron on "Seven Nights a Week" Hayes. She is a native daughter, coming from Bri-dgeport. She is the mostipopular girl in her home town, but then the other two are married. 4 ' l We consider that it is quite an honor to be pledged by us. All the big papers give us write ups. Here's a snappy article. Notice how they feature us? ' STUDENTS HONORED AT STATE UNIVERSITY ' "Miss Margaret Griffin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Griffin, was signally honored recently in Reno by receiving an invitation -to join the Gamma Phi Beta sorority, one of the most exclusive Greek letter fraternities holdinga national charter. Tonopah has sent s-ome of her most charming daughters to the University of Nevada, but, according to the Reno Journal, this is the first time that a Southern Nevada girl has been 'bid' by the Gammas. l , "Miss Lucile Blake of this city and Miss Helen Halley, formerly of this city, were likewise honored by selection for membership, five only being chosen from the entire University. Excellence in studies is the essential requirement for membership in this fraternity."-Virginia City Chronicle. 267 K , . .l.,,:-ee...4.y:.s .lm---1. ' f if - l r She 19111 50 qafxl ookmq , oo as o oc, L M 1 "1T1'Wif2'iE'? 'RT gh"wfWF1ueT Wed a Prev 0"V1Unfl21'ML'l16 ' M whqdudvff qeu asqhev-To 4 hfffv Ml SHOGS-A Slumbev Pav It Wilgqrfc-mule inane Muse M ew -Yo LIJCAQ. I-XSUNELECTION V Y-9 O xkKXXW:.-1' if ' AD A Q gp QA ' ' I X Q J i A xi Q nreThe Gammafmmigj 'E UOQNXBQ Exo'S5 Q57 H3ixQ3g1.4+F 04.55 . f wnuxxoiifffkw aims 1 A A 1-., I W ,... V 1 CQ ' l ' Qu v3HliR1EfJ4AT TOUCH Cxc1AR0oTE5x, 3 u A R 'w w-. CJR RE NEATH OUR menu msplgif . b W , Q W V 2 fam- f x I W 'Z' Q 'Naam if ' Mx Q1 Q Givflnzss! 1 lu' I' f ' I Y - or-ht yu I 'Pn'Bc+q'PM House 'V I Q r .mJ2.35'z,,'3'f.,a::f.',fz,iQ"' fflfmff-K A MA I . Ox Ave -rg-Emlae 'Rooms W W WWW """' 'W' xwl.+mmx'lSf iNlllllk' NMHIIW N A 5 Eggiii! ""' "" ' l ,ijfl3Lgf??3j+5e,l,, NllillllllllilWQZQQQEI IIIIIIMIIIHH I 2 K1 ed Co-sd, ' Q Q IWJIZQIIWVYK army 1 S 268 SIGMA NU Sober ? Never I 2 Oh! Dear Yes! Yes, we are a national. That's why we don't have to worry about our local reputation and besides, we haven't a reputation to worry about. Some people confuse us with Phi Kappa Phi, but we are not in that class-in fact, we are a college organization. The national was founded some years ago. The reason for its foundation was never known- it is one of those famous mys- teries like The Man of the Iron Mask. The date too, is in doubt. p The founders did not sober up l until a week after the police drag net picked them up and ght or Saturday afternoon that then they couldn't recall whether it was Wednesday ni they -opened the first keg and said, "Let's be a frat". Delta XI, which is the name used by the local bartender's when we don't want t . o say Sigma Nu, as used -by Aristotle in his famous book "Why Romans Drink" means, "Fill 'em u' AO' ' " b t th' ' p gain , u rough usage and Volstead it has come to mean: "You know-a shot of the red stuff". - Next to the Gobblers and the Sundowners, we do more to raise the scholarship on the "Hill" than anyone, excepting 'perhaps the S.A.E.'s and Phi Sigs. We have had a scholarship key since '15 and haven't been able to find anyone to give it to y-et. Last semester we had a scholar' pledged, bult forgot to dope his mud and he sobered up before he was initiated. Not to be discouraged by a few disappointments, we began to pledge every man on the "Hill" that the A.T.O.'s passed up with their burr-equipped pins. We showed no favoritism. Our initiation fee is nominal, but the after expense runs into several quarts a month. r fr We have a "campoodi" on the corner of Fourth and University Avenue. It's the one that looks like a cross between the Leaning Tower of Pisa and a cow. barn of the Renaissance Period. e . . , Delta XI is strong on politics. We managed to get Bob Skinner in the Executive Committee by clever electioneering and we might add that we have had a man up for the class presidency of '23 since it came into being. . Since all .the other frat men in the class have held the office, we may get it this year if. our candidate votes for himself. The membership is transient-in fact, we have as high as fifty 'percent replacement after each semester's final exams. Our secret meetings are held either on Commercial Row or Lake Street. . Were it not for Bub Harmon, the Silent Hunter, Pretty Bob Skinner, the bciiy Whg has a girl for every weather condition, Slim Ame, the knock-out of the.He-Jin s argl the boy who is now House Mother for the Tri Delts, Judging from the 1311116 he Spin S there, We have no idea of where we would be. We know Miss Sissa and the Prexy ave no use for us. 269 from a Campus dance in a taxi, we use it in the broader sense S. A. E. Known as i'Tl1c Men About Town ' Next to American Federation of Labor our national is the largest organization in the United States and Canada. We have become so well known that we have been asked to affiliate with ' the -Mormon Church and are now as familiaran expression to the American people as S.O.L. or T.B. Our Nevada Chapter was the outgrowth of T.H.P.O., the translation of which, as given out by our alumni members, means "They Have Passed Out." We hold strictly to their motto and while they used it only as a password after sending one of 'W their "men about town" home and refer to scholastic standing as well. e I t h n over the front porch last semester to guide the wayward Wehadaredlanernrug- I . n u brothers, not to men-tion Kenny Wentworth whom we took under our protecting wing, home when they were half seas under and the other half over. After having more casualties from fusel oil than the Navy, we abolished the idea in the hopes that they would die in some -one else's back yard. 1 We have a scholarship record we never mention- in public. We try to make the ' d b ll after cinch Campus believe that we have but one sap by making him carry a um e W d it that we rank much lower in intelligence than the I.W.W.'s. notcies are out. e a m t t 'A 1 ' d t ble or anization. 'Dhat is,,we have a stable full. of .f We are what is terme as a g ponies we are now getting in shape for the great Spring Handicap- and we are betting 5 to 1 we'll win. 1 p Most of the brothers, including -our real gamblers Fisher, Foster, Bruce, Martin and Gibbons are great lovers of the Hole Card and contribute toward the large deposits in the joints on Lake Street and Commercial Row. We are noted for our ready Wit, in-fact we have pulled the Badger iight ever since the University moved in from Elko., We expect to go on pulling it till the Badger wears out or the bulldog dies. Besides taking an active part in all Campus activities we are ardent supporters of downtown business. We hold our meetings more often in the Bank, Do-pey Dan's, and the Busy Bee than we do in our own house. It is so much more sociable at the Busy Bee, you know. Another thing about us is our pledging, and this sets us apart from all other organi- zat ons. We don't require that a man be a student, all we ask is that he is proficient 1 in poker an-d opening bottles. That is the reason the pins have corners on them-so we can hook a corner under the cork. The only fault we have to find withschool is that we are required to attend classes and the Campus is so far from town. We have a good location at that though, as we are only seven blocks from the Casino and far enough from the Campus so we. can miss hearing the 8:40 bell. A ' ' We have no rep. on the Campus because people know we're S.A.E.s but then whats in a name? At the present writing we are two quarts ahead in the Phi Sig S.A.E. booze series and will soon have them under the table. K 270 l it . PHI SIGMA KAPPA i CA Fraternity: See Bairclis Manualj Founded in a Massachiisetts Pig Sty-Local Pen Established in 1917 H l . oUR Morro: Non: is the time for all good men to come to the raid of the party." Secret Bulletin: Bartenclefs Guide, We're a gang of snakes, rum- hounds, lounge-lizzards, parlor- cooties, and three or four men C ?D, who hold our weekly fights every Monday night, from 7:30 p. m. till 1:30 a. m. in a pre- tentious looking shack which oc- cupies the southwest corner of Lake and Sixth streets. We often have trouble in getting the weekly battle royal started promptly, due to the fact that our president, Benson, ably as- sisted by Haley and Scott, is whiling away the hours at the Busy Bee or the Casino. And speaking of housesg we'll ad- . u mit that we've got a better looking pile than any of 'em-even though it is sending us into bankruptcy to pay the rent.on it. In fact, the joint costs us so much, that last semester we couldn't be too particular about whom we pledged and anyone who parted his hair in the middle, wore side burns, spats, and bell-bottom trousers was oiered a pin-if he would take it. Our pledging methods, to say -the least, are both original and unique. The first thing we do is to spot s-ome Frosh that fulfills the above requirements and who looks as though he would develop into a first class dirt-racer and Wine-O-Pepsin guzzler- with careful training, of course. We don't care whether or not he will make a good student. fWe are at the bottom of the scholarship list, anyway, so why bother about such details.J Well, to continue, after we get some dude on the string we lock up all our brothers Who still have straw behind their ears, in the coal shed, put on our best clothes-spats, white collars, n'everything-and attempt to convince the rushee that weare a jolly bunch of rounders, going to school 'because we have nothing else to do, and that we have so much money and put on such delightful parties that he would be making the mistake of his life if he didn't accept. The effect of wealth and a blase attitude toward the common student herd is further carried out with the aid of Har- wood's "Winton 6" which we use as a. taxi-cab to the Campus during the first crucial week. If our snappy looking bunch of mammalions, our classy house, and the Winton fail to impress, we try other methods. We stage a nice quiet staguparty which, how- ever, don't remain quiet long, and when the Frosh wakes up next morning he finds our hunk of red tin on his coat lapel. Usually he Lhasn'1t. sense enough. to take it off- result-another fur-foot added to our tribe. . . , As long as we have the Artemisia, and any other office we can grab off, we ll get publicity, but when we lose those we'll have nothing to fall back. on, for our reputation is already gone. We have one member, fFalbaumJ, who is trying to be good but his girl is on our side. The heads of the University have only threatened to take away our charter and throw us out of school twice now, but if the third time is a charm we may get by yet. 271 ALPHA TAU OMEGA , A fAnything Tried Oncell I Founded by accident in a Gin Mill in Hohokus immediately following the Stevedores walkout in 93. . Should not be confused with Clionia, Block "N" Society, or Student Body. Our Motto: "Got Mitt Uns" which, tragslated Eiterally means- " h est of the niversi ." Us and t e T We Berected the Nevada Chap- W- ' , ter, Politicus-Athleticus, on the ruins of Phi Delta Tau after that organization had outgrown every lodging house in Reno. Having ten men on the football , team, not counting the rest as subs, four men on the basket- ball team, an overwhelming ma- jority in Student Body, Cli-onia, Block "N", Gobblers, and a rep- resentative in the Reno Cham- ber of Commerce, we still yearned for m-ore worlds to conquer. A Our next step was that of gain- ing a national charter and under this impulse we sneaked into . the fold of Alpha Tau Omega whose 'register -of chapters, if placed on line, would reach from San Quentin to the Alamo. To shelter our men, we bought, on the one-payment-and-catch-plan, one of the most commodious ro-okeries in town. This, ingeniously fitted with double-deckers, accommo- dates eighty percent of our tribe,.the other thirty-five members live by their wits. Any man, sporting a stogie with a three-cent wrapper, is immediately pledged as is vouch?-rd for by the census taker while attempting to count up our members on a slide rule and who overheard the following conservati-on. U Wooster's voice form the kitchen: "Hey, Eddie, there's a stranger coming up the street. Polish up a 'pledge pin." R - Eddie, squinting from the conning tower: "But we don'tknow him." : 1 Wooster: "Never mind, take a chance. . Remember our motto." Eddie: "But he don't know us." Wooster: "That's all right. Buckle the verdict on. It'll be to late when he finds out." 'Note-At this point two -battalions rush out with pledge pins. Then the reserves come up, form in columns of companies and sing: ' "A.T.O.'s 'we'll always 'be We're the cheese The whole cheese A . And nothing but the cheese." - U During pledging, which is twenty-four hours a day, counting our night shift, we equip our 'pledge pins with burrs so they will stick when thrown. Our house debt we paid from-the returns of the last High School Basketball Tourna- ment as well as by the money won by various members, including Hobbs, who acted as refereefand had the inside dope. S . .We guarantee either a letter or a captaincy to any man, regardless of previous con- dition of servitude, distance between the eyes or softening of the brain. - If vou think vou would look good in a lett r lu 1 e,seeus:we,.a l f'ldt' d then the men died bef-ore they had completed registration. Ve on y al e Wwe an 272 l i LINKS AND sHiELD-A FRATERNITY ' fNot entered in Bairdis Manualj Commonly known as "The Towel and Basin" lVlOTTO: By Our Name Shall Ye Know Usi' , . . . . We are a sporadic growth of last year, due to the congested 1 condition of Linc-oln Hall and the monotony of the Gow-House . 1 Grub. These growths seldom T l e come to a head but as we are ,.1.V. ,eV-- A Vi.,.,i 1 DIFFERENT from the OTHER -- . '--: -i.i-: . ,V qtvb 5 R low-brows of the -Campus and ---- i-it-t-t i,ii .. - - X "'-'-:-'-- 4 ---:' :., .,.. . '.le , as things, at the time of our "" C - - . M . N foundation, were rather quiet - .. . i,,, .. f--' ,.:i. ,,,.:. il V- ' I ' - 'fi'-IIA Y on the Campus, we organized "" ,,,.:.:. . ' ,,,, , mamly for the purpose Of A,..i.. , . . 1 . - . - ci eating a gossip atmosphere "' ---- 1'. . e if" 1 Q'f' aboufathe Quad' 'We are V?TV Q p,,,, i,,i:iii.. sens1t1ve about our reputation ' V. i.,, . .,,,i,,,i ...l... V ..,. . -' . - Q. . ff s f and hence we sign ourselves, is if V. ' ,,,A, W Q .,, - - W. . . . . mks and Shleld-A FfatefmtY-- .. Our pin, the only one of its n kind in existence, is neatly done on mortar board in paint and tin bordered by a large string of pearls. A logging chain falls diagonally across this mess dividing it into two parts. The upper half is of Paris Green into the center of which has been thrown a galloping L. The lower half, for the want of something better, is 'painted a canary yellow with an S rampant. This BILLIOUS color, makes a. FETCHING combination when set off by a semester shirt and gives one the idea that we have forgotten to remove the chinese laundry mark. Our ideals are still in a nebulous stage, though we are thinking seriously of joining a national. The national we have in mind comprises six active chapters and totals five active members. p Oh! yes, we have a house and though we are not -going into bankruptcy like our colleagues around the corner still we have to make 3.30 worth of meat -do the bunch for a meal. . , And going back to -our cognomen again. Have you noticed our-magnificent electric sign over our porch. It reads the same as the heading to this article. Of course this is simply a reminder to the general public for it is only for us to know what we really are. T . Not counting our two juniors, eight of us are Frosh and the other is a Sophomore. We founded the outfit with the idea uppermost in mind that a House Mother coulg give our little brothers the individual attention which they got at home while .Stl in the crib. We managed to initiate two faculty members but' that was because theyllfefe 15952 busy to find out just what they were getting into and whenvtlflf-357 gOt Wise 1 Was late. We sure ought to stand high in scholarship-look who they are. h H if We don't do much queening. We know we will stand 1n better with t e wome I we keen awav from them. U 77 We haven"t much else to say about ourselves except .kG9U 3701? teye OQSUE6 brgg think we have a wonderful future before us even if it will take t ir y yea 2:- it to light. w I ll. lei ' 1 1 ws , . 1,9 Ka l li Q . ll il . l If li r X. 1 v ' 4 1 1 1. It 1 mi lil' ll ll l Qi H El - r . E lil l . l l l 1 1 , . l I 273 ' ji . 1 i I A-J 5 KAPPA LAMBDA Another Dissatisfied Faction of Lincoln Hall M-ost' of the notables of the Campus are afflicted with our organization. We number among our members three .Clionia presi-dents and John Philbin. We. are strong for athletics, particularly oh' the Latin American variety and are prominent in the debating circles ofthen University. That is the reason we hang to Clionia and Campus Players-so' we can train our debating managers and give our presidents a chance. L We have initiated several men so far this year and the rites only failed to take on a few of them. A-dam got Eve so give them time, -they'll -c-ome around eventually. We have taken over Lincoln Hall for our fraternal abode and are graciously allowing thenon-fraternity men to occupy the stalls we don't need. Our only disadvantage is that living in the Hall, the Hall Association gets most of the men we pledge. You know a secret canit be kept in the Hall and to initiate a man into Kappa Lambda we should keep him away from the men who know the real status of our outfit. We don't claim, like the Links and Shield, -that we are a fraternity. We hold our meetings in the Reading Room of the Hall after the Hall meetings are over. In fact, both organizations are so -closely allied that we consider ourselves different factions of the same organization. ' I must give' you a description of our pin for it is so hard for the average college student to keep-posted on transient :organizations such as ours. It is in the shape of a diamond with the corners knocked off. The middle is a rampant field of black- for want of something better. It is bordered with the regulation pearls used so much on fraternity pins and has chistled on it Kappa Lambda, in Greek letters which all sounds well but don't mean nothin'. The pin is usually worn under the flap of an O.D. shirt. We have nothing in common with college fraternities except that we wear these 'p1ns.' -If a man has been slated for Phi Kappa Phi and lost out at the last minute by taking the wrong pony to class he is eligible for our group of afflicted mourners. y I Wie haven't tried for a national yet but we hope to establish a rep. of the Phi Sig. type and get into something good. .We haven't been organized long and didn't want it known but we are sending this to the Editor of the Artemisia as .we need the publicity. Secret Bulletin: Baird's Manual. , 274 'LSI fi' W 3 -me Ndinrqk IL " q Beexwhes Of Nevadq Cdmfus H731 PM S7 x wel 11 ukm,wcm7 'mem H' emmq Q -l-ke wh lnq'Uemj Fm 5 qmq GEF! psy ,.,..1- Y Hd 'Jan Rue' WWW Qui, l c-:::1 fx ZAE Mm -pl Ed C3 f' B xg ll f Av 60 WQ + ln N R Mvw L51-I ,f f ff? 5 E f ff Mavis C3 W DLL H 1 X 1 , N 4 H iff QA ,I ACM xi g F M"ix'ukQ 4 fllnv' vo" ns QOH u Q. 'hae We ma-K wif Wo IRUON5 T0 RENT I -P 5+ 'K' TM els B+ wire 6? qcmli min Ns 502 amd THE 9 PN' SM LD TY 'Yimef-41 90:1 LU H1-,fl wh bslii' we ma Ieaux K P MTM i?+cre'R1fAls' C M .Z F 1. if !75I6f,3Q fb-f M9 ff Q Tmmm -ff- Lfse, xg-axva6 mamma Ho o o X lv 415 I, X 'K ' 0 57 3 , 'Tj Q is 5 ' Luck ,v ur 1 I 1 0 5! I ' A .- fa 5 ' ' 1' 4 w 4 E P ' I M 1 - ' I ' IJ . 1 1 ' ,H K ' 0' ' A - ' x ," I ' big., 'T ' Q'l,,.,..L,k 5' ' 'U T ' - 4 I X BN On V - Yu-an 5-Lu X: - an A vd . . , Q 05' ' pau-..15uL 'N-. I ' Ja:-M E 5 I ' t B 114: x - ' 3 ' ' vu. xl A -Slum :pf t - K- , A , , - L ' L fa , Ni:f1aiI.Ef"'LZi 1 I F? 1- p hleskfec, CJ, an run 1 n 1 Lug - , 1 :Q run 0 0 A X t 2' 'K 'Kiki Homo! was ar. I O xx 114, ' . . X I ' . -Q - I 1 . A "" . 5 Zi h W Gena' 4 we I qs ' ann. 7 T-L ryllfvl ' ' u-9 Q w wr J ' 4 . , f E3 4 G 1 X 1 ff' ' N D ,Qs ' f !lgy'I',-'Xt X q:::1::n F? - A' X ' , ' .f ' , xx. H F V ' r' A 1 A 'NIA Z X ,li Q. ' .-..1I'1. 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A + H ' ,H wr 4 M I ' X "-., 1 ' ' 1- ,335-ik I . ef -. . ,- "' ""7Pz, ' ,' YH! J., ew' - f '4 X "d"Qffag7M-ff'--MQ' Wi . . C Q lf , ' I 'x r, -Rug? x27'f , .A Sucifaasmsw Yann A. 'vAi2s1Tv CQWJ. Y unH,W,,,,,,,,,,,,,,W .,,W-...-.-..w--f--4---4---f--M-'---M-H'-ilg-'35"-'gL1'i:f'j,,,"',-W."'2,..,....f.-.-' M --M--W-f -0- ' ' ' QA-. I X f ... -.Y 4-i-f- iw Qi,-f--4? W-114 ""' ff'-F' "ff" Q E' - 77 I Q A "Depend UponW1lson A M1Zp3h N igar tore ' C 247 North Virginia Street 4 Phone 470 I if - THE DUMB-BELL The other day I . Flunked in history and the Prof. bawled me out and said 'I Ought to spend an evening on my notes. ' So I put them funder the Mattress of my bed and Spent the entire night on Them, but I don't see what Good it did me. What's wrong with some o-f These profs. around here? . DEGREES Said a friend to the pro-ud father of a college graduate Who had just been awarded an A. M. degree: "I suppose Robert will be look- ing for a Ph.D. next." "No. He will be looking for a J. O. B."-Purple Parrot. for Good Drugs I N. E. WILSON COMPANY A INCORPORATED Opposite Post Oflice Phone 425 i 1 ' . 4 . ui Q , QD M- " ' ' W f L I soFT Music y A I His Wife insisted she would drive, He dared not say her nay. I il ' Then came thecity ambulance, I I And took them both away. 31 bk 32 Dk ' AGITATED Napoleon sat on his Veteran . charger watching the cotton- , flaked snow leveling the prairie I. , and whitening theroofs of Mos- P it cow. Said the great man: , I "Wonder who I'll take to the ,M crawl when we hit Paris again!" ' li- GRIEF OF THE GOVERNOR I sent my son to Princeton - With a pat upon his back. I spent ten thousand dollars And got a quarterback. -Tiger. zao .gg . M, ,A SILVER AND SAOEBRUSH Are N ature's Principle Products in the Silver, State SILVER WHITE SOAP Is One of Human Nature's Principle Products I Mild-Pure-Effective . SILVER STATE PEOPLE SHOULD USE IT Commercial Soap Company RENo, NEVADA Style Headquarters for Varsity en IF YOU WANT TO KNOW ' WHAT'S NEW ASK US We Hcwe It 21' fivsimer CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN N d , a Grand Theatre Building Reno, eva 281 1 I D. H. CORDANO A F' C' BEEDLE ONE 475 W. H. BROCKBANK H. S. BEEDLE PH A. G. Spaldingfs Bros. Line of Athletic Goods Reno otor uppl Compan 11 WEST PLAZA STREET Reno, Nevada HIGGINS I QUAKE3 I Springs Cord Tires Valves RADIO TEL. and TEL. and Tubes . Wrist Pins SUPPLIES American A . ' Cylinder Head Hammered i Gaskets Piston Rings n I -- - - cb oi A IN THE DARK Him: "This tunnel cost millions of dollars." Her: "An entire Waste of money as .far as you're concerned, isn't ' 5773 ' lt . 24 Dk bk ik JUST BEFORE THE BATTLE I f'Father, Why are the students carrying their books to class to- day? They never did it before." "They have examinations today, my son.", ' 2 Pk 24 Sk FATAL First Flea: "So poor old Bill kicked the bucket! Fell off a girl at a dance and killed himself." Second Flea: "Um-hm-m. I al- ways told him that bare-back rid- ing Would be the end of him." -Goblin. 282 WELL, OF COURSE- Svveet Young Thing fto cavalry sergeantbz "Is it true that When you are learning to ride it gives you a headache?" Sarge: "Oh, no, miss. Quite the opposite." -American Legion Weekly. 24 Pk 24 bk HEARD IN THE REGISTRAR'S oFFioE Stranger: "Has Mike Howe registered here?" Miss Sissa: "This is not the Agricultural Departmentf' Sigma: "You say that scar on your head is a birthmark. And yet you admit getting it on a train." Nu: "That,s right. I tried to get in the Wrong birth." ESTABLISHED IN 1871 Washoe ount Bank and ----------- --Q -------- DEPGSITS ------------- ------------Q-- QQ--...... ...... 0 4 , 000,000.00 OFFICERS and DIRECTORS W' ....,,,,.,,,,,-,,,., P Q t ' A - - 1 . C- W- MAPES ---0-00--,0-0-.1 vice-Pfeiidiit G. Hi TAY5OSTij5lTff,TTSZLEEE F. STADTMULLER ........ Asst. Cashier C. C. ROVVLAND RUDQLPH HERZ All Busmess Entrusted to Us Wzll Recewe Our Best Attefntwn A L HARKINS M D HAGGERTY Palace Baker and Weet Shop Or1g1nators and Makers of Hlgh Grade Cand1es Cake and Pastry Dlspensers of Fountam Speclaltles Our Damty Lunches are a new featule tl at hate met Wlth much approval and filled a long felt Want HUNGRY 9 Come cmd Dme Wtth Us THI RST Y 9 Vzszt Our Fovmtctm Have a Sweettootlf? Palace Bakery Chocolates Bon Bons Cream Fudges Brlttles Wrapped Chews Marshmellovvs etc are the Best that Sklll and Quallty can Produce RENO NEVADA PHONE 677 283 1 . . ' ' Q ' 0 f - ,' ' 1. ' 1 ' A , - 1 ' 7 7 A ! . 7 i 7 ' 7 b 3 0 , ,, . . .,.., r -vrv .A--.0 UM.. ,aan 14 . . 3.2. fialii...-'1Z.aa...w Nasa-, 1.bp,.s..:f s.: ..y-3:.fe.-.wf1,,-g-'--- -'- --ee-f ff- A. - - f' '- f - in . ,7L-,..r5D ref I PQ E p emenza 82 THE O an mart hop W f 19 EAST SECOOND STREET A HARDWARE , A GROOERIES, FRUITS p if VEGETABLES THE HOME OF CLOTHES CIGARS FOR MEN OF "T DISCRIMINATION FREE DELIVERY - 25-27 East Second Street Phone 230 A Reno, Nevada QD 'A . soon KNIGHT , King Arthur and his knights were gathered- around the round table. Sancha, the world-famous jester of the court, was doing his best at entertaining. f' "lVIethinks, gentlemen," said he, "that it must indeed seem passing strange to get a square meal at a round table." "Don't kill the knave!" said King Arthur, as he saw Sir Gala- had draw his knife in anger. "What matters it if his joke is an- cient? I'll wager some one will laugh at it even in the twentieth century!" :lf 22 Dk Pk Bobbed: "Oh, dear, I've lost my little pink bow." 1 I Braided: "How perfectly awful. What did he look like?"-Jester. 3 Q9 2 'f' 1 Excmsive But Not Expensive Q9 W. O. W. . Telegram from Wife: "Please send one thousand dollars." 'Telegram from Hubby: v"En- closed find one thousand kisses." Telegram from Wife: "Thanks, the ice man cashed it." A bk Plc 34 34 WELL FIXED FOR CLASSIC . - POLO Soph: "Pm well stocked, I have a pony for every text." Frosh: "Sort of 'stable equili- brium,' isn't it?" wk P34 Pk Pk MAMMA LOVE PAPA '? ?? Ma loved pa, and pa loved the wimmim, Ma caught pa with two in swim- min. HERE LIES PA. G DEL WOLFENSPARGER ROBERT RAYM OND Why dont YOU move We are asked each day From out of the alley to the mam h1ghWay'? To answer the questlon We have th1s to tell DOWN THE ALLEY Youll fmd Boo and Dell WE NEVER CLOSE reetlngs to All Men of Goo ll A MESSAGE OF INTELLECTUAL FREEDOM and BROTHERLY UNITY WE HOPE AND WORK FOR A BETTER WORLD WITH BIGGER MEN AND AN ABUNDANT LIFE FOR ALL The Federate Church QCONGREGATIONAL AND PRESBYTERIANP A FPATERNITY OF FRIENDSHIP and SERVICE F fth Street Norman W Pendleton M1n1ster Vlffflllla at 1 235 ' . F P lL , A A W Y 1 J' lil lj ' as Q-'11 At J U - -,-6 la-- mms --,D 3 33 f ce I 4- 1 A Q f E r I H 1 0 I I ' 5 Y. 1 l l , , , , a , rl xl C9 i- Ai f f-lr Y jj 1 f Y, L , A ' I , , , , , , , -Y V. . I , . 1. , . H7 7' ."-1, 'FTE ,mu fg.3,:,,u.':-QLJI T :-J -V-fxl'-" 'lf' 'f"1"-3l""" 'W 'T"' if"-' ' Y I 'Y I z I ag- S 7 O Q I 1 TO BENEFIT OTHERS Q , No mere measure of money V would compensate the mod- N I ern Mortician in his chosen i profession. "To live a life of love and usefulness-to ,I benefit others-must bring its due reward." Within 1 l 1 I that thought is the im- , pelling motive which guides I every worthy funeral direc- tor in his eff-orts to serve humanity through its time of sadness. Only upon such ap basis do we merit your patronage. SILAS E. ROSS J. J. BURKE 1 z g MQRTICIANS . RosseBurke Co. J, Reno, Nevada Phone 231 FUNERAL HOME: CORNER' FOURTH AND SIERRA STS. C9 -- S- HE oUG1-ir TO "Doesn't Charles look distin- guished in that Adress suit?" "He should, that outfit has been worn by threefootball captains, two tackles, an editor, and all his fraternity brothers." wk! els Dk 95 LITTLE WILLIES Willie in a fit of gall . Drank some Wooden alcohol. Willie died and ma was pensive Alcohol was so' expensive. ' -Octopus. rl: ek is wk U Little Willie, rough as hell, Shoved his sister in a well. Mother remarked, drawing water, . "It sure is hard to raise a daughter." 7 2 86 WHERE HUMOR IS BORN "Let's see," said our Joke Editor as he consulted his memorandum pad, "tomorrow morning at nine I have an appointment with the den- tistg that will let me out by eleven so that I can get over to the doc- tor's before lunch. Poor old Ed's funeral is at two, after that I can go over and visit Jack at the hos- pital and make ,arrangements for 'my own operation next week. But tonight-tonight I shall write Ar- temisia copy!" . FIRST DOWN! He: "My, but that is a beautiful arm you have. She: "Yes, I got that playing basketball." -- N 'I-Ie: "Do you ever play foot- ball?" -Voo Doo. to Hie Send' it aun rq mbol of Service Have you lately, given a Modern Laundry an opportunity to serve you? .If you. have not, you'll be pleasantly surprised to find the help which awaits you here-help with the family Washing, that Weekly ordeal Which We have banished from so many homes, help with so madny sgecial things, like Curtains, Blankets, Spreads, Wash Rugs, an suc . I For Washing, Ironing, Cleaning-just the help you need when you're hurried or tired-Phone any of these modern, thoroughly equipped laundries-you'll find them always ready. And it's economical service-saving in health, strength, time, and fabrics, saving in freedom from all of the old-time Wash-day Worries and expense. A Onl a moment at the Phone will bring one of our representatives, Y promptly, or Uncle Sam's Parcel Post orithe American Express Co. will give you the same service. Laundr vvners of Reno THE RENO STEAM LAUNDRY THE ECONOMY LAUNDRY THE T Roy"-LAUNDRY THE ROYAL LAUNDRY 287 GN - GU O .1- Nevada Engineering and ,Supply Co. 502 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada Dealers in Machinery, Equip- ment and Supplies, for the Mine, Mill, and Power Plant Operating Foundry, Pattern, Boiler, Blacksmith and Machine Shop I C9 ' AGE CANNOT WITHER At a Boston Immigration Sta- tion one blank was recently filled out as follows: A Name: Abraham Cherowsky. Bornz' Yes. Business: Rotten. -Harvard Lampoon., The joke in the preceding is the word "recently"-N ew York Tri- bune. bk Pk if bk How STUPID! Daughter: Ho-w do you like my new party gown, father? Father: Why daughter! You surely aren't going out with half of your back exposed? Daughter flooking, in mirror! : Oh father! How stu id of I T , p me. I have this-dress on backwards.- Chicago Phoenix. i O-QD 288 Form the Habit Q OF SAVING' A PART OF YOUR EARNINGS AND ' OPEN A SAVINGS on CHECKING ACCOUNT with The Farmers 81 l 1 2 Merchants National I I i 1 . Bank A RENO, NEVADA I Under Direct Supervision of ! the United States Government . ol WHAT A GIRL THINKS ABOUT 1 year old-food. 10 years old-Food, - 20 years old-FOOD! bk Pk if bk THE CENTER OF INTEREST Risque Co-ed: "To think that we are to be prevented from roug- ing our knees!" Conservative "But we ca ' - : p n still rouge our faces." Risque Co-ed: "True, but who looks at our faces ?" INCIDENTAL She: "I can't marry you!" He: "Why not ?" She: "I was married last week." He: Cbreathing a sigh of reliefj : 'Is that the only reason? I was afraid you didn't love me I" IO I I 'I I 1 4 I I ::Gb LIU? I ,UT Iizlt Ligg- :till vlio zl4." I WHS RENO CHAMBER HWHEEL OF PRc2GERESg'OM l oN -X" 46 Q QNXXO qbx FD I fx 2 Eb" . to 5. 6 'I 50 Y SZ' Cffi :: 4k4?5C qjy 'NJ fjlf cn Q5 ,43 A 6' 4 05 ro PX 19 ,i iilllllllllifzx 353 Z 5 I I ,, 03 Tifff 2 Q: 'Zi f UI 'X ffl Qs 5 96 S L S7 2 V 9 B' X A FUNDS 0 'I CC ' ' B Q f O GOOD ROP-D5 BETTERS 'J 6 fo X 0 S' 1300 MEMBERS AT THE WHEEL-WATCH IT TURN W . shine the City of The City of Sun- , Beautiful Homes I --Surrounded by WonderfullVIoun- tain Scenery- Seat of the State University--A Sportsnian's Paradise- T d Center of Intermountain District-Heart of Nevada ra e Agriculture-Railroad City of Nevada-Headquarters of ' ' - ' h G t to Cne Mining Industry of the West Reno is t e a eway Hundred Thousand Square Miles of Opporutnity-Reno is the Place to Build Your Home, Establish Your Business and Rear Your Children INFORIVIATIONHON RENO AND NEVADA FURNISHED BY THE FOURTH FLOOR ' RENO NATIONAL BANK BUILDING RENO, NEVADA R9 ' ' ' ' ' " "' A " "'A-""""""-'M -'Iv '-f L--' f-.:-- :-- '-:.,: ff,-V:-'QL-.. ,1. ,g.a..LdwI.....f.:i.1,. 6542- 5L,f:Hu.w-NILQ-,g1.'.QLI. ,:,-L.: .,..'-i-,X-Y1,-rx..-1------A-Y--Af-T..- ,H -- , w i l 1 ! li ,si 1,, i , w l 1 ,S i r 1 : if , il , W , . 5 , l y CM--H - -W' F-A sy: :GJ f 'l. li -S fx,,,n,,,,,.. . L1 - HILP' I V 'lim i H D R U G ia 1' .ll 1 lJlllllllllllll TORE just a Real good Car - Come and See How Perfectly' This Car Meets Every Need of the Average Owner I Fairchild Motor Sales Co. M. A. FAIRCHILD E. M. QUILICI 25 W. Plaza St. Phone 107 Q, -- ONE 'BORN EVERY MINUTE "Papa says that if you ever come to see me he'll kick you down stairs. Are you. coming ?" "Er-er-what floor do you live on ?"-Judge. :lf Dk 34 214 . SO HAVE WE Doc Ostroff: "How did you hap- pen to get hit '?" , Student: "I was Walking up University Avenue 'and it Was quite Windy and just. at the Gates-" , ' Doc Ostroff: "Yes, I know, I've Walked there myself." Sk Sli is Pk " INFERNO I "Hell, yes," murmured the devil, picking up the phone re- ceiver. ' 'SO 290 EASTMAN AND ANSCO FILMS PRINTING AND DEVELOPING I We Appreciate Your Patronage I PHONES: 168 169 I 127 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET l RENO, NEVADA ' . YES, YES Lady: "What is that peculiar odor I get from that field ?" Farmer: "That's fertilizer." Lady: "Oh, for the land's sake." Farmer: "Yes, lady." -Missouri Show Me. Dk Pk :lf 34 I IN SUNDAY SCHOOL Pupil: "Let me see. Oh, yes, Moses Was the son of Pharoh's daughter." Teacher: "No, no, she found him in the bulrushesf' Pupil: "That What she said." c -Lord J eff. bk wk PIC bl: He: "Will you give a penny for my thoughts '?" . She: "Huh! Something for nothing?" -Tiger, . - .J C E' CN i A Sports Year' - r This Season is one DJIICTC the irresistible appeal from all out-cloors reaches even into classroom and cllormitory until you A MUST heed Obedienfzy. , Play well-but dress properly for your play. Womenis 'L Sports Garments-Hiking, Riding, Swimming, Tennis, Golf- ll all the ul?0,l1gllll'lg Itf' Clothes are here in profusion. 4 l 1 PALACE QUALITY-PALACE PRICES A HE PALA9 Y ADA FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AMS Riggs AEDECZESTNUT D A CORDIAL WELCOME TO BREWiriE'?0: STREETS ALL STUDENTS ' A A A A T , A A A -,gg -. ' - 7 . 291 O Orff D 'O Qf- - "' ' 1' ' 4 EVERYTHING FOR CHAS. W. A THE SMOKER B I I M O . . It Elite Cigar Store MEAT MARKET i . RENO, NEVADA 1 no A O P -9 1 Q, g - , Q Dealers in l' A LET'S GO . FRESH MEATS, POULTRY ,Q TO ..... THE SKEELS, MOINTOSH YOUR TRADE OOURTEOUSLY DRUG COMPANY A SOLICITED THEY TREAT YOU RIGHT ...... THE REXALL STORE Battle Mountain , Nevada 1 3 RENO, NEVADA 3 A- A -- O QD - A 'UNHEATED APARTMENT . "I haven't seen you for a month, What have you been doing '?" "Thirty days." I -Octopus. FOUND ON THE BULLETIN A , BOARD At the next meeting of the Faculty Science Club, Professors J. Claude Jones and Sidney Wil- cox Will lead opposing teams in de- bate. Geology Jones Will uphold the truth of the fallacy that, "The Zebra is White With black stripes", Economics Wilcox will deliver his eulogy on the other side of the Zebra, namely, "The Zebra is black with White stripes." This question promises to be fully as in- teresting as that discussed at our last meeting, "Does a house burn up, or down '?" 292 "MY HOME TOWN" A man rushed up to the infor- mation bureau in a northern rail- road terminal and demanded a time-table. "Where do yomu Want to go?" asked the attendant. "'Boston." A "Boston, Massachusetts, or Bos- ton, Georgia ?" "Boston, Georgia, you danged fool I" exploded the traveler? TN. B.-And there really is such a place. -American Legion Weekly. 54 PK :lf PF Prof. Hartman: '6We all learn by experience. Now What do you consider your greatest mistake thus far ?" Bill' Church? "Entering this course." Q , 0 U 7 C ' ' GD e A. W. SEWELL it Coiv1PANv PHO 20 GENERAL MERCHANDISE S STORES AT 1 The University TELKO AND TUSCARORA T Taxi T Day and Night Service O UR SALESMAN-Q UALITY ' Owned and Operated by Elko, Nevada UNIVERSITY MEN D U .-. , . Q9 Q3 I I gmgi O T C9 S' G3 ' - H ' A 1 fi ii Seheeline Everybody Banking 81 Trust ance at COUIPQHY 1 Eairyland GENERAL BANKING and ' TRUST COMPANY l E S Wednesday, Saturday and B USINESS Sunday Evenings Commercial-Savings-Trust Insurance--Safe Deposits I Foreign and Domestic Exchange Reno, Nevada TO ,-,.,-fl MUSIC BY NY'S MELODY MEN 293 A PRINCE AND A PRINCESS Horace was a verdant Frosh who came to the Hill to spend four years and his father's money. He became interested in knightly ro- mances of the days of yore and saturated himself with the spirit of chivalry. He was soon con- vinced that it was his duty to inject some old-time romance into our modern world of jazz and prohibi- tion. , .On a sloppy, muddy day in March he sallied forth from his room in Lincoln Hall determined to perform some knightly errand. A limousine drew up before Stewart Hall and Horace beheld a bewitch- ing princess from Manzanita about AT THE GYM I LOOKED wearily AT THE stag line- SIGNALLED with MY LITTLE finger- LOOKED cross-eyed AND GAVE signs OF UTTER despair AND exhaustion- AND I looked at MY roommate With THE "Et tu Brute?" EXPRESSION. YET NO one ROBBED me, HOWEVER THAT'S just WHAT I wanted- FOR .... to step out upon the slushy side- SHE WAS the walk. Hastening forward, Horace BEST DANCER on spread his fur coat under her num- THE FLOOR. ber ten's. She looked at him in surprise. if -k -K ' "Well,.of all the damn fools!" ACQUAINTED she exclaimed. vlf' -Pk Pk 24 A PAIR OF DUMBELLS ' Wildish:"'My hands are cold." Childishf: "Here are my gloves." Wildish fwearilyj : "No, let's go home." bk H4 vii Pk F She: "Oh, please don't remain standing!" . He: "But :there's only one chair!" I She: "Goodness, how dumb." i :if 21 Pk Ulf , WILLING ENOUGH Father Cto , young suitorj: "Why, young man, you couldn't even dress her." I Suit-Herr ""Z'at so! Well it won't take me long to learn." ' . ' -Lord Jeff. 294 Sambo: "You know, Rastus, dat every time Ah kiss mah wife she close her eyes an' holler ?" Rastus: "Ah say she do!" Sambo: "What's dat, Nigger?" Rastus: "Ah say, do she?" -Orange Owl. ik if D14 :lf ALL THINGS. IN THEIR PLACES St. Peter: "You say you were a writer on a college comic maga- zine?" - Applicant: "Yes, St. Peter."- St. Peter: "Step into the eleva- tor, please." Applicant: "How soon does it go up .77 St. Peter: "It doesn't go up: it goes down." -Reel, WM' '-'sf' C M 1 l Nevada's Great Department Store Completely Stocked With the Best Merchandise Clothes of Character Superior Merchandise of Every Sort Merchandising Ahreast of the Times 29 I l Q A 4- Q- ,Vg im .L-3? V 4 'ff' H-vA"L-"""t"' " ' --'H' "Q N C GENTS FURNISHINGS I CHOICE GROCERIES William P. Pollard . Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 3 V Quality the Highest VIRGINIA CITY, NEVADA ,i Virgnia gites Rlght Nevada I Everything in Ge'n.t's Clothing I 1 Q, - O O A7 -A A --MA-- 55 Q - A ' R O O 'rr III" ED J W RED ARROW GARAGE I ' ' AND AUTO CO. l GROCERIES I CARsON CITY, NEVADA HARDWARE, STOVES Phone 151 COOKING UTENSILS FEDERVf7E'ggRC?IfA2IQQlSTUBES 'i I Geo. A. Cole, President i CARSON CITY, NEVADA T. L. Hawkins, Sec.-Treas. O5 I O GD --A - 9 THE REAL CAUSE EOR. , COMPLAINT The maid had been using sur- reptitiously the bath tub of her employer, an elderly bishop. He was a bachelor, very fastidious about his toilet, and desired- the exclusive use of his tub. I He reprimanded the maid with much indignation: ' I "What distresses me most, Mary, is that you have done this behind my back." -Humbug. wk bk Pk Dk Dismal Damsel: "Oh, the mo- notony of this place! I fear that before the day's over it will drive me wild." Daring. Devil: "May I come around this evening?" +Punch Bowl fPenn.J II ' l'I5'.f "1 'i, '1.,r!s,.I,Ij:I . , ,, I. 296 DOUSE THE GLIM They sat side by side in Battery Park, Overlooking New York har- bor, watching the moonbeams on the water. "I wonder," he said, looking at the goddess and her uplifted arm, "why they y have the light so small ?" "Perhaps," she answered coyly, moving a little closer, "the smaller the light, the greater the liberty." -American Legion Weekly. bk 34 Dk Pk WELL CONCEALED ' Old Harry: "How didyou punc- ture that tire '?" Harry, Jr.: "I ran over a milk bottle." O. H. : "But couldn't you see it ?" H. J.: "No, the kid had it under his coat." -Flamingo. 'www O I , in qu I I l A PURITY FRENCH BAKERY AND MACARONI FACTORY AND RENO FRENCH RARERY, RQ. THE HOME OF THE PURITY ,BREAD Prompt Attention Given to Out-of-Town Orders Specialitres: HOT DOUGHNUTS FRENCH PASTRY PURITY FRENCH BREAD Call at Your Grocer for Purity Paste 357 N. VIRGINIA ST. Office: 14 W. Fourth St. RENO NEVADA Humphrey Supply Company Desert Brand Products HA Ms BA CON LARD Wholesale cmd Retcwl Butchers cmd Grocers P eng Nevada C C 2 HOME OUTFITTERS F1'3ZZ1H1 Furmture Company Everytlzmg for the Home or Offzce FALLON NEVADA Correct Furnlshlngs for the Home OIIICG or Church Invest On Easy Payment Contracts ' J A If JI . Q ' 1 I , A lf O - -WWYAHH, ,g , , ,,TTf' YVVY fd-A-----40 O: ' I I 97 HOME TOWN STUFF A partybent on "Seeing Lon- don" rolled out of Hyde Park in a big automobile and listened with undisguised interest to the guide's explanation of the various places of interest. Presently theypassed an ancient edifice surrounded by a high brick wall. ' "That is the town ho-use of the Duke o-f Deaf' said the guide. "The Duke is one of our largest landed proprietors." The eyes of the beautiful young American girl on the rear seat were suddenly illuminated. "Who landed him ?" she cried. -Everybody's Magazine. Pl! Dk ik PS4 ' A GREAT LIGHT The skipper was examining an ambitious gob who wanted to be a gunner's mate. "How much does a six-pound shell weigh," he asked. y "I don't know," the gob . con- fessed. 'W ' f'Well, what time does the twelve o'clock train leave ?,' . "Twelve o'clock." o "All right then, how much does a six-pound shell weigh ?" "Ah," said the youthful mariner, a 'great light dawning on him. "Twelve pounds." ' -American Legion Weekly. ONE BAD TURN DESERVES 'ANOTHER Sap: "You get your girl and I'll get another wild woman and we'll go on a party." Wit :i "Sorry, old boy, but I don't think your sister would go out with me, lf you were along." n 298 GETTING A POINTER "You are a farmer, I take it?" queried the sharp nosed man as he sat down beside the man with his trousers tucked into his boots. "Waal, yaas, I farm," was the reply. "Then I want to talk to you. I've got a patent hay fork which I am going to travel with this summer, and I should like to get a few pointers from you to start on." "P'inters, eh? Waal, what sort ?" "How shall I approach the aver- age farmer?" "Waal, you'll ginerally find him in the field." ' HYeS.77 "Just tell him what you've got." "Yes" "He'll ask you to the barn to talk." ' "I see." p "But don't you go. Instead of that, make a bee-line' for your buggy, climb in, and scoot as fast as you can go for the next six miles." "But why ?" "Oh, nuthin' much. I only killed six myself last week: but, you know, it rained purty steady for two days, and travel was light." ' -Harper's Weekly. Pk 2? Dk 34 'EVERYBODY'S HAPPY Prof. Charlie: "Well, how were your examinations ?" Prof. Hartman: "A complete success. Everybody flunkedf' FAMOUS LAST WORDS "I'll never take another drop," said the stewed student as he fell off the cliff. I I G GD T.aD.JR, TERPRISES INCI OPERATING MAJESTIC, GRAND k'w k'-u AND K--3' 2-, RIALTO THEATRES OF RENO, NEVADA The Management Wishes to particularly recommend to its patrons the marvel of photo- dramatic elegance UPEACOCK ALLEY" Coming to the MAJESTIC IN APRIL I 299 ' THE MODERN MAIDEN TO THE MERE MAN Old dear, if you are bound to try The marriage game with me, I hope you realize that I Must be- completely free. I'll dine or dance with whom I choose 3 Where do you get that noise? You can't expect me to refuse Good dates with pleasing boys! I think I'll use my maiden name, But if you're kind-and meek- I'll love you with a white-hot flame At breakfast-twice a week. -Humbug. V THE AMATEUR Standing there in the shade of the overhanging bows of the whif- fle tree he made his declaration: "Darling, I have never loved an- other womang I have never before kissed a girl or even tried to hold her hand." ' . f "Oswald, is all this true?" she asked in a hushed voice. "Darling, I swear it is true," he answered fervently. t "That, being the case,"'she an- swered frigidly, "you might go somewhere and tryand work up a reputation before you call on me again." - . A-Gargoyle. 234 Pk Dk 24 AS IT IS Foster: "Are you on this com- mittee to revise the constitution ?" Sanders: "Yes, I think so." Foster: "What are we supposed to revise ?" Sanders: "I dunno." Foster: "Well, let's shoot craps until the chairman comes. Maybe he'll know." LOST ROMANCE "He sat beside her on the beach at the seaside resort, and silently they contemplated the future. It had been a wonderful summer for them both, but now he must return to school, while she must go back to her home in the west. " 'Sweetheartf he murmured softly, 'will you promise to wait for me ?' " " 'Yes, darling, forever and for- ever,' she answered." "Take it away-" the editor shouted. "This storyfs at least ten years old. A modern pair would have been to Reno and back in less time than that!"-Punch Bowl. 2: V NO BAwLsx "Well, of all the nerve," she said, slapping his face when he kissed her. "Well, then," he pouted, "if that's the way you feel about it, get off my lap I" -Frivol. A single strap of silver ribbon, Of moon-beams star kissed it is spun, Adorns milady's shoulder white, And holds her silken gown just right. . All evening long I can but stare, And marvel at her beauty rare 5 Her dimpled back does put to shame, Aye 5 eclipses Kitty Gordon's fame. I-Ier graces put me ill at ease, For like the sword of Damocles A ruin dire would us o'er take If Fate decreed the strap should break. . -Humbug. ww' 'www- 5' vu r 5. 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V -V 1 . Y V1 :E i V 1 A A N ' A I l . I :I :E - . 1 I I- ,. ... I , . I A . . i : ?! ,. f. ---I I II II I I IIII I II IIII IIII IIII I IIIIIIIII If-- - -lid 1: i.,,::if -V - .J ,I I I II ,.....-,.. I . 1 " , 13 I M V 1 1 ' 1 I l 11. Q1 111 311 rw' Ill' lil l!1' 51 F1 215 1.1 11 11 .! I .11 ill 11. l 'l1 I. l1 l 1,1 ii ill 1 l, -1 or 41 1 1 1 l I 1 11 ll i ll ll I ll . li gs ii '1 l fl ll l l 1 :Wi :I 1, 1 ! 1 5 1 2 1 SOFT AND LOW Here are some rules for Co-eds as laid down by the "Purple Par- rott" -of Northwestern: I "When a man kisses you, strug- gle fiercely at first and then appear gradually to be overcome by his superior strength. "Close your eyes and hold your- self rigid relaxing a bit if the kiss endures. A "Take your breath in little gasps. n "Let a variety of expressions flood your face-anger, sorrow, despair, joy-it is important that all these be registered. "Struggle occasionally as if to free yourself. "Scratch and bite, if opportunity presents itself, but don't dig too deep. ' "As -he is about to release you, faint if possible. "If you will observe these in- structions carefully he Will 'most probably, kiss you again." Dk :lf bk bl: SUSPENDED CLIIVIAX The surging mob in the streets below the great hotel suddenly be- came very quiet-as quiet as the great forests at noon. Every face turned upward to the twelfth story where the figure of a man could be seen standing expectantly on the edge of a window sill. "Look, out, down there," he screamed. The mob pushed back frantically until ia space was cleared on the sidewalk immedi- ately below the small figure sway- ing on the window sill. A few women fainted. Pandemonium reigned while the man leaned far out from the building-and spat. -Frivol. IVORY The waters lapped melodiously, Against the high white cliffs, Two ivory crafts dipped o'er the swells, . Two merry dancing skiffs. Our hero's soul filled with the scene, He raised his voice in song And o'er the enamel mountain-tops His chant rose clear and strong. He sang of the woods, the dells, the fields, Of each beautiful plant and shrub, And as he sang, the neighbors knew U That Jones was in the tub. -Goblin. OF COURSE Our class once Had a meeting . And we were all there On time and everybody Got quiet immediately ,And business was attended to Without delay ,or confusion. The treasurer announced that Each member would be taxed 2.50 Whereby everybody immediately Brought forth the required amount And this happening Surprised me greatly 'It was too good to be true. It was not, as I was dreaming. fl: Pk vlf if AN OLD FRIEND She: "Is there- a departed spirit with whom you would like to com- municate ?" He ifeagerlyb: "Yes" She: "Who ?" He: "Johnnie Walker." , -Texas Scalper. I QQ- G 9 Kane s Cafeteria STUDENTS! You can save money and time by Eating at Kane's Cafeteria Everything We' Seyve Is Delicious y 2 North Virginia Street Toscano Hotel I 238 Lake Street Q Phone 865 Reno, Nevada ITALIAN AND FRENCH SPECIAL DINNERS Western Cigar Co COMPLIMENTS WHOLESALE OF THE Cigars Cigarettes Tobacco RENO FLORIST Candies and Gums P O Box 758 Reno Nevada FORD cmd LINCOLN CARS 361 North Virginia Street FORDSON TRACTORS Calavada Auto Company RENO NEVADA Frank Campbell GROCERIES FR UITS and VEGETABLES Phone 451 Reno Nevada 'U J Clothes That Flt and Stay Flt If Lavoie Takes Your Measure and Makes Your Suit New Sprlng Llne Now on Display Sult Yourself Is One of I avoie s Specials LAVOIE THE TAILOR 08 E Fourth St Reno Nevada C9 D F O BROII J C BROLI NEVADA MACHINERY 81 ELECTRIC COMPANY Dstbt GdBtt Ph d lph ENGINEERS d CONTRACTORS 0 El t S ppl l 'C 121 NORTH VIRGINIA ST 14 1 0 C9 0 QD fel A G? G sn 7 A 7 ' i 1 C 0 , A - so os A- S 0 C9 C0 GD M fu l l 1 l w f 1 ' 5 Q9 ., C in L, , in L H,-,,,,3 Q9 -L C QT'-fv"'-MWF'-' "-' 0'1" f ..3, ' " -3 C? " V..-" " g l . . J . .E l ' p . . . - i ri u ors for A l H , H l 1 ila e ia Diamond rl a ery l J l Motors and Complete Line f ec rio 1 y 1 u ies, Vtfho esale and Re all 3 , , , Phone 200 Reno, Nevada l A 1 GLEN V V ,V g g - V g- Yyff ,,WM4,L,,g, ,:gLi Qi f 4' W ' ' 303 SN C9 --'Y ,,A,w, ,,,,, A,,..,,, ,A,,,.. ,s I Hart, Schaffner I U NEVADA I Szllflarx Clothes A CADII .LAC CO. WALK-offlnllia sHoEs ' CADILLAC MOTDR We Sell to Please Please Those t2hni7Vhom We Sell l I MINDEN y Dry Gogds CO' E 1 Reno - - Nevada gf THE CO-ED'S PRAYER E WE WONDER I want the men, I want the wine, I want the lights that brightly shine, I ' , I want the fun without the price, I want to be naughty and yet be nice, , I want the thrill of a long-drawn kiss, I want the things that "good" girls miss, Won't someoneigive me some good advice. On how to be naughty and yet be nice? -Juggler. 24 24 Pl: Pk ENGLISH 45 . Prof. : "What do you know about Fielding?" Stude: "Nothing much. I was always the pitcher on the team whenever I played." ,ru iw 304 A sofa placed Among the palms, A girlie hid By manly armsg A quiet house, A few deep sighs 5 The only light .Is in the skies, I-Ialf-past twelve ' But don't get sore 5 That's all there is, There ain't no more. ' -Punch Bowl. Pk Dk 222 :R WHEN PROF. HARTMAN, LECTURES Prof. fconcluding a difficult eX- planationb : "Is that some one smoking back there ?" Stude: "Not at all, sir, only the fog I'm in." l l I THE PCIRTABL CORONA EoE ALL USEJS1 X ix 5W l , Fold It Up X Take It Wlth You U W TYPEWRITE ANYWH I ,tl 2 ERE I ImImImmmImmIImImmIIIIIII I I t TYPWRITER X X 4 X 5 X f X SUPPLY ,X I fy! WESTERN X C X S Sly mmmmmmm ag 5 KQZZ f 41 EAST SECGND STREET EEN0 NEVADA Help the Nevada Farmer Buy Goods Ralsed 111 Nevada Poultly and Eggs Potatoes and Omons Cantaloupe Watermelon Vegetables Comb and Stramed Honey Hay Gram and Feed All the above calload lots or part lots JOBBERS Ol' THE FAMOUS Hecmts of Gold Creamery Butter 21 West Second Street Men s Shoes cot Eoerythfmg fm the Pmce you wcmt to pony cmd SHOE REPAIRING INC of the Better Sort FALLON NFVADA Thel H Kermtflo I 305 W W M dx: NJA! 'flmlm I I QT -S-, -E S ' E M, ooooo W Q , , II I f S ,I X f-,IQ 1 'liivxtxi , - ww., A" Els? s o - ,.. - AQ? X' A I . X X if I 1 !I'If 'W ' L I X .. v v ' -J: , m ' . -I Xlmgg . , 'V Q of mx I m m ' I 'Ml K t-15 U E- - 'L I 'Im ' VU' I 1 , IL I - V , x Q ' f Q A fpfff I r I .1 S RQ' 4 my K , ' X X f I -- - SSX ' 1 f X YNY : ,77'f'Z' ' gi ' 3- '11 f' 195 , XJ , I III - .I . I ,II I I Q ' X SSS . -ii: Y. S1 z - -7' S-X, ' I 'I': ,LZ :- TO5 NS- m--'mf X .fri-Z? mmm' -II III 1 I f IN X X fmII A , -14'-1 .X -ff? W, I' ,,IIIlII.-..,.--- ",-f'+-QSNSLX F L -. " Q- .,'fS'-5.42115 .- as ' 4 L " " -N m H iswyf. SST- 'Q 'L' Q "' WA' L-?.- ,IS -.1 ' ass.-.1 I , S L- f 1 , 5-::,.zM I .5,.,u' fy, M M- -A: X - - N 1 , I ,-.f- ,:?Z 7f'?Z2z?z2?77' 1 W- 'dy I 7 ! I I Q'---I-f-f--dj iff'-' ' - -:Q Q 7 L E69 Q" ' ' :Gs I I ' I I . I I! . . X II I I 1 , I 7 . I I - I ' ' I ' S Im I 1- ' ,I I 4 m I m ' I rr A , I7 I I I I I I I '23 - ' I I I T , . I I I l 0 o 9 I 1 I ' , fr , V I Q..-.--,--.,.V,,,,, , ,, , , L- ,, Ali, ..., ,,..7 ff- S8 C95::-- if or -7 " ,, Y IO FOOLISH FRASES There was an old Turk in Ther- mopylae Who of wives longed to have mo- nopylae Said he: "I'll just scare 'em Right into my harem If the .silly things won't be won propylaef' A clergyman' told from his text How Samson was barbered and vext. He told it so true That a man in -a pew Got rattled and shouted out, "Next !" - A maiden at college named Breeze, Weighed down by B. A.'s and M. Deeze, Collapsed from the strain. Said her Doctor: " 'Tisplain You are killing yourself by de- . greezef' -American Legion Weekly. . Dk 224 Pk S4 TO AVOID THE RUSH "Last evening, sir, I distinctly saw my daughter sitting in your lap. What explanation have you to make ?,' "I got' here early, sir, before the others."--Carolina Tar Baby. Pk D14 Dk PIC SO HAVE YOU - "Who's this guy?" asked the low-brow, pointing to a piece of statuary. V "That," replied his guide, "is At- las,'the fabled giant of old, who supported the world on his shoul- ders." "Huh! I've met a lot of ginks that thought they was him." 1 -Judge. , 306 HELLENIC HELP QPrepared as an aid to fraternity rushingb Questionnaire for Men. Name ,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,, 5 Address ........ Any machines? .......................,. Seating capacity? .................... Father's rating CBradstreetJ ........ Other assets ............................... . Are you fond of athletics-check: Football, Craps, Red dog, Dancing. Do you study much? ........................ Are you willing to stop? ............ What is your favorite point? ........ Your passing record? .................. Do you smoke? ...... What kind? ...... Do you drink? .................................. Where did you get it? ................ How could you help the fraternity besides paying dues? .................. What sorority would you prefer to Join? ................,.........,.............. ..... Questionnaire for Women. Name .................. Address ................ Reach .... 5 Speed flaps per hourj .,.. Blonde ...... Brunette ........ Sorrel ...... . fScratch the two not desiredh Who is your .favorite moving pic- ture actor? .................................... What hold do you use in dancing? Left or right check? ......,................. Do .you read much? ..................,....... , What magazines? ..........,............... Have you any cute expressions? .... Write them here .........,.....,,,.,,....... Do you come from a good family? How good .,,.,,..,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Describe briefly your five best dressesg two best hats 5 .,,.,,..,,,..... And three other miscellaneous articles ....,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,-,,,,-,-,,,,.,, What sorority would you prefer to join? ...,,,.,,,.,..-,,,.,-,,,--,-,-, ,--.,,,----,,,, -Dirge. T 1 I ELECTRICITY GAS WATER RENO POWER LIGHT 81 WATER CO I 21 FRONT STREET BENQ NEVADA CAPITOL GARAGE XX-A OPPOSI E ARLINGTON HOTEL Because Pans Inslsted 3. D es m hat s EH EQEII' 0 y At Th h D 6 ll llll IIT lb ust a 'Real good Car D y a d N giht S MYRON C SHIRLEY 6 3 CN- 7 i ui A H ' I O I . L I ' 'w I 1 A O :I A I . .. - , A 3 G-' ' l 'Q T- G" ' 9 GZ- Q ' 1 i f I I 1 .1 T gg Ag nts in Carson for the . . AN - ' ' Q' I ., - : if l .. "' 1 A""7wfIf.rA ' H I "' I X I TJ- i -. '.. N.X ' I I I tuyh 2.5 I: Xxx N I WI I V -' XJ ll f I 1 H , -' W' T The influence of Sand 1 effects is felt J T in r s Shoes. This note comes fro I Paris, but notice t it is not extreme I E A t obile Supplies and Acce I n i 61' ' Select Your Hosier is S 0 . Ph '-v- -"-'---- '-"-- 'F , , We-f 0 I' I: I LIDNIA WINKEIVFS VEGETA- BLE GONGLOMERATION fThe Bottle Fits the Hipb Un-solicited testimony from our readers: 'A. Cotter writes:- ' Until 1920 I was often afflicted with dizzy spells accompanied by violent upheavels. Pains were ob- served inthe head attended by a damp, claiming feeling in the pit of the stomach Then I became aware of a vast emptiness in my life, Which continued until this afternoon. I am now on my twelfth bottle and am beginning to feel myself again. J. Scott:- I Took shix bottlesh yessherday and shaw sheven moonsh lash night on the way home from the Dirt Race. ' J. Fulton says :- Being overwhelmed with dispair lawst week because of my mawks, I took two teaspoons full of your medicine in a glaws of wahter and got to feelin' perf'kly hectic! "Whoops." ' . . 31 vlf bil wk ,. BRIGHT- Mary had a little limb, She realized the fact- That's why she wore her dresses V - long, . She showed a lot of tact. -Reel. :lf Fl: 254 Sk WHERE'S HER IVIADLY? Instructor to Actor: 'fAnd then you clasp her in your arms and kiss her madly." Actor: "Is that all?" Instructor: "Sure, you idiot! Donft forget there will be people looking." -From- CONCENTRATIGN The professor ceased lecturing and gazed intently into the near foreground. Then recollecting him- self he again proceeded with his subject. Several times he ceased speaking and stood absorbed in contemplation. In such situations great ideas have been born. Could it be possible that the prof was harboring a thought that was to startle the world? From that modest classroom a second Machie- velli might rise. . With a visible effort the profes- sor came to himself and spoke to the assistant in an undertone. - "Please tell the young lady in seat A 13 to cover her knee," he said. -Pelican. :fc :ic :la :Sa HEARD AT THE A.T.O. HOUSE Eddie fat the phonelz "Say, Evelyn, will you go on a picnic with me Sunday?" Evelyn Clikewiseb: "I'd just love to, Eddie. I'll put up the lunch and let's take my car, shall we?" Eddie Cas beforejz "No. Call the ambulance and tell them to bring the pulmotor. I'll be lying on the floor beside the telephone." FIRST MORTGAGE "Say, you," yelled the Satanic Majesty as a newly arrived soul sauntered casually across the red- hot cinders towards him, "what do you mean by acting like that? Do you think you own Hell?" "I ought to," replied the ad- dressed gentlemen in a grieved voice, "my wife was giving it to me right along." -V00 DOO, The Charm of Passihg Years Lives in Portraiture rank uuhnar The Photogmyoheof' Wzth cc Natzoncol Reputation TELEPHONE 233 FOR APPOINTMENT The Famlly Treasure Chest Holds No More Cherlshed Remmders of Loved Ones Than The1r Photographs OFFICIAL ARTEMISIA PHOTOGRAPHER 6 1 09 A f l I 1 -'TWAS EVER THUS Now, every joke I tell to Jean Is always quite the same, 'twould seem- She hears it out, and makes me sore iBecause .she says, "Heard that before." Of all the ,words of tongue or pen This frigid phrase is worst, I ken. And so I made one up so raw I knew 'twould be the last lone straw: I I knew she'd offer me my hat And say, "Good-by, enough of that." But anything would do, I swore, That would defeat "Heard that before." And so I told the awful joke, : And not a sound the silence broke: Though waiting for a sound,.a word Of cool dismissal, this I heard- A fegther could have knocked me lat- ' "Do you know any more like that ?" -Punch Bowl. lvsvsaeae. WORTHY LAD' l Simpson: "What's your boy do- ing nowadays ?" Jimpson: "Oh, he's shirking his way through college."-Tiger. Dk bk Pk Pk STANDING ROOM ONLY Professor: "This lecture is apt to be somewhat embarrassing. If any men or women care to leave they may." Student in back of room: "Pro- f6SS01', sian I invite some of my friends . - -gctopusu WHEREDJAGETIT? They sat in the hammock out in the garden. It was moonlight- pale, still, beautiful. The gentle breeze wafted sweet odors toward their nostrils. Gently he slipped his arm about her. "Oh, George," she cooed. Then he said the same old things, and she made the same old an- swers. They were happy. Gradually he gathered her up into his strong, manly arms and kissed her-a long-winded, high pressure kiss. - "Oh, George," she breathed, "kiss me again." He did. As he released her, her dainty nose seemed to sniff, almost imperceptibly. "Kiss me again," she said, softly, and again their lips metfor a long, long time. At last- "Oh, George, you been drinkin'! Kiss me again I" -Pelican. IN A PARIS THEATRE American Tourist Cslightly cog- nackedh Shay, ol' shoak, whash- hic-nexsht on the program? Frenchman Cproudlyjz Eet ees a composition by Dvorak, of whom every one een France ees worship- u . ' American Tourist: Whasha name of it? Frenchman: "Humoresque." American Tourist: Thanks, ol' shoak. Hic-comic shong, eh? OH! He: "Do you go to college ?" She: "No, I'm not that kind of 3 8'1F1-" -Lord Jeff. we .f I I RENo .ix 6 I I 4' I ' A Hf , . e r 0 e Qwabz! E In f 9 It makes you feel like a Billion Dollars to insure your I-Iappmess 1n the NEW YORK LIFE ASSETS S952 632 138 80 A MUTUAL COMPANY BOB FARRAR14 Washoe County Bank Blcg RENO NEVADA , PRESSED BRICK COMPANY Manufacturers of BUILDING BRICK DEALERS IN FUEL OIL Washoe County Bank Bu11d1ng Reno Nevada BATTLE MOUNTAIN GARAGE AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES and ACCESSORIES We SDGCIHIIZG 1n Tourlst Trade An Oaszs 'LTL the Desert for the Motorzst LE MAIRE BROS Battle Mounatm NGV-ada BRU E CLEANERS ELKO NEVADA Frrst Class Cleanmg 52 Pressmg V1s1t Us for SGFVICC and Economy Harry Bruce Propr1etor Q l I o a A -5 -5 -5 -5 I X 7 GD C9 , J - - Q Q- 'R ' 'U I I I Q 1 ' 7 JI in--We M , ,, L, - .III ,AMW-W----'ff19 Q5 'B ' I I' I-'I I 311 I ' V I LJ O MEET MR. LO 1 "IIaven't I met you before ?" ad- vanced the professional breaker-in at the Campus dance. "No-oh, I don't fancy so," re- futed the sun-tanned pansy, m sticky accents that poured as of maple syrup. "Perhaps it was in another age, then?" he husked, his esophagus cluttered with the white dust of love-at-first-conversation-defeat. "Who knows ?" returned the un- interested drawl, "My father and mother were the only white people on an Indian reservation for fifty years." --Pelican. I PUZZLE Mary: Oh, those awful snow- driftsl -I wet my party gown wad- ing through them. Jerry: I-Iow did you manage to do it-by crawling through on your knees? y - -Banter. .' WELL? ? ? Belle: .",I don't understand why Clarice lets that common grocery boy play around with her." Buoy: "Neither do I, unless it's because he delivers the goods." -Froth. bk vis bk vis WISE BOY "Oh! tell me, Adam, tell me," Fair Eve quaintly said, "Why do you hate the summer And pray for cold instead ?" Then Adam softly answered In sort of foolish drawl, "I'm not so much for winter Till the leaves begin to fallf' SPECIFIC "I want a shave," said the de- termined looking man, as he climbed into the barber's chair. "I don't want a hair cut nor a sham- poo. Neither do I want any bay rum, witch-hazel, hair tonic, hot towels or face massage. I don't want the manicure lady to hold my hand, nor the-bootblack to fondle my feet. I just want a plain shave with no trimmings. Do you under- stand that?" "Yes, sir," said the barber. "Will you have some lather on your face, sir ?" -New York Sun. .v. J. -' - -'. 4. 4- .5 4. FOLLOWING INSTRUCTIONS Lord Babbington was instruct- ing the new colored servant in his duties, adding, "Now, Zeke, when I ring for you, you must answer me by saying, 'My lord, what will you have'?" A few hours afterwards, having occasion to summon the servant, his lordship was astonished with the following: "My Gawd, what does you want now?" -Virginia Reel. Pk his 3: 3 so wE'vE HEARD Little beams of moonshine Little hugs and kisses ' Make a little maiden Change her name to Mrs. -Princeton Tiger. Farmer: "See here, young feller, what are you doing up in- that tree?" Stude: "One of your pears fell down and I'm trying to put it back."-Widow. W Qi " 4- ' WHEN IN CARSON STOP AT , I C Vaughn sB1l11ardParlOr l' For Cigars, Cigarettes and 5 All Daily Papers II H. J. Vaughan, Proprietol' ! Qi -.--- - -- -Y-W Cgd ..-.....-., ,AWE , Checking Accounts Savings Accounts I l VIRGINIA CITY BANK VIRGINIA CITY, NEVADA I George XYinglield, President. I, Louis XY. Knowles, Vice-President I Malvin E. Hill, Cashier 1 XX'illiam J. 1-Iemey, Assn. Cashier Safe Deposit Boxes Foreign Excl'1ang2,'e j, Q-Fe PM v - Coffee uestion Solved FOI' You By the COFFEE ROASTING PLANT Of The F I PACIFIC COFFEE ! STORES COMPANY Our Coflees Are Guaranteed to Please Best 4Oc-Good 35C CANDIICS and PEAN UTS 123 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada fy iQ1 l ii "' Ciii HQ? .A rw. an - :Q GJQQN ,QT inden Flour Illing CO. T MANUFACTURERS OF GJ r L Family High Grade Flour and All Kinds of Mill Stui l GRAIN OF ALL KINDS BOUGHT FOR CASH ' E 2 U P5 2 zz E 4 as C5 :P A-.P PAA A A - O O A A-A AA-AIAA---A---C O I V 5 Q4 N . 1 42 "" 1 I-I " ' I Ig. O +A UQ FD E FU ... '-1 E w N3 o af O m 'D g QM Q-J P-I z Z li' O TZ, T' H Q W QD Y CIUJ :U UU 'G 'E H Z 53:-P LD 5 - 14 Q U1 ,Q 2 E+-cn K: Cf 2 P3 le 93 PU U3 Q Z 52" 'TWP I-f-I :U 41 UU Z CD - Q O Z LS PP E F' PU :J U1 Q3 2 Q I R R A we le 6-5 'D :De fx ,,..,.-. --i- --H ig F' 1 x,f A The First N National Bank I S ' of Elko 1 l l CAPITAL ...... s100,000.00 ,, I i I , ii , 1, . rl yr fx I. :I - d L . :I I, r It li : J SURPLUS ...... 3100,000.00 . M it l df E T' , ' di? li ! ,i Member Feclerctl Reserve j , System W ' ' 0 ll yi 5, Goon-NIGHT! ll yi Dickery, Dickery, Dock! ill!! Her father winds the clock 5 :f'l,!f He winds it slow- , 4 y, It's time to gof , ji Dickery, Dickery, Dock! ith 0 .L I 4 OF COURSE! I! , :NIMH I l "1 'al I ,F . I Co-ed: "Will you give me a wi cigarette ?" 5 Student: "Sure! Do you use A i K them?" iii l ra I, Co-ed: "Of course not. I send , lip! , them home to grandmother. Ml! .EVERIHGHER lil 1 When grandmother was a girl it it was considered dish-onorable to hide behind a woman's skirts ,log 1 Nowadays it's considered iml , possible. .lil .I , I!! ll! ii ,I -i. ,4. 11 I .lg ill sl! ill ldsmobile Flowery Talk or Writing Isn't What Sells the "Olds"--It's the "Kick" there is in the Motor- The Smoothness of the Car's Performance-And on Top of This the "Olds" has the Style! Fairchild Motor Sales Company M. A. Fairchild E. M. Quilici 25 W. PLAZA ST. LET'S "Your lips are just like rose petals." "But really, Hubert, I must sa5 ,goodnight now." "Well, let's say it with flowers' 24 Pk if if JUST BEFORE MACKAY DAY "Dunno what's the matter-cou ple fellows I passed on the Campus said 'Hello.' " "Must gonna be an electionf' THE PERFECT CO-ED Helen is neat, Cora is sweet, And Clarice is a bit of all right Peggy is pretty, And Betty is witty, But Annette can forget overnight -5 'I Lander County Bank gi Established 1863 I Capital ------------------------- ----.-... S 25,000.00 i Surplus and Pronts ..,.,,,,,.,,, , 40,000.00 ' ! Resollrces -----.-f-............. ........ 3 50,000,049 I Oldest Bank in the State of Nevada F y Austin, Nevada Q- e.0e. A I I A so Q --- -- M- L- , . , 7' 10 5' Phone Your Order: Main 178 I l Crystal Confectionery 1' i I Qi, Io A Ho GLASSES N IXON BUILDING PHONE 707 QT H Farmers' Bank of CarsonValley, Inc. I fl 1CEFCZIEEIAGHIIfJfiA5fN2?N3iiiKS COMMERCIAL 5' 215 N01-th vii-g-ima street M SAVINGS TRUST Reno, Nevada Ei MINDEN, NEVADA 5,,,,4.-, I 1 -f ,L QL.: C - 'il --lL-- -+--va---Y -.v1 77 'g ff-PX Victrolas and Victor ia P 7 Records Exclusively SHEET MUSIC II r EMPoR1UM or Music I 1 THE VICTOR SHOP ll F. G. whining, P1-Op. I 223 North Virginia St. Phone 94 i i s I i fx ,fN ,5,--..H,..., ,, , i,-.,.-,---.,.-Q, Q- ,rrl. ,I I pg J. R. Bradley Co. V Wifholesale Dealers in :E I ,, I-IAICIJWARIC 5 ip I P .I PLUMBING SUIi'PLIl'IS ii HI'IA'I'ING AI'Il'AItA'I'US I Reno, Nevada rrLl-L,...GP CHAS. STEVER "THE BICYCLE MAN" Fishing Tackle Guns, Ammunition Camping Supplies I Sporting Goods 233 SIERRA STREET I Phone 1071-W QL I RENO MERCANTILE CO. WHOLESALE and RETAIL Hardware Sz Agricultural Implements We Solicit Your Trade: Promise You Quality and Good Service We Pay Cash and Are Able to Meet Any Competition Cor. Commercial Row and Sierra Sts- Reno, Nevada fa 5 ow- H " i -1 C 315 ALL BY MYSELF Clfioston Stylel Segregated at the time when I arise, Accompanied by no one at the evening meal, Dreadfully alone in a luxurious divan, ,Beastly unpleasant there. With no partner at cards The absence of a companion is appalling. Observing the Waltham on the mantel-piece I desire to rest my cranium upon someone's clavicle. Indo not wish to grow ancient In this segregated condition. - fPhoeniX. Dk Dk bk wk TACT? "Say, who was that ugly girl I saw you with ?" Angrily, "That's my sister." "She sure can dance."-Siren. I Pk Pk Pk 214 SAFE A "What kind of a girl is Louise ?" "Well-she has had a sofa in her home two years and it's still as good as new." -Banter. " 21: wk :ie 34 A HISTORY QUIZ WE' MIGHT PASS . 1. When was the war of 1812? 2. From what province of France was Joan of Arc? 3. Who is the author of Macau- lay's History of England? ' 4. What two countries were par- ticipants in the Spanish-American war? W5. In what season of the year did HSh1H2'ton spend his winter at Valley Forge? ONE Oli Tlllfl OTIIICIL First Colored Man: Last night ah went to a fortune tellah, and dat woman told me that some day ah would stan' in a high place, with public ollicials on either hand, an' deliber a farewell address to a great crowd oi' people, who would listen with close attention and many evidences oi' sorrow to everything ah said. Second Colored man: Well? F. C. M.: It suah looks like ah was destined for public life. S. C. M.: Mebbe so, boy, mebbe so, but to mah ears you has accur- ately described a public hanging! -Sun Dodger. J. .'. . 1. u, .g. 4. 4. 4. THAT MAZDA TAN Jill: "No, Jack! I don't believe in kissing a man before-" Jack: "Marriage?" Jill: "No, silly-before I turn the lights out!" -Panther. rk 251 32 ODDS EVEN Polly: Look! Look! Our team is on the ten-yard line. Molly: That's nothing, their team is, too. -Pitt Panther. SCATTERED ACQUAINTANCE She: "What were you doing after the accident?" He: "Scraping up an acquaint- 93 - ance. -Widow. EXCUSED . Bell Hop: "This is no place for a lady to smoke." She: "Oh, that's all right, I'n1 a college girl." -Puppet, PI ll I I ONI IDI Sli llC'lIVE TheNew O OR Ulla what lt does or engmg Owners DSSt1L1ClZ1V6 sulpho compounds are the Cause of moto1 o1ls breakmg down rapldly under eng1ne heat Th1s IS what happens when your 011 thms out due to the presence of these and other un stable compounds The lubr1cat1ng Value of the o1l becomes qulckly 1mpa1red The essent1al Oll film betu een moV1n0' metal parts 1S broken Hetfll SLl1f21CGS come 1n contact Wlth each other F11Cl21011 wea1 lesults Power fuel and o1l leak past the DISJCOI1 11n0's no matter how gas t1ght Ol o1l tlfrht they may have been when new Scoled c5l111de1s burned bear1ngs slappmg p1s tons 1esult Th1s means lncreased repa1r b1lls 1'1p1d dep1ec1'1t1on and r1s1ng ma1ntenance costs The new Hexeon Process used eXclus1vely by us lemox es the sulpho volat1le and other unstable compounds f1 om the Cyclo Naphthene base petro leum used 111 m-mkmff Cycol Because Cycol IS a mole efhclent md lubrlcant and more durable 1n Look 101 the Cycol S1gn outs1de a garaffe or dc1le1 s sto1e O1 fill up at one of our se1 V106 statlons -XSSOLIAIED OIL COMPANY Reno Nevada COL MOTOR OIL l I . ' H u . 1 . . l 7 .. ,r ' ' 0 ' . 1' ' 4 ' ' 1 C 1 , I' . 1 N ' ' 2 ' .' cc ' n o , u ' ' 77 3 0 ' I 1 . . . 9 7 " 1 . . . . - Q c c . I X - .. , , cc as ' 4 , , A I ' , S I ' . . c D - . 0 5. l ' c used, It as more cconomzcccl. I ' ' . , V . - an , , 17 1 1' 1 4 , 'C I 7 1 ' . , v 'v 1 F1 n 4 x A l 4 7 7 77 , X I vr 1 3 1 1 H l 'W I Ll 'll 1 ' J k 317 QULPHO COMPOUNDS - STICK AROUND I saw a girl in the Follies- My whole soul for her pines. Though what she, said soon left my I head I'll always remember her lines. I ' ' -Sun Diel. :lf Pl: wk Pls CRUEL She Cdreamilyb : "I just love to pick on a banjo." . He Cunsympatheticallylz "So I notice. But why torture the poor thing ?" Q -Froth. HONOR AMONG THIEVES Frosh: "Do you think exams are fair to the student ?" Soph: "Sure, that's where all of the slight-of-hand artists get their start." -Panther. ' -THIS IS THE 'SEASON That tune reminds me of the day I got my marks. What is it? i "Home Again Blues." A j. -Beanpot. ' SHOCKING! "My father occupied the chair of applied physics in Cambridge." "Dat's nottin'g mine occupied the seat of applied electricity in Sing Sing."-Voo Doo. Pk :li Pk 24 FIRE AT WILL - V Lawyer Brown: "Have I made mah point, yore honor?" Judge White: "You have, nig- ger, shoot again." -+J ack o'Lantern. THE MILLENNIUM Our idea of a fellow Who has a drag with the Girls is one who Kisses them and then Pushes them away P Saying they can't Have any more. -Yale Record. Floorwalker: "Looking for something, madame?" Fat Lady: "Husband" F. W.: "First aisle to your leftg male order department." , -Chaparral. P14 Pk 24 24 ACCENTUATED Harold: "That soprano had a large repertoire." Maggie: "Ain't it the truth now, and since you speak of it, her dress only made it look worse."-Purple Cow. ' KEYHOLE PIRATES- Under the heading, "Gas Over- comes Girl While Taking Bath," the following appears in a local paper: "Miss Cecelia M. Jones owes her life tothe watchfulness of Joel Col- ley-, elevator boy, and Rufus Bau- con, janitor." -Ghost. D O E C You can't make sense out of that. O E C D You can't make sense out of that. E D O C You can't make sense out of THAT C O E D You weren't supposed to. -Punch Bowl. Arendt Jensen CO INC The Crystal GENERAL MERCHANDISE Wm H Marks Propmefor We Appreclate Your Busmess CANDIES PRICES ARE RIGHT Gardnerv111e Nevada EhHelIIahbeCk P K RAHBECK Proprletor GardnervI11e Nevada J GD GD C9 e Vlrglnla, Olty OIGARS SOFT DRINKS N evada. II OOMPLIMENTS OF lMeSpOrtShOp VIRGINIA CITY NEVADA HOrtO M C tl C Hotel Rltchfafa an 1 6 0 WM G RITCHFORD Prop BEST OF ACCOMMODATION Retall Dealers S General Merchandlse Gardnervllle Nevada Battle Mountam Nevada C90 AUTOMOBILES SUPPLIES I'-I O R D B R O S STORAGE REPAIRS General Merchandlse DRYGOODS GROCERIFS INC HARDWARE Phone 881 WE SHIP ANYWHEPE 100 134 Center Street Gardnervllle Nevada PALLON NEV ADA 319 Cf I f? GPM I I I jk , I ' If I an ' fe GFI P as I A 1- EAI I EQ E77 A CIA , . , I ' J C A lil O - - Q A - - I A- - 1 4:'A' ' I I 0 . . , . A In a I ' I 7 I 7 fy v- - - f--Q i- .. If ll , w X ' A.-A1,,g .IIIIC,IC , H- A---A ' "" - O SOME OF THE 57 VARIETIES "What would you do if I kissed you ?n ,"I'd call my brother-" s "How,old is he ?" "Two years!" ' "What would you do if I kissed you ?" ' "Shut your mouth." "What would you do if I kissed you ?" r ' She pouted. "What would you do if I kissed you 77? I'd 'call my father." "Where is he ?" "Out of town." ' What Would 'you do if I kissed you L?" H . "Id call the family." "I don't want to 'kiss them, too." KK "What would you do if I kissed you '?" 4 ' "I'd slap your face." "But If could hold your hands." "Yes, that's so." ' 'Her ffwhat would you Say if 1 kissed you ?" She: "I wouldn't be in a positio-n to speak." "What's to prevent my kissing you ?" . "Why, my goodness 1" But it didn't., , "Say, did you ever kiss a. girl in a quiet spot?" "Yes, but the spot was quiet only when I was kissing it."' "How did you get your mustache into this condition '?" asked the barber- "Guess I'll have to take it off." "All right. I tried to steal a kiss from a girl who was chewing gumj'-Drexred. J .1 .5. .1. .5 .5 -1- THE ATTRACTION As he lay on the beach at Wai- kiki in the gathering dusk, his face turned toward the ocean and its evening bathers, one could readily see that his Whole 'being was wrapped in the alluring strains that floated to him from the native orchestra on the pavilion. It grew too dark to see plainly, and he went away. 251 21 SEC if , ' ONLY RIVAL Helen: "Oh Grace, Jack has sworn off drinking again!" Grace: "What makes you believe such a thing as that ?" Helen: "He told me my kisses meant more to him than anything else in the world." . AS USUAL . As usual, my monthly allowance has run short. Home went a tele- gram for money, as usual. Back came a check for half the amount I asked for, as usual. But I fooled them, for I had asked for twice the amount I needed, as usual. . ROUND TRIP Prof. fto newcomerb : "What's your name ?" Fair One-: "Helen Bach. Prof. Cmusingb : "A much- traveled young woman no doubt.- Sun Dodger. l . ' 'N W- V' , I O , SHEET METAL-CORNICE WORK I SHOT AIR FURNACES . IQCHY SANITARY E ENGINEER I 612 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada MINE TUBES cmd TUBING VENTILATING, PLUMBING O CX fjrescent reanmer asteurized ilk and ream "BLUE RIBBON" BRAND BUTTER and CHEESE I . WHOLESALE and RETAIL West Third Street Phone 869 Reno, Nevada 21 TREAT 'EM GENTLE An old sergeant was noted for his ability as a drill-master and was invariably assigned to the task of breaking in new recruits. There came to the company a captain with advanced ideas, who quickly noted that the sergeant was pro-- ficient in profanity as he was in the I.D.R. He took him to task. "Sergeant," he said, "I have no complaint to make of your ability, but I want you to realize that you are to teach these men how to drill and not how to swear. And I want you to realize that explanation is necessary before calling them down for inferior work. Now I expect to see some improvement in your methods." "V ery good, sir." The following day he overheard the sergeant at instruction- "Now I want to see you step out lively, my sons.. And keep your eyes straight to the front, my sons. And hold your heads up, my sons. You know the kind of sons I mean." -American Legion Weekly. Pk bk Pk :lf , WHAT A KNIGHT . 'Gareth r slowly ascended the winding stair to Lynette's sanctu- ary, and when he- reached the top he- discovered a page peeking through the keyhole of her door. 'fAvaunt, knave!" he cried. "Thou art no gentleman!" Like a frightened rabbit the page scuttled down the stair, and when he was safely out of sight Gareth sank on one knee and put his eye to the keyhole. f'Only . gentlemen are granted this privilege," he muttered. 32 PLAIN-SPOKEN A salesman sold a bill of goods to a merchant in a small town. They were returned as not satis- factory. The wholesale house un- dertook to collect anyway and drew a sight draft on the bank at the customer's town. The bank returned the draft unpaid. Then the house wrote to the village postmaster and asked if the mer- chant was good for the amount of the bill. The letter was returned O.K.'d at the bottom. Next the postmaster was asked to put the bill in the hands of a local lawyer for collection. The answer receiv- ed by the wholesalers ran as fol- lows: "The undersigned is the mer- chant on whom you tried to palm off your worthless junk. The un- dersigned is also president of the bank that returned your draft. The undersigned is the postmaster to whom you wrote and also the law- yer whom you tried to get to col- lect your bill. And if the under- signed were not also the pastor of the local church, the undersigned would tell you to go straight to the devil." Il: if THE PROUD SPEEDER Q "You were going faster than the law allows," declared the traffic policeman. 'tAct humble and penitent," whispered Mr- Chuggin's wife. "I'1l try. But it's hard to con- ceal my pride. I didn't know the old boat had it in 'er." -Washington Star. A girl with cotton stockings never sees a mouse. agi- 'Q-si-S .PRESTON" CHAS.M THE WALDORF A HUME OF THE MILK SHAKE STRENGTH TO THE NEVADA TEAM 323 ' HOW MUCH VOLTAGE? Jim: "That girl over there is a live-wire." Jam: "Introduce meg I want to be shocked."-Wasp ik :lf V14 214 ' WATER, LOU! King. Louis the Fifteenth- Some one to see me? Did you get his card? Announcer-No, sir. But he claims to live at Biere. King-Hm! At Biere, did you say? A . ' Announcer-Well, near Biere. :If :if wk Pk CAMPUS PoL1T1c1AN TO swnnfrin , p P.-Well, dearie, I was elected. S.-Honestly I ,P.-Well, what difference does that make ?-Sun Dodger. XWI4 Dk P14 A A TO RUMINATE She: "We really ought to have a chaperone," as they went into the garden. He: "Oh, we won't need one, I assure you-" , , She: "Well, what's the fuse of going?"-Lord Jeff. - 'TWAS AN AWFUL STORM Sigma: "She's as pure and white as snow." Nu: "Yes, but she drifted." 34 Pk 214 bk NOT GOING UP Stage Manager: "All ready, run up the curtain." - , Stage Hand: "Say, what do you think I am, a squirrel ?"-Froth. 324 STUDY Went to the Library last night. Only three items in range. One wore a Phi Kappa Phi pin-the other two displayed cotton stock- ings. A very successful evening- from an academic standpoint. SWING LOW- A Winsome young lass was Miss Hopper, And many's the man that would copper: ' She fell from a swing, Hung downward, by jing- I'd tell you some more, but 'taint proper. :Zz 2: :ia ' FIRE ! He fmaking the time-worn ex- cuse?-I'm afraid we'1l have to stop here: the engine's getting pretty warm. Fair Companion-You men are such hypocrites: you always say "the engine."-Banter. PROPINQUITY He stood by her, She stood by him: His arm was long, Her waist was slim: You guess of course, What happened then- CGirls will be girls, Men will be men.J Since love is sweet, And life is young: What wonder they Together clung. And yet we hate, The tale to mar- They clung to straps In a crowded car. 'fb "1 l I...-5- r 6 fasfefesHM,,i ' TELEPHONE 664 f G I g eart o o l 81 I Fancy Creamery FURNITURE O CARPETS CURTAINS ' Co-Operative SECOND AND SIERRA STREETS RENO',NEVADA 'a Fallon, Nevada f Q A C -E U I if A U M A D- A - -- with cnnncnnl, I COUNTY ' BANK 'g 'I III I . i, I ,. V There are two kinds of' Interest l "PERSONAL cmd 4 PER CENT" We Give one and Pay the other V Fallon, Nevada l I I HOTEL SUTTER Fireproof - European Plan - SAN FRANCISCO Situated in the center of the city, in the heart of the Theatre and Shopping District, having street car service at the door to both Third and Townsend and the Ferry Stations Without transfer. Kearney and Sutter Streets Tel. Sutter 3060 U U Q e 325 A EASILY EXPLAINED The fancy shop proprietor had ransackedf his shop in an endeavor to -please the rather exacting woman who wanted to purchase a present. . "N ow, are you sure this is genu- inecrocodile skin," she inquired, critically examining a neat little satchel. ' "Quite, mada1n," was the reply. "You see, I shot the crocodile my- self." - - . "It looks rather dirty," remark- ed the customer, hoping to get a reduction in terms. "Yes, madamf' replied the shop- keeper, "that is where the animal struck the ground after it fell off the tree."-London Telegraph. WE LOVE 'EM ALL A lovely girl Is Janice Huff She never says . "Dontstartthatstuff I" A gorgeous girl Is Helen Dunn She never says "Aintwegotfun !" A darling, girl Is Marjorie Pratt, She never says "Wellwhaddyathinkathat ?" The best of the lot Is Libby Tate She never says "Itsgettinglate.". Dianctyz "Does your wife miss you muc ." Jiggs: Nope. Her aim is per- fectf? ELEGY WRITTEN TO A CO-ED The church bells toll the knell of - coming day, And I alone and broke must curse my fate For falling for her tantalizing way And buying her the town for one small date. The milkman swiftly plods the graveled paths To houses of her dimly lighted street, Where she no doubt in conquest sits and laughs At me who's thrown my money at her feet. 1 ,1 Oft in the cool of morning when ' we part I swear that she's an awful looking freak. Chill poverty soon grasps my trembling heart, I see myself go foodless for a I week. Yet I'm just one of thousands who have said "I'm through with falling for your cute refrain," But then another vamp will turn I my head And soon, yet gods! I'll be quite J broke again. -Punch Bowl. A chair for one is holding two, It could not hold another, But suddenly it holds but one, You think it broke? No, mother. PIC 34 bk X Hostess: "Will you take Miss Jones home, Reggie ?" -Reggie: "Sorry ma'am, I live in Lincoln Hall." L E EEEEIRSIER TERRE SEDAN-31665.00 f.o.b. Reno THE CAR THAT MEETS EVER if WESTERN T REQUIREMENT BEAUTY- UTILITY- ENDURANCE-ECONOMY Tire Mileage Uiiusually High, Operating Cost Unusually Low OSEN MOTOR SALES Co. PHONE 519 29 W. PLAZA RENO, NEVADA R Re 327 V+. -.-H .Mega f - QS O pi gimme-,--,, T-. .4,, . Il , pw I 3 T. o. WARE J. P. .ALDAZ TRY CONANT S I, OIL T ' 1 GROCERIES I f FRUITS and VEGETABLES I DELICATESSEN CLOTHING cmd ' GENT'S FURNISHINGS SHOES-HATS-TRUNKS-SUIT CASES ' Golden Block BAKERY GOODS HOUSEHOLD WARES Everything Guaranteed First Class lg PHONE 202 35 I v C., o e e Q We Have What You Wan-t in Stationery, School Supplies, Books and Novelties Can also take care of your Subscrip-. tions for any Magazine or Periodical Published Reno News Agency 36 WEST SECOND STREET Opposite Wigwam Theatre QD 1 - Q C9 THE PHI SIGS 'SHOW JUDGMENT "Avoid that large stone house on the corner," warned Weary Willie to his fellow hobo. "And why?" questioned the freight artist. "Last fall I asked that bunch there for a hand-out and some young bucks grabbed me, hustled me to a small bed-room where they talked to me for a lo-ng time. Then they put a little pin in my lapel and told me to clean up the cellar." HIS ARE SO DEEP! Prof. A. E. Hill fin the middle of a'jokeJ : "Have I ever told the class this one before?" Class fin chorusb : "Yes" Prof A E H fcontinuin . .... ' gb: "Good, you will probably under- stand it this time." ,,.,,,i,fQ,,q,,,,!,,,.,1',fx,-N,, ,Vi -.-W -Q stand: ELITE CIGAR STORE it fDay or Nighty . . 0 Q Cor. Commercial Row and N. Virginia PHONE 234 ,Z cARRoLL TAXI 5 PHONE 234 I One or Two Passengers 50c Seven Passenger Touring Cars -... GD MAYBE IT WAS A SCHOONER They were adrift in an open boat- The waves ran mountain high. It seemed as if they were lost. Finally, one man fell upon his knees and began to pray. "O, Lord," he said, 'Tve been a hard drinker, but if my life is spared now I'll never again- "Wait a minute, J ack," said the other, "don't go too far. I think I see a sail." HE KNEW GIRLS May-Meet you tomorrow night, usual place, 7 o"clock. Ray-Right! What time will you be there? ' P14 2? bk 34 JAMES, THE SHOVELI- Sap: "What do you think of Prof. J ones' course in Geology ?" Hed: "Aw, it's the rocks!" ,.., rx C -G3 M Q57 A SODA FOUNTAIN SOFT DRINKS RENO DRUG COMPANY H. H. Turrittin, Proprietor DR UGS KODAK SUPPLIES STATIONERY SUNDRIES, Etc. Agents for the Ge-orge Haas 8z Sons Celebrated Candies FREE DELIVERY TO 6 P. M. . PHONE 310 Corner Second and Center Streets Reno, Nevada 400-PHONE-400 400 MEANS CLASS, STUDENTS! THE RENO STATIONERY COMPANY HAS THAT NEW RENO NATIONAL BANK BLDG. 11 East Second Street Reno, Nevada an--A O O-- , wr S? To Headquarters For Wcttermdnis Fountain Pens R.Herz 81 Bro. M 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 JAMES DANIEL L. W. SEMENZA We Back Our Word with Honest Work CUnion Madej You Can Save Money By Buying From Us undee Woolen Mills Suits and Overcoats to Your Measure Our Customers Come Back They're Satislied FROM MILL TO MAN I Give Us a Trial Order to Be I Convinced 237 N. Center St. Reno, Nevada ..-gg Q-. YES, IT IS DONE Willie Freshman joined a frat When first he entered college. He wasn't sure what he was at, But now he has the knoweldge. A frat, he found, on looking around Isa jolly bunch of brothers Who dress in style all the while By borrowing duds of others. bk :lf 2k :lf OUR AMERICAN LANGUAGE A street car ran into a milk wagon and sent can after can of milk splashing into the street. Soon a very large crowd gathered. A very short man coming up had to stand on tip-toe to- see past a stout woman in front of him. "Goodness," he exclaimed, "what an awful waste-" The stout woman turned around and glared at the little man and said, sternly, "Mind your own busi- ness, you shrimp."-Tar Baby. if Pl: Dk Pls EDUCATION , Smith-I hear you brought a school teacher up to the house party. Rominger-Yes, why ask? . Smith-Is she a good teacher. ' 1 tRom1nger-Well, she taught me o s. bk ik :lf ' Dk TOO BAD! B. C. CBest Censofredb Greek' Warrior-Won't you take a ride in my chariot? ' Amazon-O, no! It's too cold. . Greek Warrior-But I have a .little oven in it. Amazon-All right then, I'll go, .I like a little lovin' in a chariot. X 33 x 4 1 , 1 J REMARKABLE REMARKS Socrates: "Gosh, all hemlock." Noah: "Two of a kind." Jonah: "Hope everything comes out all right." , Eve: "I'll bite." t 5 Cleopatra: "Stung again." . Sampson: "I guess I brought down the house." Rebecca: "Well, well." St. Vitus: "On with the dance." -Virginia Reel. . l 111 2: 2: 2: 5 WRONG NUMBER Stude-What do you want? Diogenes-I'm looking for an honest man. V I Stude-Fool, this is a fraternity I+, l house. k :z: as , MAYBE THE CLOCK wAs RUNNING Hickory Dickory Dock : The Mouse ran up the clock, ' But hearing a scream He slid down a seam 4 5 For the clock was designed on a A sock. WE DUG THIS ONE UP Blub-I hear you are working in V the shirt factory now. Glub-Yes. Blub-Why aren't you working toda '? Y Glub--Oh, we are making night shirts this week. JUST SO Carry: "Why did kings tap men 4 l 011 their heads when they knighted them ?" if - Tarry: "Perhaps the stars made ,Ak I the knights more realistic."-The - lg Widow. :kg ' 052' be affrathg QRFlan' R jtuhiu Photographers Sittings by Appointment ' Sundays and Holidays Cheney Building 139 North Virginia Street Phone 1588-W Reno, Nevada O -SQ C, C9 Office: 335 East Fourth Street Telephone: Reno 754 A THE 5 RED RIVER LU RER COMPAN RENo, NEVADA WHOLE SALE MANUFACTURERS RETAIL Fine Interior Finish a Specialty C .-.. A- - GD Q9 igan arehouSe Company WHOLESALERS AND y DISTRIBUTORS PHONE 253 RENO, NEVADA RE O BREWING CO. For A NEW STYLE LAGER COCA-COLA WHISTLE ORANGE CRUSH The Leader of the Soft DrinkS Phone 581 Reno, NCV- THE' COLLEGE WIDOW Who is the college widow Who holds the most men's hearts? What are the wiles that bind them, And what her lovely arts? She treats each fellow different, ' Her moods are as many as his This one she bites, and another She greets with a vampirish kiss. Not oft among her own sex- They know her not at all, Or judge her by first meeting, All women have that fault. She does not drink men's liquor, E'en water makes her sigh, She costs no more than carfare, A "date"' she'll ne'er deny- Of -all the college widows, She is sans doubt the queen, Others fade, but she lives on- My Lady Nicotine! , - , -Punch Bowl. all Dk Pk Pls . THE MODERN EVENING L P ,GOWN , A little tulle, A yard of silk, A little skin As white as milk. A little strap- How dare she breathe! A little cough- . "Good evening, Eve! -Punch Bowl. :lf bk Sk 214 STUDENT DRAMA Act 1-Stagnation Act 2-Examination. Act 3-Transportation. 2 THEY ARE WISE "Can any man in this audience truthfully say that education has hurt his business ?" challenged the educator. "I can," answered a small man in the rear row. "And might I ask what your business is ?" asked the educator. "Certainly," answered the other. "I used to make a good living ped- dling the book, 'What Every Young Girl Should Know'g but there's no demand for it any longer--Wil- liams Purple Cow. Wise-Are you the young lady who took my order? Waitress-Yessir. Wise-You're still looking well. How are your grand-children'?- Burr. P!! Pk bk Dk . - OH BOY! . Lovely night, Crescent moon, Situation opportune. Ruby lips, Slight moustache, Combintaion in a flash: Maiden speaks whene'er she can, Softly whispers, "Naughty man." Hesitates, Whispers then, "Be a naughty man again." :li 32 PF 3 REVISED The shoe clerk was fitting a short French vamp, And remarked as he took one peep, "A fellow can certainly see now- adays, That beauty's not only skin deep." ' -Tiger. or T . E Q C9 E p it A A O First Class Serv' P ' Stockgrowers 81 fleistzissifssz n -I GAME AND OYSTERS IN SEASON Hanchers Bank 'of RENO, NEVADA We extend our best Wishes for the continued success of the University of Nevada, it's Fac- ulty, Student Body and Alumni. Maythe University of Nevada continue to expand and prosper, as it-has in the past. STOCKGROWERS cmd RANCHERS BANK of Reuo, Neuctctct NIAKE YOUR APPOINTMENTS AT THE ' GRA D AFE STUDENTS PATRONAGE SOLICITED S106O'iCclly Equipped for Pcwties cmd Banquets i Proprietors N.4LUSICI-I and L. PETRINOVICH A PHONE 1270 33 E, SECOND si-. RENO, NEv Q, . AU -- e on - - o -ee' eeve f A - o EEMAYRO EVER N1 Are marked with "The Little Purple Stotmpv for your protection against inferior meats. USE THE BRAND THAT GUARANTEES QUALITY EV DAJNMHUNG QMPANY RENO, NEVADA . - ,,,,Y,, V., A . , W -NA 1 11 1 .1 11 l 1 l 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I1 11 '11 11 ,D ,H i1Il1 11 1 11 11 1' .11 1 1 I .1 ..-.amy 2-1-,,,l., 1 1 ' 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 1 '1 . 4, I 1 1 1 111 AIN'T IT AWFUL '?. She was a school teacher, and hea four-button model summer student. He had just finished a graphic description of how na friend of his had been struck in the eye by a golf ball, and nearly lost his sight. ,It was a delightful moonlight evening, and as they strolled through the campus he had grown eloquent in the details of the terrific drive, the whir of the ball through the air, and the audible crash as it struck his com- panion full in the face. Then he followed up with a description of the blood and pain and a couple of subsequent major operations, and paused to light a cigarette, while he let the effect sink in. They moved slowly on for a few moments, and then she suddenly looked up at him. "Gee," she mur- mured, "I'll bet that boy had a black eye!" The janitor found her remains in the frogpond the next morning. -Missouri Showme. APOLGGIES TO STANFORD Printer's devils are already busy setting up the stock stories for the 1922 California-Stanford football game. blip Pk, P14 Pls WISE CRACKERS It was near the end of the scene. The poor starving girl cried out "Bread" And the cur- tain came down with a roll. 1 Pk Pk Pk Dk 'FAMOUS SAYINGS1 ' ' I "This .is certainly a terrible case," said the doctor as he tasted the latest shipment of bootleg. 334 SAPHO The night session of the atelier was hard at it. Industrious neo- phytes, in smocks consciously be- daubed, toiled over their easelsg the nude model stood out sharply black and white on her stand. "Maybe it isn't quite orthodox," thought Henry Handly, smudging his nose with charcoal in his eni- barrassment. "But somehow I can't help thinking about that model-in a sorta personal way- No, it ain't right-But still, she certainly has a wicked expression. It's devilish, that's what it is. She looks as though-I wonder what she is thinking about?" "Say," he began boldly, "I was working on your face, last pose, and I noticed the expression. You must have been having a grand time. You were think about-what were you thinking about, any- way ?" . The model glanced at her wrist Watch. V "I was wondering whether the old man found that cottage cheese I made for his supper," she re- plied with a yawn.-Pelican. . ' JEALoUsY The Bride: "I-Edgar! Are you yawning because I did or because that girl over there did?"-Jack- o'-Lantern. TIME OUT ' Prosecuting Attorney: "I will now, your honor, read a list of the .previous convictio-ns of the pris- oner." , Prisoner: "Your honor, may I be allowed to sit down ?"-Banter. G2 ' 19 RIPP- 'I CURTIS PHOTO THE REOORD-OOURI S T U D I O PHONE 960-W I ER CEstablIShed 18803 'The Only Paper Published in Douglas County Bert N. Seikirk, ESRC r and Owner Published Eve 158 N Orthl Virginia Street ry Friday Subscription S3 Per Year I E IGARDNERVILLE - NEVAD I ey 19 OI A O . THE UNIQUE ' CORRECT APPAREL V FOR WOMEN AND MISSES HIGHEST GRADE AT LOWEST PRICES RENO, NEVADA O Q? A YE EY Lg, It Photographs of I I I HIGHEST QUALITY I AT . RIVERSIDE STUDIO A M. Green, Prop. I SPECIAL RATES TO U. OF N. STUDENTS A I 228 N. Virginia St. O 4 '::G5 I ' Reno, Nev. I.- A--C9 C C0 I I he g ,IDFLI tore The Store Of Courtesy cmd Service DrugS and DruggiSt'S SundrieS AGENTS FOR I EaStman Kodaks H cmd I SUPPLIES, OUR DEVELOPING AND PRINTING IS DONE BY A PROFESSIONAL 233 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET Phone 691 Reno, Nevada O O AL, 335 Q- ! BILLI RD Colorado l I l R1 ll iard I Parlors Nine Tables -' Phone Main 1369 210 North Virginia Street C. H. KARNS ' . 51, - I . . wg... .AW--.-L-Q - Pk 22 :lf 28 NEARLY FATAL . '.'I' hear that Maybelle nearly drowned the other day." "Yes, the button came off her swimming suit and no one dared to save her." I I Dk 34.24 Dk HELP! I "Send assistance quick, I've turned turtle." "This is a garage, not an aquarium." WHEN FLU WAS RAMPANT Won: Our Prof. is sick in bed today. Too: Thasso? What's the com- plaint? Wong No complaint. Every- body's satisfied. . IT HAPPENS EVERY DAY Take back the pin you wore, Give back the love you swore, Return my gifts and presents, You're on my list no more. I thought you would always be true, dear, I thought your love would lastg But, alas! for all was deception, Your love is a thing of the past- Don't think that I ani forsaken, Or resigned to an old maid's ' fateg For your pin is replaced by another And to-night I have a date. A LA MINERAL Prof. Turner Cin noisy class roornbz "Order! Order!" H. Hughes fsleepilyb : "Three high and flirt with the cow." 336 I I F 9d E S A-A THE R LDWI HOTEL A . A 321 GRANT AVENUE SHOULD BE YOUR HOTEL IN SAN FRANCISCO f Why ?+Bec0Luse! l 1 It is Owned and personally managed by N evadgng, j It is a Class A, Fireproof Building. - It is in the heart of the Shopping and Theatre District. It is Modern in every respect and Elegantly Furnished. Its rates are "right" All Outside ' rooms with Private Baths: 32.00 to 33.00. NO "UpS". From Ferry take Sutter Street Car N os. 1, 2 or 3 toGr 1 and Avenue i 1 J. E. SULLIVAN, Manager I I QF' -W -U --U-ofa' ' A 1 A ' 3 Q,A-AA-Ah-A AAAAA AAAAAAAMAMA-Rv A AA - gf I I SEND US MAIL ORDERS For f ' , I Drugs, Kodaks, c Q . Films and A l Stationery l Wells, Nevada . A ll ,AL 1 g Let Us Deigfcelloapi abislcclrirint Your Ai Wholesale an Retail 1 Visit Our Gift Department ' Dealers In We Pack to Ship GQnCrHl CANN ORUO Merchandlw ' AND THOROUGHBRED Peno Nevada ' HAMPSHIRE SHEEP f C I ix - -- - - Q:A,S-.A. .. A .c,, ,, , O .AM-55 rg-f A 1 F-U I 337 4 GT I! i evada ransf er and arehouse Compan ., H MOTOR TRUCKS , MOVING VANS il STORAGE and H PACKING A l I ! TELEPHONE so l l EIFTY YEARS AGO WHEN ALL BY THEMSELVES O She: "Stop this moment or I'll get out and walk." He :I "But, Mary-"' She: "Aren't you ashamed of yourself and after I've known you so long too.'7 A He: "Bute" She: - "You needn't explain, you're not a gentleman." He: "But, 'Mary, this darned horse won't go unless I whiphimf' Banter. Pk ik Dk :lf POINT OF CONTRAST One point wherein golf differs from motoringisthat in golf it is absolutely impossible to drive with your knees. . Dk Pk Pk DIG "Rastus, is my bath warm ?" "Yessuh. the wahmest Ah was U ever in-"-Lampoon. 8 Last night my Room-mate and I Went to a show downtown and Sat in the Second balcony. Just before The iirst act started we saw Peggy and Gertrude, two classy- Looking girls that we know, and they Were sitting back of us. Oh, Murder! It was only two weeks - ' ago that we spent Sixteen perfectly good Dollars to take that Pair .of janes into the Best box seats in The house! :lf 224 X ik - SOMETIMES Serious: "Are you unmarried ?" Flapper: "Yes-any time its convenient." OF SPARK , IIC. I I SPARKS, NEVADA . We invite the Opening of Accounts, whether large or small, assuring Efficiency, Courtesy and the most Liberal Treatment, consistent with the sound Banking Principles, in the handling of all business entrusted A INSURANCE to us. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES C, E, T T Q T M., v - , -1 gi- iirgin ,W Viv, Wiim IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR SPORT r We Always Carry a Full Line of Hunting, Fishing, and Hiking Clothing We Can Also Furnish all Schools and Clubs L ATHLETIC and SPORTING GOODS of well known Makers APPRECIATING AA SHARE OF YOUR BUSINESS A RENO SPORTING GOODS COMPANY - THE LARGEST SPORTING GOODS HOUSE IN THE STATE A 1 l 257 North Virginia Street R9110, NGV-ada i I N - -W - - , we n TEEN- TQ - - A Q 1 i HTS ' THE ICE CREAM X if PM ' QUALITY IHS on Real Food I S 339 I I I I I I . - I r I II. 5,4 ,I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 I I I U I I JI . I I .I In I EI I -Is III EI .II ,I If l :II I . II II II II I LI II SI II I I I QI II I II EI -I .J III II .I is I I II II II 25 II II II III If II IQI II II III ,II . I GD ' C9 The Sugar Plum Cozvlest Teo-Room 'in Town IPIG'N WHISTLE CANDIES ai W. second st. Phone 1720-J . I i GD M VW VY Y SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Fresh Cut Flowers Daily From Our Own Greenhouse - The Eddy Floral Parlors I L. DEVINCENZI, Prop. Phone 423 17 West Second Street Reno, Nev. INDISCREET A "Always turn your back upon temptation," quoth the demure maiden. A And the youth turned and walked in -the opposite direction- and she called him rude. ' -Pelican. A LIVE PARTY Pre: "What can We do tonight ?" Med: "Let's go 'around to- the cemetery and dig up a couple of girls." I OR STREET CARS Mabel: 'What's worse than rain- ing cats and dogs? Abel: I'llIbite, what is? Mabel: Hailing taxi-cabs. -The Mink. 1.-...---mgffw -f-- 7 - - --X 4 Q rg gg-, l,r,r more I I I I I U. of N.- "We Wish You Luck" The Army Store THE OLDEST IN NEVADA I ' 224 Sierra St. Reno, Nev. ar...--.--- . . A 6 QCA--M g, um, , M- A, ,H .,,, WE, .,... V.. I ...GD I oo 340 ' I I . IPopular Cigar Store I I I TOBACCONISTS I 210 North Virginia' Street Reno, Nevada THOSE IN AGREEMENT-? Frosh, reading from Shakespeare: "Fillet of a fenny snake, In the cauldron boil and bake, Eye of newt and toe of frog, Wool of bat and tonge of dog." Frosh fsoliquizingb : "Sounds like dinner at the Gow Housef' OPEN THE WINDOW! ,Norbertz "I hear that Alice strained her voice last night." Norberta: "Yes, she sang through a screen door."-Voo Doo. THAT'S DIFFERENT The Girl: "Did I ever show you where I was tattooed ?" . The Boy: "No," The Girl: "Well, we can drive .around that Way."-J ug. H .vs -.vt .W '5 i-Br , 4, -, 1-my -- - fe V- ifillf - .iff 7+-fig--f' Q11 I-Fifa JI? .Qi . H. ,ff A . at I .4 -h,sF L W -fm .M 'W if ,, , W,-.7-ffw-f ' ' ' ' ' ' " X 1 n ,mfg .j 11.iviwwww-iffu:mm'U1TXMLW:iQTW?:'WT:fE1'frWiW?2'MWwgTUU:43wULEJWWEQ3n2ges11,wJw4mFTEiE+1ww,w2a1LM's,wMTTUIiNH2N2UMUFTTELLQALULJLUULW!i -.,.,L 1' ----- -+S- oo -as THE SNIFFER A funny fellow, My room-mate. Last week I thought sure That he was a Hop-head. Every nite before He studied, He took and ' Sniffed I Some powder And shut his eyes And looked goofey. I thought I had him sure So I threw the stuff away- Thef next morning I heard him say, "Hell! 'What did I do with Gertrude's complexion '?" -Dirge. Pk elf vlf Dk - THERE ALWAYS ARE Conductor: Watch your step, Miss. ' Edith: It is not necessary: there are several sapheads behind doing that. - , I Dk vk Dk :If A1 ROMANCE IN CORRESPONDENCE Sir: Dear Sir: My Dear Sir: Dear Edward: My Dearest Ed- ward: Mr. Little Lump of Sugar: My Dear, Dear Edward: Dear Mr. Edward: .Dear Sir: Sir:- A -Tar Baby. Pk :lf ik Ulf A THESE WIMMEN! ' Miss Mack: CTO young hopeful Just returned from auto rideb : "And did you- have a nice ride, my dear?" Young Hopeful: "No, the mos- quitoes were too thick." AND "NO SMOKING" IN THE GYM Clever: "Say, is Ray as dumb as they say he is?" Cuss: "Listen, boy, he's so dumb he believes the "No Tipping" signs in the barber shops." if Pi: :if IT SURE IS TOUGH This college life is coming to A might pretty pass, When a student has to study Before he goes to class! 21 PS2 Farmer-fRabbits are sure big producers. Visitor-Yes, litterly speaking. Sf 234 Pi: A POOR JOHNNY Johnny called on Mary, She greeted him with bliss: But papa stayed in the parlor, So they sat on the sofa like this: Mary Papa Johnny. Then papa had an important Appointment he could not miss, And when he left the parlor, They sat on the sofa like this: V MaryJohnny. Papa came home at midnight, 4 Turned on the light with a hiss, And then looked into the parlor. The scene ended up like this: Mary o n y Papa J h n. THEIR NAME IS LEGION Lil: "I see your father was in the veteran parade. I never knew he served-" Gil: "Oh, yes. He was a bar- keeper for fifteen years." O Q-.- 4 , - --..-.- A Heno Grocer Compan WHOLESALE eaooea COMPLETE srock of Gsocsm , ES and TOBACCOS Carried at All Times for the Re 'air t q emens of the RETAIL TRADE. 432-442 North Virginia Street ' A Reno, Nevada 0 Q--B ark Wain Was once asked: "Of all your books which do you like best ?" He promptly replied: 4 ' "MY BANK BOOKS." The man Who earns some, spends less, and has a savings pass book on this Bank is on the road to success. A HAVE YoU ONE? p Henderson Banking A Company ELKO, NEVADA Q ,AA -A e - ' A- , . i-Wg? g YNY A Colonial partments C. E. CLOUGH, Manager ROOMS and APARTMENTS Corner First and West Streets Phone 198 ' RENO, NEVADA . CURTAIN I She was entrancingly fair, so daintily alluring that I had always longed to kiss her. . A Tonight as she came out on the porch to greet me, I could not re- sist the impulse-I seized her in my arms and-kissed her, kissed her, kissed her. The moon slid out from behind a cloud to laugh at me. By Jove, I had V kissed Miss Mack! ' ii bk -221 HE VVONDERED I thank you for the Howers you sent, she said. I'm ,sorry for the words I spoke last night. Your sending me those flowers made all things right. Will you forgive me? He forgave her. And as they kissed again beneath the bowers He wondered who the deuce sent her those flowers. vis :lf Pk "UP FIVE I" HI sure do miss that cuspidor since it has gone." "Well, you did that before," said friend wife. "That's 'why it has gone."-Wag J ag. U DON'T SHOOT! Sam: "Funniest thing, last night when I was talking to Mabel sheisaid she felt just as though she were facing a firing squad." Frank: "Nothing unusual old top, she was probably being bored to deathl' I , 3 LET UTI-I HOPE THO A handsome young feller named Smith Once asked a sweet maid for a kithg She replied with a nod, Then lithped, "O, my GOCI, I wonder it heaven's like thith Z" rl: :iz :iz :ia YOU OUGHT TO BE I've lived, I've loved, I've smoked Chesterfields- I'm satisfied. :ic :5: ak :Zz , A-HEM! . She-I can't light this match, my foot is too small. He-Scratch it on your-er- better let me light it.-Purple Cow- :ic :Ez :Zz :fc MELODRAIVIA . Heroine: What are those shrieks? Villian Crelentlesslyb : They have tied an American to a c-hair and are showing him a bottle of Scotch.-Passing Show., RIGHT CHURCH, WRONG PEW I stumbled to my 8:40 in the Education Building trying sleepily to make out why the co-ed ahead of me was staring at me so strangely. Dropping into the nearest seat, I opened my note book at the page headed "Econ, 5,2 I had almost fallen asleep, when the ominous silence around me grew unbearable, and I came to myself with a start. I was in the women's Hygiene class. ew hoes -are arriving for Spring reflecting the latest fashion trends and enabling you to I I put into immediate practice f if true ideas of economy. ,I P P ! l I I I I ' 219 N. VIRGINIA ST. RENO, NEVADA l Q, --- . A - . ..I, A- J 19 I Q to to I A A H- 5 r A 1 3 22 i 'I I 'g P ti N . Af . WI X 'I i ff y v is f , - - Arr ,X V ftimf ,j affgx oLoTH1Ne AND U 'N j Xjlfs' ' is Wiiei ff I FURNISHINGS LLQ5' if f I f X If y I 1- F I f A ff 219 N. VIRGINIA sit I RENO, NEV. 1 "XfP'3f O W rrllb V- 4M -I g or A 4 or . I 1 ,I I.,-Q-3 345 ,TROPHIES OF THE CHASE May: "Did you send his presents back when you broke the engage- ment?" Madge: "Of course not. Did you send back the silver cups you won -when you resigned from the golf club ?"l NOT SATISFIED "What you got '?" . "Four acres." "Hm-m-m. What's your other card ?" - Pk :lf 214 Sk F AT 7:45 P. M. The maiden scrambled round in haste, 'Tm terribly late," she raved. "I have a date at eight o'clock And eyebrows still unshavedf' VERSION NO. 532680 Ruth rode in my new cycle car In the seat in back of meg I took a bump at Hfty-five And drove on Ruthlessly. :ii 232 POISON PREFERRED An Irishman was sitting in a station smoking when a woman came in and sitting beside him, re- marked: "Sir, if you were a gentle- man, you would not smoke here-" "Mum," he said, "if ye wuz a lady, ye'd sit farther away." Pretty soon the woman burst forth again: "If you were my hus- band, I'd give you poison." "Well mum," he returned, as he puffed away at his pipe, "if ye wuz my wife, I'd take it." 24 bk 54 S1 9 -s D' 1. 'ai if ,A V V un le soUL MATES y ' ' ii is X Last night Margaret told me she V B EXPLAINEDH loved me, and it must be so. SuSP1C101lS Wlfei I .smell She is fond of music, dancing, cloves." F ' and bright lights. Her eyes glisten Hubby: "No'm dear. 'Taint at the sight of a crisp, green bill cloze. Sh flowrsh on m-necktief' passing into a waiter's receptive - ' -Sun Dodger. hands. W ,F , ,k ,K ,Ie W1Our.lEarmo1?y1is1almost Jpsgfclflic. en 1 was a sey repor e t at BY REQUEST I had lost my money the dear girl CUSl30m91'3 "DG YOU eVer play was so affected that she was unable anything by request ?" ' to see me. 1 . Delighted Musician: "Certainly, Sordid minded people have told .af fli- S1I'- M p I me that she is commercial, but I 7 l C,ustomer: Then I wonder if know better. l you deplay dommoes until I've fin- ' She told me she loved me for my ished my lunch?"-Mirror. intellect, ic X rx: :xi DRIVE ON RUINED P xThis isl a H9 V. D. desk." The unkindest cut of all-when HHOW COH19? H R the barber slashes your lip the Pall' Of drawers. W night you are going furring. 3 I if .' I 346 I Ag, 4... l S Q-' A 'GD YVYWA AT VVVV T Tm CHENEY, PRICE, ALBERT D. AYRES I HAWKINS 81 LUNSFORD - AND 1 ATTORNEYS AND GOUNSELORS . W. M. GARDINER 139 North Virginia Street COUNSELORS AT LAW A Reno, Nevada I Nixon Building Reno, Nevada I 9 LLL. ,,,r A ce A T' T A - - . . 4, L. A. FERRIS G. A. FERRIS I . ' JOHN S. SINAI I Geo. A. Ferris 81 Son I ARCHITECTS ATTORNEY AT LAW . . and . ENGINEERS I 322 NIXON BUILDING T . I ' ' BOX 363 A Reno, Nevada I Reno' Nevada T - A O O , Q- . -O 65- - -- - 5 . BOYD G CURLER I JAMES D. EINGH A ATTORNEYS AT LAW I ATTORNEY AT LAW A! A NIXON BUILDING A A - CLAY PETERS BLDG. I Reno - Nevada i I Reno Nevada I L E5 A -- -L9 O -O 'O -3 34 GU Q R. G. WITHERS T. L. WITHERS G. S. BROWN S. W. RELEORD I WITHERS 81 WITHERS BRUWN 81 BELFURD T T ATTORNEYS AT LAW ATTORNEYS AT LAW ' H I NIXON BUILDING I Reno Nevada I RG110 T Nevada. S- TS C9 . - "' - 7 347 C9 C-I--A-:-.-A,A A A .A A A A A - A I-, an ff-5-6 e,- . ,MARTIIVS i ROCETERI PHONE 156 BEST PLACE TO TRADE Corner Fourth St. at Evans Ave. Q9 .- -WA A-is cv- A A Q3 C9 C9':"I'I4':"' I it I lias B. Duvaras - SPECIALIST IN TONSORIAL WORK N-orth side from Reno National Bank In Rear of Popular Cigar Stand 210 NORTH VIRGINIA ST. Phone 1160 s - A THIS ONE IS 99fZp PURE Ed: "What Would you do if you saw a Woman, Washed out to sea?" Ned: "I throw her a cake of soap." - Ed: "What for?" Ned: "Tb Wash her back." HE MAY LIVE IT DOWN Bill: "Yes, I've married, and I've got a iine healthy boy which the neighbors do say is the picture of me." Will: "Oh, Well What's the harm so long as the child's healthy ?" AT GOPHER PRAIRIE What has become of the man who used to-think that he was a devil if he took a kiss as he said goodnight ? -Juggler. I l A.W. Hessen Company ELKO. NEVADA HARDWARE. IMPLEMENTS AND MINING SUPPLIES THE BEST EQUIPPED HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENT ESTABLISHMENT IN NEVADA DISTRIBUTORS FOR STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES AND g MACK TRUCKS FOR EASTERN NEVADA I -..Y ,W 'S f', Q ' W so BRUNDIDGES I FIRST STREET . fNeXt to Rialto Theatreb RENO, NEVADA l Pictures, Frames, Mirrors, Drawing I Materials, Artists' Materials, Blue f Printing, Paints, Oils and Varnishes, 1 Plate and Window Glass, Surveyors' Instruments L . I I f -- GT HOW MUCH A QUART? "What's that? Home-brew?" asked a curious one as his room- mate returning from a date lifted a bottle to his lips. "Nope, Paint remover," gurgled the other. -Octopus. ' Instructor in Geology: "The geologist is used to thinking in terms of centuries." Frosh: "Gosh, I just loaned a geologist five bones."-Jester. Girl, frigidly, to gent who has just spoken to her: "Did I under- stand you to say that your name was John Smith ?" He, slightly oiled: "No, Poca- hontas, you did not-"-Record. I Qi ee II I C9 O-xnxx New :D HOYT. NOROROSS THATCI-IER J LGRUY PIKE WOODBURN sl HENIEY ' I . ATTORNEY AT LAW ' ATTORNEYS AND CITY HALL OOUNSELORS AT LAW Phone Main 654 Reno, Nev. Reno N9fti0U3f1 Bank Building I Reno, Nevada li C91 I-I 4 ---A-.. LL.. ,,,ffTf"',,,.ib 9 ' ' GD Q +R eau Rex Arlo' Crider I Phonioclfff if 1200 HARWOOD 81 TIPPETT 1 CI-IIROPRACTIC b GAZETTE BUILDING Graduate A Member U. C. A. I . ATTORNEYS AT LAW NIXON BUILDING 1 Reno, Nevada I QT S - D-S Q9 - I GD Q ' - GD MILES E. NORTH Agent ' COMPLIMENTARY NEW YORK LIFE GROESRECK a O'BRIEN INSURANCE CO. I ROOIn 1 Herz Bldg. . I FUNERAL DIRECTORS 5 Phone 191 Reno, Nevada . I O A O - GP QE I C9 CED 9 Q COMPLIMENTS W1ll 1am M. Kearney. i OF ATTORNEY AT LAW 4 319-327 GAZETTE BUILDING 51 COLLEGE FIVE RENO, NEVADA li 1 ' L -LAO 9 O,L....i,A. - . ..?, .... , .,.. ..,...,,,......,..,,. V114 ,, ' "' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIEIIIIIIIIEIIIEII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII AND AGAIN IN THE YEAR OF OUR LORD NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWEN,TY-TWO HAVE WE BEEN DICNIFIED AS THE CRAFTSMEN TO PRODUCE THIS VOLUME. ONCE MORE HAS LUNSFORD'S RENO PRINTING COMPANY, WHOSE SHOP IS DOWN IN NORTH CENTER STREET AT NUMBER ONE HUNDRED ' THIRTY-SIX, BEEN DECREED BY THE STUDENT A BODY AND FACULTY OF NEVADA'S PREMIER EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION TO BE THE LEADERS IN THE ART PRESERVATIVE OF ALL THE ARTS. AND SO IT IS, FOR THE TENTH CONSECUTIVE YEAR, WE OFFER THIS VOL- UME AS OUR EFFORT IN THE CLASSICS. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII AS THIS BOOK GOES NOW INTO HISTORY MAY WE CONGRATULATE THE FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY OF U. OF N. ON ITS GOOD FORTUNE IN HAVING SELECTED IVIESSRS..CHURCH, HARWOOD AND VVITMER AS THE ACTIVE ST-AFF 'IN THIS YEAR'S PUBLICATION. NEVER HAVE WE WORKED WITH THREE MORE CAPABLE, CONSCIENTIOUS AND COURTEOUS GENTLEMEN THAN THE TRIO THAT HAS SO ABLY CARRIED ON THIS WORK--NORASI-IALL IT EVER BE OUR PRIVILEGE SO TO DO, FOR NO INSTITUTION SHALL BOAST THEIR SUPERIOR.-VV. S. LUNSFCRD 350 t Y gym. -5-r ix X ff, -M ,M L 4 -4? -'J L5 rf, J ., gf 95 '- t F gjcijjfivg Th ASUN-fx KW H 4 ,I i ""f-if , .x ' F' "' W' -' 7, fjf Q 6 ' ' N Qijxxi - ' "1 ' ' fl". -..u I I f . 0 'XRQX 4 In P4 ' Il 'ugggaah C-UCSC? O W P' Lb, 53 1 FC I?" 4 us, H. 17 4 Q W Q T5 flenco ' ' ' Wi' 'f "F-' - . -1- 57 Q - 4 , , X fcaz.Ss.M:' : ' fl . .y ' ,7 A ffffyv I - , . , 'L -XE, jgi : . N I X '4" Q , 5 A - .- L "' .ff , ' ff fy -ff I ' I ih-5:52955 A.. If 165111 Y - f v ' ?9?' - W Y ' fp ff f 3' r. EIff4 ' Cx fl 4 I I .K .fff GR - ,f ,llyf V , 'S flmfvirifixgv I Y-:Q r Ml ,,.,!2!-5'-52x .gil , - ' 'v!vfq'0'L'57 . f v !:.!2- :"" -KM lx ,4 f , ' . K Y 06-174,518 llllm mill i H1-lj,,,,-5 Z 4 Kr X? ,V WI . ' ' ,,"Y'gLa4 - if lf! Ygh "" I '-:Q-,,,.---f-- ' fff f' X, 5' ff 5 ly-5 Q i ,,Lx ski Vin ' My 4 I ,ff X X ,- Qfgh, Q f " ' ,ff , ' ,.f fEJ"Q - f '2 ffii-.Q X I Oifflp W if -A 5 ff , f -ff - - ! , 4,1-Clffk --- :i -1: v X 13' xxmlfxf -'lf N "t s x gxx 5 ,, N 541 .v s-,.2QQiQ x xJ5Q:'::: XXX. N---X X X- X .5 gears ,wwmx .- - X NW xx--Q 7-fyg f7ZZ, ARTEIWISIA Cowles Ou f- The Goes Duff University of Nevada RENO,NEVADA g A Thirty-seventh Year Begins Septem- ber 4, 1922 and Ends May 16, 1923 SUMMER SESSION JUNEIQ TO SJULYZS All Courses Open .to Both Men and Women Board and Room on the Campus Low Laboratory Fees Athletics and Organized Stu dent Activities Courses inf- Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. Art, Languages, History and Political Science, Commerce, Economics and Sociology, Mathematics and Natural Science, Philosophy and Psychology in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCEJ Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engi- neering in the COLLEGE OF ENGI- NEERING. Education, Elementary and Advanced, in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE. , .F or Catalog and Other Information, Address WALTER E. CLARK, President : RENO, NEVADA 21 A 1 352 , . . 1 . g . , . 1 T I E p i, W. i, S E 3 1 i E U ,V1 V fl ll Nr W i K. NE I ii X- 6 f 4 gf . I -t N Er A -2 :.f ' Q l ' ' " "' ..3fJl4.1L4.,':. : ' N, 5, Ji. .1 -,.4 4- . ' if fs.. . 1.1 9- v, 91+ ,E . , ev, W ri ,nw , . '4 Y Qi' M ':""""""f12fls"1l"f'f-mga, 4 ii 'ii 1 1- -EF. f. ,ffl - A Ll as t'.z f wx' .w u. ,l-W, is ' a ,, ff! H 1 W s , x il 0 ,f ,mvnmwn ......

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

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


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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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