University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1924 volume:

A R.T E M I S I A, A IjiDJ iD COMPLIMENTS OF UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA, Reno. Nevada " THE ARTEMISIA Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA 1924 4 ■ A CHRONOLOGY OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES DURING THE YEARS NINETEEN HUNDRED : : TWENTY-THREE AND TWENTY-FOUR : : I wigwa r»3 g aMg w5r v » Mtf aa«ggg L ' 1i ' ■ - ' ' H ' Irof. Arcl)ibalcl Jditiard$ burner icatc tfiU volume iimi wJThERZ 5!?l ! TABLE OF CONTENTS Page University Seal 1 Dedication 3 Artemisia Staff 5 Board of Regents 7 President ' s Foreword 9 In Memoriam 11 University 13 Faculty 21 Semi-Centennial Anniversary Section.. 29 Departments 43 College of Arts and Science 44 College of Engineering 46 College of Agriculture 48 Military 51 Seniors 53 Juniors 75 Underclassnie-i 101 Organizations 108 A. S. U. N 110 Finance Control Committee 112 Associated Women Students 114 Alumni Association 115 Manzanita Hall 117 Lincoln Hall 119 Associated Engineers 120 Band 121 Associated Federal Students 123 Cosmopolitan Club 124 Caducean Club 125 Mechanical Engineers 167 Civil Engineers 127 Electrical Engineers 128 Crucible Club 129 Agricultural Club 130 Home Economics Club 131 Page Y. W. C. A 132 Y. M. C. F. A 133 Women ' s Glee Club 134 Men ' s Glee Club 135 Women ' s Rifle Team 136 Men ' s Rifle Team 137 Block N Society 139 Gothic N Society 140 Buck Grabbers 141 Phi Kappa Phi 142 Nu Eta Epsilon 143 Trowel and Square 145 Coffin and Keys 147 Athenades 149 Sundowners 151 Delta Alpha Epsilon 153 Sigma Sigma Kappa 154 Publications 155 The U. of N. Sagebrush 157 The Artemisia 159 The Desert Wolf 161 The Press Club 162 Dramatics 163 Campus Players 165 The Irresistible Marmaduke 167 Debating 169 Clionia 171 Debating Season 172 Athletics 173 Football 174 Basketball 192 Track 198 Sororities 205 Fraternities 221 Jokes 239 n Oii y ARTEMISIA STAFF FOR THE YEAR NINETEEN TWENTY-FOUR ■» Harlow North ....Editor Fred Wyckoff..... Assistant Editor Cecil Green _ _ Business Manager Donald RobiSON Assistant Manager Associate Editors LuciLE Blake Verda Luce Associate Managers Russell Coleman John Kovec Peter Gottardi Departmental Editors Marie Grubnau Art Editor Harold Coffin _. Joke Editor John Cahlan Sports Editor James Shaver ....Photograph Editor Assistant Photographers George Cann Stanley Palmer Art Staff Walter Herz Thelma Pray Thelma Hopper Foster Curtis Ethel Lunsford Cartoonist Francis Mahoney Jokes Harold Cafferata :.:ia: m " - " - THE BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. Walter E. Pratt (1925) ' Goldfield Hon. Mrs. W. H. Hood (1927) Reno Hon. Mrs. Sophie E. Williams (1925) Hot Creek, Nye Countv Hon. George F. Talbot (1931) £ o Hon. Frank Williams (1933) _ Coodsprings € S OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Hon. Walter E. Pratt, Chairman ..Reno Mr. George H. Taylor, Secretary Emeritus Reno Miss Carolyn M. Beckwith, Secretary... Reno Mr. Charles H. Gorman, Comptroller Reno Since election, these two members have changed their residence to Reno. ill PRESIDENT WALTER E. CLARK s . y.-...-. s i OUR UNIVERSITY— MAY IT LIVE FOREVER! s s HE University ' s first fifty years ! And what a fifty years for man ! Tl Fifty years of magic in business and of miracle in science ! Space I defied by telephone, wireless, automobile and aeroplane! Time defied by steel structures and perfected power machinery ! Pain conquered by anaesthetics and plague by sanitation and by serum! The un- heard become audible, the unseen visible, the uncountable numbered and the unmeasurable fathomed! Matter itself challenged in its last electron lair! Explorers, victors over farthest north and farthest south, annexers of the last island, climbers nearing the summit of the highest peak! Deciphered tablets, unearthed cities and unsealed tombs trebling the years of history! Timeless strata, with prehistoric Yoricks lengthening the human story to half a million years ! Fifty years so changeful that Tutankhamen would have less difficulty to get his mental and material bearings in the world of 1 874 than would the man of 1874 to adjust to the mechanics and the thought of 1924! Yet, great as have been the achievements of this half century of marvels, greater must follow. Much is to learn and much to do before man shall make conquest in the true human levels, the social and the spiritual worlds. Who has laid the Malthusian ghost? Who has resolved the clash of nationality or the riddle of race? Who has shown Democracy how to widen leisure without enlarging the Devil ' s workshop or how to develop and to avail itself of great leadership rather than to remain at the dull levels of mediocrity or to sink through octracism? Who has pointed the way to a world of peace, without softened thews and regnant sentimentalism or to a world of plenty, without hucksters at the helm and blind idlers in the lookout? To realize the highest potentials of every man and woman in all the world is the great goal. Men cannot become more like gods merely by heaping banquet-boards, by multiplying garments, by running to and fro on longer journeys or by widening the range of gossip. These thmgs mark men as luxuriatmg animals only. If the race is truly to grow, to increase m soul stature, better ways must be found to lessen uncleanness, greed, selfishness and pride and to widen cleanness, charity, comradeship and reverence. Construc- tive search after truth, creation and appreciation of beauty, perfecting of will to serve, development of humility, tolerance and spiritual vision — these are of the upper air in which alone souls breathe. For fifty years our University has been an upland of truth, a temple of . , , beauty, a shrine from which men and women have gone with shining faces to Tj4 serve their day. May the heroisms of this, its morning half century, the heroisms of pioneering builders and of alumni, that first eight hundred, scattered, labor- iny in all lands, inspire us and myriads after us throughout its everlasting day ! May an endless company of men and women, their torches lighted at the ' A broadening altars on this hill, go forth as light bearers for the race to bring nearer and nearer the day when all the earth shall be radiant in the glory of the light that never was on land or sea ! — Walter E. Clark. 10 2« i 4 1 12 ■ mwimm 13 14 = s 15 18 20 21 Q Kj 22 FACULTY Walter Ernest Clark, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the Umversit- . 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 and Dean of the College of Arts and Science. Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1895; A.M., (ibid.) 1896; Ph.D., Uni- versity 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.) Merbert Wynford Hill, Ph.D., Professor of English. B.L., University of California, 1900; Ph.M., University of Chicago, 1904; Ph.D., (ibid.) 1911. Horace Prentiss Board man, 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 Penn- sylvania, 1903. Charles Haseman, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. A.B., Indiana University, 1903; A.M., (ibid.) 1906; Ph.D., Gottingen University, 1907. 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, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. A.B., University of Illinois, 1902; Ph.D., University of Chicag o, 1923. Walter S. Palmer, E.M., Acting Director of the Mackay School of Mines and Professor of Metallurgy. B.S., University of Nevada, 1905; E.M., Columbia School of Mines, 1907. I ! In ml 23 Albert Ellsworth Hill, A.B., Professor of English. A.B., University of Chicago, 1889. Jaivies 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., Dean of the School of Education and Pro- fessor 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; M.S., (ibid.) 1923. Benjamin Franklin Schappelle, Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages. A.B., Dickinson College, 1908; A.M., (ibid.) 1911; Diplome de L ' Alliance Francaise, University of Poiters, 1914; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1917. Raymond Orlando Courtright, B.A., Professor of Physical Education for Men. A.B., Oklahoma University, 1914. Archibald Edwards Turner, B.A., Professor of Oral English. A.B., Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1895. Died, October 13, 1923. Samuel Bradford Doten, M.A., Professor of Agricultural Research. B.A., University of Nevada, 1898; M.A., (ibid.) 1912. Edwards Records, V.M.D., Research Professor of Veterinary Science. V.M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1909. -r s s s I 24 i ' ' ' I Charles Eliot Fleming, B.S.A., Research Professor of Range Management. B.S., Utah Agricultural College, 1909; B.S.A., Cornell University, 1910. Cecil Willis Creel, B.S., Professor of Agricultural Extension. B.S., University of Nevada, 1911. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOFIS Katherine Lewers, Associate Professor of Freehand Drawing. KatHERINE Riegelhuth, M.A., Associate Professor of English. B.A., University of Nevada, 1897; M.A., Columbia University, 1913. Elsie Sameth, B.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women. i A.B., Cornell University, 1911; B.S., Columbia University, 1911. 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 Sociology. B.L., University of California, 1905; B.D., Pacific School of Religion, 1910. Agard H. Bailey, Major U.S.A., Associate Professor of Military Science A and Tactics. U. S. Military Academy, 1908. Frederick L. Bixby, C.E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. kB.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., Milikin University, 1909; Ph.D., Uni- ► ' versity of Illinois, 1914. Margaret Elizabeth Mack, A.M., Associate Professor of Biology and Dean of Women. B.S., University of Nevada, 1910; A.M., Columbia, 1913. Meredith Raines Miller, B.S., Associate Research Professor of Agricul- tural Chemistry. I B.S., University of California, 1912. r. Mary E. StilLWELL, B.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension in the College of Agriculture. B.S., St. Lawrence University, 1912. 25 Robert G. Foster, B.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension in the College of Agriculture. B.S., New Mexico College of Agriculture and IMechanic Arts, 1916. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS Silas Calvin Feemster, A.M., Assistant Professor of History. A.B., Drury College, 1907; A.M., University of Nebraska, 1912. 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 of Home Economics. B.S., University of Nebraska, 1913. Frances Clark Murgotten, A.M., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. A.B., Stanford University, 1901; A.M., (ibid.) 1908. Lyman R. Vawter, D.V.M., Assistant Research Professor of Veterinary Science. D.V.M., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1918. George W. Barr, M.S., Assistant Professor in Agricultural Education. B.S., Colorado Agricultural College, 1919. M. Julia Detraz, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education. t fl B.A., University of Cincinatti, 1910; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, ' " « 1918. John Hamilton Morse, B.A., Assistant Professor of Economics, Business and Sociology. B.A., University of Illinois, 1915. Thomas R. King, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Extension. B.S., University of Nevada, 1917. INSTRUCTORS Charles Leroy Brown, M.A., Instructor in Biology. B.A., University of Nevada, 1912; M.A., (ibid.) 1913. Clarence H. Kent, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. B.S., Electrical Engineering, Purdue University, 1915. Enoc E. Vaughn, First Sergeant, U.S.A., Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. Louise Kerr Hammond, B.S., Instructor in Home Economics. B.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1921. 26 :- k Ruth A. BilLINGHURST, B.A., Instructor in Chemistry. B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1921. John R. Gottardi, B.A., Instructor in Modern Languages. B.A., University of Nevada, 1921. Henry E. Higgins, Instructor in Mineralogy. Lewis E. Rowe, B.A., Instructor in Music. B.A., University of Utah, 1922. ROLLIN Herbert McCarthy, M.E., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. A.B., Cornell, 1921; M.E., Cornell, 1922. Hardy Lomax Shirley, B.A., Instructor in Mathematics. B.A., Indiana University, 1922. Raymond H. Leach, A.B., Instructor in History and Political Science and Master of Lincoln Hall. A.B., Oberlin College, 1904. Alfred Leslie Higginbotham, M.A., Instructor in English. A.B., Oberlin College, 1920; A.M., (ibid.) 1920. John Edward Martie, B.S., Instructor in Ph- sical Education for Men. B.S., Central Missouri State College, 1923. Winifred Esther Champlin, B.S., Instructor in Ph- sical Education for Women. B.S., University of Washington, 1922. Oscar T. Rocklund, Instructor in Shop Practice and Superintendent of Shops. Vincent Paul Gianella, M.S., Instructor in Metallurg]). B.S. in E.E., Oregon Agricultural College, 1910; B.S. in E.M., (ibid.) 1911; M.S., University of Nevada, 1920. William M. Hoskins, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistr- . A.B., University of California, 1919; Ph.D., (ibid.) University of California, 1922. OTHER FACULTY MEMBERS Joseph Dieffenbach Layman, B.L., Librarian. Louise M. Sissa, Registrar, and Secretary of the Faculty. FELLOWS AND LECTURER George A. Cann, B.A., Fellow in Biology. B.A., University of Nevada. Dorothy Ross, B.A., Felloiv in English. B.A., University of Nevada. 27 -M Verna Stumpf, B.S., Fello-w in Chemistry. B.S., University of North Dakota. Benson D. BilLINGHURST, B.S., LL.B., Lecturer in Education. IN CHARGE OF AFFILIATED ORGANIZATIONS Samuel B. Doten, M.A., Director of Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station. Cecil Willis Creel, B.S., Director of Agricultural Extension Division. Walter S. Palmer, E.M., Acting Director of State Mining Laboratory. Henry Albert, M.D., Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory. Sanford C. Dinsmore, B.S., Commissioner of Pure Foods and Drugs, Weights and Measures. Edward Records, V.M.D., Director of the State Veterinary Control Service. Edmund S. Leaver, Superintendent of the United States Bureau of Mines Rare and Precious Metals Experiment Station. Horace Prentiss Boardman, C.E., Director of the Engineering Experi- ment Station. s s s 28 UNIVERSITY BUILDING AT ELKO, 1874-1886. —Courtesy C. B. Henderson, Elko. UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA CADETS, ABOUT 1887. — Courtei5y J. H. Clemons. 30 X . -Ni S s ■ - THE HILL IN 1887. — Courtesy Frank NorcroES. NORTH VIRGINIA STREET LOOKING SOUTH, 1887. —Courtesy Nevada Historical Society. 31 ▼wplff T -f.- H i ., - 1 - f ■,M € ' ,, ' L. oyyi;fat.m-vSyUW U ' .;.u , UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA FACULTY, 1893. Dr. J. E. Church only member still with institution. — Courtesy Nevada Historical Society. f l a s s s asns .f-z-rr: 32 FIRST GRADUATING CLASS, 1891. Left to right: Frank H. Norcross, Frederick A. Bristol, Henry C. Cutting. — Courtesy Nevada Historical Society. 33 ! EARLY TRACK MEET, ABOUT 1891. Picture taken from near Physics Building and stiows Stewart Hall before it was remodeled. s s THE CAMPUS WITH NEW GYMNASIUM, 1897. — Com-tesy J. H. Clemons. n 34 H » FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM, 1895 Top row: Tom Brown, Jerry Higgins, John Thompson, Dan Finlayson, Al Longley, " Quick " Sunderland, Heritage, Carl Stoddard, John Sunderland. Bottom: Bert Frazer, Fete Powers, Jim Egan, Fred Linscott, John Aitkin, John Evans. OUR FIRST FOOTBALL RALLY, 1895. — Courtesy J. H. demons. 35 FOOTBALL OF 1898 TEAM WENTY-NINE years ago football was introduced at Nevada. T ' In the records of the U. of N. Athletic Association dated Nov. I 22, 1895 appears the follow ing item: " Received a challenge from 1: the faculty to play a game of football on Thanksgiving Day. Accepted. " On the preceding page is a picture of our first team and first rally. The decorated wagon was the Weiland Beer wagon, the barrels having been dis- placed for this happy occasion. The race track was the scene of the initial game and the faculty went down to defeat. During this first season Belmont College defeated us 70-0. The 1 898 team was the first Nevada team to play on the coast. That 3 ' ear, for the first time, the student body collected an athletic fee at registration and was able to provide a paid coach. Two games were played at San Jose California, where Nevada won from the College of Pacific 30-0 and lost to Santa Clara, 6-12. This team played five games in all losing only one and making 121 points to their opponents 18. 36 FOOTBALL TEAM OF 1903 $ HE many disadvantages under which our early teams labored did Till not discourage them and today their initiative and fundamental III efforts are appreciated. Nine years after our first game we were the acknowledged champions of the Pacific Coast and sent a team to invade the Northwest. The 1903 team got off to a slow start but showed that it knew football when it displayed a superior offense and defense over Stanford in a 0-0 tie. Two weeks later they met the famous California machine, which while equal in most respects was excelled in headwork. A terrific mass-on-tackle play was followed by the old quarter-back fake and Nevada carried the ball seventy yards for a touchdown. Cal afterwards forced us back for a safety but the pistol found us ahead 6-2. This team afterwards met the University of Washington at Seattle losing 2-0. They were also defeated at Puget Sound and Corvallis. CAMPUS BEFORE EXISTENCE OF LAKE OR TRAM. V ' 1{ MACKAY FIELD BEFORE THE ERECTION OF THE TRAINING QUARTERS AND THE COMPLETION OF THE BLEACHERS. 38 5 ■ i MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES UNDER CONSTRUCTION. ' I DEDICATION MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES. 39 CLARENCE MACKAY MRS. JOHN W. MACKAY DR. J. E. STUBBS OUR GREATEST BENEFACTORS » illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll]|||||||||||||||[l!b fURING the administration of President Joseph Edward Stubbs, Dl Clarence Hungerford Mackay and his mother Marie Louise Mac- I kay became interested m the welfare of our University. In honor of John William Mackay, father and husband, the ymade most gen- erous gifts to the University. Their first gift was the splendid building which now houses the principal departments of the Mackay School of Mines. In front of this building they had placed a bronze statue of John William Mac- kay by Gutzon Borglum which has been called " The Man With a Vision. " Their further gifts were a fund to beautify the campus, the Mackay Athletic Field and the Training Quarters, and a generous endowment of the Mackay School of Mines. S s s s 40 - - 42 GJ y, V y, y. es . ■m ms 43 THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE j $ By Maxwell Adams The College of Arts and Science has had a year of much growth and, as it seems to the Dean, of creditable achieve- ment. The work has been carried on along the lines and by the educational methods which academic experience has gradually come to recognize as probably the most advan- tageous that the faculty at this time can adopt. These lines of work have not varied greatly from those of preceding years. There is constant and increasing demand for more specialized courses but lack of funds and equipment make it imperative that we continue the policy of giving most attention to fundamentals and deferring specialization in law, medicene and similar professions to the time when the wealth and popu- lation of Nevada is bette r able to stand the expense of such instruction. Almost all departments in the University can show examples in other universi- ties wheer they are dignified as schools or colleges, but there is no indication at present that there will be any new schools from departments now within the College of Arts and Science. In a mining state there are some arguments favorable to a grouping of work represented by Geology, Chemistry and Metallurgy and there have been some plans discussed looking toward such a grouping, but it is not probable that any changes will be made in the near future. The departments of Geology, Journalism, Chemistry and Business Ad- ministration in a measure fit students for specialized work and during the year all of these departments have found many students organizing their work to in- clude courses in these somewhat professional lines. Young people grow restless and feel that a college course must fit them for some gainful occupation and not be merely a time for preparation for life in general. It becomes more apparent from year to year however that those men who expect to enter the skilled or learned professions must plan for a four years ' college course upon which the later two or three years of professional work is built. A few years ago people were predicting the passing of the College of Arts and Science from our edu- 4 44 (S? IS 116 s ■ ■ i k cational program but the present indicates the growing fundamental importance of its place. Due to a number of agencies, both within and without the school, from the faculty and from the student body, several changes have been gradually coming into the college during the present year. The students have gamed more fully the consciousness that they are responsible for the standmg, reputation and honor of the school. That since they are members of the College Community their conduct in class room, on the athletic field or at public places is cause for more than their personal concern. Many matters of conduct which only a few years ago were observed with indifference are now frowned upon. Because of our opportunities we are beginning to feel our obligation and responsibility to our college and community. From the point of view of administration our method of procedure is grow- mg more regulated and our rules more stabilized. The student asks less fre- quently to have the rules of the college set aside for his convenience. He grows more inclined to take the course of study as outlined at the scheduled time. Only the freshmen now expect to have the instructor rewrite his lectures to meet the imagined need of the student. Scholarship for its own sake has grown more interesting and fewer students are satisfied with a mere passing grade. Taking a college course is becoming a full time job and the student who gains his credits by questionable methods is less a hero. Loyalty for, respect to, and pride in, the college have been on the increase during the year. These to me are some of the year ' s tendencies in the College of Arts and Science as sensed from my contacts with the students and faculty. 45 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING ♦ $ $ Bp F. H. Sibley OR a matter of ten years or more the writer of this page has been asked to contribute something to this or a similar book in some other university. He has often wondered whether any of his articles were read. Coming accidentally across an old college annual recently, in which he had done the usual " stunt " , he read it himself and understood why it is hard to get articles accepted in the high priced maga- zines. So in presenting the annual " write-up " he respect- fully requests to be exonerated from all blame if nobody wants to read, because that was exactly his own reaction on picking up the afore mentioned book. The College of Engineering is still growing, in educational grace, if not in numbers. Every year more men are finding it too difficult to keep up the pace set by engineering colleges in forcing a liberal and professional education into a four year course. Such men drop out of college or take lighter work else- where. This means a loss in numbers but a gain perhaps in quality. As this book goes out among the alumni and those who are about to be- come alumni it ought to be a reminder that graduation is not the end of college life. There are many things that the alumnus can do for his college and have done for him. Here are a few suggestions. Every old college has its traditions. Nevada is not yet old and its tradi- tions are largely to be made. What would you have them? What are those experiences in your college career that have stuck so firmly with you that you want to pass them down to the next generation of students? The last act of the Engineering Faculty was to plan a personelle record of every student that enters the college. This record is to give not only the esti- mate of teachers and supervisors but of school and fraternity mates, not alone scholastic qualities but social and moral ones as well. We now have four live technical clubs besides an engineers association, each with its own peculiar place and function. The heads of the four schools feel it a pleasure as well as a duty to help the graduate to locate his first position or to assist him if later he hopes to better himself. Consequently they are keeping in touch with the employment bureau u -Jfe= ---_-T d 4G of the four great engineering socities : Civil, Mining, Electrical and Mechani- cal as well as many of the great industrial corporations. Is there a tradition that you want to see maintained? Write about it so that faculty and students may have a chance to give it emphasis. Do you want to change your position or find a man to fill a position ? We are in touch with people having positions to fill and the alumni records will assist you in finding men with the qualities you demand. Have you made a scientific discovery, an invention or directed notable engineering work? It would make mighty in- teresting material for the technical society most concerned. Let your college be the clearing house for such matters so will it be able to assist you while you help it. Both will be stronger for the service. A i i - ' " s w H 4 1 s£l -g CT 1 m A. ' h- fji ■BMMMMMMNBBB i BMM " IMIilllMlll _____ Bi ■iiilililiiBll iMllHlli ■■II 1 M 1 ■ ■ Hh n - IB r m 111 1 i 1 I H 1 1 1 H J4 IM 1 I !h 1 1 1 1 MWpi I MV - ' 1 m ■ HP " S? . sJBt« ■1 HK il t - " dir- ' " ; ' ' ' s " " ' „J ■ 47 THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE « s By Robert Stewart The registration of students in the College of Agriculture during the past year has been satisfactory in view of the general depression affecting the agricultural interests every- where. There has been an appreciable decrease in regis- tration of students in agricultural courses in most of our colleges of agriculture. This has been particularly true of the freshman class of the year 1923-24; the decrease in some cases is as high as fifty percent when compared with the previous year. Our total registration this year is ap- proximately the same as last year while the freshmen regis- tration has increased approximately fifty percent. The depression affecting agricultural interests during the past three years has materially influenced the attitude of the farm boy to avoid agri- cultural education as demonstrated by the tendency for decreased enrollment in most of our agricultural courses in the several colleges of agriculture through- out the country. As one authority in a neighboring state says, " Parents are ad- vising their sons to study subjects other than agriculture, notwithstanding their living is now coming from the farm and their sons are in line to inherit the farm later. Mothers especially seem to be against having their sons continue in the footsteps of their father when these footsteps follow the plow. " In view of these conditions it is particularly gratifying that we are main- taining our registration so well in our own College of Agriculture. There was never a better time in my judgment for the young man to enter the agricultural field as the present. Now is the time to secure the training for leadership in agricultural affairs for just as surely as the sun rises agriculture will very rapidly come into its own and there will be a heavy demand for agri- culturally trained men for leadership. During the past year many improvements have been made to better the training offered the agricultural student. The dairy herd has been moved to the University Farm on the South Virginia Road. A new model equiped dairy laboratory has been installed in the Agricultural Building on the Campus. Additional facilities have been provided in Animal Husbandry and Agronomy work. The Agricultural Club Fair is now well established and adds very ma- terially to the interest and work of the agricultural students. 48 If successful in carrying its present registration the college will graduate four students from the College of Agriculture and one from the School of Home Economics at the end of the present school year. ._ ».31s 54i-i;- - ' _ - " i r«J5; _ St ' TT 50 I THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT ♦ •» By Colonel J. P. Ryan The development of the mihtary departments keeps pace with the growth and progress of the University as a whole. The enrollment for the present year reached a high mark of 215, the greatest number in the history of the depart- ment. At commencement exercises in May, 1 923, the first military graduate since the close of the World War, Donald C. Finlayson, received his commission as a lieu- tenant in the Officers ' Reserve Corps, U. S. Army. Four members of the present senior class will complete the mili- tary course this year and will be commissioned as Reserve Officers. The cadet corps is at present organized as a battalion of two companies and band. Officers for the year are : Cadet Major — Cecil H. Green. Captains — James B. Koehler, Ogden F. Monahan. Lieutenants — John M. Fulton Jr., (Adjutant), George S. Fairbrother, Louis J. Ginnochio, Ray S. Holtzman, Eugene H. Howell. The military band, organized in October 1923, has made splendid progress under the direction and leadership of Mr. C. H. Kent and there is good reason to hope that it will become a permanent feature of the cadet corps, and an asset of increasing importance in military training. The military scholarship established in 1922 by the General O. M. Mit- chell Women ' s Relief Corps was awarded for the first time at the close of the school year 1922-23. The award was made to Lewis Gridley, with Thomas F. Mullan as alternate. The cadet rifle team finished a very successful season by winning third place among thirty competitors in the Ninth Corps Area match. The Uni- versity team was one of ten selected from the western states to represent the Ninth Corps Area in the National Reserve Officers ' Training Corps competi- tion. Members of this winning team were: M. F. Andrews, R. F. Brown, H. Duborg, G. S. Fairbrother, D. C. Finlayson, L. D. Fothergill, L. Gridley, T. F. Mullan, T. Overton, and T. J. Welsh. A pistol team will be organized this spring from students Who received in- structions in pistol marksmanship at the R. O. T. C. summer training camp, and 51 pistol shooting will be a feature of instruction of all students taking the ad- vanced military courses. Rifle shooting now has an established place in university athletics for women and the success of the Women ' s Rifle team last year has greatly in- creased interest in this sport. Excellent target rifles of suitable weight have now been provided and marked improvement has been shown in practice scores. Many intercollegiate matches have been arranged for the present year and Nevada will have its share of victories. The value of the R. O. T. C. instruction and training has been acknowl- edged by educational authorities throughout the United States and many new units of the R. O. T. C. were introduced into colleges and high schools during the past year. At present more than 1 20,000 students are receiving training as members of the Officers ' Reserve Training Corps and 3,800 college graduates were commissioned as junior officers of the National Reserve Force at the close of the school year 1922-23. l ii r»lliW»i i ii| igi mmHk S s s 62 I, t1 63 3 n i 64 ' yl ' w ■:A SENIORS $ •» OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester William Thomas President Ogden Monahan Frances Westervelt.... Vice-President Vera Smith Mary Cox Secretary Mary Cox MuRDocK McLeod ...Treasurer Harry Clinton jiLOSING its college career, the class of ' 24 may well look back II with pride upon its four years of accomplishments and activities. It Entering the University as freshmen in the fall of 1920, we lost II the poster rush through inexperience and lack of organization. We lllll)lllll1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUI?n retaliated, however, by easily winning the cane rush. We gave the Block " N " on Peavine its traditional coat of white, and as a result of elaborate plans and preparations, our Frosh Glee was a decided success. In our Sophomore year we succeeded in winning both the poster rush and cane rush, being the cnly class since that cf ' 17 to win the cane rush both years, thus earning the right to wear white vests and carry canes. Our Soph Hop is still remembered as one of the best dances of the year. Perhaps our class spirit was most evident during our junior year. We established what now promise to become campus traditions, " Junior Week " , a series of stunts preceeding our Prom, and the " Whiskerino " w hich we gave during the second semester. We also cooperated with the class of ' 23 in giving their Senior Ball. This year, the most important of the four, the class of ' 24 is living up to the reputation it has acquired for activity and class spirit with its plans for the Senior play and for Senior Week. It is with mingled emotions that we approach Commencement day, reluct- ance to leave our Alma Mater with its wealth of associations and pleasant memories, but still eagerness to try our hand at a newer, bigger game. We in- tend to carry the spirit of ' 24 beyond the gates of the University of Nevada into the " University of Life. " 55 ■■•n OGDEN MONAHAN . . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Block N, Secretary (4), Class President (4), Class Treasurer (1), Football (3) (4), Class Football (1) (2), Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4). JANE O ' SULLIVAN . Los Angeles, Cal. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Mu Beta Sigma, Campus Players, Vice-President (4), " Sally for Keeps " , " The Irresistible Marmaduke " , Rifle Team (4). CHARLES D. HICKS .... Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu, A.I.E.E., Sundowners, Or- der of the Axe. JUSTINE BADT . . San Francisco, Cal. Arts and Science Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Alpha Epsilon, Vice-President (3), Clionia, Secretary (2), Campus Players, Secretary (2), Secretary Manzanita Hall (2), A. W. S. President (4), Vice-President (3), W. A. S. Treasurer (3), Class Vice-President (3), Secretary (2), Honor Student (1) (2) (3), Class Hockey (2), Volley Ball (1), Basketball (1) (2) (3), Baseball (1), Tennis (1) (2) (4), Sagebrush Staff (2) (4), Associate Editor (3), Artemisia Staff, Associate Editor (3), Rifle Club, Press Club, Scribe (3) (4), Athenades, Gothic N, Secretary-Treasurer (4), Re- gents Scholarship (3), Italic N, Mu Beta Sigma. MELBOURNE G. IRVING Placerville, Cal Arts and Science Phi Sigma Kappa, Transfer from Cali- fornia, Italic N, Y.M.C.F.A., Cabinet (8), Sagebrush Staff (2) (3), Press Club, Psychology Club. S s L " 66 r s s GEORGE H. HOBBS . . San Diego, Cal. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Football (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (3), Basketball (2) (4), Track (3) (4), Interclass Track (1) (2), Block N, Treasurer (3), Class Treasurer (1), Buck Grabbers (4). VERBA LUCE .... Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta, D. A. E., Campus Players, Vice-President (4), A. W. S., Treasurer (3), Athenades, Clionia, Honor Student (2), Manzanita Hall Association Treasurer (3), Sag-ebrush Staff (3), Italic N, Artemisia Staff (3), Associate Editor Artemisia (4), Women ' s Athletic Man- ager (4), Caducean Club, Class Vice- President (2), Class Secretary (3), Class Basketball (1) (2), Class Baseball (1) (2), Class Hockey (1) (2), Class Volley Ball (1) (2), Rifle Team (3), Press Club, Scribe (4). PAUL A. HARWOOD . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Phi Sigma Kappa, Coffin and Keys, Buck Grabbers, Press Club, President (4), Italic N, Football (1), Class Footba 11 (2), Sagebrush Staff (1), Associate Edi- tor Sagebrush (2), Assistant Editor Sagebrush (4), Vice-President Pacific In- ternational Press Association (3), Assoc- iate Editor Artemisia (3), Class Presi- dent (3), Upperclass Committee (3) (4), Elks Scholarship (Alternate) (1), Honor Student (2) (3), Rhodes Schoilarship (4), Pacific Intercollegiate News Editor, Sagebinish (1) (2). HELEN WATKINS .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Class Volley Ball (2) (3), Class Basketball (1), Cass Hoc- key (2) (3). ALEXANDER G. COTTER . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Coffin and Keys, Block N Society, Press Club, Buck Grabbers, Track N, Captain (3) (4), Varsity Track (1) (2) (3) (4), Sagebrush Staff (1) (2) (3) (4), Associate Editor, Business Manager, Italic N, Record High Hurdles, Class Track (1) (2) (3) (4), Managing Editor The Desert Wolf. -r. d . 67 H OTTWAY PECK .... Oakland, Cal. Electrical Engineering Kappa Lambda, Coffin and Keys, Sun- downers, Campus Players, A. I. E. E., Honor Eoll (1) (2), Artemisia Staff, Business Manager (3), Class President (3). MARY COX Yerington, Nev. Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta, Glee Club (1) (2), Home Economics Club, Agricultural Club, Clionia, Class Vice-President (3) (4), Y.W.C.A., Upperclass Committee. CHESTER SCRANTON . . Elko, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Coffin and Keys, Block N, President (3), Class President (2), Finance Control Committee (3), Upperclass Committee (4), Executive Committee (4), A. S.U.N. Vice-President (4), Varsity Football (2) (3) (4), Cap- tain (4), Varsity Basketball (2) (3) (4), Elks ' Scholarship (3) (4). LOUISE GRUBNAU . . . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Gothic N, President (4), Women ' s Upperclass Com- mittee (4), Honor Student (1) (2) (3) (4), Lewis D. Folsom Scholarship (3), Basketball (2), Class Basketball (2) (3) (4), Captain (2), Class Baseball (2), Hockey (2), Volley Ball (2), Y.W.C.A., Cabinet (3), Delegate to Mills (1), Dele- gate to Stanford (2), Class Vice-Presi- dent (2). WOODBURY L. BUNNELL . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Nu, Crucible Club, Secretary- Treasurer (3), Associated Federal Stu- dents, President (3), Buck Grabbers. f H II:: 6S » n M HAROLD DOWNEY . . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Class Football (2) (3). LUETHAL AUSTIN . Los Angeles, Cal. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Campus Players, Trans- fer from California, " Irresistible Marma- duke " , " Teeth of the Gift Horse " . HAROLD HUGHES .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Phi Sigma Kappa, Coffin and Keys, Buck Grabbers, Mu Beta Sigma, Order of the Axe, Press Club, President A. S. U. N. (4), Executive Committee (4), Upperclass Committee (4), Varsity Yell Leader (2) (3), Class President (1), Class Treasurer (3), Assistant Yell Leader (1), Class Track (1) (2), Band (1). JANET MARSHALL . . . Austin, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Delta Alpha Epsi- lon, Mu Beta Sigma, Y.W.C.A., Rifle Team (3). J. F. BROOKS .... Richmond, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 59 GEORGE DUBORG .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Coffin and Keys, Sigma Sigma Kappa, Class President (1), Bloclc N Society, Football (N) (2) (3) (4), Varsity Basketball (1), Class Basketball (1), Campus Players, Presi- dent (3), Buck Grabbers, " His Majesty Bunker Bean " , " And Billy Disappeared " , " Come Out of the Kitchen " . ERMA EASON . . . Carson City, Nev. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Alpha Epsilon, Athenades, Honor Student (1), Y.W.C.A., Cabinet (1), Treasurer (2) (3), Manza- nita Hall Association, Vice-President (3), Exchange Chairman A.W.S., Under- graduate Representative Y.W.C.A. (3) (4), Finance Control Committee (4). HARLOW NORTH .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Nu, Coffin and Keys, Assistant Editor Artemisia (3), Editor Artemisia (4), Press Club, Clionia (1), Campus Players, Treasurer (2) (3), President (4), Buck Grabbers, Sagebnish Staff (4), " Bunker Bean " , " And Billy Disappeared " , " Come Out of the Kitchen " , " The Irresis- tible Mai-maduke " , Rose Sigler Matthews Scholarship (3). HELEN ROBISON .... Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Alpha Epsilon, Glee Club (1) (2), Honor Student (1) (2) (3), Y.W.C.A., Cabinet (3), A.W.S., Chairman Point System (4). ALEXANDER D. HENDERSON Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Buck Grabbers. s s i EDWARD J. DOLLARD San Francisco, Cal. Mining Engineering Sundowners, Lincoln Hall Association, Crucible Club. ELOISE HARRIS .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Transfer from University of Oregon, Delta Delta Delta, D.A.E., Campus Plavers, Athenades, Gothic N, Vice-Presi- dent (4), Basketball (1) (2), Class Bas- ketball (1) (2) (3), Captain (1), Class Hockey (2) (3), Class Volley Ball (3). Rifle Team (3) (4), Captain (3), W.A.A. Delegate to Stanford (3), Y.W.C.A. Cabi- net (4), Glee Club (3) (4), " Come Out of the Kitchen " (3), Finance Control Com- mittee (3), A.S.U.N. Secretary ' 4). EVERETT E. AINE . . Richmond, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Nu, Sundowners, Order of the Axe, Buck Grabbers, President (3) (4), Upperclass Committee (4), Psychology Club, Chairman Home-Coming Day (4), Chairman He-Jinx (4), Business Man- ager Wolves ' Frolic (3) (4). MARIE GRUBNAU . . . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Gothic N, Artemisia Staff (1), Art Editor (4), Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Secretary (1), Y.W.C.A., Cabinet (1), Tennis (3) (4), Rifle (4). ELLIOTT L. ADAMS .... Lodi, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma, Basketball (1), Class Basketball (2), Class Football (1) (2), Class Treasurer (3), Clionia, Trowel and Square, Rifle Team (1) (2), Circle N. PAUL J. SIRKEGIAN . . Fresno, Cal. Mining Engineering Phi SigTna Kappa, Crucible Club, In- terfraternity Council (3), Football (1) (2), Class Track (1), Interfratemity Baseball. NEVADA SEMENZA .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Alpha Epsilon, Secretary (2), President (3), Sagebrush Staff (3), Press Club, Chairman Advisory Committee (4), Desert Wolf Staff, Editor (4), Regents ' Scholarship (1) (2) (3). ASHTON R. CODD . . Reno, Nev. Civil Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, Trowel and Square, Freshman Basketball (1), A.S.C.E. FRANCES HEWARD WESTERVELT Reno, Nev. Agriculture Delta Delta Delta, Athenades, Secre- tary-Treasurer (3), Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3), Women ' s Athletic Association, President (3), " Stuckup " to Asilomar, Caduceun Club, Class Secretary (3), Class Vice-President (4), Chairman Mac- kay Day (3), Ella G. Stubbs Scholarship (3), Manzanita Haill President (4), Class Basketball (2) (3) (4), Class Volley Ball (2), Class Hockey (2) (3), Class Tennis (2) (3) (4), Rifle Team (3) (4), Women Faculty Scholarship (4). ROBERT A. PLAUS . . . Loomis, Cal. Electrical Engineering Sigma Phi Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Nu Eta Epsilon (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4), Honor Student (2) (3), A.A.E., Execu- tive Committee (4), A.I.E.E., Chainnan (4), Trustee Hospital Association (3). m 62 w CECIL H. GREEN Reno, Nev. A Sigma Phi Sigma, Circle N (1) (2), Class Track (2), Rifle Team (2) (3) (4), Clionia, Treasurer (3), Interclass Debat- ing {1) (2) (3), Inter-organization De- bating (4), Intercollegiate Debating (Alternate) (3), Sagebrush Staff (3) (4), Artemisia Staff (3) (4), Assistant Busi- ness Manager Artemisia (3), Business Manager (4), Cadet Captain (3), Cadet Major (4). Arts and Science BERTHA STANDFAST . Goldfield, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Delta Alpha Epsi- lon, Treasurer (3), President (4), Athe- nades. President (4), Campus Players, Vice-President (3), Librarian (4), Clionia Vice-President (3), Sagebrush Staff (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4), Italic N (3), Honor Student (3), Manzanita Hall Pres- ident (4), Alumni Scholarship (2), " And Billy Disappeared " , " The Unseen " , " The Irresistible Marmaduke. " MURRAY JOHNSON . Honolulu, Hawaii Arts and Science Lincoln Hall Association, Secretary- Treasurer (4), Campus Players, Business Manager (4), Buck Grabbers. EVELYN PEDROLI .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Volley Ball (1) (2) (3) (4), Baseball (2), Soccer (3), Captain Upperclass Soccer (3), Class Secretary (4). THEODORE ELGES . Gardnerville, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda. ■ 63 FLOYD F. MOFFITT . . . Eeno, Nev. Electrical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, Associated Engi- neers, Vice-President (4), A.I.E.E., Class President (1), Class Treasurer (2), Band (4). BEATRICE LEDUC .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science CHRIS SHEERIN . . . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science Phi Sigma Kappa, Coffin and Keys, Order of the Axe, Sundowners, Block N Society, Football N (4), Finance Control Committee (4), Clionia (1) (2), Press Club, President (4), Class Treasurer (2), Class President (3), Artemisia Staff (2), Editor (3), Y.M.C.F.A., President (2), Vice-President (4), Sagebrush Staff (2) (4), Buck Grabbers (4). SARA LEWIS BLOOMFIELD Reno, Nev. Arts and Science CHARLES L. BOYD .... Ely, Nev. Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa, Sundowners Nu Eta Epsilon, A.I.E.E., Associated Engineers. S 64 s 5! LAURENCE L. QUILL Carson City, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Coffin and Keys, Sigma Sigma Kappa, Press Club, Cam- pus Players, Sagebrush Staif (1) (2), Assistant Business Manager (4), Arte- misia Staff (2) (3), Class Football (1) (3), Class Track (1) (2) (3) (4), Varsity Track (3) (4), " Bunker Bean " , " Charm School " , " Irresistible Marmaduke " . LYNDEL ADAMS .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Mu Beta SigTna, President (4), Sigma Sigma Kappa, Cosmopolitan Club, Secretary (4), A.W.S. Secretary (2), Honor Roll (1) (2) (3), Y.W.C.A., Vice-President (3), President (4). EDGAR T. BOARDMAN . . Reno, Nev. Civil Engineering N.H.E., Phi Kappa Phi, A.S.C.E., Treasurer (4), Honor Student (1) (2) (3) (4). EUNICE PETERS .... Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science Clionia, Glee Club (1) (2). EMBERT OSLAND . . . Chicago, 111. Mining Engineesing Lincoln Hall Association, Crucible Club, Vice-President (4). «iiiisn 65 liSl ' . : I i iin WILLIAM T. THOMAS Hobart Mills, Cal. Engineering Kappa Lambda. VERA SMITH .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta, D.A.E., Secretary (4), President (1), Pan-Hellenic, Presi- dent (4), Artemisia Staff (1), Desert Wolf Staff, Associate Editor (4), Press Club, Spring Festival (1) (2), Wolves ' Frolic (4), Class Vice-President (4), " Masque of the Four Strangers " (3), Y.W.C.A. BASIL W. CROWLEY . . . Reno, Nev. Civil Engineering Sigma Nu, Football (2) (3) (4), Track (4), Rifle Team, S.C.A.S.C.E., President (3), A.F.S., Vice-President, Nu Tta Epsi- lon, Honor Roll (4). JESSIE GIBSON . . . Litchfield, Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Omega. Cal. STILLMAN L. MAGEE . Oakland, Cal. Arts and Science Transfer from California. C6 RICHARD A. HARDIN . Hollister, Cal. Arts and Science Lincoln Hall Association, Mayor (4), Secretary-Treasurer (3), Y. M. C. F. A., President (4), Chairman Constitution Committee (4), Student Friendship Fund (4), Band (1) (2), Cosmopolitan Club (4), Upperclass Committee (4), Honor System Committee (3), Honor Student (3) (4). IRENE DOYLE . . . San Francisco, Cal. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Clionia. LESLIE M. SANFORD . . Fallon, Nev. Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Sigma, A.A.E., Mechanical Engineering Club, President (3) (4), Executive Committee Associated Engi- neers (3) (4), Class Basketball (1), Honor Student (1), Alice G. Clark Scholarship (3). VERA MAE SODERSTROM Susanville, Cal. Arts and Science Transfer from Oregon. HORACE R. NELSON . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Buck Grabbers, Order of the Axe, Sun- downers. 67 •f HARRY S. CLINTON . . Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma, Buck Grabbers, Y.M. C.F.A., Secretary-Treasurer (3), Cabinet (4), Class Treasurer (4). ARTHUR J. SHAVER . . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa, Nu Eta Epsilon, Elec- tric Club Treasurer (2), Associated Engi- neers, President (3) (4), Student Shop Instnictor (2), Artemisia Staff (L) (3) (4), Sagebrush, Business Manager (4), Interilass Football (2), Italic N, A.I.E.E., Press Club. EUNICE ALLEN .... Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta, Transfer College of Notre Dame (3), Y.W.C.A. LOUIS WARNKEN, JR. . . Dixon, Cal. Mining Engineering Sigma Nu, Transfer from California, Crucible Clu b, Secretary-Treasurer (4). WILLIAM BENT . . . Berkeley, Cal. Arts and Science Phi Gamma, Crucible Club (2) (3), Rifle Team (2). 68 -TN. PETER PERRY . . . Yerington, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Campus Players, Business Manager (2), Buck Grabbers. ERIC C. OTTO . . San Fernando, Cal. Electrical Engineering Kappa Lambda, Sundowners, A.I.E.E., Honor Roll (1). BONITA MILES Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Delta Alpha Epsilon. A. T. HARRISON . . . Oakland, Cal. Electrical Engineering Trowel and Square, A.I.E.E., Associ- ated Federal Student, Military Instruc- tor 1920. MURDOCK McLEOD . . Tonopah, Nev. Electrical Engineering Sundowners, L.H.A., Class Treasurer (4). n m 69 RUEL J. TAYLOR .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sij2:ma, Y.M.C.F.A., Cabinet (4), Buck Grabbers (4), Artemisia Staff (4), Band (1) (2), Orchestra (2) (3). REYNOLD B. GEORGE . Agriculture Reno, Nev. DOROTHY BOARDMAN . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Desert Wolf Staff (4), Y.W.C.A. RAY H. PARKER .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma, Inter-Fraternity Council, Order of the Axe. JAMES BERNARD KOEHLER Mason, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Clionia, Treasurer (4), Block N, Varsity Track (2) (3), Inter- Class Debates (1). 70 FORREST FROST . . Santa Cruz, Cal. Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa, Football (1) (3), Basketball (1). LLOYD S. RICHARDS . San Jose, Cal. Civil Engineering Sigma Nu, A.S.C.E., Transfer from Stanford. MARIE CAMPBELL .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Delta Alpha Epsi- ion. Treasurer (4), Orchestra (2), Pan- hellenic Council (3). ZOSIMO FABELLA Pagsanjan, LagTina, P. I. Arts and Science Transfer from the National University LaviT School, Manila, Lincoln Hall Associ- ation (2) (3) (4), Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-President (4). HULBERT HORN . . Georgetown, Cal. Civil Engineering Kappa Lambda, Sundowners, A.S.C.E. 71 HAROLD J. SORENSON . Areata, Cal. Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu, A.I.E.E., Buck Grabbers, Board of Governors Electrical Engineers Club (3). HERBERT C. REIMER . . Chico, Cal. Arts and Science Federal Board Student, Football (3) (4), Transfer from Chico State Teachers ' College. ELBERT D. CURTIS . . . Reno, Nev. Civil Engineering Sundowners, A.S.C.E., Treasui-er (3), Secretary (4), Associated Engineers Vice President (4). SIDNEY W. ROBINSON . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Clionia, Treasurer (2), President (3) (4), Nevada Trinity Club, President (3), Treasurer (4), Interclass Debate (1) (2) (3) (4), Intercollegiate Debate (3) (4), Sagebrush Staff (3), Associate Editor (4), Cosmopolitan Club (4), Press Club (4), Italic N (4), Circle N. LOUIS TITUS Van Nuys, Cal. Agriculture Kappa Lambda, Agricultural Club, President (3), Treasurer (4), Inter-Fra- ternity Council (2) (3), A.F.S. Secretary- Treasurer (4). 0 " s s ENNIS KINSELLA . . . Tonopah, Nev. Electrical Engineering Kappa Lambda, Sundowners, A.I.E.E., Rose Sigler Matthews Scholarship (1) (2) (3). JOSEPH D. CIERI .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science O.M.I., University of Rome, 1922-23. VESTA WATSON . . Springdale, Ark. Arts and Science Delta Alpha Epsilon, Y.W.C.A., Honor Student (1), Philo S. Bennett Prize (8), Mu Beta Sigma, Secretary-Treasurer (4). WILLIAM P. FONG . . . Canton, China Mining Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Crucible Club, Cosmopolitan Club. LeROY D. FOTHERGILL Carson City, Nev. Sigma Phi Sigma, Sagebrush Staff (1), Rifle Team (1). " T! - --- ■■,. »ii. J 73 PHYSICS BUILDING «Le Y» «? «;4J. a£j THE HOSPITAL 74 .-n s 76 J JUNIORS j 3 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Gerry Fowble President _ Proctor Hug Dorothy Sullivan.. Vice-President ...Lucile Blake Frances Miller Secretary) Alice Norcross Frank Keesling... Treasurer Arden Kimmel 1 ITH our college life three-fourths over, we look back over the path Wi: we have traveled and are filled with pardonable pride at our accom- I plishments and filled with anticipation of what the coming year may r hold for us. Having outgrown the childish antics of our younger days, the rushes, the pleasures of being thrown in the lake, and the wild hay- rides, we have now turned our attention to the more serious part of university life. We regard with dignified amusement the get-acquainted brawls of the lower classes, only taking a hand when necessity requires and then with a firm- ness that goes far to show how well we learned the lessons of the first two years. A truly great man they tell us, never boasts of his accomplishments and it should follow that a truly great class never boasts of its past deeds. So this his- tory shall be free from any bombastic or exhaustive record of our accomplish- ments. Inexperience brought disaster in our early hazing activities but later we captured the interclass meets in both football and basketball. Our hayride to Moana Spnngs was an epoch making affair which nearly ruined our treasury. Last year we were outnumbered two to one but we fought every inch of the way and the Frosh knew that they had been fittingly introduced to university life. Conspicuously stands our feet of wmning the cane rush last year in the record time of fourteen seconds. In athletics, in scholarship, in social life, in dramatics and debating, as well as in all the varied activities of the campus we have more than held our own. Our dances are regarded as the big social events of the college year. And now the pen is poised for its last work. What will the writing say? Of the deeds which it will record only the veiled future can tell us, but of its quality let the past speak. With that unity which comes from pulling together, and with faith in the organization which has been perfected among us in the course of three years, we are confident that ' 25 will make the coming year a fit culmination to a class history replete with accomplishments and service. 77 JOHN KOVEC .... Richmond, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma, Football (1) (2). ETHEL A. ROBB . . . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science Glee Club (1) (2), Spring- Festival (1). DWIGHT W. EDWARDS Carson City, Nev. Civil Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Football (2) (3), A.S.C.E. ISABEL HAYES . . Bridgeport, Cal. Home Economics Pi Beta Phi, Home Economics Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3). RAY SCHULTZ .... Berkeley, Cal. Arts and Science Phi Sigma Kappa, Track (1). 78 HAROLD HANSEN . . . Mendocino, Cal. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Orchestra (1) (2), Band (1) (2) (3). FRANCES YERINGTON Carson City, Nev. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta. ALBERT JAUREGUI . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EARLE A. WALTHER . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Class Football (1), Class Basketball (1), Varsity Football (2) (3), Class Treasurer (2). ETHEL PERKINS , , , . Casper, Cal. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. 79 NED MARTIN Reno, Nev. Mining Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Block N, Presi- dent (3), Varsity Track (1) (2), Football (1) (2), Basketball (1). LUCILE BLAKE . . . Virginia City, Nev. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Alpha Epsilon, Vice-President (3), Clionia, Campus Players, Press Club, Sagebrush Staff (3), Associate Editor Artemisia (3), Glee Club (1), Class Vice-President (1) (3), Honor Student (1) (3), Associated Wom- en ' s Scholarship (1), Spring Festival (1), Wolves ' Frolic (3), " The Prince Chap " , " Irresistible Marmaduke " , Junior Repre- sentative. LESLIE HARRISON . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Phi Sigma Kappa, Sophomore Repre- sentative to Executive (2), Track (1) (2), Block N, Basketball (1) (2) (3), Captain (2), Football (1) (2) (3), Cap- tain-Eelect. ADABEL WOGAN . . . Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Omega, Glee Club (2) (3), W.A.A. Interclass Soccer (2) (3), Interclass Basketball (2) (3), Interclass Rifle (3), Varsity Rifle (3). RAY FREDERICK . . Roseville, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Nu, Block N, Varsity Basket- ball (2) (3), Captain (3), Class Treasurer (2), Class President (2). ST " JOHN F. CAHLAN .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Si ma Alpha Epsilon, Buck Grabbers, Board of Directors, Sundowners, Psych- ology Club, Vice-President (3), Sage- brush Staff (2) (3), Artemisia Staff (2) (3), Goof Basketball (2) (3), Class Bas- ketball (1), Inter-Fraternity Council (3), Assistant Business Manager Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3). GLADYS DOUGLAS . . . Tonopah, Nev. Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta, Agricultural Club, Home Economics Club, Glee Club (3). DONALD A. ROBISON . . Sparks, Nev. Mechanical Engineering Sigma Nu, Assistant Business Manager Artemisia (3), Press Club, A.S.M.E. ELEANOR A. SIEBERT . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Delta Alpha Epsilon, Sage- brush Staff (3), Hockey (1) (2), Volley Ball (1) (2), Basketball (2), Tennis (1) (2), Rifle Team (2), W.A.A. Vice-Presi- dent (3), A.W.S. Sophomore Represen- tative (2). WILLARD LARSEN . . . Manteca, Cal. Mining Engineering Delta Sigma Lambda, Crucible Club, Varsity Track (1) (2), Football (1) (2) (3) N. (3), Block N Society. lit FRED M. WYCKOFF . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Nu, Trowel and Square, Sun- downers, Buck Grabbers, Italic N, Press Club, Sagebrush Staff (3), Assistant Edi- tor Artemisia (3), Class Track (1) (2). ANNA PORTER Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Class Secretary (3), A.W.S. Exchange Chairman (3), Mu Beta Sigma, Panhellenic Delegate, Y.W.C.A., Freshman Representative. AL LOWRY .... Winnemucca, Nev. Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Track (1) (2) (3), Football (1) N. ( 2) (3), Agricul- tural Club, Coffin and Keys, Treasurer A.S.U.N. EDNA LeFROY .... Columbus, Ohio Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Transfer from University of California. ARCHIBALD McEWING Watsonville, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. 82 ALBERT E. HARRIS . . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A.I.E.E. MARGARET GRIFFIN . Tonpah, Nev. Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta, Agricultural Club, Home Economics Club, Tonopah Elks ' Scholarship. MERTON LYSTER . . . Eureka, Cal. Civil Engineering Sigma Nu, A.S.C.E., Band (1) (2) (3). ALICE NORCROSS .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Delta Alpha Epsilon, Sec- retary (3), Sagebrush Staff (3), Hockey (1), Rifle Team (2) (3), Basketball (2), Tennis (1) (2) (3), Mu Beta Sigma, Honor Student (1) (2) (3), Cheney Scholarship (2), Regents ' Scholarship (1), Class Secretary (3), Panhellenic Council (3). LEWIS GRIDLEY .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Block N Society, Captain Freshman Football (1), Varsity Football (2) (3). 83 PROCTOR HUG .... Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Block N, Varsity- Football (1) (2), Varsity Basketball (1), Varsity Track (1), Class President (3). FRANCES MILLER . . Alturas, Cal. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, W.A.A., President (3), A.W.S., Treasurer (3), Class Secre- tary (3), Upper Class Committee A.W.S., (3), Class Basketball (1) (2), Volley Ball (2) (3), Hockey (1) (2), Baseball (1), Soccer (2) (3), W.A.A. Scholarship (2), Caducean. EDGAR NORTON . . . Franktown, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. THELMA HOPPER . . . Lihue, Hawaii Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Omega, Delta Alpha Epsilon, Glionia, Cosmopolitan, Press Club, Sagebrush Staff (3), Glee Club (3), Panhellenic Council (3), Y.W.C.A. Dele- gate to Berkeley (2), Tennis (3). WALDEMAR B. KING . Petaluma, Cal. Mining Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa, Ci-ucible Club. I ■i 84 " BERT SPENCER .... Austin, Nev. Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu, A.I.E.E., Rifle Team (1) (2), Circle N (1) (2), Band (1) (2), Glee Club (1). ALICE BOWMAN .... Boise, Idaho Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta, Press Club, Sage- brush Staff (3), Transfer from Idaho. LARRY WINSHIP . . . Yuba City, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma, Transfer from Cali- fornia. ALVA QUILICI DURHAM Dayton, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Clionia, Class Vice-President (2), Class Volley Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Soccer (2) (3), W.A.A. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM . ' Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Class Track (1) (2). 85 WALTER T. BATH . . Gold Hill, Nev. Arts and Science Transfer from Albion College, L.H.A., Band (2) (3), Glee Club (2) (3), Presi- dent (3), Y.M.C.F.A. Cabinet. FERN M. LOWRY . . Winnemucca, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Omega, Basketball (1) (2) (3), Tennis (2), Volley Ball (2), Soc- cer (3), Rifle (2) (3), Glee Club (3). ARDEN KIMMEL .... Sparks, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, O.M.I. Vice-Presi- dent (3), Block N Society, Class Foot- ball (1), Varsity Football (2) (3), Class Treasurer (3). CLARA E. DOYLE Ely, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer (3), Glee Club, Y.W.C.A., Treasurer (3), Cab- inet (2), Manzanita Hall Association, Secretary (2). RICHARD F. BROWN . Hollister, Cal. Mining Engineering Phi Gamma, Crucible Club, Class Foot- ball (1), Rifle Team (1) (2). 86 WALKER G. MATHESON Yokyo, Japan Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Sagebrush Staff (1), Associate Editor (2), Assistant Editor (3), Press Club, Cosmopolitan Club, President (3), Glee Club (2) (3), Arte- misia Staff (2), Italic N (1). FREDA FUETSCH . . Tonopah, Nev. Arts and Science Clionia, Secretary (2), Vice-President (3), Campus Players, Secretary (2) (3), Manzanita Hall Association, Treasurer (3), Desert Wolf Staff (3), Sagebrush Staff (3), Honor Student (1) (2) (3), Regents ' Scholarship (2), " The Irresisti- ble Marmaduke " . DWIGHT L. HOOD .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon, O.M.I., Varsity Track (1). ELEANOR D. MOLLART . Artesia, Nev. Home Economics Manzanita Hall Association, Home Economics Club, Agricultural Club, Y.W.C.A. RAY S. HOLTZMAN .... Ely, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Sigma Lambda, Band (1), Rifle Team (3), Lieutenant RO.T.C. (3). 87 JOHN M. FULTON, JR. . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Campus Players, President (3), Clionia, Debate Manager (2) (3), Interclass Debating (1) (2), In- tercollegiate Debates (2), Assistant Busi- ness Manager Sagebrush (3), Italic N, Glee Club (2), Y.M.C.F.A., Cabinet (2) (3), " And Billy Disappeared " , Come Out of the Kitchen " , " The Irresistible Mar- maduke " . ADA PATTESON . . Yerington, Nev. Home Economics Home Economics Club, Agricultural Club, Historian (3). LESTER MOODY .... Fallon, Nev. Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega, Agricultural Club, President (3), Trowel and Square. THELMA V. PEDROLI . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Class Basketball (1) (2) (3), Class Baseball (1), Class Volley Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Soccer (2) (3). RAYMOND L. HUFFMAN Fresno, CaL Mining Engineering Crucible Club. - LEONARD WINER .... Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. ANNA YORK Fallon, Nev. Home Economics Sigma Alpha Omega, Home Economics Club, Secretary (2), W. A. A. Interclass Basketball (1) (2) (3), Baseball (1), Soccer (2) (3). EDWARD ROSSEZ . . . Fresno, Electrical Engineering Cal. DOROTHY A. SULLIVAN Virginia City, Nev. Arts and Science Caducean Club, Soccer (2) (3), Vol- ley Ball (3), Class Secretary (1), Class Vice-President (3). WILLIAM W. MITCHELL San Luis Obispo, Cal. Mining Engineering Federal Board Student, Crucible Club. 89 LOUIS G. VIERRA . Moss Landing, Cal. Mining Engineering Federal Board Student, Crucible Club. HORTENSE HAUGHNEY Lovelock, Nev. Education Gamma Phi Beta, Glee Club (1) (2), Freshman Representative to A.W.S. EDWARD DODDS i. . . Oakland, Cal. Arts and Science Transfer from Stanford. MARION BANGHAM Susanville, Cal. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. LESLIE LARSEN . . Mendocino, Cal. Arts and Science Kappa Lambda, Orchestra (1) (2), Band (1) (2) (3). 90 JAY SCHUMAKER . . Sunnyvale, Cal. Mechanical Engineering Trowel and Square, A.S.M.E., Federal Board Student. VELMA COMSTOCK . Lake Tahoe, Cal. Arts and Science Home Economics Club, Agricultural Club, Vice-President (3). ROBERT T. CONROY . Roseville, Cal. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. RUTH BUNKER .... Alturas, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Omega, Glee Club (1) (2) (3), Y.W.C.A., Class Soccer (2) (3), Var- sity Rifle Adjutant (2), Captain (3), Class Volley Ball (3), Class Basketball (3). HERMAN J. WALTHER Richmond, Cal. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma, Class Football (1). 91 h. -f , ' GERALD FOWBLE . Los Angeles, Cal. Electrical Engineering Kappa Lambda, Sundowners, Class President (3), A.LE.E., Secretary (3). ANNA MAUD STERN Carson City, Nev. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta, Gothic N, Caducean, Glee Club (2), Hockey (1) (2), Soccer (3), Basketball (1) (2) (3), Manager (3), Volley Ball (2) (3), Class Vice- President (2), W. A. A. Vice-President (2), A.W.S. Vice-President (3). ERNEST J. CARLSON . . Areata, Cal. Civil Engineering Sigma Nu, Block N, Secretary (2), Varsity Football (1) (2) (3), Varsity Track (1) (2) (3), Captain-Elect (3), A.S.C.E., Associated Engineers, Secre- tary-Treasurer (8). RUTH M ANSON Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Y.W.C.A., Class Secretary (2) MERLE MENSINGER . Modesto, Cal. Mining Engineering 92 mis It iS?:lj ■ -. T ' 4 ' ' JOHN Mcelroy Biggs, Cal. Agriculture Phi Gamma, Aggie Club (1) (2) (3). HELEN HALLEY . Virginia City, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. NAIRNE BUSSING San Francisco, Cal. Arts and Science Phi Gamma. MARCELLA A. COATES . Sparks, Nev. Home Economics Delta Delta Delta, Home Economics Club, Agricultural Club, Class Hockey (1) (2), Class Volley Ball (1) (2), Y.W.C.A. WILLIAM J. THOMPSON . Elko, Nev. Mechanical Engineering L.H.A., A.S.M.E. ALFRED A. OATS . . . Fallon, Nev. Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega, Agricultural Club (1) (2) (3), Class Track (1). HELEN DUFFY . . . Goldfield, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Sigma Kappa, Caducean, Y.W. C.A., Cabinet (3), Upperclass Committee, A.W.S. (3), Hockey (1), Baseball (1), Soccer (2) (3), Volley Ball (3). LAWRENCE SEMENZA . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Phi Sigma Kappa, Class Football (1) (2), Honor Student (3). ELEANOR WESTERVELT . Winnemucca, Nev. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Clionia, Y.W.C.A. FOSTER CURTIS .... Seeley, Cal. Mechanical Engineering Phi Gamma, A.S.M.E., Executive Com- mittee (3), Artemisia Staff (2) (3). 94 y HARRY B. MILNER . . . Reno, Nev. Civil Engineering Delta Sigma Lambda, Lincoln Hall As- sociation, A.S.C.E. MARGARET F. DANGBERG Minden, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Rifle Team (2) (3), Class Volley Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Hoc- key (1) (2) (3), Cass Basketball (1) (2). JOHN OCHELTREE . . . Reno, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Class Football (1) (2) (3). ELIZAT3T ,TH I-IANCHETT Virginia City, Nev. Arts and Science G.c Club (2), Y.W.C.A., Cabinet (2) (3), Delegate to Asilomar (2). EVERETT HARRIS . . . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu, A.I.E.E., Honor Roll (1). 95 WILLADMA LORRAINE LEE Carson City, Nev. Home Economics Beta Delta, Aggie Club, Home Eco- nomics Club, Panhellenic (3). P. T. KETELSON .... Vallejo, Cal. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Block N, Track (1) (2). LOUISE HELEN TAYLOR . Reno, Nev. Civil Engineering Transfer, Dominican College, San Ra- fael (1), A.S.C.E., Orchestra (2) (3), Rifle Team (3) (4). H. J. CASSIDY . . Los Angeles, Cal. Arts and Science Associated Federal Students, Crucible Club, Goof Football (3). ARVINE BLUNDELL SMITH Sparks, Nev. Home Economics Home Economics Club, Agricultural Club, Manzanita Hall Association, Rose Sigler Matthews Scholarship (2), W.A.A. Volley Ball (2) (3), Soccer (2) (3), Varsity Rifle Team (2). 96 K JC ' iji - ' -z: ' : r ■ =s? BERTHA V. AKIN . Carson City, Nev. Home Economics Y.W.C.A., Cabinet (3), Manzanita Hall Association, Vice-President (3), Home Economics Club, Agricultural Club, Trin- ity Club, Vice-President (3). LAWRENCE MATHEWS . Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering A.I.E.E., Rose Sigler Matthews Me- morial Scholarship (2). ELEANOR A. AHLERS . . Reno, Nev. Kappa Alpha Theta, Y.W.C.A., Secre- tary (3), Cabinet (2) (3), Honor Pvoll (1) (2), Regents ' Scholarship (2). THOMAS WELCH . . . McGill, Nov. Electrical Engineering Delta Sigma Lambda, Trowel and Square, Orchestra (1) (2), Band (1) (2) (3), Rifle Team (1) (2), Circle N (2), Fitzgerald Scholarship (1). CLAIRE WILLIAMS . . . Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science Delta Alpha Epsilon, Clionia, Y.W.C.A., Cabinet (2), Vice-President (3), Dele- gate to Asilomar (2), Honor Student (1) (3), A.W.S. Scholarship (2). S 97 .. CLINTON A. SMITH . . Carlm, Nev. Electrical Engineering L.H.A., A.I.E.E. LOIS EATON Y.W.C.A. Reno, Nev. GEORGE FAIRBROTHER . Dyer, Nev. Electrical Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, Sundowners, Circle N (1) (2), Rifle Team (1) (2) (3), Captain (3), A.I.E.E., Lieutenant, R.O. T.C. (3). MARJORIE OHMAN . . . Reno, Nev. Home Economics Agricultural Club, Historian (2), Sec- retary (3), Home Economics Club, Vice- President (2), President (3), demons Scholarship (2). LLOYD SMITH .... Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering Phi Gamma, A.I.E.E., Associated Engi- neers, Band. S S 98 9 WILLIAM MAXWELL . . . Dixon, Cal. Mining Engineering Phi Gamma, Crucible Club. NEVADA JOHNSON . . Eureka, Nev. Home Economics Home Economics Club, Agricultural Club. PERL A. DECKER . . . Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Block N, Varsity Track (1) (2) (3), Class Treasurer (2). DOROTHY WHITNEY . . Fallon, Nev. Arts and Science Y.W.C.A., A.W.S. Secretary (2), W. A.A. Treasurer (3), Soccer (2) (3), Vol- ley Ball (3) MURL SCHRACK . . . Modesto, Cal. Mining Engineering 99 CLARENCE THORNTON Wellington Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agricultural Club. NELLIE MAY SLOAN . . Tonopah, Nev. Home Economics Clionia, W.A.A., Agricultural Club, Secretary (1), Home Economics Club, Vice-President (2), Orchestra, Soccer (2) (3), Volley Ball (3), Home Economics Scholarship (3). HAROLD JOHNSON .... Reno, Nev. Electrical Engineering Phi Gamma, Associated Engineers, A.I.E.E. ELAINE BAKER . . . Lovelock, Nev. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Omega. C. B. WAHLUND Elko, Nev. Electrical Engineering Lincoln Hall Association, A.I.E.E., Class Basketball (1), Class Football (2). ,3 :iJ! 5iav?5==» S - ZZr :: :Sr. 100 101 vn HF?R SOPHOMORES OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Harold Coffin ....President .._ Harry Frost Blanch Wyckoff Vice-President.. Blanch Guthrie Ruth Curtis ___ .Secretary) Marjorie Roach Harold Cafferata Treasurer.... Karl Malmquist aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i URING its two years of history, the class of 1 926 has always dis- Di played the characteristic Nevada spirit, and its members have taken ||| active parts in all forms of university life and activities. H!!= We started our career as freshmen by wmnmg a decisive victory over the Sophs in the Poster Rush. We lost the Cane Rush, but managed to " outfox " our enemies when it came to the Hayride, which was held without interruptions from the sophomores. We won the interclass track meet held that year, and a freshman football team was also organized, which was vic- torious in practically every game it played. As freshmen, we made the two traditional white-washing pilgrimages to the big N. Returning this year as sophomores, we found ourselves overwhelmingly outnumbered in the class battles by an exceptionally large class of first year men. We were defeated by the Babes in the bloodiest Cane Rush ever held on Mackay Field. During the first semester, our energies were chieflly devoted to laking and paddling parties, held in honor of Frosh who failed to obey traditions. We have been relieved of these duties this semester, as it has been decided to give the freshmen a trial at disciplining themselves. Through another change in tradition which eliminated the Hayride, the class of ' 26, working in conjunction with the freshman class, had the honor of staging Nevada ' s first Soph-Frosh Bury-the-hatchet rally. This bonfire rally, given to the upper classes by the sophomores and freshmen, is one of Nevada ' s newest traditions. The sophomore stunt of displaying huge, blazing class numerals above the heads of the men who serpentined the field with torches, was one of the outstanding features of this first rally. In the matter of giving dances, twenty-six has established an enviable repu- tation. Our King Tut Ball, given as the Frosh Glee, is still remembered as the best social event of that year, while the Sophomore Hop, given this year, was acclaimed as one of the best " best-evers " . 103 k ' % - :-yi mm i s s s s — -9- 104 FRESHMEN ■» ■» OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Oliver Kistler President... Wayne Hinckley Gertrude Wyckoff.. V.-President..GERTRUDE Wyckoff Grace Costello Secretary.... Pauline Wren Wayne Hinckley Treasurer Maxwell Ball . : OUND together by a bigger and better college spirit, three hundred Bi new students entered the university in September to form the class I of ' 27. Led and guided by the upperclassmen we banded together ;, - the first day to defend our rights as the class of ' 27. A meetmg was held under the supervision of the juniors the first day we appeared on the campus. In the poster rush, a short struggle lastmg barely twenty mmutes, we were declared the victors of the first fight by the Upperclass committee. The following Saturday we again succeeded in vanquishmg the second- year men by holding them to the twenty-minute time limit m the cane rush. If we are able to repeat this performance agam next year, we will have the honor of wearing white vests and carrying canes. Due to a decision of the Upperclass committee the old hayride, which usually resulted in a free-for-all egg fight in the business district, was abolished. In its place a new and better idea of a Freshman-Sophomore rally was sub- stituted. This new custom in the form of a " bury-the-hatchet " rally was a huge success. On the program were individual class stunts, a monstrous bon- fire, class yells and talks by members of the faculty and prominent students. It is something that started with the class of ' 27 and we hope that in coming years it can be done as successfully. During the first semester we received our allotted punishment by lake, tub and paddle but with the second semester came an entirely new method of disci- pline. It was then decided that we should discipline ourselves. A system of humiliation punishment was instituted and, according to sufferers, it serves its purpose admirably. We have filled our quota of athletes as well as places on publications. We have supported all campus organizations and societies as far as possible. We feel that we have done our best for the school so far and will continue to do so in our remaining years of college. 105 THE GATES THE QUAD 106 I Cfrubn.u 107 ±4 1U8 I 109 L. Blake C. Scranton H. Hughes A. Lowry V. Luce E. Harris W. Clinch THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE « S Harold Hughes __ President Chester Scranton Vice-President Eloise Harris _. _.— ._ Secretary Albert Lowry ___ __ _ ....Treasurer LuciLE Blake __ __._ _ Junior Representative William Clinch _ ..Sophomore Representative Verda Luce IVomens Athletic Manager Barney Keating. __ _ .__ Mens Athletic Manager ErMA Eason Women s Representative to Finance Control Committee Chris Sheerin Mens Representative to Finance Control Committee NOTHER college year is coming to a close and another resume of student activities is in order. It will not suffice to mention only the student administration and the increase in numbers of the student I body this year. A 14 i4 s k1 110 The college year 1923-24 will stand out as a high light in the history of the University. It it this year that we celebrate the 50th anniversary of the founding of the University of Nevada. We will draw comparisons between the past and the present. The transformation of the campus from a desolate spot of sagebrush and sand to one of the most beautiful of its kind. The increase of the faculty from a mere handful to a large and celebrated group who have individually won enviable reputations m their fields. We will again do honor to the benefactors who have aided in the develop- ment of the University. We will recall with pride the names of many alumni. Then we will turn to the student activities. The abolition of the " Frosh Hayride " , an action taken by the Upper Class Committee, feeling that this event had outgrown it ' s original purpose and had become a hinderance to the real Nevada spirit. The growth of the U. of N. Sagebrush till at the present time it is the largest college weekly in the West. The recognition of the Artemisia as one of the most complete and best prepared of college year books. The appearance of the Desert Wolf, the quarterly magazine of the Associated Students. The inception of a new system of freshmen discipline whereby the first year class is given the authority to govern themselves and a greater opportunity to display their interest in the University and their ability to assume responsibility. A step toward a new system of athletic managership where managers of each sport are selected by a process of elimination through three years of keen competition. The development of a similar system for the campus publications, with editors and managers appointed because of merit rather than elected by popu- lar vote. The presentation of the " Wolves Frolic " , the annual University show, the proceeds of which are used for football purposes. The completion of a football season, the results of which are known from coast to coast, marked by the Nevada-California game when the Golden Bear, fighting desperately, held the Wolf Pack to a scoreless tie. The origin of Nevada ' s battle cry, " Beat ' EM ALL, IT ' S NEVADA ' S YEAR. " A slogan of an undaunted spirit, of an institution out to win by fair means against all odds, accepting defeat with a smile and a determination to do better next time. Ill -. ,=,=- f C. Sheerin C. Scranton A. Lowry H. Hughes C. Haseman E. Eason R. C. Thompson FINANCE CONTROL COMMITTEE ■» OFFICERS R. C. Thompson Chairman Charles Haseman Faculty Adviser Harold Hughes President of Student Body Al Lowry Treasurer of Student Body Erma Eason Women ' s Representative CxHRis Sheerin Mens Representative EVADA ' S school year has been a financial success. This success Nj: is largely due to the Finance Control Committee, which was started ill last year and which allows expenditures of student body money only after careful consideration. Requisitions have been cut and ex- penditures curtailed so that many dollars were saved which would otherwise have been spent unneccessarily. The committee is composed of two members of the faculty, one of whom r -.::: -Trtv 1X2 ■f C? l.-4 " ' _ presides at all meetings, the president and treasurer of the student body, the latter acting as secretary of the committee, and a women ' s and men ' s represen- tative elected from the student body at large. The athletic coach and business manager attend meetings when funds for athletics are being considered and the business manager submits a financial report of each game for the approval of the committee. One rule which the committee has made and is endeavoring to acquaint the campus with is that it will not sanction any expenditures unless first passed upon by a duly authorized meeting of the committee. The committee itself was organized as a result of the growing need for a fair apportionment of the student body funds among the various campus or- ganizations. A detailed account of student body expenditures has been kept so that a budget system may be started next year if it is thought advisable. Itemized reports from the different organizations of the campus including the Artemisia, Clionia, Sagebrush, athletics and other activities are scrutinized closely. It is the privilege of any student to present his case before the com- mittee, if he represents an organization of the campus, but he must show the committee wherein the University will benefit if the money requested is granted. The general proceedure adopted by the committee in granting a requisition is as follows: the requisition is asked for by a member of the student body in person, by letter or through one of the members of the committee. A general discussion follows as to the merits and disadvantages of the proposal ; the ques- tion is called and a vote taken. The requisition is granted when approved by two-thirds of the committee. M 113 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS » 4 OFFICERS Justine Badt President Anna Maud Stern Vice-President Frances Humphrey Secretary Frances Miller..... Treasurer Ann Porter Exchange Chairman Helen Robison Point S )stem Chairman Esther Summerfield ....Sophomore Representative Maxine Izzard Freshman Representative Elsie Mitchell.. Freshman Representative " " — ' " ' " I ROM its first meeting in September, when it welcomes all freshmen Fill women, instructs them in their duty in observing campus traditions, III and urges them to live up to high ideals of womanhood, the Associ- iiiiiiiii ated Women Students is an agency throughout the year for erecting and upholding the standards of recognized worth. The organization is composed of all women registered at the University, with its main object not only the promoting of ideals, but the practical effort of meeting the needs of the women on the campus. During the week of registration the club does much to help the bewildered little frosh find their places in the many nooks offered them. The " Big Sister " plan by which every new girl is cared for by an advisee, has created a spirit of good fellowship, which dissolves all the petty features of small group com- panionship. Lounging rooms and a cozy study room are maintained in part through the work of this group. In 1923, a woman ' s honor society was established, its purpose being to give recognition to the women who through activities show their power of help- ful leadership. In May a delegate was sent to Columbus, Ohio, to the national convention of Women ' s Self Government Associations. Here problems of college campuses were discussed and remedies proposed, with the result that many suggestions were adopted for use on this campus, aiding materially in the settlement of perplexities. A delegate will be sent this year to Tucson, Arizona, where a western sec- tional conference is being held. 114 w THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA S J OFFICERS John S. Belford President Grace Mahan .Vice-President Mrs. Robert Lewers ....Secretary-Treasurer ITH the great increase in both numbers and in that intangible thing called spirit at the University during the past few years, there has been a similar growth in the Alumni Association. The last year has seen the formation of branch associations at both San Francisco and Los Angeles where a great many former students are living. These branches have done much for our athletic teams while they were playmg on the coast and they indicate a wholesome growth of alumni spirit that speaks well for the future. The annual Homecoming Day was celebrated this year on October 27th and more old grads returned to the campus than ever before. Much is done by this annual reunion to stimulate cooperation and mutual understanding between the alumni and the undergraduate body and it is confidently hoped that it will be as successful in the future as it has been in the past. The present year marks the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the university and its birthday is to be celebrated at Commencement. It is fitting and appropriate that at this time the University is to honor those children of her ' s that have best lived up to the ideals which she sought so earnestly to teach them. Ten alumni, chosen by the alumni in general, are to have their names placed upon the Alumni Honor Roll as having performed distinguished public service. It is the appreciation of their Alma Mater for a task well done. No account of the progress of the Alumni Association would be complete without a word of appreciation to President Clark. To him is given the grate- ful thanks of the alumni for his tireless energy in advancing the interests, not only of the University but of the Alumni Association as well. L 116 13 edMemisia ..c . MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION ♦ S OFFICERS Bertha Standfast President Bertha Aiken... Vice-President Sylvia Genasci Secretary Freda Fuetsch Treasurer N A day that will be by and by " there can be no happier memory for some of us who are graduates of Nevada " U " than those happy days spent at Manzanita. When in the twilight of life we call to mind the days we spent within the hall, and pass again through the years of Freshman trials and triumphs and frolics and fun; of Sophomoric despotism while we taught the Frosh to kindle fires in Manzanita ' s cozy fire place; of the happy life we led as Juniors, unharrassed by senior ' s worries, yet basking in the realm of the lordly upperclassman ; and lastly those ne ' er-to-be- forgotten days of the senior ' s college triumphs, we will come to realize even more fully the true significance of those letters L. F. G. which mean so much to every Manzanita-ite. Manzanita has many traditions. Never will we forget Manzanita ' s far- famed " Blue Curtains " , beyond which man is allowed to trespass but once a year, and this upon the occasion when Manzanita plays hostess to the men of Lincoln Hall, and holds wide the " Blue Curtains " so that her guests may get a glimpse of freshly-cretonned rooms beyond. The women of Manzanita Hall have worked out a system of self-govern- ment which operates with great success in the hall. Monthly meetings are held at which problems of the hall are discussed. Manzanita women take pride in the fact that they are organized as one big family, and it is in this spirit that the hall is governed so harmoniously. The rules of the hall are en- forced by a committee known as the Manzanita Executive Committee, which is composed of the officers of the association and one representative from each of the four classes, and directed by Miss Margaret E. Mack, Dean of Women with Mrs. Lucy Meyer, Matron of the hall as her assistant. Manzanita ' s Gypsy Dance of the past year will long be remembered as one of the most successful functions. And so we may truly say that whatever the years may bring of joy and of sorrow there will always be that most pleasant of memories when in a " day that will be by and by " we tell our stories of those dear old days in Manzanita. 117 118 m LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION $ $ OFFICERS Richard Hardin Mayor Murray Johnson. Secretary-Treasurer ' " " " " iS a university stands for progress and achievement, so the organiza- Al tions within the sphere of university environment should strive toward II objectives that include improvement, development and attain- 1 ¥■ ment along those Imes for which the respective organizations stand. Each should persist in acquiring those phases of quality that will endure even though at times the upward trend may be temporarily checked. Lincoln Hall, the dormitory for men, possesses an old and characteristic history according to the type of men living within its wall during various years. If plotted, the history line of the hall would point upward, not in a continuous direction but with notable deviations occuring at irregular intervals. This line would also be indicative of a type of men and because good men come to live in the hall the line continues to point upward. Foremost among those men characterized as good men stand the masters of Lincoln Hall. The late Professor A. E. Turner, former master of the hall, believed in the ability of the men to manage their own affairs. He placed faith in the men because through his own way of living he seemed to radiate toward all who knew his qualities of faith and devotion to life ' s higher puroses. In the present master of Lincoln Hall, Professor Leach, the men are fortu- nate in having the same sincere type of leader, a man staunch for the principles that guide men in the ways of kindly, clean living. We miss our old leader, we welcome our new master. During the last year upperclass control has been exerted primarily with one aim. This has been to improve the moral standard of the hall. Loose living has not and will not be tolerated. Men come to live in the hall from almost every state in the Union and many foreign countries. Here the amalgamating spirit of fellowship and good will extended toward all men tends to develope loyal supporters of the Uni- versity of Nevada. The University is constantly building toward greater fields of endeavor. Lincoln Hall as an integral part of the institution must keep apace with this development. The hall aims to develope men. 119 ■i-D. THE ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA j .» s OFFICERS A. J. Shaver __ President Elbert D. Curtis _ Vice-President E. J. Carlson... Secretary-Treasurer iLL students of the University registered in engineering are eligible I to membership in the Association. This group includes the technical I engineering organizations, namely : American Institute of Electric al Engineers, student branch ; the Crucible Club for upperclass mining students; the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, student branch. The association was organized in the spring of 1 922 for the purpose of bringing the engineering students and the faculty of engineering into closer contact, to give the lower class students in engineering a unit in which they might take an active part, and to have an organization to handle problems of the student engineer. In its program, the association has speakers among whose number are tech- nical men who are authorities in their special lines. The meetings are interesting and well attended by both students and faculty. Another year of work and effort on the part of the Associated Engineers was brought to a close March I 5 when they gave their annual Engineers ' Day and dance. The day was marked with notable exhibits in the various buildings and the variety and spice of the stunts on Mackay Field. The dance in the evening was the " best yet. " Although only two years old, the association is the largest single organiza- tion on the Campus, and promises to be a factor in the life of the University and in the activities associated with student life, especially for the engineering student. ' t,jsm: ?f? 120 s s THE BAND « ■« C. H. Kent ..._. Director W. H. BuNTIN _. Drum Major Thomas Welch Business Manager HE University Band was organized and directed this year by Prof. Tl C. H. Kent as a unit of the R. O. T. C. It has taken part in all II of the cadet parades, ceremonies and inspections, leading the bat- talion in the Armistice Day Parade. Besides the customary turn-outs for rallies and football games, the band has branched out into several new lines of activities this year. Band dances have been successfully introduced to the Campus, and a new precedent of playing at basketball games has been inaugurated. For the first time since 1913, the band has been successful in carrying its activities over into the second semester. Eight new men joined this last semester, giving the band a total of twenty-six members. The outlook for the band ' s future seems very bright, and it is hoped that with requisitions received from the Student Body and the University, along with the money earned by the band itself, there will soon be enough money in the treasury to fit the entire band with new uniforms. 121 ■i ' » i.- ir- .yM iv ■ •v- ' ' :.ij: ' f4£j ' i ' 7 - ' ; f i u.?? ' stzsm ' ¥ si is i xm s td A. Harrison T. Howell J. Gillberfi- R Roemer A ' . Mitchell H. Reimer L. Bunnell H. Cassidy A. Bradshaw L. Moody B. Crowley N. Bussing J. Scott J. Morse J. C. Jones W. Eiland L. Titus L. Shellabarger C. Card i . ' ierra J. Schuniaker 122 ASSOCIATED FEDERAL STUDENTS s $ » OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester W. L. Bunnell President __. W. S. Eiland F. A. RoEMER Vice-President B. W. CrowlEY W. S. Eiland.... Secretary-Treasurer ._.. L. TiTUS Faculty J. H. Morse J. C. Jones Members J. C. Atkinson P. L. Maloney A. Bradshaw E. Mather L. Bratmon W. W. Mitchell W. L. Bunnell P. H. Moench N. Bussing L. L. Moody H. Cassidy J. C. O ' Loughlin C. E. Card H. Reimer L. E. Crosby F. A. Roemer B. W. Crowley J. Schumacher H. F. Dwyer W. P. Schuler W. L. Edwards J. E. Scott W.S. Eiland L. A. Shellabarger J. R. Gillberg R. B. Simerly A. Harrison L. Titus G. Howell R. Wunderlich W. J. Kilmartin L. G. Vierra C. K. McClelland F. Wright C. M. McNees W. H. Maddox f 12a COSMOPOLITAN CLUB s $ OFFICERS Walker G. Matheson, Japan _ President ZosiMO Fabella, Phillippines.. _ Vice-President Lyndel Adams, Switzerland..... ....Secretary; Thelma Hopper, Hawaii — ...Treasurer O promote international harmony; to study and discuss world Ti affairs; to create an interest in cosmopolitanism and the various I nationalities; to promote campus sympathy for lands and peoples liis outside the United States are the functions of the Cosmopolitan Club. False prejudices against race, color and religion are swept away; the main purpose of the mundialist organization is to preach that " above all is humanity. " Students attending the University from other countries will, in the Cosmopolitan Club, find a group of sincere, understanding and sympathetic friends. The foreign student is made to feel at home, not as though he were set adrift in a strange world. The members of the Cosmopolitan Club are bound by the chain of youth, internationalism and the pursuit of learning. :5? 124 MJSG rtemlsi a MM . s CADUCE UN CLUB Helen Duff]} EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Dorothy Sullivan Frances Miller HE Caduceun Club was organized at the University of Nevada in T||i the fall of 1 922 by a group of women who were interested in hiking 11 and various other outdoor sports. The primary object and aim of the club is the promotion of con- sistent participation by the members, in all types of outdoor athletics. This is accomplished by weekly hikes, on which the members wear the red bandana, symbolizing the friendly spirit of the road. Real companionship and friendh- ness are the principal ideals of the club, and the fostering of that democratic spirit that has done so much to make Nevada what it is. Although the membership is limited, any woman who is sufficiently inter- ested in the type of athletics followed by the members, and who proves herself worthy of the ideals of the club, and capable of its undertakings, is eligible to membership. The greatest activity of the organization is during the fall and spring months, especially the latter, when the hills and mountains around Reno offer unusual opportunity for enjoyable hikes far into the pines. During the winter months skating, skimg, and toboggoning are enjoyed whenever possible. At a regular business meeting held each month hikes are planned and pro- grams outlined for the month ' s activity. This eliminates business discussions during the hikes and outings, which are strictly informal in character. Mercury is the patron god, and the staff of Caudceun representing author- ity, power, health, diligence and activity, is symbolized in the pine designed by the members. ■ 4 5 125 MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Leslie Sanford President R. A. Saunders Secretary-Treasurer Executive Committee Leslie Sanford Dean F. H. 5ibley Foster Curtis HE Mechanical Engineer ' s Club of the University of Nevada is an organization to which all students and faculty of the Mechanical Engineering Department are eligible. The club is now affiliated with the student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. This affiliation has brought the club mto closer contact with national problems related to this particular field of engineering. The purpose of the club is to further the interest of its members in Mechani- cal Engineering. This interest is stimulated by talks from engineers who are specialists in their lines and by interesting discussions among the members on technical subjects related to this profession. 126 " , » wfl CIVIL ENGINEERS $ OFFICERS B. W. Crowley..... President Elbert Curtis _ Secretary Edward BoARDMAN .__. Treasurer HE Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers Tl has completed its first year as an organization with a great deal I of success. The purpose of the organization is to aid in the general improve- ment of its members in their chosen profession and to keep the members in touch with the latest developments in the branch of engineering in which they are most interested. Meetings were held on the first Wednesday of each month. At several of these meetings the chapter was fortunate in having a number of well-known engineers address them. 127 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS $ ' Robert Plaus President 1(1 ST October a student branch of the American Institute of Elec- L||| trical Engineers was estabhshed at the University of Nevada as i|l a result of favorable action taken on the petition of the Electric i- i i ii i ii iiii i i iiiij Club by the Board of Directors of the National Institute. All electrical students above the grade of freshmen are entitled to mem- bership in this society. The organization strives to bring its members into contact with men of high repute in the electrical world by inviting them to lecture before the regular meetings of the society. It further aims to keep in close personal contact with the graduates. Judging from the keen interest taken in the organization, its future success is assured. s s 128 f - " " -- . ■ 4Vkni4K ' E THE CRUCIBLE CLUB s $ Trux Howell... President LoLiis Warnken .Secretary-Treasurer dllllllllllllltllllltlllllllllltllllllllllllltlllinill ; jlH E Lru ' ible Club is the oldest science club in the University of T I Nevada, ll w as formed in 1902 by the faculty and upperclass :| students of the School of Mines. The purpose of the club is to pro- mote 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 Metallurgical Engineers. During the past few years the club has been especially active, and has been successful in securing several noted engineers to present some of their experi- ences to the club members. i 2jt- 129 THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB « pw OFFICERS Lester Moody President Velma Coivistock..._ Vice-President Marjorie Ohman Secretary Louis Titus Treasurer HE " Ag " Club ' co mposed of the men students in Agriculture and Tl the women students in Home Economics, comprises approximately I ten per cent of the student body of the university. iiis From the experience gained in 1922 the club staged an " Aggie " Fair this year that eclipsed anything of the kind ever attempted on the campus. The Fair was held October 26-27, the date of Homecoming Day and the Nevada-Santa Clara football game. The Farm Bureau, the extension division, and various downtown firms all cooperated in making the affair a success. As a fitting climax to the fair, the annual " Aggie " dance was held in the " gym " , and was attended by a large number of the old graduates. n S 130 J HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Marjorie Ohman _ President Nellie Sloan Vice-President Isabel Hayes Secretary- Treasurer |LL women students registered in one or more Home Economic All courses are eligible to membership in the Home Economics Club. I The purpose of the organization is to bring into realization a closer i I bond of unity and cooperation between faculty, students and re- search workers throughout the state interested in this line of work. The club holds regular bi-monthly meetings at which times national and local problems of a Home Economic nature are presented and discussed. Speakers whose words are authoritative in Home Economic circles are often secured to address the group. This year a program of charitable helpfulness has been adopted by the members. New material is purchased or worn garments are solicited by the department and recreated into practical clothing for the needy and deserving children, not only of Reno but throughout the state. In this manner its function is transformed from a mere social unit to a useful and praiseworthy organization. Finished products from the Home Economic department are placed on display at the annual Agricultural Fair which is held usually in the late fall. Samples of cooked food are donated to each visitor while articles of sewing, weaving and home decoration are on exhibition for the inspection of thfe domestically inclined. The Home Economics Club endeavors to cooperate with the Extension Department as much as possible. Toward this end the Home Economic teachers in the High Schools throughout the state are made honorary members. Some social function is usually given to entertain the visiting Home Economic teachers during Institute week and the Farm Bureau members during their convention. Great plans are in the making to further the purpose and importance of the Home Economics Club. A fine spirit of cooperation among the members is maintained — a spirit of helpfulness and mutual understanding, accompanied by the ability to do whatever tasks are placed before them. 131 Y. W. C. A. 8 $ Lyndel Adams _.,. .President Claire Williams _ Vice-President HE Y. W. C. A. at the University of Nevada, an organization Til whose membership includes all women on the campus, aims to bring II the students of this university into closer Christian relationship. By a study of national and international problems m its discussion groups, it stimulates thought and promotes a feeling of world fellowship. The governing body of the organization is a cabinet composed of the officers and nine committee chairmen. The upperclass women and sophomores form the membership of the committees. This year the freshmen women have been organized as a separate unit — the freshmen commission. The duties of the officers and committees of the freshmen commission correspond to those of the senior organization. The Y. W. C. A. extends its ideals of service through its Social Service, Social, and World Fellowship committees. As a Christian organization it supplies the definite need for religious expression among the students. if 2 132 Y. M. C. F. A. Richard A. Hardin _ President Chris H. SheeRIN Vice-President Walter Bath _ 5ecre ari? John Fulton _ Treasurer LTHOUGH finding it particularly difficult to make progress at the University of Nevada, the Y. M. C. F. A. has just passed through its most successful year. With the objective of Christian fellowship, bible study, and above all the development of an international atti- tude toward all peoples, the " Y " has carried on this year with renewed efforts and has felt the reward of labor. Professor Leach, Archie Knowles, Richard Hardin and Edward Min represented the University as delegates to Asilomar, while John Fulton at- tended the International Convention of Y. M. C. A. Workers at Indianapolis. The study groups which started two years ago were renewed this year with success. s s S 1S3 p. Wren E. Harris V. Wilder B. Wigtitman A. Brown F. Lowry R. Hands L. Maestretti E. Barndt E, James P. Ripley D. Boardman P. Neer M. Mills M. Coffman M. Hansen K. Torrance M. Leavitt P. Hjul J. Lewis G. Douglas A. Cooper E. Robb C. Ames R. Eaton N. Ayers T. Hopper R. Edwards WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB S ■» 8 Vivien Wilder Naomi Ayers Carol Ames Rachel Edwards Pauline Hjul Ruth Eaton Beth Wightman Pauline Wren Pearle Ripley Gladys Douglas Fern Lowry M innie Hansen Dorothy Boardman Leota Maestretti Elizabeth Barndt Konita Torrance Zona Cooper May Mills Ethel Robb Erma James June Lewis Frances Selbey Thelma Hopper Pauline Neer Mona Coffman Annabelle Brown Ruth Hands Mildred Leavitt 134 » s C. Small A. Rlspin R. Simpson W. Bath C. Sheerin B. Brizard D. Finch L. Shoningh L. Rowe A. Brizard MEN ' S GLEE CLUB •» Lewis Rowe Leader Carl R. Small Walter T. Bath David W. Finch Alson Brizard Brousse Brizard Leo Shoningh W. A. Rispin Chris H. Sheerin Lionel Zumwalt Vernon D. Dormody James W. Ramsey Roger Simpson 135 WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM -v « HE Women ' s Rifle Team of the University of Nevada has had a T!|: successful season despite the fact that it has been handicapped by a ! lack of ammunition. With the acquisition of new special model , ,„; target rifles, the quality of the marksmanship exceeded even the excellent records of the previous year, and two matches had been won by the Nevada team when it became necessary to postpone further contests until a requisition for ammunition could be obtained. The Women ' s Rifle Team was organized in the fall of 1922, under the supervision of the Military Department of the University, and almost immedi- ately correspondence began with universities and colleges all over the country which were interested in arranging matches with the local team. This sport has taken precedence over all other forms of intercollegiate athletics for women, and increasing interest is being manifested by Nevada women. 4 VAC, MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM j € « HE University of Nevada R. O. T. C. Rifle team has just passed a very successful season. The team has competed against twenty- two universities and colleges. The development of practically a new team this season was made necessary by the fact that all except one member of last year ' s team had left school. Much more interest has been taken by the underclassmen this year than ever before, a fact which gives promise of better teams in the future. The members of the 1923-24 team are: G. Fairbrother (Captain), G. Fowble, C. Frain, L. Ginocchio, C. Green, W. Herz, F. Hagmeyer, R. Holtzman, H. Hunter, E. Inwood, L. Johnson, L. Maestretti, W. Neue- baumer, T. Raycraft, L. Searcy, K. Scott, C. Gartiez. 137 W. Larson B. Crowley A. Lowry G. Duborg W. Nesbit W. Gutteron W. Downey N. Martin B. Koehler W. Goodale P. Decker P. Ketelson A. Cotter L. Hainer E. Jones E. Carlson C. Sheerin R. Frederick J. Gillberg- P. Hug C. Scranton B. Randall L. Lyon A. Kimmel L. Harrison O. Monahan L. Gridley G. Hobbs 138 BLOCK " N " SOCIETY ■ i $ FOOTBALL George Hobbs Albert Lowry Ogden Monahan Arden Kimmel William Gutteron Basil Crowley Theodore Overton Chester Scranton Elmer Jones Leslie Harrison Louis Gridley John Gillberg Herbert Foster Clyde Balaam Alfred Clark Ernest Carlson Proctor Hug Albert Donnels Harold Lohlem Chris Sheerin Willard Larson George Duborg Ray Frederick Leslie Harrison Chester Scranton BASKETBALL Ellis Randall George Hobbs Ogden Monahan Leon Hainer William Goodale Herbert Foster Perl Decker George Hobbs James Koehler Leland Lyon TRACK Ernest Carlson Leslie Harrison William Downey Basil Crowley Alexander Cotter Percy Ketelson William Nesbit Ned Martin i: ' 9 A. Stern M. Grubnau L. Grubnau E. Harris J. Badt GOTHIC " N " SOCIETY s $ OFFICERS Louise Grubnau President Eloise Harris Vice-President Justine Badt Secretary-Treasurer ' played INCE April 1913 the Gothic N Society has been the girls ' letter organization of the University of Nevada. Prior to 1 92 1 all girls participating in one-half an intercollegiate basketball game were eligible for membership. In 1 92 1 the University of Nevada girls their last intercollegiate game against Oregon Agricultural College at Corvallis. Due to the fact that intercollegiate basketball for women was discontinued, the three last members of the old Gothic N Society left on the campus drew up a new constitution for the organization in April 1923. Gothic N Society is now an honor society, conferring letters upon only those juniors and seniors who are proficient in one of the major sports, basketball and tennis. 140 s Cahlan P. A. Harwood H. Hughes J. Morse A. Cotter THE BUCK GRABBERS . Board of Directors Everett Aine - - President John Cahlan Waher Young Alexander Cotter Harold Hughes Paul A. Harwood J. H. Morse Honorary Members Governor Scrugham Emmet D. Boyle Rev. Brewster Adams Howard Doyle Frank Hood Members Henry FHege Trux Howell Edward Min R. B. Taylor Walter Young Peter Perry W. L. Bunnell Leslie Harrison Morey Eva James Scott Walter Reimers George Duborg George Hobbs Earle Walther Lawrence Semenza Fred Wright Larry Winship Murray Johnson Harry Clinton Harold Sorenson R. J. Taylor Chris Sheerin Alexander Henderson H. J. Walther Horace Nelson Harlow North 141 PHI KAPPA PHI Founded 1897 ■ $ MEMBERS Faculty Maxwell Adams Margaret Mack G. B. Blair S. G. Palmer H. P. Boardman W. S. Palmer George Cann Jessie Pope J. E. Church Kate Riegelhuth n R W. E. Clark J. P. Ryan rj Cecil Creel B. F. Schappelle M S. C. Dinsmore Elsie Sameth Li S. B. Doten Robert Stewart S. C. Feemster G. W. Sears ►j Peter Frandsen Frederick Sibley wji John Gottardi F. W. Traner " 1 J. W. Hall R. C. Thompson ' ' " h L. W. Hartman F. W. Wilson Charles Haseman S. W. Wilcox A. E. Hill Jeanne Wier H. W. Hill V. E. Scott J. C. Jones Katherine Lewers J. D. Layman F. L. Bixby P. A. Lehenbauer F. C. Murgotten Sarah Lewis M. Julia Detraz Students s ■ Nevada Semenza Edgar Boardman I Louise Grubnau Robert Plaus s Justine Badt Lyndel Adams U Helen Robison Sidney Robinson ' ' • N - ' J f - J m — s NU ETA EPSILON Founded 1923, at the University of Nevada Honor Engineering Society 8 « Officers H. P. Boardman __ ...President Robert A. Plaus... Secretary-Treasurer Faculty F. L. Bixby H. P. Boardman F. H. Sibley Stanley G. Palmer Walter S. Palmer Honorary J. G. Scrugham Students Edgar T. Boardman Basil W. Crowley Robert A. Plaus Arthur J. Shaver Raymond B. Tayloi III 143 gr W. Young H. Eden J. Schumaker R. Thompson A. Codd P. Braghetta R. Henricksen F. Wyckoff R. Leach C. Carrington S. Dinsmore C. Ha. eman A. Harrison W. E. Clark T. Welch J. Gillberg M. Miller E. Adams F. Roemer J:: ' : JL f 1-14 yf,_n- . TROWEL AND SQUARE CLUB $ Facult]) W. E. Clark Charles Haseman Charles Gorman R. H. Leach R. C. Thompson M. R. Miller S. Dmsmore E. L. Adams A. R. Codd ' 24 ' 25 W. S. Palmer H. E. Higgins S. G. Palmer R. Stewart F. W. Wilson W. M. Hoskins E. Handcock A. T. Harrison A. Donnels C. Carrington J. Schumaker H. E. Eden W. P. Smiley F. A. Roemer F. M. Wyckoff T. Welch ' 26 F. A. Braghetta C. M. McNees J. R. Gillberg W. E. Young E. C. Mather ' 27 R. H. Brash A. W. Reymers R. Henricksen 145 C. Scranton H. Hughes P. A. Harwood H. North J. C. Jones C. Sheerin A. Lowry A. Cotter G. Cann C. Haseman O. Peck J. Morse L. Quill 146 COFFIN AND KEYS Founded at University of Nevada in 1916 Honor Fraternity ♦ » « Facult]) Members J. Claude Jones R. O. Courtright John H. Morse Ch arles H aseman s V Members Harold Hughes Chris Sheerin Ottway Peck Harlow North George Cann Alexander Cotter Laurence Quill Paul A. Harwood Chester Scranton George Duborg Raymond B. Taylor Albert Lowry A il ?V )=c- iLtTi ,- 147 m J. Badt F. Westervelt B. Standfast E. Eas on L- Adams V. Luce E. Harris 148 ATHENADES Founded at the University of Nevada 1923 Honor Fraternity » III Bertha Standfast Erma Eason Frances Westervelt Justine Badt Verda Luce Eloise Harris Lyndel Adams 149 C. D. Hicks T. Howell E. Kinsella • Thompson J. C. Jones C. Boyd . O- i ecK .)_„„, . P.Barnes G. Fowble C. Sheerin E. DoUa.d H Nelson M. McLeod H. Horn ' G. Fairbrother C. H. Kent E. Curtis F. AVyckoff 150 m i ' SUNDOWNERS OF THE SAGEBRUSH Founded at the University of Nevada, October 19, 1 92 $ $ $ Faculty Members J. C. Jones C. H. Kent Members Charles Boyd Elbert Curtis Hulbert Horn Ennis Kinsella Murdock McLeod Eric Otto Ottw ay Peck Chris Sheerin Ed Dollard Everett Aine John Cahlan Fred Wyckoff Gerald Fowble George Fairbrother William Thompson Henry Fliege Henry Lange Bob Pyzel Charles Hicks Horace Nelson Paul Barnes Suerre Strand 151 N. Semanza V. Watson C. illiams ,, . , C. Doyle J. Badt V ■ Luce B. Standfast A. Norcross J. Marshall L Blake V. Smith T. Hopper M. Campbell H. Robison L. Adams E. Siebert E. Eason E. Harris M. Coates B. Miles 152 DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ■ y s I OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Bertha Standfast... President ....Vera Smith Janet Marshall .Vice-President Lucile Blake Vera Smith Secretary ....Alice Norcross Marie Campbell.... Treasurer Clara Doyle Thelma Hopper Sergeant-at-Arms Eleanor Siebert HE membership of Delta Alpha Epsilon is composed of those T|; women students of the University of Nevada who are majors or ' minors in English and hold exceptional scholarship records. D.A.E. was primarily a dramatic society for the study and pro- duction of Shakespearean plays. Its histrionic character, however, was super- seded by the advent of Campus Players and it has since evolved mto a society for the fostering of appreciation of the modern arts. It was founded early in May of 1916. At that time Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night " was produced by a group of women students at the Century Club. This was the public announcement of the formation of a women ' s Eng- lish honor society. Monthly meetings of the organization are held at the various sorority houses. The formality of the short business meeting is followed by the im- promptu presentation of a drama or comedy and farcical criticism of the actresses. The presentation of two one-act plays is planned for the Spring semester, one to be given on the Campus, the other at the Majestic Theater. The novel feature of Delta Alpha Epsilon is the spring running of initiates. Dressed in fantastic Shakespearean costumes, the newly elected members patrol the campus the morning of initiation. At the assembly hour the group present ridiculous stunts in the auditorium for the criticism of the University public. A banquet is given at the completion of the initiation during which the D.A.E. pin is presented with solemn ceremony to each new member. r, ii§7 ' 5 ' l;5iiC 153 SIGMA SIGMA KAPPA Organized at the University of Nevada in November, 1 92 Honor Chemistry Society s OFFICERS Laurence Quill _ President Ruth Billinghurst _ Secretar} -Treasurer Associate Members G. W. Sears Maxwell Adams W. H. Hoskms E. C. Streng A. W. Schmidt C. W. Davis H. A. Doerner M. R. Miller Graduate Members Ruth Billinghurst Laurence Quill Verna M. Patterson George Cann Seniors George Duborg Lyndel Adams Juniors Ray Wunderlich Helen Duffy 154 i ' ♦ i 155 J. Shaver W. Anderson G. Turner L. Davies W. Matheson P. A. Harwood B. Standfast W. Buntin J. Badt C. Green F. Feutsch J. Fulton H. Coffin T. Hopper M. Hill L. Quill E. Summerfield T. Smith S. Robinson B. Mitchell AV. Clinch C. Ventrom H. Cafferata A. Norcross J. Cahlan V. Hinckley M. Roach F. Blasingame C. Bowler Z. Reed E. Barndt F. Humphrey E. Siebert F. Wyckoff C. Sheerin L. Blake E. Inwood A. Fayle 156 s % f rv y f T lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllNllllllllllIi? THE U. OF N. SAGEBRUSH $ s OFFICERS Paul A. Harwood - Editor Arthur J. Shaver Business Manager iHERE is an ancient saying to the effect that newspaper men — and I women — are sure to enjoy a pleasant hfe in the next world. They I have their hell on earth. Work on the staff of the U. of N. Sagebrush may not be equal to that required by the Prince of Darkness, but it is exacting enough to con- stitute a very material sacrifice of time and service. Students wishing the plaudits of the campus rarely try for a place on the " Brush " staff. Why, then, should one enter a field of activity that has the outward appear- ance of drudgery — that demands long and late hours every week of the uni- versity year? The answer is not difficult — " newspaperitis " . Once experience the thrill of seeing your words and your thoughts in type, and you automatically become one of that brotherhood whose task-master is the typewriter — whose meat and drink, the printed page. " Newspaperitis " is an insidious disease. Let it gain a foothold, and there is no stopping its spread — no remedy for its removal though one live to tottering old age. And because of the innumerable joys and sorrows that mark the life of a newspaper worker there will always be a Sagebrush — there will always be students willing to sacrifice their time, even their pleasure, that the " Brush " may be an accurate and inclusive record of all that takes place on The Hill throughout the year; every year. Whatever the merits or defects of the 1923-1924 Sagebrush, they will soon be past the power of improvement or correction. A poor machine may be repaired — a spoken word qualified— but the printed page must stand forever as it comes from the press. So with this year ' s " Brush. " It will be filed away with those of other days — remembered only by the staff that produced it. But it will be more than a memory to them — it will be a treasure. Every line — every story — will recall hours of work in the smoky office; the dingy, paper-littered office that they learned to love — that corner of the campus that was wholly theirs. The reason? " Newspaperitis " . . ' .a 157 r v p. Wyckoff T. Hopper F. Mahoney E. Lunsford L. Blake R. Coleman F. Curtis H. Cafferata H. North J. Shaver V. Luce G. Cann D. Robison J. Cahlar C. Green T. Pray H Coffin M. G rub nau 158 A f% ■ f THE ARTEMISIA - ' % Harlow North Editor Fred Wyckoff _ Assistant Editor Cecil Green Business Manager Don Robison Assistant Manager HE fiftieth anniversary of the University of Nevada finds the Arte- misia appearing on the campus for the twenty-first time. From its initial appearance in 1899 until 1917 the publication had a very checkered career. It was first published by an independent association of students, after which it was taken over by the senior class. Still later, the juniors took charge of its publication and the book continued under them until taken over by the A. S. U. N. under whose supervision the book is still published. The Artemisia appeared annually from 1 899 to 1 906 when it was de- stroyed by the fire in San Francisco where it was being printed. Its publica- tion was resumed the following year and continued until 1 909, after which none appeared until 1913. With the exception of the years 1915 and 1916, it has appeared annually ever since. The Artemisia ' s original purpose is defined in the 1 904 issue, twenty years ago, as follows: " .... to set forth as graphically as possible the various phases and in- cidents of our college life during the year, so that, in the years to come when our University will have broadened its sphere of influence and will be sheltering a larger number of students within its walls, they will be able to obtain an ade- quate conception of our struggles and triumphs, our aims and accomplishments and to see what standard the University has attained at the end of its first thirty years of life. " We have tried to live up to this purpose in the 1 924 Artemisia. In showing the University ' s progress during its first fifty years, we were fortunate in our opportunity to publish a semi-centennial edition. Because histories and historical data concerning the University would be available at the end of the school year in the Reno newspapers, the Sagebrush and the history of the school which is being published by S. B. Doten, we decided to present our material by means of pictures as much as possible. We are particularly indebted to Nevada Historical Society, S. B. Doten, Frank H. Norcross, J. H. demons and Senator C. B. Henderson of Elko. 159 N. Senienza F. Feutsch T. Howell G. Turner R. Semenza V. Smith A. Cotter D. Church L. Davles E. Lunsford ■ S 160 mi i JGyii lC THE DESERT WOLF « Alex. G. Cotter Managing Editor Nevada Semenza Editor Vera Smith _ Assistant Editor ilHE U. of N. Sagebrush was bom on the campus nearly thirty years II ago. The Artemisia has made nearly twenty-five annual appear- II ances on the campus. With these sound careers of a quarter-cen- I; tury ' s development as forerunners, it required a real need, an amount of initiative, energy and vision for a new publication to make its initial bow. There was a need for a special organ devoted exclusively to short stories, timely articles, poetry and art. The student body recognized this need in the spring of 1923, and through an amendment presented by A. G. Cotter, the Desert Wolf was created. Cotter was named managing editor of the new publication for the year 1 923-24, and Nevada Semenza was chosen editor. To secure the magazine as a sound business venture and to build up a circulation was the work of the summer. With the opening of the fall semester, work on the new publication began and bore fruit in Volume 1 , Number I , on the Desert Wolf ' s history, dated October, 1923, which appeared on Homecoming Day. Since then, both the December and March issues have appeared, each marking a sturdy step for- ward in the path that leads to development. The work of the editors has not been merely to compile and edit quantities of material, as is the case in larger schools, but their task has been to stimulate an interest in literary work among the students. They have had to gather the material after much urgent prodding. In a word, they have experienced the hardship and trials of the typical pioneer, and their reward will be the satisfaction of having laid a solid founda- tion for a magazine of real literary merit in the future. The Desert Wolf has safely weathered the period of its whelphood, stormy though it was, and its future as a full-grown wolf has no doubt been strength- ened by the ease with which it has overcome difficulties and corrected errors. The foundation has been laid in this first year, and the vision is one destined to be reflected in the coming years. -S A — v_ ' -i -mM riF-.wa - 161 PRESS CLUB $ OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Paul A. Harwood President Chris Sheerin Verda Luce.. Scrihe ....Justine Badt iHE Press Club was organized approximately a year ago. It was T fostered by the editors and staffs of the Sagebrush and Artemisia, II and membership was extended to all who were interested in , , i- Journalism. The primary interests and aims of the club have been centered in the college publications, and the fostering of clean journalism and efficient journalistic methods on this campus. The influence of the Press Club has been felt very keenly in the added interest it has aroused among the students in the Sagebrush, and in Sagebrush work. Here, too, the editors and staff have had opportunity to discuss with those interested the strength and weakness of the publication, with a definite view toward its betterment. The Desert Wolf, which made its initial appearance on the campus last October had its origin in the Press Club, where the crying need for such a pub- lication was first acted upon. Tentative plans were drawn up, and the appoint- ment of editor and business manager was approved by the organization. The outline of the magazine was then submitted to the Club, and a type of maga- zine planned which should reflect the interests of the student and scholastic life, and meet the demand of the University for a student literary work in addition to the daily and annual publications already established. Meetings are held every two weeks, business and social alternating. It is the aim, whenever possible, to have some journalist or writer of experience address the club at its social meetings. At the last meeting of the first semester, Sherwood Anderson talked to the group on the relation of newspaper work to a literary career, and gave some interesting memories on his own life as a writer. The advisability of petitioning a national group, either an honorary or a professional journalistic fraternity, was considered for some time, but as these were open only to the men members of the organization, it was deemed im- practicable. The whole incentive, then, will be the Nevada campus and campus publications, and the application of higher journalistic standards to what is perhaps the most significant of our student activities. 162 163 H. North J. O ' SuUivan L. Austin H. V. Hill L Blake M. Johnson F. Benoit P. Feutsch J. Fulton G. Duborg- E. Harris D. Castle M. Leavitt J. Badt V. Luce L. Quill O. Peck E. Summerfield B. Standfast H. Coffin m,19e rtemis i a M M CAMPUS PLAYERS » OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester . John Fulton President Harlow North Verda Luce Vice-President Jane O ' Sullivan Freda Feutsch Secretar; ..Esther Summerfield Laurence Quill.. Treasurer Laurence Quill RIOR to 1921 there was no dramatic organization on the campus of the University of Nevada. CHonia, the debating society, some- times produced plays but its interest was chiefly in debating. Delta Alpha Epsilon, the English honor society, occasionally staged plays also. In 1921, under the auspices of Clionia, " His Majesty Bunker Bean " was produced and after playing successfully in Reno was taken to Virginia City and Carson City. After the trip the cast of this play, together with several members of Clionia and Delta Alpha Epsilon who felt that there should be a dramatic organization on the Hill, formed the Campus Players. The following year the new organization gave its mitial production, " And Billy Disappeared " , which was very well received. In the spring semester of 1923 " Come Out of the Kitchen " was produced and last semester the society presented " The Irresistible Marmaduke " , probably the most ambitious play attempted and the one which met with the greatest success. From the profits of the plays it has produced. Campus Players has fitted out the small stage in the Education Building so that its one act plays may be staged there, but it is looking forward to the day when the University will have an auditorium which Campus Players hopes to equip fully so that all its productions may be given on the campus and a more practical study of scenic and lighting effects may be afforded. Campus Players has passed the critical stage and has taken its place among the strong organizations on the Hill, but it owes its very existence to the enthusiasm and earnest work of its coach and advisor, the late Prof. A. E. Turner. It was he who kept the interest in dramatics strong when it threatened to lag. His death at the very outset of the work on " The Irresistible Marma- duke " cast a gray pall over the entire organization. 165 166 m, 19 Q irtem isia s THE IRRESISTIBLE MARMADUKE " Played to a crowded house at the Rialto Theatre on the evening of December 1 1 , " The Irresistible Marmaduke " was very well received and hailed by many as Campus Players ' best production. " Mar- maduke, " a three-act English comedy, written by Ernest Denny, was rich m suspense and dramatic moments. Its romantic appeal was strong, and its pleasing comedy far above the ordmary farcical, slapstick type. The second act, with its much-advertised " bed- room scene " , the unexpected arrival of the drunken Marmaduke, and the mystifying " double change " which brought the hero face to face with his double, afforded many of the thrills in the play. As Patricia O ' Brien, the vicacious and coquet- tish heroine, Luethal Austin, ' 24, completely cap- Harold Coffin, ' 26, took both parts of his dual role as the drunken Marmaduke and his irresistible double equally well. In her role of an over-indulgent mother, Jane O ' Sullivan, ' 24, gave a finished performance. John Fulton, ' 25, fitted the part of Mortimer perfectly. Lucile Blake, ' 25, as Lady Susan, and Harlow North, ' 24, as Dr. O ' Keefe both made the most of difficult parts. Bertha Standfast, ' 24, put force into her part, " that swooping Wyley bird. " Others in the cast were : Freda Feutsch, ' 24, as Dawson, the maid ; Lau- rence Quill, ' 24, as Christopher Deacon; Ottway Peck, ' 24; Murray Johnson, ' 24, and Douglas Castle, ' 27. Every member of the cast gave a perfectly natural interpretation to his part, the whole performance moved smoothly, and taking it all in all, the Players ' presentation of Denny ' s play was of a truly high class, professional caliber. The play was directed by Dr. H. W. Hill, head of the English depart- ment. He was assisted by Miss Dorothy Ross and Mr. F. P. Dann. ••HOW COULD YOU! tivated her audience. S s s 167 ir r j aSSiC fell. 168 III 1P9 T. Smith P. Feutsch W. Neuebaumer J. Badt D. Church F. Johns W. Sears C. Green E. Brown L. Blake W. Anderson V. Luce B. Koehler I. Robinson N. Sloan S. Robinson C. Sheerin C. Williams T. Hopper D. Richards B. Standfast J. Fulton C. Bowler 170 CLIONIA s $ OFFICERS Sydney Robinson ....President Freda Fuetsch Vice-President Hester Crane Secretary Bernard Koehler _ Treasurer Professors. C. Feemster ....Faculty Advisor John Fulton Debating Manager William Anderson..... High School Relations Manager if I HE primary purpose of Clionia, one of the veteran organizations on Tl the Nevada Campus, is participation m intercollegiate and inter- j society debates. It serves the students of the University as a forum ;|,M ,= for discussion of all vital topics. It neither requires nor invites unity of opinion among its members but rather diversity and cosmopolitanism of thought. Its main requirement for membership is effective speaking actuated by effective thinking. During the first semester an underclass Clionia team held a debate with the Sacramento Junior College in Reno, the question propounded being: " Resolved: That Congress should pass federal legislation providing for com- pulsory arbitration in all individual disputes. " The Nevadans took the nega- tive side and were the victors. Great interest is fostered among the members by the holding of debates on campus happenings at the bi-monthly meetings. Intersociety debates are also held, various members representing different organizations. Debates are to be held during the spring semester with the following col- leges: University of Wyoming, University of Utah, University of Southern California and the University of Redlands. Questions appertaining to the acceptance of a World Court will be debated with the former two. All the debates will be held in Reno with the exception of the one with the University of Utah which will be conducted in Salt Lake. Two teams have been selected to represent Nevada. They are composed of Sydney Robinson and William Anderson, Ernest Brown and Donnell Richards. 171 Sidney Robinson Doiinill Uicliard DEBATING SEASON » 8 = OR the last decade or more the University of Nevada has included Fiji debating in its schedule of intercollegiate contests. Debates have III been held with colleges and universities ranging in size from the i University of California to the College of the Pacific. Both the University and the A. S. U. N. have recognized debating, the University by awarding watch fobs to members of the teams, the A. S. U. N. by presenting debaters with Circle " N ' s " . Last year, Nevada ' s team, consisting of Sidney Robinson and John Fulton, debated the College of the Pacific, Wyoming, Brigham Young and Okla- homa Universities. Although not verj successful, the efforts of the Nevada team resulted in the formation of the Utah-U. S. C. -Nevada League last November. Due to the schedule which provides for two debates on the same date, it was necessary to pick two teams. The men chosen were Sidney Robinson, William Anderson, Ernest Brown and Donnell Richards, who will represent the University in what is hoped will be the most successful season Nevada has ever had. s 172 173 174 i5 lSW= FOOTBALL FOREWORD $ s AVING the greatest wealth of material ever trying out for a Nevada football team and facing a schedule which provided for eight games, three of them with Conference teams. Coach Court- right started early in September to build the team which later in the season was to startle the sporting circles of the United States. In looking over the schedule it is found that probably the greatest factor involved in the defeats of the Wolves was the first game of the season. The powerful Olympic Club team was the first eleven to meet the Silver and Blue and their superior knowledge of the game and their rough tactics were too much for the smaller Wolves. Several of the stars were disabled for nearly a month and a few others received injuries which, while slight, remained with them through the entire season. With all these handicaps the Wolves went on their way and at the end of the season it was found that the only teams able to defeat the Wolves were the three Conference teams. In the games with the smaller colleges the Nevadans were able to hold their own and were again crowned champions of the smaller colleges. All through the season the Wolves received the tough breaks, especially in the last game with Saint Marys. All primed to win by a large score, the Ne- vada eleven went to California and were forced to play on a field of mud. The game ended in a 10-10 tie but every newspaper expert on the Coast conceded that Nevada was by far the better team. The brightest spot in the 1 923 record is the 0-0 tie which the Wolves administered the California Varsity. Given only an outside chance to score, the Wolves fought the Bears off their feet and not only tied them but outplayed them throughout. It would be difficult to pick out stars for the season as one of the charac- teristics of the 1923 eleven was its excellent team work both in defense and offense. If one man were to be selected as " the star " , however. Captain " Chet " Scranton should have the title. Throughout the season the skipper played the same consistent good game. Coaches Courtright and Shaw are to be congratulated upon the showing of the 1923 Nevada football team. They produced the only team which has held the Golden Bear scoreless for the past four years. 175 77r " CORKY " COURTRIGHT y ITH the termination of the 1923 f I 1 season, Corky Courtright com- pleted his fifth season at the University of Nevada. In the five years he has been here he has built up an enviable record and his teams rank high in Pacific Coast football. Under his direction the Wolf Pack has piled up a total of 993 points to opponents ' 464 in five seasons. In that time Nevada has won 23 games, lost 12 and tied 7. 176 ll » ii. ff l " BUCK " SHAW (C UCK SHAW, All-American tackle v|CJ from Notre Dame, completed his second year as line coach at Ne- vada with the close of the 1923 season. His work with the line is largely re- sponsible for the success of the 1923 Varsity. Until this year Nevada never had a very strong line. This year, thanks to " Buck " , she developed a line that could take the most desperate on- slaught of the heavy California line and like it. More than that, Nevada ' s line pushed the Bears back almost at will. " CHET " SCRANTON DO man ever deserved the title of " best all-round man on the Var- sity " more than its captain " Chet " Scranton. Playing his fourth year of Varsity football, Scranton was the most experienced, versatile and consistent man on the eleven. In offense or de- fense, in any department of the game Scranton could always be depended upon. He was equally as valuable as an open field runner or a line plunger. He was good on either end of a pass. He was a sure, hard tackier in defense, and was never down until the whistle blew when he carried the ball. « ! 178 " SPUD " HARRISON =:; ' HE 1924 Varsity will be captained C) by " Spud " Harrison, Nevada ' s fighting end. Surely one of the best ends who ever played in a silver and blue jersey, if not one of the best on the Coast, the Wolf Pack could not hope to secure a better leader. " Spud " has done the kicking for the Varsity for two j ears and has never met the man who could consistently out-kick him. A great deal of the success of the past season is due to the long, high, well- placed kicks of Nevada ' s left end. ii ■■ ' III ! ' 179 a-S COACH MARTIE GOACH MARTIE came to the University last fall to take over the position of physical director left vacant by " Doc " Clough. During the football season he acted in the capacity of trainer and assisted in coaching as well. He has had a great deal of experience in athletics in the middle west and coached Elko High School before coming here. " BILLY " HUG nIMSELF one of the most promising half backs ever playing for Nevada, now out of the game for good due to an injury to his knee, " Billy " Hug took the Freshmen in hand and developed one of the best Freshman teams Nevada has ever had. They defeated all comers and gave the Varsity some valuable scrimmages. Under " Billy ' s " grooming sev- eral men were moved up to the Varsity before the season was over. © " BARNEY " KEATING ESIDES his duties as manager, " Barney " Keat- ing took the " Goofs " in hand as their coach. He soon had a " Goof " squad that could give the Varsity the stiffest kind of workouts. It was " Bar- ney ' s Goofs " that drilled the Varsity for a week preced- ing the Cal game in the plays that the Wolf Pack used to fool the Bears. Their faithful work scrim- maging the first squad and the fight instilled in them by " Barney " played a big part in the making of the team. 180 J ' -S sife - 181 GUTTERON AROUND LEFT END NEVADA 3— OLYMPIC CLUB ♦ 27 ON September 22 the powerful Olympic Club eleven came over the hump to tangle with the Wolves and when the game ended the Silver and Blue griders were trailing 27-3. This game with the Winged nearly wrecked all hopes for a team which would prove to the world that the University of Nevada was again on the football map. The Post Street eleven outweighed the men in Silver and Blue in physical bulk and the knowledge of the game. They used their weight to advan- tage and succeeded in putting a great ma- jority of the Nevada first team on the side- lines with minor injuries. Al Lowry, " Gorky ' s " best bet in the fullback position was injured so badly that he was unable to play again for three weeks. The game started with Nevada in the lead when " Horse " Hobbs sent a 42 yard place kick between the crossbars for Ne- vada ' s only score. The Olympic team soon got under way, however, and succeeded in piling up 27 points in the remaining time. The game was interesting for the first period, then it became monotonous to see Nevada men taken out because of injuries and the Olympics going on their way un- Haif hampered. Tackie ' MONTY " MONAHAN ' DICK " GRIDLEY T 182 s 11! I " SPUD " AROUND RIGHT END ON FAKE KICK NEVADA 41— DAVIS $ T%ITH the Davis game came a new birth of spirit. " Beat ' em all, it ' s J Nevada ' s year " came into being and the team showed a marked im- provement over the previous week by taking the California Farm over for a 41-0 victory. The game was fast and clean and the Wolves showed their superiority throughout. It was just a case of a superior team steamrolling its way over a weaker eleven. The entire team showed up well and the work of the line was especi- ally good. Only once did the Farmers threaten and then it was not serious. Al Lowry was not in the game and his place was taken by Mona- han and Larson, the latter show- ing he had the makings of a star. Davis came to Reno with a rep- utation of having the strongest team in years and the ease with which the Wolves defeated them gave Nevada ' s stock quite a boost and prospects for a very success- ful season seemed bright. % H% !! ' AL ' ' DONNELS Guard JIGGS " SHEERIN End 183 - ■ ' NEVADA STOPS STANFORD FOR NO GAIN NEVADA 0— STANFORD 27 $ $ HEAVING Reno confident of a victory over the Cards, the Wolves met some serious opposition and were forced to take the end of a 27-0 score. Those not present at the game would believe that the Wolves were outclassed, but never was a Stanford team forced to fight harder. The Wolves threatened all the time. Stanford got the breaks and took advantage of them. Early in the game the ball was well into Nevada terri- tory and Harrison was forced to boot. He tried hard to get his kick off but it was blocked. The Stanford center recovered behind the goal and a score was chalked up for the Red Shirts. A similar play re- sulted in another touchdown. The other two were earned legitimately and showed that the Stanford team was the best. The spirit manifested at this game im- pressed the Stanford rooters so much that they stood and gave a skyrocket for the " Wolf Pack spirit. " It was a victory in spite of the scoreboard. Nevada, through this game more than any other during the season, became known on the coast as having a team which fought hard against big odds. ' HORSE " HOBBS End BILLY " GUTTERON Quarter 1S4 i i NEVADA 0— U. S. C. 33 J LAYING the fourth game of the season, October 13, the Nevada Wolf _Jb= Pack went down before the U. S. C. Trojans 33-0. The game was full of thrills and only in the last half were the Trojans able to show their superiority. The heat of the Los Angeles climate sapped the strength of the Wolves and in the second half they were unable to stand up un- der the battering of the heavy U.S.C. team., Nevada went into the game hoping to dupli- cate the feat of last season and for the first half held the Tro- jan score to one touch- down. The heat then began to have its ef- fect and the Trojans were able to put over several touchdowns. The Wolves displayed the same fight that characterized their game with Stanford. " pots ' clark i a?!? — ' •t ' HL - 185 MONAHAN GETS AWAY FOR GOOD GAIN NEVADA 7— SANTA CLARA 7 $ « ON the 27th of October, Homecoming Day, the Santa Clara varsity visited the Nevada campus and again the two teams played to a tie. Aside from one or two flashes, it was a slow game and was marked by very ragged playing on the part of both teams. The Wolves made their only touchdown in the first five min- utes of play. They worked the ball up the field by a series of linebucks and finally, getting within scoring distance, a line smash put it over. Nevada was handicapped by the loss of Captain Scranton who had been injured in the game with the University of Southern California. The team seemed lost without him in the game and were unable to get started. After the touchdown by Ne- vada, the Bronchos rallied and held the Wolves on even terms until Nevada tried a weak side forward pass. McKee, Santa ' SWEDE " LARSEN Full ' TED " OVERTON Guard 186 i- ' J -,» " f »» ' l NEVADA SCORES Clara quarterback, snared the pass and with a clear field before him ran sixty yards for a touchdown. The game then settled down to a very mediocre struggle which brought out plenty of ragged football. It was without a doubt the poorest game of the season probably because both teams were stale. Had Nevada played up to her early season form there would have been no question as to the winner. The game took placce on the second day of Nevada ' s Homecoming cele- bration and was witnessed by a large number of old graduates. HOMECOMING DAY CROWD 187 a-54 m NICHOLS TRIES THROUGH GUARD NEVADA 0— CALIFORNIA 8 CONCEDED only a small chance of scoring and not one in a million of defeating the Golden Bear, the Wolves fought California through forty minutes of spectacular football to a 0-0 tie. They completely out- played the Bruins and after the game the torn and battered wreck of what was once the California machine was dragged oif the field a beaten crew. Arriving at California Field, the Wolves learned that the " big game " of the day was between the California and U. S. C. Freshmen. The Nevada game was to be nothing more than a slight workout for the Varsity. Let it be said right here and now— THEY GOT IT. The quarters of the Varsity game were shortened to ten minutes. This partly accounts for the tie score. At the end of the first half the Bears were fighting with their backs to the wall. Had the half lasted five minutes more the Nevada Varsity would have scored on the so-called impregnable Cali- fornia Bear. Again at the end of the game the Bears were forced to the utmost to keep their goal line clear. The first half started with California playing her usual defensive game. The first quarter resolved itself into a kicking ' AL " LOWRY Full COBB " BALAAM End 18S THE CROWD THAT PRAYED " HOLD ' EM GAL! " battle between Witter and " Spud " Harrison. In the second quarter the Nevadans opened up and from that time on had the California players, coaches and rooting section prajang " Hold ' em California. " Three times Nevada threatened to score but each time was cheated by a break. Gutteron tried twice for drop kicks but both fell short. The third time " Pots " Clark got through for what seemed a sure touchdown when Dixon saved the Bear ' s hide by a timely tackle. California only came near scoring once late in the third quarter. After working the ball to Nevada ' s twenty yard line, Bill Blewett was rushed into the game to kick. " Spud " Harrison blocked it and California ' s only chance to score had come and gone. True enough, California ' s entire team was not in action but had every man been in his accustomed place the score would not have been a bit dif- ferent. The Wolves were out to upset the dope and they succeeded. li ii Ml Nevada Wolves Not Expected to Trouble Bruins Much iNEViDA SCORED GREAT MORAL VICTORY OVrp CALIFORNIA 0-0 GRID SCORE ' Ai, - oooi ' e " .. ' California G % H ear S c oreles -atijomia Team Holds I eoada Wolf Pack to Sc % , „ ' evada in Great Battle, Holds Bruins to Scoreless Tie WOLF PACK HUMBLES CALIFORNIA S s 189 NEVADA DRIVES FOR TOUCHDOWN NEVADA 46— FRESNO STATE 3 cKhE Fresno Bulldogs invaded the Nevada campus on November tenth y with the record of winning all the games played for the past three seasons. Nevada was first to break that record and although unable to hold them scoreless, clearly demonstrated her superiority by handing them a 46 to 3 defeat. Nevada was never in danger of being beaten nor was she in danger of being scored upon as long as the first team remained in the game. But when " Corky " sent in the second team the Teachers started an offensive which ended in a drop kick. ' Tots " Clark was the sensation of the day with two long runs, each result- ing in a touchdown. His first was for seventy-five yards and his final effort of the afternoon resulted in an eighty-five yard gain. The Bulldogs showed a tendency to fight the hard- est when the going was the roughest and several times held the Wolves for four downs on their 1-yard line. Nevada ' s second string was in the entire second half. GEORGE DUBORG Center ARDEN KIMMEL Center 190 S49 edrtem i s i a s ■ s i ■ f NEVADA 10 ST. MARYS 10 U SHORTY " JONES Half I LAYING in a drizzle of rain which made the field more slippery every minute, the Wolves and the St. Mary ' s Saints battled on un- even terms through forty minutes of football to a 10-10 tie. Although outplaying the Saints through three of the four quarters, the Nevadans were unable to get more than a tie out of the melee. Not being used to a mud field, the Wolves fum- bled the slippery ball just when a touchdown seemed imminent. On six occasions, after the ball had been worked to within scoring dis- tance, one of the Wolf backs fumbled and chances for a score disappeared. Soon after the start of the game the Nevadans took the lead. Late in the third period St. Marys set up a 10-7 lead. Hobbs with a beautiful place kick evened things up and they remained so until the end. In this game the Wolves made eighteen first downs while the Saints made only three and yet the score ended in a tie. The experts of the Coast were there to see whether or not the California game was just a flash in the pan and found that it was not. Nevada had a team which knew football and played it all the time, as the St. Marys game proved. Thus ended one of the most successful sea- sons Nevada has ever had. Not in number of games won, or in the number of points scored on opponents, but in the fight, good sportsman- ship and spirit of the team and the University. The new spirit ushered in by the slogan, " Beat ' em all, It ' s Nevada ' s Year " had no little efl ect on the team and the season. The result of this new spirit culminated in the history making game the Wolf pack put up at Calif or- " nia. That spirit is here to stay. Next season ' and the seasons to follow will see just as suc- cessful elevens for from now on they are all " Nevada ' s years " . Tackie iJ! (i I III] m -wa2ET ' iuii 192 ' 4 BASKETBALL FOREWORD S n HE basketball displayed by the teams at the University of Nevada Til has been far below the standard set by that of 1 922 until the past II! season. The first year after that team broke up the Wolves were 11 able to do little in the way of winning games. The foUowmg year was little better due probably to the lack of material. There were not enough men of varsity caliber to make up a team. This year it was vastly different. At the beginning of the season Coach Courtright turned over the first squad to J. E. Martie. The prospects for a good team were decidedly brightened by the appearance of several big men who had had a lot of experience in the court game. With these men Coach Martie turned out a team which made a name for itself. Martie introduced a system which proved to be a sensation wherever it went. Nevada ' s offense was one of the best on the coast and the Wolves had little difficulty in piercing the best five man defense that their opponents could offer. Coach Martie changed several of the men to different positions and the combination which he used proved to be the best he could have arranged. " Spud " Harrison was changed from the back guard position to center and after he got used to the position he showed that he was as good in the pivot position as he was in the stationary post last year. Elobbs was changed to the running guard position and proved that it was the place for him. The team did not reach their top form until the first California trip and after that they went their best up until the final game. During the coast trip they held the California Bears to close games and proved that the Nevada basketball team was again to be reckoned among the best. The team, although not winning a great number of games, won from some of the best teams on the coast. With the majority of the team returning next year things look very bright and it is not at all impossible that the University of Nevada may be again represented at the National Tournament in 1925. 193 a--24 M ,. CAPTAIN FREDERICK Playing his third year of basketball, the 1 924 season found the varsity captain in better form than ever before. He was not only a good shot but his floor work and passing were out- standing features of his playing and contributed greatly to the success of the team. His experi- ence and individual ability made him the logical man for the captaincy and his fight and en- thusiasm permeated the entire team. COACH MARTIE Coming to Nevada last fall to take the place of ' Doc " Clough as instructor of Physical Education, Coach Martie filled a valuable place during the foot- ball season and when basketball season started, Coach Courtright turned the squad over to him as head coach. Martie has had a great deal of basketball experience himself as well as experience as coach. He was coach of the Elko Eligh school before coming to the Univers- ity and turned out some very creditable teams. The offensive which he perfected in the Nevada five pierced the defense of the best teams of the coast. s s r? 194 m ' SPUD " HARRISON Center THE SEASON lAINT MARY ' S again opened the basketball season at Nevada and proved that she still had a well trained team when she defeated the Wolves in two games by scores of 32-21 and 30-20. The Wolves showed plainly that they were not used to their new system and the i aints took advantage of their inexperience to pile up good leads. Nevada ' s occasional flashes of form, however, showed the fans that the squad had great possibilities. The week before the California trip the Wolves met the Northwestern Athletic Club team winning by a 45-16 score. This game demonstrated that some of the rough spots had been polished off and the team began to look like a real five. Nevada ' s invasion of the coast proved rather dis- astrous. The Wolves lost all four games but in so doing proved that they could stand up with the best. They held the Bears, Pacific Coast Confer- ence champions, well in check until the final minutes of both games. In the first game Harrison was taken out on personal fouls with only four minutes to go and the score nearly even. The Bears piled up twenty points and won 51-31. In the second game both teams played a defensive game. The Bears proved to be the best defensive team and won 24-18. Returning from this trip Nevada opened a two game series with the Davis Aggies on February 15. In the first game the Wolves tired in the second half and allowed the Aggies to overcome their lead and nose diem out 15-14. Nevada came back in the second game and displayed the best form of the , ' DIXIE RANDALL Forward 195 ' HORSE Guard HOBBS season. Their offense was the fastest seen on the Nevada floor since the days of the " Big Five. " It vs as a close, fast game and the gun found the score Nevada 24, Davis 23. Santa Clara was the next opponent and Nevada had little difficulty in defeating her in two games. In both games the Wolves started with an offensive which quickly piled up a good lead leaving the Saints hopelessly behind. They won the first game 33-17, and the second 30-20. The next week end found the Wolves at the height of their form to meet the Saint Ignatius five. Coming to Reno with a big reputation and a record of having lost but one game, it proved the best team the Wolves met during the season. The Wolves rose to the occasion and won twice in two of the fastest, hardest fought games seen on Nevada ' s court. In the first game Nevada started out in the lead and held it throughout the entire game winning by a score of 29-25. The Ignatians came back the second night determined to win. They adopted rough tactics and took the lead at the first of the game holding it until the beginning of the second half. In the second half the Wolves played them off their feet and won the game by a brilliant offensive in the last few minutes of play. The score was 25-22. The second California invasion resulted in two defeats at the hands of Saint Mary ' s and Saint Ignatius. The game with Saint Mary ' s proved to be a Jonah and the Wolves never came close to winning. The end of the game found Nevada on the short end of a 32-22 score. The Saint Ignatius game was close, the two teams being very evenly matched. The small floor was a decided handicap to Nevada. The Saints succeeded in netting two baskets in the last minutes of play and won 22-18. The final game of the season was scheduled with the Los Angeles Blues. Due to a misunder- standing the team which played was not the Blue Team but a team known as The Los An- " bill- goodale Forward S 19G o geles City Blues. It was a remnant of the team that went to the tournament in 1 922 but was not in any way comparable to that team. The Wolves started out fast and it was not long until the result of the game was settled. Ne- vada easily outclassed the Los Angeles five win- ning 36-18. Reviewing the season we may predict that although more games were lost than won, the Wolves possessed a team this season whose play- ing promises to make a name for Nevada in Pa- cific Coast basketball circles durmg the coming seasons. Frederick, Harrison, Hainer, and Goodale, or four out of the live regular players of this season, will be back in suits for the ' 25 season. Hobbs is the only regular who will be lost through graduation. This is a serious loss, however, as Hobbs was one of the key men on this year ' s varsity. The loss of Hobbs, Scranton and Monahan from the squad will be partially offset by the fact that Randall, a two-year letter man, Agrusa, and Underwood will all return. With this material around which to build, together with the incom- ing new material, the coach should be able to put out a team next season that will give the best the coast has to offer plenty of trouble. In April, Coach Martie sent out a call for all the 1924 basketball squad, as well as all those who wished to go out for the 1 925 squad, to ap- pear for Spring practice. By inaugurating this system, the coach intends to drill the men in his style of play so that they will not have to spend so much time next season in learning the rudiments of the game, but can devote their time to per- ' CHET " SCRANTON fccting their shooting and team work. LEON HAINER Guard Guard 197 198 lSe4rtemisi a 4 i0W I Lp TRACK FOREWORD s iVER since die spring of 1916 the track season at the University of Ell Nevada has never been very successful. Unable to get any kind of II competition the Wolf track stars have had to satisfy themselves with one meet a year with the Davies Aggies. Due to this fact the interest which usually follows track has been lacking on the University of Nevada campus. Then too, up until the last few years the Wolves have not had more than one or two real track stars and this also has gone to put the damper on track. ' 23 however was different. Early in the season rumors went around that there was a man who could run the hundred in 1 flat and the two twenty in close to record time. For a while this was nothing more than rumor but on the day of the inter-class meet " Bill " Nesbit stepped the hundred in 10 flat and the furlong in 23 thereby tying the long standing record set by " Tex " Stever way back in ' 15. This all went to brighten the spirits of the tracksters. The coaches and men worked hard to get into condition for the Davis meet and when the day rolled around they were in perfect shape. They went to Davis and were defeated. It was again the same old story — lack of material. This year however, the track schedule provides for three or four meets, one w ith the California Bears, three times winners of the I. C. A. A. A. A. cham- pionship. More and better material is turning out for track this year than ever before and things begin to take on a rosy hue and the chances that track will take its rightful place as a major sport seem to be very encouraging. If the Nevada Varsity track team can go through this season in good shape it seems more than a mere possibility that track will again be set on a firm basis at the University of Nevada. s s i SST- zfi jr: 199 CAPTAIN COTTER " Duke " Cotter was captain of the 1 922 track team, and was re-elected as captain last year show- ing that the team had a great deal of confidence m him. Cotter is a consistent man on the hurdles and a sure point getter iri his event. He tied the record for the high hurdles two years ago. He was expected to break the record last season but an untimely injury to his knee ruined any pros- pects in that line. He handed a team on to " Babe " Carlson that has the making of the best team ever turned out at Nevada. CAPTAIN-ELECT CARLSON Nevada ' s star weight man, " Babe " Carlson, was elected to captain the 1924 track team. " Babe " won his letter in 1922 and broke the Nevada record last year in the meet with the Davies Aggies. He is out to do even greater things this season. The skipper-elect has the build and, with the experience he has acquired in the last three seasons he should surprise track fol- lowers in both the discus and shot events this year. WNI 200 s • s ■ • I THE DAVIS-NEVADA MEET $ ' SPUD " HARRISON lowever, an d d ue HE track season of 1 923 consisted of only one I inter-collegiate meet and this was with the Davis Aggies at Davis. Although Nevada lost, the showing made by the Wolf tracksters was far from disastrous and gave promise of a good team for the ' 24 season. On May 7, 1923, twenty men composing the Uni- versity of Nevada track team left for Davis and when they got there gave the Aggie track stars a big surprise when they piled up a total of 33 ' 2 points to Davis ' 1 I Yi in the first five events. The Farmers came right back to the failure of the Wolves to get any seconds and thirds were able to overcome the lead set up by the Nevada team and win the meet 73| 2-58| 2. Many long standing records were smashed and the relay record which has stood for many years came within a fraction of being bettered. Due to a misunderstanding in the time set by the old relay team the one of ' 23 returned to Nevada firm in the belief that they had shattered the record. " Bill " Nesbit clipped one second off the two-twenty record when he was timed 22 flat in the furlong. Peart lowered the record in the half from 2:03 to 2:02:2. " Babe " Carlson, captam-elect, took second place in the shot with a heave of 41 feet 1 1 inches and in so doing added 1 1 inches to the Nevada shot-put record. The meet started with Nesbit running away from the field in the hundred and taking a first place, Bogart of Davis placed second and Larson and the Davis man, after a gruelling race tied for third. Nesbit also took first in the two-twenty with Bogart again trailing him, this time Larson succeeded in distancing the Davis man for third. Peart took the 440 with Davis second and Bill Dow- ' BiLL " DOWNEY i y, Ncvada third. Peart also took the 880 with Strick- LEE LYON ■3 i :i- rj« - : ■-3 --r - J " » i4. . ' -i -J - i=C=r3-Tt-- _ _ _- -;„„.»] : 201 ■ T N i land, Nevada, second and Davis third. The mile w ent to Nevada with Koeh- ler leading the field and Hobbs trailing for second and the Davis man third. From this point on Nevada ' s firsts w ere few. Davis took first and second in both hurdle races with Nevada pulling hard for a poor third. The field events went to Davis by a large margin. They took first and third in the shot, second in the discus, first and second in the high jump, third in broad jump, all three " BILL " NESBiT places in the pole vault and all three places in the javelin. The final race, the relay, was the best event of the day. Downey, Nevada ' s start man, handed a ten yard lead to Lyons who added another five yards and passed it on to Hobbs who also added five yards to the lead. Peart was the last man to go and his was the prettiest race of the relay. He started with the twenty yard lead given him by his teammates and held it for the first seventy yards. When about 1 50 yards from the finish line he put on a burst of speed which surprised everyone on the field and broke the tape a good forty yards ahead of his opponent. While Nevada lost, several finds were uncovered and the meet supplied information to both the coaches and men which will no doubt prove of value to them in ' 24. The prospects for the 1924 track season as forecast by the 1923 season are very promising. Two men who broke records last year are back for the meets this spring. A schedule has been arranged that is extensive enough to hold out some inducement for track material to go out for the sport. Track, although a major sport, has never had the support it should have been given at Nevada. The more ambitious schedule and a longer semester will help to put the ' PERC " KETELsoN sport back on the basis it deserves. " JIMMY " KOEHLER 202 I 203 Will TRACK RECORDS 10. 100 yard held by D. Randall ' 15— Time Tied by W. Nesbit 76. 220 yard held by W. Nesbit ' 26— Time :22. 440 yard held by R. Bringham ' 1 5 — Time :5 1 . 880 yard held by L. Peart ' 23— Time 2 : 02 :2. 1 20 yard hurdles held by C. Greenwood ' 1 8 — Time 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 Rand all, McPhail, Hylton, Bringham. Time 1 :37:2. 4 ;16:1 FIELD RECORDS Pole vault held by J. Hart, ' 07 — Height 1 1 feet I inch. High jump held by Ned Martm, ' 24 — Height 5 feet 1 1 inches. Broad jump held by L. Root, ' 16 — Distance 22 feet 3 3-4 inches. Shot put held by E. Carlson, ' 24 — Distance 41 feet 1 I inches. Discus throw held by I. Steckle, ' 03 — Distance 126 feet. Javelme throw held by J. Davies, ' 27 — Distance 151 feet 3 inches. 204 ' - 205 t,- 4,4 E. Eason G. Valleau G. McLeod M. Campbell E. Norris W. Lee M. Grubnau T. Hopper P. McKissick V. Smith D. Ward A. Porter I. Hayes J. Marshall s s s I 206 ISG rtemisia PANHELLENIC COUNCIL University; of Nevada MEMBERS DELTA DELTA DELTA Marie Campbell Ann Porter Mrs. Howard McKissick, Graduate Member PI BETA PHI Isabel Hayes Marie Grubnau Genevieve Valleau, Graduate Member GAMMA PHI BETA Erma Eason Vera Smith Georgianna Steiner, Graduate Member KAPPA ALPHA THETA Janet Marshall Dorothy Ward Effie Mack, Graduate Member SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA Thelma Hopper Eva Norris BETA DELTA Willadma Lee Gwendolyn McLeod 207 s S s A. Porter R. Man sun H. Adanisun K. Golding- B. Mitchell E. Perkins M Ramelli V. Wilder M Bangham L. Addenbrooke H. Watkins C. Manson F. Westei-velt M Coffman B. Guthrie A. Brown Z. Reed V. Faulkner P. Neer C. Porter B. Miles M Leavitt M. Dangberg- M Coates K,. Nelson M Campbell L. Adams M Cupples I. Doyle F. McKissick h Miller K. Hands B. Steninger B. Standfast C. Price E. Harris 208 ■ . I DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1 888 Theta Theta Chapter Established in 1913 ' ) Bonita Miles Mane Campbell Ann Porter Ruth Manson Blanche Guthrie Barbara Steninger Annabelle Brown Vivian Wilder Charlotte Porter Roberta Golding Lyndel Adams Helen Watkms ' 24 Eloise Harris Irene Doyle ' 25 Margaret Dangberg Frances Miller Ethel Perkins Frances H. Westervell Bertha Standfast Marcella Coates Marion Bangham ' 26 Evelyn Nelson May Cupples Louise Addenbrooke ' 27 Cordelia Price Bonnie Mitchell Mona Coffman Violet Faulkner Mildred Leavitt Mae Ramelli Zelda Reed Paulme Neer Helen Adamson Ruth Hands Clara Manson . w «.iic:- ' fstS f T7T ' .; r-. - ■. L t z---. 209 I. Hayes G. Valleau E. Siebert M. Grubnau T. Chambers H. Robison L. Grubnau L. Austin E. Lunsford A. Norcross R. Semenza P. Poulin M. Roach H. Valleau E. Martin A. Watson N. Semenza D. Misener W. Blattner J. O ' Sullivan J. Misener L. Maestretti M. Patterson G. McNeil 210 - ' Ste? iS PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College in 1 867 Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in 1915 « « « Graduate Marguerite Patterson ' 24 Luethel Austin Helen Robison Marie Grubnau Louise Grubnau Jane O ' Sullivan Nevada Semenza Alice Norcross Anna Watson Doris Misener Theresa Chambers ' 25 Eleanor Siebert ' 26 Wilma Blattner Leota Maestretti Phyllis Poulin Jean Misener Rena Semenza Marjorie Roach ' 27 Hortense Valleau Pledges Isabel Hayes Ethel Lunsford Edith Martin Grace McNeil 211 E. Eason A. Stern P. Ripley P. Wren E. Allen m M L. P. H. M. Cox Blake Graves Haughney Griffin V. Smith V. Luce A. Brown E. Barndt B. Wightman A. Bowman P. Benoit F. Yeringtcn R. Curtis G. Douglas 212 m S:0 J i GAMMA PHI BETA National Founded at Syracuse University in 1 874 Alpha Gamma Chapter Founded May, 1921 $ $ ' 24 Erma Eason Vera Smith Mary Cox Verda Luce Eunice Allen s 3l Gladys Douglas Frances Yerington Lucile Blake Alice ' 25 Anna Maude Stern Margaret Griffin Hortense Haughney Bowman Ruth Curtis Elizabeth Barndt Pauline Wren Joyce Ricketts ' 26 ' 27 Florence Benoit Alice Brown Fay Graves Beth Wightman Pearle Ripley 213 E. LeFroy H. Crane H. Halley E. Westervelt G. Wyckoff A. demons M. Coates M. Conway O. Costello P. Humphrey F. Billinghurst E. Ahlers M. Minor C. Ryan Y. DeGolia N. Pedroli E. Orr F. Humphrey iVI. Young G. Turner T. Pedro i A. Durham E. Frandsen M. Hill J. Marshall E. Pedroli E. Sumnierfleld D. Ward M. Holland B. Wyckoff 214 MMr sie KAPPA ALPHA THETA ■ . Founded at DePauw University in 1870 ' Beta Mu Chapter Established November 19, 1922 $ $ Marion Lothrop Eleanor Westervelt ' 25 Evelyn Pedroli ' 24 Janet Marshall Thelma Pedroli Alva Durham Eleanor Ahlers ' 26 Helen Halley Adele Clemons Muriel Holland Esther Summerfield Muriel Conway Frances Humphrey Dorothy Ward Hester Crane Freda Humphrey Blanche Wyckoff Edith Frandsen Katherine Ryan Meda Young Edna LeFroy Gilberta Turner Mary Louise Minor ' 27 Florence Billinghurst Marnelle Coates Grace Costello Yvonne DeGolia Margaret Hill Elma Orr Nevada Pedroli Gertrude Wyckoff Thelma Pray d-. 215 B. Goldsworthv T. Hopper L. Ballard B. Mathews E. Norris A. Walsh W. Squires A. Springnieyer A. Cooper J. Gibson H. Boyd P. Lowry E. Baker J. Lang ' R. Bunker A. Moore M. McGinnis A. Wogan L,. Dunne A. York R. Kent E. Smith 216 SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA s Founded at University of Nevada in 1 922 $ - % Graduate Mrs. E. R. Kent Jessie Gibson Thelma Hopper Adabel Wogan Audrey Springmeyer Eva Norris Lahmi Ballard Ada Moore ' 24 ' 25 Anna York Fern Lowry Emerald Smith ' 26 Jane Lang Ann Walsh ' 27 Lenore Dunne Arizona Cooper Pledge Blanche Goldsworthy Ruth Bunker Elaine Baker Bernice Mathews Mary Ella McGinnis Hilda Boyd Wilma Squires 217 J- 54 M H A I. Lewis G. Muran G. McLeod W. Lee E. Jones ' ' " ' r ' u l ' - ■ V. Muran M. Hunter S s s 218 BETA DELTA B.A s . s ■ Founded at the University of Nevada, November 30, 1922 -» Graduate Ermine Worthington ' 25 Willadma Lee ' 26 Gwendolyn McLeod Marie Hunter Alberta Jones Pledges June Maclver Vera Muran Grace Muran Irene Lewis - -_ «j«:5 - ' V I 219 m «■? • ■» i ■ , .. , - w s s 220 - - V- S s ll J, i w TjR C BTi-j 2 3 » , . ' 221 p. Morrill R. Ketchum J. G.llberg- D. Rcbison D. Ackerman V. Nconan E. Stirm C. Stiles R. Frederick " W . Clinch E. Henricksen M. Lyster H. Sorenson K. Malmquist F. Wyckoff E. Randall O. Broyles R. Henricksen R. Soren.=on T. Smith B. Spencer C. Hicks C. Carringtoii R. Misener L. Eastland H. North B. Crowley E. Carlson E. Aine G. Cann A. Rowe E. Harris L. Warnken L. Richards L. Bunnell J. Skene 222 s M.1Q odr temisi a SL4 10W-,. M SIGMA NU Founded at the Virginia Military Institute in Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1914 -« $ Faculty George Cann 1869 Ernest J. Carlson Lloyd Richards Charles Hicks Donald Robison Fred Wyckoff James Skene Frank Morrill William Clinch John Gillberg Erie Henricksen Thor Smith Roy Sorenson Carl Stiles ' 24 Harlow North W. L. Bunnell Louis Warnken Harold Sorenson ' 25 Bert Spencer Everett Harris ' 26 Ray Misener Karl Malmquist Theodore Overton Neal Cadagan Carroll Carrington ' 27 L: Basil Crowley Everett E. Aine Raymond B. Taylor Ray Frederick Merton Lyster Owen Broyles Arthur Rowe Ellis Randall Ray Henricksen Vincent Noonan Edward Stirm Douglas Ackerman Lucien Eastland III is I 223 J. Ctny I ' ]. McMurtrey 1). Ca!=Uo A. Jniiiosui A. Harris D. Edwards J. Fulton W. Downey J. Cahlan J. Brooks D. Hoed B. White G. Quinn R. Cahill F. Blasingame J. Thatcher A. Henderson R. Durkee AV. AVood E. Rutherford M. Bryant I. Elliott G, Cooley E. Bannister C. Thornton F. Underwood G. Dehy N. Martin F. Curtis A. Lowry B. Peaslee D. Dakin H. Downey 224 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama in 1 856 Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in 1917 $ ' $ $ Faculty; Fred Bixby Wayne Adams Franklin Brooks Alexander Henderson John Cahlan Albert Harris Harold Lohlein Bernard White George Qumn Frank Blasingame ' 24 Charles Hardy Robert Weede Harold Downey ' i W ' 25 i John Fulton Dwight Edwards Ned Martin Clarence Thornton Albert Jauregui ' 26 Fred Curtis Robert Cahill Lawrence Baker William Downey Earl Bannister Earnest McMurtrey Budd Peasley Douglas Castle Irving Elliot Jack Thatcher George Dehey Arnold Liechti ' 27 Herbert Foster Albert Lowry Dwight Hood George Cooley Murven Bryant Joseph Gray Frank Underwood George Humphrey Oliver Kistler Donald Dakin Julian Anderson Mateo Legarza Elmer Rutherford William Wood Robert Durkee 225 y- W. King ' P. Mahoney P. Sirkegian L. Harrison J. Shaver F. Samuels V. Hinckley F. Frost J. Collier R. Schultz H. Frost J. Scott C. Boyd C. Sheerin E. Howell R. Simpson L. Semenza T. Cravens D. Ay res L. Lyon H. Hughes M. Irving H. Cafferata R. Stickney D. Church A. Rlspin B. Hartung V. Ross W. Still W. Reimers V. Dormody W. Buntin L. Young L. Zumwalt H. McClure M. Gooding P. A. Harwood R. Rov A. Fayle P. Larrick C. Balaam L. Dungan 4 226 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 4p Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1 873 Eta Deuteron Chapter Established in 1917 Paul A. Harwood Charles L. Boyd Forrest F. Frost Leslie B. Harrison Waldemar B. King W. H. Buntin Harold E. Cafferata Donald E. Church Ruell R. Stickney Howard G. McClure Douglas Ayers Clyde O. Balaam Jack H. Collier Jr. Lee E. Dungan Virgil Ross Willard Kistler « ' 24 Arthur J. Shaver Melbourne Irving D. Harold Hughes ' 25 Lawrence Semenza Lawrence Young Raymond C. Schultz ' 26 Vernon V. Dormody George A. Fayle Harry J. Frost W. A. Rispin Francis R. Mahoney ' 27 P. J. Sirkegian James E. Scott Chris H. Sheenn J. Payne Larrick Walter Reimers Eugene Howell Leland E. Lyon Frank W. Samuels Rodger Simpson Wayne C. Hinckley Milton Gooding Bernard H. Hartunj Lionel R. Zumwalt Roland L. Roy Warner H. Still T. O. Cravens -2 -- . 227 r- p. Decker O. Monahan R. Thompson L. Gridley G. Hobbs A. Knowles E. Blanch W. Goodale R. Crew A. Duncan AV. Kinnon G. Duborg L. Cutting G. Becksted P. Ketelson W. Nesbit L. Hainer W. Hennon T. Raycraft V. Gutteron J. Ocheltiee W. Dennis F. Moffitt E. Jones C. Scranton P. Perry P. Hug- E. Walther A. Oats A. Kimmel L. Moody A. Codd E. Greenwalt H. Coffin 228 w A ALPHA TAU OMEGA George Hobbs Floyd Moffitt Ashton Codd Perl Decker Arthur Duncan Lewis Gridley Harold Coffin Guernsey Beckstead Emory Branch Lester Cutting William Founded at Virginia Military Institute in Nevada Delta Iota Chapter Established in $ t Faculty R. C. Thompson ' 24 Lester Moody George Duborg Peter Perry ' 25 Proctor Hug Arden Kimmel Percy Ketelson ' 26 William Gutteron William Goodale 1865 1921 ' 27 Ross Crew Leon Hainer Archie Knowles Pledges Dennis George Chester Scranton Ogden Monahan Ernest Greenwalt Alfred Oats John Ocheltree Earle Walther William Nesbit George Grier William Kinnon Hennen Tom Raycraft fe Hi I 229 L. Fothergil F. Bi ' andt J. Hill L. Meder R. Plaus P. Gottardi G. Beeman L. Kehoe J. Kovec A. McEv in C. Green R. Parker H. Clinton J. Lawson L. Johnson R. Taylor R. Leaaire E. Norton P. H. Sibley J. Merritt M. Esser J. Agrusa J. Nelson L. Winship Bailey E. A dams W. Thompson L. Stenchfield L. Sanford E. Kofoed M. Eva W. Gritton P. Barnes L. Walker H. Walther A. Hunting- I . Winer s s s 230 fn - , « SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Theta Chapter Installed at the University of Nevada April 13, 1922 » » Faculty Dean F. H. Sibley Prof. J. R. Gottardi Major A. H. Bailey Robert A. Plaus L. M. Sanford H. S. Clinton Frank M. Keesling Leonard Winer Lester L. Walker Paul H. Barnes Earnest E. Kofoed William Krauss Glen M. Beeman Lewis E. Keheo Furber Nutting Lawrence Johnson Justus Lawson William Thompson Jerald Merritt ' 24 C. H. Green Ray H. Parker R. D. Fothergill ' 25 H. J. Walthers John F. Kovec Lester C. Meder ' 26 Maute Esser Fred Brandt Alden Hunting S. Morey Eva Peter L. Gottardi ' 27 R. J. Taylor E. L. Adams M. E. Norton Charles G. Russell Archie McEwing Lawrence A. Winship Harold Hill Wesley Gritton John Hutchison Rene W. Lemaire Arthur Reymers Charles Gartiez John Agrusa George Traybert Jack Nelson L. M. Stenchfield I I i 231 ■i B. Koehlpi- F. Biaghetta B. Brizaid H. Hansen W. Matheson S. Holt E. Ferris F. Kappler E. Kinsella L. Fuller J. Genasci G. Fowble L. Skinner O. Peck S. Robinson A. Lund J. Carniato W. Anderson H. Eden C. Smith L. Quill H. Horn C. B. Kinney L. Schoningh W. Thomas E. Inwood E. Otto L. Titus AV. Sears L. Larsen T. Elges C. Russell 232 KAPPA LAMBDA Hulbert Horn Eric O. Otto Theodore Elges Founded at the University of Nevada October 1, 1921 $ $ Faculty Hardy L. Shirley J. E. Martie Graduate Laurence L. Quill ' 24 Ennis Kinsella James B. Koehler Willis Pressell William Thomas Louis Titus Ottway Peck Sidney Robinson Harold H. Hansen Florie Braghetta Charles H. Russell Brousse Brizzard John Carniato Charles B. Kinney Leo Schoningh Erwin Morrison Louis Skinner ' 25 Walker G. Matheson Leslie Larsen Clinton Smith Gerald Fowble ' 26 Julio Genasci William H. Anderson Frank Kappler Allan Lund ' 27 George Sears Ervie Ferris Sydney Holt Charles E. Wood Ernest L. Inwood William Green Thomas Wilson 233 y H. Milner R. Gates D. Kirtland W. Larson J. Welsh C. Gasho N. North W. TerwiHiger C. Renwick R. Coleman L. Thorne E. Burgle S. Baldwin S. Butterfield C. Small E. Brown W. Bivens R. Leach C. Poppe T. Welsh M. Ball J. Bonner S. C. Dinsmore E. Hardison L. Searcy R. Stewart G. Ramsay D. Sparks A. Mabson R. Holtzman K. Knopf 234 f t nr rS} DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Founded at the University of California, September, 1921 jamma Chapter Established University of Nevada, November 1 1 922 R. H. Leach Thomas Welsh Eugene Burgle Carl Small Maxwell Ball Nevel North t ' - Facult] S. G. Palmer ' 25 Willard Larson ' 26 Charles Poppe T Spencer Butterfield E. S. Brown ' 27 Ronald Gates Charles Gasho Webster Terwilliger J. Welsh S. C. Dinsmore Ray Holtzman John Bonner Sherman Baldwin Leland Thorne Charles Renwick J. R. Coleman Ainsley Mabson Robert Stewart Wesley Bivens Lloyd Searcy J. Ramsey Pledges Darwin Sparks Donald Kirtland Harry Milner K. K. Knopf Eusrene Hardison V. Hulistruni M. Howard P. Kliaii J. McEIroy R. Clawson W. Bent R. Browne N. Bussing E. Brooks W. Gadda H. Johnson J. Kalin E. Chittenden R. Huffman L. Smith W. Maxwell R. Brown E. Wells J. Smith R. Weeks i . Hinckley F. Curtis 236 PHI GAMMA , Founded at University of Nevada, December 4, 1922 S ? Facult Dean Stewart Professor Lehenbauer ' 24 Richard F. Brovs n Foster Curtis G. Ernest Brooks J. Nairne Bussing Ray Browne William W. Bent John J. McElroy ' 25 William C. Gadda Harold C. Johnson ' 26 R. M. Clawson Edward R. Chittenden Leland H. Hinckley Russel A. Weeks Pledges Milton R. Howard Edgar Mather R. L. Huffman William M. Maxwell Fred J. Shair Lloyd P. Smith Walter Holstrom John B. Kalin Junius A. Smith Edwin G. Wells 237 A ' s s 238 13 - 239 OUR BEST JOKE ..iormance. IT .ith -U. o« N.- FACULTY ENDS OLD SYSTEM OF FINALS Final examinations were done away with by the faculty at their i-egu ar ■jneeting yesterday afternoon. Accord- ' ing to the new ruling, the last week ■ + ' - ' 1 with, the order ' " ■• ' - ' " = " aine.s°- ' ist., of tlios- ture the . of I A err lug leg 240 A PAGE OF ADVICE TO STUDENTS » 1. The way for a new frosh NOT to start on his college career, un- less he has over-size lung capacity and enjoys aquatic sports. Saunter casually up the front steps off Morrill Hall, wearing a senior sombrero, and stopping to chat with every girl you meet. Go out the back door, cut across the grass to the library, and light a cigarette. Then sit down on the Senior Bench, whistle " Nearer My God to Thee, " and wait for the fireworks. i : . i 2. What courses will the new student take? Here ' s a list of some of the best. If you want to take any of these courses be sure not to put them on your program. The Dean always changes your program around until it is as different as possible from the one you started with. STEAM-FITTING 99— A pipe course. ? EXPRESSION 777 — If you can open your mouth and throw yourself into it you should register either in this class or else in Tumbling 23. SPANISH 13 — A " bully " course, going into detail concerning all the line points of the Spanish national athletic game. GREEK 1, 2, 3, and etc. up to 100 — This course is essential if you want to be able to tell the names of the fraternities from the name of the j;uy that shines your shoes. MINING 57 (Gold Digging) — For the co-eds. A non-collapsable dumbell goes as a prize to any Co-ed who does not know more about this course than the professor. :j; jj; :f: H :;; ;J; :]; 3. Your college education is not complete until you have read the following masterpieces of English literature. THE FATAL SLIP by D- Linck. THE POOR STUDENT by Willie Pass. WORLD CONDITIONS AS I SEE THEM by Ben Turpin. THE NAUGHTY CHINAMAN by Eye Sin. THE MAN WHO CAME BACK by Still. THE HARD WORKING MEXICAN by Manuel Labor. THE WRONG SUIT by the eminent bridge authority. Miss Fitt. 241 CASPER WRITES Dear Mister Editor, Well I don ' t know why you should ask me to write a letter to you ana tell you what I think about the University unless it is because I guess I am about the most popular fella in the Freshman class. Anyway that is what my girl tells me, and Maw says she can tell that I am the most prominent fella in school by the letters I write her. Aren ' t mothers funnj though? Last winter I wrote home and told her I was learning to play hockey, and she wrote back and told me she wished I wouldn ' t learn to play no more gamboling games, and that if I had to play cards why didn ' t I learn how to play some good game like casino or authors. I like some of the men that go to school here, and also some of the fellas from California. Of course, I know that some of them don ' t think much of me, as they accuse me of being so dumb that I think Mah Jongg is the name of somebuddy ' s mother. But anyway, I ' m not as bad as the absent-minded professor who stood his wife up in the corner and kissed his umbrela good night. Upper-classmen make me mad sometimes. The sophomores made me awfully sore the other day when they paddled me for not answering the phone quick enough. The reason I didn ' t answer it was because no- | body ever calls me up and so I thought it would probably be for some of them. Anyway, now I know why they call college fellas Raw Raw boys. As for the fraternities here, why I think I like the sorrorities better. Anyway, I think I would rather belong to that deer hunting club called the Buck Grabbers. Well I hope you have good luck with your annual, Mr. Editor. If you need any more help just call on me. I am sort of literarily inclined, myself, and am interested in all the college publications. I read the Sage- brush every time they send me a copy, and I think that the Desert Wolf is in some respects, the best university magazine at Nevada. I am Simply, CASPER. s s s 1 242 t-X - v 243 A MODEL EXAMINATION ♦ ♦ j Printed as a helpful hint to the Profs. The questions are of the type such as can be asked only by a University of Nevada professor. I. How long is a piece of string? If so, why not? II. How many words are there in the dictionary? Name them. What do they mean? III. Do you believe in love at first sight? Draw a diagram illustrating. IV. What is the square root of Shakespeare ' s " As You Like It? " V. On which side of a river is the bank? VI. How many fraternities are there in the Greek alphabet? (Answer yes or no). VII. What were Cleopatra ' s dates. Who were they with? VIII. Who ' s sorry now? The method of grading the examination papers, according to the rules set forth by the grading committee, is as follows : Divide the papers inta neat piles of the percentages named by the committee. Then shuffle and throw into the air. Those that light on their face should be given a 4, and all that light on their back a 5. Those that stand on edge receive 2, and a 1 should be given to all papers that stick to the ceiling. BUGHOUSE FABLES " I know that it is ony ten o ' clock and that this is a one o ' clock night. But let ' s go home anyway. Jack. I always like to be the first one in. " " Naw, fellas, let ' s wait ten minutes more. We ' ve only waited fifteen minutes, and I think the Prof, wants to give up an ex today. " " No thanks. I have some cigarettes of my own- All I want is a match. rj; " No, Marion, you can ' t have any more kisses tonight. I ' m afraid Miss Mack wouldn ' t like it, and besides I think you ' ve had enough. " ;J: " On account of the dance last night, there won ' t be any class today. Of course, you haven ' t handed in any themes this semes- ter, Mr. Smith, but if you think your mark is too low, why I ' ll change it from three to one. " " So I took the $50,000 and paid off all my debts. " 244 by baby suntin papa ' s cone a huntin ' TO F!ND e Ll ' t RABBIT SKIN TO WRAP THr BflQY BUNTIN IN. S BONRLD MERRITj BETTTrft KMOWfJ TO HtS CUBASMaTES fl3 D.MeRR. T. OONRLD IS S6 DUMB HE THINKS THAT THE: SCHOOL OFTHE SOLDIER JS n MILiTflRY flCflPEMY. HftMMOND EG SjV HO RECtNTLY G«VE UP HIS POSITION HS I HEAD BEAN BOUNCER RT THF ; ' 0w HOusr TO siNe- P LYRIC SOPRflNO IN TH GLEE CUUB. cf ? hi ' HftRRY JflWZ flS HE ftPPEf!R.ED FOR, THE WHISKERINO, HC THINKS R 5HFE-Tr RAZOR ISA NEW KIND Of EtEVflTOR. 245 OUR OWN AD SECTION S. A. O. S. E. Dancing Shooting Gallery I Academy 5 We all belong to the Rifle Team | J ' Instruction that is differ en f Do not confuse with S J. M. L. Stubbs Fulton, Jr. it and I " Blase " Blasengame Sigma Omicron Lambda t Head Dancing Masters FREE If you have not got one yet, let us supply you with a pledge but- ton absolutely free of charge. DELTA, SIGMA LAMBDA THE JEWELERS t Our pledge buttons and fraternity pins are guaranteed to be an exact t duplicate of those used by the | other chapter in our large national organization. | Manzanlta Dating Bureau PHONE 673 t (Try and get it) t I 57 VARIETIES I and other good numbers. ; I — ! ' Pull The Shades Down, Marian 246 ■ n Dear Editor: — Goodness knows that we get our share of pubhcity m the Sage- brush — and then some. So you can use our space for some other club that needs it. For instance: the Beta Delta ' s — there is one by that name, isn ' t there? Of course, if you could just cas- ually mention the fact that Mrs. Calvin Coolidge is a Pi Phi, we would be much obliged to you. It ' s about all we talk about, and we have to play it up strong since all of our girls transferred to Cal. We are, THE PI PHI ' S. •t - i_ 4 BIG SHOW TONITE " The Three Eternal Triangles " Featuring THE DELTA SISTERS Also the 2 real comedy: " First In War, And Last In Scholarship " Come Earl]; and Get a Seat TZii s e txr; : WANTED — A young man be- tween the ages of 1 5 to 50 with a seven-passenger, up-to-date, auto- mobile. Must be able to play football and a player piano. No other requirements necessary. Ap- ply at A. T. O. House. FOR RENT — For evenings. (We ' re never home) — fraternity house. Just the thing for barn dances. Apply to A. T. O. boys. Reasonable rates, as money is needed at once to buy shades for some of the boys ' windows. Phi Gamma Business College Term themes our specialty We cater to Aggie students Our course in love-letter writmg cannot be excelled. We get all of the Gamma Phi ' s mail. So we ought to know. Not listed in Baird ' s Manual, but you ' ll find us in the phone directory. So give us a jingle — or take the Susanville stage up to our college. -% f • " - A v ssfy . 247 - 4 Greetings from Sparks Chapter of I Sigma Phi Sigma j Gamma Phi Beta Auxilliary Branch of the Home Ec and Enehsh Clubs. I " The Best Fraternity on Elko Avenue " Beware of Imitations! Do not confuse with Phi Sigma I Kappa due to similarity of the None genuine without r ur Prerequisite necessary to gain ad- mission to our mystic order: Eyes to vamp Doc Hill or pins our t Two months subscription to the J I Good House Wife ' s magazine. I iBETA MEOW OF K. A. T. WE ' RE KITTENISH IF NOTHING ELSE i ! Have You Visited the PHISIGMAKAPPA i ZOO? All kinds of snakes and other entertaining animals, including: " WALT " — He ' s a bear and " SCOTTY " — A lion with the ladies. ] 248 t u Are You Musically Inclined? Learn to play any kind of musical instrument by enrolling in our special three weeks course. Mem- bership in the musician ' s union only requirement for registration with us. Sigma Nu Emporium of Music Aha Agents for Ford Bugs Lincoln Hall Hotel Centrally located between the cemetery and the duck pond. Wonderful ice water for those who need it. — Hot air all hours of the night and day. Recreation for our guests: We have competent instructors in Pi- nochole and other game s. No ex- perience necessary. We ' ll teach you all you need to know about the games. Come and Bring the Children ► H i R V 1) E E E 1 T R L : A Y E L T 1 ■ I T 1 E 1 ! 1 ♦ -.-. • ..».«, .. . e . .. ... PUNG CHOW I ! Chinese Packing j hlouse t Kappa Lambda We can get more men in one room than Booth can get sardines in a can, to say nothing of the crowded condition of our basement. All Kinds of Canned Goods We have as general manager, Skibby Matheson, the boy Lin- coln — he could pack anything — on his hip. PEEKIN HONK-KONG 249 CARRYING out the Semi-Cen- tennial feature of the 192 A Artemisia, we guarantee every joke appearing on the followmg pages to he at least fifty years old. If there are any that you don ' t like, don ' t crab at us, but blame the guy we copied ' em from. He ' s probably dead and can ' t strike back. — Joke Eds. 1 s 2 250 251 OOCZ3C: Do not stop here! With- out the support of the ad- vertisers the edition of this hook l ould he impossible. The are the people who always support the Uni- versity. Read on. Get acquainted with them, and give them your patronage. 80c: zJ ?52 Rqtio, NGvada. I NEVADAS LARGEST THTlXfts; s s Smart Wearing Apparel Is the Demand of College Students HART SCHAFFNER MARX tailor the smartly styled suits for men. Emery Brand Shirts and other popular makes are represented in our furnishing lines. For the smartly dressed co-ed are the youthfully styled dresses, suits and accessories created by prominent foreign and Ameri- can designers. HERE YOU WILL FIND THE THINGS YOU WANT YOU HAVE LARGE SELECTIONS TO CHOOSE FROM 4- 253 4 University of Nevada RENO, NEVADA Thirty-ninth Year Begins September 2, 1924 and Ends May 27, 1925 Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE COURSES IN Art, Ancient and Modern Languages and Literatures, Biology, Business, Chemistry, Economics, English Language and Literature, History and Political Science, Mathematics, Philosophy, Physics, Psychology and Sociology 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 1924 SUMMER SESSION JUNE 16 TO JULY 25 All Courses Open to Both Men and Women Board and Room on. the Campus Loiv Laboratory Fees Athletics and Organized Student Activities For Catalog and Other Information, Address WALTER E. CLARK, President Reno, Nevada - ■ I 254 f r S ir. s CRUEL He : How ' s my girl today ? She (with enthusiasm) Just tine! He: How do you know? « « THESE WOMEN! Beta : Dick proposed four times before I accepted him. Delta: To whom, dear? « « AFTER THE FIRST " Well, dad, I just ran up to say hello. " " Too late, son. Your mother ran up to say goodbye, and got all the change. ♦ HIGH STEPPER Jim Davies : I didn ' t go out with a single girl last summer. Tom Roach : Sort of a home- wrecker, huh? 4. — -. IN THE FOG Prof. Morse: Do you know where my glasses are, my dear? Mrs. Morse : Why, you are wear- ing them. Prof. Morse: Oh, yes, I just put them on to look for them. ■ » $ ALL WORK AND NO PLAY Pauline Wren : They say that the fellows that play in the band have to work awfully hard. I can ' t see it myself. Pauline Neer: Howzat? Pauline Wren : They ' re always playing. ■$ IVORIES Earl Walthers: I fell last night and struck my head on the piano. Alice Norcross : Did it hurt you? Earl : No. Luckily I hit the soft pedal. IN APPRECIATION 1874-1924 We sincerely congratulate the University of Nevada on the completion of 50 years of splendid service to our Battle-horn State. THE RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 255 AND YOURSELF? Dean Adams (Speaking of chem- ical process) : And how is the chamber made? Percy Ketelson : Very well, thank vou. $ - GIVE HIM GAS Dick Hardin : Why are you smil- ing? John Kovec : I ' ve just come from the dentist. Dick Hardin : Is that anything to smile about? Kovec : Yes, he wasn ' t at home. J . ' iy J DON ' T LET HIM COME TA There was a young fell from Ga. Said his landlady : " I can ' t affa. You ' re a nice fellow, Pat, But eternally flat. And I haven ' t the money to ba. ' ' 4. 4» MAJESTIC Direction T. D. Junior Enterprises Showing SUPER PICTURES PROLOGUES With Each Picture Change High Class, Clean, 100 Percent Entertainment Reno Nevada ! SEMENZA GROCERY Groceries Hardware Fruits Vegetables i Phone 230 i 1 25 and 27 East Second Street j Reno Nevada 4, 4.- - Desert Brand Products HAMS BACON LARD Wholesale and Retail Butchers and Grocers Humphrey Supply Co. Reno Nevada S s 256 r and s s J. W. LEAVITT COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS 21 East Plaza FRANK G. HOOD, Mgr. Telephone 111 L.:.. 5 -S£= 4 4:7! 257 LAST SEMESTER The fall of the year is upon us And so are tlae monthly exams, And the student in his study, Gives vent to many damns. s € POOR FISH Love is like an onion We taste it with delight .But when she ' s gone we wonder Whatever made us bite. Casper says: Anyway, I ' m not any dumber than the guy that thinks I ' m the name of a town in Wyoming. $ $ THIS YEAR H. (to 0.) : Shay! When ' ll I shee you again? Hie. 0. : Four o ' clock on Friday. H. : Gee whish ! Dosh four o ' clock come on Fridays now? TAKING WAYS I knew a girl. She took my hand frequently. She took my candy willingly. She took my books joyfully. She took my money artfully. She took my car occasionally. She took my dates regularly. She took my line wholly. She took my rival finally. EVERY ONCE IN AWHILE First Tri Delt : I hang my head in shame every time I see the girls ' wash in the back yard. Last Delta: Oh, do they? $■ AT THE SHOW Sir : Why is the human skeleton so afraid of dogs? Cus : They ' re all the time run- ning off with the poor fellow, and trying to bury him. 4.. J. D. MARINER MUSIC HOUSE THE HIGHEST OF MUSICAL PERFECTION IN PIANOS Mehlin Sons, Ivers Pond and Welte Mignon Reproducing Pianos. The NEW EDISON is without ques- tion or argument the only Phonograph that recreates music. The NEW COLUMBIA with its new motor, reproducer and cabinets is su- perior to all talking machines. Band and String Instruments Sheet Music Phone 960-J Reno, Nev. The Golden Rule Store Reno, Nevada J S The Place to Buy i CLOTHING SHOES 1 DRY GOODS ! WOMEN ' S READY-TO-WEAR S 258 Our Aims and Desires Are Expressed in the Photographic Work of This Book b ■ $ 8 S RIVERSIDE STUDIO OFFICIAL ARTEMISIA PHOTOGRAPHERS 228 North Virginia Street reno, nevada . 259 THE BUCKS GRABBER Eloise Harris : Why it is that all of the efficiency experts in the busi- ness department are such demons with the ladies? Marie Grubnau : I guess it ' s be- cause they know how to handle a waist so well. s J I WANT IT BAD Luce: I wanta loafa What kind? White or AND Verda bread. Baker : »-raham ? Verda Luce : It doesn ' t matter. It ' s for a blind lady. HE WANTED A PET Kind Lady: My good man, you liad better take a taxi home. Jack Gillberg: Sh, no ushe. My wife wouldn ' t let me — hie — keep it in the houshe. • RADCLIFFE and PETERS RENO ' S MASTER JEWELERS Diamond Setters and Engravers We Are Makers of COLLEGE FRATERNITY PINS, RINGS AND CRESTS We Will Gladly Estimate on All Work We Do Not Have to Send Away We Are Here on the Job All the Time. GRAND THEATER BUILDING AND THIS Now it is nearly summer Our term themes are all unwrit But we never burn the midnight oil For our room-mate is always lit. •» TOO TRUE Arden Kimmel : So you don ' t like living in Sparks. What do you miss most since moving down from Reno ? Lawrence Baker : Street cars. $ TWO BAD! Slim Aine: Why so sad? Dot Williams : I just happened to think, Dear, that this is the last evening we can be together until tomorrow. $ $ No college man is as good as he tries to make his dad believe or as bad as he tells his girl he is. ■ ..J, CHISM Ice Cream THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE y 260 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 " 261 ASK J. COLLIER A green little Frosh in a green little way Some chemicals mixed just for fun one day; Now the green little grasses ten- derly wave O ' er the green little freshman ' s green little grave. TO THE POINT Grandmother : Girls aren ' t what they used to be. Today they don ' t even know what a needle is like. Bonnie Mitchell : Don ' t be silly, Grandy. They are to play the phonograph with — any one knows that. $ i NEGATIVES Semi : My ! What a dark room ! Centennial : Well, here ' s where things develop. NOT A CHANCE Alden Hunting for the fourth time) : Well, I must be going. Blanche Guthrie (desperately) : What an odd illusion. You haven ' t moved an inch. ? 5 MONA Her lips are of geranium red And amber hair grows on her head. But all these beauties come to naught Since rouge and henna can be bought. IN HYGIENE Prof. Frandsen : Now I want you freshmen to be as quiet as you can be, so quiet you can hear a pin drop. Perfect silence. Bass voice in the rear of the room: Allright. Let ' er drop. I Nevada Motor Company state Distributor PACKARD and HUPMOBILE MOTOR CARS Phone 426 Reno Nevada «l VICTROLA SONORA BRUNSWICK BRUNSWICK and VICTOR RECORDS Largest Stock in Nevada H. S. SAVIERS SON Cor. Second and Sierra Sts. Phone 555 Reno, Nev. J n . . 262 ..r The Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Company CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $1,000,000.00 263 BUT SHE KEEPS IT IN THE BANK Stickney : I adore you. Will you be my wife? Theta: The idea of you propos- ing to a girl of my class — you ought to know better. Stickney: I do know better but they haven ' t half the money you have. » IF HE EVER GETS OUT Alex Cotter: And what are you going to do when you get out of college. Horse Hobbs: Gridiron work. Alex: Ah, coaching? Hobbs : No, waffles. $ Dorothy Ward: Last night Wayne tried to put his arm around me three times. Muriel Conway: Some arm! WHY NOT Mother: You ' d better lengthen those skirts, Marie. Daughter : Uh ? Mother: Gentlemen are apt to mistake you for a little girl and take you on their laps. Daughter: Well? ♦ « $ KEEP IT QUIET Red Dungan : I was talking to your girl yesterday. Balaam : Are you sure you were doing the talking? Dungan: Yes. Balaam : Then it wasn ' t my girl. $ $ $ RENO 2 Oh Oh Oh " Stop! " cried a voice from the rear seat of the taxi. Whereupon the taxi driver threw on the brakes. " Drive on, " came the voice, " I didn ' t mean you. " Conant Bros. Inc. Groceries Delicatessen Bakery Fruit and Vegetables Candies and Confections Household Goods Mail Order Shipments Our Specialty Phone 202 Reno, Nev. I ED. SWANSON GENERAL AUTO MACHINE WORKS No Job Too Large No Job Too Small CYLINDER GRINDING ACETYLENE WELDING Free towing and wrecking ser- vice providing the repairs are made in my shop. Phone 564 for quick service. We will come and get you any time, day or night, no matter where you are. GIVE US A TRIAL Largest and best equipped auto machine shop in the State. 947 E. 4th St. Phone 564 264 f ■ s Try Washing By Telephone » Just gather up your soiled clothes and telephone one of the laundries listed below. Fifteen minutes 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. Send if ©TlieA.L.M.Ca riT -r-r:if =--- _ . 265 PRESSING BUSINESS Co-ed: Give me two cigars, please. Eddie: Do you want them strong ? Co-ed : Yes, you better give me strong ones. The last I bought him broke in his pocket. $ TRY THIS ON YOUR PIANO Harry Frost : I was over to see her last night, when someone threw a brick through the window and hit the poor girl in the ribs. Al Rispin : Did it hurt her? Harry : No, but it broke three of my fingers. EXPOSED! " Mr. Smith,does your son belong to any secret fraternity? " " He thinks he does, but he talks in his sleep. " - TAXI? CENTRAL TAXI COMPANY Phone 9 Stand : Center Street Next to Western Union Commodious Closed Cars PUNG The shades of night were falling fast When through a Chinese village passed A youth who bore through fields of rice A banner with the strange device, " Mah Jongg " . AT WILCOX ' S Matheson: Would you like to join us in the new Russian Relief movement ? Carol Ames : I ' m crazy to try it. Is it anything like that dance that Geo. Trabert does? AS YOU LIKE IT " Blow, blow, thou wintry winds, thou art not so unkind! " chuckled Shakespeare as he followed t he village belle up the street. IT ' S A REAL PLEASURE To find shoes which are not only good looking but comfort- able as well. In Nettleton Shoes long life is an added attribute that makes them the most economical shoes you can buy. Nettleton s s s s 266 jS ' a A A ■ The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service — the initials of a friend. GENERAL ELECTEIC 267 - f THE WALLFLOWER What a wonderful party! And everyone was having such a good time ; everyone except — the wall- flower, who sat in the corner, and was all alone. The others danced, and joked, and laughed, and danced some more. The wallflower sat sadly alone, number ten hoisted up on the bench opposite, blowing smoke rings out towards the dancers. " Dammit all, why don ' t some of them janes ask me to dance? I don ' t think I like these leap year dances. " $ $ COLES PHILLIPS FOR THIS I hate to say it just because It sounds so mean and shocking : But nature beat you, Santa Glaus, At filling Peggy ' s stocking. W. Frank Goodner PORTRAITS OF DISTINCTION Goodner is photographer for those desiring to be portrayed artistically and correctly. It has ever been his privilege to serve a distinguished clientele. Make An Appointment No2v Telephone 233 Special Rates to All Students A CONFESSION It wasn ' t a woman that got me, . Not booze, not cards, not dice, Nor gambling, nor dope, nor night life— Not one of them could entice. What started me to the gutter, What made me sound the depths Was a little stretch of ice On the top of a flight of steps. WOLVES ' FROLIC Prof. Haseman : And why did you leave our vaudeville show be- fore it was over? Sightly deaf old lady : Well, they kept singing a disgraceful song about " Yes We Have No Pajamas. " ■ ■ ■ We wonder what Major Bailey meant when he took the Military 2 class down by the ditch on Mackay field and told them to fall in. - Granata Steamship Agency We can furnish you with one way or round-trip tickets to all parts of the world. PHONE 686 216 Lake St. Reno, Nevada K 4 268 4 As individual character and beauty are valued more and more in the design and equipment of bathrooms in fine town and country houses, the creation of distinctive appointments keeps pace with this desire for the unusual. In the Crane bathroom pictured here, the " Marmor " lavatory and dressing table are of exceptional size, 52 by 25 inches. They are of white statuary marble, upheld on crystal standards. Behind the triple mir- rors, framed in gray green and old gold, with bevel edges, medicine cabinets are concealed. The ' ' Tarnia ' ' tub, generously large, is en- cased in Rookwood faience tiles of the same lustrous gray pearl as the walls. The base and decorations repeat the rich black of the floor tiles. The shower is enclosed in plate glass; its base is a white porcelain unit. The towel racks are heated. Opposite the fire- place, a bronze grille masks the radiator.. CRAN E ABERDEEN PASADENA SALT LAKE CITY SEATTLE FRESNO PHOENIX SAN DIEGO SPOKANE LONG BEACH POCATELLO SAN FRANCISCO TACOMA LOS ANGELES PORTLAND SAN JOSE TUCSON OAKLAND RENO SANTA ANA VANCOUVER 7GDEN SACRAMENTO SANTA BARBARA VICTORIA GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING. 836 S. MICHIGAN AVE.. CHICAGO CRANE LIMITED. 386 BEAVER HALL SQUARE. MONTREAL, QUEBEC Branches and Sales Offices in One Hundred and Forty-five Cities National Exhibit Rooms: Chicago, New Tori, Atlantic City and San Francisco If orks: Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga and Trenton CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO CRANE-BENNETT, LTD., LONDON a CRANE, PARIS 269 SHAKY BUSINESS S.A.E. brother (after a strenu- ous initiation) : And now I ' ll give you the grip. Trembling Initiate : Aw please don ' t. I ' ve got a cold now as it is. Vital problems of the day num- ber one : The race problem— Who will win the track meet? » $ ONLY TOO TRUE Those who say that every girl ' s ambition is to be an actress are wrong : Every girl is an actress. ■ My girl is so dumb that she thinks the R. 0. T. C. is a body of water. $ $ No, Hiawatha, the Federal Board is not a piece of lumber be- longing to the U. S. Government. " Go West, Young Man, Go West " said Horace Greeley, and his trite saying has come to signify " Seek the Land of Opportunity. " The famous editor is long since deceased but Opportunity still lives. Just now. Mason Valley, Nevada, is " West " and offers great inducement to energetic Youth. I Lyon County Bank Nevada Yerington THE MINERAL SUFFERS Waiter : Hey, hey, what are you doing with those teaspoons in your pocket? Lawrence Quill : Doctor ' s orders. Waiter: How come doctor ' s or- ders ? Lawrence Quill : He told me to take two teaspoons after every meal. $ $ THEN THEY PLAYED THE OTHER ONE Prof. Kent (directing the band) We will now play, " Yes We Have No Bananas. " Drummer : Aw hell, I played that last time. AT THE GLEE " Take my tip old man and don ' t drink any punch. I ' ve had eight glasses and they ' re rotten. " ■ Phone Reno 54 Office: 328 East Sixth Streat Washoe Wood and Coal Yard H. C. Macs:n, Prop. Dealer in All Kinds of Wood and Coal Wholesale and Retail Reno Nevada 270 ± J a ii DddbeBrdthers TYPE— B SEDAN The Type-B Sedan could well stand as a concrete symbol of everything the name Dodge Brothers itself has come to represent. It is honestly and wisely built. It stands up under the sternest kind of service. It will serve long beyond the span of life usually allotted to a motor car. $1250 f.o.b. Detroi1 -$1475 delivered OSEN MOTOR SALES CO. RENO, NEVADA 271 DESIRED INFORMATION Johnny Gottardi was giving a lecture to the faculty, describing some of the sights he had seen dur- ing his trip through Mexico. " There are some spectacles, " he said, " that one never forgets. " " I wish you would tell me where I can get a pair, " exclaimed Prof. Hill. " I ' m always forgetting mine. " $ - TO THE SHEIKS Just because you have salad oil on your hair, don ' t think you ' re well dressed. ,-Ss « » PRETTY SLICK Ned Martin : Did that f rosh succeed in shoveling all that snow and ice off the pavement? Al Harris : No, he fell down on the job. OH SHOOT! Sgt. Vaughn (on rifle range) : How the devil have you made four straight hits? Your range is 1000 yards and your sight is set at 600. Geo. Fairbrother : See that little stone about half-way up there? Well, I ' m banking ' em off that. $ $ OR A GLASS EYE The other day in English 45, we heard about a poet who wrote about the " window of his soul, " and we wondered if he was any re- lation to the guy who had a pane in his stomach. FROM THE COLLEGE ALPHABET N is for necking Also for nut is for jazz And nothing else but. — — ™__4. 4 — _ .____._„___ The Orange House A pleasant and profitable place to purchase your FRUITS and VEGETABLES We handle only the best — always at the lowest prices. Phone 589 Free Delivery 12 East Second Street Reno Nevada PAIGE JEWETT NEVADA , PAIGE JEWETT ! SALES CO. I state Distributors | i i Phone 784 | 412 North Virginia St. | Reno Nevada I I i s i 272 u « — 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 capacity of 11,800 H.P. Three hundred and sixty miles of pole lines distribute power to Reno, Sparks, Virginia 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 distributed by means of high pressure pipe lines to all parts of Reno and Sparks. The storage capacity of the gas plant is large, which insures a large supply for all classes of consumers. THE TRUCKEE RIVER POWER COMPANY 4 273 HOO RAY! Ray Carroll : Do you know Ray Fredericks ? Ray Holtzman : Yeah. Ray Carroll : Well, he ' s so dumb he doesn ' t know the war ' s over. Ray Holtzman: What war? ' $ ' i ' $ Dear Editor : My baby has a bad habit of falling out of bed. What will I do? Dear Madam: Put him to sleep on the floor. « •» LIT " Thish match won ' t light. " , " Whasha madda with it? " " I dunno, — it lit allright a min- ute ago. " ' " So I took the fifty thousand dol- lars, and paid for my advertising in the Desert Wolf. " FRALEY ' S Women ' s and Misses ' READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHING Baroni Building Opposite Y. M. C. A. Reno Nevada AFTER THE CAL GAME Student called up before the stu- dent affairs committee. Prof. Jones: Now, then, it ' s our advice to you to keep away from, bad company. Stude: I ' ll promise never to hs- here again. ♦ TIME TO GO Mid Leavitt: I ' m sorry, but: you ' ll have to go now. Bill. Us Tri Delts have got a rule that visitors have to leave at one o ' clock, and the clock just struck one — three times « ASK ANY CO-ED " I know something I won ' t tell " ,, sang the little girl — as little girls do. " Never mind, child, " said the old bachelor: " You ' ll get over that when you ' re a little older. " -4 Virginia Truckee Railway Provides unexcelled service to points along its line — performs special auto-car service for bas- ketball teams, theatrical parties, etc. at special reduced rates and grants half rates to students and members of our educational institutions. Our endeavor is to serve effici- ently and satisfactorily and we respectfully bespeak your pat- ronage. S. C. BIGELOW General Passenger Agent. 4— 274 ' " ■ ' J. W. PUETT (Owner Carlin Townsite) Real Estate Propositions That Pay Prospective Investors can do no better anywhere than to invest in Nevada ReaL Estate where the people are healthy, full of pep, big-hearted and congenial, and where the school system is of the very best. The Wealth of Nevada is greater per capita than that of any other State in the Union. The undeveloped resources of the State are unlimited. fc CARLIN NEVADA - . s ■ For Over Fifty Years Nevada ' s Central Retail Market in Dry Goods, Ready-for-Wear, House- hold Necessities and Luggage. cSj V® C® s o o ' o h o . - Located at Center and Second Sts. Reno, Nevada. The New and Better Retail District. 275 REQUIRES PRACTICE Anna Maude : Can you play Mah Jong-g? Frances Yerington : Oh, my no. I haven ' t touched the piano for ages. » OUT WHERE THE WEST BEGINS Dead-eyed Dick: Say, Bill, did that honibre, Cactus Luke, call me a sheep-herder and flea-bitten buz- zard, and a cross between a bat- faced prairie dog- and a broken- nosed cigar store Indian? Did he? Bill; Nope, Dick, he didn ' t. Dick : Gawd ! Then I ' ve went and killed an innocent man. The difference between a girl chewing her gum and a cow chew- ing her cud is that the cow gener- ally looks thoughtful. • AUTO TOP REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Phone 625 Nevada Auto Trimming Co. 27-29 West Plaza Seat Covers Fancy Tops Auto Painting Largest and Best Equipped Shop in Nevada. W. G. Kline, Prop. Reno, Nev. THIS IS NOT FUNNY Martie (giving frosh a physical examination) : Now tell me what are the letters on the first line. Frosh: Where ' s the chart? $ $ ISN ' T THE MUSIC GOOD Balgoyen (after five minutes- erabarrassing silence) : Don ' t you think that the floor is unusually flat tonight? The question for debate will be: Who drank Custer ' s last shot? $ THERE ' S A REASON He : I wish they would put all of these ultra-modern young women on an island in the middle of the Pacific. She: Oh, you must be in the church. He : No. In the navy. • School Supplies Fancy Stationery Armanko Office Supply Co. BUSINESS EQUIPMENT COMMERCIAL STATIONERY " EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE " 156 N. Virginia St. Loose Leaf Goodfc Fountain Pens 276 l • fe WASHOE COUNTY BANK reno, nevada Established in 1871 Capital and Surplus....? 600,000.00 Deposits - 4,000,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS W. H. Simmons President C. W. Mapes Vice-President J. R. Van Nagell 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 4. 210 North Virginia St. Reno, Nevada THE BLOCK N FULL LINE OF MISS SAYLOR CHOCOLATES LIGHT LUNCHES AND SOFT DRINKS OUR SPECIALTY CIGARS, TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES Free Telephone Free Parcel Check BILL AND ED ARE AT YOUR SERVICE 277 THE TONOPAH BANKING CORPORATION Tonopah, Nevada (Established 1905) Geo. Wingfield President J. Sheehan Vice-President E. W. Blair Cashier Kirke Martin Asst. Cashier Prompt and Efficient Service I ! SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Fresh Cut Flowers Daily from Our i Own Greenhouse | The Eddy Floral Parlors L. Devincenzi, Prop. PHONE 423 17 V est Second Street Reno Nevada 4. — - A MAN OF METTLE Sir Launcelot, in days of yore Wore armor made of steel And every time this knight did war Right noble did he feel. He went one day without mishap To dine with Lady Hausers. He spilled some water in his lap And rusted his best trousers. $ $ JUST LIKE A BIG MAN Gen. Ginnochio : Guess where C. Green got shaved yesterday. Chorus : His upper lip ! Gen. G. : Naw, down at the bar- ber shop. $ -$■ THE GOLD DIGGER Co : Sweetheart, I ' d go through anything for you. Edna : Let ' s start on your bank account. u ♦ — 1 WESTERN CIGAR CO. I Wholesale j CIGARS CIGARETTES i TOBACCO j CANDIES AND GUM j Second and Lake Streets j } Reno Nevada JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS CLASS AND FRAT PINS Made to Your Liking Jewelry Manufacturing Watch Repairing Ginsburg Jewelry Co. 133 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada 1 U. OF N. " WE WISH YOU LUCK " Army and Navy Department Store LOWEST PRICES 224 Sierra St. Reno Nev. W. Nelson Rose, Mgr. NORTHERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. LIFE— ILLNESS— ACCIDENT Phone Reno 464 300 Clay Peters Bldg. Reno Nevada I 278 ? ' rA 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 Co. Reno, Neva da BILLIARDS Block N Billiard Parlors NINE TABLES Telephone 1369 210 N. Virginia St. 1 279 SERVES HIM RIGHT Russell Weeks : Carry your suit- case mister? Mister: No. R. Weeks : Aw, carry it yourself, then, and I hope it strains yuh. ■% ' -% An interesting chap is the Hindoo He has to make clothes very thin do Fact is in July when the mercury ' s high He often just makes his old skin do —1874. The Eskimos are men of might, In summer time they fish and fight. And in winter when it ' s cold at night. They make Eskimo pies. — 1924. $ A PIPE DREAM Last night I fell asleep and dreamed I was Prince Albert. LET HIM UP HE ' S ALL CUT " Are you talking about your- self? " " No, I ' m talking about my best friend. " " Wlio zat? " " Me " . $ $ $ ? ? ? We will now join in singing " The Bootlegger ' s Daughter — I Still Love Her. " AFTER THE WHISKERINO Barber : Shave and a haircut sir? Fort : Naw, brush my teeth ! s MUCH WORSE Jiggs: If I flunk out of school I ' ll be ostracized by my family. Howell : You ' ll be getting off easy. My family make me go to summer school and intersession. rvi Mf 14 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada McCULLOUGH DRUG CO. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS COURTEOUS PROMPT EFFICIENT WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Free Delivery Telephone 530 s FRANK CAMPBELL GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Phone 451 ALUMINUM AND AGATE WARE 361 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 280 LEWIS HUSSMAN CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Americans are the best-dressed men of all nations and the best dressed men in America wear KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES AT LEWIS HUSSMAN SUNDERLAND ' S FINE SHOES FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN Laird and Wichert Shoes for Women Florsheim Shoes for Men Edwards Shoes for Children At SUNDERLAND ' S - Telephone Reno 691 P. 0. Box 644 Prescription Druggist J. A. SHAVER DRUGS AND DRUGGISTS ' SUNDRIES EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES DEVELOPING AND PRINTING The S. and J. Drug Store All Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention 233 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 4. 281 TRY AND FIND OUT! Waiter at the Wolf Den: Milk or water? Cobb Balaam : Don ' t tell me. Let me guess. AFTER THE HOLIDAYS " Been visiting friends? " " No, relatives. " 3 OR HIMSELF When a man ' s in love there ' s only one thing he can ' t understand — the girl. " I ' ll never get over this as long as I live, " said the hen as she sur- veyed the ostrich egg. » ♦ « TOO WELL Quaker: Does she dress well? Oats : I don ' t know. I never watched her. Three Chinese laundrymen there were Who toiled the livelong day, Till one broke down from over- work And went insane, they say. His yellow brethren deemed it wise To take him down the track. And put him in a mad house Until his wits came back. A fast express roared by just then And through the trio cut ; That evening on the tracks were found Two washers and a nut. s » OR EARLY Phi Gamma: I never saw such dreamy eyes. Beta Delta : You never stayed so late. A. W. SEWELL ' S COMPANY SewelFs Modern Cash Stores I A Nevada Organization Operated by Nevada men for the Benefit of Nevada Producers and Consumers } ELKO TUSCARORA RENO • ■ Telephone 722 Campbell Furniture Co. FURNITURE CARPETS RUGS LINOLEUM STOVES RANGES, Etc. P. E. Groesbeck, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. 125 East Second Street Reno, Nevada 4. Phone Your Order Crystal Confectionery RENO 178 For HOME-MADE CANDIES ICE CREAM and FANCY DRINKS 215 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 282 H IGH VALUES LOW COST If THE NEW YORK LIFE A MUTUAL COMPANY Assets (January 1, 1924) $1,003,773,762.46 Has been an important factor in keeping together American homes since 1845. DIVIDENDS TO BE PAID POLICY HOLDERS IN 1924 $54,800,321.47 ' ' IT IS SAFER TO SAIL IN A BIG SHIP " This space contributed for the good of the Artemisia by the RENO REPRESENTATIVES OF THE NEW YORK LIFE EARL T. ROSS ' 14 ROBT. P. FARRAR ' 14 M. E. McGRATH E. A. PICKARD Washoe County Bank Bldg. Phone 92 Reno, Nev. LIBERAL POLICIES BIG DIVIDENDS 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 Theatre 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 Ave. J. E. SULLIVAN, Manager. 283 A BLACKGUARD King: What ho, call the guard. Prime Minister : Sire, it is rain- ing, and the guard has lost his um- brella. King: Then by all means, what ho, the mudguard. i ' $ $ FIRST VARSITY LINE Adam had just finished welcom- ing Eve to the Garden of Eden. " How do you like me? " Eve asked coyly. " Better than any woman I ' ve ever seen. " And Eve believed him. » HEY! Al : I know a good joke on you. I saw you kissing your girl when I went by her house last night. Falfa : Ha ha, the joke ' s on you. I didn ' t go over to see her last night. H!Lj» NOTHING TO NOTHING Eddy Pinaud : Hi there, brother, whacha doin ' in the gutter? Harry Tonic: Thash allright. I jus saw two lamp posts here, an I leaned against the wrong one. s PLENTY OF PRACTICE Matheson : Yes, father, when I graduate I am going to follow my literary bent and write for money. Father: Well, you ought to be successful. That ' s all you did the four years you spent in college. i $ " BUTTON, BUTTON, WHO ' S— " New Frosh: Ah, they must be having another drive on the Hill. I see most of the fellows are wearing Red Cross pins. Wise Senior: Red Cross pins, hell! Them ' s Phi Sig pledge but- tons. - WALKOVER SHOES Walkovers are in and selling at new low prices — $6.50 $8.00 $7.00 $8,50 $7.50 $9.00 THE WALKOVER STORE 244 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada — - 284 K,™- wa " n - V=r- - Li Compare With the Rest and Buy the Best " Neiv Holland Brand Pasteurized Butter Windmill Brand Creamery Butter The Minden Butter Manufacturing Company MINDEN DOUGLAS COUNTY NEVADA ' The Hotel Where You Feel at Home " Reno. ev.wa M.A.Dromiach M n 285 I. TASEM DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY SILVERWARE Tonopah Nevada NEVADA FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF TONOPAH Member Federal Reserve Bank Foreign and Domestic Exchange Travelers Checks Insurance Indemnity Bonds Safety Deposit Boxes - AFTER THE BALL Manzanita : What do you boys talk about after the dance. Lincoln : The same things you girls do. Manzanita : Oh, you horrid thing ! S $ 8 , 1927 Woman, you ' re a faker And your love is only bosh. For you said that you adored me Till you found out I ' m a f rosh. s 30 DAYS Speed Cop : Where do ya get this 70 miles an hour stuff. You ' ll have to come to the station with me. Joe Gray: Won ' t that be fine. $ Billy Stiff says that it certainly is a grave mistake to bury a man alive. ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME IN THE Tonopah Daily Times Southern Nevada ' s Leading Newspaper Tonopah Nevada " ANOTHER NASH " Duncan Automobile Co. 130 Sierra Street RENO NEVADA - Mutual Creamery Co. MAID o ' CLOVER BUTTER CHEESE EGGS RENO NEVADA 4. ELKO CLEANING AND DYEING WORKS H. L. Bruce, Prop. The Only Exclusive Cleaning and Dyeing Plant in Eastern Nevada Elko Nevada i { 286 - THE UNIVERSAL CAR Fordsorv THE UNIVERSAL TRACTOR LINCOLN CARS SALES AND SERVICE Machabee ' s Transfer Garage Sparks Calavada Auto Co. Reno WM. WAGNER CRUSHED BRICK, ASBESTOS, TAR AND GRAVEL ROOFING ASPHALT AND ROOFING PAPER SOLD AT REASONABLE PRICES QUICK SERVICE Telephone 1496-J 604 East Fourth Street, Reno, Nevada SHEET METAL IN ALL ITS BRANCHES 287 HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES and WALK-OVER SHOES We sell to please and please those to whom we sell. Minden Dry Goods Co. 4. HELP THE NEVADA FARMER BUY GOODS RAISED IN NEVADA THE I. H. KENT CO. Inc. Fallon Nevada 4. FARMERS ' BANK OF CARSON VALLEY, Inc COMMERCIAL SAVINGS TRUST Minden Nevada - Manhan ' s Grocery A. .J. Manhan, Prop. Dealers in GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS Phone Reno 781 208 East Sixth Street WE WONDER A sofa placed Among the palms ; A girlie hid By manly arms ; A quiet house, A few deep sighs ; The only light Is in the skys; Half-past twelve Don ' t get sore; That ' s all there is, There ain ' t no more. $ CANE RUSH Doctor Cann : Did they kick you in the stomach. Tommy Raycraft: No, on the contrary — ♦ 8 No, Shakespeare, when we re- fer to the Campus Players we do not mean the University Band. Compliments of V. F. Henry Drug Co. Inc. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Mail Orders a Specialty 148 N. Virginia St. Reno Nevada .■ - t 288 Sr V Si ' " - LINDLEY COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS MOTOR COFFEE CHERUB PRODUCTS East Plaza and East Streets Phone 1696 Reno, Nevada - ' Paffratf) tubin PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE BETTER KIND Special Rates to Students Sittings Sundays and Holidays by Appointment Phone 126 139 N. Virginia Reno, Nev. - b .,SC1 :3?««« .- -__- ' »C ' ' -5L-.j= i-u. ' 289 iCoi FOOLED Fred Hagmeyer: Anything on the hip ? Ernest Inwood : Yeah. Hagmeyer: What is it? Inwood : A birthmark. SURE DEATH Miss Pope (in Home Ec Class) : How would you kill the germs in a baby ' s milk? Margaret Griffin: Run it through the meat chopper. $ $ MINING Prof. Palmer (in 8 o ' clock class) This quartz is good quartz. Trux Howell : Shay, I waszh on goodzh partyzr last night, too. " Step on it. Kid, " said Sir Wal- ter Raleigh as he laid his coat down for the queen. Frank Collins Hock Shop $100,000 TO LOAN 252 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada SOUTHWORTH CO. Wholesale and Retail Tonopah Nevada LOOKING AHEAD Venstrom : Can I date you up for the senior ball in 1927? Billy Puett: I ' m already dated up for that, but you can take me to the alumni banquet. $ A HARD HITTER Senior : Is Charley a good stu- dent? A booster, I mean? Bench : No, not Charley. He ' s a pessimist. Even his knees knock. BEING DONE THIS YEAR Eloise Harris : And what are you going to do when you get out of college? Ottway Peck : Mv dad, I guess. $■ « ■ ' NOT ALWAYS Lesley Larsen : I hate food. Ed Chittenden: Why? Larsen : Spoils my appetite. Phone Reno 926 J. J, Milburn Company " THE GRAY SHOP " Women ' s Apparel Exclusively RENO NEVADA 4. , 5. G. T. Wilder Phone 468 | 1 Wet Wash Laundry 565 Sierra Street Reno A Nevada M K i % 290 -:2 r WHEN IN SACRAMENTO STOP AT THE Hotel Land In the heart of the business and amusement district. " Comfort Without 4- ' ' f • I " H Extravagance " is our slogan and we back it up with courteous i I £ ' service and popu- lar prices. • Fred J. Johns Manager s s CRESCENT CREAMERY John Chism, Prop. PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM ' ' BLUE RIBBON " BRAND BUTTER AND CHEESE Wholesale and Retail West Third Street Phone 869 Reno, Nevada .- ac 291 • NOT WHAT THEY ' RE FOR First Cannibal : The chief has hay fever. Second Cannibal : Serves him right, we all warned him not to eat that grass widow. S « ENROUTE TO CAL GAME Conductor: How many in that there berth? Alice Norcross : Only one. Here ' s our ticket. $ VANITY CASE Dumbell: Have you seen Mary without her cosmetics on? Lonely : No. She ain ' t that kind of a girl. HISTORY I Prof. Leach : Have you done your outside reading? lone Fothergill : No, it ' s too cold. • ■ PALACE POST CARD HOUSE Now in New Quarters AGENCY FOR ALL SAN FRANCISCO PAPERS Buy Your Sunday Papers and Magazines Here Cor. Center St. and Commercial Row FANCY ONES Izzy Hayes: I can ' t understand why you stayed outside so long with such a wonderful dancer as Frank. Jenny Misener: But he showed me some new steps, and we sat on them. •» N. S. F. Barber: Pretty short, sir? Hug : Yes, I am. Put it down on the books. Much obliged for re- minding me of it. TO THE MARRIED MEN " Have you had your iron yet to- day? " — or does your wife throw rolling pins? 8 $ « When a woman is in love she acts like a fool. When a man is in love he is not acting. or NIFTY— Yes Sir — Nifty ' s the word — Not only Nifty in Style but a top-notcher when it comes to Quality and Value. HAVE YOUR NEXT SUIT MADE BY LAVOIE— TAILOR 342 N. Virginia St. Phone 1226-J i FRESH CUT FLOWERS Received Daily From Our Own Nurseries Special Attention Given to Out-of-Town Orders RENO FLORISTS G. Rossi Co. ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS Phone Reno 17 223 N. Virginia I THE SUGAR PLUM WE CATER TO UNIVERSITY TRADE Finest Candies and Ice Cream Light Lunches Our Specialty Located NEXT TO WIGWAM THEATER X-- TV ' ' J 292 - 1 Li The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ©very MoIJoy Made Cover bears this trade mark on the back lid- i ' Reno Grocer Company Wholesale Grocers 432-442 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 293 A FINE SIGHT Corporal Schrack (instructing an awkward squad in rifle prac- tice) : I told you to take a fine sight, don ' t you know what a fine sight is? Private Atcheson : Sure, a boat full of corporals sinking. ENGLISH 1 (An English theme — anonymous) " They were in a romantic coun- try. Along the coast the buoys were hugging the shore. The sound of the fishing smack was heard now and then, as the waves kissed the beach, and an arm of the sea half encircled a sandy waste. " $ % He used to hold her on his lap, As happy as could be. But now it makes her sea-sick, He has water on the knee. A FRIENDLY GAME Chips stacked high In front of me I hold the aces. How can it be? I raise, he raises ; Then I call, And now my stack Is not so tall. Chips stacked high Across from me. He had four kings. How could it be? Three aces wouldn ' t Win a thing. Had a card up my sleeve, But it was a king. « s Have you heard that one about the chocolate pie? Well, it ' s rich. m The New Army Store Clothing, Shoes, Hats, Blankets, Trunks, Suit Cases at the THE BIG CORNER STORE RIGHT PRICES 263-265 Sierra St. Reno Nevada ■ — — 4. - RED ARROW GARAGE STORAGE OILS GASOLINE Machine Shop for Repairing Cars WOMEN ' S REST ROOM Large and Convenient in Every Respect CARSON CITY, NEVADA Phone 151 Geo. A. Cole T. L. Hawkins Presiderit Sec.-Treas. OPPOSITE STATE CAPITOL Hair Dressing Manicuring THE JUANITA SHOPPE REAL FRENCH MARCEL WAVING SHAMPOOING FACIAL AND SCALP MASSAGE GRADUATE Phone 690 259 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada ! ! 1 ! - — . The World ' s Fastest Machine ODEN ' S CYCLE WORKS BICYCLES TIRES AND ACCESSORIES 24 West Fourth Street | Reno Nevada { 2S4 9 M 1S oArtem. M3a» ' k ® (S) Leadership can be attained only by well dressed men. A man can dress well on a moderate allowance. ®= ■® l©emples; " MEN ' S GOOD CLOTHES " 235 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 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 L-- _ai,.«. - 295 OR SPACES THAT ARE TWO HIGH Louise Davies : Is the editor par- ticular about how you hand copy in to him? Sid Robinson : I should say so ; he raves if he finds a period upside down. $ $■ VOTS DAT? Eleanor Ahlers : I adore Keats ! Prof. Murgotten : Oy, it ' s a re- lief to meet a lady vot still likes children. $ $ ' AS GUARANTEED " I hear that Hank had an acci- dent. " " Yes, someone gave him a tiger cub, and told him it would eat off his hand. " " Well? " " It did. " CRACKED Doris Cravens : I had a nut sun- dae. Pearl Ripley: That ' s nothing. I ' ve got one coming up tonight. » € CALL AN AGGIE Home Econ : If this is an all wool rug, why it it labeled cotton? Clerk (confidentally) : That ' s only to fool the moths. .... $ j WE DOUBT IT Breaths there a maid with soul so dead Who never to her shiek hath said : " When do we eat? " TRUCKEE Bernard White : Have you seen the new toboggan slide. Perl Decker: Why so, I haven ' t been to a dance for ages. ■-i J. R. BRADLEY CO. Wholesale Dealers in HARDWARE PLUMBING SUPPLIES HEATING APPARATUS Reno Nevada Compliments of Farmers ' Co-Operative Mercantile Company Minden Nevada 1 j IDEALS IN MUSIC 1 STEINWAY DUO ART ! (Old AEOLIAN PIANOS ShermanJMay Co. _ — — 4, RENO. NEVADA The Home Bakery and Delicatessen Mrs. N. Cadagan Sons 140 West Second St. Reno Nevada 4. 296 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Brewster Adams, Pastor A Church Where University Students Are Always Welcome Second and Chestnut Streets Reno, Nevada — .j. J. P. O ' Brien A. C. Frolich GROESBEGK O ' BRIEN FUNERAL DIRECTORS 220 West Second Street Phone 639 Reno, Nevada 297 ALL BY OURSELVES Last night my Room-mate and I Went to a show Down town and sat In the second balcony. Just before The first act Started we saw Peg-gy and Gertrude, Two classy looking Girls that we know, And they were sitting Back of us. Oh, Murder ! It was only two Weeks ago that we Spent sixteen perfectly Good dollars to take That pair of janes Into the best box Seats in the house! Lothrop-Davis Co., Inc. J. M. Gilfoyle, Mgr. GENERAL MERCHANDISE Mining Supplies, Etc. Tonopah Nevada LET ' S GO TO THE SKEELS-McINTOSH DRUG COMPANY THEY TREAT YOU RIGHT The Rexall Store RENO NEVADA 4 »S ?4, BUG HOUSE FABLE " You mustn ' t. I ' ve a tainted mouth. " " What do you mean? " " Taint to be kissed. " WHY NOT? Bernard Hartung: The S. P. ought to put out a good football team. Ruth Hands: How so? Bernard Hartung: Think of all the coaches they have. ♦ « A DIFFERENT THING Mickey Miller : Are you going to study tonight? Violet Faulkner: No, going to the library. $ The night watchman says that four out of every five woman- haters are women. 4. — 4. _ 4. MIZPAH SMOKERY Martin Cafferata, Prop. 247 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada Commercial Hardware Company, Inc. Phone 460 Reno Nevada i I 298 ' Q4rt miM n GLEAN PRODUCTS FOR ALL USERS OF ROCK AND SAND Thoroughly Cleaned, Washed and Sized with Prompt Delivery Assured On Any Size Orders. Carload Lots Loaded on Short Notice. Ample Supply Always on Hand. SMITH PETERSEN CONTRACTORS IN ALL CLASSES OF BRICKWORK AND DEALERS IN CRUSHED ROCK AND SAND P. B. Smith Phone 497 Estimates Furnished Cheerfully 729 W. Fifth St. Reno, Nevada M. Peterson Phone 1747-J 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 Correspondence Invited. YERINGTON, NEVADA AMBITIOUS Would-be Suicide: Don ' t rescue me, I want to die. Ackerman : Well, you ' ll have to postpone that. I want a life- saving medal. $ THAT ' S WRITE Stirm: Didju ever hear that joke about the broken pencil? Gasho: No. What about it? Stirm: There isn ' t any point to it. ♦ Don Church: (confidently) : I believe I have this dance. Adabele Wogan (icily) : Don ' t let me interfere then. The fellow that sleeps next to me in Military is so dumb he thinks Major Sports is the head of the R. 6. T. C. AFTER THE PROM AS TOLD IN 1874 Went to the Junior Prom last night and had a very good time. Met an ideal girl. By Jove, she was lovely. Eyes like a sky in June and reflections in them like a deep pool. Had the funniest feel- ing down my spine when she looked at me. Asked her if I could call, and she said " yes " with the most dazzling smile I have ever seen. AS TOLD IN 1924 Dragged out to the Junior Hop the other night and most of this morning and met a mean woman, Oh, boy ! Could she shake a wicked foot? Can a lion chew? She cer- tainly is easy on sore eyes. And maybe she doesn ' t know her stuff. Can ' t remember her so clearly on account of the fog. Am going to call this mama up soon and get a Sunday dinner date. PHONE 300 Coffin Larcombe Choice FAMILY GROCERIES Fruits and Vegetables Received Daily — i 1 309 Sierra St. 1 4. Reno, Nev. I ! i ! THE ACADEMIC CAP AND GOWN 1 The schools of the j West are supplied { by the j NURSES AND STUDENTS OUTFITTING CO. { 103i W. 7th St. I Los Angeles, Calif. I 4. BRUNDIDGE ' S I First Street Reno, Nevada 1 (Next to Rialto Theatre) { Pictures, Frames, Mirrors, Drawing j Materials, Artists ' Materials, Blue j Printing, Paints, Oils and Varnishes, Plate and Window Glass, Surveyors ' ] Instruments. t 4. I ASSOCIATED GASOLINE OILS AND GREASES ACCESSORIES Carson City Garage Archie Pozzi, Prop. LINCOLN FORD FORDSON Cars Trucks Tractors Sales Service Repairing Goodvear and Mason Tires and Tubes 6 S. Carson St. Carson City — - 300 mMl9 iSlu Nevada Packing Go. Wholesale Slaughterers Cattle Calves Sheep and Lambs Hogs Produce and Provision Dealers U. S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTION Reno, Nevada Style Headquarters For Varsity Men IF YOU WANT TO KNOW WHAT ' S NEW ASK US WE HAVE IT CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN Grand Theatre Building Reno, Nevada ! 301 .-.. ,ff -., i?r ALSO THE GATE Night Watchman : What are you doing walking around this time of the night? Spud Harrison: I ' m just taking the air. Night Watchman : Doctor ' s or- ders ? Spud: No, girl I just proposed to. « WARY Miss Weir: Lucile, why did Hannibal go over the Alps? Louie Blake : For the same rea- son that the chicken crossed the road. You don ' t catch me with no riddle. $ f " Thank goodness that ' s over, " said Horse Hobbs as the forty-two yard place kick went between the bars. GREEN LAKE PRINTERS 218 Lake Street Phone 609 Reno, Nev. 4.- Complete Stock of VICTOR RECORDS and VICTROLAS SHEET MUSIC EMPORIUM OF MUSIC F. G. WHITING, Prop. Phone 94 142 N. Virginia St. WHY MEN KILL WOMEN Alfred Oats : I ' m going to ask you a funny question. Eunice Allen : You ' re not going to propose, are you, Alfred? THIS IS A TIGHT ONE Stanford : We had a wonderful wrestling team this year. California : We have some good dancers, too. SAID FATHER : " Son, it ' s up to you ; make good. " " I did. When it had stood three weeks they rated it the best home brew in college. s -■ ■ We know a Frosh who is so dumb that he thinks blank note books are written by anonymous authors. F. O. Broili 4 1 ! J. C. Broili NEVADA MACHINERY ELECTRIC CO. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Motors and Complete Line of ELECTRIC SUPPLIES RADIO SUPPLIES 121 N. Virginia St. Phone 200 RENO. NEVADA J. P. Aldaz Geo. F. Tranter L. Lapuyade STETSON SOMBREROS Clothing and Gent ' s Furnishings SHOES HATS TRUNKS SUIT CASES j (GOLDEN BLOCK) g i i 3U2 i jy 19 e rte misiL. 2 .- Geo. Wingfield, President W. E. Zoebel, Secretary Operated by Reno Securities Co. EUROPEAN PLAN HOTEL GOLDEN C. J. SADLIER, Manager (One-half Block from Depot) Note: — New addition now open. All rooms in new part have attached baths, both tub and showers. Elegantly furnished. MY SPECIALTIES: Hair cut any style; treatment for scalp diseases, removing moles, warts and all skin blemishes without pain. Violet Ray optional. ELIAS B. DUVARAS Tonsorialist and Proprietor .5 Barbers Manicuring Porters EXCELLENT SERVICE GOLDEN HOTEL BARBER SHOP 217 North Center Street SHOULDN ' T BE INFLUENCED Judge: Prisoner, the jury finds you guilty. Stude: That ' s all right, judge; don ' t pay any attention to them. 8 « s We will now join hands in sing- ing: " Seven Days Without Food or Water Makes One Weak. " - ' HOW ABOUT IT? Deacon : They tell me that Jack Rector is a stray greek. Harwood: Isn ' t that funny. I always thought he was Irish. ' $ " This is a hell of a note, " said the banker as he took the college boy ' s I. 0. U. s s s s i 303 MULTI-GRAFT A young- man with a pretty but flirtatious fiance wrote to a rival : " I hear that you have been kissing my girl : Come to my office at eleven on Saturday ; I want to have this out. " His reply was: " I have received your circular letter, and will be at the meeting. " ... $ « FAMOUS V ATERING PLACES : Coney Island. The hydrant. S. A. E. house. The old oaken bucket. Training quarters. » ¥- A TICKLISH SUBJECT She : Gee, your whiskers scratch worse than John ' s. He: Yes, that ' s what Mary told me last night. WHISKERINO STUFF Dear Editor : After my girl and I had our last quarrel, she kicked me out of the house, telling me she never wanted to see my face again. I love her dearly, but she told me she never wanted to see my face again. What shall I do? Yours truly, Roy Sorenson. Dear Roy: Raise a beard, and then go back. € « BAD Suspicious Lover: How was Cora dressed last night. Jack? Jack: Why-er-it ' s hard to re- member; but I do know that the dress she wore to the dance was checked. Suspicious Lover : There, I knew it ! She ' s no girl for me to be going around with! 4» FINE HAND WORK A SPECIALTY MIKADO LAUNDRY Most Up-to-Date Methods for Washing and Ironing Prompt Deliverij Most Reasonable Prices Phone 687 239 Lake Street RENC) NEVADA 4f F. S. DeLuca MERCHANT TAILOR AND MEN ' S FURNISHING $ s j ? Phone 154 222 Center St. Reno, Nev. s s s i 3114 9 HERE AND THERE At times, absent-minded profes- sors are ideal from the student point of view. For instance, when Prof. Leach began : Khne, when was the treaty of — ? Lawton Khne: Why, I ' m absent today, professor. Prof. Leach : Ah, pardon me. Miss Feutsch, will you answer the question ? « « SIMPLE Dutch Hood : My father is a doc- tor, so I can be sick for nothing. Knopf: My father is a parson, so I can be good for nothing. « $ A SENSIBLE DANCER Jane Lang : Shall we tango ? Don Church : It ' s all the same to me. Jane: Yes. I noticed that. JAZZED UP Hardin (entering the room) : You ' re drunk. I saw you running around here in a circle. Freshman: No, sir, I ' m not drunk. I was just trying to read the name of a Victrola record while it was playing. MODEST MAID At twelve o ' clock she stifled a yawn. The poor boob who always spent the evening — and nothing else — asked, " Are you sleepy so soon? " " Oh, no, " she replied, " It ' s just my retiring disposition. " $- ♦ ♦ LOW Taxi Driver: Five dollars and twenty cents, please. All gone : Back up to fifty cents. Shat ' s all I have. ■ . The California Market CHOICE BEEF LAMB SAUSAGES PORK Phone 537 355 North Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA We Cater to Sorority and Fraternity Trade Cann Drug Co. KODAKS FILMS Let Us Do Your Developing and Printing RENO NEVADA 305 i UNUSUAL Douglas Castle: May I borrow your grey tie? Ernest McMurtrey: Sure. But why all this formality of asking permission ? Douglas Castle: I can ' t find it. $ $ MISINTERPRETED He : Haven ' t you something in silk stockings that you could show me? Shop Girl (blushing) : Sir! S i f AT THE THEATRE " Sit down in front! " " Pardon me, Sir, I ' m not built that way. " THE END " Have you read ' Finis ' ? " " No; what is it? " " Oh, it ' s the last word in books. " Telephone 664 «• DONNELS STEINMETZ FURNITURE CARPETS CURTAINS « 8 8 Second and Sierra Sts. Reno Nevada NEAR SPARKS Ben : Everybody is crazy about this house. Turpin: What it is? A swell hotel? Ben : No, it ' s a private asylum. ♦ i $ SILLIE WILLIE Little Willie, mean as hell. Pushed his ster in the well; Mother said, in drawing water, " ' Tis so hard to raise a daughter. " ♦ LOGIC Fresh : You know more than I do. Soph : Of course. Frosh : You know me, and I know you. s The Happy Hour — Saying good- night for the last time. - Under Direct Supervision of the United States Government THE FARMERS MERCHANTS 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 Asst. Cashier L. S. Reese __.. .Asst. Cashier 1 s 306 sv " WMiOMr m - j -4 ■ s ■ s BIG HEARTED Hospital Nurs e: You say you wish to see the young man who was injured in the auto accident. Sweet Young Thing: Yes. I thought it would be only fair to give him the kiss he was trying for. BUSINESS AD " I hear that the pawnbroker ' s son, Ikey, made his letter. " " Is that so? What did he make it in? " " I think it was hockey. " ! ■% ♦ YES INDEED Lady at the silk counter : Will you tell me what you think is the best color for a bride this year? Salesman : Well, tastes vary of course, As for myself, I would prefer a white one. Watermaris Fountain Pens — I R.Herz Bro. THE RENO JEWELERS We Appreciate Your Orders for Class and Fraternity Pins. All kinds of medals made to order. Estimates made on Special Designs. Patronize Home Industry PORK The little pig was weeping For his father had been slain, But a porcupine, consoling, said, " 0 porcupine in vain. " •« WOULDN ' T WAIT Prof. Feemster : Why are you late this morning? Louise Addenbrooke : School be- gan befre I got here. « » ♦ HIGH SEA Ashton Codd : I ' m continually breaking into song. Prof. Rowe : If you ' d get the key, you wouldn ' t have to break in. « -$ NEGATIVE CREDITS Cassidy: My career at college is like an open book. Bradshaw : Illustrated with cuts, I suppose. Pederson Bros. Operating the MONARCH CAFE You may get Waffles in Frisco, And You may get Waffles in Sac, But THE WAFFLES you get at THE MONARCH Are the Waffles that make you come back. M S s 307 Hf-_Ts GONE, BUT NOT FORGIVEN And now we razzed our newest fads From soup to cigarette, We ' ve tried to name the whole darn crew Including the girls who pet. But there ' s another fad I name In sadder, softer tones. She has no doubt passed on for good — Our valiant chaperon. SORROW-SIDE Scotty: Why don ' t you drown your sorrow? Reimers : They ' d get me for murder. g Swimming to some is deep stuff, while to others it is merely a mat- ter of form. ■ McGill National Bank McGiLL, Nevada Arthur Smith President Frank W. Holmes. ..V.-President A. E. Preston Cashier Directors : Arthur Smith C. B. Lakenan Chas. S. Chandler Herman Wise Capital $25,000 Surplus 12,000 VACATION TIME Sun: So you just got bac k from Roseville? How long were you there ? Downer: Three months. Sun: What were you doing? Downer: Three months. $ ALL WRONG Mistress: Who broke that china, vase? Maid : The cat, mum. Mistress: What cat? Maid : Why ain ' t we got one? $ HIGH GEAR Monahan: Get some pretty good grades? Stiles: Well, none you couldn ' t pull with a Ford. Don ' t believe too much of this ; it ' s all hokum. — 4. HILP ' S DRUG STORE Agents for THE OWL DRUG CO. PRODUCTS and RED FEATHER TOILET ARTICLES WE PRE-PAY POSTAGE € $ 8 RENO NEVADA , 308 t THE SPLENDID EXAMPLE Jiggs Jauregui (delivering a moral lecture) : Very often in my freshman year I would sit up studying until I felt I couldn ' t stay awake any longer. Bud Peaslee: And yet you plugged away still? Jiggs (weakening) : No, then I went to bed. $ DISCOVERED Ed Chittenden: I ' ve discovered why my girl is always late for a date. Fred Shair: Why? Ed : She ' s been looking for her invisible hair net. $ THOSE BUGS! " Stop! What do you think you are doing? " " ' Bout forty-five. " • We Thank You $ $ $ We wish to take this means of thanking each and every one for the splendid support for the past year, and hope that we can be of service to you in the future. Again thanking you, we are Reno Sporting Goods 257 North Virginia St. Reno Nevada - THE MUSICAL COMEDY The music was mellifluous — The play was meritorious — The acting was felicitous — The scenery wasi splendulous — But all this was superfluous — - — The costumes were diaphanous — Approval was unanimous. $ MUSIC HATH CHARMS Bass Crowley: What happened to Tommy Cravens ' saxophone? George Cunningham : Some poor soul yielded to temptation. Crowley: Too bad. And stole it? Cunningham : No ; threw it in the river. At ninety miles Drove Oscar Wilde, He hit a tree And now he ' s spiled. — KENYON HOTEL Rooms with Modern Accommodations $ OPEN DAY AND NIGHT S 8 CARLIN, NEVADA Ralph H. Billingsby, Prop. 309 SOAKS " I ' m on to you, " the drop of ink unto the blotter said. " Oh, dry up, " quoth the blotter, and the paper weight fell dead. $ $ HOME EC Wanted — Middle-aged woman to wash, iron, and milk two cows. 4 ' $ THERE ' S A REASON Bob Ketcham : H the Dean doesn ' t take back what he said this morning I ' m going to leave college. Art Rowe: What did he say? Bob : He told me to leave. » PRETTY SLICK! Our father slipped upon the ice, Because he couldn ' t stand. He saw the glorious stars and stripes ; We saw our father land. - MINERAL CAFE Location ? DOWN THE ALLEY WE NEVER CLOSE G. Del Wolfensparger R. Raymond GOW HOUSE Johnny Agrusa : Why do we get whipped cream on our dessert? Helen Duffy: Someone paddled the cow. » FOLLOWING ORDERS " Prisoner, did you steal that rug? " " No, your Honor. A lady gave it to me and told me to beat it, and I did. " MANZANITA PARLOR She : Do you think that a girl ought to learn to love before twenty ? He : Nope, too large an audience. ♦■ Nf ' • ' LAST NIGHT ON THE BACK PORCH " This is between you and me, " he said, as he kissed her goodnight. Nevada Engineering And Supply Company 502 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada Dealers in Machinery, Equip- ment and Supplies for the Mine, Mill and Power Plant. Operatmg Foundry, Pattern, Boiler, Blacksmithing and Machine Shop. 310 W ' i e4r J- i ICi J AMNESIA She : Am I the first girl you ever kissed? Spencer Butterfield : I don ' t Icnow. Your face doesn ' t look fa- miliar. FOUND Maxwell Ball: Oh, I knew see my folks last week. SJierman Baldwin : How did you find them? Maxwell Baldwin : Oh, I knew where they lived. » PRETTY FAST Bill Lunsf ord : You can get rid of money faster than any one I know. Ethel : True, dad, but by getting rid of it quickly I save lots of time, and time, you know, is money. • GOAL WOOD FUEL OIL National Coal Co. PHONE 16 — AGREEABLE Judge: Was the prisoner sober? Officer Dean : No sir, he was as drunk as a judge. Judge : You mean as a lord. Dean : Yes, my lord. s « MATH Prof. Shirley: What is your answer to the problem? Ray Misener : Mine is two, sir. Prof. Shirley : Minus two. Cor- rect. « •« KNOWLEDGE I used to think I knew I knew. But now I must confess. The more I know I know, I know I know the less. ♦ » $ No girl buries her nose so deep in books that she can ' t get at it with a powder puff. ■ The N. E. Wilson Co. Inc. Druggists Masonic Temple Bldg. Virginia Street at First (Opposite Post Office) Phone 425 RENO 4 NEVADA 4, 311 OVER THE HUMP Sundowner: No, you can ' t fool me. Do you think I ' ve been riding in sleepers all my life for nothing? S. P. Ticket Agent: I shouldn ' t be surprised. And simply Because A man with A Roman nose Gets Lit up It does not Prove That his nose Is a Ronnan candle. IMPOSSIBLE Manzan: I hear Jack drink any more. Ita : He couldn ' t. doesn ' t BOOKBINDING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES IS OUR BUSINESS AND THIS BOOK IS A SAMPLE OF SOME OF OUR WORK Silvius Schoenbackler 423 J Street Sacramento, California Established in 1890 Our equipment consists of the latest modern automatic time saving machinery in every department. —- HIGH PRICED LeRoy Fothergill: I ' ve got a job when I graduate that will pay me fifteen dollars a day. Nevada Semenza : Isn ' t that great ? Are you really going to get fifteen dollars each day? LeRoy Fothergill : Oh no, I mean fifteen dollars a day once a week. $ DEEP So you never attended No, I got my knowledge Brute : college ? Brutus : through the mail. Brute: I see. Brutus: Yes. ... ■» $ IN A SORORITY HOUSE House Manager: Have you swept under the davenport? Pledge: Yes, everything. - RENO AUTO TOP WORKS The Very Best in AUTO TRIMMINGS CLASSY WIND WINGS PANTASOTE TOPS WATER-PROOF SEAT COVERS Fire-Proof Building- Phone 1143-J i I 27 East Plaza Reno, Nevada s i s 312 H s DEATH ' S STING " Whither away, stranger? What wouldst? " cheerioed St. Peter as he leaned out over the pearly gates. " Gosh let me in, " muttered the wandering soul of convict number 999, just released from the electric chair, " I just had the shock of my life. " » ♦ GETTING NEXT He (to fair co-ed) : Pardon me, Miss, but do you speak Swiss? She: No, indeed. Why? He: Neither do I. Let ' s get ac- quainted — that ' s one thing we al- ready have in common. « STEVE BRODIE Babe Carlson : I have a chance for the track team. Wilma Squires : Why, are they gonna raffle it off? ■ MINDEN INN NEVADA ' S FINEST HOTEL When you visit Carson Valley, the Garden Spot of Nevada, make your trip complete by stopping at this hotel. EXCELLENT CUISINE Minden Nevada — AT THE GLEE She was a freshman. " Oh, dear, " she sighed, " I simply can ' t adjust my curriculum. " " It doesn ' t show any, " he reas- sured her, blushing. And then they both talked rapidly about the decorations. 8 » WHY NOT? Prof. Higginbotham : Curses on that cub reporter. Smiles Greenwalt : What ' s the matter now? Prof. Higginbotham : I told him to write up the Boston earthquake and he heads it " A Plymouth Rock. " $ Correct this sentence : " I ' ve gone with her three years now, and I don ' t think I have spent over twenty-five dollars on her. " I ■ CHURCHILL COUNTY BANK THERE ARE TWO KINDS OF INTEREST " Personal and U Per Cent " We Give One and Pay the Other FALLON NEVADA ., e: 4i - 313 QUESTION " A single katydid, " said he, " Without fret or care Can set into motion Six million tons of air. " If a single one can raise This row — and he speaks true, I can ' t help but wonder what A married one can do! - ' f FREQUENTLY Many a co-ed with sorority fever, Has made for each house a try, Simply to find when the rushing is over. They only " bid " her a sweet " goodbye! " IMPROVING Mr. : How are you ? Miss: A little petter, thank you. Washoe Auto Sales C o. Distributors Reo Cars and Speed Wagons Reno Nevada - CLIONIA " He fell down in his debate. " " Yes, it was a slip of the tongue. " » I never thought This sorry day would come ; I never thought That I could be so dumb; I never thought The Dean cared of my fate ; I never thought He ' d give to me the gate ; I never thought All this would come to pass I never thought In school ; that ' s why it has. % A GIFT Fresh: What became of that gate you and your girl used to swing on? Man : She gave it to me. i Office : 335 East Fourth Street 1 j Telephone: Reno 754 j The Red River Lumber Co. Reno, Nevada • s Wholesale Manufacturers Retail $ s Fine Interior Finish a Specialty s 314 . LOVE SONG OF A LUNATIC There ' s not a spider in the sky, There ' s not a glowworm in the sea, There ' s not a crab that soars on high, But bids me dream, dear maid, of thee! When watery Phoebus plows the main. When fiery Luna gilds the lea. As flies run up the window pane, So fly my thoughts, dear love, to thee. NO! Must we say. Each pretty lass. Who is a " special " Has no class? $ $ The good looking generally dye young. United in a Checking Account SAFETY EFFICIENCY ECONOMY Are the three big factors which are firmly united in a checking account with the Bank of Sparks Inc. Sparks Nevada FAIR ENOUGH Helen Adamson : Don ' t you think the talkative women are the most popular? Foster Curtis: What othej kinds are there? s WONDERING He sipped the nectar from her lips, As under the moon they sat, And wondered if ever man before Had drunk from a mug like that. s ? LEAP YEAR STUFF Co-ed : And you can out no ray of hope for me? Youth : Yes, I shall always be a dear and devoted brother to you. •» 5 A kiss is an anatomical juxtapo- sition of the obicular muscles in a state of contraction. - New Method French Cleaners and Parisian Dye Works Co. WE DO CLEANING DYEING PLEATING Three Telephones: 814, 58, 663 233 East Plaza Reno Nevada I 315 GEORGETTE, THE PRIDE OF THE CAMPUS To date she has broken: 1 arm 7 lip sticks 5 bank accounts 4 cars 7 hearts 8 traffic regulations 6 engagements 33 ten o ' clock rules 49 dates. $ $ AND $2.75 WORTH OF PAINT First Californian : What makes the big " C " look so blue today? Second Californian: Nothing — Nevadan : To nothing, and a paint brush. $ " If I only had a golf club, " sighed the convict as he looked at the ball on the links. 4. . I THE MOST POPULAR CAR IN THE WORLD This is Another STUDEBAKER YEAR STEINHEIMER BROS. Fourth and Sierra Streets RENO NEVADA HERE ' S MUD IN YOUR EYE Chuck Boyd : Gee, I made a bad break at dinner last night. Eugene Burgle: Don ' t tell us the one about the cracked plate! Chuck: No! Mother asked me if I wouldn ' t have some more corn. I said " Sure! " and — passed my glass. MUSICAL COMEDY " How ' s your son getting along in college, Mr. Ramsay? " " Fine. He writes me he has joined the glee club. " " H ' m — a humorist, hey? " ■« NO SABE Gladys Douglas: You say you flunked in Spanish? Why, I can ' t understand it. Dick Gridley : Same here. That ' s why I flunked. — Flanigan Warehouse Company Wholesalers and Distributors s " Phone 235 — — — .4» i — Reno, Nev. s s 316 I Q lrtemisi a- 111 « c:? AMERICANS ALL " She ' s a bear. " " Some chicken. " " Oh, what a peach. " " Isn ' t she a bird? " But when we got alongside, we found she was a lemon. 8 THE FROSH TAKE ' EM Dr. Young: These intelligence tests really do indicate those who have brains. Sidney Holt: Yes. Those who have, don ' t take them. ■$ Some college girls are so dumb they think the Mayflower Compact is a new kind of rouge. ♦ STUDENT ' S LAUNDRY LIST: 1 pair socks. 1 shirt with collar attached. 1 suit B. V. D. ' s. DEATH OF A COLLEGE SHEIK " Ah, well — boys — I ' m dying — - it ' s all up. When I ' m gone — tell Tillie my last words — my last thoughts — were of her. And Ethel — tell Ethel the same thing. " s WHY NOT NICE AND WARM Mother: That was very foolish, daughter dear, going riding with George after the dance. Weren ' t you cold? Daughter: Yes, mother. Good, and cold. ■» NEIGH, NEIGH, OLD CHAPPY No, Ethelbert, you can ' t make a slow horse fast by not feeding him. « " You never can tell, " said the bandit, as he shot the only witness to his crime. S s ■ - ■4 ' " THE CAR OF QUALITY " $ H. C. Heidtman Distributor » FRED BUTZBACH President GEORGE L. SIRI Vice-President and Treasurer $ Sanitary French Bakery INC. 347 North Virginia St. Phone 429 Reno, Nevada 317 IT DIDN ' T From the window little Willie Dropped his brother with great -ioy, Told his mother as she fainted, " Watch our bouncing baby boy. " ■,♦■ ♦.■ ■i " " ' THAT ' S THE WAY THE MONEY GOES Micky Beeman : Don ' t you find it hard to meet expenses at college? William Bent: Hard! Why I meet them at every turn. i " So I took the fifty thousand dollars, and lost it all in the slot machine. " $ $ We will now sing the little ballad entitled : " She was only a livery man ' s daughter, but all the employees were acquainted with her. " - for Economical Transportation CHEVROLET, Revada Sales Company Second and Lake Streets Phone 777 RENO NEVADA GET A DRAY Fashion magazines remind us Ladies ' pockets are the bunk. So that dates and dances find us Loaded down with all their junk. $ « HERO WORSHIP Gallagher: I see by the paper that Angie left town after a short stop. Shean : No wonder ; she always was crazy about athletes. « « If all the freshmen were placed in a line, holding hands, they would reach clear across the lake and back again. liOts of us are in favor of this scheme. . . ■.• - ' ■i. ' We wonder if Napoleon met his Water Lou at the beach. » s She who hesitates is won. Scheeline Banking Trust Company GENERAL BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY BUSINESS •« s Commercial Savings Trust Insurance Safe Deposits Foreign and Domestic Exchange RENO, NEVADA » 2 l ' -» — " - ■-.■■ - . ■ . -. — ■ ■■—■■.■ ■ - s s s s 318 s MJv9 e tetnis. OR A GIRAFFE WITH A SORE THROAT Soph : Can you tell me what is worse than a centipede with chil- blains? Frosh: Yes. A professor with lockjaw. $ $ I Cannot Sing the Old Songs — • I ' ve forgotten the words! DID ONE EVER? " May I kiss you? " " I should say not. " — But she didn ' t. $ « Prof. Hartman : And on what grounds do you object to exes? Bob Plaus: Well, in the first place it is a questionable practice. A hot honor: Chairman of the Soph-Frosh bonfire committee. Capital and Surplus..____$300,000 The First National Bank of Wi innemucca Geo. Wingfield President J. Sheehan Vice-Pres. and Cashier L. W. Knowles Vice-President J. G. Moore Assistant Cashier V. Hursh Assistant Cashier Winnemucca Nevada CASPER ' S WEEKLY LETTER " That boy of ours is getting awfully careless. " " What ' s the matter now? " " He writes here that he has cut his metallurgy twice in the last week. " A C ause f E ndless D espair. $ SENT A CENT " Little Clarence has a new name for his father ' s sister since she sent him that cent for his birth- day. " " What is it? " " Penny Ante. " A. CARLISLE COMPANY OF NEVADA Stationers Printers Bookbinders Lithographers Office Equippers « s 131 North Virginia St. Phone 742 Reno, Nev. 31 s 4 v VI DIG A LITTLE DEEPER Dumb: Have you seen Mary lately? Bell : No, I quit going with her because she made suggestive re- marks. Dumb: What? Bell : Yes, she was always sug- gesting shows and things we could go to. » - i OUT-LINED Phi : Don ' t you think the lines are beginning to show in Anna- belle ' s face? Gamma : I ' m not surprised ; she ' s been handing them long enough. Our idea of a ventriloquist is one who can answer two consecu- tive names at roll-call and get away with it. RENO PRESS BRICK CO. Manufacturers of Building Brick DEALERS IN FUEL OIL AND OIL BURNERS Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada CIGARETTES WE SMOKE Omars f niversity Club teynos Jameses One-Elevens Oasis Murads Melachrinos Actors Turkish Trophies fi ' gyptian Dieties iSweet Corporals t t - NOT A DEAD ONE Pearle Ripley: Jack said he ' d kiss me or die in the attempt. Beth Wightman : Good gracious, did you let him? Pearle: Well, you haven ' t seen any funeral notice, have you? 4. CANDY ICE CREAM Wholesale-Retail Wilcox Confectionery Company Nevada ' s Largest Manufacturing Confectioners Second and Virginia Sts. I RENO NEVADA j I 4. 320 f i GIVE IT TIME Claire Bowler: Better bail out the boat; she ' s half full. Doc Samuels : ' S alright ; it ' ll run right over, soon ' s she ' s full. 8 S GOT HIS NUMBER Leslie Sanford: Is John Fulton polite? Smoky Adams: Say! That guy takes off his hat in the phone booth before calling central ! NOT A WORD! " Can you keep a secret, uncle? " " Yes. " " Well, auntie has eloped with the chauffeur, and has borrowed your motor. " ♦ » « " That ' s a crazy sort of a place anyway, " said the guy as he passed the asylum. ■ tiJL ■ Colonial Apartments Rooms and Apartments Corner West and First Streets Phone 198 RENO NEVADA - WHAT WOULD YOU DO? He: Would you rather take a walk or be kissed? She : You know I have a sprained ankle. $ $ NOT ROUGE, EITHER Phyllis Poulin: What makes that red spot on your nose? Les Cutting: Glasses. Phyllis Poulin: Of what? $ $ NOTICE ON THE BULLETIN BOARD " If the gentleman who took my psychology notes from the library will return them before exams no questions will go unanswered. " $ $ $ TOO TRUE " This is no laughing matter, " murmured the joke editor as he dashed off another Artemisia joke. Soda Fountain Soft Drinks Reno Drug Co. 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. i RENO, NEVADA F i - ™ « -. C.- ? ' ' ! - -- ' . ' -- " ? ' ' - ' 321 rnisia 3L4w SUSPENDED CLIMAX The surging mob in the streets below the great hotel suddenly be- came very quiet — as quiet as the great forests at noon. Every face turned upward to the twelfth story where the figure of a man could be seen standing expectantly on the edge of a window sill. " Look out, down there, " he screamed. The mob pushed back frantically until a space was cleared on the sidewalk immedi- ately below the small figure sway- ing on the window sill. A few women fainted. Pandemonium reigned while the man leaned far out from the building — and spat. » First Aviator (at County Fair) : What shall we do for excitement? Second Aviator : Let ' s take a ride on the Ferris wheel. A GREAT LIGHT The skipper was examining an ambitious gob who wanted to be a gunner ' s mate. " How much does a six-pound shell weigh, " he asked. " I don ' t know, " the gob con- fessed. " Well, what time does the twelve o ' clock train leave? " " Twelve o ' clock. " " All right then, how much does a six-pound shell weigh? " " Ah, " said the youthful mariner, a great light dawning on him, " Twelve pounds. " » $ INSOMNIA Ruth Curtis: Poor Alice didn ' t sleep all night. She ' s worried. Fay Graves: What about? Ruth Curtis: Her nightgown is out of style. — Capital _._... $100,000.00 Surplus $100,000.00 The First National Bank of Elko Member Federal Reserve System MarkT warn Was once 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 4. — M 322 a odrtem i s i a M M M GETTING REDDY " Jimmy likes only girls with bright red hair. " " That ' s what I ' ve heard. I ' m dyeing to make him like me. " AN OLD TIN TYPE Squire : Did you send for me, my lord? Launcelot: Yes. Make haste, bring me the can opener; I ' ve got a flea in my knight clothes. $ - s The original gold-diggers were Forty-niners, but most of these modern ones are Thirty-sixes. " It ' s been a trying day, " said the judge, as he locked up the court room for the night. s s $ No, Abigail, a chiffoneer is not one who cooks eggs. Hotel Golden Grill PROPERLY PREPARED FOOD No, Phinias, Joan of Arc was not the wife of Noah and neither is Scotland Yard a playground. " Eavesdropping, " said Adam, as his wife tumbled out of the fig tree. $ j " I ' m off on my vacation, " laughed the foolish lunatic, as he raved about his summer holidays. ♦ $ Everyone admires a good loser — except his wife. A man ' s first kiss is not the last — nor does it. $ $ " That ' s a load off my mind, " re- marked the lady when she washed her hair. " I ' m all set, " said the sun as it disappeared over the horizon. ■ ■ - RENO NEVADA GRAND CAFE THE PLACE WHERE YOU ALWAYS FEEL AT HOME Choicest of Salads Best of Sandwiches EVENING DINNERS Prompt Service Courteous Treatment 33 East Second Street RENO JSJEVADA s s s s 323 THE REAL CAUSE FOR COMPLAINT The maid had been using sur- repitiously the bath tub of her em- ployer, an elderly bishop. He was a bachelor, very fastidious about his toilet, and desired the exclusive use of his tub. He reprimanded the maid with much indignation : " What distresses me most, Mary, is that you have done thi? behind my back. « s Bill Gutteron : You know, when I die, I ' m going to leave my brain to science. Blanche Wyckoff : Stingy ! $ $ " William, define the temperate zone. " " A strip of water twelve miles wide off the coast of America. " FIFTY-FIFTY Inquisitive Visitor: Have you any brother s? Bollard ' s little brother: One. I. V. : Does he live here? L. B. : Naw, he goes to college in Reno. I. v.: L. B. I. V. L. B. neither. $ $ THESE NEWSPAPER GUYS I Buntin: Waiter, bring me a typographical error. Waiter (returning from the kitchen) : Sorry, sir, but we ain ' t got none today. Buntin: Well, here it is on the menu. Any sisters? One. Does she work. Naw, she don ' t do nuthin J. J. Burke Silas E. Ross ROSS-BURKE CO. FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Corner Fourth and Sierra Streets Phone 231 Reno, Nevada 4. — r4 3 324 s 3. A REAL WINNER Carrington : Jack says that he has a beautiful lamp from boxing. Mrs. Gillberg: I always knew he ' d win something in his athletics, the dear boy ! ' Sweet Young Thing (to cavalry sergeant) : Is it true that when you are learning to ride it gives you a headache ? Sarge: Oh, no, miss. Quite the opposite. s Him : This tunnel cost millions of dollars. Her: An entire waste of money as far as you ' re concerned, isn ' t it? » s The fall of the year is upon us And so are the monthly exams. And the student in his study. Gives vent to many damrs. FATAL First Flea: So poor old Bill kicked the bucket! Fell off a girl at a dance and killed himself. Second Flea : Um-hm-m. I al- ways told him that bare-back rid- ing would be the end of him. s « JUST BEFORE THE BATTLE " Father, why are the students carrying their books to class to- day? They never did it before. " " They have examinations today, my son. " » Sigma: You say that scar on your head is a birthmark. And yet you admit getting it on a train. Nu : That ' s right. I tried to get in the wrong birth. $ « No, Georgopolis, Greek Art isn ' t a course in shining shoes. ' - . — ■ u -.. ■ ■ -■ — ■ -■ — ■ i . — « — . — . — -■ — , — .—. — . — ■--■ ■ 1 BERGWIN AND GARTIEZ GENT ' S FURNISHING Walk-Over Shoes Hart Schaffner Marx Clothing Winnemucca Nevada jjf— Mine Workers ' Mercantile Co. Inc. Thos. Lindsay, Gen. Mgr. MEATS GROCERIES VEGETABLES Wholesale and Retail s » Tonopah Nevada 4, " " -- jy- 326 i u inii SI 3 2,4 w i FIRST TO LAST Mobs of f rosh ; 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 terri- ble sophs ; cute girls ; mere men ; conflicts; cuts; cinches; dances; games; broke. Beginning of first semester. Chaos; confusion on top of chaos; noise; lost articles; loud mutterings ; babblings ; roars ; mob seething; pushing; struggling; the last words with the little woman ; a silent goodbye and a good frat pin thrown away; silence; impati- ent waiting ; seeth, pushing, strug- gling ; a whistle, a roar ; a grinding of brakes; the climb on the train; off for vacation. The end of a hectic year. Winnemucca State Bank and Trust Co. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $130,000.00 COMMERCIAL and SAVINGS s » Winnemucca Nevada WELL CONCEALED Walt: How did you puncture that tire? " Scotty : I ran over a milk bottle. Walt: But couldn ' t you see it? Scotty : No, the kid had it under his coat. TWO ' S A CROWD Holt: I sure did wrong when I told Irene that I adored her chin. Church: Home come? Holt: Well, she ' s started in to raise another. $ AN OLD FRIEND She: Is there a departed spirit with whom you would like to com- municate? He (eagerly) : Yes. She: Who? He: Johnnie Walker. «• United Cattle Packing Co. Wholesale and Retail BUTTER FRUIT EGGS FISH VEGETABLES Stall-Fed Beef, Mutton and Pork Tonopah Nevada 326 19Q4rtemisia 3 4 W i Nevada Barber Shop D. A. Conton, Prop. Specialists in SHAVING AND HAIR CUTTING Experienced Barbers Always in Attendance 118 East Commercial Row Reno Nevada 4. — - L. Marymont I THE UNIQUE Carries | The Largest Assortment of Ready-to- ! Wear Clothing- for the University j Woman at Popular Prices. | I 134 W. Second St. Phone 129 NEW YORK CLEANERS If your suit is wrinkled and your trousers bag at the knees, you are neglecting your true pex ' sonality. Let us keep the bag out and class you with the careful dressers. CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING - 4. BRUNSWICK SHOE SHINE PARLORS ' 227 North Center Street Two Doors North of Hotel Golden Ladies ' and Gents ' FIRST CLASS WORK Phone Reno 1966 Rovetti Brothers Imported and Domestic FANCY GROCERIES Fresh Fish, Fruits and Vegetables TELEPHONE 130 242 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada Phone 661 i Commercial Shoe Shop Spina Granata, Props. High Grade Men ' s and Boys ' Shoes BEST SHOE REPAIRING 28 West Commercial Row Rene Nevada I - School Supplies Fine Stationery OUT-OF-TOWN NEWSPAPERS Reno News Agency 36 West Second Street Opposite Wigwam Theatre Phone 492 Reno, Nev. — I I I ! Reno Mercantile Co. Incorporated 1895 HARDWARE AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS MINING AND PLUMBING SUPPLIES Reno Nevada 327 FOILED Von Arnold : Have you ever done any fencing? John McElroy : Yes. Me and my brother built all the fences on our farm. j Walter Camp has made the ail- American football team more times than anybody else. DO SHE? Doug Castle: Muriel certainly has wonderful eyes. Charley Hicks: Yes, and she tells them with a straight face, too. « " My curiosity is running away with me, " said the farmer as his two-headed calf broke loose and towed him across the field. 1 COLUMBUS MARKET G. C. Borellini, Prop. THE QUALITY PLACE Wholesale and Retail Butchers First-class Choice Meats, Fish, Poultry, Smoked Meats, Eggs, Butter and Cheese Phone Reno 683 308 E. Fourth St. Reno, Nev. - THE PROOF OF A FINE LIVING ROOM SUITE IS THE SATISFAC- TORY SERVICE IT GIVES The sturdy frames, moss fillings, Marshall springs, the double webbing, the tapestry, mohair, velour or damask coverings, is first chosen by us with extreine care. It i.s our wish that you receive only the very best money can buy. When you are buy- ing a Living Room Suite, there ' s no need going elsewhere; you ' ll get more satisfac ' ion here. RENO FURNITURE STORE 4th and Virginia Sts. Reno, Nev. LAKE STREET GROCERY Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Received Daily We Carry a Full Line of Foreign and Domestic Staple Goods FREE DELIVERY Our Prices Are Right 252 Lake St. Phone 718 d i 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! $ TWEET! TWEET! First Stew : Aw, come on. Just one more wee bird of a drink. Second S.A.E. : Whatduyuh mean, a bird of a drink? First Soak: Why, a swalow. $ $ 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. i $ $ " This is the cow ' s hip, " he ex- claimed as he bit into the roast. Handy Tailor HATS RENOVATED DRY AND STEAM CLEANING Pressing and Alterations of all Kinds Work Called For and Delivered 257 N. Center St. Phone 1969-J HARD TO TAKE, HUH? Bert Spencer : 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. $ $ EXTRAORDINARY THING Lloyd Richards: I just saw a horse with a wooden leg. Bill Clinch: Whereinell did yuh see that? L. Richards : On a merry-go- round. Fred Curtis : Going to have din- ner anywhere tonight? Adele (eagerly) : No, not that I know of. Fred : Gee I You ' ll be awfully hungry by morning, won ' t you? Mr. Sorenson: Yes, Harold and Roy are in college. Mr. Carlson : What is their yell ? Mr. Sorensen: Money, Money, MONEY! $ $ PIPE THE EARS Swede Larsen : That boy looks like a musical sort of fish. Donnell Richards : Yes, he ' s a piano tuna. - WHEN IN CARSON, VISIT THE Chocolate Garden For ICE CREAM, CANDY, AND SOFT DRINKS TAMALES Opposite Post Office CARSON CITY NEVADA - 329 t d 19 QArte.misia 2.4 AT THE GYM I looked wearily At the stag line — Signalled with My little finger — Looked cross-eyed And gave signs Of utter despair And exhaustion — And I looked at My roommate with The " Ettu Brute? " Expression. Yet no one Robbed me, However That ' s just What I wanted — For .... She was the Best dancer on The floor. ALL THINGS IN THEIR PLACES St. Peter : You say you were a writer on a college comic maga- zine? Applicant: Yes, St. Peter. St. Peter: Step into the eleva- tor, please. Applicant: How soon does it go up? St. Peter: It doesn ' t go up; it goes down. ♦ $ RENO 673 He: Say, Mabel, may I come over tonight? She: Sure, John, come on over. He: Why, this is not John. She : This isn ' t Mabel, either. - 5 » Clerk: This book will do just half your work! Weeks : Gimme two — quick. We are studiously and successfully endeavoring to supply your Stationery needs. High charactered goods at consist- ently low prices make up the biggest part of our appeal. All of the things that a good stationery store should carry plus some very pertinent personal needs that we know will please you. IF IT ' S FOR YOUR OFFICE WE HAVE IT! Reno Stationery Co. HE. Second St. Phone 400 s s s s s 330 MM 1Q e rtemisia-24 W Professional Directory Responsible professional men who are never failing in their support and contributions to the University of Nevada and its undertakings. M COMPLIMENTS OF Alonzo V. Smith, M.D. Harwood Tippett Attorneys-at-Law Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada -•«• • • ' DR. JOHN V. DUCEY j DENTIST j i 215 Farmers and Merchants National j Bank Building | Phone Reno 370 15 Front St. Reno, Nevada j I CURTIS STUDIO COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS Special Attention to University Work Phone 360 Second and Virginia Streets Reno Nevada - DR. S. K. MORRISON Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 331 ! L. A. Ferris G. A. Ferris Geo. A. Ferris Son ARCHITECTS and ENGINEERS Box 363 Reno, Nev. I KING MALONE ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS RENO NEVADA OF COURSE Our class once Had a meeting And we were all there On time and everybody Got quiet immediately And business was attended to Without delay or confusion. The treasurer announced that Each member would be taxed 2.50 Whereby everybody immediately Brought forth the required amount And this happening Surprised me greatly It was too good to be true. It was not, as I was dreaming. 4. .V. $ EVERYBODY ' S HAPPY Prof. Charlie: Well, how were your examinations? Prof. Hartman : A complete suc- cess. Everybody flunked. Compliments of A. B. MANHEIM Established 1897 — i » ? —■— I I i ! ANNA M. WARREN Public Stenographer Phone 13 125 South Virginia Street Reno Nevada - DOUSE THE GLIM They sat side by side in Battery Park, overlooking New York har- bor, watching the moonbeams on the water. " I wonder, " he said, looking at the goddess and her uplifted arm, " why they have the light so small? " " Perhaps, " she answered coyly, moving a little closer, " the smaller the light, the greater the liberty. " $ $ MANZANITA TEA She : Won ' t you join me in a cup of tea? He : Well you get in, and I ' ll see if there ' s any room left. SO WILL WE Freda : The scriptures say that riches are a curse. Barney: Well, I ' ll be damned. s s s s s i ' ?, DR. S. T. SPANN DENTIST Phone 1078 Washoe County Bank Bldg. RENO ' f NEVADA Compliments of G. H. Marven, D. D. S. - ' t7 r--! -- — JAMES T. BOYD Attorney-at-Law Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada r. 1 ; ALBERT D. AYERS and W. M. GARDINER Counselors-at-Law Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. LEROY PIKE Attorney-at-Law City Hall Phone 654 Reno, Nevada Reno Nevada I Richards Souter Counselors-at-Law 36 East Second Street Reno Nevada i ■ McCarran Mashburn Attorneys Journal Building Reno Nevada 4.- E. E. Roberts M. J. Scanlon ROBERTS SCANLON Attorneys-at-Law General Practice Rooms 303-5-6-7-8 Nevada State Life Building Reno Nevada 333 PRICE HAWKINS ATTORNEYS- AT-LAW Washoe County Bank Bldg. RENO NEVADA - WM. Mcknight LAWYER 15-16-17 Washoe County Bank Bldg. RENO NEVADA ♦-— — — — — — — — — — Phone 667 P. 0. Box 696 H. Charles Rawlings Attorney and Counselor-at-Law 9-10-11 Washoe County Bank Bldg. RENO NEVADA A. E. Painter T. L. Withers PAINTER WITHERS Attorneys and Counselors-at-Law Washoe County Bank Bldg. RENO NEVADA i a 24 M CHENEY LUNSFORD ATTORNEYS Cheney Building RENO NEVADA I PLATT SANFORD ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. RENO NEVADA G. S. Brown S. W. Belford BROWN BELFORD ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. RENO NEVADA W. H. Hood, M. D. and M. J. Hood, M. D. Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Phones : Office 238 Residence 127 _izsrci .;- - f_ _ _ K 1 334 19e4rtemis i 0-2.4 M GASHO-GLASSES Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Phone 707 - 4. — Office Hours 11-12, 2-4, 7-8 A. PARKER LEWIS SURGEON Masonic Temple Phone 800 Res. Phone 505 — J. C. TRANTER CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada JOHN S. SINAI Attorney-at-Law Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada - -♦ HOYT, NORCROSS, THATCHER, WOODBURN, and HENLEY Attorneys -at -Law Reno National Bank Bldg. $ $ Reno Nevada E. W. Cheney Talmadge L. Smith Cheney Law Offices Cheney Building 139 N. Virginia St. Reno Nevada 4- Telephone 658 J. Arthur Blalock DENTIST 17 East Second Street Reno Nevada 335 ' % For thirteen straight years this book has been produced by Lunsford ' s Reno Printing Company 136-38 North Center St., Reno, Nevada Telephone 689 Printers — Binders — Engravers Manufacturing Stationers 336 ■

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

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


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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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