University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1923

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1923 volume:

ftr fr - - - TVf«--i,rSf jp -W !l iji iTrmm THE ARTEMISIA Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA 1923 A CHRONOLOGY OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES DURING THE YEARS NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO AND TWENTY-THREE I OUT WHERE THE WEST BEGINS $ Out where the handclasp ' s a little stronger. Out where the smile dwells a little longer. That ' s where the West begins; Out where the sun is a little brighter. Where the snows that fall are a trifle whiter. Where the bonds of home are a wee bit tighter. That ' s where the West begins. Out where the skies are a trifle bluer. Out where friendship ' s a little truer. That ' s where the West begins; Out where a fresher breeze is blowing. Where there ' s laughter in every streamlet flowing. Where there ' s more of reaping and less of sowing. That ' s where the West begins. Out where the world is in the making. Where fewer hearts in despair are aching. That ' s where the West begins. Where there ' s more of singing and less of sighing. Where there ' s more of giving and less of buying. And a man makes friends without half trying — That ' s where the West begins. — Arthur Chapman. ib oict Cjci neto and Lclfyet6, out ecliicatiofz TABLE OF CONTENTS 8 $ Page Frontispiece 2 " Out Where the West Begins " .. 3 Dedication 4 Artemisia Staff 6 Board of Regents 7 President ' s Foreword. 8 In Memoriam 13 University 15 Faculty 23 Departments 31 College of Arts and Science 32 College of Engineering 35 College of Agriculture 37 Military Department 40 Seniors 43 Juniors 65 Underclassmen 91 Organizations 97 A. S. U. N 98 Finance Control Committee 100 The Associated Women Students... 102 Caduceun Club 108 Y. W. C.A. 104 Y. M. C. F.A. 105 Manzanita Hall 106 Lincoln Hall 110 Alumni 118 Associated Federal Students 114 Associated Engineers 116 Electric Engineers 117 Crucible Club 118 Page Mechanical Engineers 119 Civil Engineers 120 Trowel and Square 121 Women ' s and Men ' s Quartets 123 Women ' s Glee Club 124 Men ' s Glee Club 125 Women ' s Rifle Team 126 Men ' s Rifle Team 127 Aggie Club 128 Home Economics 129 Phi Kappa Phi 130 Gothic N 131 Glock N 182 D. A. E 184 Clionia 136 Campus Players 138 Coffin and Keys 140 Sundowners _, 142 Press Club 144 Sigma Sigma Kappa 145 U. of N. Sagebrush 146 Artemisia 148 Athletics 151 Football 152 Basketball 176 Track 182 Sororities 191 Fraternities 207 Sagelette 225 ARTEMISIA STAFF FOR THE YEAR NINETEEN TWENTY-THREE « $ Chris Sheerin Editor Harlow North Assistant Editor Ottway Peck... ...Business Manager Cecil H. Green Assistant Manager Associate Editors Justine Badt Fred Siebert Assistant Business Managers Walter Cox William Green Assistant Editors Leona Bergman Art Editor Walter Matheson... Joke Editor Alex Cotter Sport Editor John Cahlan Assistant sport Editor George Cann ....Photograph Editor Assistant Photographers James Shaver Stanley Palmer Robert Pyzel Art Staff Verda Luce Walter Herz Foster Curtis Gladys Comstock Jerry Fowble Trux Howell THE BOARD OF REGENTS s $ s Hon. Walter E. Pratt (1925) ..Goldfield Hon. Mrs. W. H. Hood (1927) Reno Hon. Miles E. North (1929) Reno Hon. George F. Talbot (1931) .Elko Hon. Frank Williams (1931) Goodsprings « $ s OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Hon. Walter E. Pratt, Chairman... Reno Mr. G. H. Taylor, Secretary Emeritus Reno Miss Carolyn M. Beckwith, Secretary....Reno Mr. Charles H. Gorman, Comptroller Reno PRESiDENT WALTER E. CLARK THE GREAT GOAL s » s i RUTH, beauty and goodness, once clearly seen of men, are not T;|l provincial nor even continental. They are planetary. There is no III mere Nevadan chemical fact, nor a Timbuctoo law of falhng ' - 1; bodies, nor a Himalayan moonlight, nor a Chinese conscience. Science is universal, wholly heedless of political boundary lines. The queen of the night probably urged Adam toward romance as effectively as she does latter day beaux and her gentle beams inspire alike Ghandi and Galsworthy. The victories of character are as instant in Labrador as in China. The greatest of the great privileges of collegians is that, deahng with the things of art and science, they are companioning with universals. Once truly acclimated to the upper air of these universals (and such acclimating should be a goal of the college years) they are due to be globe spirits, shedders of the shackles of tradition, of Chauvinism, of prejudice, members of the brother- hood of man, votaries of justice, of peace on earth and of good will to men. In these dark hours of world sorrow and shame the one great comfort is the universal sanction of truth, beauty and goodness. The ultimate challengers of war, poverty, pestilence, bestiality and other enemies of the race are sciences, arts, moral convictions and religious aspirations and inspirations. Steadily each ORR DITCH FROM ENTRANCE TO " U " MORRILL HALL 10 of these challengers evolves, in the understanding of humans, towards the universal. There comes a day when a great and controlling host of world-visioned men and women, mustering on every continent and on every isle, will see eye to eye in the light of common truth. This host, because of its widened common knowledge, common moral sanctions, common reverence of life and common faith will abandon hate and fear and will rise to love and reverence. There shall be a new earth. States, nations, peoples there will still be, but their com- petitions will be in the fields of knowledge and beauty, their rivalries in the realms of service. This is no dream. Rather it is but a corollary of the proposi- tion that sciences, arts, conduct codes and spiritual yearnings are all steadily approaching the universal stage. The Chinese have a proverb: " Patience and perseverance make mulberry leaves into satin. " Race patience and perseverance in the ways of science, art and spiritual truth will surely, some day, transform this quarrelling, backsliding earth into an Eden of peace and progress. Collegians, take heart! You have nothing to lose but your own mortal hates, prejudices, ignorances and fears. You have an Eden to help to win for a race and forever, —WALTER E. CLARK. ? ' II . ' :4 V. ' . " . ' . ' . ' - E ,;4,: f !■» i ' :: ' Ak ' ' • . ' . - liM " - 1 " M •• • fe . vv " . ■M ■» ■ l " . , • ■ . " ' .iif- ; y- - !■ ' ll mL-i ' X ' m rst- ,vt ■ ' ; . m " ' ' - : ■! t ' , - ' ; ■ r- T ' P ' i ' M ' . i.- - ' . --A ■ •■.i;i; ' • :■■ ; ;, ' . m y :% • ' -■,;, .; ' ' ; Eil=f .i :: t:$ ■;.■« .; ■ i il pi m $i ' ' " ■ ■ ' li i«i %■ - : " 1 itS m v-. ■-lis ■ ' ■•-■ ' ' i,i ; " •?$: ; r- MBi THE OLD WILLOW TREE 12 13 THE LIBRARY STEWART HALL 14 UNIVERSITY 15 16 H cn a. u • ' 2 D J O I- bJ U Z • a H Z 17 18 19 ENTRANCE TO EDUCATIONAL BUILDING (Photo by George Cann) 20 (Photo by George Cann) THE MACKAY COLUMNS 21 mme a - " SB [j ' c C j ill 0) M r B m 1 1 FJ fc j " " " " Ml! 23 FACULTY MEMBERS 24 FACULTY « s ♦ Walter Ernest Clark, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University. A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1896; A.M., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1898; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1903; LL.D., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1918. Maxwell Adams, Ph.D., Vice President of the University . Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1895; A.M. (ibid.) 1896; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1904. James Edward Church, Jr., Ph.D., Professor of Classics. A.B., University of Michigan, 1892; Ph.D., University of Munich, 1901. Jeanne Elizabeth Wier, B.A., Professor of History. B.Di. Iowa State Teachers ' College, 1893; B.A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1901. Peter Frandsen, A.M., Professor of Biology. A.B., University of Nevada, 1895; A.B., Harvard University, 1898; A.M., (ibid.) Herbert Wynford Hill, Ph.D., Professor of English. B.L., University of California, 1900; Ph.M., University of Chicago, 1904; Ph.D., (ibid.) 1911. Joseph Dieffenbach Layman, B.L., Lecturer and Librarian. B.L., University of California, 1888. Horace Prentiss Boardman, C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1894; C.E., (ibid.) 1911. Leon Wilson Hartman, Ph.D., Professor of Physics. B.S., Cornell University, 1898; A.M., (ibid.) 1899; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1903. Charles Haseman, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. A.B., Indiana University, 1903; A.M., (ibid.) 1906; Ph.D., Gottingen University, 1907. Francis Church Lincoln, Ph.D., Professor of Mining. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1900; E.M., New Mexico School of Mines, 1904; A.M., Columbia University, 1906; Ph.D., (ibid.) 1911. Frederick Weston Wilson, M.S., Professor of Animal Husbandry. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., University of Illinois, 1913. Reuben Cyril Thompson, M.A., Professor of Philosophy. B.A., McMinnville College, 1899; B.A., Harvard University, 1901; M.A., (ibid.) 1902. J. Claude Jones, A.B., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. A.B., University of Illinois, 1902. Walter S. Palmer, E.M., Professor of Metallurgy. B.S., University of Nevada, 1905; E.M., Columbia School of Mines, 1907. 25 Albert Ellsworth Hill, A.B., Professor of English. A.B., University of Chicago, 1889. James Reed Young, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology. B.L., Berea University, 1907; A.B., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1909; A.M., (ibid.) 1910; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1916. John Paul Ryan, Colonel U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. U. S. Military Academy, 1888. Stanley Gustavus Palmer, M.E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. B.S., University of Nevada, 1909; M.E., Cornell University, 1910. Verner E. Scott, B.S., Professor of Dairying. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1911. John William Hall, M.A., Professor of Education. B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1901; M.A., Columbia University, 1902. Frederick H. Sibley, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Ph.B., Brown University, 1898; M.E., Case School of Applied Science, 1905. Robert Stewart, Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy. B.S., Utah Agricultural College, 1902; Ph.D., in Agronomy, University of Illinois, 1909. Sarah Louise Lewis, B.S., Professor of Home Economics. B.S., Columbia University, 1919. Benjamin Franklin Schappelle, Ph.D., Professor of Romanic Languages and Literatures. A.B., Dickinson College, 1908; A.M., (ibid.) 1911; Diplome de L ' AUiance Francaise, University of Poitiers, 1914; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1917. Raymond Orlando Courtright, B.A., Professor of Physical Education for Men. A.B., Oklahoma University, 1914. ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS Katherine Lewers, Associate Professor of Freehand Drawing. Katherine Riegelhuth, M.A., Associate Professor of German. B.A., University of Nevada, 1897; M.A., Columbia University, 1913. Elsie Sameth, B.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women. 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. 26 JamES Andrew Nyswander, B.S., Associate Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. B.S., University of California, 1913. George Wallace Sears, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. B.S., Drury College, 1908; M.S., University of Illinois, 1911; Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1914. Fred W. TranER, M.A., Associate Professor of Education. A.B., Beloit College, 1908; M.A., University of California, 1920. Sidney Warren Wilcox, B.L., Associate Professor of Economics and Sociolog};. B.L., University of California, 1905; B.D., Pacific School of Religion, 1910. Agard H. Bailey, M ajor U. S. A., Associate Professor of Military Science and Tactics. U. S. Military Academy, 1908. Frederick L. Bixby, C.E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. B.S., University of California, 1905; C.E., University of Nevada, 1918. Philip A. Lehenbauer, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Biology. A.B., Westminster College, 1907; A.M., Millikin University, 1909; Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1914. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS Albert William Preston, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Silas Calvin Feemster, A.M., Assistant Professor of History. A.B., Drury College, 1907; A.M., University of Nebraska, 1912. Margaret Elizabeth Mack, A.M., Assistant Professor of Biology. B.S., University of Nevada, 1910; A.M., Columbia University, 1913. George Hardman, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agronomy. B.S.A., Oregon Agricultural College, 1915; M.S., (ibid.) 1916. Gilbert Bruce Blair, A.M., Assistant Professor of Physics. A.B., Tabor College, 1902; A.M., Washburn College, 1904. Jessie P. Pope, B.S., Assistant Professor in Home Economics. B.S., University of Nebraska, 1913. John Frederick Gross Hicks, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1906; M.S., University of Illinois, 1916; Ph.D., (ibid.) 1918. Sylvia Campiglia, B.S., Assistant Professor and State Supervisor of Home Economics. B.S., Columbia University, 1916. ' ' Absent on Leave. 27 William John Henry Ryan, Captain U. S. A., Assistant Professor of Militar ' Science and Tactics. Appointed from civil life, August, 1917. Francis Clark Murgotten, A.M., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. A.B., Stanford University, 1901; A.M., (ibid.) 1908. INSTRUCTORS Charles LeRoy Brown, M.A., Instructor in Biology. B.A., University of Nevada, 1912; M.A., (ibid.) 1913. Catherine Frances Somers, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education. Special Certificate in Physical Education, Los Angeles State Normal School, 1917; B.A., University of Nevada, 1920. Clarence H. Kent, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Purdue University, 1915. M. Julia Detraz, M.A., Instructor in Education. B.A., University of Cincinnati, 1910; M.A., Teachei ' s College, Columbia University, 1918. Enoc E. Vaughn, First Sergeant, U. S. A., Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. John R. Gottardi, B.A., Instructor in Modern Languages. B.A., University of Nevada, 1921. Louise Kerr Hammond, B.S., Instructor in Home Economics. B.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1921. Henry E. Higgins, Instructor in Mineralogy. University of Nevada, 1922. Rollin McCarthy, M.E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. A.B., Comell, 1921; M.E., Cornell, 1922. John Hamilton Morse, B.A., Instructor in Economics, Sociology and Business. B.A., University of Illinois, 1915. Hardy Lomax Shirley, B.A., Instructor in Mathematics. B.A., Indiana University, 1922. Raymond H. Leach, A.B., Instructor in History and Political Science. A.B., Oberlin College, 1904. Leslie Oscar Clough, M.D., Instructor in Physical Education for Men. M.D., Maryland Medical College, 1907; B.C., Oklahoma Orthopedic Institute, 1912. Lewis E. Rowe, B.A., Instructor in Music. Music Diploma, University of Utah, 1914. 28 Ruth A. Billinghurst, B.A., Instructor in Chemistr- . B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1921. Laura Ambler, B.A., Instructor in English. B.A., University of Nevada, 1919; Columbia University, 1922. Leslie Aifred Higginbotham, Instructor in English. B.A. and M.A. from Oberlin College (Ohio.) ASSISTANTS Benson Dillon Billinghurst, B.S., LL.B., Lecturer in Education. B.S., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1897; LL.B., University of Washington, 1908. Helen Gardiner, B.S., Assistant in State H} gienic Laboratory. B.S., University of California, 1922. Hazel C. Murray, B.A., Fellow in Chemistry. B.A., University of Nevada, 1922; Fellow in Chemistry, 1922-23. Marie Taylor, Assistant Librarian. Robert C. Foster, B.S., Assistant Director and in charge Boys ' Club Work- Graduate of New Mexico Agricultural College, 1916. Arthur T. Harrison, Lieutenant, R.O.T.C, Assistant to Commandant. DIRECTOR Henry Albert, M.D., Director State Hygienic Laboratory. B.S., University of Iowa, 1900; M.S., (ibid.) 1902; M.D., (ibid.) 1902. First Semester. Second Semester. 29 AGRICULTURE AND EDUCATIONAL BUILDING U. S. GOVERNMENT BUREAU OF MINES 30 DEPARTMENTS 31 THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE « $ By Maxwell Adams The number of departments in American colleges has in- creased during recent years. The college course at one time, consisting narrowly of the classics and mathematics, has extended to include almost the entire field of human knowledge. The College of Arts and Science in the Uni- versity of Nevada has now fifteen recognized and distinct department offering majors or minors to students who wish to specialize in any one of these respective fields. The recent policy of the University has been to enlarge and make new divisions within a department instead of creating new departments. A dozen years ago the University ad- ministration usually established a new department for each instructor as soon as he proved himself to be a successful teacher and had found a sufficient number of students interested to make a class. This method offered the in- dividual intsructor more freedom but made the college organization much more complex than the present plan of development. During the year there has been a number of new teachers added to the teaching staff and several departments have increased their course offerings. The deparment of English has been developing a course in Journalism which has proved attractive and useful to a considerable number of students. The Sagebrush, Artemisia, and various city publications have offered practical work in Journalism for a number of years. It will be a distinct help to all students preparing for literary work of any kind to have this special classroom instructor to unify their practical work. In most of our colleges the study of Greek and Latin has been on the decline for a number of years. The department of Classics has endeavored to revive interest in these ancient peoples and their languages by offering courses in Greek and Roman art and also in English translations of some of their literary masterpieces. Credit allowed toward graduation m some of these courses has been increased. Many of our colleges have found increasing demand for instructions in economics and industrial fields. There has been no exception to this rule at the University of Nevada, and the department of Political Science has been 32 EXPEFIMENTAL STA. btriCt 33 fundamentally rearranged. There have probably been more changes in this department than in any other during the past year. New courses in Business Administration have been offered and old ones revised to meet present needs. A considerable part of the requirements for a major in Economics can now be met by the advanced courses in Business Administration. Many students who desire to fit themselves for work in the business world will doubtless be attracted to these new offermgs. There appears to be an increasing demand for more specialized training in industrial and technical Chemistry than is offered here at present. Some attempt to meet this need has been made by the department of Chemistry by adding from time to time new courses which in a measure cover the technical field and at the same time take account of the recent discoveries in pure Chemistry. Two new courses have been offered during the present year. Although Music is maintained primarily as a branch of the department of Education, still it has been serving the University recently as a center for students in all colleges who are interested in musical training. For the first time in many years the men of the student body have been taking part in the Glee Club. This department has been helping to develop and unify our musical interests. This serves as an illustration of the already well accepted fact that the student who has not yet fully decided upon a profession but desires a college education, and also the subject for study which does not fit definitely in any professional school, both eventually find their place in the College of Arts and Science. This College hopes to continue in the future as in the past to serve all students who are truly seeking a liberal education or preparing for later specialization in any of the learned professions. 34 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING s « Bp F. H. Sibley On its material side the College of Engineering is making substantial progress towards that ideal of a perfect teaching organization that all friends of the University of Nevada so much desire. The number of students has reached somewhere near the probable maximum for years to come, so that the number of teachers and the amount of equip- ment can be determined for the best service. From various sources come reports that the University is building up a good strong College of Engineering where students may get a greater share of individual attention than is possible in larger universities. As shown by the Alumni Record recently issued, our graduates are holding positions of responsi- bility all over the United States and Canada and many other foreign countries. Particularly is this true of the Mackay School of Mines, which is known the world over where mining operations are being carried on. During the last two years there has been a considerable increase in student organizations for outside study and discussion of engineering projects. Each school now has its own club, affiliated with the national society of engineers, in its own particular field. The Associated Engineers Club invites every member of the college to take part in those special college activities that mean so much in the development of the engineer for all around citizenship. As one of its activities may be mentioned. Engineer ' s Day which as time goes on will more and more come to be one of the College events of the year. With so much accomplished we may well look forward with confidence and enthusiasm to the future. However, much still remains to be done. Equip- ment wears out and must be replaced. The onward march of scientific research demands new methods in engineering practice and new principles to be worked out and applied and every year more money is being demanded and spent to keep up with this progress. When all this has been said of the past and present, what about the future ? The answer to the question lies in the ideals of the present and future genera- tions of students, for upon these, more than on faculty and equipment depends the reputation of the college. 35 Opportunities for the trained engineer are well-nigh unlimited. The world having just passed through an orgy of waste, destruction and depression, is entering a period of reconstruction and progress which if we judge from history will be correspondingly great and surely as a splendid sunrise follows a period of clouds and blustering storm, so surely will the world awaken to the new day of service and advancement that lies just ahead. The call for the Engineer to meet the new conditions has gone forth and these he must train himself to meet. Pioneer days in the profession are over, the easy diggings are mostly worked out, the trunk lines of railroads have been built, the largest ship will soon cross the ocean, man can fly and he can talk without wires. The engineer of the past has been a technician. Dealing with material things, he has been contented to build quietly and let his works speak for him, without much regard to the social and humanistic side of his profession. Henceforth the call is citizenship, to politics, to the management of great enter- prises, to the management of men. His problem is to be not only how to get along with men but to teach men how to get along with each other. What does all this mean to the student here and now? It should mean that college is not the place for laggards or for dilatory methods. Society has here provided for him opportunities that can be afforded to but a small per- centage of young people, and society will demand payment of the debt; not by making a sudden reputation or an easily won fortune, for the road to service and greatness does not lie that way. Every class foolishly cut, every lesson carelessly prepared, every report badly made is an opportunity wasted. It lies with the individual whether he will be an asset or a liability to his college. Its reputation can be an aid to him but he must himself, help to create that reputation. F ortunate is the alumnus who can look back on college days well and happily spent. Thrice happy should be the alumnus of Nevada who can recall a college career spent amid such surroundings as are here. In the years to come, when time, enterprise and money have done their part to embellish a campus which has been so well begun in the Mackay buildings and the quad- rangle, when the whole is put in keeping with its magnificent setting amidst towering mountains and picturesque valleys, the graduate of Nevada may well take pride in the University and the College that he has helped to build. 36 THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE •$ B}) Dean Robert Stewart The registration of students in the College of Agriculture during the past ten-year period is indicated in the follow- ing table: Year Agriculture Home Economics Total 1912-13 23 8 31 1913-14 35 24 59 1914-15 45 16 61 1915-16 58 17 75 1916-17 41 17 58 1917-18 18 8 26 1918-19 8 28 23 36 1919-20 40 63 1920-21 40 31 71 1921-22 36 35 71 The registration of students in agriculture in the University of Nevada has shown a steady growth except for the period of the War. When the small farm population in Nevada is considered the registration of students in agriculture is remarkably good and the growth is rather sur- prising. There is one student in the College of Agriculture for every one hun- dred and fifteen farmers in the state. In California there is one student in the College of Agriculture for every two hundred and twenty-four farmers, while in Montana there is one student registered in their college for every seven hun- dred and sixty-two farmers in the state. Our registration in agriculture is there- fore one hundred percent better than in California and six hundred percent better than in Montana. Similar calculations for other states will show as startling contrasts in our favor. During the past year very few agricultural colleges reported an increased registration while twenty-five of our leading colleges really show a decreased registration in many cases as high as twenty-five percent. Fourteen graduates or twenty-five percent of the entire graduating class received their degrees from this college in May, 1922. The students of the college instituted a student fair this year which was extremely successful. Farm products and livestock from various sections of the state were placed on exhibit in and around the Agricultural building. An ex- cellent exhibit of Nevada farm products was made which was viewed by a large crowd of interested townspeople and ranchers from various parts of the state. 37 I In order to further bring the work of the College of Agriculture before the people of the state it has been recommended that the University adopt the policy of conferring at each Commencement Certificates of Merit upon three representative successful practical farmers of the state. For this purpose it has been recommended that the certificate be conferred upon a successful live stock farmer, a successful dairy farmer, and a successful general farmer. The adop- tion of this policy will, it is believed, serve to bring the College of Agriculture before the farmers of the state m a favorable light. 38 1 Wi 1 fm |«g ' i B • x-x ip mt mm] ■ 1 ' 39 ixii -«. ' " 3 u z Q J J z D W z jw Q. U - " - Z J (J lii - a: u r) w U _l I- I i- I- 1 D cc =! -, llJ I D IB 111 q: iii is: cl . UJ . DQ -I f. U) a: I " in z D. UJ -I O 40 THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT « ♦ Bp Colonel J. P. Ryan Since the close of the World War a very marked improve- ment has been made in military trainmg in our schools and colleges, and the wisdom of Congress m creating the Re- serve Officers ' Training Corps as a measure of National Defense is annually confirmed by the increasing number of graduates completing the four year military course who accept commissions as Reserve Officers of the Army. The supply of officers from this source will approximate 3500 for the school year 1922-23. The University of Nevada will furnish the first of its miiltary graduates to the Army Reserve from the class of ' 23 and the number receiving commissions will assuredly increase with each succeeding year. Military training emphasizes those habits which tend to establish dependa- bility, a virtue which makes for success in civil occupations no less than in military activities. Recognizing the value of this training for the ordinary 41 business and social contacts, private military schools have been maintained throughout the United States for many years and have steadily increased in numbers. These private schools are not intended primarily to prepare for mili- tary service, but were designed to inculcate habits of self discipline, and to develop qualities of leadership which would fit the students for managing affairs involving the direction and control of subordinates. This special training, formerly limited to the sons of parents who could afford to pay the relatively large charges of private schools, is now available to all boys and young men through the military departments of our public schools and colleges, and the training camps conducted each summer by the War Department. The results of this wide extension of military training will in time be ap- parent in improved physical development, increased efficiency, and better citizenship. The large enrollment of the present year has permitted the reorganization of the cadet battalion with two full strength companies. Cadet officers selected for the year are as follows: Cadet Major — Donald C. Finlayson. Captains — Lawrence L. Quill and Cecil H. Green. First Lieutenants — R. O. Boyer (Adjutant), Ira A. Herbert, James B. Koehler. Second Lieutenants — Ogden F. Monahan, John T. Jepsen. The R. O. T. C. unit, accompanied by the University Band, participated in the Armistice Day parade in Reno on November 1 1 th. The battalion acted as escort of honor to the War Veterans and their excellent appearance oc- casioned much favorable comment. Interest in shooting has steadily increased since the adoption of rifle marks- manship as a minor athletic sport and the university should take a high standing in this activity. The R. O. T. C. Rifle team of 1922 won a place among the first ten teams selected to represent the Ninth Corps Area in the National competition. The Girls College Rifle Club, organized in September, 1 922, will engage in its first competitions in February and March. Gallery competitions with the 22 caliber rifle have been arranged with colleges from all sections of the country. A yearly military scholarship was established in November, 1922, by the General O. M. Mitchell Women ' s Relief Corps, No. 27. The first award will be made at the close of the present school year. Considering the national service contemplated by military training this is a field for scholarships which should appeal to the patriotism of our citizens, and particularly to civic organi- zations dedicated to the public welfare. 42 h3iyi S. a-miioch SENIORS 43 44 SENIORS OFFICERS James Byrkit President Catherine Ramelli. Vice-President Bertha Blattner Secretary Harry Duncan Treasurer l " !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!-!!!!!-- fall of 1919 brought a frcshman class to the university that, in T|: one great respect at least, was decidedly different in character from I the usual type of incoming classes. The majority of its men were |l I not older in years, but years older in experience than is customary with the wearers of the blue dink. They were men recently discharged from the army or navy, men who knew the truth behind the then-popular phrases: " Sunny France " , " Do Your Bit " , or " Over the Top " . To such men, trained in the grimmer styles of fightmg, class rushes were trifles and ' 23 easily won the poster and cane rushes; fought to a draw in the dummy rush; and celebrated their victories with an un-molested hay ride. The Frosh Glee, given the second semester, was the unquestioned dance triumph of the school year. Experience and strategy won the poster fight for the class at the beginning of their second year, but the freshmen had their revenge in the cane rush and no white vests or canes were seen on the campus that semester. The first formal dance of the year, the Sophomore Hop, upheld the class ' s reputation as royal entertainers, but eclipsing both their formal dances in magnitude was the ' 49 Camp, given early in the second semester, that set a new standard for enter- tainment on the campus. For one night the " Days of Old, the Days of Gold, the Days of ' 49 " were revived for the modern generation to enjoy and it is doubtful if the old gym has ever held a merrier crowd than that which clamored for drinks at the " Apex Bar " , tried its luck at roulette, or danced to the combined roar of " six-guns and jazz " . As juniors, ' 23 had no cause to bother itself with class fights, but turned, instead, to its studies and the more helpful forms of campus activities. The Junior Prom was a fitting close to the first semester, while the Artemisia was ' 23 ' s contribution to a greater university. 45 " The Survivors " are now nearing the crest of the long hill they so valiantly started to climb four years ago. Although eager to reach the summit and learn VN ' hat lies beyond, yet if they look back down the trail with a touch of sadness — who shall blame them ? For the College Trail is one that may never be retraced and on it are found the joys of carefree youth. But then the command " Forward! " will be given, and the Class of 1923 will march on to the future — heads up, eyes to the front, fully equipped to practice what they have learned — another contingent to carry the name of the University of Nevada into every corner of the World. 46 47 ROSE C. MITCHELL . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A A A, K $, A A E, Vice-President (4), Gothic N Society, Treasurer (3) (4), Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1), Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1) (2) (3), Vice-President (3), W.A.S., Secretary (2), A.W.S. Treasurer (3), President (4), Delegate to Salt Lake City (4), Basketball (N) (1) (2) (3), Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Volley Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Hockey (3), Class Baseball (1) (2) (3), Class Secretary (1), Vice-President (2), Elks ' Scholarship (2), Honor Student (1) (2) (3), Varsity Basketball Captain (4). MARC F. LeDUC . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 2 N, 2 S K, President (3), A.A.E. Vice- President (3), American Chemical Soci- ety, Track (2), Class Track (1), Sage- brush Staff (3) (4), Artemisia Staff (3), Honor (1) (3), Assistant Instructor in Chemistry (3), Fellow in Chemistry (4), Italic N (3). KATHLEEN MURPHY . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science PETER PERRY . . Yerington, Nev. Arts and Science A T n, Class Track (1), Class Basket- ball (2), Campus Players, Business Man- ager (4). NEAL SULLIVAN . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science n B , Class Volley Ball (1) (3), Bas- ketball (3), Hockey (3). CHARLES HARDY Los Angeles, Calif. Agriculture A E, Agricultural Club, President (1) (2) (3), Class President (1), Class Football (1) (3). CLARE O ' SULLIVAN . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science n B J , - - K, Transfer from Domini- can College, San Rafael, Class Hockey (3), Vollev Ball (3), Basketball (3) (4), Baseball (3), Rifle Shooting. WILLIAM S. CANN . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 2 N, Class Football (1) (3). 48 GEORGE A. MONEY . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science r B, A A E, Secretary (3), Glee Club (1) (2), Clionia, Campus Players, Tono- pah Elks ' Scholarship, Honor Student (2) (3), Vice-President Manzanita Hall Association (3), President (4), " Billy Disappeared " , " Prince Chap " , " Thug a Mug " , " Come Out of the Kitchen " . ROBERT B. GRIFFITH Las Vegas, Nev. Civil Engineering A T n, Yell Leader (2) (3), Class Treasurer (1), Class President (3). MARCELLINE KENNY Grass Valley, Calif. Arts and Science r B, A A E, A.S.U.N. Secretary (4), A.W.S. Exchange Secretary (3), Y.W. C.A. Cabinet (3), Undergraduate Field Representative (4), Delegate to Asilo- mar (3), Delegate to Mid- Year Confer- ence Berkeley (4), Secretary (3), Class Secretary (3), Sagebrush Staff (3) (4), Clionia, Campus Players, " Thug a Mug, " W.A.S., Class Basketball, Honor Student (3) (4). JOHN R. ROSS . . Yerington, Nev. Arts and Science 2 N, Coffin and Keys, Sagebrush Staff (2), Assistant Editor of Sagebrush S), Editor Sagebrush (4), Clionia Treasurer (3), Campus Players, " Bunker Bean " (2), Honor Roll (3), Press Club, Artemisia Staff (3), Upperclass Committee (3) (4), Trowel and Square. 49 ANNA BROWN . . . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science r B, A A E, Glee Club (1) (2), Honor Roll (2) (3) (4). HERBERT E. FOSTER . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 3 A E, Coffin and Keys, Block N So- ciety, Football (N) (2) (3), Class Treas- urer (2), Class President (2), Junior Representative. LAURA F. SHURTLEFF . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science r B, Sagebrush Staff (1), Y.W.C.A. FRANCIS 0. MARTIN . . Reno, Nev. Agriculture ::;; a E, Coffin and Keys, Block N So- ciety, Football (1) (2) (3), Track (1) (2) (3), President Block N (4). 50 LEONA BERGMAN . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science K A T, A A E, Y.W.C.A., Cabinet (3) (4), Campus Players, Artemisia Staff (2) (3) (4), The Cheney Scholarship (1), Reno Branch National Association of University Women Scholarship (1). WILLIS CHURCH . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science l 2 K, Coffin and Keys, Block N So- ciety, President (3), Football (N) (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Track (1) (2), Class Basketball (1) (2) (3), Class President (2), Artemisia Staff (1), Editor Arte- misia (3), Elks ' Scholarship (2), Elks ' Scholarshio Alternate (2), Sagebrush Staff (4), Honor Roll (4). ERMA HOSKINS . Winnemucca, Nev. Arts and Science n B , Gothic N Society, Vice-Presi- dent (3), President (4), Y.W.C.A. Cabi- net (3), Class Vice-President (2), Treas- urer Manzanita Hall (3), Class Basket- ball (1) (2) (3), Volley Ball (1) (2), Tennis (1) (2), Women ' s Athletic Man- ager (3), Honor Student (3). LAURENCE L. QUILL Carson City, Nev. Arts and Science K A, Coffin and Keys, 2 2 K, Campus Players, Sagebrush Staff (1) (2), Assis- tant Business Manager Sagebrush (3), Business Manager (4), Artemisia Staff (2) (3), Class Football (1) (3), Class Track (1) (2) (3), Varsity Track (3), " Bunker Bean " (2). 51 U jf N 1 H-: mk " " JIb " ' MARION LOTHROP Sacramento, Calif. Arts and Science K A T, A A E, Class Volley Ball (1) (2), Class Hockey (2). JOHN J. BAKER . . Oakland, Calif. Arts and Science Lincoln Hall Association, Transfer from California. MARCIA R. CARTER . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Y.W.C.A. ELLIS HARMON . . Eureka, Calif. Arts and Science 2 N, Y.M.C.F.A., President (2), Class Football (2) (3), Class Track (3), Class Basketball (1), Y.M.C.A. Scholarship (2). 52 ADELE M. CLINTON . . Elko, Nev. Arts and Science AAA, Gothic N, Secretary (4), W.A.S., President (3), Basketball (N) (1) (2) (3), Captain (3), Class Basketball (1) (2) (3), Class Hockey (3), Class Volley Ball (3), Tennis (2), Honor Student (2) (3) (4), Elks ' Scholarship (3) (4), Chairman Point System (4), K . PAUL A. HARWOOD . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 2 K, Coffin and Keys, Italic N, Foot- ball (1), Class Football (2), Sagebrush Staff (1), Associate Editor Sagebrush (2), Assistant Editor Sagebrush (3), Pa- cific Intercollegiate News Editor, Sage- brush (1) (2), Vice-President Pacific In- ter-collegiate Press Association (3), As- sociate Editor Artemisia (3), Class President (3), Upperclass Committee (3), Elks ' Scholarship (Alternate) (1), Honor Student (2) (3). EVELYN R. HITCHENS . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science K , Y.W.C.A., Secretary (4), Dele- gate to Asilomar (3), Women ' s League Scholarship (1), Regents ' Scholarship (2) (3), Honor Student (1) (2) (3) (4). MELVIN D. SANDERS Eureka, Calif. Mining Engineering Z K, Coffin and Keys, Crucible Club, Treasurer A. S. U. N. (3), President (4), Class Football (3), Finance Control (4), Executive Committee (4). 53 NEVIS SULLIVAN . . . Eeno, Nev. Arts and Science n B $. T. CARROLL WILSON . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A T n, Clionia, Debating Manager (3), Campus Players, Business Manager (3), Y.M.C.F.A., Cabinet (2) (3), Interclass Basketball (1), Interclass Debate (2), Intercollegiate Debate (2) (3), Sage- brush Staff (3) (4), Secretary-Treasurer Southwestern Intercollegiate Press As- sociation (3) (4), " His Majesty Bunker Bean " (2), " Come Out of the Kitchen " (4). NELLIE COBB .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Glee Club (2) (3) (4). FLOYD F. MOFFITT . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering A T Q, Electric Club, Class President (1), Treasurer (2), Band (4). 54 BERTHA BLATTNER Winnemucca, Nev. Arts and Science n B , Class Secretary (4). FRANCIS G. GRANT . . Ely, Nev. Mining Engineering 2 K, Glee Club, Business Manager (4), Crucible Club. PRYCYLLA MARYALYCE REYNOLDS Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science AAA, W.A.S., Treasurer (3), Sopho- more Representative A.W.S., Queen in Spring Festival (1), Basketball (1) (2) (3), Tennis (1) (2) (3), Baseball (1) (2) (3), Volley Ball, Captain (2), Class Team (1) (2) (3), Hockey (3). KYLE J. LUTZ . . . Tonopah, Nev. Mining Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Crucible Club, Elks ' Scholarship (1), Class Foot- ball (1) (2) (3), Class Basketball (1) (2), Class Track (1) (2). 55 HAROLD J. SORENSON Areata, Calif. Engineering 2 N, E. E. Club, Board of Governors (4). DOROTHY ROSS . Mendocino, Calif. Arts and Science A A A, A A E, Regents ' Scholarship (2). ALEXANDER G. COTTER Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Block N Society, Track (N) (2) (3), Track (1) (2) (3), Track Captain (3) (4), Sagebrush Staff (1) (2) (3), Associ- ate Editor (4), Italic N (4), Class Track (1) (2) (3) (4), Record High Hurdles (tied), Press Club (4). DONALD C. FINLAYSON Reno, Nev. Agriculture A T n, Agricultural Club, Rifle Team (2) (3) (4), Captain Rifle Team (3), Lieutenant Cadets (2), Captain (3), Ma- jor (4), Honor Student, Clemons Scholar- ship (2). 56 RAYMOND B. TAYLOR East San Diego, Calif. Engineering 2 N, Coffin and Keys, Associated Fed- eral Students, President (3), Electric Club, Board of Governors (3), President (4), Associated Engineers President (3), Executive Committee (4). CATHERINE RAMELLI Ventura, Calif. Arts and Science AAA, Class Vice-President (4), Class Basketball (3) (4), Class Tennis (2) (3) (4), Volley Ball (2) (3) (4), Hockey (3) (4), Baseball (2) (3) (4), Honor Roll (2) (4), K $. PAUL SIRKEGIAN . Fresno, Calif. Mining Engineering S K, Football (1) (2), Interclass Track (1), Inter-Fraternity Baseball, Crucible Club, Inter-Fraternity Council (3). LYNNE C. RONNOW . Panaca, Calif. Electrical Engineering Lincoln Hall Association. 57 ( ' HERBERT C. REIMER . Chico, Calif. Arts and Science Transfer from State Teachers College, Chico, Calif. GENEVIEVE CHATFIELD Reno, Nev. Arts and Science K A T, Associated Women Student ' s Scholarship (2), Honor Student (2) (3), Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3), President (4), Alice G. Clark Scholarship (3), Glee Club (2) (3) (4). GEORGE A. CANN . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science S N, K , 2) 2 K, Faculty Science Club, Inter-Fraternity Council (2), Arte- misia Staff (3) (4), Class Treasurer (3), A. S.U.N. Treasurer (4), Honor Student (1) (2) (3) (4), Regents Scholarship (1) (2) (3), Y.M.C.F.A., Cabinet (3) (4), Asilomar Delegate (3), Finance Control Committee, Secretary (4), Assistant Laboi ' atory Instructor in Biology (4). GILBERT H. KNEISS San Francisco, Calif. Engineering Transfer from California (3), Presi- dent University of Nevada Student Chap- ter, American Society of Civil Engineers (4), Honor Student (4). 58 SCOTT HILL Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering 2 K, A.A.E., Italic (N), Electric Club (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4), Class Treasurer (3), Artemisia Staff (3), Honor Roll (3), Engineers Club (4), Sagebrush Staff (4), News Editor (4), Press Club (4). DOROTHY L. BOARDMAN Reno, Ne Arts and Science Glee Club (2). LELAND G. PEART Woodland, Calif. Arts and Science $ S K, Varsity Track (1), Class Track (1). HENRY CLAUSEN . . Reno, Nev. Mining Engineering Crucible Club. 59 ROBERT A. PLAUS . Loomis, Calif. Electrical Engineering 2 2, A.A.E., Honor Student (3). MARIAN A. MUTH . Goldfield, Nev. Arts and Science K A T, 2 2 K, A.W.S., Secretary (2), Sagebrush Staff (2) (3), Class Vice- President (3). LEWIS MERLE HARDY . Deeth, Nev. Civil Engineering A T n. ARTHUR J. SHAVER . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering 2 K, Transfer from Drury (2), Elec- tric Club Treasurer (3), Associated En- gineers, President (4), Student Shop In- structor (3). Artemisia Staff (3) (4), Sagebnish, Assistant Business Manager (4), Interclass Football (3), Italic N. 60 GERRY W. EDEN . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A T Q, Campus Players, Clionia, Vice- President (1), President (3), Dramatic Manager (3), Artemisia Staff (2), Sage- brush Staff (2) (3), Class Debating (2), Class President (3), Home Coming Day Executive (4). ETTA PEFFLEY . . Topeka, Kansas Home Economics LOUIS TITUS . . Van Nuys, Calif. Agriculture K A, Agricultural Club, President (2) (3), Veterans Bureau, Inter-Fraternity Council (3) (4). JAMES W. BYRKIT . . Reno, Nev. Mines Transfer from DePauw University ( 2 ) , ATA, Stray Greeks, Lincoln Hall Associ- ation, Secretary-Treasurer (4), A.A.E., Crucible Club, Secretary-Treasurer (4), Sagebrush Staff (4), Mayor of Lincoln. Hall (4). 61 BASIL CROWLEY . Oakland, Calif. Civil Engineering 2 N, Block N Society, Football (N) (13) (14) (15), Track (N) (15), Class Football (14), Class Track (15), Rifle Team, Gold Medal. ADELAIDE M. DAVIS Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Science LYN ARNOLD . . . Tononpah, Nev. Mining Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Crucible Club, Class Football (3), Honor Student (3) (4). HARRY C. DUNCAN . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A T v., 1 K, Vice-President (3), President (4), Inter-Fraternity Council (3), Class Treasurer (4). 62 ELBERT D. CURTIS . . Reno, Nev. Engineering University of Nevada Student Chap- ter, A.S.C.E., Treasurer (3). CLEMENTINE SHURTLEFF Reno, Nev. Arts and Science r $ B, Clionia, Campus Players, A A E, President (4), Treasurer (3), Represen- tative to A.W.S. (2), Women ' s Upper- class Committee, Y.W.C.A., " Thug a Mug " , " Prince Chap " . C. HSIA China Arts and Science Transfer from Peking Teachers Col- lege. F3 D. CLAEK SIMPSON . . Reno, Nev. Agriculture 2 N, Agriculture Club, Treasurer (3), Class Football (1) (2) (3), Track (1), Class Track (1). JOSEPH E. ALLEN Carson City, Nev. Civil Engineering S A E, A.A.E., Sundowners. 64 Id ' yS £.£oirTXSt ,cK . JUNIORS 65 66 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY ? 8 CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Seniester Chris Sheerin President Ottway Peck Verda Luce....: Vice-President Mary Cox Justine Badt Secretar ) Francis Heward Harold Hughes Treasurer... Elliot Adams ' ; OR three years the class of ' 24 has been characterized by its excep- F; tionaal class spirit and unbounded " pep " . It has always been well j represented in athletics and all other campus activities. r As freshmen, we lost the poster rush to the sophomores, but re- taliated by winning the cane rush. We gave the block N on Peavine Moun- tain a glistening coat of white that set the standard for incoming classes. As a result of many weeks planning, the Frosh Glee was a decided success. In our second year we won both the poster rush and the cane rush, being the first class to win the latter for two successive years since the class of ' 17, and earned the right to wear white vests and carry canes. The Soph Hop is still remembered on the campus as one of the best dances of the year. This year finds the class but slightly depleted in numbers and stronger than ever in spirit. During the week preceding the Junior Prom the juniors cele- brated " Junior Week " and kept the whole campus interested in a new stunt every day. If its success may be regarded as a criterion, " Junior Week " is destined to become a strong Nevada tradition. The Junior Prom was the last formal of the first semester. It was conceded by everyone who attended to be the best class function given in many years. The feature of the second semester was ' 24 ' s " Whiskerino. " Beards of many hues and in various stages of development were in evidence on the campus long before the dance. The announcement that prizes would be given for the best growth resulted in keen competition. Although we were not allowed to call it a " ' 49 Dance " , and no holes were shot in the floor, it was a huge success. We have looked backward, now let us turn toward the future. Next year with what promises to be the largest graduating class the University of Nevada has ever had, great things may be expected of ' 24; but until then we can only resolve to make the last year of the class on the Hill even more successful than its first three. 67 ROBERT E. SKINNER Eureka, Calii Arts and Science 2 X, Sophomore Representative (2). ELOISE HARRIS . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science - - - , - A E, Campus Players, Basket- ball (1) (2), Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) Capt. (1), Class Hockey (2) (3), Class Volley Ball (3), Rifle Team, Capt. (3), Finance Control Committee (3). HAROLD DOWNEY . . Sparks, Nev. Engineering 2 A E, Class Football (2) (3). LUETHEL AUSTIN Hollywood, Calif. Arts and Science n B i ' , Transfer from California. " Teeth of the Gift Horse " . 68 CHESTER SCRANTON . Elko, Nev. Arts and Science A T n, Coffin and Keys, Block N Soci- ety, President (3), Finance Control Com- mittee (3), Class President (2), Varsity Football (2) (3), Captain-elect Football (3), Varsity Basketball (2) (3), Elks ' Scholarship (3), Y.M.C.F.A. Cabinet (2). GENEVIEVE MORGAN VALLEAU Reno, Nev. Arts and Science II B , Gothic N, Finance Control Com- mittee, Varsity Basketball (1) (2), Class Secretary (2). OGDEN MONAHAN . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science A T n, Football (1) (2) N (3), Basket- ball (1) (2) (3), Class Treasurer (1). EUNICE ALLEN . . . Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science Transfer from Notre Dame College, r B, Y.W.C.A. 69 HENRY FLIEGE .... Ely, Nev. .Arts and Science - K, Sundowners, Transfer from California. MARIE WAHL . . . Berkeley, Calif. Arts and Science Honor Student. JAMES SCOTT . . . Oakland, Calif. Arts and Science 2 K, Federal Board Student. BERTHA STANDFAST Goldfield, Nev. Arts and Science A A E Treasurer (3, Campus Players, Vice-President (3), Clionia, Vice-Presi- dent (3), " And Billy Disappeared " , Sage- brush Staff (3), Alumni Scholarship (2). 70 JOSEPH WITHER . Los Angeles, Calif. Arts and Science A T n, Business Manager Artemisia (2). BONITA MILES .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A A A. A A E. ASHTON CODD .... Reno, Nev. Engineering A T Q, Class Basketball (1), Class Football (2) (3). MARIE CAMPBELL . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science AAA, Orchestra, Pan Hellenic. 71 OTTWAY PECK . . Oakland, Calif. Electrical Engineering K A, Sundowners, E. E. Club, Honor Roll (1) (2), Trustee Hospital Associa- tion, Business Manager Artemisia (3), Class President (3). MARY COX . . . Yerington, Nev. Agriculture r B, Glee Club (1) (2), Home Eco- nomics Club, Agricultural Club, Clionia, Class Vice-President ' S), Y.W.C.A. HARLOW NORTH . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and. Science N, Clionia (1), Campus Players, Treasui-er (2) (3), Assistant Editor Artemisia (3), " Bunker Bean " , " And Billy Disappeared " , " Come Out of the Kitchen " . JUSTINE BADT San Francisco, Calif. Arts and Science -!k A E, Vice-President (3), Clionia, Sec- retary (2), Campus Players, Secretary (2), " Secretary Manzanita Hall (2), A. W. S., Vice-President (3), W. A. S. Treasurer (3), Class Vice-President (3), Secretary (2), Honor Student (1) (2), Class Hockey (2), Volley Ball (1), Bas- ketball (1) (2) (3), Baseball (1), Tennis (1) (2), Sagebnish Staff (2), Associate Editor (3), Artemisia Staff, Associate Editor (3), Rifle Club. 72 CHRIS SHEERIN . . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science S K, Clionia (1) (2), President of Y. M. C. F. A. (2), Class President (3), Artemisia Editor (3), Class Football (1) (2) (3), Sagebrush Staff (2), Class Treasurer (2). 24 VERBA LUCE . . . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science r B,A A E, Campus Players, A.W.S., Treasurer (3), Manzanita Hall Associa- tion, Treasurer (3), Sagebrush Staff (3), Clion ' a, Honor Student (2), Class Bas- ketball (1) (2), Hockey (1) (2), Baseball (1) (2), Volley (1) (2), Rifle Club, Arte- misia Staff (3), Class Vice-President (2), Secretary (3). WALTER COX . . . Yerington, Nev. Arts and Science A T , Sundowners, Class President (2), Football (1) (2), Junior Representa- tive. FRANCIS HEWARD . . Reno, Nev. Agriculture AAA, Class Basketball (2), Class Vol- ley Ball (2), Class Hockey (2) (3), Class Tennis (2), Class Baseball (2), Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2), President Women ' s Athletic Society (2), Class Secretary (3), Dele- gate to Asilomar, Y.W.C.A. Summer Conference, Caduceun Athletic Club. 73 GEORGE F. DUBORG . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A T n, Coffin and Keys, 2 2 K, Class President (1), Block N Society, Football (N) (2) (3), Varsity Basketball (1), Campus Players, President (3), Class Basketball (1), " His Majesty Bunker Bean " (1), " And Billy Disappeared " (2), " Come Out of the Kitchen " (3). MARIE GRUBNAU . . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science n B 4 , W. A. S., Class Basketball (1) (2), Hockey (2), Volley Ball (1). ELLIOT L. ADAMS . . . Lodi, Calif. Arts and Science 2 3, Basketball (1), Class Basketball (2), Class Football (1) (2), Class Treas- urer (3), Clionia (2) (3), Trowel and Square, U. N. Rifle Team (1) (2), Circle " N " . ERMA EASON . . Carson City, Nev. Arts and Science r .J- B, A A E, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (1), Y.W.C.A. Treasurer (2) (3), Honor Stu- dent (1), Vice-President Manzanita (3), Exchange Chairman A.W.S. (3). 74 RICHARD HARDIN . Hollister, Calif. Arts and Science Lincoln Hall Association, Secretary (3), Y.M.C.F.A. (3), Honor Student (3). NEVADA SEMENZA . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science A A E, President (3), Secretary (3), Honor Student (1) (2) (3). IRA A. HERBERT . Stockton, Calif. Mining Engineering ASA, Class Basketball (1), Y. M. C. F. A. Cabinet (2), Rifle Team (2), Cruci- ble Club, Vice-President (2). ELLA LEWIS Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 2 A o_ 75 RALPH BRANT .... Canton, 111. Arts and Science Transfer from Stanford, Trowel and Square, Federal Board Student. ANNA YORK .... Fallon, Nev. Agriculture 2 A n. JOHN T. JEPSON . . Minden, Nev. Arts and Science 3 2, Lieutenant R.O.T.C. LYNDEL ADAMS . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science AAA, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2) (3), Sec- retary A.W.S. (2), Orchestra, Glee Club, Honor Student (2). 76 CECIL H. GREEN . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 2 $ 2, Circle N (2), Class Track (2), Rifle Team (2) (3), Clionia, Treasurer (3), Inter-class Debating (1) (2) (3), Inter-colleg ' iate Debating, Alternate (3), Sagebrush Staff (3), Artemisia Staff (3), Assistant Business Manager (3), Cadet Captain (3). HELEN ROBISON . . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science n B . RUEL J. TAYLOR San Francisco, Calif. Arts and Science 2 2, Orchestra (1) (2), Band (3). JANET MARSHALL . Austin, Nev. Arts and Science K A T, A A E, Caduceun Athletic Club. 77 ROY BOYER Elko, Nev. Arts and Science S N, Y.M.C.F.A. (3), Campus Players, Business Manager (3), Delegate to Asil- omar (3). HELEN WATKINS . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science AAA, Class Volley Ball (2) (3), Class Basketball (1), Class Hockey (2) (3). EVERETT AINE . . Richmond, Calif. Arts and Science 2 N. OPAL UNDERWOOD McLeansboro, 111. Home Economics Honor Student (1), Home Economics Club, Glee Club (1), Agricultural Club, Class Volley Ball (1) (2), Basketball (1) (2), Baseball (1) (2), Hockey (2) (3). 78 CHARLES L. BOYD . . . Ely, Nev. Electrical Engineering S K, Electric Club. MARION BANGHAM Arts and Science AAA. EWALT PYZEL . . Oakland, Calif. Mechanical Engineering K A, Sundowners, M. E. Club, Class Football (1) (2). JANE O ' SULLIVAN . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science n B , " Sally for Keeps " . 79 MURDOCK McLEOD . Tonopah, Nev. Electrical Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Y.M.C.F.A. NENEITA BOYCE . Yerington, Nev. Home Economics Two Year Normal Graduate (2), Cem- helo, Vice-President (2), Agricultural Club, Home Economic Club. HARRISON GARDINER Oakland, Calif. Mechanical Engineering 2 A E. LIAN WOO YU . . Shantung, China Electrical Engineering 80 HULBERT HORN Georgetown, Calif. Electrical Engineering K A, Sundowners, A. S. C. E. VERA SMITH .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science r B. A A B. EMBERT OSLAND . . Chicago, 111. Mining Engineering Transferee! from Crane Junior College, Crucible Club. PETER LUBCHENKO Petrograd, Russia Arts and Science Transfer from Russia. 81 WILLIAM J. THOMPSON Elko, Nev. Mechanical Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Sundowners, Secretary-Treasurer, M. E. Club (3). EUNICE PETERS . . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science Glee Club (1), Clionia. FRANKLIN BROOKS Richmond, Calif. Arts and Science 2 A E. SIDNEY W. ROBINSON Reno, Nev. Arts and Science K A, Clionia, President (3), Nevada Trinity Club, President (3), Inter-class Debate (1) (2) (3), Inter-collegiate De- bate (3). 82 E. F. KINSELLA . . Tonopah, Nev. Civil Engineering K A, E. E. Club, Rose Sigler Mathews Scholarship (1 (2). BEATRICE LeDUC . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science WM. W. BENT . . Berkeley, Calif. Arts and Science r, Rifle Team (1). LeROY D. FOTHERGILL Carson City, Nev. Arts and Science 2 2, Sagebrush Staff (1), U. of N. Rifle Team (1). 83 ALBERT LOV RY . Winnemucca, Nev. Agriculture - A E, Track (1) (2), Aggie Treasurer (2), Block N Society, Football (N) (2), Clemons ' Scholarship (2). EVELYN M. PEDROLI . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science K A T, Class Volley Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Baseball (2). WALLACE COLLEY . Oakland, Calif. Mechanical Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Transfer from U. C. GEORGE H. HOBBS . San Diego, Calif. Arts and Science A T n. Football (N) (1) (2) (3), Cap- tain (3), Basketball (2), Class Treasurer (1), Block N Society, Treasurer, Elks ' Athletic Scholarship (3). 84 WILLIAM THOMAS Hobart Mills, Calif. Engineering K A. LOIS WILSON .... Reno, Nev. Alts and Science II B , Campus Players, Clionia, Vice- President (2), Glee Club (2) (3), Orches- tra (1) (3), " Come Out of the Kitchen. " LOUIS WARNKEN . . Dixon, Calif. Engineering 2 jV, Transfer from California, Cruci- ble Club. HARRY S. CLINTON . Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science 2 2, Y.M.C.F.A., Secretary-Treas- urer (3). 85 ROBERT WEEDE . . . Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science 2 A E, Class Football (1). VESTA WATSON . Springdale, Ark. Arts and Science Honor Student (1). ARTHUR T. HARRISON Oakland, Calif. Electrical Engineering Trowel and Square, Lincoln Hall As- sociation, Electric Club, Instructor in Military (2) MELBOURNE G. IRVING Placei-ville, Calif. Arts and Science 2 K, Y.M.C.F.A. Cabinet (3), Sage- brush Staff (2) (3). 86 MURRAY JOHNSON Honolulu, Hawaii Mechanical Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Mechanical Engineering Club. ISABEL WIGG .... Reno, Nev. Home Economics SAO, Home Economic Club, Agricul- tural Club, Secretary (3). THEODORE ELGES Gardnerville, Nev. Arts and Science K A. DWIGHT EDWARDS Carson City, Nev. Civil Engineering 2 A E, A.A.E., Football (8). 87 EDGAR BOARDMAN . . Reno, Nev. Civil Engineering Honor Roll (1) (2) (3). JESSIE GIBSON . Litchfield, Calif. Arts and Science 2 A n. LESLIE M. SANFORD . Fallon, Nev. Mechanical Engineering 2 2, A.A.E., Mechanical Engineering Club, President (3), Executive Commit- tee Associated Engineers, Class Basket- ball (1), Honor Student (1). FRANK STEVENSON Oakland, Calif. Mines Crucible Club. 88 W. L. BUNNELL . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science S N, Crucible Club, Secretary-Treas- urer (3). ARTHUR DUNCAN . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering A T n. W. R. MELDRUM . . Tonopah, Nev. Mechanical Engineering A T n, Mechanical Engineering Club, Associated Engineers, Class Football (1). ZOSIMO F. FABELLA Pagsanjan, Laguna, P. I. Arts and Science Transfer from National University, Manila; Lincoln Hall Association (2) (3). HAROLD HUGHES . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science 2 K, Yell Leader (2) (3), Assistant Yell Leader (1), Class President (1), Class Treasurer (3), Class Track (1) (2), Band (1). LOUISE GRUBNAU . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science n B J , Basketball (2), Class Basket- ball (2) (3), Captain (2), Class Baseball (2), Hockey (2), Volley Ball (2), Y.W. C.A. Cabinet (3), Class Vice-President (2), Y.W.C.A. Delegate to Mills (1), Delegate to Stanford (2), Honor Student (1) (2) (3). J. BERNARD KOEHLER Mason, Nev. Arts and Science K A, Clionia, Block N, Class Track (2), Varsity Track (2), Inter-class Debating (1). WILLIAM P. FONG . Canton, China Mining Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Crucible Club. 90 UNDERCLASSMEN 91 92 SOPHOMORES » First Semester CLASS OFFICERS Second Semester Harold Keating President Ray Fredericks Anna Maud Stern. .Vice-President... Alva Quilici Ruth Manson. Secretar Ann Porter Ray Fredericks Treasurer. ...Earle A. Walthers T ijHE members of the Class of 1 925 have a right to evince a certain H pardonable pride at the record of their achievements in their first III two years of college. il What we did in our first year, when as freshmen we were forced to wear the hated " dink " , is already history. It is needless to say that our Glee still ranks as one of the outstanding social endeavors of an incoming class, and our record on the athletic field still stands. This year our start was both auspicious and disheartmg. We put out one of the best posters yet used by a second-year class, and thoroughly plastered the campus with them, but due to the numbers of the Frosh we were unable to defend them the second night. On the day of the Cane Rush we set a new record. By the use of a simple subterfuge, and " Bunny " Hug ' s football ability, we carried the cane through the entire Freshmen class in fourteen seconds. This was just the time it took Hug to run the 1 00 yards to victory. Due to clever headwork en the part of the Babes, we missed an oppor- tunity of starring in the Hayride, but nevertheless we were about, and joining business with pleasure, managed to have a good time despite the lack of visible Freshmen. The first formal of the year was the Sophomore Hop. It set an excellent standard for the year, and was thoroughly enjoyed by all of those in attendance. We had a large number of men on, the varsity football squad, the majority of whom were awarded their letters. In basketball we were represented by the stars of the team. Proper attention was paid to the upholding of campus traditions through the medium of the ever present lake. Many violators presumed that because the lake was frozen over, scant attention would be paid to their cases, but a li ' st was carefully kept, and in the Spring they received their just due. Twenty-five has men and women of ability and influence on its class roll, and in the two years to come we hope to make a name for ourselves in the annals of this institution. 93 94 FRESHMEN CLASS HISTORY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lee Harrison President.. ...Frank Samuels Blanche Wyckoff Vice-President.... Francis Humphrey Mardelle HosKiNs Secretary Blanche Wyckoff Harold Coffin.... Treasurer Harry Frost EARLY three hundred men and women, comprising the greatest N: number of freshmen ever admitted to the University of Nevada at I one time, entered the college in September and soon organized themselves into the Class of ' 26. Before registration had been completed, a meeting was held and plans made for retahation upon the sopho- mores, who had covered the campus with posters a whole day before tradition allowed them to do so. In the early semester rushes between the two classes, the freshmen drew the first blood when they emerged as victors of the poster rush. After a hectic night, every sophomore " milk bottle " on the campus had been covered by a frosh label. Several days later on Mackay Field, ' 25 " out-smarted " ' 26 and won the cane rush in the record time of twelve seconds. In the football game that followed, a contest in which brains counted for nothing and brawn was at a premium, the yearlings piled up solidly in the center of the field. They won the contest through the inability of the sophomores to budge them. Hostilities ceased with the most remarkable and the most memorable hay- ride ever staged at the U. of N. Great difficulty was encountered in procurmg any sort of a location for the affair. A cabin near Sparks, in the Wedekind mining district, was finally chosen ; great preparations were made, and absolute secrecy was maintained. In fact, the location was kept so very secret that even a majority of the freshmen failed to find the scene of the party. Sparks, Verdi, Huffakers, Moana — all were visited by raging bands of upperclassmen and sophomores in a furious attempt to locate the hay riders. Not only in athletics have the freshmen been splendidly represented, but Band, Orchestra, Glee Club, Dramatics, and all the other school activities have been actively supported by ' 26. The past year has been an exceedingly successful one for the whole school. We feel that we have caught the true Nevada spirit, and we shall do our ut- most to make every one of our next three years as bright as the one just past. 95 ALL IS WELL ON MANZANITA LAKE UNTIL ANOTHER " FROSH QUEENER " MEETS HIS DOOM 96 ORGANIZATIONS 97 : Canii Foster L Saiiiii 1.- L. Harrison W. Cox G. Valleau THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Melvin Sanders President Herbert Foster __._ ._ Vice-President Marcelline Kenny Secretary George Cann Treasurer Genevieve Morgan Valleau Women s Athletic Manager Walter Cox _ __ Junior Representative Leslie Harrison Sophomore Representative Chester Scranton Mens Representative to Finance Control Committee Eloise Harris IV omen s Representative to Finance Control Committee Ed Reed Mens Athletic Manager HE responsibility for the guidance of the University of Nevada, in co-operation with the Facuhy, rests with the Executive Committee of the Associated Students of the University of Nevada. Our student body has grown in the last year, and this committee is but a representation of the 737 students of the University. Unity and loyalty 98 have been the two outstanding aims of the college, and through successful meetings, rallies and other similar affairs, progress has been achieved. In 1921-22 a decided advance was made in the student body ' s welfare. A more adequate means of handling student body funds was passed on which resulted in the introduction of the Finance Control Committee. This year it became a live and working force consisting of two Faculty members. President of the Student Body Treasurer of A.S.U.N., and a men ' s and women ' s repre- sentative. Under the new arrangement the A. S. U. N. Treasurer is entirely responsible for the collection and accounting of all Student Body funds. He alone handles requisitions and expenditures and is responsible to the committee for the disbursement of funds. If judged merely from a financial view, this year has been very successful. The football season more than paid for itself, leaving the treasury in good condition. Hitherto it has been customary for the Associated Students of the Uni- versity of Nevada to assume the responsibility of financing the U. of N. " Sagebrush " , the weekly newspaper, but the " Artemisia " , the school ' s annual, had to finance itself. This has been dissolved by a resolution which was passed by the students in which a fee is collected for the Artemisia with the regular registration fee. The culmination of the Third Annual Home Coming Day proved success- ful. Invitations from the A.S.U.N. were broadcasted by wireless to the alumni of the university, with the result that there was a record breaking attendance. President, Melvin Sanders, attended (he conference of Student Body Presidents of the Western Field at Berkeley, in November. He brought back many suggestions which were helpful in solving campus problems. The attendance at student body meetings this year has been larger on the average than those of the last few years, which goes to show that the students are interested in the affairs of their University. 99 C. Ha.-i ' inan H. Foster C. Sciaiiton C. R. Thompson G. Cann E. Harris M. Sanders FINANCE CONTROL COMMITTEE OFFICERS Charles Haseman _ Chairman R. C. Thompson Faculty Adviser Melvin Sanders.,.. ._ President of Student Body Herbert Foster Athletic Manager Genevieve Morgan Valleau Woman s Athletic Manager Eloise Harris W omens Representative Chester Scranton... Mens Representative HE Finance Control Committee was organized as a result of the growing need for a fair apportionment of the Student Body funds among the various campus organizations. The St udent Body passed on the provision for a finance control committee in January of last year but the committee did not begin functioning until March. All the finan- cial matters for the spring semester were authorized before the Committee came into power. 100 The Committee hopes to keep a detailed account of the Student Body finances in order that a budget system may be worked out for future needs. No such data has been available before because accounts have not been itemized. The Committee has and will continue to audit itemized reports of all the finances of the Student Body including the Artemisia, Clionia, Athletics, Sagebrush, and any other activity which receives aid from Student Body funds. Weekly meetings of the Committee have seemed necessary m order to discuss the advisability of granting requisitions to the various activities as well as to plan .ways and means of placing the finances of the University on a business- like basis. At the beginning of the fall semester of 1 922 there was about $350 in the Student Body treasury and at the close of the semester there was about $ 1 000 in the treasury. The Committee consists of the chairman of the athletic committee, a faculty member elected by the Executive Committee, the president of the Student Body, one girl and one boy of the Junior and Senior class as representatives of the Student Body, the girls ' and the boys ' athletic managers being in an advisory capacity, and the treasurer of the Student Body acting as the secretary of the Committee. 101 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Genevieve Chatfield _.... _ President Lyndel Adams Vice-President HE Y. W. C. A. at the University of Nevada offers a splendid opportunity for Christian leadership among the young women on the campus, and supplies a very definite need for religious expres- sion. It aims, by its broadminded treatment of college as well as national problems, to promote a greater feeling of friendship and cooperation among the women students of all denominations. The business of the organization is carried on through the Cabinet, a repre- sentative group composed of the officers and nine committee chairmen. The committees deal with such subjects as World Fellowship, Bible Study, Finance, Music, and Social Service. General association members belong to the com- mittees, thus centralizing and strengthening the organization. The value of the Y. W. C. A. on our campus cannot be over estimated. Its success IS assured and its continuous growth gives proof that it has a very definite place to fill. 104 p THE Y. M. C. F. A ■ ■% Melbourne Irving. President Harry S. Clinton. ..Secretar- -Treasurer HE Y. M. C. F. A. was organized on December 10, 1920. The Tl " nucleus of the organization was found in a group of fifteen men I under the leadership of Professor Thompson, who formed a bible i , ., , i study group at Lincoln Hall, and continued until the spring when they drew up a constitution and decided to enlarge. The object of the organization as Young Men ' s Christian Fellowship Association implies was to promote Christianity and fellowship on the " HiU " . The aim of the organization is to create more interest, secure a larger mem- bership, and to become a recognized organization at the University. 105 106 MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION j OFFICERS George Money President Erma Eason ...Vice-President Clair Doyle Secretar] Verda Luce Treasurer ANZANITA HALL, the home for co-eds and chicken feeds, has Mil but once within the last four years violated the ruHng that no man |; shall pass beyond the " blue curtains " . (The once being the oc- casion for " open house " when the women entertained the men of Lincoln Hall. It was the best cleaning out the rooms ever experienced. Only thumb tacks were left by the souvenir samplers.) Manzanita Hall Association, whose membership consists at present of the ninety women residing in the dormitory, is the main governing factor of the hall, regulations being passed upon at monthly meetings, and enforced by an executive committee, under the direction of Miss Margaret E. Mack, Dean of Women, and Mrs. Lucy Meyer, Assistant Dean. Under sophomoric dictation, the frosh are taught skill in handling kindling, coal, and matches, and are forced to learn the rudiments of spontaneous re- sponse to the sound stimuli from the door bell or telephones. L. F. G., commonly known as " little feminine Gobblers " , but carrying more significance to members of its order, is a club comprising all residents of the hall, whose sole function appears to be an annual initiation of freshmen women. This initiation of frolicksome fluttering and feverish fun furnished by frosh IS famed for its stunts and salads. The latter supplied at the conclusion of varied and versatile presentations of campus life in general, and faculty members in particular. When ex-Manzanita-ites are telling their grandchildren that all good chil- dren must go to sleep early, they ' ll probably reflect on the warning of " lights out " heralded down the hall of the dormitory. And that will recall razz sec- tions of 3 A. M. ' s, mid-night feeds, indignation meetings, and other gatherings where study was taboo, and only low voiced whisperings were permissible. 107 MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION $ « Miss Margaret E. Mack. ...Dean of Women Mrs. Lu Marcelline Kenny CY Mayer _ __ Assistant Dean ' 23 Marion Lothrop Georgia Money Marion Muth 9 A Eunice Allen 24 Mary Cox Janet Marshall Vera Arnold Erma Eason Bertha Standfast Justine Badt Francis Heward Opal Underwood Lucile Blake Verda Luce Neneita Boyce ' 25 Anna York Bertha Anderson Elizabeth Hanchett Ethel Robb Claire Anderson Elizabeth Hansen Nellie Sloan Laura Asbury Jane Kervin Myrtle Sorenson Arvine Blundell Willadma Lee Dorothy Sullivan Ruth Bunker Fern Lowry Anna Maud Stern Jean Davis Eula McArthur Adabel Wogan Gladys Douglass Francis Miller Eleanor Westervelt Clair Doyle Eleanor Mollart Dorothy Whitney Helen Duffy Ada Patterson Claire Williams Hattie Mae Delkin Alva Quilici Francis Yerington Margaret Griffin Freda Fuetsch ' 26 Teressa Agee Helen Huntley Ethel Perkins Naomi Ayers Pauline Hjul Carrol Robinson Florence Benoit Marie Hunter Marjorie Roach Clair Bowler Ruth Hampton Florence Ryan Clarise Cleese Mabel Imelli Audry Springmeyer Alice Carothers Nevada Johnson Grace Schaefer Marie Davis Francis Lattin Gilberta Turner Ottilia Dotta Jane Lang Edith Taylor Dorothy Evans Jean Meisner Faith White Christine Garteiz Mary McGinnis Anne Walsh Sylvia Genasci Gwendolyn McLeod Marie Williams Charlotte Gibson Ruth Olmsted Vera Haviland Esther Summerfield 108 109 110 LINCOLN HALL ASSOCL TION s James Byrkit Mayor Dick Hardin....: 5ecre torp- Treasurer i ||HE Gow-Bell! — in fact, die last signal for eats, one minute to go — Till to dress, to shave, to race a half-block, in order to be on time for I coffee. " Roll out, you Frosh " , and in a roar of groans, creaking : , i; of cots, dropping of shoes, and growling complaints against break- fast at such an early hour — so begins the day, at Lincoln Hall, the dormitory for men. Lincoln Hall affords a splendid home for men who live in other states or countries, and also for Nevada men who come from a distance. Every con- venience is to be found within the hall; electric appliances of ma}t recent in- vention, large rooms, steam heat, hot and cold water, and showers, are a few of the advantages of the men ' s dormitory. This last school year stands out as a high spirit mark in the history of Lincoln Hall. When it comes to supporting a football rally or boosting a student body affair, the hallmen turned out to the last man, brimming over with pep and enthusiasm in their effort to support the Nevada " U " . A few hall events of special interest, during the last semester, will be long remembered by all. Especially the Frosh initiation by verdant beginners of the class of ' 26. As the clock struck twelve on the dark mysterious night of September 12, the babes of Lincoln Hall were roughly aroused from their slumbers and made to go through an ordeal that they even blush to recall. Following the initiation stunt night soon came, wherein the upperclassmen passed severe and critical judgment upon the juvenile attempts of the new men who entertained. But the grand event of the fall season was the Lincoln Hall Derby. At the appointed hour, following a rousing football rally, his auburn excellency, " Red " Steele, with John Philbin as his henchman, mounted the judge ' s stand on the main college entrance. The students lined each side of the thoroughfare in a crushing jam, then one by one came the Lincoln Hall men dressed in the most unusual feminine attire, testifying to their preference for the various university sororities. Yes, they came, and they conquered — the fit of their gowns was most successfully imperfect, the modesty portrayed,, or flagrant vamping was humor in the sublime. Enough — it was a success. 111 However, Lincoln Hall has a serious side in life also. Study hours are regulated and upperclassmen carefully administer justice in all cases in question. The men come to think of Lincoln Hall as their university home. A pleasant home, where ife long friendships are made and memories are formed that will not be forgotten. Professor Turner, the master of Lincoln Hall, stands ready to counsel and advise all men in their school and daily life . A man who champions the Christian ways of living and to whom all the men come to observe as an example to follow, in 1 eading a Christian life. 4 « $ SENIORS Lyn Arnold Kyle Lutz Harry Steele James W. Byrkit John Philbin Richard Hardin Arthur T. Harrison Melvin D. Sanders JUNIORS Lynne C. Ronnow John J. Baker Ira Herbert William Sawle Wallace W. Colley Hulbert Horn Chris Sheerin Walter Cox Ennis Kinsella Wm. T. Thomas Edward Dollard James B. Koehler Wm. J. Thompson Theodore Elges Murdock McLeod Foster Curtis Zosimo Fabella Embert Osland Murray Johnson William Fong Ewald Pyzel SOPHOMORES Robert 0. Weede Paul Aikman Arthur W. Gray Williard J. Larson Raymond Elges Wm. N. Green Curtis B. Leonard George Fairbrother Ray S. Holtzman Harry B. Milner Norval C. Fast Percy Ketelson Wm. Romwall Gerald Fowble Henry M. Lange FRESHMEN Charles B. White Peter Amodi Frank L. Gordon Charles R. Poppe Edward J. Baker Walter Holtsrom George W. Russell Sherman Baldwin R. L. Huffman Arthur L. Shrock Paul T. Barnes Harold Hunter Junius Smith Walter Bath Newman Jensen Randal D. Snoddy John Robert Bonner John Kalin R. T. Strickland Elmer Bray James Larue W. C. Sullivan Owen Broyles Donald D. McLean Russell Weeks Eugene E. Burgle Howard McKenzie James Wilson John Cameron L. C. Meder Frank Darrow Edward R. Chittender I W. S. Nesbit George W. Sears Cornelius Fort Theodore N. Ovlen ' 112 THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA s » OFFICERS Tom Buckman President Stanley Palmer Vice-President Mrs. Louise Lewers Secretary-Treasurer HE Alumni Association has been growing more active and more effective in tlie last five years. After trying out an Alumni dance during Commencement week, for each of three years with some- what indifferent results, the Alumni substituted an Alumni luncheon as their Commencement feature. This luncheon was given at the University dining hall immediately after the Commencement exercises. All members of the graduating class, the Commencement speaker and the President and his wife were guests of honor. This luncheon proved a decided success. Through the cooperation of the Alumni Association Nevada ' s third An- nual Home-Coming Day was a great success. The committees were able to report, after the " Big Day " , that more Nevada alumni had " come back " than ever before. Invitations were broadcasted by letters, marked copies of the Sagebrush, personal invitations, and an invitation was sent by wireless to all alumni in the west. The turnout on Home Coming Day was certainly gratify- ing, and the program was carried out to the last item. An Alumni Directory was published, by the University, on October 25, 1922, and a complete list of alumni, their classes, and their addresses were given. A short sketch of the growth of the University was featured as an in- troduction to the bulletin. An Alumni Directory is to be published every four months. Plans for Alumni activities are growing each year. A Semi-Centenial re- union is being planned for 1925. Every fifth year a special drive will be made to get the " old grads " back on the campus, and every attempt will be made to keep their Alma Mater always before them. 113 114 THE ASSOCIATED FEDERAL STUDENTS s OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Noel Jacks President Joseph Lynch William Mitchell.. Vice-President.. _ ....Walter Maddox Soren Christensen ....Secretar})- Treasurer WiLLlAM ElLAND i HE fifty-five Veteran ' s Bureau men who comprised the Associated Ti Federal Students were an active force in campus and scholastic = endeavor during the year just closed. One member, David S. Kay, ? received the highest average granted by the university in the fall semester of 1 922. Wayne McCorkle and Gus Falbaum held positions on the varsity football team. Jack Gillberg captained the freshman team. A very successful dance was given to the University student body on November 1 8 by the association. Other members worked on the Sagebrush staff, in the clubs of the various colleges, at rallies and for university doings. Several were taken into frater- nities and honor societies, and two were given scholarships offered by the local Elk ' s Lodge. The Veterans Bureau saw fit to send Mr. Scott Harrington to the Uni- versity of Nevada as co-ordinator to aid the men in rehabilitating themselves. The Veterans Bureau thus recognized the high quality and variety of instruc- tion offered at the university. The faculty and student body alike welcome the steadymg and responsible attitude of the majority of the Federal Students, who as a group are older, and have had the greatest of experience, service in the World War on the fields of Europe. 115 THE ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA •« $ A. J. Shaver ....President Floyd F. Moffitt Vice-President Murray Johnson. .Secretary-Treasurer iiHE Associated Engineers of the University of Nevada boast of the II largest active organization on the Campus. The Association in- 11 eludes all Engineering students and the Engineering faculty. This I also includes the technical groups, four of w hich now exist. The Electric Club for upperclass electrical students, the Crucible Club for upper- class mining students, the Nevada chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers for the three upper-classes in civil engineermg, and the Mechanical Club for the upperclass mechanical students. The Association was organized in the spring of 1 922 for the purpose of bringmg all engineering students and the faculty into closer contact, to give the members of the lower classes in Engineering a unit in which to have an active part, and to have an active organization to deal with the problems of the student engineer. During the past year the Association has been honored with several note- worthy speakers, such as Ex-Governor Boyle, Governor-Elect Scrugham, and President Clark. The meetings have been instructive as well as entertaining due to the fact that we have had these speakers and others of importance in the State. Our best accomplishment during the past year, we believe, was the pro- duction and presentation of our " Engineers ' Day " on March 1 7th. The Association, together with the technical groups, worked hard to give the stu- dents and the townspeople the best Engineers ' Day that had ever been given on the Campus. In that we succeeded. The exhibits in the various buildings in the morning, the parade and the stunts in the afternoon, and the traditional dance in the evening — all went toward making the day a success. We may well say that we have passed through our first year successfully, and we believe the Associated Engineers is an organization which will be a factor in the life of the University, and in the activities associated with student life. 116 THE ELECTRIC CLUB « Ray Taylor President Scott Hill... .Secretar )- Treasurer HE ELECTRIC CLUB has just completed the second successful Ti|: year of its life on the Nevada campus. And it has been a success- I ful year. Its members have shown genuine interest in their chosen profession; they have directed every effort toward the upbuilding of a representative club; and having achieved the club, they have made mem- bership a coveted thing. The Club is composed only of upper-class students majoring in electrical work, consequently its meetings are not restricted to non-technical discussions. Electrical engineers, specialists in their field, have addressed the club with the assurance that their speech will be understood. The most worth while result of the club has been a broader understanding of the electrical field and its opportunities. The club itself has passed through its more or less insecure infancy, and has proved itself worthy of a position among the Hill ' s strongest organizations. 117 •■ m smm A THE CRUCIBLE CLUB « j Lyn Arnold President Lee Bunnell Secretary-Treasurer |:HE CRUCIBLE CLUB is the oldest science club on the Hill |l being now twenty-one years old. It was organized in 1 902 by the 11 faculty and upperclass students of the School of Mines with Dr. Il George D. Louderback, then professor of geology, as its first presi- dent and Mr. Fred Whitaker, ' 03, vice-president. It was formed for the purpose of promoting the study of mining, metallurgy, geology and mineralogy, and to bring the students into closer relationship with their professors. The club was later affiliated with the American Institute of Mining and Metallur- gical Engineers. The club has been especially active for the past few years and has been successful in holding some very interesting meetings at which several of the older alumni of the school have presented some of their experi- ences to the club members. 118 MECHANICAL ENGINEERS $ OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Murray Johnson President.... Leslie Sanford William Thompson Secretary-Treasurer William Thompson Leslie Sanford executive committee Dean F. H. Sibley Murray Johnson HE Mechanical Engineers Club of the University of Nevada is an organization composed of the students and faculty of the Mechani- cal Engineers Department. Its purpose is to further the interest of I; its members in their profession. Regular meetings are held on the second Wednesday of each semester and on alternate Wednesdays thereafter. A library is maintained by the Engineering College in the Electrical de- partment, where members may study. The references are limited at the present time but are being increased. 149 CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Gilbert H. Kneiss President B. W. Crowley Secretary. Ellbert Z. Curtis ..Treasurer HE University of Nevada now has a student chapter of the Amer- Tz ican Society of Civil Engineers as a result of the approval of the = application of the civil engineering students by the board of direc- = tors of the American Society. The object of the student chapter is to aid in the general improvement of its members in their chosen profession; to keep the members in touch with the latest works in engineering, and to constitute an advisory board for freshmen students in civil engineering. Only students above the grade of freshmen are entitled to membership in this society. 120 TROWEL AND SQUARE CLUB ■ ■% t F. M. Wyckoff .President A. R. CoDD Secretary M. R. Miller Vice-President E. L. Adams Tyler MEMBERS ' 23 . Jack Ross S. Christensen A. T. Harrison L. Arnold D. S. Kay H. E. Johnson L. L. Ling ' 24 A. R. Codd R. A. Brant F. Stephensen W. E. Young E. L. Adams ' 25 F. L. Gordon C. M. McNees F. A. Roemer Jay Shumaker F. M. Wyckoff H. Eden ' 26 F. A. Braghetta E. C. Mather J. R. Gilberg J. S. McVicar Faculty W. E. Clark M. R. Miller S. G. Palmer F. C. Lincoln J. F. G. Hicks C. Fleming W. S. Palmer A. W. Preston E. Hancock C. Gorman E. E. Vaughn C. Haseman R. H. Leach S. C. Dinsmore F. W. Wilson F. W. Traner R. C. Thompson R. Stewart 121 122 WOMEN ' S STRING QUARTET Li. Adams N. Sloan K. Murphy L. Mae?tretti MEN ' S QUARTET F PB IIH- M -- H Warn 1 Hl- fll Bin if j H ' " ' ' ' ' w H I H Ei A. ' ' m H flU t ' ' I J I I mtm n A. Duryea B. Brizzard W. Bath M. Bryant 123 L. Bergman R. Edwards G. Chatfield M. Leavitt K. Murphy E. Ahlers E. Hanchett A. Ster n P. Hjul L. Wilson W. Lee D. Boardman N. Sloan A. Carothers H. Crane WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB $ ■$ MEMBERS First Sopranos Lyndel Adams Janet Marshall Hattie May Delkin Rachel Edwards Ethel Robb Blanche Guthrie Second Sopranos — Eleanor Ahlers Clara Doyle Beulah Gibbons Alice Carothers Willadma Lee Bernard Aiken Clarice Craner Anna Maud Stern Hester Crane First Altos — Claire Anderson Leona Bergman Margaret Murphy Lorraine Peacock Dorothy Boardman Edith Taylor Emerald Smith Nellie Cobb Mildred Leavitt Gertrude Hillman Second Altos — Margaret Baldwin Mrs. Elizabeth Parker Pauline Hjul Myrtle Sorensen Nellie Sloan 124 T. Murphy W. Matheson T. Ovlen M. Bryant H. Miller H. A. Duryea A. Codd C. Small C. Leonard B. Brizard L. Rowe W. Grant R. Simpson B. Tarborough C. Miller W. Clinch R. Hinkel C. Pishburn E. DoUard W. Bath MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Walker Matheson Curtis Leonard Joe Murphy Theodore Ovlen William Grant Charles Miller Brousse Brizzard LEADER Lewis Rowe FIRST TENOR Charles Fisburn SECOND TENOR Walter Bath BARITONE William Clinch Mervin Bryant BASS Rodger Simpson Alpheus Duryea Harold Miller Carl Small Ashton Codd Robert Hinkle Edward Dollard Bart Yarborough 125 WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM s -» ' ||HE Women ' s Rifle Team was organized at the University of Ne- Tl; vada in the Fall of 1 922 for the purpose of furthering women ' s inter- im collegiate athletics. Under the instruction and supervision of the Military Department the women have attained a skill in marksman- ship that has enabled them to compete with such teams as those of the Univers- ity of Tennessee, Syracuse, Oregon Agricultural College, Utah Agricultural College, and Northwestern University. In these matches the shooting is from the prone, sitting and kneeling positions only, the standing position having been eliminated as impractical. The recent decision of the Women ' s Athletic Section against women ' s intercollegiate basketball has left rifle shooting as the only women ' s intercol- legiate sport in the field at the Nevada University, and it is the aim of the Rifle Club to build up an interest in the sport that will enable it to become major among co-ed activities. 126 MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM HE University of Nevada R.O.T.C. Rifle Team has just passed one of the most successful years it has yet experienced in its history. The schedule of 1923 has been a very heavy one as the team has competed agamst thirty-one universities and colleges throughout the United States. Several members of last year ' s team returned to the university this year and were utilized as a nucleus for the new team. These men showed a marked improvement in all stages of firing over that of last year and the results were gratifying. The main competition of the year is the tournament held under the auspices of the headquarters. Ninth Corps Area, in which all universities and colleges in the Ninth Corps Area enter teams for selection by elimination to represent the Ninth Corps in the National Inter-Collegiate Rifle Tournament, held under the auspices of the National Rifle Association. Nevada attained the score of 5418 out of a possible 6000 points in the Ninth Corps match, and it is hoped that the team will be selected as one of the teams to represent the Ninth Corps in the N. R. A. matches. In 1922, Nevada finished tenth in the Ninth Corps match and finished twenty-seventh in the N. R. A. matches. 127 AGRICULTURE CLUB OFFICERS Charles Hardy President Isabel Hayes Vice-President Isabel Wigg Secretary Theodore Jerome Treasurer HE Agriculture Club membership is composed of students in the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. The club was formed in 1914 in order to derive the benefit from social and scientific research. At the end of last year the club sponsored a stock show which was held at the University Farm on V irginia Road. This was the first attempt to hold a stock show since the late war. The success of this show encouraged the club to carry on a move to extend exhibits. As a result a combined Farm Exhibit and stock show was held on the University grounds last fall. It attracted much favorable comment and was largely attended. In the future these shows will take on larger proportions. The time honored " Aggie ' dance was held in the University gymnasium and as usual was crowded with merry-makers until the cows were brought home. It 128 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB » OFFICERS Sarah Harrison..... . President Marjorie Ohman.. ._._. Vice-President Nellie May Sloan .Secretary-Treasurer HE Home Economics Club is an organization for the purpose of bringing into closer touch the faculty and the students of the Home Economics department. Membership in the club is open to all girls registered in one or more courses in the department. The Home Economics teachers in the High Schools and the Extension workers through- out the state are considered as honorary members. During the year the club holds regular monthly meetings. Besides the routine business transacted at these meetings the members hold interesting dis- cussions concerning the Home Economics work on our campus. National problems dealing with Home Economics work are also discussed. When possi- ble prominent speakers are secured to speak at these meetings. Since one of the chief purposes of this organization is to bring about a closer bond of unity and cooperation between the Department and the Home Economics workers in the state, the club endeavors to work with the Extension department as much as possible. This year the club entertained at tea for the visiting teachers during Institute week in October and again for the Farm Bureau members during the convention in January. At the Aggie fair in November the Home Economics Club made a good showing of their work. Among the attractions offered were exhibits of food and articles made in sewing and weaving, a home-made candy sale, and a tea booth. The club cooperates with the Aggie Club in all matters of interest to both of them. The work of this club is of great value in furthering the recognition of Home Economics subject in the University curriculum. Through the hearty co-operation of its members the work of the club has been carried on in the past and with the same fine spirit among its members it may hope for even better results in the future. 129 PHI KAPPA PHI Founded 1897 S S 8 $ OFFICERS J. E. Churcf [ .President J. R. Young. .Vice-President G. W. Sears.. Secretary A. E. Hill Treasurer F. W. Traner Marshall $ J = Faculty Maxwell Adams J. C. Jones H. P. Boardman Margaret Mack J. E. Church S. G. Palmer W. E. Clark Kate Riegelhuth Cecil Creel J. P. Ryan Leah Barker G. W. Sears S. C. Dinsmore A. E. Turner S. B. Doten R. C. Thompson S. C. Feemster J. R. Young Peter Frandsen F. W. Wilson L. W. Hartman J. W. Hall Charles Haseman S. W. Wi lcox A. E. Hill Walter Palmer H. W. Hill Frederick Sibley Sarah Lewis Robert Stewart B. F. Schappelle Stephen Locket Elsie Sameth R. O. Courtright J. D. Layman P. A. Lehenbauer G. B. Blair Jeanne Wier Jessie Pope Students George Cann Rose Mitchell Lyn Arnold Evelyn Hitchens 130 E. Hoskins A. Clinton G. Valleau R. Mitchell GOTHIC " N " SOCIETY « Erma Hoskins .President Genevieve Valleav ....Vice-President Rose Mitchell : Secretary Adele Clinton... Treasurer HE Gothic " N " Society, composed of University women who have T!| participated in intercollegiate basketball, was organized in April, 11 1913. It was founded for the purpose of creating a greater interest m basketball, which was then the major sport for women. For six years after its foundation the Gothic " N " was the only honor conferred upon women for participation in athletics. Four years ago Gothic " N " played an important part in organizing another athletic organization — the Women ' s Athletic Society — which confers honors upon participants in all sports. Elec- tion to Gothic " N " , however, is still the highest honor that the University can confer upon its women for athletics. Due to the fact that intercollegiate basketball for women is being elimi- nated from most colleges, it is now difficult to schedule games. A committee of Gothic " N " members is now working on a new constitution which will change the basis for election to Gothic " N " in order to keep the organization from becoming inactive. 131 A. Kinunel (1. Falbauui H. Booster C. Galmarino J. Miller W. Church. O. Monahan G. Duborg A. Cotter B. Koehler P. Martin P. Ketelson E. Carlson C. Scranton D. Gridley G. Hobbs A. Lowry " W. Gutteron L. Harrison E. Jones P. Hug 132 WEARERS OF THE " N " N FOOTBALL Willis Church WilHam Gutteron Albert Lowry Elmer Jones Chester Scranton Proctor Hug Ogden Monahan Fran Martin George Hobbs Earnest Carlson Wayne McCorkle Leslie Harrison John Miller Albert Donnels Emerson Fisher Lyle Kimmel Otis Wright George Duborg Louis Gridley Gus Falbaum Basil Crowley Harold Lohlein BASKETBALL George Hobbs Claud Galmarino L eslie H arnson TRACK Fran Martin Alexander Cotter Earnest Carlson Percy Ketelson James Koehler 1?3 J. Badt M. Lothrop A. Brown D. Ross E. Harris V. Smith R. Mitchell B. Miles G. Money H. Robinson J- Marshall C. Shurtleff V. Luce N. Semenza E. Eason M. Kenny L,. Bergman 134 DELTA ALPHA EPSILON Established at the University of Nevada in May, EngHsh Honor Society 1916 » »■ OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Clementine Shurtleff ....President Nevada Semenz; Rose Mitchell Vice-President. Justine Badt Nevada Semenza... Secretari Helen Robinson Bertha Standfast Treasurer .Verda Luce Janet Marshall Sergeant-at-Arms _ ....Erma Eason ARLY in May of 1916, Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night " was produced by a group of University of Nevada women at the Century Club hall. This marked the active organization of Delta Alpha Epsilon, the English honor society for women students on the campus. Under the symbol of the dagger and the mask, D. A. E., for the first few years of its existence successfully carried out its policy of producing one or two plays each year. However, in 1 92 1 , with the organization of the Campus Players, D. A. E. lost its identity as a purely dramatic society. Its initiation stunt in the spring of 1 922 was its first conspicuous campus activity. This year, D. A. E. found itself confronted by two alternatives : to resolve itself into the typical banquet-a-year-honor-fraternity, or — to renew its activity m dramatics and in literary appreciation. The unanimous sentiment of the members favored new life. The program for this year includes the presentation of half-hour plays and monthly Hterary and musical programs. 135 E. WestcTvelt C. Green J. Badt E. Pordham A. E. Turner H. M. Delkin S. Robinson W. Anderson V. Luce E. Brown I. Doyle B. Standfast J. Fulton B. Koehler I. Wiggr F. Feutsch C. AVilson 136 CLIONIA $ _ . " OFFICERS Sidney Robinson. President Bertha Standfast Vice-President Freda Fuetsch Secretary Cecil Green Treasurer Professor A. E. TuRNER....Facu ij Advisor John Fulton..... Debating Manager Bernard Koehler ..Publicity URING the first semester of this year a small group of students Dl|; met together and revived an organization which had become in i i some measure inactive. This was Clionia, the debating society of the University of Nevada. At one time Clionia was the only organization on Nevada ' s campus offer- ing dramatics to both men and women, but when the Campus Players Dramatic Society was formed in 1 92 1 Clionia dropped dramatics as an aim and took up as a leading purpose the fostering of debating. It still retains, however, the privilege of producing one act plays. In the spring semester of 1 922 Clionia held two debates, one with the University of Southern California and the other with the College of Pacific. In both events debaters chosen from the organization displayed remarkable ability and training, upholding in a splendid manner the aims of the organiza- tion and the ideals of the University of Nevada. This year Clionia has planned a series of three debates. Of these, debates with the College of Pacific and with the University of Oklahoma will be held in Reno, while Clionia will send its team of debaters to Laramie, Wyoming for the third debate. To Professor A. E. Turner there is due a great amount of praise for the success of Clionia ' s achievements. Professor Turner has coached all of Ne- vada ' s debaters. With untiring patience and efficient guidance he has helped the organization to become what it now stands for, and to him goes the credit for having upheld the honor of Nevada in every debating contest which Clionia has held. In fact it is due to Professor Turner that the society has developed and improved during the years since its organization. Clionia is now in its tenth year of existence and is one of the oldest organi- zations on the Hill. 137 G. Duborg- E. Harris G. Money B. Standfast H. North V. Luce P. Perry L. Quill C. Shurtleff A. E. Turner J. Davis J. Fulton P. Peutsch C. Wilson M. Kenny J. Badt L. Williams J. Ross R. Boyer L. AVilson G. Eden W. Pressell L. Bergman 138 CAMPUS PLAYERS ■$■ OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester George Duborg .President ....George Duborg Bertha Standfast Vice-President Bertha Standfast Justine Badt Secretary Freda Feutsch Harlow North Treasurer Harlow North Peter Perry ...Business Manager Roy Boyer ; ERHAPS the organization which has the power to bring before Pi the people of the State a bit of campus hfe and our endeavors as : students of the University of Nevada is the Dramatic Society- I,, Campus Players. While acting on the stage the public gets a chance to observe the ideals, the character, the attributes which a college education gives a man, even though he has to perceive these through the role of the character which the man is portraying. They break out all through the play and when the audience have returned to their homes, they can criticise or praise according to the merits of the show, and it is never the custom to present any- thing which is not of the highest type in the art of the drama. For the past two years of its organization it has tried to add something to the general education of the institution and towards this end is forever striving to give the public the latest ideas of production and presentation. With the Little Theater movement through the country. Campus Players is working towards that as a goal. During the past year it has been able to install a com- plete set for the stage in the Educational building which is available for any purpose which does not require complex scenery and stage effects. This is but the first step towards that ideal end by which any scene may be produced or any effect presented. Some day there will be a new auditorium and it is the purpose of the organization to have it equipped with standard sets and drops. A three act play entitled " And Billy Disappeared " was given last year which was well taken and netted the organization a substantial treasury. The last semester was taken up with the discussion of this year ' s play and with the supervision of two short plays and a unique pantomine. The big production for this year will be " Come Out of the Kitchen " and from all indications it will surpass anything previously staged on the Hill. 139 p. Harwood G. Duborg J. Ross P. Frank C. Hasenian R. Taylor M. Sanders C. Scranton 140 COFFIN AND KEYS Founded at University of Nevada in 1916 Honor Fraternity S $ FACULTY MEMBERS Charles Haseman R. O. Courtright J. Claude Jones MEMBERS Jack Ross Melvin Sanders Herbert Foster Laurence Quill Francis O. Martin Paul A. Harwood Emerson Fisher Chester Scranton George Duborg Raymond B. Taylor Willis Church Phil Frank 141 H. Lange H. Steele W. Cox O. Peck L. Ronnow E. Bollard H. Horn J. C. Jones W. Green L. Coates W. Sullivan R. Boner H. Nelson W. Thompson C. Kent J. Allen G. Fowble L. Arnold E. Pyzel 142 SUNDOWNERS OF THE SAGEBRUSH Founded at the University of Nevada, October 19, 1921 » FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. J. C. Jones Prof. C. H. Kent Lynne Arnold John Philbin Ewald Pyzel Lynne Ronnow Harry Steele Joe Allen Russell Boner Walter Cox Edward Dollard Hulbert Horn William Green Horace Nelson Ottway Peck William Thompson Gerald Fowble Claude Galmarino Henry Lange William Sullivan 143 SIGMA SIGMA KAPPA Organized at the University of Nevada in November, 1 92 1 Honor Chemistry Society s « s OFFICERS Harry Duncan Laurence Quill. Marian Muth ZZj ke .Secretary- .President -President Treasurer ASSOCIATE MEMBERS G M J. 1 S. W. Sears . Adams F. Hicks C. Lind W. R. Miller c. G. H. V. W. Davis Bardwell A. Doerner E. Scott GRADUATE MEMBERS R. BilHn ghurst Haze ;1 Murray SENIORS G. Duborg G. Cann C. O ' Sullivan M. L. Quill Muth M. H. LeDuc Duncan JUNIORS L. Adams 144 THE PRESS CLUB s HE PRESS CLUB of the University of Nevada is the most recent addition to Organization Row; and, it may be parenthesized, one of the most important. The members of this organization are pri- ll marily those who have quahfied for the ItaHc A — the journahsm letter — and the editor of the Artem.isia, while others interested have been in- vited to become members. Publications are one of the biggest activities of a college campus : they are the voice of the students. In the publications are their ideas, ideals and doings. A publication is the pulse of the University; a barometer of student welfare. A live publication means a live school. It has been found, necessary, then, to form an organization which has, as its definite purpose, the betterment of pub- lications on the campus. The Press Club was not formed out of an idle talk in an idle moment. Its organization was the culmination of serious thought and discussion: something that is not at the root of many campus clubs. In accomplishing the ideal of the Press Club, a clean journalism and journalistic methods will be fostered. A representative publication will be issued which will be thoroughly Nevadan, issued by Nevadans for Nevadans. The formation of a Club, on the other hand, gives a feeling of fraternalism and good will, which is necessary in publishing a college paper. There will be, judging from this point of view, no bias nor favoritism. It is expected that, in the near future, a petition will be made to some national journalistic honorary fraternity so as to add incentive to those students interested in this branch of college activities. Charter members of the club are: John R. Ross, ' 23; Paul A. Harwood, ' 23 ; Willis H. Church, ' 23 ; Scott Hill, ' 23 ; Laurence Quill, ' 23 ; James Shaver, ' 23; Alexander G. Cotter, ' 23; Justine Badt, ' 24; Chris Sheerin, ' 24, and Walker G. Matheson, ' 25. 145 146 THE U. OF N. SAGEBRUSH TV Jack Ross _ Editor Paul A. Harwood.... .....Assistant Editor Alex Cotter Business Manager Arthur J. SHAVER....Assistant Business Manager HE U. of N. Sagebrush, Official Newspaper of the Students of the Till University of Nevada. Thus reads the masthead of the ' Brush ' . Ill Begun m 1 892 as the Student Life it continued under that name until 191 1, at which time it became the Sagebrush. It now has a circulation of fifteen hundred and is on the exchange list of every important college paper in the United States and Canada. Long after college days are over and the work and strife of the world causes one to forget, the ' Brush ' forms the last slender tie, conjuring up memories of campus and classroom. In this alone its existence would be justi- fied, but its immediate purpose is to keep each person on the campus informed and interested in the hill ' s activities; to advertise, in a creditable manner, the University of Nevada to the state and the world. The assistant editor and business manager of the ' Brush ' are elected by the Student Body, and after serving a year in these capacities, automatically become editor and manager. Staff members are selected on a competitive basis and their efforts rewarded with the Italic A , five of which are awarded each semester. In years past the number of names on the staff was pitifully small, but with the establishment of the journalism courses this year the staff now boasts the largest number of enthusiastic workers that it has ever had. The aim of the editorial staff is to make the ' Brush ' not merely the college paper but the paper of every student and professor on the campus; to type a ' 30 ' after each article knowing that it is a matter of interest and concern to its readers. 147 1 O. I ' cck G. Fowble A. Cotter R. Pyzel J. Kadt C. Sheriin V. Luce H. North F. Curtis W. Matheson C. Green S. Palmer G. Cann " P. Siebert G. Comstock W. Cox L. Bergman A. Shaver 148 THE ARTEMISIA « ' « $ Chris Sheerin Editor Harlow North Assistant Editor Ottway Peck Business Manager Cecil H. Green Assistant Business Manager |i " I HE word Artemisia holds but little significance to the average Ti reader. It is but a name of Nevada ' s yearly publication; it is I = but a combmation of letters on the cover of a neatly bound book, - but it should mean more than that. Artemisia is a latin word meaning sagebrush, and what more appro- priate name could be given our Year Book? Ours is the Sagebrush State characterized by the brush which covers its rolling plains. The University weekly is called " The Sagebrush " ; the Artemisia means sagebrush; the sec- tion within the Artemisia, called the " Sagelette " means little sage. All of these are characteristic of our School and State. This year ' s Artemisia is being run on a different basis than any previous book. Cost has always been the big stumbling block in publishing the Arte- misia; the main reason being that the sale of books was never certain. We had the problem of showing the Finance Control Committee that the book was going to pay for itself, or to cut its size until it could pay for itself. This was a real problem. There was only one way, the sale of our books had to be assured. A resolution was made providing that each student should be required to pay a fee in addition to the regular registration fee, for the Artemisia. This simplified matters, and left the financial success of the book in the Business Manager ' s hands. Much credit is due the Art Department for the reduction of expenses on on this year ' s Artemisia. Formerly the engravers did the art work. This year the art work, to the mounting of the last picture, was done by the Art Staff. Our aim has been a representative campus publication, and with this goal in sight we have endeavored to print every group picture obtainable, and to in- corporate in the book every idea that was offered us. 149 . wmu. - .3l - !y3— f,|f I.?— .»w,, -,,-. 150 ATHLETICS 151 152 FOOTBALL FOREWORD « $ s ITH the hardest schedule ever attempted by the University the prospects at Nevada were not as bright as they might have been. A number of the best players that Nevada ever turned out had fought their last game the year before and their absence left many gaps to fill. Such men as James Bradshaw at quarter, former captain Edward Reed at half, and Johnson at full, were gone forever from the eleven. It seemed hard indeed to fill the places of this stellar combination. Besides the breaches in the backfield there were two gaping holes in the line caused by the failure of Colwell guard, and Reynolds tackle to return. Then came news that Tom Middleton, from whom much was expected, would not register. Outweighing these losses was the fact that new men were expected to enter. Another fact that made th e blown-in-the-bottle fans look forward to a good season was the foresight of Coach Courtright in securing able assistants to help him with his work. Previously he had borne the entire burden of coaching and training and he believed that the addition of a line coach and trainer would make for the ultimate success of the team. With this end in view he picked Lawrence Shaw, All-American tackle from Notre Dame, to give the line instruction and fortunately secured the services of O. L. Clough as trainer and conditioner. Edward Reed was chosen to grind football tactics into the heads of the freshmen and with this staff first practice was called on September 5 th. 130 " CORKY " COURTRIGHT Gorky Courtright has completed his fourth year at the University and during his time buih up a team that ranks high on the Pacific Coast for their excel- lent team work and their spirit of fight. The keynote of his success lies in the fact that he stresses clean sport an attribute that has come to be associated with the Wolf Pack. Since he took over the reins many Nevada men have been mentioned in connection with the All-Coast elevens and one succeeded in being placed on fourth All-American besides being chosen as quarter on the All-Western eleven. 154 " BUCK " SHAW (l uck Shaw, formerly tackle at Notre v| ; Dame University and chosen as All-American tackle by Walter Camp, has acted as line coach during the past season. His help has been invaluable and the line men profited greatly by the in- struction they received by this star pupil of the justly famous " Rocky " Knute. " Buck " started spring practice for prospective line men in February, and an enthusiastic class of forty turned out. He is now whipping the line men into shape so they will be ready to start the 1923 season with a bang. 155 " HORSE " HOBBS ■ I oxs,c Hobbs, known to his friends g V_X ' ' d the world of college sports as WB H " Horse " captained one of the best foot- Sfir l HV M S ball teams that was ever turned out at the w University of Nevada. As Captain, Hobbs was ever on the job of encouraging the squad of men on Mackay Field and when he hit his real form displayed such a brand of football that he was chosen on one of the many mythical All-Coast elevens. Hobbs record in tries for goal was the feature of his work. He missed but once and then only when the opposing team broke through and blocked the kick by . a miracle. His record stands unequaled 1 by any team on the coast. At times Hobbs made spectacular plays and at one time astonished the Stanford bleachers by nabbing the ball on an intercepted pass and galloping over eighty yards for a touchdown. His is a record of which he 1 may well be proud! ' k 156 " CHET " SCRANTON HE University feels fortunate in y having Chester Scranton selected to lead the 1923 football team. Scranton is a two year letter man who qualified through his sheer grit and determination and by his experience has developed into one of the best backs that has ever per- formed in a blue and silver jersey. The most consistant player on the 1922 team, Scranton was its best ground gainer and together with his defensive ability well earned the right to the title of the season ' s " Star " . Many experts who watched his playing throughout the year say that he should have been chosen on the phantom All-Coast team. His selection as skipper for the coming year was very pleasing to the members of the team and they will do their utmost to make the year 1923 the best football season that has ever come to the Wolf Pack. 157 " DOC " CLOUGH OOCTOR Clough was here in the capacity of trainer for the University this year as well as physical instructor. He devoted his time and efforts with a loyalty and spirit that has been greatly appreciated by those men with whom he came in contact. His jovial smile and hearty nature have won him a host of friends since he has been identified with Nevada. e " EDDIE " REED fDWARD Reed who was manager this year also coached the Frosh team and had the satisfaction of seeing his charges victorious when he sent them against the prep schools of the State. His enthusiastic methods developed a number of men, some of whom made the big team. Reed has made a splendid record while in school. He was captain of the Varsity, played four years and also proved a star on the basket ball five. " HERB " FOSTER EOSTER, who proved a smashing backfield man last year, met with an accident that put him out of the running for this year ' s team. He has acted as Coach for the Goof squad and could be seen every night grooming his charges for their efforts against the Varsity. Due to his excellent work with these men a number were moved to the first string and proved their worth in intercollegiate games. 158 SCRANTON GOES OFF TACKLE— FOR NEVADA ' S FIRST DOWN AGNETIAN CLUB 7— VARSITY 42 s ON September 30 the Agnetian Club of San Francisco invaded the campus and mixed with the Wolf Pack. At the beginning, the Club- men were outclassed and the game ended in the score of 42 to 7 in favor of Nevada. Seeing that his Pack had it over the visitors to such a great extent that they could score at will, Courtright sent in as many sub- stitutes as possible in order to get a line on the men. The game gave " Corky " an excellent idea as to what mater- ial he had on hand and also gave some of the youngsters valuable experience. Besides furnishing the University with an hour or so of good sport, it showed that a number of men would be able to fill the shoes of those who had been lost due to graduation and other causes. As a half, Chester Scran- ton was without doubt the best man on the field in every department of the game. Lowry gave promise of developing into a great line plunger and Church proved that the position of quarter would be filled in capable manner. In the line, Duborg at center, together with Pierson and Fisher, did excellent work as did Gridley who was a new man. " I am very well satisfied " , said Coach Courtright after the game and the spectators went away expressing the same sentiments. ' HUMP " CHURCH QUARTER •AL " LOWRY FULLBACK 159 HARRISON STOPS PLAY BEHIND LINE ST. MARY ' S 13— VARSITY 21 « $ HOLLOWING the Agnetian game, the Wolf Pack settled down for a week of hard practice for everyone realized that St. Mary ' s would be the hurdle of the season for Nevada. From Oakland came the word that the Saints were confident of repeating their success of the past seasons and when Nevada when into the fray on October 7 with the crowded home bleachers watching what to them was a " trial by fire " the eleven came through in wonderful shape and registered a 21 to 13 win over St. Marys. The game was a spirited scrap from start to finish and the Saints were danger- ous every minute of the time. Due to the excellent kicking of their captain and star, Black, they made two place kicks before they were headed by the Pack. Scranton, Hug, Lowry and Church advanced the ball to within a few yards of the Saints ' line and Lowry bucked over. The lead was not held long for at the beginning of the third quarter a number of passes netted the visitors much yardage. Murdock passed to Grant who sauntered over the line for the last score the Saints were able to make. Then Nevada came back with a venge- ance. Saints fumbled. Hug recovered. Lowry made nine yards on bucks. Hobbs intercepted a pass. Bucks by Lowry, a 15- yard run by Hug, and Lowry ploughed through for the final score of the day. BIG DICK " GRIDLEY •PIX " PIERSON 160 u FAKE PLAY— LOWRY AROUND LEFT END OCCIDENTAL 0— VARSITY 35 •$■ HROM the Citrus Belt the Orange and Black warriors journeyed up to Nevada on October 14 where they met and were defeated 35 to by the fighting Wolves. The Southern eleven had no chance with the Wolf Pack who were out for a kill and who put up a much superior brand of ball than did their game opponents. The scoring started early when Hug broke away and made 57 yards for the tally. The second quarter was even until Hug again skinned through the Occidental eleven and placed the ball back of the white line. In third quarter Occiden- tal came back and played Nevada more than even at times holding Nevada for downs. The fourth quarter was wreck and ruin for the Orange and Black players, for Hug scurried across for another score and then with the eleven working as one man, Lowry was given two chances to show his ability as a battering ram and qualified both times. The score does not tell the story of the game by any means. It was hard fought from the start to the finish and enabled the Coach to see just what certain men would do under fire. Duborg showed up particu- larly well in this game and was well sup- ported by his team mates on the line. As before, the team worked together as a unit a feature that pleased the Nevada critics. ■MONTY " MONAHAN FULL BACK JOHNNY " MILLER LEFT END 161 NEVADA BREAKS THROUGH SO.-CAL ' S LINE U. S. C. 6— VARSITY « CLAYING their first game of the season away from home, the Wolf Pack was defeated by the na rrow margin of 6 to by Henderson ' s Trojans on Bovard Field, Los Angeles. Twenty-one men, Coach Courtright and Manager Ed Reed made the trip accompanied by a trio of rooters. After the long trip Nevada took the field within five hours of leaving the train and immediately won the applause of the U. S. C. students by their splendid appearance when they first trotted on the gridiron. The game started with a rush and for fifty-seven minutes the elevens fought without a score while ten thousand looked on and pronounced the game the best ever seen on Bovard Field which has been the scene of so many games. Then the break of the game came, U. S. C. slipped over a long pass, made a good run and after Nevada fighting furiously on their own one-foot line the Trojans took the ball over. They had made their fourth down by inches and deserved the score. Immediately the Pack came back and had the game continued a few minutes longer would have evened things up. As it was, the few Nevada supporteds who were fresh from the Sagebrush plains and the host of old Grads were greatly pleased with the spirit, fight and knowledge of the game that the Silver and Blue eleven showed. Nevada realized that they had been up against one of the best football teams on the •BUNNY " HUG coast aud had made gridiron history. LEFT HALF QUARTER ' BILLY " GUTTERON 162 ' HORSE " HOBBS AND " BILL " CHURCH 163 FIGHTING LINES MEET DAVIS FARM 2— VARSITY 6 « $ T HILE Nevada defeated the Farmers from Davis, when the latter jour- vL ' neyed up to Reno on October 28, by the score of 6 to 2 it was not any credit to them and the spectators felt that Nevada could have done much better. It is true that the Wolf Pack went into the game expecting to meet an inferior team and was badly fooled. They were over confident but that does not explain the lack of team work that was manifested through- out the entire game. The mid season slump had reached the lair of the Pack and they only fought when their goal was in danger and at one time when they pepped up and carried the ball _ over for the only score they ' fc B ' y could register. Davis got a ' l m T safety first which made them two points. This stirred the Wolves from the slough of despond and a Davis fumble was recovered. Jones made six yards in two attempts and then Church made a beautiful pass to Captain Hobbs who romped over for the score.i The try for goal was blocked spoiling the skipper ' s splendid •MACK " M ' CORKLE RIGHT END record of conversions for the previous and present season " RED " FALBAUM TACKLE 164 STANFORD 17— VARSITY 7 c GEORGE DUBORG. CENTER » » « HE Braves of Stanford were too much for the Nevadans when they engaged in their annual battle on the Cardinal field November 4, and the Stanford team won 17 to 7 after a heart breaking fight in which the Wolf Pack was outclassed. The slump that dogged the Nevada team at the Davis game was still with them and they could not cope |with the waves of the Crimson eleven that smoth- ered their offensive and held like a wall. The red avalanche swept away the opposition and Stanford scored early in the first quarter after a kicking duel. The first quarter ended after a fight which showed that Stanford had the shade on the visitors but Nevada had the ball on the Car- dinal ' s 36-yard line. The second quarter saw the ball see-saw back and forth until at last the Stanford men worked it down to Nevada ' s 8-yard line where they fumbled. Nevada kicked out of bounds and the Cards soon were hammering away and close to scoring when Pierson knocked a pass into the arms of Captain Hobbs who wheeled about and galloped 86 yards for a score in the fastest run he ever made with cleated shoes. With sub- quarter Gutteron holding, Hobbs easily converted and the score was tied. Shortly afterward the shot sounded and the half ended. Toward the end of the third quarter the Nevada line gave away and Wilcox smashed his way through for a touchdown which, converted, gave Stanford a seven point lead. With characteristic fight the Nevada team started a rally and a series of passes, Hug to Harrison, and Hug to Scranton threatened the goal. Stanford solved the attack when it looked as though Nevada was about to score and the former got the ball on downs. Nevada spirit prevented the Cardinals from crossing the line again but Cuddeback ' s educated foot made three more points when he kicked from the 15-yard line. His success spelled defeat for Nevada who, at the game ended, were on the de- fensive and were throwing the Cards for losses, fighting like furies and retrieving themselves for the mistakes they had made. " Hump " Church put up the game of his lifej and was only replaced when he had to be carried from the field. Pierson and Fisher put up the best exhibition in the line and few gains were made through them while Scranton again carried off the individual honors of the day. arden kimmel, center 165 CHURCH PASSES TO HOBBS While the game was a disappointment to the large crowd of rooters that came down hoping to see the Sagebrushers finish what they had begun the year before, it showed that the Nevada spirit of fight was not lacking and they went away looking forward to the next year ' s game with as much confidence as they had displayed before the battle. Art Wilcox loomed up as the individual star of the game. He excelled in end runs and tackle smashes and the great trouble was that there were many more red shirt men just like him. However, with all in her favor Stanford was never out of danger. She kept an eye on Nevada ' s shifty backfield at all times. While the speed burners never got away owing to the Card ability to stop a play before it gained momentum there was always the possibility that the speedy Hug might wriggle his way through their line. A mighty sigh went up from the Stanford bleachers when Cuddeback swelled their score to 17 by making a drop kick from Nevada ' s thirty-yard line. Then and not until then were they safe. With this lead confronting them the weary Pack could not hope to win in the remaining few minutes of play. Stubbornly resisting the on-rushing Indians they were gradually pushed back to their own thirty-yard line and were stiffening up when the final shot came. 166 " " kt NEVADA ROOTERS MORE NEVADA ROOTERS 167 " SPUD " HARRISON LEFT END WHITMAN 7— VARSITY 35 « « « HRARE treat was given the Home Comers on Novem- ber 11 when Nevada defeated Whitman College by the tune of 35 to 7. Whitman came from their strong- hold at Walla Walla, Washington, with the reputation of being one of the best teams in their vicinity. Feeling that it was up to them to show old students that the Wolf Pack could come up to the mark, Nevada entered the game determined to defeat the Northerners and by their excellent teamwork, individual effort and spirit of fight accomplished the goal they had set. After the first few minutes of play it was seen that the Whitman team was shaded by the Pack but this did not prevent the latter from continuing their efforts and smashing away every minute of the contest. Nevada made two scores in the first half and the stands were preparing for a slaughter when the second began. A surprise was given the crowd when Hall, Whitman back, eluded the entire Nevada team at the kickoflf and ran ninety yards for Whitman ' s only score. He threatened to repeat on the next kickofT but the Nevada outfit bucked up and playing the game of their lives not only stopped the dangerous brown shirts but ran over 21 points more and sent the rooters home well pleased with the afternoon ' s entertainment. Every man on the Nevada team starred, hardly a man could be chosen as the shining light of the game unless it was Scranton and then Lowry also proved an excellent ground gainer. Church, Hobbs, Hug and Harrison were a powerful combination and kept the stands on their feet. Toward the last " Corky " sent in his string of seconds and they all proved equal to stopping Whitman and showing something in the way of offensive tactics. Thus ended the Home Coming Day game, a big success and a fitting start for Nevada ' s day of welcome to her Alumni. The game on Home Coming Day gave the " old grads " a chance to see one of the best teams Nevada has ever had in action, and the interest of the alumni in the school was shown by the large number in attendance. Wireless messages were cast all through the Middle West inviting the Alumni to visit their Alma Mater, and the response made the record breaking crowd. .. „ nnels, tackle 168 HOBBS CHALKS UP ANOTHER LINE-UP NEVADA No. Player Wt. Position 1 Hobbs (Capt.) .. 165 R. E. L. 16 Carlson 190 R. T. L. 11 Gridley 185 R. G. L. 5 Duborg __. 175 Center 14 Fisher 165 L. G. R. 15 Pierson 175 L. T. R. 4 Harrison ._. 160 L. E. R. 17 Church 145 Quarter 19 Lowry 175 Fullback 24 Scranton _. 170 R. H. L. 2 Hug 140 L. H. R. WHITMAN Player Wt. York 160 Heritage (Capt.).... 195 Lucht 173 Walthers 162 Ratchford .- 167 Morelock 188 Holmes -.... 172 Schroeder 159 Norris 183 Hall 172 Tilton 165 Nevada ' s Squad— Ends : 10 Miller, 178 ; 12 McCorkle, 170 ; Walther 160. Tackles : 26 Donnels, 175 ; 29 Lohlein, 186. Guards : 3 Falbaum, 170 27 Wright, 168 ; 8 Harris, 175 ; 32 Decker, 180. Centers : 28 Overton, 176 Kimmel, 160. Quarter : 21 Gutteron, 140. Hal ves : 13 Jones, 150 ; 6 Mar- tin, 140. Fullback: 22 Monohan, 155. Whitman ' s Squad — Linesmen, Boyd, 193 ; Carr, 172 ; Wood, 175 ; Smith, 162. Pony Backs: Malone, 156; Walton, 152; May, 161; Lackey, 160; Bleakney, 165; Bartholomew, 157. 169 CALIFORNIA 61— VARSITY 13 •BABE " CARLSON, TACKLE QEVADA bowed to California 61 to 13. A defeat was almost certain, but the Golden Bear did not expect to have their line crossed. Even Andy Smith was quoted as saying, " They will not score this year, we will not let them. " A surprise was sprung on the rooters who journeyed down to the fog wreathed town of Berkeley to see their team battle the " Wonder Machine " of the coast. Instead of the stalwart veterans who had represented Nevada in pre- vious games second stringers took the field against the powerful California eleven and put up a gallant fight. Overwhelmed by superior weight and experience many points were run up against them, but Cali- fornia was over confident. Then McCorkle blocked a kick, grabbed the ball and made a sixty yard dash for Nevada ' s first score. During the first half California ran up 48 points but met a wall when the regulars were sent in and in the last few minutes failed to gain. Toward the close of the second half, Nevada completed substitutions which gave her the regular lineup. Immediately afterward a pass from Hug to Scranton gained twenty yards. Hug repeated another pass that placed Scranton within twenty-nine yards of the goal. Gutteron, sub- quarter, sent Scranton through the line on a cut back play that carried the ball within one foot of Cal ' s line and on the next play sneaked the ball over. The third quarter was started with a score by California who was not able to register again until the final quarter. Nevada so out- played the Big team that seven of California ' s first string men, who had been withdrawn, were rushed back into the game at the begin- ning of the fourth quarter and barely suc- ceeded in preventing the Wolves from making another score. As a matter of fact, California was out- played, outfought and outgeneraled in the last quarter and but for a blocked kick would not have made their tally. Nevada ofi ' ensives fea- turing Hug, Lowry, Scranton and Church livened up the game more than the California bleachers liked. It was at the last minute that California ' s score came — the gun sounded and once more California had been scored upon, threatened and smeared up by the smallest University on the Coast. elmer jones. right half 170 NEVADA ' S SECOND TEAM SCORES ON CALIFORNIA 171 SANTA CLARA 7— VARSITY 7 w ' FISH " FISHER, GUARD ITH the event of the Santa Clara game which was played on the home field November 24, the gridiron season closed. Before the tie with Santa Clara, Nevada had gone through wtih five victories and three defeats, the defeats being administered only by teams from universities whose enrollment ran into the thousands. As the results stand, Nevada is without doubt champion of the small colleges on the coast since she defeated representative teams from the north and south, and defeated St. Mary ' s who later beat Santa Clara. The Santa Clara game started with a rush by the visitors that resulted in a touchdown. From that time on the Missionites, who by the way out- weighed Nevada fifteen pounds to the man, were unable to score or even come within dangerous distance of the Nevada line. Nevada brought the ball to within a few yards of the invader ' s goal a number of times but always a slip prevented the score and it was not until the final quarter and the last minutes of play that the touchdown was put across and the score tied. The first break came when Carlson recovered a fumble. Nevada was going strong when Fawke snatched one of Hug ' s passes. Enraged by the loss of the ball, Nevada got busy and threw Santa Clara for a loss and made them kick. With the ball in their possession and Church ' s experienced handling of the team a steady march was made toward the southern goal line with Santa Clara fighting every step of the way. Scranton and Lowry crashed against the line for a few yards. Then Hug slipped a pass to " Horse " Hobbs that made a gain of twenty. Church then showed Santa Clara a pass that they were not looking for and the Nevada skipper who received it parked on the one foot line. A quarterback sneak through cen- ter landed Church over the line for the tally and ended his football career, for in a few minutes the shot sounded that marked the finish of the 1922 season. Besides Church, Fisher and Pierson wore the stripped sweater for the last time and all three demonstrated their gameness in the battle that was the hardest fought of the year. Scranton by his showing won the undisputed crown to the title of " Star " and Lowry showed that next sea- son he will be a great ground gaining factor. The season was a success looking at it from all angles; the Stanford game being the only one ••buck " lohlien, guard 172 NEVADA ' S LINE FIGHTS that Nevada really fell down, for Stanford should have been taken into camp. Looking- forward there seems to be an excellent chance to do this next year — that is the keynote of the Pack when they think of the coming season. Although the schedule for the 1923 football season is still incomplete, it is fast rounding into shape due to the efforts of Coach R. 0. Courtright. Games have already been scheduled with Stanford, U. S. C. and California while a tentative game may be played here with Utah. These games will form an excellent nucleus around which to build a well balanced program and assure Nevada of g ames with the peers of the football world on the Pacific Slope and also with members of the Rocky Mountain Conference. CHURCH CARRIES BALL BACK 173 : " FROSH " HOLDING " GOOFS " — ONE YARD LINE " FROSH " AND " GOOFS " 8 S S ||HE University was not only fortunate in liaving a good " Goof " |l team last year, but they were also fortunate in being able to develop I the first Freshman football team ever organized at the University. This was due to the large enrollment of Freshman for football, and to the efforts of Ed Reed, captain of the 1921 Varsity, and coach of the Freshman. The " Goofs " and the " Frosh " had two games during the season resulting in a win for both teams. The first game was won by the " Frosh " to the tune of 7-6; the second game was won by the Goofs, 8-6. All through the season there was a spirit of fight between the two teams. This helped to make better teams. It also helped the Varsity to develop, because they were able to offer the Varsity stiffer competition. To both these teams a great deal of praise is due. It was their consistent effort which made the Wolf Pack as strong as it was. They battled every night with never a chance of recompense, unless it was to make the Varsity squad, and they knew that their chances were slim to do this. However, their ' s was the true Nevada spirit, and perhaps they will compose the team which shall make California work hard to beat them. 174 175 176 BASKETBALL FOREWORD « s ITH the largest turnout in the history of the University hopes ran high for a successful basketball season, but with only two letter men back it was soon evident that the 1 923 Varsity would be made up of green and inexperienced men. Before the end of the first semester Coach Courtright had a good line on his men and was in the position to select a tentative team to meet the Oregon Aggies. Both men and coach showed great interest, and the majority of them remained on the hill during Christmas holidays in order to get in good con- dition for their first games. The season opened on January 1 when the Oregon Aggies who were on a barn-storming trip of the coast invaded the campus. In both games the Web- footers clearly showed their superiority and outclassed the Nevada hoopsters in every department of the game. The Nevadans put up a strong defense but their offensive was very weak and showed inability to pierce the defensive formation of their opponents. " Mush " Hjelte, Oregon center, was the outstanding star of the first game making four baskets in less than four minutes from the tipoff. The second game was much slower due to the fact that this was the Aggies eighth straight contest. Hjelte was off form in this game and had to be jerked early in the first half. However " Red " Ridings ably filled Hjelte ' s shoes as the star. 177 SPUD " HARRISON PUD " graduated from Reno High School two years ago. He was chosen, as guard, on the All State team two consecutive years. His excep- tional ability as a standmg guard won him a place on the varsity as a freshman. He was the nucleus of the 1923 team and rightfully earned the title of " Star " for the season; it was due to his excep- tional ability that he was chosen as floor captain. 178 BASKETBALL T HAROLD HUGHES YELL LEADER •« HE basketball season proper opened when Nevada met the Cahfornia team, in two games, in Berkeley, on January 1 5 and 1 6. While both games resulted in defeats they gave evidence that Nevada had perfected a strong de- fense, but that their offense was weak. In the first half, of the first game, the score was close, the Bears running up twelve points while Nevada fol- lowed with eight. In the second half Coach Wight, of the Bears, sent in his second string men, but was forced to remove them with Nevada threatened. After that the result was never in doubt. The score ended with Cali- fornia leading with 22 points, while Nevada had 12. The second game proved a repetition of the first, Nevada made the same number of points, while California scored 22. Journeying south Nevada was forced to bow before the strong Stanford five which she met on January 19 and 20. Although the Nevada team was able to pierce the Cardinal ' s defense, they were unable to shoot baskets. Both games were rather slow because both teams used a five man defense. The first game resulted in a score of 18 to 12. The second game became a little more spec- tacular when Stanford, unable to get through Ne- vada ' s defense, attempted long shots. Here again, Nevada ' s inability to shoot cost them the game. The score of the second game was 1 7 to 10. Returning from the coast trip, the Wolf Pack met the Honolulu All Stars January 26 and 27. T he first game ended in a defeat for Nevada, but the score was close, 28-25, and the team showed that it had gained a lot of experience in the con- tests with California and Stanford. In the second same the Wolf Pack came back ' CHET " SCRANTON RUNNING GUARD 179 strong, determined to retaliate for its defeat the night before. Overcoming a 1 0-4 lead piled up by Hawaii m the first half, Nevada tied the score in the second and a free throw, which Fredericks caged in the last two minutes of play, made the final score, Nevada 19, Hawaii 18. Santa Clara ' s superior shooting and team work were responsible for two more defeats for Nevada February 2 and 3. The first game was hard fought and close although Nevada was unable to take the lead after the first few minutes of play. The game ended with the score Santa Clara 18, Nevada 15. The second game was slow and uninteresting due to the poor offenses and stubborn defenses put up by both teams. Santa Clara won 25-15. The St. Ignatius-Nevada games were the fastest seen on the Nevada court during the season. " Imp " Bigley, the Saint ' s flash, and the guarding of " Spud " Harrison furnished many thrills throughout the con- test. Nevada held the lead for most of the game, but it was anybody ' s game until the last few minutes of play when several pretty baskets by Bigley and Needles gave the visitors the long end of a 23-20 score. For Nevada, Fredericks and Clay hit the basket with bet- ter success than during any previous game. The second game belonged unquestionably to St. Ignatius. The Nevada team lacked the form that they had displayed in the first game. The score was St. Ignatius 20, Nevada 9. In the first St. Marys ' game they started off with a rush and were never headed. They showed up well while Nevada played ragged ball. The score of the game was 24-10 in favor of the visitors. Nevada redeemed herself in the second game with St. Mary ' s, and was able to register 15 to their op- ponent ' s 1 1 . This game was exactly opposite to the first. Ne- vada took the lead at the outset, and by fighting hard RAY FREDERICKS FORWARD CLAUD GALMARINO FORWARD 180 HARRY ANDERSON GUARD were able to come out on top. The team showed real signs of development during these game, and fought like the wolves they were named after, and it was only Lady Luck who gave the first game to the visitors. Nevada lost the first game of the Davies series m a slow, unspectacular game by a score of 26-15. The Wolf Pack staged a spurt in the last few minutes of play, but it came too late to overcome the lead piled up by the Aggies. Coming back the second night the Wolves played a better brand of ball than they had displayed in any game previous. They crawled out from behind the Aggies 8-4 lead and with Fredericks and Hobbs hit- ting the hoop repeatedly soon ran the score up to 2 1 -1 3 when where the final gun found it. Nevada ' s varsity determined to end the season with a win, played the best game of the season when they tromped over the College of Pacific five, with a score of 33 to 16. Fredericks and Hobbs worked easily together in this game, while Scranton played great ball. Harrison proved a stone wall of defense. The Ne- vada varsity shot from every angle. The entire game was one of the best contests seen on Nevada ' s court during the season. The College of Pacific was a deter- mined bunch and fought to the end. The second game with College of Pacific ended the season. Nevada lacked the flash of the evening be- fore, and the tables were completely turned. Nevada attempted to fight to overcome the lead, which the Col- lege of Pacific had piled up in the first half, but they were so far off form that they were unable to do so. The 1923 basketball season was not encouraging to the Nevada rooters, who saw the Wolves suffer many defeats, but it will be remembered that many of the games ended with close scores, and Nevada ' s brand of ball improved as the season progressed. " Corky " was forced to build a new team, but next year he will get away with a running start. •■MUD " CLAY, CENTER 181 182 TRACK FOREWORD 8 ■« HILE track is rated as a major sport at the University of Nevada W little has been done since the war. Previous to 1917 Nevada par- ticipated in a five cornered meet which was held at the University ? of California, staged a dual meet on the home oval and frequently scheduled a dual meet away from Reno. In the spring of 1917 the track team was disbanded before the five cornered meet took place. After the war this meet was not revived and Nevada was hard put to find competition in her own class. Nevada could not hope to com- pete with larger Universities until a team was built up and developed and so until 1922 was content to schedule a yearly dual meet with Davis Farm. The meets were held alternate years on Mackay Field and since 1920 Davis won a meet in Reno, defeated Nevada at Davis and were beaten when they invaded the Mackay bowl in 1 92 1 . With the start of the 1 922 season comes the advice from the coaching staff 183 that a more ambitious schedule is being arranged. Besides the meet with Davis that will be run off away from Reno this year, Nevada will engage in a large meet at the University of California as formerly, and expects to have a dual meet on the home field. As the season started many promising men showed up and four of last year ' s letter men were back besides a number who took seconds and thirds in Davis meet of last year. T ogether with Alex Cotter, last year ' s captain, who was re-elected this year, " Babe " Carlson, weight man, " Perc " Ketelson low hurdler, and Koeh- ler varsity miler will be out for their usual events. With the number of experienced men in the University it is expected that a well balanced team can be picked. Another factor which should add to the success of the season is the fact that the entire burden of the training will not fall entirely on Coach Courtright ' s hands as he will have Lawrence Shaw, football line coach and experienced weight man, and Doctor Clough, who is an old hand at the track game, to assist him. New equipment will be secured for the track activity and if the weather is favorable the year 1922 should be a succesis and a stepping stone to a brighter track future. 184 " DUKE " COTTER G otter was last year ' s captain, and his re-election clearly shows that the track men have real faith in him. He tied C. Greenwood ' 18 for record time on high hurdles. It was through his efforts that the last year ' s track season was such a success. He will be out on the cinder path with the first of them for the 1 923 season. " DUKE " COTTER 185 " Jimmy " Koehler although a new man at the track game showed that he is very promising material. He won his letter in the Davis meet by winning the mile in 5 :03, excellent time when it will be remembered that a heavy wind was blowing at the time. " Babe " Carlson heaves the weights. He has been at it for two years and proved his merit by winning his letter last season in the discus. He has improved greatly and will be a man worth while watching during 1923 season. " Perc " is a persistant individual and these tactics won him his letter in 1922 and the low hurdle race. He trains consistently and will be out for the ' 23 team and another stripe on his sweater. 186 " Jimmy " finished his athletic ca- reer at the University on the cinder path taking the broad jump and second place in both the 220 and cen- tury besides running a lap in the re- lay race that showed his sturdy mettle. " Jimmy " won his second track letter in ' 22 and his graduation was a big loss to the track depart- ment. " Ned " Martin won his second let- ter in ' 22. His favorite event is the high jump in which he holds the record having broken it in ' 21. Mar- tin also runs a neat lane of hurdles and his failure to register was a dis- tinct blow to the followers of track. Snyder is an expert at the pole vault and won his first N in this event in ' 22. He showed consistant form and much is expected from him if he returns for the season ' 23. 187 THE DAVIS MEET i ' $ $ LTHOUGH only taking five first places in the Nevada-Davis meet the Silver and Blue runners annexed the meet due to the con- sistent points rolled up in seconds and thirds and thus show ed the value of a well balanced team which came through 72 to 59. A very high wind slowed down the times made but did not detract from the mterest in the meet which ended in a relay race of one mile which Davis won in the excellent time of 3:38:3. Aside from the relay the feature of the day was the high jump which was tied for by Ned Martin of Nevada and Pogue of Davis. Both shattered the record that they had made the previous year and the duel was not only a question of ability but of endurance. In the mile Koehler surprised the bleachers by taking the event cleverly in the good time of 5 :03 when it will be remembered by those present that he was running against a gale most of the time. Schultz of Nevada, also a new hand at the game took second. The Davis entry easily won the two mile but was closely pursued by Schultz who came in second in this event followed by Quill of Nevada. The sprints went to Davis, but Bradshaw took second in both of the events. Bradshaw also took first in the broadjump and ran a gritty lap in the relay thus finishing his athletic career at the University in a burst of glory. The 440 saw Leland Peart put up a pretty race only to be beaten out at the very last yard and nearly caught by Galmarino who finished third. In the half the same runners finished in the order given above the Davis man just managing to slip ahead at the tape. Nevada had the hurdles her own way. Captain Cotter easily won the high sticks while Chappell took second. Ketelson finished first in the lows and was seconded by Hug. The pole vault went to Snyder of Nevada who only had to top eleven feet to win. The tiny athlete Hug took second with ease while a Davis vaulter trailed. The javelin went to the visitors without much of a struggle, Hobbs taking third after making the longest throw of the day and being disqualified. In the weights Carlson won a first by heaving the discus 1 1 2 feet and took second in the shot by the margin of a number of feet over the Davis man who took third. 188 189 TRACK RECORDS $ » 100 yard held by D. Randall ' 15— Time :10. 220 yard held by C. Stever ' 1 8 — Time :23. 440 yard held by R. Bringham ' 1 5— Time :5 1 . 880 yard held by H. Hovey ' 16 — Time 2 :03. 1 20 yard hurdles held by C. Greenwood ' 1 8 — Time 16:1. Tied by A. G. Cotter ' 24. 220 yard hurdles held by W. Fisell ' 04— Time :26. 1 mile run held by G. Ogilvie ' 15 — Time 4:25. 2 mile run held by I. L. Kent ' 15 — Time 10:49. Half mile relay held by Randall, McPhail, Hylton, Bringham. Time 1:37:2. FIELD RECORDS •» Pole Vault held by J. Hart — Height 1 1 feet 1 inch. High Jump held by Ned Martin — Height 5 feet 1 1 inches. Broad jump held by L. Root — Distance 22 feet 3% inches. Shot Put held by C. C. Smith — Distance 41 feet. Hammer Throw (abolished at present) held by C. C. Smith. Distance 1 44 feet 1 inches. Discus Throw held by I. Steckle — Distance 126 feet. Javeline Throw held by J. Heward — Distance 147 feet 1 inch. 190 SORORITIES 191 L. Shurtleff R. Billing ' hurst E. Eason R. Bunker M. Muth F. Lowry M. Campbell C. O ' Sullivan J. Marshall G. Burnett E. Hoskins J. Callahan R. Mitchell 192 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL {Jniversity of Nevada s MEMBERS AAA Rose Mitchell Marie Campbell Juel Callahan, Graduate Member n B Erma Hoskins, Chairman Grace Burnett Clare O ' Sullivan Ruth Billinghurst, Graduate Member I ' n B Laura Shurtleff Erma Eason Georgiana Steiner, Graduate Member K A T Marian Muth Janet Marshall Alma Boeke, Graduate Member s A n Fern Lowry Ruth Bunker 193 Z. Reed H. Huntley M. Hoskins P. Miller B. Miles B. Guthrie B. Harris B. Steninger M. Bangham M. Leavitt L. Adams E. Nelson M. Ramelli A. Clinton K. Ramelli H. Watkins R. Mitchell A. Porter L.Addenbrooke R. Manson M. Dangberg D. Ross M. Campbell M. Coates P. Reynolds P. Heward S. Harrison G. Hillman 194 DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 Theta Theta Chapter Established in 1913 8 « ' 23 Rose Mitchell Adele Clinton Catherine Ramelli Dorothy Ross Pryscylla Reynolds ' 24 Bonita Miles Marie Campbell Lyndel Adarr;s Helen Watkins Ann Porter Ruth Manson Margaret Dangberg Helen Huntley Blanche Guthrie Barbara Steninger Gertrude Hillman Mardelle Hoskins ' 25 ' 26 Eloise Harris Irene Doyle Marion Bangham Frances Heward Frances Miller Marcella Coates Sarah Harrison Evelyn Nelson Mildred Leavitt Mae Ramelli Louise Addenbrooke Zelda Reed 195 A. Norcrogs L. Austin J. O ' Sullivan C. O ' Sullivan H. Robison N. Sullivan E. Harrington M. Grant R. Hampton I. Hoskins C. Clark W. Blattner L. Maestretti M. McCarran G. Valleau M. Roach I. Hayes P. Poulin E. Siebert H. Merchant B. Blattner G. Burnett L. Wilson M. Grubnau M. Littlefield V. St. Clair L. Gr ubnau N. Sull van L. Dut kee 196 PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College in 1 867 Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in 1915 ■ i t ' 23 Erma Hoskins Neal Sullivan Bertha Blattner Nevis Sullivan Clare O ' Sullivan ' 24 Genevieve Morgan Valleau Helen Robison Louise Grubnau Marie Grubnau ' 25 Alice Norcross Eleanor Siebert Mildred Littlefield Margaret Grant Helen Merchant ' 26 Wilma Blattner Phyllis Poulin Marjorie Roach Leota Maestretti Jane O ' Sullivan Luethel Austin Lois Wilson Laura Durkee Eleanor Harrington Grace Burnett Catherine Clark Isabel Hayes Margaret McCarran Virginia St. Clair Ruth Hampton 197 T. Pedroli M. Holland G. Clark E. Ahlers D. Ward G. Chatfleld A. demons A. Quilicl E. Westervelt P. Humphrey K. Ryan F. Humphrey L. Bergman B. Wvkoff E. Pedroli M. Conway M. Lothrop M. Muth E. Frandsen H. Crane J. Marshall H. Halley 198 KAPPA ALPHA THETA ] Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Beta Mu Chapter Established November 19, 1922 s ♦ ■» $ ' 23 Marian Muth Genevieve Chatfield Marion Lothrop Leona Bergman ' 24 Janet Marshall ' 25 Evelyn Pedroli Alva Quilici Helen Halley Hester Mills Eleanor Westervelt Eleanor Ahlers ' 26 Dorothy Ward Adele Clemons Meda Young Muriel Conway Katherine Ryan Frances Humphrey Blanche Wyckoff Edith Frandsen Gertrude Clark Muriel Holland Freda Humphrey Thelma Pedroli Hester Crane 199 A. Brown L. Burke M. Cox P. Yerington R. Curtis V. Smith E. Allen M. Griffin J. Davis L. Shurtleff E. McArthur O. " Williams G. Money L. Blake , G. Douglas F ' . Benoit V. Luce C. Shurtleff H. Haug ' hney E. Eason M. Kenny A. M. Stern M. Worthington 200 GAMMA PHI BETA National Founded at Syracuse University in 1874 Alpha Gamma Chapter Founded May, 1 92 1 Anna Brown George Money » ? ' 23 Laura Shurtleff ' 24 Mary Cox Hortense Haughney Vera Smith Eunice Allen ' 25 Jean Davis Margaret Griffin Frances Yerington ' 26 Florence Benoit Orva Williams Marcelline Kenny Clementine Shurtleff Erma Eason Verda Luce Lucile Blake Gladys Douglas Marjorie Worthmgton Anna Maud Stern Lyell Burke Eula McArthur Ruth Curtis 201 P:. Smith I. ■igg■ E. Lewis J. Gibson C. Robinson F. Lowry R. Bunker I. Lewis T. Hopper M. Baldwin A. Wogan A. York 202 SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA Founded at University of Nevada in 1922 S e $ ' 24 Jessie Gibson Ella Lewis Anna York Isabel Wigg ' 25 Ruth Bunker Fern Lowry Margaret M. Baldw in Thelma Hopper Emerald Smith Adabel Wosan ' 26 Ida Lewis Carolyn Robinson 203 G. McLeod V. Lee C. Hariis G. Comstock A. Carothers M. Hunter F. Ryan A. Porch 204 BETA DELTA B.A Founded at the University of Nevada, November 30, 1922 s $ ' 25 Willadma L. Lee ' 26 Alice Carothers Gladys Comstock Carol Harris Marie Hunter Gwendolyn McLeod Florence Ryan Ann Porch Ermine Worthington 205 206 FRATERNITIES 207 0@9 E. Aine L. Bunnell C. Simpson J. Gllberg G. Cowden R. Skinner P. Roulet B. Crowley R. Taylor L. AVarnken R. Ketcham H. Sorenson J. Skene H. North K. Butler R. Boyer J. Ross T. Overton L. Williams K. Malmquist F. Morrill D. Robinson R. Carroll M Lyster J. McDonald C. Hicks C. Carrington M. LeDuc E. Harmon T. Fitzgerald W. Cann C. Brown E, Carlson L. Rieliards C. Gustafson R. Fredericks H. Sp encer G. C ann W. CI meh R Misener 208 SIGMA NU Founded at the Virginia Military Institute in Delta XI Chapter Established in 1914 1869 Basil Crowley Ellis Harmon Everett Aine Roy Boyer Charles E. William Cann Raymond Taylor Lee Bunnell Lloyd Richards Donald Robison Robert Skinner Louis Warnken Kenneth Butler s ' 23 Marc LeDuc George Cann Jack Ross Harold Sorenson Clark Simpson ' 24 Earnest Carlson Charles Hicks Brown Merton Lyster Harlow North Ray Carroll ' 25 Carroll Carrington Clarence Gustafson Herbert Spencer Lawrence Williams Ray Fredericks James Skeene Everett Harris John McDonald Paul Roulet ' 26 William Clinch John Gilberg Karl Malmquist Theodore Overton Thomas Fitzgerald Robert Ketcham Frank Morrill Pledges Harry Anderson George Cowden Ellis Randall Arthur Eagle Owen Broyles William Sullivan Ray Misener Fenwick Ridgeley 209 D. Hood H. Foster C. Hardy J. Flanigan J. Allen J. Cahlan H. Downey F. Curtis A. Jauregui J. Miller F. Brooks J. Decker A. Gray G. Quinn E. Fordham W. Downey B. Cunningham H. Caldwell F. Martin J. Fulton F. Blasingame B. White H. Lohlein A. Harris G. Cooley H. Gardiner A. Lowry D. Edwards R. Weede L. Baker I 210 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in 1917 « ♦ $ Faculty Fred Bixby Joe Allen Herb Foster Franklin Brooks Harold Downey John Cahlan John Fulton Lawrence Baker Robins Cahill Howard Caldwell George Cooly Fred Curtis ' 23 Wayne Adams Charles Hardy Francis Martin ' 24 Dwight Edwards Emerson Fisher ' 25 Harrison Gardiner Albert Harris ' 26 Ben Cunningham James Decker William Downey John Flanigan George Quinn Pledges Mervin Bryant Albert Lowry Robert Weede Dwight Hood Albert Jauregui Earl Fordham Joe Gray Harold Lohlein Harold Miller Frank Blosingame Bernard White 211 L. Harrison J. Scott J. Shaver M. Irving- W. Church S. Hill H Hughes B. Yarborough D. Church P. Larrick D. Shaver P. Sirkegian F. Grant H. Cafferata J. Murphy P. Harwood H. Fliege H Frost G. Howell R. Simpson M. Sanders M, Andrews P. Siebert C. Boyd L. Peart L. Lyon F. Samuels D. Herron C. Sheerin D.McNamara A. Duryea B. Hinkel G. Falbaum 212 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at the Massachusetts AgricuUural College in Eta Deuteron Chapter Established in 1917 $ s ' 23 Frank Hartung Scott Hill Lee Peart Arthur Shaver Willis Church Francis Grant Paul A. Harwood 873 Jack Pike Melvin Sanders Paul Sirkegian Charles Boyd Gus Faulbaum Henry Fliege ' 24 Harold Hughes Mel Irving Dan McNamara ' 25 James Scott Chris Sheerin Forrest Frost Leslie Harrison Payne Larrick H. Alpheus Duryea Donald Herron Lee Harrison Mart Andrews Eugene Howell ' 26 Robert Hinkel Leland Lyon Donald Shaver Frank Samuels Pledge Harry Frost W. Bart Yarborough Walter Reimers Joe Murphy Fred Siebert Roger Simpson Harold Cafferata Donald Church 213 C. Wilson J. Miller A. Kimmel L. Moody H. Duncan A. Codd D. Gridley C. Lindley J. Nash W. Cox W. Staples M. Hardy A. Oats G. Duborg- P. Hug C. Scranton R. Meldrum G. Hobbs H. Marshall H. Coffin O. Monahan W. Gutteron E. Walther W. Goodale W. Organ D. Finlayson E. Jones A. Duncan W. Nesbit G. Eden P. Perry B. Griffith F. Moffitt J. Witmer C. Galmarino H. Duborg E. Greenwalt J. Ocheltree 214 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute m 1 865 Nevada Delta Iota Chapter Established in 1 92 1 J J $ s Faculty R. C. Thompson Phil Frank Edward Reed Alvin Pierson Arthur Duncan Ralph Meldrum Herbert Marshall Walter Cox Arden Kimmel Earl Walthers Claud Galmarino William Nesbit Harold Duborg ' 23 Merle Hardy Gerry Eden Carroll Wilson Donald Finlayson Floyd Moffitt Robert Griffith Harry Duncan Peter Perry ' 24 Ogden Monohan Ernest Greenwalt Otis Wright Joe Witmer Chester Scranton John Miller • ' 25 Alfred Oats William Organ Elmer Jones Charles Lindley Lewis Gridley John Ocheltree ' 26 William Goodale Arthur Lyons Pledge William Gutteron George Hobbs George Duborg Ashton Codd Wesley Staples L. Moody Proctor Hug John Nash Robert Clay Harold Coffin 215 F. Hollister H. Walther W. G ritton A. McEwins; C. Davidson G. Beeman F. Brandt L. Meder H. Hill J. Hutchison E. Kofoed E. Norton M Esser J. Jepsen R. Parker P. Barnes C. Green E. Adams R. PI a us C. Rnssell R. Taylor H. Clinton L. Fothergill J. Kovec T. Mullan L. Sanford J. Gottardi P. Gottardi L. Walker P. Lawton F. Keesling W. K rauss H. nettling L,. Winer 216 SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Theta Chapter of Sigma Phi Sigma Installed at the University of Nevada, April 13, 1922 S S Faculi ' Dean Frederick H. Sibley Major Agard H. Bailey Prof. John F. G. Hicks Alumni Prof. John R. Gottardi ' 23 Robert A. Plaus Cecil H. Green ' 24 Leslie M. Sanford Ray H. Parker Ruel J. Taylor John T. Jepsen LeRoy D. Fothergill Harry S. Clinton F. Vernon Hollister M. Edgar Norton Philip L. Lawlion Elliott L. Adams ' 25 Charles G. Russell Leonard H. Winer Herman J. Walther ' 26 William A. Krauss Clifford A. Davidson Frank M. Keesling Thomas F. Mullan John F. Kovec Lester L. Walker Archie B. McEwing Paul H. Barnes W. Maute Esser Harold S. Hill Glen Beeman John Hutchison Peter L. Gottardi Pledges ' . Ernest E. Kofoed Wesley J. Gritton Howard T. Dettling Lester C. Meder George M. Lewis Fred L. Brandt 217 L. Coates P. Lincoln W. Piessell H. Horn L. Titus E. Pyzel R. Pyzel A. Lund E. Kinsella F. Gordon H. Hansen O. Peck R. Elges W. Matheson T. Elges J. Roberts L. Larsen S. Robinson B. Koehler H. Langs W. Thomas L. Fee F. Bragetti G. Fowble L. Quill G. Sears C. Russell E. Ferris J. Genasci 218 KAPPA LAMBDA Founded at the University of Nevada, October $ Faculty Dr. Francis C. Lincoln Graduate John Philbin ' 23 1921 L aurence Quill Ewald Pyzel Lloyd Coates Theodore Elges Hulbert Horn Harold Hansen Gerald Fowble Henry Lange William Anderson Peter Amodei Florie Braghetta Julio Genasci ' 24 Ennis Kinsella James Koehler Willis Pressell Louis Titus ' 25 Frank Gordon William Romwall Laurance Fee ' 26 Ervie Ferris Charles Russell Robert Pyzel Ottway Peck Sidney Robinson William Thomas Lesley Larsen Walker Matheson Raymond Elges Allan Lund Jess Roberts Elmer Bray George Sears 219 I ' l ()vl ' n J. Smith C. Jeep T. Wclsli S. Butterfield C. Small A. Gray S. Palmer G. Gosline E. Brown R. Holtzman I. Herbert C. Poppe 220 DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Delta Sigma Lambda Fraternity Established University of California September, 1921 Gamma Chapter Established University of Nevada, November 11,1 922 Faculty Prof. S. C. Dinsmore Prof. S. G. Palmer ' 24 Ira Allyn Herbert ' 25 Norval C. Fast Arthur Gray Ray S. Holtzman Clement Jeep Jesse Smith Thomas J. Welsh ' 26 George Gosline Charles R. Poppe Carl Small Pledges Earnest Brovv n Spencer Butterfield Theodore Ovlen 221 n J. Kalin R. Weeks L. Hinckley E. Chittenden G. Farwell N. BusMnj: F. Curtis R. Snoddy T. Jerome J. Smith J. McElory R. Boner W. Bent R. Clausen 222 PHI GAMMA Founded at University of Nevada, December 4, 1922 •€ -■ " Facult} Dean Stewart Prof. Lehenbauer ' 24 William Bent Russell Boner John J. McElory Theodore Jerome ' 25 Foster Curtis ' 26 Edward Chittenden R. Marion Clausen Granville Farwell Leland Hinckley John Kalin Junius A. Smith Russell Weeks J. Nairne Bussing Pledges Fred Shair Randolf Snoody 223 FOREWARNING $ y $ $ HE SACELETTE is merely a smaller edition of the Artemisia Tl I and the Sagebrush. It might not be as flattering to campus folk Qs 1 I its bigger brothers, but it has more Tveight if not the bulk- It does not show up campus celebrities as beautified b}; the photographer nor eulogized by fraternal organizations. It shoTVs them up as seen between the scenes. The authors of the Sagelette have not tried to over-do their articles, nor to hand the various organizations of the Hill the red, ripe razzberry in too mushy a condition. We were held back considerably, and at times the bit chafed; but we feel that We have hit hard enough without giving too much offense. The Sagelette may not tickle your funny bone, but it is hoped that in some cases the right spot may be hit. In reading the following pages, one should eep in mind just two things. The difference between Humor and Wit. Humor, let it be understood, is true to life. But, while it is true to life, it is also funny; it does not, however, necessarily produce laughter. It is funny just be- came it is true — like a monkey is funny, or a cross-eyed man. Wit, on the other hand, is exaggerated Humor. Irony, Satire and Ridicule are classed as Wit, which is so distorted that it is LYING. Anything in this section, then, may be either Humor or it may be Wit. That is to say. Truth or Falsehood. Take it or leave it as you see fit — or as it fits you. 226 LAMENT $ $ $ « ■■siiis!!!!!!!!- | UST befove we started in to press, ive had at hand so much copy J I for this section that the editors, in smoky consultation in the I Sanctum Sanctorum, did not know what to do with it all. Each I I editor agreed that the copy was too good and so much full of ■■ijjjjgjgi,,! live humor that they could not spare a single sentence of our witticisms. And so it was decided that every bit should be published, even at the expense of cutting out the fraternity panels and the pictures of the Seniors. . . . But, alas! All our copy was lost at the last minute! What could we do? Nothing. Absolutely nothing. In desperation we got busy and wrote up a lot more, but it seemed to lack punch, zip and vigor. But we had to publish it. You want to know how we lost our copy ? Well, it is a sad tale. It was in this wise: Our miserable attempts to be funny were sent down to the printer as often as we could tear the paper out of the typewriter. But our work was considered so funny down there and the typesetters laughed so that they broke several machines and threw lead ingots and slugs all about the shop. One slug hit the manager and nearly killed him. Another man, reading the copy, broke a rib in a paroxysm of laughter as he leapt from the floor to the top of his desk. Of course affairs couldn ' t go on like this in any well regulated printshop, and we got orders to discontinue the funny stuff. We couldn ' t comply with the ultimatum of the manager of the shop, so we turned our work in to another printer, who engaged specially selected blind men to set our copy. The point of it was, you see, that the blind men could not read what they were setting up. But, unfortunately, all our best copy was lost in the melee at the first shop. Lamentable? Oh, my yes! 227 COLLEGE OLLEGE is a place where men go to retain their childish idio- Ci; syncracies. It is in such a place that a full grown man can tie |i a can to a dog ' s tail and see something funny in it all. It is a II place where a man goes to sleep by day and to live by night; where he can wear " freak " clothes and have " fads. " — Such may be the opinion of the average layman. Of course all of us in college say that the average layman is wrong. He is. College is nothing but a man made machine to turn out machine made men. Everything we do, everything we think, has been prescribed. We enter sysematically from a high school. We go through regular prescribed ordeals. We do this for four years and then leave thinking we can lick the world, and make Kings of Industry shine our boots. College does more for us than that. A college is like a sausage machine, always grinding, grinding, grinding. Always turning out prescribed, neat little sausages. Each sausage is a twin of the next ; mix two sausages in a hat, and one can ' t tell which he put in first. First, hunks of raw meat are put into the machine. After the necessary grinding, the meat comes out attired in a skin! Men enter college in the same raw condition as meat, after four years " grind " they come out — attired in a skin! Each college man is akin to the next. Each has the same ideas, has read the same books, has flunked the same exes, each has the same style of dress, of dreams; idiosyncracies. Where is the proof, you ask? It is all about one, on every campus. The collegian has been moulded in a mould like a little lead soldier. His jokes have been moulded in the same mould; his thoughts; his actions. Every campus is the same. Every year-book is the same : each from a mould of its own, stamped, copyrighted by savants who believe in a system of edu- cation to make all men " equal " like bricks or foot rules or anything else that are always prescribed to be just so. 1 228 229 VARSITY LINE ARM WAVER, n. A specimen seen at dances. Once numerous, now as extinct as Vesuvius. A modem self-starter. Once going he never stops, and is the joy of the Vol- steadian Guards. BLIND DATE, n. A mistake. An engagement made for one by a best friend — with a spite. Synonym for Dead Evening. Cause of much razz. BLANK, n. A co-respondent in a Blind Date. Dead both ways. Synonym " Blind. " CUT, V. To absent ones self from class; to over sleep the eig ' ht-forties. noun, an unavoid- able absence. CINCH, n. A rare thing in way of classes. An optional course. CORDS, n. No relation to wood piles. Trousers worn by swell-heads. CINCH NOTICE, n. A sympathetic letter from Miss Sissa, advising a limited amount of study with other college activities. DRAG, V. To escort a female to a dance. An ex- pression derived from the Rock Age method of dragging women about by the hair, noun, an acquaintance with a prof who will give a " 1 " . DUMB BELL, n. A frosh. One who knows nothing and never will. Not so Dumb as he should be, however. FLAT TIRE, n. See Dumb-Bell. A Dizzy person. Dead from the ears up and down. A person with neither looks, line or money. FROSH, n. A highly educated person with High School ideas. A wearer of the Blue Dink and country store clothes. See also Dumb-Bell. GOOFS, n. Real Nevadans. Not letter holders, b ut good, hard working men who are out for the Game ' s sake. GET BY, V. To escape Cinch notices and flunks. Also meaning to have a Drag with the Gamma Phi ' s. GRAD, n. A being who has already Got By. A holder of a degree. A wise one. HIGHBROW, n. One who belongs to a sorority. A per- son fresh from the Sticks, and who he- lieves that a dead gold mine is better than a live commercial " business. " HORSE ' EM ALONG, v. To spread a wicked line to the women or a prof. HOUSE, n. A shack lived in by fraternity men. A good place to stay when other hangouts in town refuse to receive you. A bad place to be when the Cinch notices come out. HICK, n. See also Dumb-Bell; see Highbrow; consult Flat Tire. One who wears bell- bottomed pants and believes doughnuts are built entirely surrounding holes. KEEN NUMBER, n. Antonym of Flat Tire. LINE, n. A jargon consisting of lies and hypo- critical autobiographies. A polite word for Lies. MAIL, n. A letter with a check contained. NOBODY, n. A Barbarian. One who does not be- long to a Frat or Sorority. NECK, v. To woo on the Tram. PHLUNK, v. To fail to know one ' s eggs in class. PIPE THE FLIGHT, v. A course taken by all men who stand on the bridge. Prescribed by course in fashions of the Home Ec. Dept. QUEENER, n. A snake eyed tea hound. One who in- cessantly necks and drags. RUSH, v. A form of entertainment indulged in by Houses so that the House members may wear the unsuspecting rushee ' s clothes and borrow his money. 230 231 RACE, n. Performance by a man and co-ed to barbaric " music " , verb, to shake the dogs; wig-gle the body and stand still. SAGEBRUSH, ii. A weekly rag devoted to Razz and sports. SNAKE, n. See Queener. verb, see Drag. SAP, n. A Boor; liquor from the family tree. See Hick, Frosh. SOUP-BONE, n. Piece of framework of a cow, used by Gow House. One is set aside every three years. TRAM, n. Series of railed warped boards con- necting Manzanita with the bridge. Ren- dezvous of Snakes. THAP, n. Word Sap ath lithped. WORK THE ANGLES, v. To lie or prevaricate to the prof in ■order to get a passing grade. WAMPUS CAT, n. Sorority woman — Pi Phi, Tri Delt, Gamma Phi, Theta, S.A.O. or any other co-ed. YOU, n. Unfortunate imbecilic thing that has laughed (?) at this. ■» $ FACULTY THE University of Nevada, as well as other up-to-date places of learning, is bothered by a group of people known as a Faculty. This is one of the least necessary things attached to a col- lege of any size. There is really no need for this group. The only thing that a Faculty could be used for is that its members act as good opiates when one is tired and feeling the need of a rest — the Faculty is so good at boring and lullabye stuff. A Faculty does not act at all reason- able; does not try to understand the col- lege man or woman. But a Faculty ' s main excuse for existence is that it is not in the world to understand but to undermine. And it does. The student doesn ' t like it. It is not the nasty habit of the Faculty in which men are flunked that the student dislikes so much, but he has a decided aversion for listening to poor lectures on Things Uninteresting. The question has been asked: If the theory of transmigration be trae, will a professor after death revert into an interrogation mark? We doubt it. How possibly could beings so musty, fossil- like, cob-webby and bald-headed revert into anything but merely a large splosh of gas floating in the ether? What have the members of college Faculties ever done to become great? Have any of them been lion hunters, wife-beaters, authors of good, snappy novels, bank presidents, steainship cap- tains and barons of finance? No, not one of them. They are all failures. That is why they are trying to teach the present generation how to " do " the world. It is always easier to talk than to act; to give advice than to accomplish. Then, with this in mind, can you figure: Why is a College Faculty? ' ■» SENIORS THIS year some of our Seniors will leave us. Some of them have been here for six or seven year, and with- out them, the Campus will seem bare in- deed. We are in a way, glad to get rid of them. We have had time to become fairly well acquainted with some of the Twenty- three crowd, and in fact became so fa- miliar that they often said Hello! as they pased us on the Quad. However, since many of them must absolutely go per- haps it is best for the college after all. Twenty-three has always been a hoo- doo number. There was a time when this mystic number was asociated with " Skidoo " , but those days have passed. No doubt, in order to prove this, some of the gang will be around next year. This is indeed discouraging. They always find an excuse to pick on somebody. To get rid of the few who will pass our portals this year is, however, a relief. It is like casting off the measles, but it is a harder job. The present Senior class has always proved a dragging spirit on the Hill. This dragging spirit is neither patriotic nor friendly, as a Senior is too particular. The Seniors have had their faults. Many faults, too. Not only have they 232 233 had their thumbs in all political pies, ac- cording to best tradition, but they have always cribbed. Cribbing was intro- duced into the University by the present Seniors. Before that, the students used only ponies instead of bringing their text books to the class room. S 8 S JUNIORS THE Juniors, as depicted by our art- ist in the first part of the Artemisia, have a highly inflated opinion of themselves. With their silk hats, spats, bamboo canes, flossy cigarette holders and egotistical facial make-up, there does not seem much hope held out that the Juniors will be able to pass a fourth rate mental test for idiots. The com- mittee on advanced standing will be sur- prised if the Twenty-four men can do it. The High and Noble Juniors, on the other hand, will be even more surprised. And do you notice the wistful look on the girl sitting on the stairs? Pathetic, is it not? She is pitying the poor Junior. She knows, perhaps, what he really is. The Juniors have not decided whether they will remain in the childhood stage or become men and women. They claim that they are ready to cast aside all petty things of life and become serious as well as Seniors. Their physical make- up will act as a brake to this ambition. The Twenty-fourites have boasted as being a live class. Yes, we all admit that the class is alive. Also, we admit that a clam is in the same state or torture. The Juniors insist that they have made the old school stand up on end with astonish- ment. But that is nothing. Anything will stand " up on end " if it is built right. The University was built that way long before the Juniors ever heard of grool. ♦ SOPHOMORES THE Sophomores are so impressed with the rise from the frosh to the second year stage that they have yet not been able to get over the change. Most of them expected to remain frosh for a year more at least. The damning records of the Registrar ' s office were juggled, that ' s all. And yet more — they have ruined all the University traditions. And still more — they have less back- bone than a new bom jelly-fish. They have no real sense of school loyalty. They are not sports. They cannot be made to understand their position in life, nor the seriousness of life. We hope for the best, but fear for the worst. More than that — the Sophomores are dead. Their pin-heads if sold for ivory, would bring in less than a boiled pearl at a jeweler ' s auction. If the Sophomores had any ambitions whatsoever, they would have already tried to bring them to the fore. Instead they seem ashamed of their ambitions. And to end it all — the only thing that the Twenty-five bunch has been able to accomplish is the duping of several frosh in a cane-rush. They duped the babes only because they had learned how to dupe from a bitter experience. God have mercy on us when Twenty- five graduates. $ $ $ FROSH INNOCENT things, the Babes. Cute tots with baby stares and dimples and queer ideas of the world. They have the appearance of not knowing what it is all about. They wander around the campus like awkward pups, trying to get on to the ways of college and college women. The Frosh women, on the other hand, are nonentities. Former high school queens, they are now just merely Frosh. It has taken the Babes a long time to get used to things. They have a su- preme, extraordinary sense of virhat ' s what, and a droll egotism. Their man- ners and stupid questions and all — they all go to show what a senior in a high school thinks. The Pea-Greeners this year blew in from everywhere with their delicious freshness. They trekked mud through the halls of learning, and came out as clean minded as they went in dirty footed. The faculty complains that it will take more than the required four years to impress the slightest bit of knowledge upon the blank-minded Twenty-sixers. To look at a Frosh is to learn this without consult- ing savants. The Dinkers have practically done all those things which they should not have done, and have not done those things 234 235 which they should have done. They have queened, dragged and been stung. Provi- dence is to be thanked that they have ingloriously passed through a year of college life, and have so ingloriously come through without serious damage. But in all things which tend toward Higher Education — the brawls, the hay- rides, cane-rush, poster fight — they have utterly failed. They failed because of their super-egotistical opinion of them- selves and their high school ways. And their yell— Oh! Hell! » ♦ ■« ARTS AND SCIENCE COLLEGE CULTURE, the refining of minds, is the main excuse for this college. This past year has been indeed a successful one. Minds of over half the student body have been so refined that there is practically nothing left. There is a thing like too much refinement. The College of Letters and Science offers a liberal education. This tends to give the student a keen, broad mind, an agile mind which will fit him for a job as a librarian, a bank clerk or a peddler of books. His courses carry him through four years of cinch notices, study of art and the scanning of poetry. After this, a man is given a diploma and sent out into the cruel world as a graduate tea hound and vegetarian. Unlike the Engineers, the Arts student knows how to eat caviar, drink lemonade and use a knife for cutting purposes only. He is taught to cultivate a broad A and answer always in a nasal twang: Yaws! Oh, do tell! Well, rawthah! This sounds much better than the Engineer type of answer which is " Dam ' right! " or " Hell, yes! " The students in the Arts and Science College have, during the year, worthily upheld the cultural standards of the University. Not only have they balanced tea cups at all the sorority teas, but they have also added to the social standing of the state by raising side-burns for the Wihiskerino. Surely, this is gratifying to the Dean, and representative of rural academic training along the broad cul- tural lines. A new course, offered for the first time this year, has already shown itself to be profitable. This is the course in Draw- ing Room Bridge. Another new course was in Charades and another in Parlor Games for Old and Young. The student with an education in these courses is well fitted to enter any ball-room, even in- cluding the Inaugural Ball in Carson. » » i ENGINEERS To BE an Engineer one does not have to know very much. All one has to do is run the gauntlet in a physics lab, study chem, pass successfully several courses in math and go through a year or two doing pretty much as the in- structor directs, which is not at all hard if one obeys orders. An Engineer does not have to know English: dangling par- ticiples and metre and rythm and all that stuff. He does not have to take any courses in history and r emember dates. He does not have to take any interest in the cultural things of life: know the proper use of the knife and fork; what to wear on all occasions; how to write notes; and how to meet a lady. He does not, then, have to know very much. Very few women can aspire to be En- gineers owing to their delicate make-up and inability to swear at the proper times. This means, at all times. Women, too, cannot be Engineers because of spiders and field mice one is liable to come across while out on location. An Engineer must be fearless, poor, but not necessarily honest. A successful Engineer must have a de- cided aversion toward all humans who grub in the soil and loudly proclaim themselves as Aggies. If a man has the least toleration for this low being, he cannot, by all rules and regulations be- come an Engineer. The Engineer, then, is more to be pitied than embraced. The latter job is, however, not a pleasing one, for Engi- neers are prone to wear dirty garments. LINCOLN HALL THE social center of the Campus is a stately pile of red brick known as Lincoln Hall. Here the elite of Ne- vada and a few Native Sons have been admitted into an organization known as the Lincoln Hall Association. 236 Dormitory life, as everyone knows, makes a most lasting impression on the student. For this reason, the Lincoln Hall Association has deemed it essential that each man try and become as tough and as hard as possible. These traits, claim the officers, will last a lifetime, if not longer. Even fire will not wipe out these idiosyncracies. The student ' s first impression, as he comes to college and is received with brotherly love in the Hall, is that a University is a nice place to stay away from, especially dormi- tories. For it is here that he receives his first lessons in the infant art of Bubble Blowing, of wooing and the sting of having to lend out socks. The dormitories have a way all their own of infusing a loyal Nevada Spirit. This is done by initiating the new men, allowing the older men to give the young- sters a chance to always carry about with them a pet grouch. This is the famous Fight Spirit, known far and wide. On account of the many happy mem- ories men have received in Lincoln Hall, the only way to put them out of misery is to either fall in love with them or shoot them. The co-eds seem to prefer lethal gas. Visitors are welcome to inspect the Hall provided they give warning in time to have the hush signs put up on the bulletin board. ■$ MANZANITA HALL MANZANITA HALL, the home of the wily co-ed and chicken feed grabber, has for many years boast- ed of two " blue curtains " past which no mere man has been allowed to enter. In- sofar as Manzanita is concerned, man has passed the two dingy blue rags, which float between the doors, just once. That was when the co-eds paid back a trifle for all the expenses incured by the men. The ed cleaned some of the rooms and was unsuccessful in his at- tempt to get a square meal on dry sand- wiches and musty salad, and had to go to town anyhow. Official figures say that there are ninety women in the Hall. The men claim that there must be fully twice that number. Else how could the check from home vanish so quickly? That blackguardly organization known as the Little Feminine Gobblers also holds forth at Manzanita. The name given the club does not, however, mean what it really appears to announce. Un- like the Mystic Gobblers up in Lincoln, the little sisterhood has no possible nor even distant relation. How could it? Men do not go about making salads and fudge and cutting up stunts, which the women of the organization do. When ex-Manzanita-ites are telling their grandchildren of their early college days they ' ll hark back to the time when the Taps warning was given along the corridors, and lights went out. All of which will recall recollections of razz meetings (and, oh! how those effeminate gobblers can razz!) indignation meetings (wherein kicks are registered because someone ' s Secret Sorrow dragged out some one else ' s Secret Sorrow, and so on and so on and so on) and other gath- erings where studies were taboo and only low ( ? ) whisperings were permissable. All of which may recall other things, and these other things. We all know how Women rave. What ' s the use of writing further ? e « ♦ CAMPUS BEAUTY SPOTS No where else in all the wide, wide world is there a Campus so beauti- ful as that of Nevada ' s. Walking about the spacious grounds, one is struck by the beauty of it all, and is, perhaps, a bit awed. Take, for instance, the won- derful lawn in front of the Mens ' Dormi- tory. Covering several acres in extent, its greenness extends from the front steps clear down to the sparkling lake, where swans and mud hens and frosh swim in its bluest of blue waters. The lawn is a wonderful green — green as the greenest green in the world, and smooth and clean as a carpet. It is the loving work of the men in Lincoln Hall. In the center of the lawn is a statue of the whitest of white marble, dedicated to Adam, who started the first garden. Women are not allowed to see this statue, for fear they will try to bring about its down, as did the first woman cause the real Adam ' s downfall. For that reason, the statue is invisible. Surrounding this statue is a flower garden, containing the rarest of Nevada flowers, particularly the 237 Sagebrush, which is indeed very hard to cultivate. With loving hands, the Lincoln Hall men have made this plant bloom. Leaving the Lincoln Lawn, one wan- ders about the wild borders of the lake. On the other end of the Campus, looms a high building, a wonder of architectural skill and engineering ability. This is Morrill Hall, the pride of the University. Its marble facade is here and there dotted with jewels; its wide marble stairs and pillars on the porch remind one of an old Virginian mansion with the man- sion part taken away. The building is very tall, built, as it were, upon stilts, much in the same style as the bamboo and grass huts of the cannibals of Bor- neo. Upon its roof rests a tower — a tower of jewels, the diadem of the Uni- versity. Heerin is the resting place of all the hopes of sleep, for it is here that the bell booms out the warnings for classes. The building is estimated to have cost at least $5000 (pre-war figures.) S « ARTEMISIA BEAUTY CONTEST (Pictures unobtainable due to high cost of cameras.) (This Carnival of Ugliness was carried on with the greatest secrecy. The winners of Nature ' s handiwork were cho sen by artists of the greatest comic weeklies. In order to prevent the hogging of laurels, the male members of the Artemisia Staff were ruled out of the contest. We take pleasure in presenting the winners of the most unique Beauty Contest in America.) First Award Abe H. Leach. OUR ABE! Several eyes of azure blue. Mouth like a barn-yard door. Big-hearted sap, who don ' t give a rap Whether he averages a Three or a Four. Second Award Horace Hobbs. EL CAPITAN! While not handing this guy a lot; He doesn ' t deserve this booking. Hair marcelled; heads sans thought — But Georgia thinks he ' s good looking. Third Award Raymond Holtzman. STRAY RIVAL OF THE SUNSET! Dainty little satyr, this. Delicate as roses at dawn! Number twelve boot; but ain ' t he cute? — An ' y ' oughta see him YAWN! First Honorable Mention Gerry Eden. THE LITTLE CAVALIER! Ruby lips that lithp of Love, Eyes that stupify the Soul. Fur-footed boy — prettiest toy! — And Hattie knocked him for a goal. Second Honorable Mention Willis Church. THE CAMEL ' S RIVAL! A skin you love to touch — A wealth of chestnut hair — • A master of English and such — And gee! How he can swear! Unclassified " Dad " Taylor. DEAR OL ' DAD! He keeps that school-girl complexion — Now, I hope he doesn ' t get sore — Girls, there ain ' t no hope, ' cause here ' s the dope: He ' s a full-fledged father of four! 238 OOCZDC Do not stop here! With- out the support of the advertisers the edition of this hooI( tpould he im- possible. The}) are the people who always sup- port the University. Read on! Get acquainted with them, and give them your patronage. OOC CI -)( — fif 239 University of Nevada RENO, NEVADA Thirty-eighth Year Begins September 4, 1923 and Ends May 14, 1924 Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE i Courses in Art, Languages, History and Political Science, Commerce, T Economics, Business and Sociology, Mathematics and Natural Science, Philosophy and Psychology in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineering in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses in Education — Elementary and Advanced — in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE ♦ ♦ 1923 Summer Session, June 18 to July 27 ALL COURSES OPEN TO BOTH MEN AND WOMEN Board and Room on the Campus Low Laboratory Fees Athletics and Organized Student Activities For Catalog and Other Information, Address WALTER E. CLARK, President Reno, Nevada SEPTEMBER 6th — Campus comes to life. Comptroller reduces one and all to poverty. D. K. T.s soon to be Thetas. 240 s ■ What You Want WE KNOW, DO YOU? Lemonolyve " THE LEMON AND OLIVE OIL SOAP " Made to Cleanse and Heal » ♦ s COMMERCIAL SOAP CO. RENO, NEVADA Yerington Commercial Club OFFICERS President Geo. Friedhoff Vice-President M. R. Penrose Secretary _Geo. Whorton Treasurer Elmer Hanson Directors E. A. West, C. M. Coddin on ♦ $ Organized to Exploit the Many Advantages and Opportunities in MASON VALLEY AND LYON COUNTY (Write Us For Information) $ ■ SEPTEMBER 7th — Sophomore posters make premature appearance. First issue Jf the " Brush " appears. 241 Candy Ice C ream Wholesale — Retail Special Attention to Mail Orders Wilcox Confectionery Company Nevada ' s Largest Manufacturing Confectioners Phone 670 Second and Virginia Streets I Reno Nevada Desert Brand Products HAMS BACON LARD WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BUTCHERS AND GROCERS Humphrey Supply Company Reno Nevada Alumni — who graduated with the Class of ' 99 and ' 00 — look over the Campus and take in all the im- provements on Morrill Hall. SWEDISH CALISTHENICS Minnie Hansen: Aye have jutht now read of a Yak. What ith a Yak, Carl? Swede Malmquist: A yak? Oh, it is a thing to lift up the front wheels of an automobile. Minnie: Oh, Aye thought it wasth the firtht name of a rabbit. FRED BUTZBACH President GEORGE L. SIRI Vice-President and Treasurer I Sanitary French Bakery INC. 347 N. Virginia St. Phone 429 Reno, Nev. } SEPTEMBER 8th- -Football going full blast. " Corky " announces hard schedule with tough games away from home. 242 « THE NAME— " Goodner Studio " STANDS SYNONYMOUS WITH THE HIGHEST TYPE OF " Artistic Portraiture " We Are Official ARTEMISIA Photographers As a present, As a family treasure, As a history of baby, of school days, college, and the many other milestones in one ' s life, " Your Portrait " stands alone as an individual necessity, that creates untold joy. YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO VISIT OUR STUDIO, AND LOOK OVER OUR EXHIBIT OF " PORTRAIT STUDIES " E. PASQUE 217 North Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Phone 233 For Appointment SEPTEMBER 9th— Snakes make formal debut at " Get Together " dance. Frosh lose Cane Rush. 243 HARD ON GEORGE George Cann had gone against his usual principles and had given a certain woman a silk scarf for Christmas. One day, he happened to espy the damsel talking with a little group on the steps of Stew- art. He approached, when he hap- pened to overhear one of the girls remark on the nice scarf. Puffed up with pride, he waited to hear what the owner had to say. This is what she did say: " Yes, isn ' t it a perfectly scrum- ptuously gorgeous scarf? And to think that it came from the labors of a poor, little, insignificant worm! " George turned away. His face was red, and his diminutiveness seemed rather grandiose as he was heard to mutter between clenched teeth: " So! I am a worm, am I? " 8 - Insist On Goods Bearing This Label Colonial Apartments ROOMS AND APARTMENTS Corner West and First Streets Phone 198 Reno, Nev. -« oupar J lum o ' dffie CandyjSkopU eiite WE CATER TO t UNIVERSITY TRADE All kinds of the Finest Candies and Ice Cream We Specialize in Light Lunches FOR REAL SATISFACTION Your Reno Dealer Will Supply Them Dieterich-Post Company 75 New Montgomery St. San Francisco California SEPTEMBER 10th — Garlic and Night of Horrors welcome Frosh women to Manzanita. Located Next to Wigwam Theater 244 Just a ai Qood Car DURANT SPORT $1195 f.o.b. Reno Fairchild Motor Sales Company RENO, NEVADA 25 W.. Plaza Phone 107 ► SEPTEMBER 11th— Three erring Freshmen are baptized in Hill ' s first laking party. 245 I PHIL JACOBS HERB JACOBS MINDEN INN I I WHITE HOUSE NEVADA ' S FINEST HOTEL CLOTHING CO. When you visit Carson Valley, t the Garden Spot of Nevada, J make your trip complete by stopping at this hotel EXCELLENT CUISINE Minden Sh WE CATER TO COLLEGE TRADE Our Motto: Fresh Goods and Service Little Waldorf Cigar Stand E. S. Yoakam Nevada COMPLIMENTS OF V. F, Henry Drug Co. Incorporated PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Mail Orders a Specialty 148 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada INC. EVERYTHING FOR COLLEGE MEN Telephone Reno 1068-W 10 E. Commercial Row Reno DOUBLE CROSSED - SEPTEMBER 15th— God help the Sergeant! Foster breaks his arm. Willis Church and Axle Gee Cot- ter were celebrating one night. They oozed into a down-town soft- drink establishment and draped themselves over the " counter " . Willis scratched his head, and re- marked to Cotter that a policeman was watching them as suspicious characters. Suddenly another po- liceman appeared at his side. Church, then said to Axle, " Gee, see those two cops over there? Well, now, if you saw four, for in- stance, you ' d be drunk — stewed — gilled or slopped. Strange, isn ' t it, how it will effect the sight? " " But, ' Hump, ' there is only one cop there! " And just then three cops pinched them. Wofnen have organized a rifle team. Herb 246 Oh Boy! Oh Boy! There Is No Use Talking! Waldorf Milk Shakes CAN ' T BE BEAT SO SAY WE ALL OF US ! But When We MEET THE GIRLS We Invite Them to THE Little Waldorf They All Like ICE CREAM MILK SHAKES CANDY And When They Leave They Say: " WHAT A NICE COZY AND COMFORTABLE PLACE " $ - - s SEPTEMBER 17— Pi Phis have tough rushing against the D. K. Ts. and their Theta propaganda. 247 Under Direct Supervision of the United States Government t The Farmers Merchants t National Bank RENO, NEVADA Member of Federal Reserve System District No. 12 Richard Kirman President W. J. Harris Vice-President A. J. Caton Cashier L. R. Mudd Assistant Cashier L. S. Reese Assistant Cashier This picture represents almost anything from a Dumb-bell trying to get out of paying a non-resi- dence fee to a tirade about the food at the Gow House. Hotvever, it is none other than Peck trying to get by Somebody ' s Stenog and see the boss about an ad for the Arte- misia. DECIDEDLY NOT!!! If a man is assumed an ass, does it necessarily follow that a woman is an asset? - Reno City Bakery QUALITY BAKERY and PASTRY SHOP We Specialize in Light Lunches W CATER TO UNIVERSITY MEN Reno Nevada All Work and Material Guaranteed Ed Swanson GENERAL AUTO AND MACHINE WORK 947 East Fourth Street Reno Nevada • SEPTEMBER 24th — Prexy Clark ' s own edition of the Artemisia appears. (Silver and Blue Quarterly.) 248 - Sh R eno Chamber of Commerce " Wheel of Progress " 1300 Members at the Wheel- The City of Sun- Beautiful Homes derful Mountain the State University — A Sportsman ' s Paradise- RENO Watch It Turn shine — the City of Surrounded by Won- Scenery — S e a t o f Trade Center of Inter- mountain District — Heart of Nevada Agriculture — Railroad City of Ne- vada — Headquarters of Mining Industry of the West — Reno is the Gate- way to One Hundred Thousand Square Miles of Opportunity — Reno is the Place to Build Your Home, Establish Your Business and Rear Your Children. Information on Reno and Nevada furnished by the Reno Chamber of Commerce Fourth Floor Reno National Bank Building Reno, Nev. SEPTEMBER 26th— The Freshmen try to pass their little game of Hide-and-Seek off as a hayride. 249 OUR RUSHIN CLUB Nikita Kalichenko, Gerasim Ka- satkin, Alexander Maslenikoff, Peter Lubchenko and others of the Rushin ' club — so called because they rush all Russian students to join with them — have organized a new oligarchy which will later set Siberia on fire, despite ice and all. They have established, as direct contrast to the Bull-sheviki, and other such perils, a Cow-sheviki. Perhaps soon we ' ll have a Calf- sheviki — or a Barnyard-sheviki all in one. BEAT HIM TO IT Foster: When you proposed to Evelyn, why didn ' t you tell her you were unworthy of her? That al- ways makes a hit. Reed: I was going to, but she told it to me first. A. Carlisle Co. of Nevada stationers Printers Bookbinders Lithographers Office Eqtiippers 131 North Virginia Street Phone 724 Reno, Nev. Campton Commercial Company Wholesale and Retail GENERAL MERCHANDISE Stockgrowers Ranchers Bank OF RENO, NEVADA We extend our best wishes for the continued success of the University of Nevada, its Fac- ulty, Student Body and Alumni. May the University of Nevada continue to expand and prosper, as it has in the past. SEPTEMBER 30th- t Stockgroivers and Ranchers Bank of Reno, Nevada. -Pack runs rampant over Agnetians — 42-7. Gerry Eden ' s Home Com- ing Committee begins frantic advertising campaign. 250 IVE STATES The name SKAGGS is usually automatically con- nected with Groceries and Meats by every man, woman and child in Idaho, Utah, Wyoming, Nevada and California. Our stores are easily dis- tinguished from other food distributors as being the stores with the Orange fronts. They stand out like shining stars and are really in a class all of their own. Their reputation for Dependability, Unexcelled Store Service and Low Prices is para- mount. Thousands recognize this chain of stores as being the largest food distributers in these five States and are fast becoming nationally known. 36 West Commercial Row, Reno, Nevada OCTOBER 1st — Annual whitewashing given to N. Tri Belts have big rushing skid at Minden Inn. 251 — - DORRIS GARAGE STORAGE— GAS— OIL Mechanical and Electrical Expert Repair Work AUTHORIZED BUICK SERVICE 246 Chestnut Street Phone 1662 Reno, Nev. The Golden Rule Store Reno, Nevada The Place to Buy CLOTHING SHOES DRY GOODS AND WOMEN ' S READY-TO-WEAR Touring party on the Senior Pic- nic stops off to get some pointers. A resident of Sparks points the way out of the maze of traffic, wide boulevards and twisting, croivded streets of the city. HOW ' S THIS FOR DUMBNESS? Yarborough : Do you play on the piano? Gus Falbaum : No. I used to but my mother made me stop. Yarb : How ' s that ? Gus: Well, you see, she was afraid I ' d fall off. ■ The First National Bank of Ely Capital -_..$ 50,000.00 Surplus and Profits 45,000.00 Resources 1,000,000.00 Member Federal Reserve System OCTOBER 5th- -Artemisia Art claims to have started on book. Mackay Day. Promises to be. out on 252 •$ WESTERN NEVADA UTILITIES The Truckee River Power Company serves over 30,000 customers with Light, Power, Gas, and Water. Electric power is developed from five hydro- electric power plants situated along the Truckee River. These five plants have a total capacity of 11,800 H. P. Three hundred and sixty miles of pole lines distribute power to Reno, Sparks, Vir- ginia City, Carson City, Gardnerville, Minden, and Yerington. Water, in abundance, is supplied to the cities of Reno and Sparks. It comes from the high Sierra Nevada Mountains, which insures the water being cool, clear and pure. Gas is manufactured from crude oil and dis- tributed by means of high pressure pipe lines to all parts of Reno and Sparks. The storage ca- pacity of the gas plant is large, which insures a large supply for all classes of consumers. .♦«:, THE TRUCKEE RIVER POWER COMPANY OCTOBER 7th — Wolves chase St. Marys around Mackay Field. Upset dope and win by 21-13. 253 YES! WHERE? John Philbin tells this one : I was back in Blighty after a hard week at the front. I had on my mufti. Just as I was turning away from a shop window, an ag- gressive, angular, non-maternal woman demanded : " Young man, why ain ' t you at the front? " I looked the lady over from head to foot. Then, putting on as much of the tough as I could I retorted : " G ' arn, you slacker, where ' s yer war-baby? " TO RUMINATE Eunice : We really ought to have a chaperone. " Slip " Leonard : Oh, we won ' t need one, I assure you. Ella: Well, then, what ' s the use of going out for a walk between dances? $ McGill National Bank McGill, Nevada Arthur Smith Pi ' esident Frank W. Holmes Vice-President i A. E. Preston Cashier ♦ Directors: I Arthur Smith C. B. Lakenan I Chas. S. Chandler Herman Wise Capital -- -- $25,000 Surplus 12,,000 Lincoln Highway Garage Co. ELY, NEVADA The Oldest Established Garage in Eastern Nevada Tourists Headquarters for Road and other information Free Maps and Road Logs FORD and DODGE AGE NCY ► s Directors: Arthur Smith Chas. S. Chandler The Copper National Bank Arthur Smith President Frank W. Holmes Vice-President Herman Wise Cashier - -» C. B. Lakenan A. E. Preston Capital Stock ....$75,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits $20,000 ► OCTOBER 12th — Faces of big political guns mar extra pages of the Brush. 254 —- 5285 Inspections per Car The faithfulness of performance so universally re- marked in Dodge Brothers Motor Cars, is due, in no small part, to the thoroughness with which each unit is inspected during the process of manufacture and assembly. A trained staff of 1100 experts is employed in this work alone, and approximately 5,285 inspections are made on each car. So exacting and rigid are the standards applied to these inspections that the slightest variation, either in workmanship or material, is sufficient cause for immediate rejection. Dodge Brothers are almost over-scrupulous in their constant aim to make each car as sound and perfect as is humanly possible. Osen Motor Sales Company Phone 401 Reno, Nevada OCTOBER 13th — Casualties reported in Girl ' s Rifle Team. Captain Harris ' fingers burned when they get between V. Luce and the bull ' s eye. 255 ■ STAND AT OVERLAND HOTEL CIGAR STAND PHONE— 69— PHONE 25c— TAXI— 25c DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE REGULAR TAXI TOURING CARS $ - $ PHONES: Stand— 286 Residence— 1262-W Dod e Transfer and Storage STAND : Corner Commercial Row and Center Street Reno, Nevada OVERLAND CAFE A Place Where You Will Find THE HOME FLAVOR Combined with EXCELLENT SERVICE Open from 6 a. m. to 10 p. m. Merchants ' Lunch, 35c Telephone 1190- J Overland Hotel Building Reno Nevada « OCTOBER 14th— Prof. Rowe reports Glee Club to be howling on all six. Occidental beaten 35-0. Fake wedding makes hit. 256 $ OCTOBER 17th — Rushing season — a sororities " Six Weeks in Hell " — is now over. Thetas nose out Pi Phis in tight race. 257 ■ A dignified member of the Reg- istration Committee bidding adieu to a Native Son and an N.D.G.W. ENGINEER ENGLISH Am she went? Be she gone? Are she left I all alone? Us can never go to she — Her can never come to we — IT CANNOT WAS ! SUFFRAGE DID THIS! Hortense, to Ashton, after the dance : Slip me the money, dear, so that I can pay the check! ! NORTHERN HOTEL ELY, NEVADA European Plan The Bus Meets Trains and You Meet Your Friends Cor. Lincoln Highway and Midland Trail RATES $1.00 AND UP W. S. Elliott, Prop. $ - i i Minden Flour Milling Co. Manufacturers of Family ,fligh Grade Flour and All Kinds of Mill Stuff Agent for Larabee ' s Kansas Hard Wheat Flour • Minden Nevada Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes AND WALK-OVER SHOES We Sell to Please and Please Those to Whom We Sell Minden Dry Goods Company $x OCTOBER 21st — Wolves lose hard game to U. S. C. and go scoreless for first time in four seasons. Score: 6-0. 258 s ttUinsb C(MMBIS SLIPPERY FORD HILL — H I G H GEAR— DOG VALLEY GRADE — H I G H G E A R— THE ONLY CAR TO MAKE MARLETTE LAKE AND THE VIRGINIA CITY WATER CO. TANKS VIA RED HOUSE J. W. Leavitt Company Distributors 21 East Plaza Phone 111 ' € OCTOBER 22nd — Ravings of Jack James in S. F. Examiner concerning U. S. C. game are noted with interest. 259 • ' I VROilf The Economical Transportation Revada Sales Co. Second and Lake Streets Phone 777 Reno, Nev. SOUNDS FISHY Lyn Arnold walked wearily into the Hall after Gow one day. Asked what troubled him, he replied: " I ' ve just been catfishing, and it was hard on my sense of decency. " " Well, what do you mean? " in- quired Lutz, always asking silly questions about things he could never understand. " You see, I ate at a Hen table, and caught all the gossip, " replied Lyn. H H ' SO WE ' RE NOT ASSES! W.C.T.U. Advocate: If I led a donkey up to a pail of water and a pail of beer, which will he choose to drink? Heron: The water. Advocate: Yes; and why? Heron: Because he ' s a dumb ass. -»- Wiley Brothers Distributors for H AYNES " America ' s First Car " KELLY-SPRINGFIELD TIRES Phone 688 11 E. Plaza Reno, Nev. THE MOST POPULAR CAR IN THE WORLD This Is Another STUDEBAKER YEAR Stelnheimer Bros. 4th and Sierra Sts. - Reno, Nev. $ $ s OCTOBER 24th — Faculty make Saturday a regular recitation day. by Psychology Department. Frosh brains probed 260 $ T. D., Junior Enterprises MAJESTIC GRAND RIALTO THEATRES Entertainment of the Highest Quality Only the Best Pictures Produced OCTOBER 28th — Artemisia put on fee system. Small fire at 5:30 a. m. smokes out Manzanita maidens garbed in nighties. 261 The Native Son wakes up to find the sun shines in Nevada. This is about the only place he ever sees the sun, by the way. H: TRUCKEE SPORTS Jean Davis : When we went to- bogganing this week end, Ervie asked me for a kiss. Mary Cox: Did you comply? Jean : Well, I couldn ' t get off and walk. ► COAL WOOD FUEL OIL National Coal Co. Phone 16 - mS »-. The Nevada ' Hereford Ranch WELLS, NEVADA REGISTERED HEREFORD CATTLE A Product of Nevada Breeders for Nevada Breeders JNO. H. CAZIER SONS COMPANY PROPEIETORS Nevada Mortgage Trust Company 315 Nevada State Life Bldg. Reno, Nevada We Are Opening a New Tract of IRRIGATED FARM LAND FOR SALE Come and See Us OCTOBER 30th— Aggies let contract for barrels of wood alcohol and H2S04 mixed; to be used at their dance. 262 The Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Company CAPITAL AND SURPLUS... $1,000,000.00 NOVEMBER 1st — Students plan for en masse migration to Stanford. Prexy Clark leaves for East. 263 General conversation at any dance in the Gym. The picture is drawn from life at the Junior Prom. THIS IS MEAN Hattie: Gerry offered his pin four times before I accepted it. Beatrice LeDuc: To whom, dear? : ; GOW HOUSE BLUES Dick Hardin: Aha! We ' re in luck today! Steak for dinner. Kettelson: Yeah! Tough luck. Exclusive Agency STORAGE BATTERY " The Battery with the Longer Life " AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRIC ENGINEERS Equipment and Experience Enables Us to Give You a Service Equal to Any on the Coast Brown-Milbery Try Conant ' s First IT PAYS Groceries and Household Goods Reno Nevada ■ ;mr 322 Sierra St. Eeno, Nev Fordsoiv THE UNIVFRSAI. TRACTOR Lincoln Cars SALES AND SERVICE Mac Abee ' s Transfer Garage Sparks Calavada Auto Co. Reno NOVEMBER 2nd — Wireless used to spread news of Nevada ' s Third Home Coming. 264 TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Just gather up your soiled clothes and telephone one of the Laundries listed below. Fifteen min- utes and your " washday worry " is over. Your clothes will be taken to a Modern Laundry and each piece afforded individual attention, each one given the treatment it needs. Blankets, Lace Curtains, Flat Work, Clothing, are all cleaned thoroughly and prepared for use in such a manner that you will be proud to use them. You will like this experience. RENO STEAM LAUNDRY Phone 635 All Kinds of Laundry Work ROYAL LAUNDRY Phone 40 Flat Work, Wet Wash, Rough Dry, Family Service TROY LAUNDRY Phone 371 Laundry Service of All Kinds ECONOMY LAUNDRY Phone 529 Family Work, Wet Wash, and Rough Dry Sena if NOVEMBER 4th — Aggie Blowout. Potent mixture proves to be root beer. Shaver acquires a reputation. «-» ' Caveman ' ' - Commercial Printing Wells Nevada j THE NEVADA ' STATE HERALD i THE LEADING WEEKLY and BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM OF EASTERN NEVADA KIND HEARTED TED! Lange: Why so down in the mouth, old man? Elges: Fern wouldn ' t take my pin last night? Lange: Well, buck up; remem- ber there are millions of other women in the world. Elges: Yes, I know. But some- how or other, I can ' t help feeling sorry for the poor girl. H H THIS MEANS A FINE " Goosey " Hughes: Did you yell at me down town, sir? Prof. Layman: I did not. " Goosey " : Well, some bum did. SLIGHT DIFFERENCE Freda Fuetsch : I should say not. I ' ve never kissed a man in my life ! Ellis Harmon: But — I ' m a col- lege student. THE MUTUAL IDEA The NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. is composed of members holding 1,717,898 Policies Who ALONE Receive the Profits of the Company. BOB FARR4Ri4 Washoe County Bank Wi{. WIGWAM RENO The Picture House De Luxe Home of the BIGGEST AND FINEST PHOTOPLAYS C. 0. DAVIES, MGR. NOVEMBER 4th — Stanford Indians use tomahawk on Wolves ' hides. Skin pack 17-7. 26e BETTER PIPING FOR Efficient operation of any power plant is dependent on effective control. Pip- ing systems constructed with Crane valves, fittings and steam specialties give assurance of dependable service and. long life. Designed in accord- THE POWER PLANT ance with proved principles, manu- factured from suitable materials and thoroughly inspected and tested be- fore leaving the works, Crane valves embody the highest quality an dad apt- ability to every piping requirement. CRAN E 401 EAST FOURTH STREET, RENO. NEVADA 1227 FRONT STR EET, SACRAMENTO, CAL. Crane ' Triumph " Ball Bearing Faucet 267 - The Canaday Cash Mercantile Co. OF WELLS, NEVADA Is glad to ' purchase this space and give its loyal support to Nevada ' s Educational Institutions V I ' M «--, SMOKING ; TOO MUCH ' ) V This is Cecil Green, moustache and all. Cecil says that cigarettes are too effeminate now-a-days, and has sworn off nearly all smoking with the exception of El Ropo del Hempos. SO THERE Pi Phi (icily) : Oh, were you at our last party? Crauss : I hope so ! HARD ON THE FLOOR Hattie May : Don ' t you love this dance? Gerry Eden : Wait ' ll we start home. The Wells Hotel and Cafe Wells, Nevada Harry A. Day, Prop. Centrally Located • Opposite Southern Pacific Depot A FIRST CLASS HOTEL AND CAFE Open Day and Night A. W. SEWELL COMPANY SewelFs Modern Cash Stores A NEVADA ORGANIZATION OPERATED BY NEVADA MEN FOR THE BENEFIT OF NEVADA PRODUCERS AND CONSUMERS Elko - Tuscarora - Reno NOVEMBER 11th — Old Grads throng Campus. Whitman downed in speedy game, 35-7. Block N Dance features evening. 268 ► $ Reno Auto Top Works THE VERY BEST IN AUTO TRIMMINGS CLASSY WIND WINGS PANTASOTE TOPS WATER-PROOF SEAT COVERS FIRE-PROOF BUILDING 27 East Plaza Phone 1143-J Reno, Nevada 8 " THE CAR OF QUALITY " H. C. HEIDTMAN Distributor Reno Nevada New Hupmobile Prices Touring Car__ $1115 Roadster 1115 Special Touring Car 1215 Special Roadster ..._ 1215 New Two Pass. Coupe 1385 Four Passenger Coupe 1535 Sedan 1675 These Prices F.O.B. Detroit Revenue Tax Extra Nevada Motor Co. DISTRIBUTORS 41 West Plaza Reno, Nev. ♦ » NOVEMBER 14th — Training Quarters burn before interested crowd consisting of Stu- dents and Fire Department. 269 ACCESSORIES Plaza Tire Service H. C. ANDERSEN 7 East Plaza Phone 1182-W Reno, Nev. «- ' $ TRY THE Pacific Coffee Stores TEAS AND COFFEE Coffee Roasted Daily Coffee with a Flavor Coffee at a Reasonable Price Fresh Roasted Peanuts 123 N. Virginia Phone 487 LACKS COLLEGE AIR? Artemisia Joke Editor: But we can ' t possibly use this joke, old man. Philip Herkomer, (always anx- ious to appear in print) : Why not? You can ' t deny that it ' s orig- inal and, even if I do say it my- self, unusually clever. Me : I know, but there ' s nothing suggestive in it; and you haven ' t even mentioned liquor. COLLEY ' S CREED Lashes to lashes — Dust to dust; If she puckers her lips : Then in God we ' ll trust. ALL OR NONE AT ALL Clerk: This book will do just half your work! Hinkel : Gimme two — quick. Golden State Bakery QUALITY AND QUANTITY 121 E. Second St. Phone 357 Reno, Nev. Sh • ♦ • • • NOVEMBER 15th — Triune goes national. Delta Sigma Lambda is the lucky fraternity. NOVEMBER 17th— Students adopt questionable methods of getting to Cal. 270 t sh For over Fifty Years Nevada ' s Central Retail Market in Dry Goods, Ready-for-Wear, House- hold Necessities and. Luggage. r V® V Qp ti Oo ' D O Located at t Center and Second Sts., 1 Reno, Nevada. | The new and better f Retail District. -» Sunderlands ' FINE FOOTWEAR LAIRD-SCHOBER and WICHERT SHOES FOR WOMEN FLORSHEIM SHOES FOR MEN Sunderlands ' INC. 219 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada NOVEMBER 18th — As usual. Wolves score on California, but also (as usual) get swamp- ed, 61-13. 271 " ' o - Aoc O Q.i m ' i " " ' if 4U VSJ- ' The Native Son, who ruined Ne- vada by importing the first um- brellas, enjoys his first snow storm. " This is a great country, " says he. " They not only have real sun, but they have real snow. And the two come together. " DON ' T MENTION IT! Jaqueline Ross : I passed your house last night. Laura Shurtleff : Thanks. Oden the Cyclist Watch For Our NEW LOCATION Motor Cycles Bicycles Tires and Accessories Wm. McKnight LAWYER 15-16-17 Washoe County Bank Building Phone 965 Reno, Nev. -» - - Hugh Percy ATTORNEY AT LAW Rooms 10-11 Heidtman Bldg. Price Hawkins ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada GREEN LAKE Printing 218 Lake Street Phone 609 Reno, Nev. H. Charles Rawlings Attorney and Counselor-at-Law 9-10-11 Washoe County Bank Building Reno Nevada NOVEMBER 19th— D. K. Ts. in process of now in Reno. installation. Thetas from all over world are 272 4h Established in 1871 Washoe County Bank RENO, NEVADA Capital and Surplus..... $600,000.00 Deposits $4,000,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS W. H. Simmons President J. R. Van NagelL.Vice-President C. W. Mapes ..Vice-President G. H. Taylor. Cashier F. Stadtmuller...-Asst. Cashier C. C. Rowland Rudolph Herz ALL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED TO US WILL RECEIVE OUR BEST ATTENTION S ■ Soil —Water— Climate Before Locating Elsewhere Investigate the Advantages of the WALKER RIVER BASIN Opportunities for Homeseekers and Investors with Moderate Capital Mason Valley Bank YERINGTON, NEVADA CORRESPONDENCE INVITED « € NOVEMBER 23rd — Juniors have appropriated remainder of week as their own. Junior week to become traditional. 273 CHENEY LUNSFORD ATTORNEYS Cheney Building t Reno Nevada COMPLIMENTS OF Dr. Vinton A. Muller FULTON POLITICS, INC. John Martin Luther Stubbs Ful- ton believes in good, clean campus politics. But his belief, evidently, does not coincide with his actions, as it is noticed that, while he deli- gently guards the ballot box, those for whom he electioneers always come out on top. It might look straight to some people, but others are cross-eyed. H ' H AH! THE JOKE IS SOLVED! Coed: A coed is a lady who in autumn comes to college and picks up half a dozen beaux and now and then some knowledge. WET WASH WIGGLE—? Koehler: I hear Anne is wear- ing four frat pins. Horn: Yeah? What laundry does she work for? Raymond St. Clair, M. D. PHYSICIAN - SURGEON Suite 213 Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. RENO, NEVADA : Dr. J. W. Gerow, M. D. ] t I MAID 0 ' CLOVER Butter Cheese Eggs — $ RENO Mutual Creamery Co. j 4 ; NEVADA I $ COMPLIMENTS OF George Springmeyer NOVEMBER 25th — Junior Prom comes off. Very bang-up affair. Sanders and Harwood attend Press and Prexy Conventions. 274 $ Reno Sporting Goods In the spirit of prosperity that comes from a successful year and which offers promise for a greater one THE RENO SPORTING GOODS extends greetings and best wishes to the Students and Sportsmen of the State of Nevada. — Future activity, based on past performance, promises much. — The greatest year in the sports world has just passed.— We are the oldest SPORTING GOODS HOUSE in the State.— We are Jobbers for the well-known House of The Wright and Ditson Co.; The Winchester Co.; National Lead Co. (Selby), and many others. — Again thanking you for a share of your business for the year 1923, I am, Yours truly, Reno Sporting Goods J. W. GERMAN, Owner 257 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Crescent Creamery JOHN CHISM, Prop. PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM ' BLUE RIBBON " BRAND BUTTER AND CHEESE West Third Street Wholesale and Retail Phone 869 t t : I Reno, Nevada | NOVEMBER 29th— Pen-Hell entertains the KATs at a dance at Fairyland. ► 275 « -» Manicuring Hair Dressing The Juanita Shoppe REAL FRENCH MARCEL WAVING Shampooing Facial and Scalp Massage Phone 690 259 Sierra St. HUDSON MARMON ESSEX Mack Bros. Inc. " It Must Be Right " Reno Nevada ;; - WHAT COULD ONE DO WITH IT? A certain Junior was pleading with Maxie Adams for additional hours. He described his struggles with fate from the very day he was born, and explained that he had bucked fate for eighteen years. At eighteen, he explained, he was left an orphan. Tears were in his eyes by this time. His voice choked, and he desperately waved his hand, in a dispairing motion. Maxie looked up from his chem book, absently, and with a cold eye, asked in a far-away tone: " And what did you do with it? " OWLWAYS Keating : Dorothy is as pretty as she can be. Keesling: Most girls are nowa- days. -. Cooke, French Stoddard Attorneys and Counselors at Law Suite 304-312 Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Reno Nevada F. H. HARTUNG PHOENIX BARBER SHOP Basement Lincoln Apartments 2471 2 N. Virginia St. Phone 1089W Reno, Nev. Sx ANNA M. WARREN U. S. COMMISSIONER Stenographer Notary Public Phone 1078-W 9 Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada F. D. Tuthill Company INC. AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES and CAMP GOODS EXPERT REPAIR WORK 15-17 West Fourth Street Re no Nevada DECEMBER 5th- ► 8 - -Chet Scranton to head the Wolf Pack next year, quishes helm after successful year. € Cap " Horse " relin- 276 $- " s CHISM ' S For Quality and Service Ice Cream and Punch 400 400 PHONE 400 400 MEANS " CLASS " , STUDENTS ! The Reno Stationery Co. HAS THAT 11 East Second Street Reno National Bank Bldg. RENO, NEVADA DECEMBER 7th — Brush sacraficed to pictures and write-ups of football men. 277 YEAH, WHICH? " I ' m going fraternity, " said one green frosh to another, the said pea-greener being one Chittenden. " Which do you think is the best type — the S. A. O. ' s or the Phi Sigs? " asked another dinker by name of Gosline. " Ah, shucks! " piped " Toughy " McKenzie, " I ' d darn sight rather go Gobbler. " TWEET! TWEET! First Stew: Aw, come on. Just one more wee bird of a drink. Second Sigma Nu : Whatduyuh mean, a bird of a drink? First Soak: Why, a swallow. :): HARD TO PLEASE, THO " Mickey " : Could you love any- one who drinks? Catherine: Yes, anyone! ■ The New Series : OAKLAND Western Garage Reno, Nevada Phone 628 128 Lake St. Gill Electrical Co. SPECIALTY IN ELECTRIC RANGES All Check Seal Electrical Material Phone 1893-J 214 Sierra St. Compliments of G. C. Steinmiller D.D.S. Masonic Temple W. Nelson Rose, Mgr. Northern Life Insurance Company LIFE - ILLNESS - ACCIDENT Phone Reno 464 409 Clay Peters Bldg. Reno Nevada : Dr. John V. Ducey DENTIST 215 Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Phone Reno 370 15 Front St. Reno, Nev. ♦ ♦ ♦ » ' Dodge Barry ATTORNEYS AT LAW Reno Nevada DECEMBER 8th — Vachel Lindsay amuses, then interests, then carries campus. Warbles selections from his own works. 278 t SHEET METAL CORNICE WORK HOT AIR FURNACES WM. WAGNER SANITARY ENGINEER Telephone 1496-J t 604 East Fourth Street, Reno, Nevada MINE TUBES AND TUBING VENTILATING 1 SHEET METAL IN ALL ITS BRANCHES 1 LET " OUR STORE " BE " YOUR STORE " Prescription Department The Best Doctor in the world cannot give best results without the best drugs compounded in the best way. Every Prescription we put up is a testimonial to our Quality, Ability, and Care. It ' s up to you whether you get the best medicines or not PHOTOS — From the beginning to the end : The Camera — The Film — Expert Finishing The S. and J. Drug Store J. A. SHAVER, Prop. ♦ 233 North Virginia Street Phone 691 Reno, Nevada t , , , , , , , . . .,,, _ ,. _ X DECEMBER 9th — A. T. Os. make strong bid for Pi Phis by marrying Jimmy Bradshaw to Ruth Wilson. 279 M. A. Maxwell Produce Co. Wholesale Dealers FRUITS PRODUCE VEGETABLES 141-143 West Third Street Phone 45 Reno, Nev. $ ► •-•-• E. F. Sullivan T. L. James The Virginia Pharmacy REXALL STORE (Next Door to The Crystal) Virginia City, Nevada Service to the Public at All Hours Our Prices Are Right Your Patronage Is Solicited - ROCKILY SPEAKING, YES ' Smatter? Just lost five bones. ' As hard luck. Where ' d you lose ' em? Lent ' em to Prof. Jones. Oh, Prof ' s all right. You ' ll get ' em back. Yeah. But Prof just said in class this morning that a million years to a geologist is but a mere day. PI PHI MODESTY Galmarino: What a stunning combination ! " Izzy " Hayes: Yes, but it ' s an evening gown. rjc OR AFTER THE PROM ' Twas in a restaurant they met — Our Romeo and Juliet. ' Twas then he first fell into debt. For Romeo ' d what Juliet. THE TOGGERY John E. Wade, Prop. MEN ' S AND BOYS ' FURNISHINGS, SHOES, ETC. Next Door to Postoffice Phone 791 P. 0. Box 268 Virginia City, Nev. F. 0. Broili J. C. Broili Nevada Mach ' nery Electric Co, Distributors for PHILADELPHIA DIAMOND GRID BATTERY ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Motors and Complete Line of ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Wholesale and Retail 121 North Virginia Street Phone 200 Reno, Nevada DECEMBER 12th- HUGH P. HERD INC. FOR MEN ' S WEAR THAT SATISFIES Each Day, in Every Way Tonopah Nevada " ANOTHER NASH " Duncan Automobile Go. 130 Sierra St. Reno, Nev. -Basketeers limber joints in preparation for coming season, prospects. i Good 280 - Reno Grocer Company Wholesale Grocers Complete Stock of Groceries and Tobaccos carried at all times for the require- ments of the RETAIL TRADE 432-442 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada ► s jx Style Headquarters for Varsity Men IF YOU WANT TO KNOW WHAT ' S NEW ASK US WE HAVE IT CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN Grand Theater Building Reno, Nevada $H. ■ DECEMBER 18th — Faculty announces stiff cut rulings. No more cutting vacations long at both ends. 281 PER CUSTOMARY Professor Schappelle: " Alors, la classe est fini. Please go out quietly so as not to wake the other classes. OR, A LA HICKS That ' s all for today. But don ' t you berries flop your ears as you go out. ACCORDING TO FEEMSTER The bell rang ten minutes ago? Well, I just want a minute more of your time. Please wake Cox so that he can get this DIDN ' T WANT TO FIGHT " Do you want a match " ? asked Miss Sissa of the young man carrying an unlighted Dromedary. " No, thanks — er — only amuse- ment, " replied Sid Robinson with a tremendous blush. SERVICE WITH ATTENTION Reno Shoe Shining Parlor 258 North Virginia Street Duvaras Barber Shop 210 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada Grand Cigar Store Billy Lawson Kelly Klaus ' , ' . 31 East Second Street SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE ■ Frank Collins ' Hock Shop $100,000 TO LOAN 252 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada I Campbsll Furniture Co. FURNITURE NEW AND USED Your Credit Is Good 125 E. Second St. Reno, Nev. ..— Western Cigar Co. WHOLESALE CIGARS CIGARETTES TOBACCO CANDIES and GUM 2nd and Lake Sts., Reno, Nev. w. H. HOOD, M. : D. and t A.J . HOOD, M D. I Office Phone 238 Res. Phone 127 I I Office: t j Far mers and Merchants National ] 1 Bank Building ,,.,,,.., DECEMBER 19th- -Club dance in Sparks raises storm of criticism. Mooney — we ' re all in the last throes of D. Ts. You ' re right, Mr. 282 Fowler Cusick 21 West Second Street W. L. Douglas Shoes for Fit, Wear, and Style and undoubtedly one of the best Shoes on the market — price considered. $5.00 to $8.50 Always in Stock: Pacs, Hicuts, Work Shoes, Army Shoes, and Puttees — all of excellent quality. Shoe Repairing done in a work- man-like manner with good materials and best equipment. t PHONE 30 PHONE 30 Where We PACK FURNITURE and HOUSEHOLD GOODS We Have STORAGE in CONCRETE WAREHOUSE for Household Goods, Merchandise and Automobiles We Haul and Ship Everything Nevada Transfer and Warehouse Company Reno, Nevada € DECEMBER 21st — Ross ' s yellow sheet publishes directions for dancing the ' Dirty Chi- cago ' , otherwise, the ' Dance of the Wiggling Tripe. ' 283 T. L. WITHERS ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Reno, Nevada VERSATILE Bill Grant was up before Prof. Rowe to see if he could qualify for the Glee Club, and to somehow squeeze into the double quartet. " Can you sing bass? " asked Prof. " Hell, yes. And I can play it too, " replied Bill. $ -»-» Harry Bony VULCANIZING WORKS RETREADING AND REPAIR State Distributor of MOHAWK AND HOWE TIRES AND TUBES 312 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada POOR BUSINESS DAY Ted Elges : Did you have a good time at the Tri Delt tea? Hank Lange: Hell, no! All the corners were taken when we got there. GOW HOUSE BLUES I roused me from my slumbers, I hied me from my bed. But if I had known what break- fast was, I would have slept instead. J. D. Mariner Music House EVERYTHING KNOWN IN MUSIC College Students Believe in Buying at Home 124-126 North Virginia Street Phone 960-J Reno, Nev. Washoe Wood and Coal Yard H. C. MADSEN Reno Residence Nevada 423 E. 6th St. • HORACE J. BROWN, M. D. Suite 10-14 Thoma-Bigelow Bldg. Reno Nevada Office Phone 824 M. R. WALKER, M. D. Residence Phone 479 GENERAL MEDICINE Office: Thoma-Bigelow Bldg. Reno, Nevada DECEMBER 22nd — General exodus for home. Gow House Guzzlers make tracks for real food. 284 $ YOU CAN COOK " MAYROSE " HAM EVERY DAY IN ANY WAY— AND IT TASTES BETTER AND BETTER Nevada Packins: Go. RENO, NEVADA THE HOME OF " MAYROSE " PRODUCTS K} ■ Lindley Company Wholesale Grocers MOTOR COFFEE CHERUB PRODUCTS East Plaza and East Streets Phone 1696 Reno, Nev. JANUARY 1st — Nevada chalks up defeat No. 1 when Oregon Aggies plow through the Pack, 26-11. 285 SOME BLIND SEE, YOU SEE? Bunny Elges: Why did they ar- rest the blindman? Jenny Jensen : The cop saw him blush when the Phi Phi went past. A ' BAWLING THINGS UP Larrick: Do you Boo? Perret: Boo who? Larrick: Don ' t cry about it. H: STRANGE Howell : Do you like corn on the ear? Sanders: I don ' t know. I never had any there. M: PROVOKING QUESTION Organ : Women are awful geese, aren ' t they? Plaus : So that ' s what you meant when you said that you were on a wild goose chase last night? Sh I Office Hours: 11-12, 2-4, 7-8 A. Parker Lewis SURGEON Masonic Temple Phone 800 Res. Phone 505 t ■ Piatt Sanford ATTORNEYS AT LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada John S. Sinai ATTORNEY AT LAV Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. t Reno Nevada ■ • COMPLIMENTS OF Dr. Lonzo V. Smith • $ - Boyd Curler ATTORNEYS AT LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Reno Nevada ■ L. A. FERRIS G. A. FERRIS Geo. A. Ferris Son I ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS Box 363 Reno, Nev. JANUARY 2nd — Aggies repeat in second game. Score, 15-6. 286 PAIGE JEWETT s Henry Anderson Motor Co. STATE DISTRIBUTORS Phone 784 412 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada ■ t t Mineral Cafe Location ? —DOWN THE ALLEY WE NEVER CLOSE G. Del Wolfensparger R. Raymond t JANUARY 4th — Gen Morgan and Jimmy Valleau united in Holy Bond. " May all troubles be little ones, " say S.A.Es. in letter. your 287 t J. R. BRADLEY CO. Wholesale Dealers in HARDWARE PLUMBING SUPPLIES HEATING APPARATUS Reno EVERYTHING FOR THE SMOKER Elite Cigar Store Reno Nevada PHONE YOUR ORDER Crystal Confectionery MAIN 178 For Home-made Candies Ice Cream and Fancy Drinks 215 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada U. of N.— " We Wish You Luck " Army and Navy Department Store ARMY GOODS LOWEST PRICES 224 Sierra St. Reno, Nev. MAY BE A GOOD IDEA Ashton: Why do you always wear clocks on your stockings? Clementine (simpering) : To keep my feet awake. Codd (musingly) : Seems to me they ' d make good hat trimmings. ' GREAT DISCOVERY— Some men found out, during the Whiskerino week, that the upper lip was a good pasture for mous- taches. Before that, they always thought it was just a bumper for the lower jaw. THESE PROFS! Prof. A. E. wrote on the back of a returned English theme: " Please write more legibly. " " What is that you wrote on my theme, Prof? " asked Velma the next day. CURTIS STUDIO PHOTO VIEWS ComTYiercial Photo gra ' phers Phone 360 Second and Virginia Streets " -$ ' $ -$ WILLIAM M. KEARNEY ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 319-327 Gazette Building Reno, Nevada JANUARY 7th — Beta V. Delta organizes in Manzanita and adopts suggestive nick-name. 288 $ 1 } Purity French Bakery and Macaroni Factory and Reno French Bakery, Inc. THE HOME OF THE " PURITY BREAD " Prompt Attention Given to Out-of-Town Orders Specialties : HOT DOUGHNUTS FRENCH PASTRY PURITY FRENCH BREAD Call at Your Grocer for Purity Paste Office: 14 West Fourth Street 357 North Virginia St. Reno, Nevada The Baldwin Hotel 321 Grant Ave. SHOULD BE YOUR HOTEL IN SAN FRANCISCO WHY? BECAUSE? It is owned and personally managed by Nevadans. It is a Class A Fireproof Building. It is in the heart of the Shopping and Theater District. It is Modern in every respect and Elegantly Furnished. Its " Rates are Right " . All outside rooms with Private Baths: $2.00 to $3.00. No " Ups " . From Ferry take Sutter Street Car Nos. 1, 2, or 3 to Grant Avenue J. E. SULLIVAN, Manager JANUARY 11th — Pi Phis disgustedly relinquish cellar position to Thetas and head schol- arship list with Kappa Lambdas. 289 REASON ENOUGH Allan Lund : Why did Hansom Hansen hit you? Bragetti : I said his cousin look- ed like a sap. Lund : That ain ' t no reason. Bragetti : No — but they ' re al- ways mistaken for twins! CLEAN NOW, THO Cecil, impatiently twirling so- called moustachio : I wish you wouldn ' t interrupt me. You drove something clean out of my head. Justine : Really, now ? I hadn ' t suspected that you ever had any- thing in it. PHI SIG SECRET? Doc Hartung : Why don ' t you set a limit for yourself? Jimmy Scott: I do. But I get drunk before I reach it. 8 -»-»- LET ' S GO TO The Skeels-Mclntosh Drug Company They Treat You Right THE REXALL STORE Reno, Nevada j -.-i Farmers ' Bank of Carson Valley, Inc. COMMERCIAL SAVINGS TRUST Minden Nevada J. C. Tranter CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Gazette Building Reno, Nevada COMPLIMENTS OF A. B. MANHEIM Established 1897 j Compliments of Leadville Mines Co. ; RENO, NEVADA WAYNE T. WILSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada JANUARY 15th — Campus boycotts barbers and abandons Gillettes in preparation for Whiskerino. Cal. 27 — Nev. 12. 290 ■ 8 « Gray, Reid Company DEPARTMENT STORE LARGEST GENERAL OUTFITTERS IN NEVADA Fallon, Nevada Always one step in advance of the times with Merchandise of a high quality standard, joined with shopping service that at once designates this Store as the SHOPPING CENTER OF NEVADA RENO, NEVADA • JANUARY 16th — California again humbles the Wolves and Pack departs for Stanford. Score: 22-12. 291 Commercial Hardware Company INC. PHONE 460 Reno Nevada LET US USE THE TAPE ON YOU Order Your Next Snit From LAVOIE— TAILOR Prices Less Than Hand-Me-Down 305 E. 4th St. Reno, Nev. $ RATHER STINGING, TOO Mary, the Aggie Queen: Listen to the wind howl! ' Tis a bitter night without. Ottway: Without what? Mary: Dumb-bell! c H= HARD TO TAKE, HUH? Yarborough : Did you see how I paralyzed the audience in that death scene? Everybody in the house was crying. Stage Manager : Yes, and I don ' t wonder. They knew you weren ' t really dead. H; :jc EXTRAORDINARY THING Sirkegian: I just saw a horse with a wooden leg. Samuels : Whereinell did yuh see that? Sirkegian : On a merry-go- round. I. TASEM DIAMONDS— WA TCHES JEWELRY— SILVERWARE Tonopah Nevada - GROCERIES FANCY AND STAPLE Colorado Grocery Phone 136 Free Delivery Popular Cigar Store TOBACCONIST 210 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada — G. T. Wilder Phone 468 Wet Wash Laundry 565 Sierra St. Reno, Nev. . — JANUARY 19th— Manzanita hostess to Lincoln Hall. Stanford 18, Nevada 12. 292 « ' COMPARE WITH THE REST AND BUY THE BEST " New Holland Brand Pasteurized Butter Windmill Brand Creamery Butter The Minden Butter Manufacturing Company Minden, Douglas County, Nevada Geo. Wingfield, President W. E. Zoebel, Secretary Operated by Reno Securities Co. EUROPEAN PLAN HOTEL GOLDEN C. J. Sadleir, Manager One-half Block from Depot Reno, Nevada Note: — New Addition Opened May 1st. All Rooms in New Part Have Attached Baths, Both Tub and Showers. Elegantly Furnished. JANUARY 20th — Lincoln Hall initiates with much noise and paddling. Stanford wins again — 17-10. 293 DAMN GOOD PROOF LeDuc: Prof, is it true that bleaching the hair causes insanity ? Hicks: Well, I know many a good fellow who is simply crazy over blondes. WE ' D LIKE TO SAY IT TOO Horn : and your ips are just like rose petals and A certain Tri Delt : Really, Hul- bert, I must say goodbye now. Horn: Well, if you must, let ' s say it with flowers. WORD TO THE WISE " Doc " Hood: How did you hap- pen to fall? Ovlin : I was walking along the quad by the libe and it was windy and — " Doc " : Yes, I know. I ' ve walked there myself. HARWOOD TIPPETT ATTORNEYS AT LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building- Reno Nevada k8 S t G. S. Brown S. W. Belford BROWN BELFORD ATTORNEYS AT LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Reno Nevada - $ % JANUARY 25th- We Have What You Want In STATIONERY, SCHOOL SUPPLIES BOOKS and NOVELTIES Can also take care of your Subscrip- tion for any Magazine or Periodical Published. Reno News Agency 36 West Second Street (Opposite Wigwam Theater) JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS CLASS AND FRAT PINS Made to Your Liking- Jewelry Manufacturing Watch Repairing Ginsburg Jewelry Go. 133 North Virginia St. Reno, Nev. -i-.- PHONE 106 Gity Transfer Go. TiTinks, Baggage, Furniture Moved STORAGE Peyser Eckhoff, Mgrs. Residence: 840 South Center Street Reno, Nevada H FRESH CUT FLOWERS Received Daily From Our Own Nurseries Special Attention Given to Out-of-Town Orders RENO FLORIST G. Rossi Company ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS Phone Reno 17 38 West Second St -Facial foliage beginning to disfigure campus males. raw and bleeding after week end date. $ Co-ed ' s face now 294 Walker River Land Co. LANDS AND COLONIZATION Yerington, Nevada Mr. Homeseeker : We have lands in all classes — in the raw stage, in the cleared stage, in the stage ready for the plow, and in a high state of cultivation — all carrying ample and sufficient water and ditch rights. COME TO NEVADA AT OUR EXPENSE You are under no obligation to purchase, before or after inspection, and we will be pleased to have you here as our guests, regardless of any purchase. CLARK J. GUILD President M. R. PENROSE Vice-President E. H. WHITACRE Secretary-Treasurer J. J. Burke Silas E. Ross Ross-Burke Co. MORTICIANS Corner Fourth and Sierra Streets Phone 231 Reno, Nev. ' JANUARY 27th — Nevada wins second game and divides series with Hula-Hula Hoop- sters. Axel Cotter ' s track maniacs sharpen spikes. 295 v— " ' $ 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 Mack Trucks for Eastern Nevada. BRUNDIDGE ' S First Street Reno, Nevada (Next to Rialto Theater) Pictures, Frames, Mirrors, Drawing Materials, Artists ' Materials, Blue Printing, Paints, Oils and Varnishes, Plate and Window Glass, Surveyors ' Instmments. • IT GETS ' EM ALL Gerry Eden., at last reports, has thrown away a perfectly good frat pin. We might add : Congratulations, Hattie! But we feel sorry for you. NOT THAT KIND Miss Mack : What time did that young man leave the porch last night? I didn ' t hear him say good night. Georgie: No, Miss Mack. He doesn ' t say it. ' SURE, MODEST AS HELL " Stray " Holtzman : Do you know that Prof, actually had the nerve to call me a conceited ass the other day? Ira Herbert: Why don ' t you make him apologize? Everybody knows you ' re very modest. J. P. Aldaz I. Lapuyade Clothing and Gent ' s Furnishings Shoes — Hats — Trunks — Suit Cases (Golden Block) Commercial Shoe Shop Spina Granata, Props. High Grade Men ' s and Boys ' Shoes BEST SHOE REPAIRING 28 West Commercial Row Reno Nevada CHAS. STEVER " THE BICYCLE MAN " Fishing Tackle Guns, Ammunition Camping Supplies Sporting Goods 233 Sierra Street Phone 1071-W Roberts Harris t Dry Goods Notions Ribbons Laces and Trimmings CADET and LUXITE HOSIERY JUSTRITE CORSETS 33 West Second Street Reno, Nev. FEBRUARY 2nd— J. Stitt Wilson gives ture series. interesting view of " What Is Coming? " in lee- I 296 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH - - - Brewster Adams Welcome Pastor Nevada Students RENO, NEVADA Second and Chestnut Streets ■ Billiards Colorado Billiard Parlors Nine Tables C. H. KARNS Phone 1369 210 North Virginia Street -% FEBRUARY 3rd— Santa Clara has copped both games. 297 TOM CAT-ISH Duborg : What sort of a chap is Cecil Green, anyhow? Johnny Jepsen : Well, if you should happen to see two fellows sitting together in the parlor, and one looks terribly bored, why the other is Cecil. H CORRECT Prof. Lehenbauer, in botany class : Upon what kind of trees do the finest peaches grow? Laurance Fee, bashfully: Fam- ily tree. PI PHI SYMPATHY Gene: Do you believe marriage brings sympathy? Louise: Most certainly. I be- lieve every woman feels sorry for some other woman ' s husband. I know I do. GASHO— GLASSES ! Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building I Phone 707 Phone Reno 926 J. J. Milburn Company " THE GRAY SHOP " Women ' s Apparel Exclusively Reno Nevada ; Geo. Parker, Mgr. Phone 508 Army Retail Store NEVADA ' S LEADING GOVERNMENT GOODS STORE 40 West Commercial Row HOTEL RAHBECK p. K. RAHBECK Prop. Gardnerville Nevada mS Arendt Jensen Co. INC. GENERAL MERCHANDISE We Appreciate Your Business Prices Are Right Gardnerville Nevada Phone 300 Coffin Larcombe Choice FAMILY GROCERIES Fruits and Vegetables Received Daily 309 Sierra St. Reno, Nev. 1 FEBRUARY 4th — Manzanita " blister feet " organize Caduceun Club. Plan to go for tramps. We pity the tramps. 298 The Paffrath Studio PHOTOGRAPHERS Sittings by Appointment Sundays and Holidays Cheney Building 139 North Virginia Street Phone 1588-W Reno, Nevada Hotel Sutter Fireproof European Plan SAN FRANCISCO Situated in the center of the city, in the heart of the Theater and Shopping District, having street car service at the door to both Third and Townsend and Ferry Stations without transfer. KEARNEY and SUTTER STS. Tel. Sutter 3060 » Soda Fountain Soft Drinks RENO DRUG COMPANY H. H. Turrittin, Prop. Drugs Kodak Supplies Stationery Sundries, etc. Agents for the George Haas Sons Celebrated Candies FREE DELIVERY TO 6 P. M. Corner Second and Center Sts. Reno, Nev. - Capital $100,000.00 Surplus $100,000.00 The First National Bank of Elko Member Federal Reserve Syste m FEBRUARY 8th — Jimmy Byrkit sponsors campaign for Honor System, again. Horrors! Willie Cocoa 299 AND HE ' S SUCH A Gentlemanl Scott Hill : Going to have dinner anywhere tonight? Catherine Ryan (eagerly) : No, not that I know of. The Gallant: Gee! You ' ll be awfully hungry by morning, won ' t you? WOMEN HAVE BRAINS Prof. Wilcox: We will have the first final ex tomorrow. Vera Arnold : But, professor ! You made no assignments for the last five chapters! H: MAYBE A SHOE VAMP! Kappeler: Charlie Russell ate something at the Gow House which poisoned him. Weeks: Croquette? Kappy: No, not yet; but he ' s very ill. The Hotel Ritchford t Wm. G. Ritchford, Prop. t Best of Accommodations Gardnerville Nevada HOWARD BROS. GENERAL MERCHANDISE j Dry Goods Groceries ! Hardware t WE SHIP ANYWHERE j Gardnerville Nevada I i SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Fresh Cut Flowers Daily From Our Own Greenhouse The Eddy Floral Parlors L. Devincenzi, Prop. Phone 423 17 West Second Street Reno, Nev. RENO MERCANTILE CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Hardware and Agricultural Imple- ments. We Solicit Your Trade; t Promise You Quality and Good Service. We Pay Cash and Are Able to Meet Any Competition. Cor. Commercial Row and Sierra Sts. Reno, Nevada $ ALBERT D. AYRES and W. M. GARDINER COUNSELORS AT LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Reno Nevada The Record-Courier (Established 1880) The Only Paper Published in Douglas County Bert N. Selkirk - Editor and Owner Published Every Friday Subscriptions $3 Per Year Gardnei-ville Nevada - $x FEBRUARY 9th — Campus Players stage two plays in fine dramatic outburst, in libe to advertise Whiskerino. Bulls led 300 FRANK CAMPBELL Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables Phone 451 ALUMINUM AND AGATE WARE 361 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada « ♦- RENO 1 yREE 14 West Commercial Row Nevada McCullough Drug Company PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS COURTEOUS— PROMPT— EFFICIENT WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Telephone 530 delivery ; 27 E. Plaza St. R. R. RAW AUTO PAINTER AND FINISHER " THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST " Phone 1143- J Reno, Nevada - The California Market Choice BEEF, LAMB, PORK and SAUSAGE Phone 537 355 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Central Market Wholesale and Retail Dealers t FRESH MEATS (Established 1901) Tonopah Nevada $ • FEBRUARY 10th — Shades of the Argonauts cavort in the Gym at Whiskerino. 301 LEROY PIKE ATTORNEY AT LAW City Hall Phone 654 Reno, Nev. The Mirror Barber Shop Harry E. Young, Prop. LARGEST AND BEST IN THE STATE Baths, Laundry Agency, Shines and Tobacco Phone 1092-W 216 North Virginia Street Phone 1272-J 32 E. Second St. The Unique NEWEST SPRING STYLES Women ' s and Misses Dresses Suits, Coats and Sport Wear Commercial Barber Shop Our Specialty HAIRCUTTING - SHAVING :: Sanitary and Up-to-Date Shop FOUR CHAIRS KINDA RUBBING IT IN, WHAT? Melvin Sanders is awfully good looking. That is why he got the womens ' vote for the office of proxy. But, gosh, how he runs a student body meeting! Entirely opposite from the look on his face. LOGICAL CONCLUSION? Murray Johnson : I was out last night with a girl who claims she has never been kissed. Marion Muth: I ' d hate to be a girl who looks like that. SIMPLE, BUT STRIKING Janet Marshall : What kind of a dress did Gene wear at her wed- ding? Mildred Strain : A simple thing — just a gardinia in front and a what-you-call-it behind. TOSCANO HOTEL 1 i ITALIAN AND FRENCH SPECIAL DINNERS 238 Lake Street Phone 865 Reno, Nev t ► HELP THE NEVADA FARMER BUY GOODS RAISED IN NEVADA THE 1. H. KENT CO. f INC. Fallon Nevada } FEBRUARY 12th— Whiskers shorn and sold ton. to local feed store. Hay drops two dollars a 302 • CHURCHILL COUNTY BANK There Are Two Kinds of Interest " Personal and 4 Per Cent " We Give One and Pay the Other Fallon Nevada UNITED IN A CHECKING ACCOUNT Safety, Efficiency and Economy are the three big factors which are firmly united in a Checking Account with Bank of Sparks INC. Sparks - Nevada Affiliated with Reno National Bank Reno Nevada • - ■ $ Kg ROYAL CORONA Typewriters Sold — Rented — Repaired Western Typew rlter Supply 41 East Second Street Reno Nevada t PEDERSEN BROS. Operating The Monarch Cafe t You may get Waffles in Frisco, J And You may get Waffles in Sac, But The Waffles you get at THE MONARCH Are the Waffles that make you come back. « • FEBRUARY 15th — Disciples of Higginbotham organize Press Club. Bull will now be slung in unison. 303 SHOULD OR WOULD Perry: Will you go to the dance with me tonight. " Whoa " Bertha (the " Whoa " meaning Standfast) : I should say not! Pete : Well, what are you going to say? LUTZ, THE SHIEK, SPEAKS Lutz (confidently) : I can go with any girl on the campus I please. " Major " Harrison: The trouble is, though, you don ' t please any. Y ' OUGHTER SEE ' IM Mardelle Hoskins: Your father gets a lot of sentiment out of his pipe, doesn ' t he? Alberta Jones : Indeed he does. It ' s perfectly disgusting to see him clean it. Southworth Company WHOLESALE and RETAIL TONOPAH, NEVADA THE TONOPAH BANKING CORPORATION Tonopah, Nevada (Established 1905) Geo. Wingfield President L. W. Knowles Vice-President E. W. Blair Cashier H. W. Albert Assistant Cashier Prompt and Efficient Sei ' vice NEVADA FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF TONOPAH Member Federal Reserve Bank Foreign and Domestic Exchange Travelers Checks Insurance Indemnity Bonds Safety Deposit Boxes Lees Brothers Importers and Jobbers of LADIES CLOAKS, SUITS, DRESSES Strictly Up-to-Date in STYLE and QUALITY Our Merchandise Is Sold By the Leading Merchants of Reno. San Francisco California Complete Stock of VICTOR RECORDS and VICTROLAS --»- Emporium of Music F. G. Whiting, Prop. ! Phone 94 223 North Virginia St, FEBRUARY 21st— Inter-frat party at Mack ' s to welcome K.A.T. better than never. J. P. O ' BRIEN A. C. FROLICH Groesbeck O ' Brien FUNERAL DIRECTORS 220 West Second Street Phone 639 Reno, Nevada Slightly belated but 304 New Toscano 242-246 Lake St. Reno, Nev. Phone 1099-W SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNERS RAVIOLAS— CHICKEN The covei for tkis annual was ere ated by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 1857 N.WESTERN AVE. CHICAGO Send for Samples ■ RENO PRESS BRICK CO. Manufacturers of BUILDING BRICK Dealers in Fuel Oil Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada Frandsen Apartments TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS 432 West Fourth Street (Near Ralston) Phone 482 Reno, Nev. FEBRUARY 22nd — Sundowners jailed by T ruckee cop and spend dismal p. m. in hoose- gow. 305 GRAND CAFE Home of UNIVERSITY STUDENTS $5.50 Meal Ticket $4.50 to U. of N. Students 33 E. Second St. Reno, Nev. .— HERZ, RADCLIFFE PETERS JEWELERS We Are Makers of College Fraternity Pins, Rings and Crests We Shall Gladly Estimate On All Work You do not have to send away — We are here on the job All the Time GRAND THEATER BLDG. SELF-KNOWLEDGE Hughes : Which of the two Grub- nau sisters do you find the most beautiful, Hartung? Frank: I don ' t know. Harold : Well, which of the two would you like to marry? Frank : That also, I don ' t know. But this I do know — if I married Louise, I should find that Marie was the most beautiful. THIS WILL TICKLE YOU Johnny Cahlan : Why did you hit Falbaum on the elbow? Bill Sawle : Because I wanted to see him laugh up his sleeve. WE ASK YOU What do the women mean com- ing out with a B.V.D. organization in the cold winter months. Don ' t they wear flannels? « f - Everybody Dance at Cairo Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday Evenings ■ -— 1 1 Music by TONY ' S MELODY MEN FEBRUARY 28th — Faculty and students ascend and descend, respectively, to common level and make merry at He-Jinx. 306 $H NEVADA ENGINEERING AND SUPPLY GO. 502 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada Dealers in Machinery, Equip- ment and Supphes, for the Mine, Mill and Power Plant Operating Foundry, Pattern, Boiler, Blacksmithing and Machine Shop t Cann Drug Co. KODAKS FILMS Let Us Do Your Developing and Printing Cosmopolitan Barber Shop Chas. Miller, Prop. 261 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada - Union Makers of Good Clothes Stores from Coast to Coast CUSTOM TAILORS Reno 207 North Center Street Nevada i i Phone 1004-J Reno, Nev. $ - MARCH 3rd — Basketball season comes to close when Wolves meet College of Pacific. « 307 In Reno f FRANK ' S MEN ' S CLOTHES SHOP I High Grade Standard College Men ' s Wear New Goods All the Time at REASONABLE PRICES COMPLIMENTS OF GEO. K. EDLER James D. Finch ATTORNEY- AT-LAW Clay Peters Building Reno Nevada Martin ' s Gash Grocery PHONE 156 BEST PLACE TO TRADE Corner Fourth St. at Evans Ave. MARCH 7th-10th— Hill overrun with High pervised by Block N. FIFTY-FIFTY Inquisitive Visitor: Have you any brothers. Peck ' s little brother: One. I. V. : Does he live here? L. B. : Naw, he goes to college in Reno. I. V. : Any sisters ? L. B. : One. I. V. : Does she work. L. B. : Naw, she don ' t do nuthin ' neither. PI PHI IGNORANCE Mildred : Is that a popular song Bryant is singing? Mildred Strain: It was, before he began to sing it. SO WILL WE Pious Bath: The scriptures say that riches are a curse. Murdock : Well, I ' ll be damned. Crystal Barber Shop MARTIN ETCHBERRY, Prop. Virginia City Nevada — COMPLIMENTS OF Farmers ' Co-Operative Mercantile Co. Minden Nevada School basketeers. Annual tournament su- t 308 STOPPING BY DEGREES Siebert: Gimme a cigarette, willya ? Caferata: Why, I thought you had quit smoking. Siebert: Well, I am. I have reached the first stage. I have quit buying. HIGH AND LOW LINE " Sully " Sullivan : Shay, all sheze girlsh have got awfully wide beltsh on. Paul Barnes : Beltsh — hie ! Them ' s dreshes. NO GREAT CAT-CH Alva Quilici : All ' s fish that comes to Frances Yerington ' s net. Hester Mills : Yes. But remem- ber that fish that come to her net are lobsters and skates. She has the S. A. E. crowd on her heels ! SCHEELINE BANKING TRUST COMPANY GENERAL BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY BUSINESS Commercial — Savings — Trust Insurance — Safe Deposits Foreign and Domestic Exchange Reno, Nevada THOSE 7:45 ' s Bob Pyzel : See, " Doc " , I got up bright and early for your P. E. class ! Clough, wearily: Hell, yes! Early perhaps, but not bright. DUMB, AS USUAL Prof. Feemster: What do you think of the Turkish atrocities? McCorkle, the Lamebrained : I don ' t know ; I ' ve never smoked any. ;i: TRI DELT SECRETS Marcella: Frankie told me that you told her that secret that I told you not to tell her. Margaret: The cat! I told her not to tell you. Marcella: Well, I told her I wouldn ' t tell you if she told me, so don ' t tell her I did. Oflice: 335 East Fourth Street Telephone: Reno 754 The Red River Lumber Company KENO, NEV. WHOLESALE MANUFACTURERS RETAIL Fine Interior Finish a Specialty $ ■ MARCH 16 — Phi Sigs entertain their little friends at highly successful dirt race at Cairo. 309 QUITE SO! Keesling ' s pater wanted to find out something. He did. " Son, " he said, coaxingly, " Why don ' t you stop running around with co-eds and flappers and flirts and start going out with some particular girl? " " That ' s the trouble, Dad, " re- plied Frank. " There ' s no girl who is particular these days. " THOSE CATTISH PI PHIS Louise: Have you ever been to Sparks, my home town? Eleanor : Yes. I spent three days there one Sunday. CLEAR AS MUD Mel Sanders : This room is a mess. James Byrkit: Yes, but just look at what the calves brought in. TOO LATE NOW Harold Hansen: You know last year the doc. told me if I didn ' t stop smoking I ' d be feeble-minded. Mildred Leavitt: Well, why didn ' t you stop? AND EXCLAMATION Erma Hoskins : Men are just naturally grammatical. Byrkit: Yes? Erma : When they see an ab- breviated skirt they always look after it for a period. MISTAKEN IDENTITY Rose Mitchell : " Oh ! How lovely, Laurence! So many frat pins and honor society badges. How do you do it? Quill : Aw, those aren ' t pins. Those are soup spots on my vest front. WATERMAN ' S FOUNTAIN PENS R.Herz Bro. 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 I Three Telephones : 814 - 58 - 663 233 East Plaza Reno Nevada New Method French Cleaners | and Parisian Dye Works Co. We Do Cleaning, Dying and Pleating ■ 8 MARCH 17th — Engineers claim the day, nobly live up to pre-historic tradition. 310 BEATS METHUSALAH Prof. H. W. Hill : Have any of the class read Shakespeare ' s " Tam- ing of the Shrew? " Fothergill, the English shark: Oh, yes ; read it when it first came out. Prof. H. W., a little surprised: But, my dear young man, it was written three hundred years ago. The English Fish: Really? My, how times does fly ! H NOT YET— BUT SOON? Miss Sissa: Name? Stude: Pike. Registrar: A.B.? Pike : No, Jack. NO, BUT WIGGLY Florence Benoit: Jack was in- toxicated again last night. Eula McArthur: Oh, not reely? CHECK! " Arthur, what is the difference between ' cute ' and ' sneaky ' ? " ask- ed Frances of Harrison, the tiny, as they sat in the same chair in the lobby of Morrill Hall one evening, away from the rest of the world. " Well, according to the Pi Phi ' s, " said Major, " it ' s the differ- ence between what you do and what Grace does. " IN OTHER WORDS—? Arthur J. Shaver, alias Cave- man, says that the original monu- mental liar is the epitaph. This, Jimmie, is indeed an epitaph. H ' HOW TO BE POPULAR Ashton Codd ' s recipe for popu- larity is to pronounce a word cor- rectly immediately after someone else has mispronounced it. I Spalding Athletic Equipment Reno Motor Supply Company 11 W. Plaza We Carry a Complete Line of Automobile Accessories, Piston Rings, Valves, Wrist Pins, Dif- ferential Gears, Axles, Cylinder Head Gaskets, Fan Belts, Ray- bestos Brake Lining, New Era Spring Bumpers, and Gabriel Snubbers. QUAKER CORD TIRES and TUBES Telephone 664 DONNELS STEINMETZ FURNITURE CARPETS CURTAINS Second and Sierra Streets Reno, Nevada « MARCH 28th — Spring vacation breaks tiresome work of second semester. 311 MADE A DIFFERENCE Paul Harwood has acquired him- self a pedometer. The first day, after walking all over the campus and town, he was disappointed. " It only registered five miles to- day, " he said grouchily to Jack Ross. " But, " replied Jack, " you must remember that it doesn ' t record wanderings in your mind. " PHILANTHROPY Lyndel Adams : You know, when I die, I ' m going to leave my brain to science. Louise Taylor: Stingy! BOUNCED HER First Snake, Walter Cox: Did Irene fall for you? Second Viper, Bill Green: No, but I got a rise out of her. -BUT PURE? .-.-H Mine Workers ' Mercantile Co. Incorporated Thos. Lindsay, Gen. Mgr. MEATS GROCERIES VEGETABLES Tonopah Nevada « Jean : Have you seen what a lot of simple things there are in even- ing gowns this year? Ferris: I should say so! I ' ve danced with at least twenty of them. — Which reminds us of the fact that the Pi Phi ' s wore evening gowns when giving a tea one after- noon last semester. : :|: THE RETORT GENTLE Leona: And what did you say? North : Nothing. Miss Bergman: I know; but I wondered how you expressed it this time. ' CAPITAL CRIME Boyd: Why did you get thrown out of the Glee Club? Bill Gant: For singing. United Cattle Packing Co. Wholesale and Retail Butter, Eggs, Fish, Fruit and Vegetables Stall-Fed Beef, Mutton and Pork Tonopah Nevada APRIL 6th— Thetas entertain A.W.S. at Jinx. 312 A WELL WISHER Prof. Thompson : Leach, did you know I was a mind reader? I flunked you because I scanned your mind and found it blank. Abe, the flunked : If you ' re a mind reader, why don ' t you go there then? H= INSOMNIA Anna Maude: Poor Alva didn ' t sleep all night. She ' s worried. Mildred: What about? Anna Maude : Her nightgown is out of style. MAKES IT EVEN " Ethel Robb ' s dress is so awk- ward that she can hardly walk, " commented the critic, Ed Dollard. " But, to make up for it, " an- swered Bill Organ, " her complex- ion is running. " HILP ' S ! DRUG STORE Agents for THE OWL DRUG CO. PRODUCTS and RED FEATHER TOILET ARTICLES WE FEE-PAY POSTAGE Reno Nevada KIND OF RACY " Barney, why do you call Miss Kuhn ' Peggy ' ? I thought it was Elizabeth, " asked Dad Taylor one fine day. " Well, her name is Elizabeth. " " Then why do you call her ' Peggy ' " . " Short for Pegasa. " " What has that got to do with it? " " Why Pegasa is feminine for Pegasus. " " Well? " " Well, Pegasus is an immortal steed. " " What of that? " " Sh ! There she goes now, not so loud! You see, an immortal steed is an eternal nag. So there you are. " " QUALITY LUGGAGE " EVERYTHING IN LEATHER GOODS Bools Butler Inc. 232 N. Center St. ► 8 -- APRIL 7th — " Sheik " Samuels and his doughty Frosh joyfully stage Glee. Reno, Nev. ' , ' . 313 MISS MACK ' S ALPHABET A is Advice, which all co-eds need ; B is Beauty, who seldom will heed ; C is the Caller, who ' s apt to stay late; D is Duenna, or Duty or Date ; E is Engagement, a troublesome time; F is Flirtation a capital crime ; G is for Gossip, one ' s bound to prevent ; H is the Heart, where dwells dis- content ; I is intentions, too often con- cealed ; J stands for Jealousy, always re- vealed ; K is for Kittenish — no! no! Not for Kisses ! L is for Liking — love ' s not for Misses. M is for Marriage, that ends su- pervision. W. I. Mitchell Company Wholesale Grocers Telephone 161 Reno Nevada N is the Nonsense that calls for decision ; O ' s Opportunity, found every- where ; P is Papa, who is so unaware; Q is the Question that ought to be popped ; R is Reply she may give if not stopped ; S is the Snake, so provoking to hear; T is the Talk, too faint for my ear ; U is Undergraduate without seri- ous thought ; V is for Vow by which victims are caught ; W spells both Wedding and Wife; X stands for the joys of a matron ' s life; Y is for Youth — oh, what fools co-eds be! And Z is the Zeitgeist so hostile to me! DRUGS WITH A REPUTATION WILSON THAT ' S ALL The N. E. Wilson Co. j Inc. PHARMACISTS Masonic Temple Bldg. Virginia St. at First — Opp. P.O. Phone 425 Reno, Nevada ► -.-.-H APRIL 14th— Mackay Day. Artemisia comes out. Peck and Sheerin removed to hos- pital in state of exhaustion. " Knights of the Axe " dubbed on the Hill. 314 I ANCIENT HISTORY, ' MEMBER? Mobs of frosh; posters; water carnival ; lakeings ; cane rush ; lost trunks ; no taxis ; long lines ; dinks ; awe of sombreros; home-sick- ness ; a baby stare ; bawled up pro- grams; the angry dean; the hicks from Cal ; the terrible sophs ; cute girls; mere men; conflicts; cuts; cinches; dances; games; broke. Beginning of first semester. Chaos; much more chaos; con- fusion on top of chaos; noise; lost articles; loud mutterings; bab- blings ; roars ; mob seething ; push- ing; struggling; the last words with the little woman; a silent goodbye and a good frat pin thrown away ; goodbye to the dink ; a real hat ; silence ; impatient wait- ing; always waiting; more seeth- ing, pushing, struggling ; a whistle, a roar; a grinding of brakes; the 25c Per Passenger 25c Per Passenger Phone 20 The University Taxi Day and Night Service We Employ University Men climb on the train; the start; off for vacation. The end of a hectic year. ■; :|: FISHY MYSTERY SOLVED! Said Ketelson to Anne: Look here, Anne. This fish isn ' t as good as the fish we had last Friday. Anne : It ought to be ; it ' s off the same fish. NOT THE MANCHUS Prof. Feemster: Who establish- ed the law of diminishing returns. Caveman Shaver: My laundry- man. TWO ' S A CROWD Flori : I sure did wrong when I told Irene that I adored her chin. Koehler: Home come? Flori : Well, she ' s started in to raise another. Nevada t Cadillac Co. CADILLAC MOTOR CARS Reno Nevada APRIL 21st — Santa Clara again crosses hump to scrap the Pack. APRIL 28th — Davis and Nevada stage dual meet at Mackay Field, 315 MYSTERY HERE! Georgie Money had been getting some anonymous love letters from some swain-to-be, or would-be-if- he-could. Determined to find out who the writer of the epistles could be, she tacked up the follow- ing sign : " I have no date for to- night. I have no date for any night this week. I have no date for any night this month. I will give any dates to the first to ask, regardless of who he is or his age, height, appearance or personality. " The next morning she saw that someone had added : " Too bad ; why don ' t you wait until Leap Year before starting a rumpus on the Campus like this? " Then, Georgia, rather rustled, took down the sign. But she did not solve the mystery. Perhaps she never will ; at any rate, not until she asks someone about them who knows. EXCELLENT OPPORTUNIT Y Willyum Cann, after gradua- tion : Have you an opening for a nice, bright, clever, immaculate and energetic college graduate? Busy Boss : Yes, and don ' t slam it when you go out. . ' FLIGHTY MUSIC TOO Murphy: He has music in his soul. Lyons : Why ? Murphy : His shoes squeak. LONG DRAWN OUT ONES LeDuc : Just one more dear; just one more like the last one. Alva: But, Marc, there isn ' t time. You must leave in ten minutes. - Flan i2:an Warehouse Company WHOLESALERS AND DISTRIBUTORS Phone 253 Reno, Nevada $ - Mark Twain Was onced asked: " Of all your books which do you like the best? " He promptly replied : " MY BANK BOOK. " The man who earns some, spends less, and has a Savings Pass Book on this Bank is on the road to success. HAVE YOU ONE? Henderson Banking Co. ELKO NEVADA »»♦♦»■ MAY 5th — Seniors pull formal dance as " Swan Song " of college careers. Probably go down in history as their last conscious act. 316 PUTTING IT OVER ON PETE NOT TOO MUCH A pious wind-bag called upon Lincoln Hall one day this semester to guide the spiritual life of the inmates. One, Kyle Lutz, a hard- rock miner, said that he did not go to church; and besides that, he would not go. " My dear young man, " asked the pious one, " how in the world do you expect to get to heaven, then? " " Aw, that ' s easy, ' replied Lutz. " When I get to the pearly gates of heaven, I ' ll open the door; then shut the door; then open the door and shut the door; and keep on doing that until Saint Pete gets im- patient and the banging of the gates gets on his nerves, and he says: ' Good Lord, Kyle! Either come in or stay out. ' " t i E.G. MARTY GROCER FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES Tonopah Nevada Bill Grant : Went to see a pal o ' mine yesterday. Poor fellow has lock-jaw. Jack Pike: Oh, how perfectly awful! What did he have to say? BUT HE THREW IT AWAY Hank Fliege : Jonah was a wiser bird than Noah. Don Church: Howkum? How ' s ' at? Hank: Had more inside dope. DEEP STUFF Jesse : It ' s getting warm in here ; let ' s go out and get a change of air. Marie : Let ' s not — anyway, the orchestra will play a different tune in a minute. -»-»- m8 Hotel Golden Grill I PROPERLY PREPARED FOOD HiNKEL Bros. Props. MAY 14th- I - -Curtain falls on University activities, especially on the Seniors. (Too ex- hausted to get out of its way.) 317 THESE NEWSPAPER GUYS! Jack Ross : Waiter, bring me a typographical error. Waiter (returning from kitch- en) : Sorry, sir, but we ain ' t got none today. Jack: Well, here it is on the menu. H: NICE GIRL FOR A ' THAT Alpheus: Does she dance badly? Brousse: Well, only when the chaperone is out of the room. H: THE TASTE TELLS Mary Jane Lang: This stuff tastes like sour mush. " Micky " : It is. =!= WE CAN ' T RESIST THIS: Philbin (eating a fish cake for the first time) : I say, old chap, something has died in my biscuit. SEMENZA i GROCERY GROCERIES HARDWARE FRUITS VEGETABLES Phone 230 25 and 27 East Second St. Reno, Nevada A REAL WINNER Father Hunter: Harold writes that he has a beautiful lamp from boxing. Mother : I always knew he ' d win something in his athletics, the dear boy! NOT THAT BREED Soph : Say, f rosh, are you a De Molay? Dumb-bell : No, sir ; my name ' s Snoody. HE WAS THE GOAT Slim: I have returned to the fold! Adel : I thought you looked rather sheepish. : ; FINIS Unfortunately common sense is not so common. i j ' Golden West Hotel Fred P. Plageman, Prop. Long Distance Phone Douglas 8440 Connecting All Rooms 200 ROOMS— 100 BATHS Modern in Every Detail Cor. Powell and Ellis Streets San Francisco Caifornia ■ 318 ? For twelve straight years this book has been produced by Lunsford ' s Reno Printin Company 136-38 North Center St., Reno, Nevada Telephone 689 The specimen of color work in the front of the book is positively the first and only piece of work of this character ever produced in Nevada • 319 The 1923 Artemisia is a reality. After months of hard Work ive have compiled a complete volume. We ivish to thank the members of the Student Bod]), and Faculty who have so willingly assisted us. Our work, T ith its grief, has been a pleasure. Cooperation has been our watchword. We could not have sudceeded without it. In the first part of our book we have endeavored to give a true and representative account presenting the Wonders of our institution. In the Sagelette We have endeavored to amuse. — 1923 Artemisia Staf. 320 i

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

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


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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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