University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1925 volume:

:f t TTTP PeMQned ond r,nqfai pd bi fhe, COMMERCIAL ART ENGRAVING (i). SAN FRANC I srn Vnnled ond Bound Im die RENO PRINTING CO. AI EMISIA Bein the Annuul l ublishtd bif the e issociated Students of l nWersitii f of evadd I CONTENTS BOOK I. THE CAMPUS BOOK II. ADMINISTRATION BOOK III. NEVADA YEAR BOOK IV. CLASSES BOOK V. ATHLETICS BOOK VI. ORGANIZATIONS To record the life at Nevada — its aims and ideals — has been our purpose. To those now on the campus may it, in after years, prove a happy reminder of their college days, and to the people of the state, a truthful report of the progress of their university for 1924-25. The Staff. DEDIQTION Sy A R,T E M I S L A- : S} = CROSSING THE BAR Sunset and evcnhig star, And one clear call for me. And may there be no moaning of the bar, When 1 put out to sea. But such a tide as moving seems asleep, Too full for sound or foam, When that which drew from out the boundless deep Turns again home. Twilight and evening bell, And after that the dark. And may there be no sadness of farewell, ■ When 1 embark. For though from out our bourne of Time and Place The flood may bear me far, I hope to see my Pilot face to face When I have crossed the bar. — Alfred Tennyson. {?: g A K.T E M I S I yVM 5in emoriam MRS. THEODORA S. FULTON Class of ' O " ? November IS, 1924 DONALD E. HANCOCK Chiss of ' 22 November 8, 1924 MARCELLINE KENNY Class of ' 23 January 14, 1925 HERBERT P. WILKENS Class of ' 26 July 4, 1924 NEITA ELLIS A Junior in the College of Arts and Science January 24, 1925 FRANKLIN RILEY A Freshman in the College of Electrical Engineerinj - January 3(1, 1925 i v5i= P,l? : 9 PJ] W ?cn t mc iv io steals our years away, S iall steal our pleasures too, The ?nemory of the past will stay And lialf our joys renew. ■ Thomas Moore. 13 Page 10 THE GATES, THE REAL THRESHOLD OF THE UNIVERSITY, STAND LIKE GRANITE SENTINELS ON EITHER SIDE OF ' I THE DRIVEWAY TO GREET THE OLD STUDENTS AND TO WELCOME THE NEW. Page 11 ENTERING IHE GROUNDS, WE STROLL THROUGH VARIABLE FLOWER BEDS AND GRASSY BANKS TOWARD MORRILL HALL, IN WHOSE CUPOLA HANGS THE OLD CLASS BELL. P.lge 12 Ljk emm ME iiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiii.HimMMn iiiiiin!;ill!i!!l| i " " " ' ' iiiiiniiiiii THE CREEK, FAMILIAR TO ALL THE STUDENTS, CROSSES THE CAMl ' US FROM WEST TO EAST, REMINDING OME OF THE OLD COUI ' LET " fOR MEN ' MAY COME AND MEN MAY GO, BUT I GO ON FOREVER. " .? THE TRAM, WITH ITS WEEIMNG WILLOWS AND ITS SLOI ING TERRACEj LEADS FROM THE CAMPUS TO MANZANITA HALL Page 14 PJ in m MiilliiiiiiiiHiiiii ME MANZANITA HALL, THE WOMEn ' s DORMITORY, IS SITUATED ON THE WESTERN SIDE OF THE CAMPUS, LOOKING OUT OVER THE LAKE. SURROUNDED WITH BEAUTIFUL FLOWERS AND SHRUBS, IT IS AN IDEAL HOME FOR THE YOUNG WOMEN. Ci ' v ccq Myji - p.ff? ;j THE NEW CONCRETE BRIDGE AND STEl ' S AT THE LAKE STREET ENTRANCE, THE GlETS OF THE CLASSES OF 1920, ' 21, ' 22, AND ' 24, are a great improvement to THE CAMPUS P.7ge 17 KZJi THE BULLETIN BOARD, THE SENIOR MEMORIAL OF 1923, JUST ABOVE THE CREEK AND ON THE MAIN DRIVE- WAY, IS ONE OF THE MOST FREQUENTED SPOTS ON TH T CAMTUS. HERE ARE POSTED THE NOTICES OF THE COLLEGE ACTIVITIES. Page 18 PJl rg iillliiiiiliilliiliiinilHIllllllilliililllliliillilllllll MMIe - THE QUAD, THE CENTER OF OUR CAMPUS, A BEAUTIFUL GREEN PLAZA SURROUNDED BY TREE-LINED WALKS, AND GRACED BY THE MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES IN THE BACKGROUND. ■ Page 19 Ml3. . PI ■HiililliiHllI!!!!!!! ig mi m H M Mill ' Ml lilllilll WW THE COOL, SHADED WALK THAT WINDS AMONG THE POI ' LARS AND AROUND THE QUAD, HAS AGAIN ASSUMED ITS QUIET WAY. HERE BETWEEN CLASSES STUDENTS CAN BE SEEN HURRYING ON THEIR WAY OR STOTPING FOR A CHAT IN THE COOL SHADE. Page 20 PT mF rg liii iiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiii!iiiiii!!i!i:i!ii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifm THE LIBRARY. IMSIDE THESE WALLS QUIET ALWAYS PREVAILS, AND HERE THE ZEALOUS STUDENT DELVES FOR KNOWLEDGE AMONG THE NUMEROUS VOLUMES AND THE MUSTY OLD MANUSCRIPTS. P ge 21 THE NEWEST ADDITIONS TO THE CAMPUS ARE THE AGRICULTURAL AND EDUCATIONAL BUILDINGS. CONTEM- PLATING THE DREAMS OF THE GREATER UNIVERSITY, FEW IN THE OLD DAYS COULD HAVE SURMISED SUCH A FULFILLMENT AND WHO CAN SAY WHAT MAY BE THE HERITAGE OF TOMORROW: 22 L FT imini 13 Stelt FACING THE EAST AND THE STATE STANDS THE ACRI CU LTL ' RAL BUILDING, THE CENTER OF ALL AGGIK DAY AND HOME COMING ACTIVITIES. IT J3 I ' ROI ' HETIC OK THE COMING GREATNESS OF OUK WONDERFUL- STALE. I ' .,-,- -J yillllllll ll ilEMiyiMIIIJllllllllllllMIM MUM tg JlllMillTHiililMiliiiMillii] THE STATLE OF JOHN Will JAM MACKAV, " thE MAN WITH THE UPTURNED FACE, " GIARDS THE NORTHERN END OF THE QUAD AND LOOKS TOWARD THE COMSTOCK LODE, THE SOURCE OF UNTOLD MINING WEALTH. Page 24 THE MACKAY SOIOOL OF MINES IS THE BEST EQUIPPED BUILDING ON THE CAMPUS. IT IS THE GIFT OF CI-ARENCE H. MACKAY TO THE UNIVERSITY, AND HAS MADE THE NEVADA SCHOOL OF MINES FAMOUS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. P.!g.- 25 ppn ■ n i n i 1 1 1 n i M n 1 1 1 ig MfflTll IITIIill lJi J " •.7 ' HERE IS TH illlilOlirilllTlTlTllllMlIIWMMMOl E REALIZATION OF A LONG CHERISHED DREAM OUR NEW EDUCATIONAL BUILDING NEWNESS AND GRANDEUR ARE REFLECTED IN ITS UNASSUMING LiNES, AND IT STANDS A MONUMENT TO CULTURE AND TRUTH, THE EVERLASTING NEEDS OF MANKIND. Page 26 Administration A [ T£ M I S I A- ! E MRS. VV. H. HOOD G. F. TALB ' lT V. E. I ' RATT MRS. SOPHIE VII-l.I. MS FRANK WILLIAMS THE BOARD OF REGENTS EHIND the University as we see it, there is at work an unseen, often un- heard of, holly — the Board of Regents. It is they, working without com- pensation, who elect the faculty, account to the state for all moneys spent by the University, recei ' c bequests, prescribe courses and formulate the administrative policy of our Alma Mater. Hon. Walier E. Pratt Reno, Nevada Hon. Mrs. W. H. Hood Reno, Nevada Hon. Mrs. Sophie E. Williams Hot Creek, Nevada Hon. Georc;e F. Talbot Reno, Nevada Hon. Frank Williams Goodsprings, Nevada A R.TE M I S 1 Ar OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Hon. Walter E. Pratt, Chairman Ri ' no, Nevada Mr. George H. Taylor, Secretary Emeritus Reno, Nevada Miss Carolyn M. Beckwith, Secretary Reno, Nevada Mr. Charles H. Gorman, Comptroller Reno, Nevada committee of the board Finance Committee: George F. Talbot, Mrs. W. H. Hood, Frank Williams. Propert Committee: George F. Talbot. hntruction Committee: Mrs. Sophie E. Williams. Library Committee: Frank Williams. Student-Welfare Committee: Mrs. W. H. Hood. ■5 ] Page 29 M A R.T £ M L S I A- OUR PRESIDENT, WALTER E. CLARK. Foremost in the thoughts and confidence of the people, and in the affecticms and loyalty of the students. The supremacy and progress of our University is primarily due to his lofty ideals, which not only look toward the peak of education, but see the obstructed paths leading to it. ji Page 30 . (r S K.T E M I S I A- " ;; PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE DEBT AND DUTY ■» » OR each human, heredity is fixed and natural environment is commonly given rather than chosen. Training, then, is the only one of the great tri- ology of soul-growth factors whose results are conditioned upon conscious effort by the individual human. In typical American lives, it is largely through the formal means, the schools, that training gets its determining effects. Schooling years and schooling contacts and disciplines, within and without the class room, mold heredity potentials into actual Americans. Most particularly is this molding influence in evidence during college years. Then do strengths and weaknesses become evident to selves and others. Then are bents discovered, habits of o-rowth fixed and goals set. Then are wastrels winnowed, followers determined and leaders discovered and developed. Then are spirits lured into permanent habi- tation in the vital upper realms of mental and of spiritual power and progress. Faith in this high service of the college has been America ' s from the James- town and the Plymouth days until this hour. Colleges were begun by the landing generation; deep-souled Franklin laid college foundations in his City of Brotherly Love; Jefi erson accounted as his greatest service that to Virginia ' s College; Wash- ington bequeathed part of his fortune to the founding of a college in the nation ' s capitol. As the generations passed, American faith in the College as a means of soul growth grew. After two and a half centuries it had so grown that, even during the desperate later days of the Civil War, a stalwart Vermonter could lead the nation ' s law makers to adopt a policy guaranteeing substantial annual Federal aid to colleges to be developed in all of the states. The administration building on our own Campus was fittingly named in honor of this seer of the sixties. Senator Justin S. Morrill. Today, in these colleges for all the people, made possible and continuously maintained by the cooperation of the nation and the states, tens of thousands of American youths are finding themselves and are preparing to play their part in America ' s great tomorrow. No one thing in all America is more indicative of America ' s working creed or more prophetic of America ' s conquering future than this golden chain of nearly half a hundred of colleges and universities, jointly sup- ported by Federal and by state funds. Our own University is a link in this American collegiate chain. It is well then, that, in this beginning year of the second half century of our University, every present student should appreciate fully that his collegiate career, his best op- portunity to discover and to de elop his own hereditary gifts, is made possible throusjh Page 31 A Pv.TE M I S l V coopt-ratiuii, unfailing through half a CL ' ntur -, of these United States of America and this State of Nevada. A full sensing of the abiding American faith in the worthfulness of the publicly supported college as a training camp for democrac} ' ' s leaders will bring to e ' ery student a new understantling of the dignity of his ccdlegiate days. A full sensing of the continuinti; aid of all America ami of the continuing coLiratre, " -ener- osity and self sacrifice of all of Nevada ' s citizens, needful, throughout the fifty )ears, to make possible, to maintain and to develop this Nevada training camp, of whose benefits he is a pri ileged partaker, will make every student ' s heart glow with gratitude. A full sensing that he is thus literally an heir of America ' s thought and sacrifice and faith and hope will surely bring e ' ery student to his knees before the shrine of lo alt} ' and of ser ' ice. Nor will lie rise until he has pledged, solemnly and sacredl} ' , in the presence of the eternal Recorder of all sincere pledges, that, throughout all of his allotted years, he will be loyal to the shaping ideals of American civilization, Liberty, founded by law drawn for the common weal. Equality of opportunity for all and Justice, administered in accord with the dictates of the common will and that, to the fidlness of his allotted strength, he will serve, both alone and with others, to the high ends that uncleanness, greed, selfishness and pride shall lessen, that cleanness, charity, comradeship and reverence shall widen and that this, his generation, shall bequeath an even better and nobler civilization than came Wal TER E. Clark, President. ■IHt " I ' RtHUtN ' l S miMl ' , Page 32 % fp fr g A R.T E M I S I A-1 ADMINISTRATIVE YEAR « -« » HE opening of the 1924 spring semester saw many radical changes in the manner of registering, and the schedule of courses. Heretofore, registration had been a struggle, because of the congestion caused by everyone trying to use the wall schedules at the same time. This state of affairs has been remedied to a great extent by the publication of a schedule pamphlet, in which are recorded the courses, class hours, professors and room numbers. In addi- tion to this, a new system of issung registration cards was adopted, requiring under classmen to take out registration cards the first day, and Juniors and Seniors the fol- lowing day. As a result of the first faculty meeting of the new year, the opening date of the 1924 fall semester was set for August 25th, in order that this semester might close with the beginning of the Christmas vacation. According to a ruling made by the Board of Regents early in the semester, women candidates for a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1926, and thereafter, will be required to present 128 units of v ork instead of the present 123 units. Such a rul- ing was made with the idea of making the required work for the men and women in the College of Arts and Science more nearly equal. As soon as work could be done in the spring, the miniature desert which stretched from Lincoln Hall to the shore of Mazanita Lake, was plowed and a lawn planted. A great deal of work was done around the Agricultural and Educa- tional Buildings and along the walk from the gates toward Stewart Hall. Borders of hardy flowers and beds of tulips were planted; fir trees were transplanted from the nursery and the weeds along the edge of the lake were pulled up. By Commence- ment week the campus was in full bloom to greet the old grads and bid farewell to the new. NEW LINCOLN HALL LAWN Faze 55 I M A Fv.T £ M I 5 I Arl fN As their gift to their Alma Mater, the class of ' 24 had the rickety old wooden bridge and steps over the Orr ditch at Lake Street torn down, and erected in their place simple but beautiful cement gates and steps, a lasting monument to the largest class yet graduated from the University of Nevada. On Mackay Day last April announcement was made of Clarence Mackay ' s new gift to the Uni ' ersity, approximately $700,000, including an annual endow- ment of $18,000 for five years to the School of Mines, to be added to the annual income of $600 from a former bequest. If, at the end of five years, noticeable progress has been made in the mining school, further securites will be bestowed which will yield $18,000 annually. This endowment was made by Mr. Mackay in order that the School of Mines in Nevada may rank first in the United States and foremost in the world. To further increase the usefulness of the School of Mines, a science building with the m )St modern equipment for teachng physics, chemistry and mathematics, is to be erected by Mr. Mackay at an estimated cost of $180,000. Durng the summer vacation President Clark and Vice President Adams went East, where they spent several weeks inspecting the science buildings of several of the large eastern colleges. Upon their return, temporary plans were drawn up for Nevada ' s building, and submitted to Mr. Mackay for his approval. Various changes have been made, and final arrangements are soon to be made for the erec- tion of the building. The latter part of May the " History of the University of Nevada, " tracing PRESIDENT SLZZALI-0 OF UNIVFRSITV OF WASH INGTON AND PRESIDENT CLARK Page 34 m . g A R.T E M I S I A- ;g ifeS the development of the school from its founding in Elko to the present time, was published by Dr. Samuel E. Doten, Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station. Between the close of the spring semester and the opening of summer session, the library was remodeled in order to give better accommodations to the increasing number of students, and over four hundred new b(K)ks were put on the shehes. Shortly after the opening of the fall semester of 1924, the faculty passed a ruling abolishing the negative credit for Juniors and Seniors who had taken more than the allowed seventeen cuts. This change was made in recognition of the upper- classman ' s sense of responsibility and seriousness toward his college work. Several changes were made in the curriculum of the Agricultural College, and the requirements for graduation were cut from 152 to 130 units in an attempt to standardize the work of the college of Agriculture and put it on an even basis with the College of Arts and Science. The Aggie courses were changed, in that many required courses were eliminated and the requirement of 56 hours of non-agricultural work substituted, in order to meet the varied needs of students who come to the University and then go out into various types of agricultural work, such as govern- ment service, marketing, farm management and agricultural journalism. Shortly after the opening of the spring semester of ' 25, Charles Erb, football coach, resigned, and Lawrence ( " Buck " ) Shaw, former line coach at Nevada, but at present head football coach at North Carolina State College, accepted the position, and will return to Nevada in August. In January the Board of Regents raised the tuition fee for non-resident THE ADMINISTRATIVE BL ' ILDING MURKILL HALL Vy r ,. Page 35 g g; A R.T £ M 1 S I A- t g r students to $75 a semester, in order to put a check on the number of outside students who fhick in to this University. They also felt that if the University did not limit the number of outside registrants, the universtiy ' s equipment would soon be too inadequate to accommodate them. Some time ago the University established a ratio of resident and non-resident students, which, in fairness to the native students and the purpose of the institution, the regents feel should not be overstepped. In asking this new tuition fee, Nevada has completed the list of schools of the west coast which, a few years ago, made an agreement to ask a non-resident fee of $75. Soon after the raise in tuition came the raised standard of scholarship, in order to make Nevada a place where serious study would be paramount. Accord- ing to the new ruling, non-resident students will not be allowed to register as special or limited, and each non-resident applicant for graduati on must present at least eight of his fifteen units of high school work with a grade of eighty per cent or better. In 1926 each non-resident must present at least ten of his fifteen units with a grade of eighty per cent, and in 1927 the new ruling regarding Nevada students will be- come effective. At that time an applicant for admission to the University will be required to present four of his fifteen units with a grade of eighty per cent, and in 1928 this will be raised to six units of the fifteen. The Regents feel this will be a stimulant toward better high school scholarship, and will insure, so far as stan- dard rules can help to insure it, that the campus of the University of Nevada will be a place where serious and faithful work in class room and laboratory will be the necessary fashion of the campus. Page 36 {?= (r 1 A R.T E M [ 5 1 A- E S ' at till { Page 37 ?; A P T £ M I S I A- FACULTY » » ORTY years ago two men arrived at Reno to assume the duties of the univer- sity ' s first faculty. At first the idea of a state university was scoffed at, and only a few students ventured to register at the new institution. However, the rapidly increas- ing enrollment, beginning with the second semester of the university, brought the demand for more faculty members, and the faculty has grown imtil it now numbers seventy eight professors, assistant professors and associate professors. Many have achieved marlced distinction; " Who ' s Who in America " lists twenty men and women from Ne- vada, most of whom are faculty members of the University of Nevada. Realizing the futility of attempting to deal adequately with the faculty as a whole, the Arte- misia has selected a group of fourteen representative members, concerning whose accomplishments brief accounts have been given. Special emphasis has been laid upon their recent achievements, and upon those of great importance. An attempt has also been made to depict these me nand women in a personal way, as teachers of Nevade men and women as well as scholars. } Page 38 fr: g A R,T E M 1 S I A -; ri DEAN M. ADAMS PRES. WALTER E. CI.ARK Dr. Maxwell Adams, Vice President of the University of Nevada, and Dean of the College of Arts and Science, is a graduate of the University of West Virginia. He received his Master ' s degree from Stanford University and a degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the University of Chicago. He spent several years studying in Switzerland and Germany, and in 1918 returned to Nevada as Dean of the Arts and Science College. While he has not written any books, he has contributed several articles to various technical scientific magazines. In 1914 he was elected a member of the Deutsche Chemische Gels- chaft, the German Chemical Society. At present he is making ex- periments in the essential oils found in desert plants, and the possible use of products from sagebrush and various other desert plants. Dr. Walter E. Clark, Economist and President of the University of Nevada, is a graduate of Ohio Wesleyan University with the class of ' 96. For three years following his graduation he was instructor of mathematics in that university, and then he went to New York City where he was instructor in economics and politics, and then head of the department of Political Science in the College of the City of New York. For several years he did resident and settlement work in New York and also gave lectures on economics at the National City Bank of New York and of the New York Chapter of the American Institute of Banking. He has been President of the University of Ne- vada since 1917. Dr. Clark is the author of " Josiah Tucker, Econom- ist, " " The Cost of Living, " and many magazines and encyclopedia articles. He is also the joint author of " The Trust Problem. " Page 39 I T 7 A Pv T £ M I S 1 A- ' DR. J. E. CHURCH, JR. DR. JEANNE E. WIER Among the prominent meteorologists of the west is Dr. J. E. Church, Jr. of the Department of Classic Literature. Dr. Church is one of the e.irly professors of the University, coming here as Professor of Classic Literature in 1896. He is best known for his work in snow surveying in this state.. In 190S he founded the Mt. Rose Meteorol- ogy Observatory, and since that time he has been the meteorologist and director of the observatory. For several years he has had charge of the cooperative snow survey of Nevada, and was on the program of the Second Pan-American Scientific Congress of 1915. He is the co-author of " The Avoidance and Prevention of Frost in the Fruit Belts of Nevada, " and the author of " Snow Surveying — It ' s Problems and Present Phases, " and many articles on snow conservation, stream fore- cast, and winter mountaineering. Miss Jeanne Elizabeth Wier came to the University of Nevada, follovring her graduation from Leland Stanford University in 1901, as Acting Assistant Professor of History. For several years she held the position as Professor of History and head of that department. In 1904 she founded the Nevada Historical Society, and has done a great deal toward making it a source of history of the State of Nevada. In 1919 Miss Wier was appointed by the Nevada Legislature to write the war history of Nevada. She is also the author, of the article on Nevada in the supplement to the Encyclopediia Britannica, and recently compiled the " Nevada State Historical Society Papers, " publislied by the Historical Society. Perliaps the most eminent archaeologist in the west today is Pro- fessor B. F. Chappelle of the Department of Languages. He has been deeply interested in the " Hidden City " of Nevada, and is doing a great amount of research work concerning it. He has also been active- ly engaged in the translation of the ancient Indian writings found near Yerington and Virginia City. He has done considerable work on the immigration question in Brazil, and is the author of " The German Element in Brazil. " He is also the author of a Spanish book con- cerning ranch life in Nevada, which has been translated and published in English, and of numerous articles in anthropological and archaeologi- cal periodicals. J Page 40 f? z A P T rM ! S I A- g -icj PROF. JOHN A. FULTON DR. R. C. THOMPSON DR. J. C. JONES John Allan Fulton, a graduate of tlie University of Nevada with the class of ' 98, after receiving a degree of Engineer of Mines from Columbia University, spent twenty four years as a gold mining engineer in Rhodesia and Transvaal in South Africa, and in Ontario, Canada. During the last few years he has been doing extensive work in mining engineering in Nevada and Calfornia, and in 1924 he accepted the position as head of School of Mines at Nevada. In this position he has been a great help to the State in furthering the silver mining industry. Dr. R. C. Thompson, Professor of Phihjsophy, has been on the Faculty of tthe University since 1908 when he came here as instructor in Latin and Greek. In 1915 he was made head of the Department of Philosophy. He is very active In university affairs and a member of several most important committees. Dr. Thompson was recently elected treasurer of the Far Western Conference. Professor Jones, " Geology Jones " as he is fondly called by the students who study the origin and formation of the earth ' s structures under him, is a recognized authority on Lake Lahontan and is the author of a number of books on the geological history of the lake. He was Geologist for the United States Geological Survey for several years, and later was appointed geologist of the Nevada State mining laboratory and consulting engineer for the State of Nevada. He had charge of the Nevada mining exhibit at the Panama Pacific Interna- tional Exposition in 1915 winnmg a Grand Prize for his displays. During the fourteen years he has been on the faculty of the University of Nevada, he has writtn several books on geology and mineralogy, giving special reference to the formations of Nevada soils. At the present time he is conducting research w ork on the geology of Steam- boat Springs and of the area about Reno. € Vi== I A f T E M I S 1 A- - B DR. c. ha:eman DKAN J. V. IIAIt, DF-AX F. II. Dr. Ch irlcs Hascman, Professor of Mathematics and mechanics, receive his doctor ' s degree from the Gottingen University in 1907. He was assistant professor of mathematics in the University of Indiana until 1909, when he came to Ncxada as Associate Professor of Math- ematics and Mechanics. Dr. Haseman is head of the Nevada Musical Club, and aho takes an active part in superintending the Nevada Rodeo, which, until this year, has been an annual event in Reno. Professor John W. H.ill came to the University of Nevada as Dean of the College of Education from the University of Cincinnatti, where he had been employed as Professor of Elementary Education. He has contributed several articles to educational magazines and is the joint author, with Mrs. Hall, of " The Question as a factor in Teaching. " He was also a member of the committee which produced the five volumes of the American School Citizen Course in United States History. Dean Frederick H. Sibley, Dean of the College of Engineering, is at present doing research work on the manufacture of synthetic gaso- line, wind motors and the lubricating qualities of shale oil. Several years ago he did a great amount of work on the flow of steam through nozzles and the various problems relating to the pressure distillation of petroleum oil. During the war. Dean Sibley was the head of the War Training School .it the University of Kansas, and since coming to Nevada, has been the advisor of the Veterans ' Bureau. He is the author of " Elementary Mechanical Drawing " and of " Pure Mechanics, " both textbooks being used by the Engineering department of this University. He is now working on a textbook on thermodynamics. i A R.T E M I S I A- rf DEAN R. STEWART DR. PETER FRANDSEN DR. L. W. HARTMAN Dr. Robert E. Stewart, Dean of the Agricultural College, was formerly Professor of Soil Fertility in the University of Illinois, and caine to Nevada with a high reputation as a specialist in soil studies. He has written several articles and bulletins on agriculture, soils and farming in the state of Nevada. He has been deeply interested in the Spanish Springs project, and last Summer was appointed by Dr. El- wood Mead as a member of a commission to make an economic survey of the proposed project for Spanish Springs. Dr. Peter Frandsen, better known as " Peter Bug , " following his graduation from Nevada with the class of ' 95, received a graduate degree from Harvard and spent several years studying in European universities. In 1900 he returned to Nevada as Assistant Professor of Zoology and a few years later was made head of the Biology depart- ment. He has written several publications on hygiene and zoology, including the Laboratory Guide for Zoology and Physiology and the Outlines for General and Personal Hygiene, which are being used in the Biology department of the University of Nevada. Dr. Leon W. Hartman, head of the Department of Physics, is a graduate of Cornell University and received his doctors degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1903. After studying at the University of Gottingen he came to the University of Nevada as instructor in the physics department. He is the author of " A Laboratory Manual of Experiments in Physics " and has contributed several articles on radia- tion, pyrometry, acetylene and the Nernst lamp, to various scientific journals. % Page 43 fe g A OHe m I s I A-Aw: 55 ■ah I VE Scotl- H.E.Higgins ' Sereeunt E.E Vaughn WS. Palme I ' ' M A Fv.T E M I S I Ar i n i ' ainie il O.TRocklund { EH.b ' utherianci H Miller VRGianeila T , . I ! S.WWUCOX II J. D. Lat) man C.H, Ke.nt " H. L. b ' l 1 i 1- ' ley PALdie nn ia uer p ; ,- - i fe IM A l T £ M I S I A- g Though tiny stream which purls its song Beneath our campus bridge along, Beyieath the arch is lost to view, The song it sings is ever netv — Our University! ■ — Courtesy Desert Wolf Nevada Year g A I T £ M I 5 1 A- SPRING SEMESTER 192+ • vj - ' HE semi-centcnni:il hirthJay of the University of Nevada was brought to a fitting close liy the graduation of eighty one of her sons and daughters. A brilliant senior ball at Cairo was followed by a banquet for senior women at Minden and a stag banquet for senior men at Sparks. The dedication of the senior memorial, the Lake street bridge and steps, was followed by the senior picnic at BijoLi, Lake Tahoe. I ' he campus was startled by the appearance of a rnnck Klu Klux Klan, burn- ing cross, regalia, and similar accoutrements for initiating Coffin and Keys neophytes. A spring festival staged on the wide expanse of rolling lawn below the tram was perhaps the most pretentious effort of its kind that has ever before been at- tempted at the University of Nevada. The climax to this birthday came in the form of telegrams from President Cah ' in Coolidge, Senator Key Pitman, and Senator Tasker Oddie, Governor Scrufj- ham and others, together with a $700,000 gift to the University of Nevada from its greatest benefactor, Clarence H. Mackay. Just as the campus had gained its highest point of beauty, the students scat- tered to their various homes, leaving but a small handful of summer school students to enjo ' the campus in its perfection. CHEMISTRY BUILDING P.lgC 48 7 ; m " LAKL M 1 5 1 A- : E -: FALL SEMESTER 192+ s s HE fall semester of 1924 was inauguratetl with the largest enrollment in history, 823 aspirants completed registration, among them being the largest freshman class that the University has ever had. The new semester was loudly begun by throngs of students, new and old, who came from all parts of the world in their pursuit of advanced learning and the good fellowship of college people. The first week of school was monopiilized with the renewal of friendships, and opening of dormittories, fraternity and sorority houses. At the same time, the sophomores began organization in order that they might best initiate the class of ' 28 into the mysteries of Frosh life at the college. The two classes first met in the dim dawn of a fall morning. This meeting resulted in a rough and timible brawl which terminated only when the superior numbers of ' 28 succeeded in tying up most of the class of ' 27. This scrap was followed by a cane rush which was won by the class of ' 28 at the decision of the Upper-Class Committee after the Sophs had succeeded in carrying the cane across the line, disguised as a camera tripod. Freshman self discpline failed to function properly early in the semester, causing the sophomores to again take them in hand. Laking and spanking parties were frequent and well attended during the balance of the semester. THE LIBRARY Page 49 fe A f T £ M I S I A- t NEVADA YEAR « « s ART of Ntxada ' s " Get Acquainted " program and the traditional duty of the incoming class, is to keep the Great Block N on the nearby hillside fresh with paint. This is the second largest college letter in the United States and is an all day job of painting for the freshman class. A day was set for this traditional duty, and at tliis time the freshmen made a pilgrimage to the N with lunches and quantities of paint. Prospects for a successful football season were never brighter and spirit ran high among the sport enthusiasts. Eighty men, new and old, turned out for practice at the first call, denoting a great grid-year ahead. Home coming day was celebrated loudly by an influx of old grads, featured by a football game in the afternoon in which Nevada successfully met Arizona for the first time. After a spectacular game Nevada left the field with a score of 23 to 14 in her favor. By actual count it was found that over 2,600 people visited the various exhibits and a great many more attended the Arizona-Nevada game and Aggie dance, which ended the festivities. The 1925 Home Coming was by far the most pretentious and successful of Nevada ' s Home Comino; days. U. S. GOVERNMENT BUREAU OF MINES Page 50 JJ s (r J l AR.T E MI 5 I hr - Z c NEVADA YEAR ■% j HE bissest event in the football season was the California - Nevada game, when half the student body migrated to Berkeley to back its team in the hardest tussle of the year. The spirit between the two rival schools was ideal in its good-fellowship which began upon the arrival of the Nevada rooters when California turned out and welcomed them with open arms. The annual banquet of the Nevada Alumni Association was again held at the Palace Hotel on the evening following the game. Nevada ' s team was present at this great reunion, as were many of Nevada ' s rooters. The annual Wolves Frolic, under the auspices of tthe Buck-Grabbers, was again a great success, packing the Rialto theatre with amusement seekers. The campus players lived up to their reputation in presenting ' ' Wedding Bells " and one or two one act plays. Nevada was treated with an exceptional display of oratory when the declamatory teams of Oxford and Nevada met on the subject of " Prohibition. " Nevada has again placed a winning basket ball team in the field and the campus has been treated to some wonderful games. Track prospects for a successful year were never brighter than now, and the campus looks forward to a winning team in the spring sport. 1 ? ■ ' ■ ' % i , jifj g igw wm sai - ■ " « ' ' - " -r;« ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING Page 51 I m COLLEGE YEAR Page 52 t COLLEGE YEAR . C = c P.;? - 5 J i I COLLEGE YEAR J- ? wif-r-. 1 ' ii_ Page 54 m ; COLLEGE YEAR m ' i m eo P igc 55 T COLLEGE YEAR Pazc 50 fJU - H ' J ' ■ COLLEGE YEAR ■ H i fi i% - . f .- " ff . " : = 4 ' . J ! e ' .-i ' ,. ' 57 ! COLLEGE YEAR 4 ' t " : 1 ir -_ " -r ' — MBBaigBilMaaiBMB» j:- ■5 - P, v,- 5S ' COLLEGE YEAR ■T : c fec ' . c- J ' ; COLLEGE YEAR I Page 60 ■50 P ge 61 gy A R.T £ M I 5 I A- W THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS •» •» TUDENT government at Nevada operates through the Associated Students of the University of Nevada, an organization of which all students automa- tically become members upon completion of registration, by the payment of a fee of $6.60 for the first semester and $10.60 for the second. These amounts cover all demands made on the members, such as athletic fees, pub- lication charges and class apportionments, the larger charge in the second semester being occasioned by the additional charge for the Artemisia. The superior character of the organization and the influence it wields is due in no small measure to the fact that cxery student is a member and bears his sliare of the burden in any luidertaking in which the A. S. U. N. may engage. This explains how Nevada has come to be on a level with schools of many times her enrollment. The governing body of the Associated Students and the one in which rests the responsibilit} ' for the guidance of student affairs, is the Executive Committee. It is composed of: Harold Keating President Albert Lowry Viee President Francis Miller Secretary Lawrence Semenza Treasurer Jack Gillberg Jioiior Represetitntive Wayne Hinckly Sophomore Representative GiLBERTA Turner Women ' s Athletic Manager Page 62 € S rK R.T E M I S I A- " d i The Finance Control Committee is, as its name implies, the body which has charge of all expenditures. It is composed of: R. C. Thompson Chairman Charles Haseman Faculty Advisor Harold Keating President of Student Body Fern Lowry Women ' s Representative Proctor Hug Men ' s Representative J. E. Martie Athletic Director Clarence Thornton Athletic Manager C. HASEMAN R. THOMPSON H. KEATING P. HLG V. LOWRY C. THORNTON The Finance Committee has after several years proven that it is the ideal method by which the funds of the Association should be handled. Requisitions have been cut and expenditures curtailed and today the student body enjoys more than ever before the blessings of efficient and fair financing. As evidence of Nevada ' s present prosperity, the student body has an annual turnover of more than $30,000. Student discipline is maintained through upper class committees and the success of the method is evidenced by the scarcity of cases reaching the hands of the Faculty Student Affairs Committee. After a year of trial the new managerial system of handling sports has proven itself a huge success. It has resulted in both organized supervision and in economy. Efficient attention to details and unified action have been attained and our teams are better equipped and cared for, both at home and on their trips, than ever before. 1) I ) Page 63 A P T £ M I S I A-1 g ? The past year has witnessetl many impr ) ements. The expenditures for equipment far surpassed tliosc of other years and the student body entered a new field in the purchase of the gridgraph. This apparatus enables the home crowd to follow, play hy play, the football games scheduled elsewhere. It was purchased at a cost of $1,200. This year we are glad to say that the Association has been able to employ the ser ' ices of a line coach without any outside help. Subsidiary societies ha ' e been solidly behind the A. S. U. N. and the coaching fund was very substantially augmented by them, the Block N contributing $70(1 and the Buckgrabbers $600. DLU ' ing the past two semesters every department of the organization has functioned efficiently and smoothly. President Keating and the other officers in whose hands have rested the direction of student affairs for the past year, cannot be too highh ' commended for the efficient manner in which they have conducted the ro ernment of the A. S. U. N. g A R.T E M I S I A- ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICERS Freda Feutsch President Francis Humphrey Vice President Margaret Hill Secretary Silvia Genasci Treasurer Louise Da vies Exchange Chairman Gwendolyn McLeod Point System Chairman Pauline Wren Sophomore Representative Margaret Ernst Freshman Representative Gladys Pierson Freshman Representative OOPE RATING with A. S. U. N. and the Facultjs the Associated Wom- en Students of Nevada is composed of all women registered in the univer- sity and assumes the guidance of all women on the campus. In addition to this the club is affiliated with the Nevada Conferenc e of Women ' s Clubs. Sponsoring the " Big Sister " movement, work is carried on throughout the summer bringing future freshman women into contact with advices who can help them through the rushing days of registration, at the same time cultivating the as- sociation ' s spirit of good f ellovv ship and friendliness. In addition to this, the club carries on the work of the point system which limits the number of offices a member of A. W. S. may hold, in order to give more women a chance to develop leadership. A woman ' s honor society, established in 1923, gives recognition to those women who show helpful leadership through activ- ities. A fund for the equipment of a rest-room and a scholarship of $25.00 are also fostered. In 1924 the need of A. S. U. N. songbooks was recognized and with much effort a collection of Nevada ' s songs was gathered and issued by A. W. S. Miss Freda Feutsch acted as Nevada ' s delegate at the Fourth Western Inter- collegiate Conference held in Tuscon, Arizona in April. Problems of western col- lege campuses were discussed and many helpful resolutions taken. The president-elect will represent the University of Nevada at the Mid- western and Western Conference which will be held in Eugene, Oresjon this year. tb P.ige 65 A [ T £ M I 5 1 A- SOCIETY IN REVIEW i JOLLY intormal Lrct-tn-Ljfther dance set the spirit for Nevada ' s calendar of social e ents starting September 6, and its large turn out predicted the success of campus affairs for the coming semester. Following an informal tea gi ' en at the Garden Gate b ' Panhellenic Coimcil for all new women students, " rushing " pro ' ed the incenti e for many brilliant parties during the next six weeks. Beta Delta entertained first with a dinner and theatre part} ' . Then Kappa Alpha Theta took nature into her confidence and arranged a visit to the four seasons where all learned of their secrets. Guests next spent the week-end at " Ring Ching Inn, " v ' here, under the management of Pi Beta Phi, clever cabaret entertainment was found. A progressive theatre party was presented by Sigma Alpha Omega members and ' tis said unusual skits were seen. Anchored on Ralston Heights, Gamma Phi Beta ' s good ship " The Jolly Roger " echoed with " knives and guns and blood and bones, and a rousing cheer for Davy Jones " the next week end. Then Delta Delta Delta ' s southern Colonial mansion opened wide its doors for a delightfid old-fashioned dinner, and the season ' s rushing was declared over. To give the " Stags " encouragement diu ' ing this strenuous period of feminine social rule, Manzanita Hall was hostess at a campus election dance. Voting proved exceedingly hea ' y and returns very satisfactory. Lincoln Hall, n ' )t to be outdone, invited Manzanita ' s ladies over to inspect the results of fall house cleaning. So successful was the party that they decided to ex- tend their hospitalit) ' to the campus at a dance in the g ' m. However, the last of the month found them returning to their old annual form of entertainment — the Lincoln Hall Smoker. i Page 66 fr p g A Pv.T E M I S I A-l g Romance, directly from the land of the Moors, filled the -ym when the Sophomore cla ' jS entertained the campus at the annual hop — carrying the couples back to the famous scenes of the Moors. The decorations consisted of narrow strips of brown, blue and maroon paper, with picturesque arches around the c:)urt. Punch and animal cookies served as no ' eI refreshments. By October 31 the Aggies felt their cider had reached a sufficient state of " hardness " to be enjoyed by the campus. Home-grown ct)rn husks and a choicely fed rooster and his two hens furnished a realistic setting for the feature of the evening, a " square dance. " Futuristic art formed the basis for the Junior Prom decorations. Myriads of black and white blocks, stripes, checks, and cubes greeted the guests. Clever features throughout the evening brought the good time too quickly to an end. With the coming of the Christmas spirit, members of the Block N Society were able to capture " Santa " to preside at their Christmas party in the training quarters. " Oh ' s " and " Ah ' s " were numerous! Several Band dances were given during the semester, and numerous informal fraternity dances held in the respective " frat " houses added many good times. With the coming of the second semester, the Pi Phi Crawl opened the calen- dar and other activities for the campus are also planned. True to custom, Manzanita returned Lincoln Hall ' s hospitality with a party, deferring their spring house-cleaning until afterwards! The discarding of the razor by the men of the campus, judging from ap- pearance, speaks of the approach of Junior Week and the Whiskerino. Mackay Day and its big dance, the Engineers ' dance, Frosh Glee, Senior Ball, and Delta Jinx have all scheduled dates, bringing with them the end of campus society in June. THE GVM DKCORA ' IEI) FUR THK SDIMI HOP Page 67 M A I T £ M I 5 1 yV T DRAMATICS $ $ OOTLIGHT followers and first-nighters have been rewarded for their unusual interest in the Drama at the University this last year by an increase of activity on the part of Campus Thespians. Participation in the theatri- cal society, Campus Players, has been active, but other groups have shown an interest in this line also. WEDDING BELLS The outstanding event on the dramatic calendar came on December 8th with Campus Players ' presentation of Salisbury Field ' s three act comedy " Wedding Bells. " The choice of this play provetl to be a wise one, as " Wedding Bells " was just rich enough in complications, comedy and romance to please the large audience of students and townspeople that crowded- the Rialto on the evening of the eighth. A wealth of new talent was uncovered by the production, which was ably coached by Dr. H. W. Hill and Miss Dorothy Ross, as Harold Coffin, who had the leading male role, was the only veteran in the cast. Fay Graves in the feminine lead, Frank Blasingame as the hopeless poet, Florence Benoit as Hooper, and Violet Faulkner, Mildred Leavitt, Earl Fordham, Bert Spencer, and Douglas Castle were introduced to the Campus in this play, having appeared before University audiences prior to this only in one-act plays. According to the verdict of the Campus, " Wedding Bells, " in every particu- lar, was up to the high standard which marks a Campus Players production. ' wedding bfxls " Ji Page 68 . fr 7 A K.T E M I S I A- E n SCENES FROM " WEDDING BELLs " CAST FOR WEDDING BELLS FuziAKi Douglas Castle Reginald Carter Harold Coffin Jackson Bert Speficer Spencer Wells Earl Fordham Douglas Ordway___-_ Frank Blaslngame Mrs. Ordley Mildred Leavitt Marcia Hunter Violet Faulkner Rosalie Fay Graves Hooper Florence Benoit The annual Wolves ' Frolic vaudeville show, which was held at the Rialto in October, was responsible for several skits and bits of drama. THE WONDER HAT Using a futurist type of stage setting and the conventional Harlequin, Pier- rot, and Pierrette costumes and Masques, Campus Players presented " The Wonder Hat, " a one-act Harlequinade, as their part of the Frolic program. Earl Fordham, playing the part of Punchinello, was outstanding in this play. Others in the cast were: Mildred Leavitt, Violet Faulkner, Frank Blasingame, and Harold Coffin. " The Wonder Hat " was taken to Carson City and presented there with sev- eral other acts from the Wolves ' Frolic. In Carson the stage setting had a tone which was even more futuristic than that at the Rialto. At three minutes before the rising curtain there was discovered a lack of any stage properties. Two two-foot plants encased in M. J. B. coffee tins were resurrected just in time to supply the atmosphere for a garden setting! P.ige 69 M p A I T £ M I S I A- , Si= f? tVi: lAKl IHl- DOE ;ED-1IA]I! cka?f THE GARDEN OF EDEN IN NEVADA Ha ing heretofore con fined itself to hard rock facts such as mining, metal- liire) ' , anci geology, the Crucible Club made its dramatic debut at the Wolves ' Frolic with " The Garden of Eden in Nevada, " a two-part skit written and played by members of the club. Ray Misner playetl the part of Eve. His schoolgirl complex- ion, blomle wiL!;, ant! natural actuvj abilit ' were the hits of the farce. ff: (r 7 A P T E M I S I A- SCENES rnoM " the wonder }iat " THE WOMAN ALWAYS PAYS " The Woman Always Pays " was the title given a clever take-off on motion pictiu ' es written for the vaude ' ille show hy Ashton Codd. Codd, Horace Nelson, and Thor Smith played in the skit. Although they cannot be rightly classified under drama, there were several vaudeville acts presented at the Frolic, which are worthy of mention here, due to the popularity they have attained in local theatrical circles. Among them are: The musical trio, consisting of Leota Maestretti, violinist, and Ethel Lunsford and Rena Semenza, vocalists; also McAlwaine and Allen, blackface comedians and dancers de luxe. For the spring semester Campus Players have scheduled three one-act plays, as well as the three-act play to be given by the Senior Class of 1925. ■I ' liE jMUSICat, ' rnu: y Page 11 Ta Pv.TE ' m I S I yVA l 7 DEBATING SEASON « s ' ■ FTER two seas;)ns of declining- intt-rest in debate, Ne ada has again wel- comed it back as a campus activity of major interest. This has been brought about by the addition to the faculty of a debating instructor and coach, and by reason of Ne ada ha ' ing [rirticipated in an international debate with the University of Oxford, England. Debating Coach Harold Miller is responsible in a large measure for the interest that has been aroused in debate. Miller, before coming to Ne ' ada, was a star debator on the squad at Northwestern Uni ersity. He is a man who knows his job well and p issesses the personality and enthusiasm to bring the best that is in his team out at the critical moment. Debate Manager Church scheduled a debate with the University of Oxford whose team was touring the United States and Canada, on the question. Resolved; " That this house stands opposed to the principle of prohibition. " Coach Miller set about with his limited material to form a team that would pro ' e capable of meeting the Oxtord men, who were ' eterans of twent} ' -three debates before arriving at Nevada. At the first try- out six students were chosen for the Oxford debate; Miss Jean Jackson, John Fulton, William Anderson, Clel Georgetta, Ernest Brown, and Emerson Wilson. After several weeks of training another tr out was held and the final squad chosen which consisted of Miss Jean Jackson, Clel Georgetta, and Ernest Brown. The debate was held in a local theatre, under the auspices of the Washoe Comity Bar Association, of which Senator Huskey acted as chairman of the com- mittee. A great deal of interest was manifested both by students and townspeople. This was due to the question before the house and to the English style of debating, and further that the English team consisted of Woodruff, Hollis and McDonald, the NEVADA TEAM JACKSON GEORGETTA r. j A P TE MI S 1 A- l latter Ivjin r the s;)n (if the former prime minister of Great Britain. Nevada ' s team received the decision due to the fine work of Miss Jean Jackson, who is a transfer from the Emerson School of Oratory of Boston. Georgetta and Brown put forth their aro-uments in a con incin2: and logical manner, hut lacked the appeal ot a " woman s last word. " The Englishmen were very p :pular with the audience and ?vlcDonald was easily the hest speaker of the evening. f i. f . ■l.flll JHlAJHi B ' ' ' ■HHBi E ' ... ' .Sfli yi 1 » .l ■Pm V •11I DKIiAri Nevada is a member of the Western States League which includes The Uni- versity of Southern California, and Utah. Through the efforts of Manager Church an additional debate has been secured with Brigham Young University which will be staged at home. The question for the spring debates will be on the recent action of Congress in legislating against the entrance of Japanese into the United States. The interclass debates ought to produce sufficient material which, added to the inter- est aroused by Coach Miller and Manager Church, will produce a very successful de- bating season for Nevada in the spring of 1925. THE OXFORD TEAM M DONALD WOODRUFF — Vhnto hy Vndencood Sf UnJcncood. ■ HOI.LIS i Page 73 A Bv.TE M I S 1 A- = r MUSIC » • 1 UCH praise should be gi ' en to both the men and women ' s glee clubs, for the creditable way in which they have represented their college, both in work on the Campus and throughout the State, during the past year. Never before in the history of the University have there been two such large and well organiz.ed Glee Clubs as the Campus can now boast. At present there are fifty fiuir women I ' egistered and twenty five men. Each Glee Club acts as a separate and distinct unit. Both mset twice a week under the supervision of a director, and occasionally a banquet or a party is given to foster so.cial spirit among the members. Once or twice a year the two organizations combine to gi e a joint concert or theatrical performance such as the trip to Virginia City last spring, a musical C!)medy put on at the annual Wolf ' s Frolic vaudeville show a year ago, or the Christmas cantata. Melody Day is a tradition with the Glee Clubs. One day in the spring is set aside when the musical department chooses to entertain the entire campus. Dur- ing the morning there is a concert in the auditorium, and in the afternoon there is a dance and program in the Educational Building. The Glee Club also furnishes music for the commencement exercises, and for many other occasions. D.)rothy Crandell, who is an accomplished musician, has complete charge of the Women ' s Glee Club. After teaching music in the San Francisco State Teachers ' College tor two years, and in the Oakland schools for four years she came to Nevada in 1923 and in 1924 she assumed the work formerly done by Professor A. Rowe. POr this semester she plans to gi e an elaborate affair of simie sort with the c;)opera- tion of the Ph sical P.ducation Department. Professor Haseman, head of the Nevada Musical Club and one of the best qualified directors in the State, has given his whole hearted attention to the Men ' s Glee Club this year, and his proteges are declared by many to he the best Nevada has ever witnessed. On February 17 Cars::n City was the scene of a concert and one week later the Rialto theatre in Reno was filled t; capacity with an appreciative audience which demanded many encores. Fallon was taken by storm on March 14 and as the Artemisia goes to press there are plans for the club to tour the State, visit- ing Winnemucca, Elko and other eastern cities and perhaps making a trip north U Susan ille. I ' -l P ge 74 Tr g A R.T E M t S 1 f W ■ • C. HARPER J. GILLBERG J. SKENE MOLINA MORRISON HOLDCAMI ' ER MAVHEW WALTHER MONR.)E CARVALHO W. GOODALE C. GEORGETTA W. ALLEN A. CODD J. SHEVIC W. REDEMEVER A.BRIZARD W. CLINCH C. VENSTROM B. BRIZARD J. AGRUSA J. KOVEC MEN ' S GLEE CLUB j Professor Charles PIaseman Director Professor Williams __. Accomfanht FIRST TENORS F. Holtlcamp.-r Molina Skene Car ' allen Gnodale J. Agriisa SECOND tenors D. Maj ' hew W. Allan W. Cunningham Gillberg C. Georgetta C. Venstrom FIRST BASS C. Harper W. Redeme} ' cr A. Codd A. Brizard y. Kovec W. Clinch F. Trembling y. Hodgkins R. Morrison SECOND BASS B. Brizard W. Monroe Stevic Walther J cnsc A i T E M 1 S 1 A- ' ?S WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB i - Dorothy Crandall Director Dorothy Whitney President BoRGHiLD BuE (Fi ' rst Semester) Secretary Treasurer Vivian Wilder (Second ' ii mtfitcr) ....Secretary Treasurer Amy Goodman Business Manager MEMBERS Carol Ames Neita Ellis Edith Martin Grace Berreyesa Tillie Evansen Ila Meyer Margaret Beverly Eloise Ferguson Alice Molini La Verne Blundell Mabel Flourney Ruth Moore Louis Bona Christina Garteiz Jean Mullaney Margaret Browning Silvia Genasci Evalyn Nelson Louise Bruce Amy Goodman Viola Nelson Adeline Bryan Kathleen Griffin Delia Nev ' lon Jeannette Buckingham Lorie Guderian Gertrude Reilly Barbara Bulmar Ruth Hampton Alta Rowse Borghild Bue Marie Williams Madaline Smith Lena Capurro Azile Crow Wilma Squires Gertrude Coddington Frances Wright Bessie Strange Mona Coffman Geraldine Harvey Dorothy Sullivan Elizabeth Coleman Beth Hylen Julia Thein Clarice Craner Bernice Johnson Bernice Trabert Catharine Ciu ieux Erma Jones Thelma Weeks Eleanor Curieux Annazita Killeen Dorothy Whitney Florence Dillard Juanita Lowe Vi ' ian Wilder Katherine Dunn Kathleen Malloy Myrtle Wilkerson Helen Duffy Marie Mann Isobel Loring Mabel Mariani r.. 1 i f p A R.T E M I S I AA WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB M. BEVERLY M. KLOURNEY E. CAPURRO E. CURIEUX G. CODDINGTON M. COFFMAN E. NELSON E. COHENAN C. CRAVER E. DUNN D. WHITNEY M. RAND S. GENASCI T. EVANSON M. WILLIAMS E. FERGUSON B. BULMER B. HUE F. DILLARD N. ELLIS H. DUFFY V. WILDER L. GUDERIAN M. MANN J. BUCKINGHAM D. GRIFFIN E. JOHNSON G. HARVEY B. HYLAND J. THEIN J. LOWE L. BLUNDELL E. MARTIN I. MYERS W. SQUIRES R. MOORE E. PETTICORD G. BERRYESSA L. BONA G. RILEY D. SULLIVAN T. WEEKS F. WRIGHT C. CURIEUX V5= Page 77 ' AWM A B T £ M I S I A- 55 LOWRY COFFIN WVCKOKF IMATHESON HOPPER KULTON UNDKRWOCD ROBISON HOUT NORCROS? PUBLICATIONS BOARD - 8 $ HIS }car has seen the nrganizatinn of a Puhlicatinns Board ciimposed of the editors, business managers, vice president of student body ami two members elected at large. This body acts as an ad ' isory b!)ard for the Campus pub- lications, and select etlitors and managers for the ' ear following. By means of this b:)ard tlie student b:)dy is prevented from ejecting incapable officers, thus insuring better publications. The results of this organization ' s acti ' - ity during the past year have been decidedly encouraging and it has helped in a large measure toward the many improvements in the publications during the year. J A R T E M I S I Ar PUBLICATIONS 8 Nj HE past year has been one of great activity and growth among the three campus publications, and the editors, managers and stafiF members have worked hard and long to make their respective publications worth} ' of the University. Thirty years ago the first newspaper on the campus was pub- lished under the name of ithe " Student Record, " and a few years later, after it liad grown by leaps and boimds, the name was changed to the " Uni ' ersity of Nevada Sagebrush. " The ' Brush, at the present time, is a weekly paper, covering campus events of the week and world news of inte rest to the students and faculty, as well as to those whom it reaches in the state. The Artemisia appeared for the first time in 1899 and yearly thereafter until in 1906 it was destroyed, while being printed, by the San Francisco fire. Its publicaton was resumed the following year and continued until 1909, after which none appeared until 1913. With the exception of 1915 and 1916, it has appeared annually ever since. Its purpose is to record the school year, and to ser ' e as a bond between the gradss the students, and the University. The " Desert Wolf, " Nevada ' s youngest publication, made its bow to the Campus on Home Coming Day of 1923, and has been published quarterly since that time, fulfilling the long felt need for a publication of stories, poetry and art con- tributed by Campus talent. (iRK DnCH A Pv.T £ M I S I A- E fflieli asehn |t1i« Siffl usi m -! ' .: ' [;:!: - Jgl ionkti " RfTlIiMl. World |ffl_;r;:qrpi: ,.,„„■ ■■ bT i| 1 III Men- ,nv,u« J, I ' lJ This " " ' ' I • i Ji d ' i ' I ' lM! - n «f. s. xi (1[[MSI I ;il( MP mSfSI Fawttv Mmta-s: J. KULTO F. UNPERWOOD V. MATHEISON SAGEBRUSH STAFF Walker G. Matheson Editor in Chief J. Fl ' LTON Business MiUUfgi ' r, 1 sf SrnwshT Frank M. Underwoud Bminrss AJtu cjgir, Jnd Scifwsfef EDITORIAL BOARD V. Harxe BuNiiN, ' 26 Associate Thelma Hopper, ' 25 Women ' s Editor GiLBERTA Turner, ' 26 Assistant Ralph P. Finlav, ' 27 Chief of Men ' s Staff Marcella Coates, ' 25 Chief of Women ' s Staff Alice Norcross, ' 25 Features John Cahlan, ' 25 Sports Elizabeth Barndt, ' 26 Society Louise Davies, ' 26 P. I. N. S. E. L. Inwood, ' 27 George Qulnn, ' 26 Freda Humphrey, ' 26 Bl.inche Wyckoff, ' 26 Eliz.ibeth Coleman, ' 28 Archie Watson, ' 28 Nita Ellis, ' 26 Jiianita Lowe, ' 28 Juliette Wheeler, ' 27 STAFF Cruz Venstrom, 27 Gertrude Coddington, Thelma Pray, ' 27 Margaret York, ' 27 Mary Rand, ' 28 Ruth Curtis, ' 26 Florence Bcnoit, ' 26 Florence DiUard, ' 27 Amy Goodman, ' 27 ' 28 Esther Summerfield, ' 25 W. Anilerson, ' 25 Tillic Evanson, ' 26 Ruth Curtis, ' 26 Florence H untie} ' , ' 28 Ruth Bunker, ' 25 Helen Lambert, ' 27 Allan Crawford, ' 28 John Sanf.ird, ' 28 Earl Banister, ' 27 Assistant to Business Manager William J. Clinch, ' 27 Advertising Manager Bill Wood, ' 27 Advertising Manager George A. Fayle, ' 26 Collections James Moore, ' 28 Jack Sherwin, ' 28 Harold Pryor, ' 28 Jack Thatcher, ' 27 S {?: r g A P T E M I S I A- ?=5 E. M ' MMERFIELD H. BUNTIN A. N0RCR0S3 N. ELLIS E. ADAMS R. BUNKER E. INWOOD A. GOODMAN R. FINLAY J. LOWE F. HUNLEY E. COLEMAN J. MOORE A. CRAWFORD C. VENSTROM M. COATES J. THATCHER H. LAMBERT M. YORK G. TURNER G. FAYLE E. SIEBERT A. WATSON G. CODDINGTON V. ANDERSON J. WHEELER F. DILLARD F. HUMPHREY J. SANFORD T. EVANSEN H. PRVOR F. BENOIT M. RAND L. DAVIES VV. WOOD J. CAHLAN T. HOPPER B. WYCKOFF E. BANNISTER E. BARNDT T. PRAY R. CURIIS B. CLINCH Page 81 1 A R.T £ M I STTPy l ? JTAFF AT WORK ARTEMISIA STAFF s ? Fred M. Wyckofk Editor Donald A. Roeison Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Ralph Finlay, Marcella Coates and Helen Adamson, Assistant Editors. ADMINISTRATION Marcella Coates, Editor. COLLEGE YEAR Ernest Brown, Elizabetli Barndt, Blanche WyckolT, Harold Coffin, A_!ice Harwood. ATHLETICS Lawrence Baker, Editor; Archie Watson. CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS Wilma Blattner, Editor. ' Helen Adamson, Editor; Leonna Dickson. JOSHES STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS Thor Smith, Editor; Ray Hendrlckson Ralph Finlay, Ray Hcndrickson ART STAFF Thelmn Pray, Editor; Ethel Lunsford, Carol Smith, George Quinn, Walter Herz. BUSINESS STAFF f Donald- Robison Business Alanager Phyllis Poulin Associate Business Alanager Russell Colkman Assistant Business Manager Fred Ball Advertising Manager Blanche Wyckofk Circulation Manager ADVERTISING STAFF Ralph Gignoux, Robert Stewart, Bud Stephenson, Cordelia Price, Fred Shalr, Lawrence Johnson. CIRCULATION STAFF Bud Stephenson, Arthur Eagle. g AKT E MI S I A- ARTEMISIA STAFF T. SMITH V. BLATTNER D. ROBIS:)N F. WYCKOFF F. l.UNSFGRD E. BRjWN E. BARNDT !.. JOHNSON L. BAKER B. STF ENSJN i l. COATES F. DICKENSON R. HENRICKSEN R. FINLAY H, ADAMSON F. GINEAUX I ' . POl ' LIN T. PRAY F. SHARE R. COI.EMAN F. BALL A. WATSON B. WYCKOFF- Page S3 y A R,T E M 1 S I A- E EiERT W«bP S. HOLT H. COFFIN THE DESERT WOLF $ Harold P. Coffin Editor Fred Siebert Associ ate Editor ART STAFF R. Ethel Lunsford Thelma Pray GENERAL STAFF Alice Norcross Zelda Reed Thor Smith Joke Editor Elmer Lyon Exchange Editor George Quinn Cartoonist S. R. Holt Busiticss Manager Fred Johns Assistant to Business Manager Philip Lawton Advertising Manager Rudolph Larsen Circulation Manager ASSISTANTS William Malloy Katherine Davidson Lucile Summerficld =? €S Page 84 A P T E M I S I A- DESERT WOLF STAFF E. LVON T. SMITH L. SUMMERFIELD W. MALLOY Z. HEF.U T. PRAY C. DAVIDSON ¥. JOHNS F. SEIBF.RT A. NOnCROSS P. LAWTON A. LYON R. HAN I.N E. LUNSFORD a P.rgc S5 g A Pv.T £ M I 5 I A- " r r tmi - J f • 1 i ' J I-ACVL TV THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT « s HE Uni ' crsitv of Ne ' adn, being a land grant institution, is required to maintain a unit of the Reser ' e Officers ' Training Corp, under the direction of officers assigned from the regular United States Army. But due to the splendid efforts of the officers in charge, Colonel J. P. Ryan, and Captain Johnson, it has ceased to be a mere department in the University, but a medium through which the students express themsehes m their acti ities. Mrs V RIFLE TEAM I ' czc so A R.T E M I S I A- OFFlCtKS CLUB Each year marks the increase in the enrollment in the advanced course, which made possible by the realization on the part of the students, that as educated men they are duty bound to take more interest in the military affairs of their community. The cadet officers have formed an Officers Club with the aim of affiliating with Scabbard and Blade, a national military fraternity. The membership consists of Cadet Major Ira Herbert, Cadet Captains John Fulton, Raymond Holtzman, George Fairbrother, Louis Ginnochio, and Cadet Lieutenants Wesley Gritton, Ernest Brown, John Bonner, James, George Cooley- William D.iwney. and Wil- ■]III ' , COMPANY IN LINE fe P,,se 87 F Pv.T £ M I 5 I A-l E f UFl.t TliAM liam Guttcron. It is the aim of the Officers ' Club to revi ' e the campus tradition of an annual militar ' hall, and to in still in the memhers the love of the traditions of the service. Under the direction of Sergeant Vaughn, men ' s and women ' s rifle teams have been formed, for the purpose of participating in inter-collegiate matches in the Ninth Corp Area. The matches are conducted by wire and because of this a large number can be held. Considering the large number of colleges in our area, Nevada has always ranked well both in men ' s and women ' s matches. Cadet Captain Ray- mond Holtzman is manager of the men ' s team and Gilberta Turner is manager of the women ' s team. Student Body awards are gixen to those who participate in this branch of student activity. A military organization is not complete without a band. This year a band was organized in conjimction with the R. O. T. C. unit. Under the able direction of Professor Kent, the band has had a very successful season. By hiring themselves out at public fimctions the band secured enough money to finance a trip to the Ne- A ' ada-California football game at Berkeley. Besides instilling the martial spirit in the cadets on cold and frosty mornings, the band takes part in all student body ac- tivities. Page 88 g A I T E M I S 1 A- UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA BAND C. H. KENT, Director Cornets Welsh, Thos. J. Morrison, R. G. Sparks, D. W. Squires, C. R. Bunker, H. Riley, C. F. Brady, H. L. Altos Mather, E. C. Welsh, J- J- Woods, C. E. Plomgren, A. Baritones Hardman, Prof. G. Larsen, R. Trombones Smith, Lloyd Anderson, O. Clinch, Wm. Spinne} ' , L. Piccolo Wallace, L. A. C larinets Larsen, Leslie Baker, F. C. Small, Fred Bethune, A. Y, Tenor Jackson, T. Saxophones Re -nolds, Harvey Johnson, G. O. Amens, C larks Lemaire, Rene Spencer, Bert Be D Liwood, E. L. Ball, F. C. White, C. B. Stirm, E. B. Lehmkuhl, Claire Schuyler, D. Pijge S9 ;fe A P T E M [ 5 1 A- THE Cr R DITCH IN WINTER A CAMPUS SNOW SCENE Prt e 90 J) Cla A R.T £ M I S I A- J. KULION K. UALTHER L. BLAKE N. SLOAN ' 1. HAVES S. HOLT E. WESTERVELT H. WALTHERS SENIORS ' $ CLASS OFFICERS First Semestc?- John Fulton President Lucille Blake Vice President Isabel Hayes Secretary Sidney Holt Treasurer Secofid Semester Earl Walther President Nellie Sloan Vice President Eleanor Wester velt Secretary Herman WaltheRS Treasurer Page 92 (r Wdl A t T E M I 5 I A- SENIOR HISTORY HE completion of a college education comes but once, and it is with mingled feelings of joy and sorrow that we look back over the years spent on the University of Nevada Campus. But we ' ve had a bit of success in these four years, and what we undertook to do we finished. Take for example, the famous hay-ride to Moana. Never did two classes prove such good mixers as the Sophomores and ' 25. Although the Poster Rush took us off our feet, we claimed the Cane-rush by strategy against overwhelming odds. Interclass meets in both basketball and football were our next victories, while, ever true to University traditions, the Freshmen frequently delved in marine research under our able tute- lage. Junior week, crowned by the Whiskerino, the Junior picnic, which took place despite the blizzard en route, were the outstanding events of our third year. The Senior class has thus held its own in campus life; actors and debators we have had, athletes to be proud of, and scholars of which the whole State should be proud. Now but remains the senior play, revived by ' 25, a few simple ceremonies, and our history will be told. Now Seniors will doflF sombreros, new records be inscribed. Paths may separate, spirit will not. The pain of leave taking is somewhat lessened by the knowledge that we can look forward to a day of Homecoming. iHf IE A Pv.T £ M I 5 I A- ; i ' : - ' c V " V " X ' — V " M,K|ofI ■ r (g J)[1925 ELEANOR AHLERS Reno, Nevada dr s ami Sch-i:ci Kappa Alpha Tlu-ta; D. A. E.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Secrctarv of Y. W. C. A. (}), (4); Hoiuir Roll (2), (3h Regents Scholai- shlp (3)i Glee Club (2); Phi Kappa Phi. liKRTHA AKIN Carson City, Nevada Ilitiiie Econojnics — President of Home Economics Club (4); V. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Secretary of Agriculture Club (3), (4); Manzanita Hall Ai- sociation, Vice [ ' resident (3). MARION BANGHAIVI Shsanville, California Arts inui Seine i Delta Delta Delta. WOOD15CY L. BUNNELL Reno, Nevada Arti ami Sc eiice — Sigma Nu; Crucible Club, Secre- t iry Treasurer (3); Associated Federal Students, President (3); Ruck Grabber. RUTH BUNKER Alturas, California Ar s mid Sc cnci ' — Sigrna Alpha Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Athletic Executive Committee; Pan Hellenic Council (2); Glee Club; Sagebrush (4); Volley Ball; Soccer, Rifle Team; Basketball. LUCILLE BLAKE Virginia City, Nevada Ar i inid Science — Gamma Phi Beta; Cap and Scroll; Cliona (3); D. A. E.; Campus Players; As-ociate Editor, Artemisia (3); Sagebrush Staff (3); " Irresistable Marmiduke " ; A. W. S. Scholar- ship (1); Honor R.dl (1), (3), (4); Phi Kappi Phi. JOHN CAHLAN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Buck Grabbers; Sagebrush, Sporting Editor (3), (4); Artemisia Staff (2), (3); Italic N.; Mu Beta Sigma; Inter-fraternity Council; Upper Class Com- mittee (3). ERNEST CARLSON Arcate, California Civil Engineering — Sigma Nu; Block N. Society; Varsity Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Nu Eta Epsi- lon; Varsity Track; Elks Scholarship (4); Upper Class Committee (4); A. S. C. E.; Secretary Treasurer (3); Record Shot Put. i Page 94 M A K.T E M I S I A- ( V TT " V— V — i; ' " ! ) — g— -V — -V — V v } r ) J OF |NI ■■92 5 JOSEl ' H CJERI Rkno, Nevada i Vi tfKti Science — O. M. I. Secretary and Treas- urer; University of Rome 1922-1923. GREGORY CHEKALIN China Ci-vil Engineering. MARION CLAWSON Ei ko, Nevada .J A V i .v;W— Honor Roll (1), (2), (3); Adolpluis Leigh Fitzgerald Scholarship (1); J. H. demons Scholarship (2); Agricultural CluD. MARCELLA COATES Sparks, Nevada Home Economics — Delta Delta Delta; D. A. E.; Mu Beta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Press Club; Italic N; Aggie Club; Home Economics Club; Assistant Editor, Artemisia ( + ); Chief of Woman ' s Staff (4); Sagebru-h (3), (4). ASHTON CODD Reno, Nevada (iiz ' i! Engineering — Alpha Tau Omega; Tro el and Square; A. S. C. E.; Freshman Basketball (1). ROBERT CONROY Rosevii.le, California Mec nniicil Engineering — A. S. M. E. MARY COX Yerington, Nevada II nine Economics — Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club; Home Economics Club; Clionia; Aggie Club; Up- per Class Committee; Y.W.C.A. ; Class Vice Presi- dent (3), (4). DOROTHY CRANDALL Oakland, California Ar s and Science — Instructor of Music. 3TT M ' A Pv.T £ M I S I A ' g sr V y S3 — V T ' J ■ ' J 57 o o 57- iNl° r;i (2- ' - ' ' " " : 925 Page 95 CKORGE CUNNINCillAM Reno, Nevada Ar s nnd .Vi- t;;a— Buck (Jr.ihber; Class Track (1), (2), (3). PKRL DECKER Fallon, Nevada .J; j iiid Science — Alpha Tau Omega; Block N.; Class Treasurer (2); Varsity Track (1), (2), (3), Captain (4). EDWARD DOLLARD....SAN Francisco, California Mining — Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Sundowners ; Crucible Club; A. I. M. E.; A. A. E.; Associated Engineers. ALBERT DONNELS Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Thcta Delta Chi; Football (2), (3); Block N; Trowel and Square; Coffin and Keys; A. I. E. E.; Associated Engineers. GLADYS DOUGLASS Tonopah, Nevada Home Economics — Gamma Phi Beta; Aggie Club; Home Economics Club; Glub; Mu Beta Sigma. CLARA DOYLE Ely, Nevada Arts and Science — Manzanita Secretary (2); D. A. E. Treasurer (3); D. A. E. President (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Treasurer (3); Undergraduate Representative (4); Delegate to Asilomar. HELEN DUFFY Goldfield, Nevada Arts and Science — Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Sigma Kappa; Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Manzanita Hall Association, Presi- dent (4); A. W. S. Upperclass Committee (3); Basketball, Soccer, Volley Ball, Baseball. HAROLD DWYER San Francisco, Camfornla Mec :anical Engineering. K S Cr g AP-T E M I S I A a ) T7 D — ST V --g--q — p — gr o 7 si°-r t; — v " m ' . ii -r " " ' 4 1925 1 t LOIS EATON Renu, Nevada Arls and Science Y. W. C. A. L. EILAND Texas Arls and Science — Federal Board Student. GEORGE FAIRRROTHER Dyer, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; Sundowners; Circle N. Rifle Team; A. L E. E. Lieutenant; R. O. T. C. (3). (;ERALD FOWBLE Los Angeles, California Electrical Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Sundown- ers; Class President (3); A. L E. E. FREDA FUETSCH Tonopah, Nevada Arts and Science — Cap and Scroll; A. W. S. Presi- dent (4); Clionia (2); Debating IVIanager (3); Campus Players; De ert Wolf Staff (3 ); Sage- brush Staff (3); Honor Student (1), (2), (3), (4); Woman ' s Upperclass Committee (4); Regents Scholarship (2); Phi Kappa Phi. JOHN M. FULTON Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Campus I ' layers; Clionia; Intercollegiate Debates (2); As- sistant Business Manager, Sagebrush (3); Italic N.; Glee Club (2); " Come Out of The Kitchen, " " The Irresistable Marmaduke " ; Class President (4). WILLIAM FONG China Alines — L. H. A.; Crucible Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Chinese Government Scholarship (3), (4). LEWIS GRIDLEY Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Alpha Tau Omega; Block N. Societv; Captain Freshman Football (1); Varsity Football (2), (3), (4). A R.T £ M I S I A-1 W % MARGARET GRIFFIN ToNorAH, Nevada Hoi ic Economics — Gamma Phi Beta; Aggie Club; Economics Club; Tonopah Elks Scholarsliip (1), HELEN HALLEY Reno, Nevadx Arts and Sc cnci Kappa Alplia ' I ' hcta; Volley Ball ELIZABETH HANCHETT....Virginia City, Nevada Ar s m,d .SV V«f.— Glee Club (2); Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet (2), (3), (4); Delegate to A ilomar. HAROLD HANSEN ...IVIendocini City, California Arls and Science — Kappa Lambda, Orchestra (1); Band (1), (2), (3); " The Ghost Story. " EVERETT HARRIS Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Sigma Nu. Honor Roll (1); A. I. E. E. ISABEL HAYES Bridgei-ort, California Home Economics — Pi Beta Phi; Aggie Club, Vice President (2); Senior Class Secretary; Home Eco- nomics Club Secretary and Treasurer (3), (4). IRA A. HERBERT Stockton, California Mining— Ue U Sigma Lambda; Y. M. C. F. A. Cahint t (2); RiHe Club; Lieutenant, R. O. T. C; Major, R. O. T. C. (4); President Officers Club (4); Inter-Fraternity Council (3), (4). CHARLES HICKS Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Sigma Nu; Buckgrahbers; Sundowners; A. I. E. E. President; President of Associated Engineers. Page 9S m . fr A R.T E M I S rf RAY S. HOLTZMAN Ely, Nevada Arts and Science — Delta Sigma Lambda; Trowel and Square; Rifle Team; Officer Club, Vice Presi- dent (4); Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. (3); Captain, R. O. T. C. (4). TFIELMA HOPPER Lihue, Hawai: Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Omega; D. A. E.; Clionia; Glee Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Desert Wolf (4); Artemisia (3); Publications Board (4); Class Vice President (4); Sagebrush StaiT. L. HUFFMAN Fresno, California Ci-vil Engineering, NEVADA JOHNSON .• Eureka, Nevada Home Economics — W. A. A. Executive (3); Ten- nis Manager (3); Soccer, Rifle, olley Ball. HAROLD JOHNSON Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Phi Gamma; A. I. E. E.; Associated Engineer;. HAROLD KEATING Reno, Nevada Mechanical Engineering — Nu Eta Epsilon; Class President (2); Coffin and Keys; A. S. U. N. Presi- dent (4); Athletic Manager (3), (4). FRANK KEASLING Oakland, California Mining — Sigma Phi Sigma; Crucible Club. VIVIAN KENSINGER Palms, California Arts and Science — Transfer from California; Wom- en ' s Athletic Association; Rifle Team (4); Soccer, Volley Ball, Baseball, Basketball. t Page 99 ( g g A P T £ M I S I 7 n .a: WILLADMA LORRAINE LEE....Cakson City, Nev. Alts and Science — Beta Delta; Panhellenic Council ; Aggie Club; Glee Club; Home Economics Club. HANS LOUSE.; Fallon, Nevada Alts and Science — Kappa Lambda; Sigma Sigma Kappa; Sundowners; Block N Society; Track. ALBERT LOWRY Win.nemucca, Nevada Agriciiltiiie — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Track (1), (2), (3), (4); Football (1), (2), (3), r+)i Treas- urer A. S. U. N. (3); Vice President A. S. U. N, (4); Chairman Publications Board; Coffin and Keys; Block N Society; Upper Class Committee (4); Clemiins Scholarship (3); Elks ' Scholarship (4). LESLIE LARSON Mendocino, California Arts and Science — Kappa Lambda; Band (3), (4). FERN M. LOWRY Winnemucca, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Omega; Finance Control Committee (4); Glee Club; Upper Class Committee (4); Pan Hellenic Council (2); Bas- kc-tball, Rifle Team, Tennis, Soccer. JOHN ROBERT LAR RIEU Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football (1); Basketball (2); Transfer from University of California. LEOTA MAESTRETTI Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Pi Beta Phi, Honor Student (1), (2), (3); Glee Club; Orchestra (1), (2); Regents Scholarship (2). PAUL MALONEY Abion, Tennessee Agricultare. Z 11 i{ J) I !0 g ' A K.T E Mir S I J W — d 5j__ _. ..-.,.p y ij. P o r g i» l 93 5 , ( 1 :-43 ii RUTH MANSON Reno, Nevada .•i - j and Science— Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1); Class Secretary (3). WALKER MATHESON Tokio Ar s and Science — Artemisia Staff (2); Glee Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Inter-fraternity Council (4); Sagebrush Staff, Associate Editor (2), Assistant Editor (3), Editor-in-cliief (4); Press Club; Dele- gate to Pacific Press Association. LAWRENCE MATHEWS Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — A. I. E. E.; Rose Sigler Matthev s Memorial Scholarship (2). ARCHIBALD McEWING.-Watsonville, California Ar s and Science — Sigma Phi Sigma. JOHN McELROY Biggs, California Agriculture. FRANCES MILLER Alturas, California Arts and Science — Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. President (3); A. W. S. Treasurer (3); Class Sec- retary (3); W. A. A. Scholar-hip (2); Gothic N; Cap and Scroll (4); A. S. U. N. Secretary (4); Upper Class Committee (3); Basketball. WILLIAM MITCHELL San Llis Obispo Arts and Science — Sundowners, Crucible Club, Sig- ma Gamma Epsiloii. ELEANOR MOLLART Artesia, Nevada Home Economics — Home Economics Club, Vice President (4); Aggie Club; Y. W. C. A.; Manza- nita Hall Association. Home Economics Scholar- ship (3). Page 101 g A pJt £ M I S I A-1 1 THOMAS MULLAN San Francisco,California Clieniistry — Sigma Phi Sigma; Sigma Sigma Kappa, President (4); Honor Roll (1); Crucible Club; Associated Engineers (2); Rifle Team; Circle N. ALICE NORCROSS Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Pi licta Phi; D. A. E.; Sage- brush Staff (3), (4); Rifle Team; Cheney Schol- arship (2); Regents Scholarship (1), (3); Publi- cations Board (4); Desert Wolf Staff; Honor Student (1), (2), (3), (4); Phi Kappa Phi. EDGAR NORTON Franktown, Nevada Alls and Science — Sigma Phi Sigma. ALFRED OATS Failon, Nevada Agriculture — Alpha Tau Omega; Class Track (1); Aggie Club. JOHN OCHELTREE Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Alpha Tau Omega; Class Foot- ball (1), (2), (3), (4). MARJORIE OHMAN Reno, Nevada Home Economics — Beta Delta; Home Economics Club; Aggie Club; Alice Clark Scholarship (3); demon ' s Scholarship (2). EMBERT OSLAND Chicago, Illinois Alines — Crucible Club. ADA PATTERSON Yerington, Nevada Home Economics — Home Economics Club; Aggie Club. - V Page 102 r. g A K.T E M S AM -• ' ? _ — — (3 — 5j — xr—Tj—Ki — V — — V — r J P U |orN ] ANNE PORTER Reno, Nevada ir i and Science — Delta Delta Delta; Mu Beta Sigma; Secretary Sophomore Class; Pan Hellenic Representative; Advisory Chairman; Re presentative to A. W. S. (1). GEORGE PRESCOTT Reno, Nevada AgriciiUlirf. LLOYD RICHARDS San Jose, California Civil Engineering — Sigma Nil; Buck Grabbers; Vice President Whelps; Inter Fraternity Council; A. S. C. E. President (4). ETHEL ROBB Tonopah, Nevada Arts and Science — Glee Club (1), (2); Spring Festival (1). DONALD A. ROBISON Sparks, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Nu; Assistant Business Manager Artemisia (3); Press Club; Publications Board; Business Manager Artemisia (4). EDWARD ROSSEZ Fresno, California Electrical Engineering — Sundowners Club; A. I. E. E. WILLIAM SCHULER Petaluma, California Meclianical Engineering — Sundowners; Federal B.iard. JAY SCHUMAKER Sunnyvale, California Mechanical Engineering — Trowel and Square; A. S. M. E.; Federal Board Student; Sundowner. Vi:= Page 103 u 5a JAMES SCOTT Reno, Nevada Ar s iiiid Sc ' n-nci Phi Slgm.i Kappn; Secretary of Buck Gralihers (4); President Mu ISet.i Sigm.i (4). LAWRENCE SEMENZA Reno, Nevada Arti and Science — Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Foot- ball (1); Honor Student { J! ) ; Finance Control (4); Treasurer A. S. U. N. (4). NEIL SHARER Si ' arks, Nevada Eleclricii! Eng neering. ELEANOR A, SIEHERT Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Pi Beta Phi;; D. A. E.; Mu Beta Sigma; A. W. S. Sophomore Representative (2); Sagebrush Staff (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (3); Tennis, Basketball, Rifle Team. JAMES SKENE Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Nu; Tennis Team (4). NELLIE M. SLOAN Tonoi-ah, Nevada Home Economics — Aggie Club Secretary (1), (2); Home Economics Club; Orchestra; Glee Club; Women ' s Upper Class Committee (4); Clionia (4); Class Vice President (4); Home Economics Schol- arship (3); Rifle Team. ARVINE BLUNDELL SMITH Si-arks, Nevada Home Economics — Home Economics Club; Aigri- cultural Club; Rose Sigler Matthews Scholarship (2); W. A. A.; Rifle Team (2); Soccer, Base- hall, Volley Ball. WILLARD SMILEY Richmond, California Civil Engineering— A. S. C. E.; Class Football (1); Trowel and Square. I w M ' A P T E M I 5 I A-v: S ■ TJ U V 13 0 " 17 1? 7 Vf orM 192 5 §£®; ' yj CLIiNTON SMITH Carlin, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Kappa Lambda; A. I. E. E.; Honor Student; Nu Eta Epsilon; Ella S. Stiibbs Memorial Scholarship (4). LLOYD SMITH Reno, Nevada Eh ' clricdl Engineering — Phi Gamma; A. I. E. E.; Band; Associated Engineer: ; Phi Kappa Phi. ANNA MAUD STERN Carson City, Nevada Arls and Science — Gamma Phi Beta; Cap and Scroll; President of Gothic N (4); W. A. A. Vice President (2), (4); A. W. S. Vice President (3); Women ' s Upper Class Committee (4); Dele- gate to A. A. A. C. W. Berkely; Glee Club (2); Caduceun; Class Vice President (2); Soccer, Bas- ketball, Hockey, Volley Ball. DOROTHY SULLIVAN Virginia City, Nevada Ar s and Sciefice — Class Secretary (1); Class Vice President (3); Caduceun Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Executive (4); Basketball, Hockey, Soccer, Volley Ball. WILLIAM THOMAS Hobart Miles Mechanical Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Sun- downers; A. S. M. E. WILLIAM THOMPSON Elko, Nevada Mechanical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; Mayor (4); Coffin and Keys; Sundowners; A. S. M. E. Chairman (4). CLARENCE THORNTON... .Wellington, Nevada AgriciiUurc — Treasurer Agriculture Club (3), (4); Football Manager (4); Block N Societ y; General Athletic Manager (4). -ANNA VIERRA Fallon, Nevada Home Economics — Sigma Alpha Omega; Home Economics Club; W. A. A. ; Soccer, Basket Ball, Volley Ball, Panhellenic Council. Page 105 g A Pv.T £ M I S 1 A-l g S " V V CT " 7 (7 — W O 17 KT tl nn w 4 iiit LOUIS VIERRA Moss Landing, California Alining Engineering — Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Sec- retary Treasurer (4); Crucible Club; Federal Board Student. CARL WAHLUND Elko, Nevada EU ' clrcal Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; A. L E. E.; Class Football (2); Class Basketball (1). EARLE WALTHER Winnemucca, Nevada Arts and Science — Alpha Tau Omega; Class Foot- hall (1); Class Basketball (1); Varsity Football (21, (3), (4); Class Treasurer (2); Class Presi- dent (4). MERMAN J. WALTHER Richmond, California Arts and Science — Sigma Phi Sigma; Buck Grab- bers; Class Treasurer (4); Chairman Homecoming Day Committee (4); Glee Club; Manager Wolves Frolic (4); Inter-fraternity Council (4). ELEANOR WESTERVELT.... Winnemucca, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta; Clionia; Class Secretary (4). DOROTHY WHITNEY Fallon, Nevada Arts and Science— Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S. Secretary (2); W. A. A. Treasurer (3); Soccer, Volley Ball; Phi Kappa Phi. CLAIRE WILLIAMS Fallon, Nevada Arts and Science — D. A. E.; Clionia; Cap and Scroll; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Y. W. C. A. President (4); Delegate to Asilomar; Honor Stu- dent (1), (2); A. A. U. W. Scholarship (2), (3). LEONARD WINER Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Phi Sigma. gM A P T E M I S I A- : T? CI C 57 !r 53 5 XI V 57 !3 — 57 klo N ADABEL WOGAN Sparks, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Omega; Glee Club; Campus Playeis; W. A. A.; Soccer, Rifle, Basket- ball. FRED IVl. WYCKOFF Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Trowel and Square; Sundowners; Sagebrush Staff (3); Publications Board; Press Club; Artemisia Editor (4). The following are Seniors who did not ha ' e their pictures taken: BERNARD AIKEN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science. HAROLD DOWNEY Sparks, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DWIGHT EDWARDS Carson City, Nevada Civil Engineering — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. S. O. E.; Football (2), (3). FORREST FROST Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Ph i Sigma Kappa. ALBERT HARRIS Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. I. E. E. MERLE MENSINGER Modesto, California Mining Engineering — Trowel and Square; Football Varsity. ETHEL PERKINS Casper, California Arts and Science — Delta Delta Delta. MERLE SCHROCK Modesto, California Mining Engineering. MARJORIE WEBB Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Y. W. C. A. IliS Page 107 A R.T £ M I. 5 I A-1 S ?? V. CLINCH F. EKNOIT W. ULAllNKR D. CHUKCII K. RYAN A. Cr-EMONS W. STARK JUNIORS « « CLASS OFFICERS First Semester William Clinch President Florence Benoit Vice President WiLMA Blattner Secretary Donald Church Treasurer Second Semester William Clinch President Katherine Ryan Vice President Adele C lemons Secretary William Stark Treasurer Page 108 € g A Pv,T E M 1 S 1 A-V E n JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY » 8 E will soon be seniors. We say it not with joy nor yet with regret. Rather we say it with a feeling of awe. Three years have passed and until now, we have not realized their passing. The class of ' 26 has written its history in campus activities and scholarship attainments. We have gained that in- tangible thing called " Nevada Spirit " not only through the participation in the staunch support of athletics, but also through the medium of campus publica- tions, dramatics, debating activities, social life, and the maintenance of a high scholarship attainment. We feel that not so much what we have done in class struggles and rushes will make our lasting history, but rather the attainment of higher things, which is our goal. We are to have one last fling before we become seniors and that will be a hilarious Junior Week. A week filled with fun and stunts and culminated by the traditional " Whiskerino " dance. The last big event of the year, the Senior Ball, will be given by us to the seniors. It will be a farewell to the class of ' 25, and a farewell to the frivolities of ' 26. From now on we are looking forward to the signing of the Book of the Oath and to what the future may hold for us. iiiF, liiunr.F. i Page 109 y A l T E M 1 S 1 A- E . ANDERSON K. BROWN N. AYERS J. AGRUSA H. B EEMAN S. BALDWIN J. BONNER I ' . BARNES R. BROWN A. BRIZZARD CHESTER ATKINSON S. BLTTERFIELD BROWN L. BRADTMEN BERDALIS O. BROYLES EURKHAM F. BENOIT E. BARNDT L. BAKER W. BLATTNER F. BLASINGAME H. BUNTIN M. CONWAY F. CURTIS H. COFFIN G. COOI.EY S. CIERI B. BRIZZARD F. CCRTIS A. CHALUP A. CLEMONS W. CLINCH C. CARRINGTON 1. CHURCH Pcgf no t m A R.T E M I S 1 A ' E. CIIITTENDON T.. DERKEiVIER C. CRANER O. DOTTA M. CUPPLES M. EVA W. nowNEY N. ELLIS L. DAVIES v.. ELGES C. DAVIDSON R. EATON ' E. FERRIS R. F INLAY T. FITZGERALD C. FRAIN L. GINOCCHIO VV. GRITTON R. FREDERICKS J. GILLBERG H. FROST R. GUNTER W. GOODALE S. GENASCI C. GIBSJN H. GARDINER G. GOODING F, HUMrilREV P. HL ' G L. HARRISON V. IIAVII.AND L. HINCKLEY E. FRANDSEN B. GRUDER T. HOWELL 7 A B T E M-1 S-l-A " ' J R. OLMSTED P. POULIN C. POPPE D. RICHARDS T. ROACH M. RJACH REED E. RANDALL y. S H A I R F. SAMUELS R. SKINNER R. J IMON E. SPEN ' CFR G. ITRNKR I. WELKER A. SPRINGMEVER F. UNDERWOOD H. WELLS E SUMMERFIELD D. RICHARDS D. WARD C. SMALL B. WYCKOFF L. WARDIN ROEMER RUSSELL M. RAMELLI C. RYAN R. SEMENZA G. SEARS M. SMITH J. SMITH B. WHITE R. WE EKS ?» J) Page 112 S i K.T E M I S I-A- ' f % n . l 1lf j " ' L. S. HOLT M. HOLLAND A. HARRIS J. HAUSCHILD E. JONES A. JONES J. JACKSON J. KOVEC W. KILMARTIN F. KAPPLER J. CAHLAN R. KERCHUM E. LEFROY A. LUND H. LAjMBERT W. LARSEN I ' . LAWTJN 0. LIOLA F. MORRILL W. MALLOY C. MALMQUIST T. NINNIS W. NESBIT E. NELSON F. HUMPHREY A. JAUREGUI L. KLINE M. KLAUS H. LOHSE H. LOHLEIN J. LANG M. LEAVITT G. M LEOD R. MISNER C Page 115 mmi g fe A Pv.T £ M I S I A- i E f The following are Juniors who did not have their pictures taken: Jasper Atkijison Mrs. Adeline Bryan Mrs. Gladys Crosby Lloyd Crosby Willis Edwards Cornelius Fort Christina Gartiez Boris Geine Fred Hagmeyer Prances Harrison Frank KarloNsky Percy Ketelson Chauncey King Ernest Kofoed Payne Larrick Howard Leak Frank Keavet Walter Maddox William Maxwell Charles McClelland Charles Moore Margaret Murphy Katherine O ' Sullivan Pierce Preston John Rector Fred Roemer Raemon Shellaborger Rocco Spina Thomas Welsh George Whitehead g A R.T E M I S I V ' ri G. WYCKOfF E. HENRICKSON V. WILDER V. FAULKNER D. CASTLE SOPHOMORES -% ■% ' CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Earl Hendrickson President Vivian Wilder Vice President Violet Faulkner Secretary Douglas Castle Treasurer Second Semester Emory Branch President Earl Hendrickson Vice President Gertrude Wyckoff Secretary Douglas Castle Treasurer Page 115 r m A P T E M [ STa " SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY j N writing the history of the Class of ' 27, the writer is impressed with the following; remarks, which are probably contained in the minds of all loyal classmates: " With everything before us, a splendid record behind us, we live in the expectation of what we will do next year. " To understand fully why we cherish our possibilities one has but hastily to review the accom- plishments of our first year at the University of Nevada. The piister rush of the Class of ' 26 was a complete success so far as ' 27 was concerned and although said Sophs were bent on a ' enging themselves in the Cane Rush, they were again hinnbled by the P ' rosh and ' 27 was heraUled as unconquerable. The rest of the semester saw the first }ear men well represented in Nevada ' s Wonder Team. The second half of the year was marked by the memoriable " Frosh Glee, " which was referred to by all as the " best ever. " We were again well represented in the athletic acti ' ities on the hill. With the old spirit alwa} ' S present, everyone entered upon his duties last fall resolved to make this year a banner one. Our first defeat came with the poster rush, when the overwhelming numbers of the first year men prevented us from makng it a successful e ' ent. We were able liowe ' er, to axenije ourselves on the following Saturday with true Sophomore strategy predominating we easily placed the cane behind the fros h goal posts. Unfortunately we were force to deny our- selves the privilege of wearing " white vests " due to the loud protests of the " babes " who declared that our bit of strategy in th Cane Rush was unfair. We were con- sequently forced to rest content with a moral victory. Socially we have upheld all traditions. Our " Soph Hop " rivalled our " Glee " and the prominence of our members in all of the smaller social events is unques- tioned. Likewise in athletics, dramatics and other school activities, the Sophomores ha ' e made enviable records. ■ Thus for the past two years, the Class of ' 27 has worked faithfully for the betterment of the University of Nevada and it is with the intention of concluding our work that we look forward to our two remaining years at this institution. Z ti ik rr. g ' A R,TEM1 S i AA " THE BRAWL it%. ; " ajt lit " - ■ — , -»S( ! »«v- - i;.i ' s,i:., v 3 - ' .j i!;a!s» siai.Y.isssiJiiL. j.W ' , :J w .iW«- ? ,4,a «s.2--«i» ' ; i-5 t, i;K t ' :sMf,i:fi " - A ' ! .sis(Rits,Hsxi s i ' - -iir FROSH GIRLS AT THE CANE RUSH 4 Page m g A R T £ IM t S I A- B = The Weak Shall Inherit The Tub w? ( nn e li Kv r R ' . M A N an, W ' AienrH E»ln P L A N K GREEN SCUM BELONGS in TROUGHS Bench ' IF VOD CAHE TO fluir OruniuToreiu. Outropodk. Oud Ciskj 0«»n Oown Th Bur Steps 01 I otttU Bail only out slip utd . ? rbr AucmblT Bftll I THE PADDLK lui W iil 0» Every Frosh Has His Night 27 AND ' 28 GETTING ACQUAINTED Page 118 i g A R.T E M I S I A- ' ¥ N. HANNA V. ALLEN T. MORGAN F. SHAUGHNESSY I. LORING A. WA ' l ' SON FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Alden McCulloch President Isabel Loring Vice President Frances Shaughnessy Secretary Wallace Allen Treasurer Second Semester Ralph Aten . ' . President Theo Morgan Vice President NoRlNE Hanna Secretary Archie Watson Treasurer P.:g,- 119 g A T £ M I 5 1 A r FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY ITH high resoh ' e, the students who form the cLass of ' 28 entered the Uni- " ersity on the 27th of August. After wandering down the h)ng registra- tion h ' nes, we handetl together to receive a word of advice from the upper- classmen. The onl} ' friends we had were tlie jimiors who gave us valua- ble information concerning the Poster Rush. We elected a rush leader and met the Sophs in se ' eral miiior brawls, hut at last came the final clash from which we emerged ictorious. Not satisfietl with the one massacre, the Sophs met us again on Mackay Field in the annual Cane Rush where, after a ruling of the upperclass committee, we again came out ictorious. 1 he old ha}ride was again instituted by the class of ' 28 and after defending our stronghold, the g} ' m, against stones, over-ripe tomatoes and other vegetables, to say nothing of showers of ancient eggs, we " buried the hatchet " and went to a more sa ' or) ' dance hall where we spent the remainder of the evening in getting acquainted. As for supplying candidates for the college activities, the class of ' 28 has been ery acti e. We have had troupes of men in back of the Aggie Building to furnisli amusement to the student hotly on various occasions, swimming events and paddling being our strong points. The honors of ' 28 were upheld by eight men on the Varsity football squad, three on the basketball squad, and scores for campus publications, organizations and societies. We take our punishments solemnly and accept our ictories graciously, for in the end it is all for our college. Athletics g A Pv.TE M I 5 I A- g ' ■ ' ' The strcngt i of the wolf is the pack, A)id the strength of the pack is the wolf. ' ' ' ' — Kipling. INTRODUCTION i -% ' N athletic competition the winning of games is the goal which teams and their supporters seek, ' et the emphasis on victory is often laid more heav- ily than appears to be necessary. To win at any cost is a policy which can bring nothing but harm to the whole field of athletics. From the stand point of ictory it may be said that Nevada was fairly successful in the season of 1924-1925. But Nevada supporters do not feel that this is the most im- portant success in their case. One has but to read the accounts of the contests in which the Wolf Pack has participated to understand this. It is simply the fact that never has Nevada played a game in any of the coast cities that it has not received all the praise possible for its fine spirit, whether in victory or in defeat. It is this success which Nevada considers to be more important than the games which it has won. In the 1924 football season the team carried a schedule of eight games. Three of these were victories, one was a tie, and four resulted in defeat. More spirit was shown in this season than any before. Some seventy men turned out for MACKAY ATHLETIC FIELD Page 122 =S S € g A P T E M I S 1 A- football practice — a showing of which any school might be proud. In contrast to this was the manner in which Nevada obtained her athletes in the early days. — It was customary for a scout to search the streets in the hope of finding several big bruisers whom he could induce to come to the college to play football. Scholarship requirements only demanded that a man carry two hours to be eligible for athletics. In track the single meet with the California Aggies was a great victory for the Wolf Pack. Nevada ' s success in track is peculiar in that it hinges on one contest. More competition is needed in this sport. The basketball season developed a winning team which was considered by many to be the best in the west. With the return of three veterans, two of which were ex-captains, and the fine showing made by new material, a strong oflFensive combination was put on the floor. With such a record to her credit Nevada cannot but be proud, and may look forward to the coming season with well founded hope of even greater success. RED M ELWAINE, YELL LEADER Page 123 £ A P T E M 1 5 I Vl a i I M. ALLEN D. RANLIALL E. WALTHERS P. DECKER A. LOWRY T. OVERTON E. CARLSON J. AGRUSA H. HANSEN V. GOODALE L. DUNCAN C. BAALAM B. FARNSWORIH C. GAIMARINO C. LOHLEIN I ' . HUG H. FROST H. LOHSE L. HARRISON E. JONES A. DONNELS R. FREDERICKS W. DOWNEY R. GRIDLEY W. LARSEN J. GILLBERG L. CHAFFEE O. WRAITHE W. NESBIT C. THORNTON A. CLARKE ■ Pc,ge 124 f?. A Pv.T E M I 5 I A- BLOCK " N " SOCIETY JVrarers of the Block N S S S FOOTBALL Ernest Carlson Proctor Hug Harold Lohlein Willard Larson Albert Donnels Ralph Farnsworth Lawrence Chaffee Max Allen Reynold Hansen Earl Walthers Ralston Crew Julian Anderson Justus Lawson Leslie Harrison Albert Lowry William Guttcron Elmer Jones Louis Gridley John Gilberg Theodore Overton Harry Frost Osmund Wraith Thomas Roach Lee Dungan Clyde Balaam Alfred Clark ' i ' Ray P ' redricks Leslie Harrison BASKETBALL William Goodale Claud Galmarino Ellis Randall Perl Decker Ernest Carlson Leslie Harrison William Downey TRACK William Nesbit Ralston Crew Hans Lohse John Agrusa Percy Ketelson M A f T E M I S 1 At BARNEY KKATING Upt-n Barney ktating rented the duty of handling ihe bus- tnt ' s end of the athletic , lie va3 also responsible for the UMinin , of tin- future atlilctic rrianagers. Added to this he •served a oach to rhc On ' -f-s. ' Choc iruiiiifold dutifi were enough to kvrp two men busy, but Barney ttxt ' fe care of them i crftctly PRfXTERHUf; A tl ar ' -tind frtHhrncn coflch, Himiiy Hug b the imprc - ano who iraa Ktn UcvclDpiu the n-jm . whit h have bcvn iKr snurcc of mucl) worry lo t xi. vanity. Aithoogh the fcttbiixco ! a l oniy one ourrjilc j;nmc thi . u-a ' Ofi, they cooMiiLuily give ihi- vanuy.valiwiWc prju-tice.. iiug l " dc fCrvtay of imich trC ' lit for the manntrio whicH tje h? haji-ik i these tcanw- « LEECRANNER Lee Cranner, another pf Andy Smith ' s pupils, played guard for three years oo the California Varitty. . As Vmc conch he worked Karmoniou ly with Charlie Jirh, for they were team mates while in college, and consequently used the ?amc y tenn. His st ' le of coaching the line has been of great value to the team and it is no doubt true that he h responsible for much of the success of the Wolf Pack. r. g j A P T E M [ S 1 A- E ri J. E. " DOC " MARTIE The man behind the helm of athlelics at Nevada is Coach y. E. Martie. Besides being general director of athletics he is head basketball coach. His work in this department has merited much praise and the style of basketball which Nevada has played for the past two seasons has been of the highest order. It is doubtful if a more valuable man than Coach Martie could be found. COACH CHARLES ERB It has been said of Charles Erb that Andy Smith ' s system of football is imprinted on his brain more deeply than on any other player who played on the California team. It was this system that he taught the Wolf Pack to use and which they used successfully. This was Erb ' s first season at Nevada and he is deserving of all the credit possible for the fine showing made bv the football team. Page 127 IM A K.T E M I S 1 A- COACHING STAFF Jl.ARTIE ERB CREMER KEATING MANAGflRIAL STAFF Page 128 BRANCH SMITH M DONALD R. HENRICKSON THORNTON NVSWANDER HINKLEV dL ' .. M A I T E M I S I A- _ THE 192d varsity THE SEASON « » TARTING his first season at Nevada, Charlie PZrb had seventy men from which to pick his squad. Much of this material was composed of freshmen. Erb succeeded in combining this green material with the veterans, and forming a fairly well balanced combination. The installation of Andy Smith ' s system of percentage football was not used effectively at first, for the team did not work smoothly. As the season advanced this system was drilled into the men until they reached a point of perfection, and they were always on the ball to take advantage of the breaks. NEVADA 16— FRESNO Nevada started the Football season in 1924 with a decisive victory over th(! Fresno State Teachers College by a score of 16-0. This game, though slow and uninteresting, served to show the weak points of the team, and to give every man on l !ge 129 g M A K.T £ M I S I A- E = CAPTAIN LESLIE HARRISON Playing his fourth year on the varsity, Cap ' tain Harrison finished a foothall career full of glory. He may rightly lay claim to being the hcst punter on the coast, anil holds the record for the longest pnnt in the California Stadium. As Captain his fighting and generalship in haiidlirig the team were great factors in Nevada ' s football success. LEWIS GRIDLEY " Big Dick, " playing his third and last year on the varsity was the main stay of the line. An injury in the California game disabled him for the rest of the season, and bis loss was keenly felt. His steady, determined spirit made him one of the most b eloved on the team. JULIAN ANDERSON Anderson proved himself to be a tackle of all around gen- eral ability. Many times he opened large holes in the oppon- ents line, and was equally as efficient on the defense. r. 1 A R.T E M I S 1 A-V THE WOLVES GO THROUGH THE FRESNO CENTER the squad an opportunity to prove his worth. The feature of the game was the drop kicking of Captain Harrison, for nine of Nevada ' s points were made when he booted the ball between the posts. This was the first time that Nevada had placed the percentage system into operation. It was evident that the team had not yet perfected this system, for it did not work smoothly. Such, however, could not be expected of the first game. NEVADA 48— COLLEGE OF PACIFIC 6 The College of Pacific eleven did not live up to the advance notices when it allowed the Wolf Pack to gallop through it for a score of 48-6 in the second game of the season. The second team was again given a chance to show its wares, while several first string men did not even start the game. Nevada gained almost at will through the Tiger ' s line, and was equally successful around the ends. College COLLEGE OF I ' ACIHC HITS THE Nt ADA LINE Page 131 g A R,T E M I 5 1 A-l g 1 JACKGILBKRG Gilbcrg played a scrappy gamt: at guard and tackle, though he did not liow quite his form of the previous «:ason. However, he will be back next year and is covmtcd upon to be a big asset to Nevada ' s line. ■LEEI3UNGAN In the 1923 season " Red " played end, but did aot seem to know what it wa? all about. This year, however, he was shifted to half back in which position he played a strong of- fensive game. CAPTAIN-ELECT TOM ROACH Roach came along in great style toward end of the season. At center he played a fast, heady game. Running for a touch do vn after blocking a kick or recovering a fumble seemed to be a habit with him. The Wolf Pack will be well led by him next year. ! J) s Page 1 fr S A I T E M 1,5 I Ai g -- ■Tj of Pacific showed a flash of strength in the last quarter when it put over a touch- clown. This was the result of a clever piece of playing, which wound up in a run of 50 } ' ards to the goal. The suddenness with which it happened gave an added thrill to the game. NEVADA 7— U. S. C. 21 The unexpected result of many an athletic contest has been upset by the over confidence of one or the other of the opposing sides. It appeared as if such would be the case when Nevada was tearing to pieces the second team of the Uni- versity of Southern California in the first quarter of the game. Only when Nevada came within close distance of the Trojan goal line did " Gloomy " Gus Henderson realize the fact that it was very urgent that he should send in his first team. These were almost as useless as the second team, for three more plays and then a pass com- pleted behind the goal line, brought the score to 7 to for Nevada. Nevada continued to outplay the Trojans in the second quarter, but with two minutes to go the latter completed a long pass and carried it to a touchdown. The second half found a somewhat different U. S. C. team on the field. After a few attempts at the line it found that such men as Gridley were too much for it. The Trojans then started a passing and running game. It was here that weakness in Nevada ' s ends was first noticed, for Hawkins, Earle and Newman repeatedly carried the ball for long runs around the wings. The result of this was a touchdown for U. S. C. The third score for the Southerners came a few minutes later, when Hawkins, playing safety, received a punt and dodged the Wolves for fifty-five yards and a touchdown. •:x4? t :? SW FIGHTING LINES MEET IN U. S. C. GAME Page 133 M ' A K.T £ M I S 1 A-1 = = 1 ' ALFRED CLARKK Clarke was the bc t defensive man in the backfield. His tackling was always sure and hard. He also was a speedy end runner, and at times wa shifted to safety on defence. RHYNOLO HANSKN Hansen.) playing his fir; t year of vursity footbali at tac- kle, no doubt was the best charger on the line. His defensive play was aI o strong JUSTUS LAWSON Lawson was the lightest man on the line, but neverthe- less he played a strong game at end. His lightness gave him speed and he was always one of the first men down under a punt. Pcjge ?- U . (r g A R,T E M [,S 1, Ai_ g - In the fourth quarter Nevada came back into her own. The Trojans were unable to put over the long runs of the previous quarters and as usual could gain nothing through the line. The quarter was soreless and the game ended 21-7 for u. s. c. NEVADA 23— ARIZONA 14 The game with the Trojans had shown the possibilities which lay within the Wolf Pack. It had also thrown into sharper relief the outstanding weaknesses of the team. The result of this was the shifting of Captain Harrison to end. Chaf- fee had been declared ineligible by the transfer ruling. With these changes of lineup Nevada met the Arizona Wildcats on Homecoming Day, and although she was the winner by a score of 23-14 the game was one of disappointments. The out- standing feature was the number of breaks which were made by both teams. Nevada was favored by these breaks as one of its touchdowns was the direct result of a bad fumble. The game was erratic throughout for at times the team showed power and speed while at others it appeared to be badly off form. The strongest part of Ne- vada ' s offensive lay in the work of Gutteron and Clark. Several times these two broke away for runs, which, although they were not exceedingly long, were spectac- ular, and gained the yardage needed. Arizona was a powerful combination as the score would indicate. Many times toward the end of the game there was doubt as to the final outcome. With the score reading 20-14 it was evident that another touchdown with a successful kick for goal would win the game for Arizona. The Wolf Pack then took things in ARIZONA CARRIFS THE BALL Page 135 3E Pv.T £ M I S I A- ! OM WRAl ' lH Wi.iith was another fif t year man who showed great ability WhL ' n he hit a tine his .strength usually carried him for a ' iiUKtantia! gain. He was also strong on the defense, for hih tackling wa ' ; t urc and hanJ. FARNSWORTH Farnsworth was a fighting center. At times he would fight so hard he would cry. His pasi-ing wai all that could be desired, and his defensive play was almost air tight. ■ - T4 WILLARDLARSEN " Swede " played half-Wk ,n the 1923 hcasoHj but Coach Erb decided that his weight could be used to the better ad- vantage on the line. However, " Swede " wa not to be stopped from carrying the ball, for in one game he recovered a fumble and ran fifty yards for a touchdown. P.7ge IVj (r A P T E M I S I A l hand by advancing the ball to their opponents twenty yard line. Here Captain Harrison settled matters by dropping back and putting over a drop kick. NEVADA 6— SANTA CLARA 6 The old football bugbear, a muddy field, came to the aid of Santa Clara and saved her from defeat at the hands of the Wolf Pack. n fact it enabled her to tie the score. The condition of the field made it impossible for either team to attempt anything but straight football and punts. Fumbles were numerous due to the slippery ball, and it was a fumble that aided Nevada in making her touchdown. The Wolves had worked the ball to Santa Clara ' s ten yard line when a fumble was recovered by the Bronchos. The latter, however, fumbled on their first play and Roach, recover- ing, carried it over the line. Santa Clara made its touchdown on straight football. Nevada, however, showed superiority in most departments of the game. Failure to score more was due to fumbles at times when it seemed that touchdowns were inevitable. In the last two minutes of play Coach Erb gave a sample of the generalship which made him the best quarterback on the coast while playing for California. Ne- vada had the ball on Santa Clara ' s twenty yard line, and it was fourth down and ten to go. The logical play was a drop kick. Uncertain as to whether Gutteron would call this play, and knowing that if he sent a man in with instructions the latter would be unable to speak until it was too late, Erb replaced Gutteron by Ocheltree, who was able to call signals without interference from rules. The drop kick failed due to the mud. I feTTrKTE M I s I A- A I T E M I S I A- CALIFORNIA 27— NEVADA It may be said that the character of men is displayed by the spirit in which they play their games. If such be the case, the members of Nevada ' s football team, in their game with California, proved conclusively to e ' eryone that they were of the finest calibre. The manner in which the Wolf Pack ripped through the Bears in the first half of the game was done in true Nevada style and as usual the Native Sons were left in a state of great worry. The famous California line was repeatedly pierced for big gains while the Nevada forwards held. California was beaten at her own game — percentage football, for Captain Harrison outpunted Dixon in every ex- change, and the rest of the team- was always ready for the breaks. One of these punts of Harrison ' s was the longest on record in the California Stadium. An unfortunate break changed the situation. An injury to Gridley made a long period of time out necessary. During this period the Nevada men had time to reflect and they began to lose their spirit. The loss of Gridley helped this along. Soon after Imlay ran forty yards for California ' s first touchdown. The second half was torture to Nevada followers, for the team fought a hopeless battle. California ran the ends, bucked the line and otherwise showed why it was considered by many to be the best team on the Pacific Coast. Three touch- downs were made in this half, bringing the score to 27-0. The work of Billy Gutteron and " Spud " Harrison was the best of the day for Nevada. The grit which Gutteron display ' s at times is a marvel to all those who see him in action. Harrison ' s kicking was not all for which he was to be commended — playing end, his work left little to be desired. THE BEARS SWOOP DOWN ON GUTTERON AS HE RECEIVES THEIR TUNT P ge 139 s A Pv.T £ M I S I At g = ■ WILLIAM GUTFERON " Bill " was the flashiest man on the t am. His running backs of punt?, and dashes through broken fields aiany imcs brought the spectators to their feet. He was also a good fieJd general. RALSTON CREW Crew did not play much until toward the end of the season, when he proved hino-self to he a backficld man of much promise. In the California game he handled himself like a veteran, being a big factor in Nevada ' s brilliant stand in the fir t half. CLYDE BALAAM Kalaam was a fast tackle, and was a strong unit in the line on both of ffiiMVc and dcfeasive play. This is his second year on the var ity, and he will he back again for two Acasons. ' = t ? (r A Pv.T E M I S I A- ST. MARYS 27— NEVADA It was a broken team that took the field against St. Marys the week after the California game. The fact that everything had been pointed toward the game with the Bears, with its subsequent defeat, left the morale of Nevada in a bad condition. The injury to several players was partly responsible for this. To spectators it seemed that the attitude of the whole team on the field was " Let George do it. " It was not long after the game started that it was perceived that Nevada was hopelessly outplayed. The Saint ' s heavy line completely outcharged that of Nevada, tearine ereat holes through which their backs crashed. These same backs tore off run after run around the ends for big gains. At the very beginning of the game Nevada had a chance to score when a fumble by the Saint ' s on her first play was re- covered on the twenty yard line. The necessary punch to put the ball over was then lackin j. Twice after this the Wolves rallied and came within scoring distance, but again the necessary power to put the ball over was missing. The result was a score of 27-0 for St. Marys. Let it be said for St. Marys that it had a combination of runners and buckers which was the equal, if not the better, of any team on the Pacific Coast. Her line charged with great power while the backfield had speed and perfect teamwork. If St. Marys had hit this stride earlier in the season Coast football might have had a different aspect. NEVADA HITS LEFT TACKLE KM lIK-1 DOWNS AGAIN I M M k,- Page 141 % A Pv.T £ M I 5 1 A- =s = EARL VVALTHERS W ' iilthcTs earned his position at ciul through thr u yean ot faithtul service with the Goofs. The experience th ii tcain- td mack- him ready for the varsity, anc! he held down his po i- tion in man ner leavinji Httit to hi. ' desired., ALBER ' i " LOWRV The eritic= have called Lowry the " old battering ram " and they could not have found a better name, for " Al " has been plugi ing holes in the opposing lines for three years. Al- though he did not get as much chance to show his wares this season, whenever he was put in the game he was a sure ground gainer. MAX ALLEN Alien was called upon to do the punting when Harrison was out of the game, and at times was almost as good as " Spud " himself, ■ He played equally as well in other departments of the game. Pjge 142 J A R.T E M I S I A- IDAHO 23— NEVADA The lacadaisical attitude into which the Wolves had fallen was removed in the last game of the season with the Idaho Vandals. Although the score was twenty-three to nothing in favor of Idaho it is no indication of the battle the Wolves fought. This was true especially in the last half, when Nevada made two touch- downs, but each time was called back because of a foul. Idaho put in its deadly work in the first half, when, by using forward passes almost entirely, it rolled up its score. On the defensive, Nevada ' s line worked perfectly. The backs and ends, however, were unable to cope with Idaho ' s passing and running. On the other hand, the backfield was the stronger on the offensive, crashing through the Idaho team on nearly every play. It is safe to say that Nevada with all its promising young material will next year enjoy a football season even better than that of 1924. FRESHMEN SEASON The Freshmen Team was badly handicapped this season in t hat most of its material was of varsity calibre, and was consequently promoted to the first squad. With a nucleus of several strong men left, a call for more candidates was issued. In- terest remained lax. At times not enough men turned out for practice to make up a full team. Under the tutelage of Bunny Hug, however, a fairly strong combination was gradually developed. Only one contest was scheduled outside of the campus with the Stewart Indians. The Bucks were no match for the freshmen, and they were decisively defeated. The light weight Stewart team started the game by carry- ing the ball ninety yards in two plays, thus demonstrating what speed and trick plays could do. The freshmen tightened up and from then on had little trouble. NEVADA HOLDS U. S. C, FOR NO GAIN 1 Page 143 A I T £ M I S I Ar 3 g0m HARRY fKoST Fn !:, altlumgh U ht, w one of tht- hardest hitting men in the bacfcf icld. .f Ic r.-wdc grtdt gaim through the Ijiit when bigger men failed. Tiiis i. hi first season of real varsity play, and he will be bade again next year. PR NKST CARLSON " Babe, " (inocher vctc of varaif? cnrrifx- ' tirion. ,Mdc uf tht; hnt he v.-us u pistcncv that tn idc hir strength of the line. finisbcd. hi? femrth and. last ses ' ion W ' hfjntvcr a play wa? directed to- hia ■iiaHy there tftitop it. It wa his con- i one uf the biggest factc-rg in the HAROLD LOHLEIH " Buck " played ubsatute tackle in. the 92Z sea?on. After a yeaT " ' s absence from the game he came back,, and was shifted to end. In this pasitmn he played a hard, fighting game, and vva? alway? in the right place when needed. LA ' RKNCh CHAFFLF. Chaffee c4mc m Nevada after playing f,ick]c on the Cali- foniia f-rcvhman team in the i ' i ' 23 season. The rule agaimt transfer ' prevented Kim from playing shortly after tbe season started, but be will be hack for two more years. k Page 144 e c g A Pv.T E M I S I A-l ' g HOME COMING DAY RALLY The following men composed the team: Ends, Carrol and Melindy; tackles, Walker, Yarborough and Lindsey; guards. Brewer and Yount; centers, McCullum and Martin; quarter-backs, Hartung and McElwaine; half-backs, Aten and Cant- Ion; full-backs, Leavitt and Steiger. THE GOOFS The Goofs, as usual, played the role of the unsung heroes. Under the coaching of Barney Keating they worried the varsity all season. Called upon to carry out the supposed system of attack of the various teams on the varsity schedule, they turned out to be good imitators. In their game with the freshman they fought a heated battle to a score of 0-0. The men who composed the team were: Semenza, Fairbrother, Fowble, Fayle, Beckstead, Kinnon, Raycraft, Edwards, H. Downey, W. Downey and Scott. THE BEARS TRY AROUND LEFT END Page 145 A R.T £ mTS I A- WATSON FRIEND CHRISTENSON THORNTON STARK MARTIE RANDALL FREDERICKS GOODALE HARRION LOWRY MORRISON UNDERWOOD CONNELLY 192 ' ; VARSITY LAWS N BASKETBALL s » ASKETBALL for the season of 1924-25 saw Nevada p;«sessing a team that won fame and glory for itself and the University. The Silver and Blue cagers playing a heavy schedule, which included the best teams in the west, came through with flying honors and finished one of the best baslcet- ball years in Nevada history, in a bla ' ize of victories. Beginning the season with a wealth of material which included Varsity veterans, formers goofs, last year freshmen, and an abundance of classy looking freshmen, Coach J. E. " Doc " Martie began to mould a team that later proved to be worthy wearers of Silver and Blue. After two weeks of strenuous practice, in which Varsity candidates were given conditioning workouts, the squad was sent against Nevada ' s age-old trial-horse, the Page 146 =J ar A R.T E M I 5 I A W Northwestern Athletic Club. Very little effort was required by the Varsity to down the club team, winning the contest by a 41 to 5 score. THE Y. M. I. GAME The big test was given the team the following week-end in a two game series with the Young Men ' s Institute five of San Francisco. With a record of wins over most of the best Bay section teams, and the Oregon Aggies, the Institute team expected to continue their victories, but " Doc ' s " men showed that they possessed champion- ship ability and sent their opponents homeward with two defeats. The result of the first game was 27-14 while the second was won to the tune of 31-19. ELLERY ARMS With the taste of victory still in their mouths the Wolves next tackled the Ellery Arms aggregation. The Arms team had been the runners-up for the Coast championship the previous year, and were on a barnstorming trip which was to wind up at the national tournament. The Coast team was bent on avenging the defeats administered to their fellow San Franciscons the week previous, but they also continue on their journey with two defeats chalked up against them. These victories over the two strong Coast teams made the basketball critics take notice of Nevada ' s team, and it was given the credit of being equal to any team on the Coast. THE HALF ENDS ELLERY ARMS VS. NEV DA Page 147 = g A P TE M I S I A- z Roltr-.RT rKlJCNl) Thi! taU. nuigy center ranks among (tie fam on dir Pnti- !iu ua-n Hu. Mtnrmc hogb( tnihleb hmino get ihe jump (m hit ( pontois, oniJ jctount? fox (h r tmowKwa- with vf.ich the i«ain lAorkcd in-ngnaL . !. CAPTAIN WILLIAM GOODALE Bill is the boy who ba; led Nevada ' s team lo victtrj thii season, anJ his ahiiiiy a- a leader i tucked up with ao unuMial ahiiity in rinjfing ihc bjikct- Whto Bill gets hU handt on the hali the corckctper UMiaJlj-cbalki up Wo mure for Nevaita. Lt LIK HARRISON Harriion ' fourth and ia« year finds him itil! Nevada old rclijtilc and it is due lo " Spod " that our opponents Kore? have been so tow. Incidcntl; he ucpped out onc« in a while and jjrabticd a few tuJcct). Page 148 J) ' M A R.T E M I S I A- STANFORD Next on the schedule saw the Wolf-Pack journeying to Palo Alto to tangle with the Stanford hoopsters. Both teams entered the arena with reputations of being strong clubs; the Redshirts as a strong defensive team, and the Nevada five with a fast and agrressive offense. To Stanford must go the honor of being the only team that was able to down the " little big five " in two games. The first contest was uninteresting, due to the fouling tactics of the Reds, who played on the theory that it was better for the oppo- sition to shoot foul shots rather than field goals. When the final whistle barked, the score was Stanford 18, Nevada 12. The Saturday night game saw both teams playing a different style of ball, and with the result that the 3000 fans present saw a thriller. The battle started off at a fast pace and continued throughout with the winner in doubt the entire forty minutes. With two minutes and thiry seconds of play left Nevada was leading 23 to 20, when five consecutive personal fouls were made by the Wolves. The final score was Stanford 26, Nevada 23. CALIFORNIA The following week another journey was taken to the Coast, where the team met and split even in a two game series with the California Bears. Wth the sting of defeat at the hands of the Cardinals still in mind the Wolves played with the determination of winning. The initial game on Friday night saw the Nevada team in wonderful form and at no stage of the battle did California look the winner. When the smoke had cleared away the score-board read, Nevada 28, California 25. This was the first time in four years that Nevada ' s basketball team had beaten the Bears. In the second game Nevada started out to repeat, gaining a lead in the first nine minutes of seven points, when Belasco, the leading Western Conference runnintj-guard, went amuck and shot six goals from the center of the floor. At half time the Bears led 18 to 9, and the final score was California 28, Nevada 21. NEVADA ' S STRONG TEAM From this stage on, the Wolf -Pack played a brand of basketball that showed that they should be placed in Nevada ' s Hall of Fame as being one of the best teams to wear the Silver and Blue. On three consecutive week-ends " Doc " Martie ' s quintet met and administered two defeats each to three strong college teams. Fresno State Teachers ' College five, which won the state college champion- ship of California, was the first to receive the assault of the shooting Wolves. The Teachers returned home suffering from two defeats, 23 to 20, and 28 to 15. Page 149 A R.! £ M I S 1 A- g 7 " aC H i...J - 4i$.,,. ' W - " ' [(if, h ii hi.i,l-)W(;iijT.l)rTi ' k ' -j.i opp-JiiJH ' icain.-rTiini mak- iilaiH K.i i-h ( " Ik iM tl.r tMi! likr ;, poiritct i,d W. .l! I ' - keenly J-eltn-.-vi ,-n JUISTUSLAWSON Lawfon wi one of iht finds of the tcason. He pbyn o hard, fart game and ha a faimlty of dropping the ball ibrough the hoop from any part o fthc coiirt- He i» a CHner aiiii ihijuld br even bcticr notl year. :% 4ib ARCHII- W rsoN This !■ Bd7o ' -. tin.1 oppcaranu-c on a Keva.b tuiin, hut f r.un the f ir ' i he displayed suUi form that he earned a ptrma- ncni place im the varsity. Page 150 (r A R.T E M I S I At n Nevada made its last trip of the season when it traveled to California to clash with the California Aggies. There was no stopping the Nevada boys, who came home with the scalps of the " Farmers " by the score of 30 to 18, and 33 to 9. ST. IGNATIUS VS. VARSITY Continuing their classy play the Wolves closed the 1925 season by defeating the St. Ignatius team in two hard-fought games. Sporting a record of victory over St. Marys and Santa Clara, the St. Ignatius team came to the Hill with good intentions, but the Wolves were not to be denied and ended the season by winning their last two games by the scores of 29 to 16, and 26 to 21. SUCCESSFUL YEAR In reviewing the successful season one should never forget that the man responsible for the winning combination was its m:)ulder, " Doc " Martie. " Doc " learned his basketball in the Missouri Valley, which is known as the home of the cage game. He taught the team many classy plays and at the same time developed two unknown Varsity men in " Bozo " Watson and " Slim " Friend. Both of these hoopsters are freshmen and should be better next year. Ray Fredericks playing his third year for Nevada, again covered himself with laurels and was the high point man on the team. Captain " Bill " Goodalc, playing his second year of varsity ball, led the team in wonderful fashion. " Spud " Harrison, who has carried the Silver and Blue for four years on the court, and also in all other major sports, ended his cage career with the greatest of honors. A great deal of the success was due to the substitutes who were ready to go into any battle at any moment. " Dixie " Randall was the most versatile, as he played all positions except center. " Whity " Lawson, Bruce Connoly, " Shorty " Underwood and " Monk " Morrison were always ready to go into the fray, and it will be very hard to keep these boys off the Varsity next season. THE WOLF PACK LEAVES FOR TROJAN LAND k } P.igc 151 ■I g A 1 .T E M [ S 1 V : PROSPECTS BRIGHT Prospects for next year ' s team are of the brightest, as five of the six men who reccixed the coveted " N " return to school next year. Besides these veterans there is plenty of varsity material on this year ' s Frosh and Goof squads. SEASON ' S RECORD Team Points Team Points N. A. C. 6 Nevada 41 Y. M. I. 14 Nevada 27 Y. M. L 19 Nevada 31 Ellery Arms 28 Ne ' ada 41 Ellery Arms 19 Nevada 38 Stanford 18 Nevada 12 Stanford 26 Nevada 23 California 25 Nevada 28 California 28 Nevada 21 Fresno State 20 Nevada 23 Fresno State 15 Nevada 28 Da is 18 Nevada 28 Da ' is 9 Nevada 33 St. Ignatius 16 Ne ' ada 29 St. Ignatius 21 Nevada 26 282 429 FREDERICKS IS TALL, BVT NOT WHEN FRIEND, THE RANGIEST CENTER ON THE COAST, HAS THE BALL t m M A R.TE M I S I A feit TRACK 8 S ■ HE annals of Nevada ' s athletic history for the last eight or nine years are filled with the discussion of tthe inability of the Silver and l lue to place track on a strong foundation. The unpleasant fact has been the cause of much regret, but the condition has not been bettered to any appreciable ex- tent. Track is a sport in which the emphasis is placed to a greater degree upon the individual. While a well balanced team with its strength in seconds and thirds may defeat a team with a few shining stars, the individual still must accom- plish his task alone. Such being the case, a college the size of Nevada must necessar- ily find it difficult to place on the field a sufficient number of individuals of high caliber. Track on the Pacific Coast is confined to the larger colleges of the Confer- ence, while Nevada and the California Aggies are the only smaller schools which include the sport on their athletic calendar. It would be almost useless for Nevada to try to compete with these larger schools in a sport the nature of track. There- fore unless the smaller collegs take it up Nevada can never hope to better her con- dition in this field. 1924 VARSITY COACH COURTRIGHT ARGUSA KOEHLER SEARCY GRITTON DECKER LYON ' S NESBIT LOWRY CREW DOWNEY AXTON HARRISON DAVIES CARLSON SHAW KEATING HAVENS FAIRBROI ' HERS Page 153 - sy . I p A K.TE M I S I A- CAI ' IAiNt-lI JCSrCMvl ON l„AfUto(. ri-.( , HOC iNiMil. riccimsi rii ' i ) pnhifi- ihc i intcit f cTfjf in nuliiii hi lt.i w.-1 bcman !o t ' J2 h hcdVe the NcwJ. mg kfeitot tht CTliloni ' 3 Av,i,k ■ mm In three vfcatb ' jf compctitaon IlarriMm ' s .strength and competitive pini bavc Itoi ri;»ponnblc for many poinu in the broad jump, high jutnpv «nd the jjvciin. He will be back for jnmher jcar on tht 1925 Virstty . ' % - CcpmiiT l, t iJcfiifr pr. v :J hi-. v, Jt m the T»flw« nftw whtft Kt ■itT)H ilu tttonuki ttrr thnMinR iyi clt wj the JiotiK tr»Jt ' h t c ln■o o(l iw iJioul i ploi Im ttjri) t jU ' i a fnl- litrtii 11 tor) 4 thnt ot (hit)! II ?a Prt c 75- g ' A R.T E M I S I A " " ' ' k THE DAVIS MEET PaZ ' ' 1S5 A Pv.T £ M I 5 I iV g t3 (7S AH. I9HHHV l iv«;ti, whon- -i-n !nv (indi. bun tiK- hi ife filnt man wl nirw l him ihKdJgb the Infth mmp hcn iu { 111 I (Ai ' jt-jooir ;IK -m WuUAMHtSBll Nuint hi. b « Nr-,ii.h ' » (tiU ' lmniot diitl looT.frfib . L hai ftftflitd tbfcr vtart af van Ity ompi-tr twn miTe. nniJ - aHiW truny pv or- t j Nr ftlLSlONCRfW flltU ' jiiyh iKi ' «js Crc v-i imi ' -i«.rt t-f V fitv L-iimpct). tiM Kt- -.tsriU thi.if; r! b - 1 r«akm.- irw ' ' !.! rii thv j»o!c tjult. Crtui tiling ' .:«■ i? (K-nfi i t ' hioi nc wa-uja. Pas« 56 d!; s = i Zm A K.T E M I S I Ar NEVADA 73— DAVIS 44 The traditional meet with Davis on April 26, 1924 was a bright sp;)t in Ne- vada ' s track history. Taking eleven first places out of fifteen, the Silver and Blue swamped the Aggies with a score of 73-44. In four events Nevada made a clean sweep and received but little competition in most of the others. Ross Crew, a freshman, furnished the fans with the thrill of seeing a record broken, when he pole vaulted eleven feet, four inches. The previous record had been eleven feet, one inch. Crew so far outclassed his competitors that it was use- less for them to try. Wright of Davis took second place in this event. In the hundred yard dash Davis offered real competition. Nesbit, the un- beaten Nevadan, came close to tasting defeat when Hitchock of California left him behind until the final twenty vards. Then a sudden burst of speed narrowly won the race for Nesbit. The time of 10.3 gave evidence that Nesbit was not up to form, for he usually covered the distance in ten flat. In the two twentv, Nevada scored a shut-out, when Nesbit placed first in 22.2 and Axton took second. Another clean sweep took place in the mile with Koehler far outdistancing the field in 4.46.3, and Gritton taking second. The four fourt} ' was the first e ' ent in which Nevada did not win. Nettzel of Davis broke the tape in 52.3, while Downey followed at a few yards distance. Johnny Agrusa won the half easily in the slow time of 2.09, and Colby of Davis fol- lowed him to the tape. The two miles rivaled the hundred yard dash in furnishing excitement. Although the time was only 1 1.12.4, the finish of the race with Decker of Nevada and Michaud of Da ' is fighting it out brought the spectators to their feet. Decker came in a few feet ahead of his rival. DOWNEY WINS THE 440 IN INTERCLASS MEET P,igf 157 ■i fe A Pv.T £ M I S I The two hurdle races and the relay were taken by Davis with the exception that Havens of Nevada placed second in the two twenty event. Eassford was Cali- fornia ' s star in b:)th hurtlle races, while Liitz was second in the one hundred twenty event. The field e ents were a clear walk away for Ne ada, for the Aggies did not take a single first place. It was in these e ents that Jim Davies proved himself to be a real star, sharing the honors of high p;)int man equally with Bassford of Davis. Da ' ies took first in the jaxelin and the high jump, and third in the discus. Bassford, as has been saitl, was first in both hurtlle races, and also placed second in the high jump. In the bread jump Harrison came within a quarter of an inch of the univer- sity record on his first trial, but later failed to duplicate it. This jump was long enough to win the e ' ent. Captain Carlsttm, the old standb) ' , lived up to expectation as usual, by easily winning the shot and discus. Although it was a clean cut ' ictor) ' , this meet only further pro ' ed that Nevada is not yet ready for the keen competition offered by the college of the Pa- cific Coast Conference. This was later brought out more sharply when the two outstanding stars of the team, Nesbit and Harrison, entered the Olympic tryouts at Stanford. The splendid effort which these men put forth in trying to place Nevada on a high standard in track, deserves all the credit possible to Nevertheless, it showed that Ne ' ada must c.nfine herself to tlie Davis Meet imtil mnre of the smaller colleges take up the sport. THE RELA ' TEAM I ii Tr A R,T E M I S I A- ,4r BASSFORD LEAD,; HAVEN ' S JN LOW HURDLES MINOR SPORTS » ■» ■» HE growth of minor sports on the campus has increased in the last two years until at the present time it is an important activity. Although development has not reached the paint of inter-collegiate competition, the near future may see Nevada represented in this branch of athletics. Tennis and swim- ming are sports in which the most interest is taken. For two years boxing appeared to have had a strong foothold, but for some unknown reason it was discon- SHERVVIN WAY SHIELDS A. ORR E. MITCHELL GREEN SKENE Page- 159 S M A R-T E M 1 S I A- g f tinned this year. It is to be hoped that it will be returned, for it gave more promise of inter-collegiate competition than either of the other two. TENNIS Early in the fall semester a tournament was held to decide the tennis cham- pionship of the campus. This was full of upsets for several of the recognized net kings were dethroned. Summer Green, a freshman, was the winner of the men ' s singles. Shields and Way, also freshmen, turned out to be an irrestible combination in the men ' s doubles. Elma Orr carried off the women ' s singles, and allied with Elsie Mitchell took the women ' s doubles. Skene and Mitchell won the mixed doubles. P ' ollowing this an interfraternity tournament was held. The Sigma Nu team, composed of Skene and Sherwin, eliminated all competition and carried off the honors. SWIMMING The interest which has been created in swimming is due to the efforts of Bob Ackerman, who was the star sprinter on the Stanford Freshman Team in 1923. With the use of the Y. M. C. A. tank, generously donated, Ackerman acted as coach and held practice twice a week. In December he selected those who showed the greatest abilit} ' for a possible team with outside meets in view. This team was composed of Chaffee, Mabson, Lever, Stiles, Baker and Renwick. SWIMMING TEAM CHAFFEE RENWICK ACKERMAN Page 160 fr (r g A P T E M I S I A- g i " : M A Pv.T £ M I S I A- P r w- w F. HUMTHREY A. STERV F. MILLER W. CHAMPLAIN GOTHIC " N " SOCIETY $ ' J s Miss Winifred Champlin Honorary Anna Maud Stern Prcsldcrit Frances Miller Secretary and Treasurer Frances Humphrey Vice President Frances Harrison Page 162 M A P T E M 1 S 1 A- i n GYM CLASS ON MACKAY FIELD W.A.A. 8 » EP and friendliness create an atmosphere of good fellowship in the Wom- en ' s Athletic Association which is hard to beat. The purpose of the associa- tion is not only to further interest in interclass athletics and gymnastics of all sorts, in cooperation with the physical education department, but to form hearty, lasting comradeship. The officers are : Anna Maud Stern President Nellie Sloan Vice President EvALYN Nelson Secretary Eleanor Siebert Treasurer The Women ' s Athletic Association was organized at the University of Ne- vada in 1920, under the name of the Women ' s Athletic Section of the Associated Women Students. In 1922 the connection with A. W. S. was broken, and the sec- tion became nationally affiliated with the Women ' s Athletic Association, and a conference member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women. Since coming into contact with similar groups in ' other schools, the sphere of W. A. A. has widened. For two years, an annual scholarship has been awarded at commencement time by the association, and this year it has been increased to $100. Every year, the State High School Basketball Tournament offers a splendid opportunity to get acquainted with the athletically inclined girls from the dift ' erent high schools. It is then, also, that the money is raised for the scholarship, for the members take charge of the ice cream and candy concssions. £ A I T £ M I 5 1 A- Although national rulings prohihit intercollegiate contests, interest in inter- class sports is high. An added incentive to participation is the " mythical varsity " teams, chosen at the end of each seascm, which include the best in each class. Miss Sameth this year presented the association with a mahogany wall plaque, with bronze plates on which may be engraved each year the numerals of the cham- pions in each sp;)rt. Mackay Day is the day of days for all members, for it is then that all awards are announced. AWARDS In recognition of the achievements made in the tlifferent sports, four awards are offered by W. A. A. ' J ' he first award, a membership certificate, is given to those who have won 100 points. Sophomores strive for 600 points which brino- a blue monogram. A white sweater, toward which all the women work for enthusiastically, goes to those with 1,000 points, while the additional honor of a numeral is earned with 1,200 points. F. HUMPHREY E. MITCHELL E. ALEXANDER A. STERN R. HANSEN F. LOWRY THE MYTHICAL VARSITY Page 164 €Jk (r Ife A R.T E M I S_I_Ag R. OLMSTEAD H. WELLS E. NELSON M. CUPPLES G. TURNER B. GRUBER F. HUMPHREY R. GUNTER S.GENASCI 0. DOTTA V. HAVILAND THE JUNIOR CHAMPION SOCCER TEAM SPORTS » •» VOLLEY-BALL Volley-ball is the game in which a large number of girls can take part since it does net require a great amount of preliminary training. Under the management of Ruth Olmstead, ' 26, a successful season was passed. SOCCER The warming up sp.)rt in the fall is soccer. This year, with a good turn out, a series of fast class games was run off under the general management of Ada Moore, ' 27, the Juni.,rs claiming ' ictory. BASKETBALL Basktball follows soccer and proves to be the sport of sports! Elsie Mitchell, ' 27, manager, promises this year ' s season to be a lively one, with keen competition for the title of victor. TENNIS Tennis as yet is an undeveloped sp;)rt on the campus, but this year ' s season showed keen enthusiasm and greater support under Nevada Johnson ' s management. Page 165 IS A R.T £ M I 5 I At THE DANCING CLASS TRACK Track, the out of doors sport, is more and more becoming one of the leading sports for women. With Edith Martin, ' 28, at its head an interesting meet is promised in the spring. HOCKEY As a team sport hockey has no rival in popularity. It is complex in the highest degree. More players are required, the play is more intricate, and team play is more vital than in any other game. Comparatively a new sport on the Nevada campus, Dorothy Sullivan, ' 25, manager, looks for a good turnout in the spring. BASEBALL Baseball winds up the women ' s athletic program. Outdoor rules are used, with nine players on a team, and with intelligent practice under Vivian Wilder, ' 27, competition should be keen this season. DANCING Feeling that gracefulness as well as development of the body is a part of athletics, W. A. A. included dancing in its list of sports this year, assigning Silvia Genasci, ' 26, as manager. I. FOTIIKKGILT. A. OGAN N. SLOAN Page 166 Organizations Page 167 M ' A ! T £ M I S I A- ?? CIVIL ENGINEERS $ Lloyd Richards President William Kilmartin Secretary Howard Leak Treasurer SENIORS Ernest Carlson Ashton Codd Lloyd Richards JUNIORS Gregory Chekalin Willis Edwards Willard Smiley Clifford Davidson William Kilmartin Harry Frost Dwi jht Edwards Howard Leak Carroll Carrinffton Thomas Roach Charles McClelland SOPHOMORES William Cheney Victor Pimental Charles Poppe Fred Roemer Steen Salomon FRESHMEN Joe Garcia Ralph Perrin Lester Spinney Kenneth Knopf Harvey Reynold Edward Stirm Charles Wood Howard Young Page 168 J) ' g A l T E M [ S I A- E THE CRUCIBLE CLUB Edward Dollard President Ray Misner Vice President Ray Henricksen Secretary Treasurer Faculty J. C. Jones C. Higgins J. A. Fulton W. G. Palmer G. Gianelli G. E. Sutherland SENIORS Gee Ding William Mitchell Frank Keesling William Fong Era Herbert Willard Larsen K. Osland JUNIORS Richard Brown Karl Malmquist James Skene Courtland Frain E. Chittenden Ray Misner Leland Hinckley Merle Mensinger Ray Henricksen Walter Maddox Murl Schrock John Kahlan SOPHOMORES Earl Banister Lee Bunnell Keith Scott Pierce Preston Louis Skinner L. Eiland Page 169 : i TTKT E M I s I A- ? MECHANICAL ENGINEERS t ■ First Semester William Thompson President Ralph Finlay Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Foster Curtis President Robert Horn Secretary Treasurer seniors Harold Dwyer William Schuler ■ William Thompson Barney Keating William Thomas juniors Louis Bratmon Foster Curtis Ralph Finlay Robert Conroy Ralph Simon Jay Schumacher Julian Anderson Owen Broyles Ervie Ferris Frederick Ball Ray Browne Buerer Wayne SOPHOMORES Robert Horn William Kinnon George Quinn FRESHMEN Jack Culvyhouse Harvey Flint Serge Kondrshoff Wallace Taber Wallace Stevick Donald Schuyler Ernest Thompson Brenton Werder r. A R.T E M I S I A- l rf ELECTRICAL ENGLNEERS » « Charles Hicks President George P ' airbroth ER Secretary Treasurer Albert Donnels Forrest Frost Walter Herz Carl Small Theodore Overton William Stark Cornelius Fort Chester Atheson SENIORS Charles Hicks Lawrence Mathews JUNIORS John Bonner Charles Card Merle Smith Carl Wahlund Lloyd Crosby George Fairbrother Edward Rossez Lloyd Smith Everett Harris Jack Hauschild Harold Johnson Frank Kappler Raemon Samuels Clinton Smith Gerald Fowble Thomas Welsh i Page 111 3E A Pv.T £ M I S I At C. WILLIAMS C. DOVLE A. CLF.MDNS W. BLATTN ' ER B. AIK ' KN C. GIBSON E. AHLERS E. NELSON H. DUFFY E. HANCHETT E. SUMMERFIELD II. ADAMSON M. II ILL Y. W. C. A. Claire Williams Clara Doyle Evelyn Nilson Helen Duffy Eleanor Ahlers Bertha Akin ' $ $ Elizabeth Hanchett Charlotte Gibson Esther Summerfield Helen Adamson Margaret Hill Wilma Blattner Adele demons r. 1 A Pv,T E M I S 1 A- i COSMOPOLITAN CLUB » William H. Anderson President Louis Fawn, China Vice President Thelma Hopper, Hawaii Secretary Dean Maxwell Adams Professor R. H. Leach Dr. F. C. Murgotten Juan Aralen Viscaya, Philippine Islands ZosiMO Fabella Luzon Moseph Min Seoul, Korea Walker Matheson Tokyo, Japan Bach AM Teja India George Pimental Portugal Theresa Pasquale Italy Stephen Bordalis Russia Mrs. Juliette Wheeler France A. Chin China P.igc 173 A I TE M I 5 I A- E ?? THE AGRICULTURAL CLUE • S 8 SENIORS R. M. Clawson Albert Lowry Paul Maloney John McElroy Alfred Oats George Prescott CI irence Thornton JUNIORS Wm. Goodale Geortre Goodine Russell Weeks SOPHOMORES Ernest Brooks Ralston Crew Thomas Raycra ft FRESHMEN Ruel Stickney Lem Allen E. K. Irving Louis Genasci Whiting Martin Lawrence McEl roy Lester Mills Lloyd Moss Oltman Reil Otto Schultz Elmer Stodieck Page 174 g A Pv.T E M I S I A- A. PATTERSON M. GRIFFIN R. LORD H. WELLS F. WRIGHT M. OHMAN E. REED V. WALTHERS A. VIERRA I. HAYES D. ANDERSON B. AIKEN E. MOLLART S. LEWIS L. SUMMERFIELD G. DOUGLAS A. SMITH C. TINSMAN M. COATES J. POPE A. SPRINGMEYER M. FULSTONE N. GORMAN N. SLOAN L. GUDERMAN M. YORK G. PEARSON R. BRUNDIDGE M. COX L. HAMMOND HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Founded at the University of Nevada in ig20 Miss S. L. Lewis Margaret Griffin Grace Lohlein Frances Wright Bertha Akin Eleanor Mollart Isabel Hayes Marcella Coates Arvine Smith Nellie Sloan Ada Patterson Faculty Mrs. Louise Hammond Miss Jessie Pope MEMBERS Carol Tinsman Mary Cox Marjorie Ohman Gladys Douglas Anna Vierra Audrey Springmeyer Helen Wells Margaret York Ruth Williams Ruth Lord Maude Fulstone Gladys Pierson Ruth Brundige Ethel Brooks Norma Gorman Elva Reed Lucile Summerfield Villa Wathers Dorothy Anderson Lorie Guiderian Paei lis ( A Bv.T £ M I S I A- MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION § $ § ' SENIORS Helen Duffy Dorothy Whitney Ada Patteson Bertha Aiken Nellie Sloan Elizabeth Hanchett Dorothy Sullivan Rubelle Hansen Eleanor Westervelt Willadma Lee Clare Williams Eleanor Mollart Freda Fuetsch Fern Lowry JUNIORS Ada Springmeyer Ottillia Dotta Bernice Gruber Frances Harrison Audrella Springmeyer Vera Haviland Esther Summcrfield Katherine Hyland Gilberta Turner f? i Page 116 AK-TEMl S I V Clarice Craner Silvia Genasci Jane Lang Josephine Reiman Marie Williams Margaret York Christina Gartiez Charlotte Gibson Nevada Johnson SOPHOMORES Tillie Evanson Amy Goodman Margaret Browning Bernice Carter Helen Wells Annie Twaddle Eleanor Curieux Faye Graves Doris Misner Ada Moore Ruth Olmstead Myrle Wilkerson FRESHMEN Azile Crow Catherine Curieux Katherine Davidson Margaret Ernst Helen Eraser Norine Hanna Lois Hesson Bernice Johnson Alice Killeen Helen Lambert Elva Reed Katherine Mallory Mary Rand Helen Smith Villa Walther Gertrude Coddington Florence Dillard Alice Hardy Florence Hunley Eleanor Jackson Isabel Loring Ruth Lord Juanita Lowe Marie Mann Theo. Morgan Frances Nelson Theo. Olmsted Betty Sue Shaw Thelma Porter Gertrude Thompson Alice Grace Yordi Madelyn Smith Bessie Strange Lucille Summerfield Julia Thein Sadie Elliott Hazel Greninger Geraldine Harvey Erma Jones Mary Meskimmons Ila Meyers Gertrude Miller Alice Molini Jean Mullaney Dorothy Porter Wilma Pruett Carol Tinsman Gertrude Sauer fe A R.T E M 1 S 1 A- LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION William Thompson Mayor John Agr usa Secretary Treasurer George Fairbrother House Committee Cornelius Fort House Committee John Agrusa House Committee Post Graduate Zosimo Fabella SENIORS Ira Herbert Embert Osland Ray Holtzman Wm. Thomas Wm. Thompson Page 178 m g y A PvT E M I S 1 A- : ri JUNIORS John Agrusa Florie Braghctta Stephen Berdalis Wm. Buntin Phillip Farwell Cornelius Fort George Fairbrother Julian Anderson Willis Balgoyen Lloyd Barrington Elmer Graghett Cedric Brockliss Nute Christiansen Clel Georgetta Edward Campion Ernest Clays Fred Hagmeyer Robert Horn Chas. Lee Horsey SOPHOMORES Gerald Fowble Wm. Hasty Wm. Ncsbit Clinton Smith Carl Wahlund George Whitehead Earl, N. Wordon Eugene Hardison Fred Johns Kenneth Knopf B. L. Manrow Warren Neuebaumer Richard Patterson Albert Paulsmeiter George Pimental Louis Skinjicr Russell Sqmres Wm. Keith Scott Wallace Taber Cruz Venstrom FRESHMEN Angus Bethune Wayne Buerer Wm. Cook Arthur Cox Garnctt Cullom Jack Culvyhouse Dam, Cyrus Fremont Frembling Robert Ganelas Arthur Gay Cecil Gay John Higginbotham Richard Harcourt Walter Johnson Kenneth Kallenback Dana Leet Edmund McClintock Joseph Min Robert Morrison Lloyd Moss Leonard Noblitt Thorton Parr Walter Putz Franklin Riley Kenneth Robertson Jack Sherwin John Shields Wallace Smith Elmer Stodieck Guy Wahlund Carol Westfall Glen Wimer George Wright John Hodgkins g fe; A R.T £ M I S I A- g R. KETCHUM F. SHARE K. WYCKOFF E. FERRIS W. THOMPSON J. SCHUMAKER C. HICKS E. DOLLARD J. AGRUSA W. SCIIULER T. FITZGERALD J. C. JONES W. MITCHELL C. FRAIN V. THOMAS T. HOWELL G. FOWBLE H. LOHSE I ' . BARNES C. WOODS E. ROSSEZ FAIRBROTHER SUNDOWNERS OF THE SAGEBRUSH Founded at the University of Nevada, October ig, ig2i J. C. Jones Ed. Dollard Geo. Fairbrother Gerry Fowble E. Ferris C. Frain Tom Fitzgerald Chas. Hicks Faculty Members Members Trux Howell Ed. Rossez Jay Schumaker Robert Ketcham Wm. Schiller Fred Shair Wm. Thompson C. H. Kent Wm. Thomas Fred Wyckoff Wm. Mitchell Chas. Woods John Argusa Paul Barnes Hans Lohse f?J .K f ew Im 7 A K.T E M I S I A- Vt= c f Page I SI TaK.! £ M I 5 I a- R. tREDtRlCS S. BUTTERFIELD L. HARRISON J. SCOTT H. GARDINER J. CAIILIN J. KOVEC L. SEMENZA M. EVA C. HICKS L. BUNNELL E. WALTHER H. WALTHER E. SPENCER L. RICHARDS G. CUNNINGHAM A. CODD W. CLINCH PROF. SUTHERLAND OWEN BROYI.ES THE BUCK GRABBERS Foufulivl at the University of Nevada ig2 Honorary Members Governor Scrugham Rev. Brewster Adams Frank Hood Emmet D. Boyle Howard Doyle Faculty Members Edward Sutherland Charles Haseman Owen Broyles Spencer Butterfield William Clinch Ashton Codd George Cunningham Morey Eva Ray Fredericks Charles Gardner Earle Walther Bert Spencer Members Lester Walker Herman Walther Lee Bunnell James Scott Lawrence Semenza John Cahlan Leslie Harrison Charles Hicks Charles Horsey John Kovec Horace Nelson Walter Reimers Lloyd Richards Honorary Bus ' mess Mai ' s Fraternity. -fsy IB r A F T E MjS .LA ' A A. WOGAN F. BLASINGAME D. WHITNEY P. POULIN G. SEARS J. MISN ' ER F. GRAVES F. EENOIT D. CASTLE F. FEUT6CH J. FULTON E. BRANCH L. BLAKE T. SMITH V. FAULKNER P. WREN M. LEAVITT E. BRANDT E. HENRICKSEN E. FORDHAM B. SPENCER H. COFFIN E. SUMMERFIELD Elizabeth Barndt Florence Benoit Lucille Blake Frank Blasingame Emory Branch Douglas Castle Harold Coffin Violet Faulkner CAMPUS PLAYERS Earl Fordham Freda Fuetsch John Fulton Fay Graves Erie Henricksen Mildred Leavitt Jeanne Misner Phyllis Poulin Willis Pressel George Sears Thor Smith Esther Summerfield Dorothy Whitney Adabel Wogan Pauline Wren Dorothy Ross Dr. H. W. Hill Bert Spencer Honorary Dramatic Society. Page 183 A K.TE M I S 1 yVl N. SLOAN D. RICHARDS E. BROWN C. GORGETTA CARVELLO F. FEUTSCH J. JACKSON J. FULTON C. VENSTROM C. WILLIAMS T. HOPPER L. SCOTT D. GRIFFIN M. GOODMAN B. BULMER W. NEUBAUMER E. WESTER VEI.T F. JOHNS . T. EVANSTON F. WILSON F. PASQUALE M. YORK 1. ROBINSON Fred Johns Donald Richard Donald Church Clel Georgetta Thelma Hopper Ernest Brown Ida Mary Robinson W. Newbaumer Freda Fuetsch CLIONIA " » j » Nellie Sloan Clair Williams John Fulton Eleanor Westervelt Cruze Venstrom Louis Carvalho Russell Coleman Cathleen Griffin Amy Goodman Margaret York Lionel Scott Barbara Bulmer Emerson Wilson Theresa Pasquale Tillie Evansen Professor Miller Mr. and Mrs. Feemster Jean Jackson Hofwrary Debating Society. r. 7 A R.T E M I S I A " E c. DOYLE M. COAXES E. AHLERS S. GEXASCI L. BLAKE J- MISNER B. AIKEN Z. REED A. NORCROSS K. RYAN M KLALS C. WILLIAMS E. FRANDSEN D. WARD G. TURNER C. GIBSON E. BARNDT F. HUMPHREY R. OHMSTEAD B. WYCKOFF E. SIFBERT DELTA A LPHA EPSILON Elizabeth Barndt Bernard Aiken Eleanor Ahlers Lucile Blake Marcella Coates Clara Doyle Sylvia Genasci Charlotte Gibson Thelma Humphrey Freda Humphrey Mildred Klaus Alice Norcross Ruth Olmsted Jeanne Misner Zelda Reed Dorothy Ross Katherine Ryan Edith Frandsen Eleanor Siebert Gilberta Turner Dorothy Ward Blanche Wyckoff Claire Williams Ho?iorary Ejigl ' ish Society. m Page 185 fe = A :Pv.T £ M I 5 I A- f I.. HARRISON J. GILLBERG PR;1F. HASEMAN F. WYCKOFF prof. JONES B. KEATING V. THOMl ' SON A. DONNELS J. E. MARTIE H. COFFIN P. HUG A. LOWRY COFFIN AND KEYS Founded at University uf Nevada in igi6 J. C. Jones Faculty Members Charles Haseman J. E. Martie Harold Coffin Al Donnels Leslie Harrison Members Proctor Hug Harold Keating Albert Lowry William Thompson Fred Wyckoff Jack Gillberg Page 186 Meifs Honor Fraternity. tS fPr g A R.T E M I S 1 A- n F. KU ETCH C. WILLIAMS A. .-TERN " L. BLAKE F. MILLER CAP AND SCROLL Margaret E. Mack Honorary Anna Maud Stern President Claire Williams Vice President Francis Miller Secretary mid Treasurer Freda P ietsch Lucille Blake Women s Honor Society. Pa c 1S7 A R.T £ M I S I A- R. HENRICKSEN V. SMILEY, F, BRAGHETTA J. GIL.I.BERG A. DONNELS I ' ROF. R. LEA CH F. WYCKOKF R. HOLTZMAN A. CODD C. CARRINGTON F. ROEMER F. GILMOUR J. SCHUMAKER TROWEL AND SQUARE Organi ' zcd at the University of Nevada 190 J W. E. Clark Charles Haseman Cliarles Gorman R. H. Leach R. C. Thompson A. R. Codd - Al D innels C. Carrington F. A.. Roemer J. Schumaker " W. P. Smiley F. M. Wyckoff Faculty M. R. Miller S. Dinsmore W. S. Palmer H. E. Higgens S. G. Palmer J. E. Martie Members R. Stewart F. W. Wilson W. M. Hoskins C. R. Hicks E. Hancock R. S. Holtzman B. L. Welker R. Henricksen J. R. Gillberg F. A. Braghetta L Mensinger F. Gilmour Masojiic Frater?iity. Z J r. M A R,T E M I 5 1 k F. KEESLING V. P. GIANELL I I.. VIERRA L. WAKNKEN K. MILKER V. MITCHELL E. Dor.LARD J. C. JONES C. FRAIN L. HINKLEY SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON ■Fii7idcd at U n ' lvrrsity of Ktuisas in igi4 Pi Chapter Founded December ig, ig2Ji. 16 Chapters Professor J. C. Jones Edward J. Dollard Courtland Frain Walter Maddox Louis Vierra Frank Keeslin " ; Associate Members Professor W. S. Palmer Active Members Professor V. P. Gianelli Leland Hinckly Louis Warnken William Mitchell Ray Misner Honorary M ' ming ' Engineering. Page 189 E. SPENCER J. MENSINGEK L. BAKER L. CHAFFEE O. SEARS J. MERRITT L. RICHARDS R. KETCHAM THE WHELPS $ Lawrence Baker Clinton Smith Leland Thorne George Sears Gerald Merrit Lawrence Chaffee Bert Spencer Robert Ketcham Lan Mensinger Lloyd Richards M A R-T E M I S 1 A- 1 z Honorary Service Organization. g A K.T E M I 5 I Ar — CJ ITALIC N Organized in igii. Wearers of the Italic N John M. Fulton Walker G. Matheson John Cahlan Fred Wyckoff Marcella Coates Alice Norcross Thelma Hopper William H. Anderson W. H. Buntin Esther Summerfield Gilberta Turner Louise Da vies Harold Coffin Freda Humphrey Elizabeth Barndt Ernest Inwood Frank Underwood Cruz Venstrom Blanche Wyckoff Honorary Jour?ialistic Society. Page 191 A R.T £ M I S 1 A-1 - tM 7 PHI KAPPA PHI Faculty A Iaxwell Adams G. B. Blair H. P. Boardmaii J. E. Church W. E. Clark Cecil Creel S. C. Dinsmore S. B. Doten S. C. Feemster Peter Frandsen John Gottardi j. W. Hall L. W. Hartman Charles Haseman A. E. Hill J. C. Jones J. D. Layman P. A. Lehenbauer Sarah Lewis H. W. Hill Margaret Mack S. G Palmer W. S. Palmer Jessie Pope Kate Riegelhuth J. P. Ryan B. ¥. Scheppelle Elsie Sameth Robert Stewart G. W. Sears Frederick Sibley F. W. Traner R. C. Thompson F. W. Wilson S. W. Wilcox Jeanne Wier V. E. Scott Katherine Lewers F. L. Bixby F. C. Murgotten Dorothy Whitney Alice Norcross Lloyd Smith Students Eleanor Alhers Lucille Blake Freda Fuetsch Honorary Scholastic Fraternity. Page 192 r. A K.T E M 1 S 1 A- " c) MU BETA SIGMA Founded at the University of Nevada m i )2z Members Dr. y. R. Young (Honorary) John Cahlan Dorothy Crandall James Scott Blanche Wyckoff Anne Porter Eleanor Siebert Harold Coffin Gilberta Turner Fern Lowry Spencer Butterfield Alice Norcross Wilma Blattner Zelda Reed Gladys Douglas Marcella Coates Alberta Jones Marjorie Roach Phyllis PouHn Earl Walthcrs Ruth Olmstead Honorary Psychology Fraternity. « $• NU ETA EPSILON Founded at the University of Nevada in ip2j Dean F. H. Sibley President Lloyd P. Smith Secretary Treasurer C. H. Kent Faculty F. S. Bixby W. S. Palmer H. p. Boardman S. G. Palmer E. W. Harris H. B. Keating Students C. A. Smith E. J. Ernest F. M. Keeslino; Gregory Checkalin L. Mathews Honorary Engineering Society. Page 193 ( A Pv.T £ M I 5 I A- g f SIGMA SK MA KAPPA Organi ' z.ed at the Lhiiversity of Nevada in November, igii S S MEMBERS Dean Adams Ruth Billinghurst Prof. Hoskins Prof. Sears Faculty Prof. C. W. Davis Prof. R. M. Miller Prof. String Prof. Williams H. DufFey H. Lohse V. Patterson Students L. Quill T. Mullan H. E. Doerner Honor Chemistry Society. Page 194 gy A P T E M 1 5 1 g V-= P 75.- 795 lllllllillHlliliitlltililtlil ' HiliillillllilillllllllllHIIIIIlllfli ai V. WILDER M. CUPPLES F. WESTFALL E. NELSON M. LEAVITT V. FAULKNER M. HOSKINS G. SHEEHAN M. EANGHAM M. RAMELLI Z. REED N. ELLIS W. PRUETT H. DUFFY G. HILLMAN H. ADAMSON A. PORTER C. MANSON R. GOI.DING F. MILLER UiLMlliilJiiiiJ M. COFEMAN M. COATES I " . NEER R. MANSON M. BEVERLY ig m 13 DELTA DELTA DELTA 845 Sierra Street Founded at Boston University in iS88 Theta Theta Chapter Established in p j 66 Chapters Faculty Dorothy Ross Marion Bangham Anne Porter Mildred Leavitt Evalyn Nilson Pauline Neer Violet Faulkner Mrs. Louise Hammond SENIORS Frances Miller Ruth Manson Ethel Perkins JUNIORS Mae Ramelli Neita Ellis Mardella Hoskins SOPHOMORES Clara Sue Manson Vivian Wilder Helen Duffy Marcella Coates Mae Cupples Zelda Reid Mona Coffman Helen Adamson Roberta Goldin Margaret Beverly Charlotte Porter FRESHMEN Frances Westfall Grace Sheehan Wilma Pruitt Page 197 EI TTTTrmTTT m R. MOURE J. MISNER M. ROACH a. SI ' F.NCER K. MITCHELL A. HARDV D. MISNER R. DANGEERG L. MAESTRETTI T. MORGAN G. m ' nEIL M. GOODMAN R. HAMPTON E. HINSFORD C. KISILER A. SHAUGHNESSY E. SEIBERT N. HANNA B. GRUBER 1. HAYES W . BI.A ' nNER M. JENKINS F. SHAUGHNESSY R. SEMENZA L. HESSON H. HIEBERT T. CHAMBERS T. NINNIS A. NORCROSS C. DAVIDSON H. VALLEAU E. MARTIN 1 ' . I ' OULIN G. CODDING ' I ' ON lIlllllililHimiiiiiniiiuiiiMJlliliiiiiiiiiilll 1 O m s P,.ge I ' JS m li ' lii ' |ilii;;i;il:i!!l;!!!i!liW ! I I ' TMHI 13 PI BETA PHI Chapter Room, 834 University Avenue Founded at Monmouth College in iSGj Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in igiS Margarita E. Mack Alice Norcross Eleanor Seibert Phyllis Poulin Thelma Ninnis Rena Semenza Ethel Lunsford Ruth Hampton Edith Martin Doris Misner 68 Chapters Faculty SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Katherine Riegelhuth Leota Maestretti Isabel Hayes Wilma Blattner Bernice Graber Marjorie Roach Hortense Valleau Theresa Chambers Grace McNeil Elsie Mitchell Margaret Goodman I ' RESHMEN Norinc Hana Anne Shaughnessy Katherine Kistler Theo Morgan Ruth Dangberg Ruth Moore Frances Shaughnessy Helen Hibbert Margaret Jenkins Alice Hardy Catherine Davidson Lois Hesson Gertrude Coddington Genevive Spencer Page 199 ■ AJf . pj m = L. PEARCE L. BONA G. BERRYESSA F. GRAVES I). GRIFFIN r. WREN G. DOUGLAS I. FOTHERGILL F. BENOIT F. EARNDT N. ROBINSON I.. BLUNDELL M. GRIFFIN L. EIRKE M. COX R. CURTIS V. ALEXANDER E. COLEMAN B. JOHNSON C. CURIEUX A. STERN iiiniiiiiiiii ii ! 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 l .,ge 200 el rmrrr m GAMMA PHI BETA 833 Ralston Street tail National Fou7ided at Syracuse University in ijSjj. Alpha Gamma Chapter Founded May, igii 32 Chapters ■% SENIORS Mary Cox Gladys Douglas Margaret Griffin Lucile Blake Anna Maud Stern Elizabeth Brandt Faye Graves Lyiell Burke JUNIORS Ruth Curtis SOPHOMORES Alice Brown Pauline Wren Florence Benoit Pearle Ripley lone Fathergill FRESHMEN LaVerne Blundell Katherine Curieux Norma Rohison Vincent Alexander Johnson Bernice Lillian Pearce Lois Bona Kathleen Griffin Elizabeth Coleman Madeline Smith Grace Berryessa ' iKsm Page 201 llllll ' l|HlH!i!!|l|||l!!lll)ll lillll!|l!!ll!lllll(|ll!llllll|l|lll!IIH 19 E. SLMMEKFIELD N. I ' EDROLI M. HOLLAND K. C RR M. CONWAY 1 1. DLREEMER M. WALLENDORK M. tARRUW I . IIALLE ' E. AHLFRS F. BILLIN ' CHURST M. STODDARD D. STODDARD G. WVCKOFF C. RYAN G. TURNER G. CCSTEL.LO F. HUMPHREY M. HILL V. BRAUNSCHWEIGE R L. SUMMERFIELD K. FRANDSEN V. DEGOLIA B. WVCKOFF D. WARD T. PRAY A. YORDI ¥.. WESTERVELT M. HARE E. LEFROY D. DOVE D. PORTER I. LORING T. I ' OIi ' IER A. CLEMONS B. SHAW F. HUMI ' HREY M. BERNASCONI Page 202 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Chapter Rofim 747 North Virginia Street Founded at DePauiv Ihiivtrsity in iSyo Beta Mn Chapter Estahlishcd Novrmbrr iq, jcj22 Helen Halley Adele demons Muriel Conway Edith Frandsen Muriel Holland Gertrude Wyckt)f f Florence Billinghurst Mae Bernasconi Isabel Loring Betty Sue Shaw Alice Grace ' ordi 52 Chapters ■ $ -» « SENIORS Eleanor Ahlers JUNIORS Frances Hiunphrey Freda Humphrey Katherine Ryan Blanche Wyckoff SOrHOMORES Grace Costello Margaret Hill Elma Orr FRESHMEN Marion Deremer Marian Wellendorf Marian Stoddard Edna LeFroy Eleanor Westervelt D.)rothy Ward Esther Summeriield Gilberta Turner ' ' onne DeG.)lia Nevada Pedroli Thelma Pray Thelma Porter D.mna Dove Lucille Summerfield Dorothy Stoddard Dorothy Porter Pledges Marjjaret Marrow Maro-aret Hare Pjge 203 EJ A. WOGAN M. FLOURNOY I.. BALLARD •I. I ' ASQUALE V. SQUIRES B. BULMER T. HOPPER E. CURIEX L. LEMAIRE R. BUNKER A. VIERRA B. BULMER IS S v SS I. ROBINSON II. MEGIDOVICH M. YORK I. WIGG m Page 204 i " ; ! ! I 1 I ig SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA Founded at Ufiivrrsity of Nevada in ig2 2 Graduate Mrs. Rachel Kent SENIORS Ruth Bunker Mrs. Ann Vierra Adahcl Wogan ■ Mrs. Emerald Wogan Thelma Hopper SOPHOMORES Wilma Squires Elenore Curieux Margaret York Ida Mary Robinson Lahma Ballard FRESHMEN Barbara Bulmer Beverly Bulmer ' Jheresa Pasquale Claire Aiken Mabel Flournoy Helen Medigovitch Page 205 imiiiiiiiiiiiiii E. I ' ETTICORD A. TWADDLE V. HA ILAN ' D R. HANSEN W. LEE G. m ' leod G. MURAN J. RIEMANN M. UHMAN O. DOTTA H. GRENINGER A. SI ' RINGMEYER A. JONES la 1 jipiilfMi M KM 2 rTZ : ' ?? = S .V x. _ P.igc 206 ' n ' flMII!! m BETA DELTA Fou7ided at the Unlvrrs ' ity of Nevada November jo, IQ22 B.A Graduate Ermine Worlhington SENIORS Willadma Lee Marjorie Ohman JUNIORS Alberta Jones Gwendolyn McLeod Ottilia Dotta Vera Haviland SOPHOMORES Ada Springmeyer Rubel Hansen Josephine Rilmann Vera Muran FRESHMEN ' Hazel Greninger Annie Twaddle Edith Peddicord Maude Fullston Carol Tinsman llliHU HlHllllillimilllHIlHI Eili P,7 c 207 1 .M.m m mm m al A. NORCROSS A. TORTK R M. IIAVJTT M. DOUGLAS M. HOLLAND V. LEE G. m ' lEOD ■]■. HOLLER A. VIERRA A. CLEMONS M. CONWAY W. BLATTSER PANHELLENIC COUNCIL » v ' « KAPPA ALPHA THETA Muriel Conway Muriel Holland Adel Clemens Effie Mack (Graduate) PI HETA PHI Alice Norcross Wilma Blatner Delle Boyde (Graduate) GAMMA PHI HETA Gladys Douglas DELTA DELTA DELTA Ann Porter Mildred Leavitt GertrLide Harris (Graduate) SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA Thelma Hopper Anna Vierra Rachel Kent (Graduate) BETA DELTA Gwendolyn McLeod Willadma Lee mTT! m m Page 208 Page 209 m J ' i F w « r , % I PK ig C. MALMQUJST R. SKINNER P. GIGNOUX R. ACKERMAN F. VVYCKOFF O. BROYLES J. GARCIA R. HEKRICKSEN L. EASTLAND R. KETCHAM T. SMITH R. SORENSEN C. ROBERTSON E. HARRIS L. RICHARDS F. MORRILL B. SI ' ENCER R. FREDERICKS N. CADIGAN E. RANDALL C. CARRINGTON W. STARKE R. MISNER T. FITZGERALD E. HENDRICKSEN W. ALLEN E. STIRM J. SKENE H. m ' kINNON C. STILES T. OVERTON E. CARLSON D. ROBISON A. WATSON J. GILLBERG L. CLOVER W. CLINCH R. FINLAY C. HICKS Paf- 210 .L PT miniiii;i!!!ii!i niniii SIGMA NU 826 University Avenue Founded at the Virginia Military his tit lit c in i86g Delta X ' l Chapter Established in igi4 90 Chapters R;;bert Skinner Donald Robison Charles Hicks William Clinch Robert Ketcham Theodore Overton Ray Misener Owen Broyles Roy Sorenson Carl Stiles Ralph Gignoux Archie Watson Henry McKenna Wallace Allen George Wright SENIORS Ernest Carlson Ray Fredericks Herbert Spencer JUNIORS Ray Henricksen Ralph Finlay Thomas Fitzgerald Ellis Randall William Stark SOPHOMORES Erie Hcnriksen Thor Smith Douglas Ackerman FRESHMEN Lloyd Richards Fred Wyckoff James Skene Everett Harris Neil Cadigan Carl Malmquist Carroll Carrington Frank Morrill Lucian Eastland Edward Stirm Joseph Garcia Leslie Clo " er Comer Robertson lohn Babcock ig 07 P ge 211 ! Page 212 t » ' cm K h PJ SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 746 North Virrrinia Street Founder! at the Lhiiversity of Alabama in i8§6 Nevada Alpha Chapter Established hi igij Fred Bixby John Calhan Harold Downey Faculty SENIORS Albert Harris Albert Jauregui Wayne Adams Dwi ' o-ht Edwards William Downey Harold Lohlein Ernest McMurtsey George Quinn Bernard White Julian Anderson Douglas Castle Donald Dakin George Dehy Alfred Clark George Gad da JUNIORS Frank Underwood Robert CahiU Earl Fordham Harrison Gardner SOPHOMORES Irving Elliot Budd Peaslee Jack Thatcher Norman Bell FRESHMEN Harold Prior Reynold Hansen Bruce Connelly Fledges Harry Simas Donald Schuyler Jack Halley Albert Lowry Clarence Thornton John LaRue Earl Bannister Frank Blasingame George Cooley Fred Curtis Lawrence Baker Robert Durkee Charles Horsey Elmer Rutherford William Wood Watt Hibler Fred Barnum Vernon Cantlin Pledges o King Morrison Floyd Knickerbocker Dan White MM m MMf 5¥ Paze 213 m W W V. STILL R. GREEN B. HARTUNG J. IJNnSAV I ' . LARRICK M. GOODING G. FAYLE L, HARRISON G. GOODING C. BAALAM R. MITCHELL R. STICKNEY F. SAMUELS E. FARNSWORTH L. SEMENZA F. SEIBERT L. DUNCAN H. BUNTIN M. LITTLE H. FROST R. ROY D. CHURCH rg iiiniMi?! TMnTM su. ' vi } ' age 214 m m PHI SIGMA KAPPA 737 Lake Street Founded at the Massachusetts A gricultural College in iSj Eta Deuteron Chapter Established in IQIJ 36 Chapters SENIORS F. F. Frost L. B. Harrison W. Reimers G. Gooding J. P. Larrick . J. Scott JUNIORS L. J. Semenza R. R. Stickney W. H. Buntin D. E. Church H. Frost F. Samuels SOPHOMORES C. O. Balaam M. Gooding R. Mitchell G. A. Fayle W. Hinckley R. Roy R. Green B. Hartung F. Seibert W. B. Still L. E. FRESHMEN Dungan R. Farnsworth M. O. Little Pledges J. Lindsey Gra2:2;ert McCl intock ia a«a!M«»««i iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiitiii M " lUPrn UiiiiiUil? Sg 2 il Page 215 L!ijijj]iiiyjjiLiiJiiJi M 17 liUliiKlililJliil fe • R. WHITAKER E. BRANCH L. CUTTING R. PATTERSON G. I FAVITT W. NESBIT T. RAYCRAKT E. LYONS A. KNOWLES I ' . DECKER A. OATES A. AXTON A. CODD " . KINNON H. COFFIN ' . PENROSE E. STAIGER SCHULTZ G. HENNON R. CREW L. ALLEN J. OCHLETREE E. MALTHER V. GOODALE A. LYONS R. GRIDLEY P. HUG E. JONES Page- 216 P] 7a I JL. m ALPHA TAU OMEGA 745 University Avenue Louis Gridley Elmer Jones Claud Gal marine William Goodale Founded at Virginia Military Institute in i86 Nevada Delta Iota Chapter Established in 1 21 85 Chapters Faculty Ruben C. Thompson SENIORS Perl Decker Percy Ketelson Earl Walther Ashton Codd JUNIORS William Gutteron Harold Coffin Emery Branch George Hennen Henry Axton Alden McCullum Lea Staiger Granville Leavitt SOPHOMORES Thomas Raycraft William Kinnon Ralston Crew FRESHMEN Edward Patterson Elmer Lyons Lemuel Allen John Ocheltree Proctor Hug Alfred Oats William Nesbit Roy Whitacre William Dennis Archie Knowles Guernsey Beckstead Otto Schultz Vernon Penrose Arthur Lyons rrrmw li illii i n i ' L JM iili te A m issmms W l ,gc 217 I ! T. E ' A A. m ' eWING DEAN SIBLEY W. GKITTUN I,. STINCHFIELD T. LAWTON R. LEMARE J. KOVEC I ' ROF. SUTHERLAND C. WAY T. MULLAN L. KEHOE R. SIMON E. WINER- C. CARTER G. MERRIT K. REDDVMEYER C. DAVIDSON A. COX H. WALTHERS T. BLUM H. YOUNG E. NORTON K. KEESLING G. EEEMAN L. WINER P. BARNES F. FRUMBLEY Page 21 S PJ liUMirn m SIGMA PHI SIGMA 65 1 Elko Avenue Founded at the University of Pennsylvajiia April ij, igoS Theta Chapter Installed at the University of Nevada, April i yig2 2 John R. Gottardi H. J. Walther T. F. Mullan C. A. Davidson J. F. Koevc R. J. Simon Lewis Kehoe Rene Lemaire Whitney Redemeyer Rudolph Blum William Ellis Charles Carter 13 Chapters Honorary Members F. H. Sibley Gene Winer SENIORS M. E. Norton L. Winer JUNIORS E. E. Kofoed P. H. Barnes P. L. Lawton SOPHOMORES Justus Lawson FRESHMEN Howard Young Pledges mont Fre Willis Hamilton Fremont Frembling E. G. Sutherland F. Keesling Archie McEwing 3. M. Eva Wesley Gritton Glen Beeman Lawrence Johnson Gerald Merrit Charles Way Leland Stenchfield A rthur Cox Frank Dewey lH illlllllliHlllllliiilll ilHil lHilliil!iililliil!lllli nlillH ia. ' i mm Page 219 W. ANDERSON E. INWOOD J. CORNIATO W. THOMAS A. ZENI W. GREEN C. RISSELL R. MORRISON E. FERRIS F. KAPLAR L. GELASCI W. MATHESON L. QUILL R. LARSEN G. JOHNSON C. SMITH H. LOHSE B. WELKER H. HANSEN F. BRAGHETTA G. AMENS G. SEARS H. BINKER W. WOOD B. BRIZZARD L. LARSON S. HOLT R. ELGES E. MORRISON CRAWFORD G. FOWBLE A. LUND L. FULLER L. SKINNER Page 220 Page 221 HJ imiM!, " ;! iilliil. ' i.i ig " S " -- dr J ' » J, i 4» ' ' c T0 r CLAlRt StHMKUHL RUBERT STLWART RAV HULTZMAN BRVSON WEBER TRUX HOWELL IRA HtRBERT E B THORNE FRED SMALL JOHN BONNER EUGENE HARDISON WILLARD LARSON DONALD KIRTLAND JOHN WELSH A. MAES )N STANLEY YOUNT PROF. R. H. LEACH 5. BUTTERFIELD RUSSELL COLEMAN MAXWELL BAM. SHERMAN BALDWIN LAWTON KLINE JOINES MOORE LLOYD SEAREY FRED BOWERS CHARLES rOIM ' E HAMl ' TON ERODY ARTHUR I ' LANIGREN CHARLES RENWICK ERNEST BROWN CARL SMAI.I. iiliiilililiiiiiHuii ' n ' .iuliillliil Page 222 EJ MIMIT Liiii DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA 55 7 Lake Street B im -r. FouTided at the University of California, September, ig2i Gamma Chapter Established University of Nevada, November ii, ig22 6 Chapters R. H. Leach J. Welsh E. Brown S. Butterfield M. Ball C. Renwick . Welsh D. Kirkland R. Stewart H. Brady Faculty S. C. Dinsmore SENIORS R. Holtzman W. Larson JUNIORS C. Small C. Poppe SOPFIOMORES A. Mabson L. Searchy R. Thorne FRESHMEN C. Lehmkule J. Moore S. G. Palmer I. Herbert T. Howell L Morrow J. Bonner S. Baldwin K. Knoph R. Coleman J. Hardison A. Plomgren 13 m 0r0i0 PROF. LEHENEAUER V. SOLOMAN E. CHITTENDEN L. SCOTT M. MELINDY J. MOLINA J. SMITH E. CURTIS I ' ROE. SCOTT F. BRISTOL R. HOFFMAN L. HINCKLEY L. CARVOLA H. JOHNSON W. MARTIN R. ERUING L. MILLS J. ERICKSON F. LAMB F. SHAIR L. SMITH R. WEEKS A. HANSON DEAN STEWART L. FISH I.. ROBERTSON L. SMITH R. BROWN ig I aE2S M3S Page 224 ! lll i li ' nii l iill:nH:!: : Mii ' ill lllllllllllillll!i!!!!ilillllJ ■ , v " Jli OM m PHI GAMMA 728 North Virginia Street Founded at University of Nevada, December , ip2 2 Dean Stewart Harold Johnson Richard Brown Edward Chittenden Foster Curtis Louis Carvchlo Jack Ericson Lawrence Fish Weaver Frank Bristol Richard Harcourt Faculty Professor Scott SENIORS Raymond Huffman JUNIORS Leland Hinckley John Kalin William Maxwell Russell Weeks SOPHOMORES Leonard Robertson FRESHMEN Ralph Irving Floyd Lamb Martin Melendy Professor Lehenbauer Lloyd P. Smith Edgar Mather Fred Shair Junius Smith Soloman Pledges 1 i i W t ni j m r;--- ,j 8 ,, »»! Julius Molina Lionel Scott Lloyd V. Smith Whitinsr Martin Andrew Hansen Lester Mills !lllH !iniiiilii:n:. it;iiliilllliliil!iiilllil!li[!!iiiiii|[ Page 225 !!llllllllllllilllllllllll!!lllllll)l!H IIHIIIil!llilllllliillilHllll!llllinillH v. IIVG II. GARDN ' KR S. BAI-DWIN B. ' AI,THF.R I. HERBERT I.. RICHARD W. MATHESUN E. CHITTENDON J. KUVEC A. LOWRV y. CURTIS H. COFFIN H. FROST R. KETCHAM INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Proctor Hug Chairman Herman Walther Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Albert Lowry ALTERNATES Harrison Gardner DELTA SIGMA LAMI5DA Ira Herbert Herman Walther Proctor Hug Lloyd Richards Payne Larrick Walker Matheson Foster Curtis SIGMA PHI SIGMA ALPHA TAU OMEGA SIGMA NU PHI SIGMA KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA PHI GAMMA Sherwin Baldwin John Kovec Harold Coffin Robert Ketcham Harry Frost Lawrence Fuller Edward Chittenden lllllli!lir- ' ' !;iliJ : Hl!l!llllllllllllllllllillllllliiliillllllli i iii Page 226 Joshes Page 227 = ra g g A K.T £ M I 5 1 Ar ? (Extract from the A. S. U. N. Stu- dent ' s Handbook — look for yourself) " Any student or group of students who ignorantly translates a razz in a cam- pus publication so that it will be taken as a personal affront on said student or students shall be guilty of a misde- meanor and punishable by the worstest punishment we can think of . . . " Page 228 =0 2 . (r g A Pv.T E M I S I A-V ' E w r W l| ' 1 . 0 0 0 rOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT (oR RIGHT TO LEFt) : KEATING, " bARNEv " , MR. HAROLD KEATING, " bARNEy " KEATING. BOTTOM ROW, READING ANY WAY YOU FEEL LIKE! HAROLD, MR. KEATING, CZAR KEATING, MR. " EARRNEY KEATING, AND HAROLD KEATING. The Staff of the 1902 Artemisia respectively dessicates this section of the volume of today to KEATING ' S KITCHEN KABINET which has served so faithfully as our A. S. U. N. President ' s adviser throughout a very strenuous term of office. The funny looking gentleman in the upper left hand corner is Keating; himself Page 229 A Pv.T £ M I S I A- il(» ill |H ' ,lk and wiiic Mj,lcily Ltiiilish In this Booklet- the most Famous shin treatments ever Formulated - P ge 230 = 53 M f A R.T E M I S I A- E n H0W HARD Vfc VORK ON MACKAY JdAJ, 10 A.M. 11 0-12 M 12 -l ' °P.M. .w s; J 130-5 PM. P 257 g A R.T £ M I 5 1 A-1 55 ®okioM®tttt00 Vol. XXX UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA, RENO, NEVADA No. 13 Nobody Wants to be a U. S. Prexy Keen interest wns displ.iyed at the Student Body elcctiiin on M.ic- kay Day in all offices hut the " Prexy ' s. " Alhert " Jigs ' . ' Jaur- egy was nominated hut he " grace- fully " declined, stating that with Monday, Wednesday, and Satur- day nights occupied at Wilcox ' s he had little time for the duties of office. The l.ick of interest has been attributed to the fact that all the RIG men on the campus namely, " Babe " Carlson, J. M. L. S. Ful- ton, and " Dick " Gridley are grad- uating this semester. During the Student Body meet- ing a resolution was presented by Miss Zelda Reed which read: Whereas, investigation and statis- tics recently compiled show that slot machines and candy booth get most of the student ' s mony. Be it resolved that a banking day be established and a cashier be ap- pointed. That each Monday of every school week he designated as " Savings Day, " at which time each student will bring his savings book and deposit with the cashier, an amount not less than one penny. This resolution is for the purpose of fostering and encouraging sav- ing among the students of the University of Nevada. Upon graduation this savings account will be the nucleous bout which the graduates will amass their respective fortunes. BOOTLEG CHARGES CAUSE OF ARREST On the Police Court blotter this morning appeared the name of a prominent professor of the de- partment of philosophy, at the University of Nevada. The charge against the professor is having in The World This Week n a m ¥ " ¥¥¥¥¥ ¥¥¥ffl¥ »« 4«m3);w»«ii9ffla?-aiii miwifev »56aii9iitaia.i.ffi36S ■I ' Sil „ „ as-aaj » .vol % iaj 4!9B ; fn g -vwwseYia as?¥SB.i «S-«v?«l S- 2, 6St a «■ B W X i! Sf !)i .a s » K ' .T «efsia¥4)¥»s«ra +t MM «» w 5t sne Jtjf ' as ss 5j ■J i " n ¥ gjffl no Y ¥Si¥H. ftftHI B 7 ffl B rr-IHl«3ID155 B wi!ii«r»iHiniiiy.v W- » H V ia--- 4 -UX B{| ' IBI-IHB¥ J8iaWlil Oricnial htiskwa, Oriental llirasli, Noodles, incense, rice, and hash. Fill our papers every tceek — A yellozf journal, so to speak. — From The Wastehaskitti , 500 B. C. his possession three barrels of mash, located by a policeman whose beat included the profes- sor ' s neighborhood. It seems that the officer was walking past the Prof ' s, house when his nostrils were attacked by a terrible and nausiating odor and upon inves- tigation found the above men- tioned barrels of mash. The professor disclaims all knowledge of the barrels of mash and will appear in his own behalf in the district court at 10 a.m. tomorrow morning. Prof. Charlie is Named New Prexy with the resignation of Dr. Walter E. Clark, who was ap- pointed chief executive of the Col- lege of the City of New Jersey recently, Dr. Charlie Haseman was placed into the executive mansion by the regents. Prof. Haseman, brilliant mathematician and di- rector of the Glee Club, will ask the Regents to erect a new music li.ill and to m.ike it compulsory for all students to have completed fifteen hours of work in mathe- matics before graduation. All stu- dents will also be compelled to try out for the annual Wolves ' Frolic. PROF. JONES WINS IN NOVEL FASHION A case without precedent in Nevada courts was heard in Judge " Barney " Moran ' s court this morning. Professor J. C. " Geology " Jones, proud navigator of " Bet- sy, " the premier gas-wagon, was hauled up before the Judge yester- day afternoon by Traffic Officer Heap and charged with herding his gas gulping wreck over the roads at a speed greatly exceeding the lawful 35 miles per hour. His bond was fixed at $50,000 which the professor smilingly paid and the case was held over until this morning. When arraigned this morning, Jones presented a most peculiar proposition to the court. When asked if he was guilty or not guilty Jones replied, " If your honor can coax more than 35 miles per out of my pride and joy, I ' ll sign a bill of sale billing the wonder car over to you. " The Judge took " Geology " at (Continued on Page 2) Page 232 r. A R,T E M I S 1 A- W TOKIO NEWS, RENO, NEVADA Page 2 GREEKS WILL SWAP PUNK MEMBERSHIPS Fraternities and sororities yes- terday decided to reorganize, ac- cording to announcement made by the Pan Hellenic and Inter- fraternity Councils. Pi Phi as- sented to trade pledges with the Delta Deltas, and the Beta Deltas have conceded turning over all pledges to the Gamma Phi ' s. The Phi Sigs, over-crowded, will exchange all freshmen and sopho- mores with the Sigma Phi Sigma Crews, and the Alpha Tau Ome- gas and Kappa Lambdas will ex- change men with the Sigma Nu and S. A. E. gang. This will be done in the spirit of good fellow- ship and to strengthen Campus ties. ELEVEN STUDENTS TAKE WITH-DRAWALS Eleven students have resigned from school due to overstudy, ac- cording to a report from the In- firmary. Six of the students were found in a state of coma due to pouring over Dr. H. W. Hill ' s as- signments. Local amusement places are going to send a petition to the next legislature asking the Regents to reduce the scholarship requirements, and asking that 4 be considered a passing grade. They say that students are staying away from shows and dances and spending their time in the lib- rary. PROF. JONES WINS IN NOVEL FASHION (Continued from Page 1) his word and a trial was held at the race tracks with " Baldy " Cun- ningham, the local speed demon, at the wheel. However, after re- peated efforts, the best that the speedometer would show was 15 miles per hour which it showed for an instant on the straight away; possibly when there was a slight down grade. Jones ' bond was quickly re- funded him and the case dropped. Elated over his success and strat- egy, Jones took the entire $50,000 and spent it on life-savers. NO CHANGE AGAIN IN FRAT. RATINGS The Delta Delta Delta sorority and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra- ternity again lead in scholastic honors for this semester, accord- ing to figures released this morn- ing by the Scholarship Committee. This Is the seventh consecutive year that these two Greek Letter outfits have topped the roll. The Delta girls made the splendid average of 1.67 and the Sleep ' n Eat boys made a 1.31 record. Heading the Honor Roll was Edward Dollard, with a 1.12 av- erage. Second on the list was Alice Norcross, with a 1.23 av- erage. UNIVERSITY WOMEN CAPTIVATE CROWD Presenting the Dance of the Seasons last night, the nymphs of W. A. A. pranced bare-footed on the boards of the Nevadan theatre, The woman danced before a pack- ed house. It was raining outside, and the audience came In to get warm. i After the vegetables had been cleared from the stage and the chairs screwed again into the floor, the manager said that he would again hire the W. A. A. sprites when he wanted to reno- vate the amusement house. ELOCUTIONIST TO OPEN SCHOOL SOON Education has received another boost in this city with the insti- tution of an elocution school under the direction of Professor Joseph Dieffenbach Layman. Prof. Layman Is an authority on the subject of elocution and has developed himself a voice never before equaled in beauty and expression. It seems that years of whispering has been the greatest means of this fine de- velopment. The Times wishes him great success In his new undertaking and hope that his talent will soon be noticed among the people of this community. SKIDDY RECEIVES UNBOUNDED PRAISE Featuring the performance last night and far outclassing all other acts was that given by Mr. Walker Matheson, entitled, " California Here I Come. " For sheer unadulterated nerve, this net superceded any thing ever before seen on the stages of this Metropolis. It was a well devel- oped take-off on " unpreparedness " and Mr. Matheson spoke at great length, extemporanlously. CAMPUS PLAY WINS MUCH HIGH PRAISE Campus Players again staged one of their splendid shows Tues- day, presenting a recent Broadway success, " Why Silly Susie Stutter- ed. " Harold Coffin took the role of a lunatic, getting his line over perfectly ,and acting very natural- ly. Mildred Leavitt, as the deaf and dumb housewife was excel- lent, showing a good manipulation of the fingers. Violet Faulkner as the kitchen maid was too good to be true and showed excellent ability In the culinary line. Bert Spencer, as the mysterious knocks at the window, played well. DAN WEBSTER BOWS TO LOCAL MARVEL Out-Webstering Daniel himself, and exhibiting a gift of gab that would make the historic Pitt the younger stir In his mouldy grave, Clel Georgetta, Nevada debater, held a vast audience spell bound in one of the city auditoriums re- cently. With excellent use of dangling participles, split infinitives, mis- placed commas and poor pro- nounciation, Georgetta spoke at great length on the evils of neck- ing. With dramatic peccadillo, he wiped his mouth time after time, as though expressing deep disgust at the vulgar habit of kissing. Georgetta Is one of the best de- baters turned out by a western college, and will be promoted to the Sparks Sanit.irium soon. i P gf 233 A K.T E M I S I : APPRECIATION TO ADVERTISERS It is tlie content of the followifig pages which has made this book possible. The University of Nevada cannot be too thankfnl for the solid support given its publications by the business me?7 of Nevada. The fol- lowing advertiseme7its represe?it public-spirited busi- ness hoNses.—REMEMBER THEM. Page 234 = A I TE M t S 1 Ar rf ' ---« [ctio, " NQ va d a . NEVADA ' S LARGEST 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 youthful 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 Page 235 p A I T £ M I 5 I A- ? ' THE LITTLE SHOE STORE Good Shoes at Cheap Prices Shoes for the Whole Family NOTHING OVER TEN DOLLARS See our prices and shoes before you buy Brown Shoes for Men and Women We always feature the newest styles Buster BroWn Shoes BROWNbilt SHOE STORE Otis B. Folk 27 West Second St. Jas. L. Campbell I » «-€ ■»■ NEW YORK CLEANERS We appreciate the patronage of University Students Let us help you maintain a Neat and Attractive Appearance ♦ Phone 129 134 W. Second St. Re 3 Phone 3 j DIAMOND TAXI COMPANY Day and Night Service ! T ■» $ : 25c SERVICE $ t Remember 3 Phone 3 (r Wdl A R.T E M I S I A- ►«- Why? CADILLAC MAXWELL CHRYSLER Because THEY ' RE GOOD rf Klassy Lads After much open discussion we thought that about the best thing to talk about was our house. You know, Ed, living in an auspicious (conspicu- ous?) house like this gives up a lot of inspiration. That ' s why we ' re good in scholarship. (We hope you haven ' t for- gotten our 1st and 2nd places! ! ) No, the wind doesn ' t bother us much. We ' re used to it. We have a lot of it inside the house, too. In face that ' s about all there really is inside our house, Windily yours, KAPPA LAMBDA. Page 237 g A F T £ M I 5 i yy 55 SUNDERLAND ' S Since 1873 Footwear for Men, Women and Children For the season 1925 we will show the most com- plete lines of Fine Footwear we have ever displayed. Selections will be good and the Moderate Prices on Good Footwear will be Most Reasonable. We Solicit a Share of Your Patronage SUNDERLAND ' S - Majestic Direction T D Junior Enterprises Showing SUPER PICTURES Prologues with Each Picture Change High Class, Clean, 100 per cent Entertainment WILLARD Storage Batteries Sales and Service Eight Hour Recharging Service Automobile Electricians Speedometer and Machine Work RENO NEVADA 332 Sierra St. Phone 65 $ ' x ► » Page 23-8 ' APv.TE MI S I A- ;g •TATEMENT f7„ RENO NC WS AGENCY ,. Sloppy As Ever Joke Editor, U. of N. Artemisia, Reno, Nevada. Dear Sir: Received yours of the Zlst inst and oblige. Inclosed find $50 (fifty) of our hard earned money for which will you please not publish anything which perhaps you might (or might not) know about us or any of my fraternity broth- ers. We trust that you are feeling as happy as we are, and also hope that you won ' t use the inclosed fifty ($50) for the same thing that we would use it for. Prosperously Yours, Nevada Alfalfa of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CONFIDENCE Born of Superior Service In every instance where Richfield gasoline has been given a fair test the motorist has proven that Rch field gives easier starting, greater power and more mileage. Drain your tank, refill with Richfield and realize the superior service of this product. L. B. JENKINS g fe A K,T £ M I S 1 A- University of Nevada Reno, Nevada $ Fifty-second year begins August 24, 1925 and ends May 12, 1926 8 Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A wide range of Courses 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 1925 SUMMER SESSION JUNE 15 - JULY 24 For Catalog and other Information, x ' ddress WALTER E. CLARK, Preslde?jt Reno, Nevada J) Page 240 g APv.TE MI S I A- CONANT BROS. Inc. $ $ Groceries Delicatessen Bakery Fruit and Vegetables Candies and Confections Household Goods $ $ Mail Order Shipments Our Specialty » $ $ Phone 202 Reno, Nev. Under Direct Supervision of the United States Government THE FARMERS MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK Member of Federal Reserve System District No. 12 S -» Richard Kirman , President W. J. Harris Vice President A. J. Caton _._ _ Cashier L. R. Mudd Asst. Cashier L. S. Reese _ _ Asst. Cashier G. B. Harris __ _ Asst. Cashier Always Tired Out Dear Eddie: Well, Ed, I haven ' t anything good to tell you about us, (I mean anything ex- ceptionally good). That ain ' t what you want anyhow, is it? I ' m awfully sorry your girl saw something. I ' ll " see " to it that the boys pull down their blinds from now on. You see we ' re still pay- ing for the " house " , and so we haven ' t got time nor money for flossy fixings such as window shades. Financially yours, Nevada I owed ' er of Alpha Tau Omega. " A man is known by the look of his shoes. " Do you want to improve your appearance 100 per cent, and give yourself every advantage in business and social life? Then come in and let us give you the best shine that you ever received. RENO SHOE SHINING PARLORS : @ A P T £ M I STa ?5 We feel that, in all justification to the morale of our Wolf Pack, we should give due recognition in these few pages by selecting an all-sorority eleven. Laying all jolting aside, dear readers, how many games would we have won without the aid of this all-powerful aggregation: First Team L.E.._..Gertrude Clark D.T.G. L.T Tillie Evanson I.A.E. L.G.--Margaret Beverley._„D.D.D. C Florence Benoit G.F.B. R.G...-Wilma Squires S.A.O. R.T.__ Dorothy Ross D.D.D. R.E.____Doris Cravens D.T.G. (C.iptain) Q Alice Yordi K.A.T. R.H..._JHortense Valleau P.B.F. L.H.__._Ethel Lunsford P.B.F. F.B._... Violet Faulkner D.D.D. In At Eleven. Down Town Girls. Page 242 p H AR.TE MI S I A-Val ► « FRANK CAMPBELL » Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables € Aluminum and Agate Ware 361 North Virginia St. Phone 45 1 Reno, Nev. • «- MANHAN ' S GROCERY A. J. Manhan, Pro . Groceries and Provisions Phone Reno 781 208 East Sixth St. SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Fresh Cut Flowers Daily From Our Own Greenhouse EDDY FLORAL PARLORS L. Devinccnzi, Prop. PHONE 423 Reno 17 West Second Street Nevada A. CARLISLE CO. OF NEVADA « $ Stationers Printers Bookbinders Lithographers Office Equipment ' « 131 North Virginia St. Phone 742 Reno, Nev. ■- S RENO MEAT CO. 20 West Commercial Row A HIGH CLASS MARKET CHOICE STEAKS FRESH DRESSED POULTRY FRESH FISH FREE DELIVERY Parcel Post Business Solicited PHONE 341 ■ NIFTY Yes Sir — Nifty ' s the word — Not only Nifty in Style hut 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 -.. » . m Page 243 8h A R.T £ M I STTH OUR AIMS AND DESIRES ARE EXPRESSED IN THE PHOTO- GRAPHIC WORK OF THIS BOOK ESPECIALLY THE PICTORIAL VIEWS IN THE OPENING SECTION RIVERSIDE STUDIO OFFICIAL ARTEMISIA PHOTOGRAPHERS 228 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA ► S I Page 244 (r ! A I T E M I. S J P • • THE CALIFORNIA MARKET ♦ ♦ CHOICE BEEF LAMB PORK SAUSAGES $ « Phone 537 355 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada $ » Sorority and Fraternity Trade Solicited CHISM ICE CREAM There Is No Substitute Silly Nuts 1925 Artemisia Staff Dear Brothers: Just a little note to congratulate the Editor for his splendid work in choos- ing his entire staff from his brother Sigma Nus. Not only does this work in splendidly with our policy of trying to make ourselves a power on the Cam- pus, but it might also help to keep the book in the family, as it were. In short, those of us who are not on the staff (both of us) wish to extend our heartiest congratulations. Delta Sigh of Sigma Nu. CANN DRUG COMPANY « KODAKS FILMS S e » het Us Do Your Developing and Printing ■% Reno Nevada .v! 1 mg Page 245 A Pv.T £ M I 5 I V t g =s = ■$■- NEVADA TRANSFER WAREHOUSE COMPANY In Service Seventeen Years Efficient and Safe Storage — Furniture Packing and Shipping Automobile Unloading and Storage Heavy and Light Hauling Phone 30 PL E. STEWART, Manager J. P. O ' Brien A. C. Frolich Groesbeck O ' Brien Funeral Directors 220 West Second Street Phone 639 Reno, Nevada - i-.KS Page 246 f? R,T E M I STlV g d ■ m8 j -S SCHEELINE BANKING TRUST COMPANY General Banking and Trust Company Business $ Commercial Savings Trust Insurance Safe Deposits I Foreign and Domestic Exchange [[ RENO, NEVADA « SHANGHAI LOW CAFE Chinese and American Dishes MUSIC DANCING Hours Saturday from 10 p. m. - 1 a. m. Sunday from 6 p. m. - 9 p. m. Phone 2073 236 N. Center Reno - $ S H PHONE 304 E. B. HERZOG, Mkt. CALIFORNIA NEWS AGENCY PALACE POST CARD HOUSE 40 EAST COMMERCIAL HOVf Date...---. 2 : •r . 192JP Name_. Address ii.cLitor ' s explanation:- I ' he Diliy Bumb Doras are all majoring in ' Englishl Dorotny doea want| them all to read outside ref- erences! SEMENZA GROCERY j Groceries Hardware Fruits Vegetables s PHONE 230 25 and 27 East Second Street RENO NEVADA • Vit= Page 247 g fe A I T £ M I 5 I A- The Home Bakery and Delicatessen ! Mrs. N. Cadagan Sons 140 West Second Street Rem S • « » « » Nevada G. T. Wilder Phone 468 Wet Wash Laundry 565 Sierra Street Reno Nevada • ••%9» -t Kappa Alpha Theta, Reno, Nevada. Dear Ladies: I regret to say that it will be impos- sible for me to lease my house to your sorority for the spring semester. Of course I imderstand your needs, but, as you know, my house does not have a very large porch, and is also very close to a corner which has an arc light. I also find upon investigation that your prev- ious landlady whom you had for the school year of 1923-24, can not give me satisfactory — AFTER you have completed your university work and have entered the field of business remember that we arc always ready to serve you where ever you might be. Maintaining one of the largest stocks of commercial and social stationery in the state, and en- deavoring at all times to serve you in a prompt, cour- teous, and intelligent manner, we sincerely hope that we may be favored with a continuance of your patro- nage, rj. COLLEGE BOOKSTORE I Reno Stationery Company 1 1 East Second Street Reno, Nevada ► « Page 248 ff = A R,T EM1 5 I A- ,___ i rf • 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 Candy Milk Shakes And when they leave they say: " What a nice cozy and comfortable place ' ' Page 249 A Pv.T £ M I S I A- - Telephone 664 DONNELS STEINMETZ Furniture Carpets Curtains « s » Second and Sierra Streets t 4 R eno Nevada NEVADA MOTOR COMPANY State Distributor Packard and Hupmobile Motor Cars i % Phone 426 Reno Nevada $ P ' red Butzdach, P rsif rnt George L. Siri Vicr Prt ' sidoit and Treasurrr - % SANITARY FRENCH BAKERY Inc. $ 347 North Virginia St. Phone 429 Reno, Nev. DESERT BRAND PRODUCTS Hams Bacon Lard WHOLESALE AN RETAIL BUTCHERS AND GROCERS $ -» ■» Humphrey Supply Company RENO ' NEVADA ' J) Page 250 r. ! h R.TE M! S I A- ; Come now, Algernon. Sit on papa ' s knee, and papa will tell you all about the time he graduated in 1925. First we went on the Senior Pilgrimage. It was a very, very solemn affair. We huddled very close to each other, and with muffled words we gave a last longing good-bye to all the loved places. Why here, I think I have a snapshot of our march between landmarks. Yes, that ' s papa! The thir- teenth one in line. He looked much different then, didn ' t he? t Heno evening l5ajette NEVADA ' S GREATEST NEWSPAPER 1 Page 251 ; A K,T E IM [ S 1 A- S mi Our Dearest Sisters: Due to the fact that we are on the verge of bankruptcy, we are going to do something that only Gamma Phi ' s would do. The truth of the matter is that we need wood for the fireplace, so that all our dear little boys can come over evenings. You know the condi- tions and the absolute necessity. We would like to have yon loan us twenty bucks! Hoping you will realize our position we lovingly remain. I ' ll be Dambd of Gamma Phi Beta For Rent « » Nice hot-air heated, nicely furnished rooms at 435 University Avenue. Close to University, and just the thing for a college girl. One S. A. O. (the largest local at Nevada) pledge pin guaranteed for each and every room rented. Call Ifll3-J anytime except evenings. We ' re usually busy at that time. S LET ' S GO TO The Skeels Mcintosh Drug Company They Treat You Right THE REX ALL STORE Reno Nevada ELITE CAFE Where The Gang Eats Across from the Golden U. of N. WE WISH YOU LUCK Meyers Army and Navy Store QUALTTY AND PRICE ll ' - Sierra St. Reno, Nev. Speed The Greyhoujid Bicycle Made in Reno RENO BICYCLE SHOP 127 West 2nd Power Endurance =JJ ' (r A K.T E M I S I V ; - 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 in- dividual 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 man- ner 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 Sencf W ©TheA.LM.Ca ' • « Fage 253 M A Pv.T £ M I S I A- r? RENO MERCANTILE COMPANY Incorporated 1895 Hardware Agricultural Implements Mining and Plumbing Supplies RENO NEVADA ► $ $ - $ PALACE Post Card House Now in New Qicirters Agency for All SAN FRANCISCO PAPERS Buy your SunJ.iy papers and Magazines here Cor. Center St. and Commercial Row J «-.- THE SUGAR PLUM IVe Cater to University Trade Finest Candies and Ice Cream Light Lunches our Specialty Located Next to the Witrwam Theater 4 Compliments of V. F. Henry Drug Co. Inc. Prescription Druggists Mail Orders a Specialty 148 N. Virtrinia St. Reno, Nev. • ■» $ - The Greatest Advance in Motor Car Engi- neering and Body De- sign ever announced. Drop in and take a ride NEVADA PAIGE-JEWET SALES CO. 412 No. Virginia St. Phone 784 Reno, Nev. THE MIRROR BARBER SHOP harry E. young, Prop. " Wherf The Gang Goes " LAUNDRY AGENCY BATHS SHINES Phone 1092-W 16 N. Virginia St. Phone Your Order CRYSTAL CONFECTIONERY Phone 178 for HOME MADE CANDIES ICE CREAM AND FANCY DRINKS 215 North Virginia Street RENO NEVADA " ' ■ ' » Page 254 fr (r g A I T E M I 5 I A- ; rf r rir-l WESTE UNION TEI r RAM %it« -i HiaSa ' ' ;viLj. SOS fci: u.i:3 ?oa cRsia miS. WAaHoar oh ikh a- Sfe ' •rl . W ' ' ON «! ' ■ ' ' - " ft.-Ii J.,-.,, ' " " ' ' " -■ " ■ ■ ,r-„„,. ,t5 » SS flil- ' , «.-.. (ytdl M M OTlSe S cX IWStoref) ; ; ' ; ' - x a . .?f . ' -. , ' . " rr :■ -- ,- -? i ' , . (aJ r iiVV ,. -■% : . .,. ' ■III ' ' . . ' i . • . u " S 5- Lst be no jricijinf. In icii .i-iE livi.i!,_: ifi the hu-.u i. ' i lt ' lj tfiosg whs? oo affcej .:l ;:■.., Tf you wi§h to ,ii. . i Page 255 = m g A K.T £ M I S I At 3 The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ©very Molloy Made Cover bears this trade tnark on the back lid. CHURCHILL COUNTY BANK Fallon, Nevada Established igo6 ■► $ " Geo. Wingfield President J. Sheehan Vice President F. M. Wightman-___Vice President J E. W. Blair Cashier t A. E. Wilson Ass ' t Cashier U I GARAGE James Mardis, Mgr. Agents For DODGE CARS and SIBERLING TIRES Yerington, Nevada S ED. WALSH " The Nevada Boy " Groceries and Hardware CARSON CITY Nevada - rs = = ' Page 256 r. A F T E M I S E Damned Sappy Loons Dear Mr. Editor: The other day our alumnus wrote us and said he had heard that our house was a home for the feeble minded. I know that we ' re almost at the bottom of the scholarship list, but that ' s not entirely our fault. The others are too intelligent. But we wish you would explain to the campus that we ' ve decid- ed that if we ' re to be the most active on the campus, that we can ' t be the most scholastic as well. Scholastically yours, DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA. l!i@H!6aP H S it. Sac ramknto , Cau f L nco In Hall Assoc iat ion ,. Jniv crsity of Ilcvada iveno , I ' a.i S. roll " la Jeila Oerlotta " 1 ,00 =i J_fi..i. rnil " " n It; ' L j ' ittoTfi " 1 f.l « 1 ? ' I ' o date V 4 75 t ' . ' f U, ' l ' X ' j: - " ».„,«» , Herbert: Mill or water? Thompson: Don ' t tell me; let me guess. - WASHOE COUNTY TITLE GUARANTY CO. Incorporated 1903 218 North Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA Title Insurance and Escrows -o BRUNDIDGE ' S FIRST STREET RENO, NEVADA (Next to Rialto Tlieatre) Pictures, Frames, Mirrors, Drawing Ma- terials, Artists ' Materials, Blue Print- ing, Paints, Oils, and Varnishes, Plate and Window Glass, Surveyors ' Instruments. " $ FRESH CUT FLOWERS Received 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 BOWERS MANSION Hot Springs Henry Riter, Prop. ? One of the most beautiful and historical spots in Nevada Page 257 M A P T £ M I S I A- ' 8- $ THE ORANGE HOUSE A pleasant and profitable place to purchase your Fruits and Vegetables We hantlle tlie best — always at the lowest prices Phone 589 FREE DELIVERY 1 2 East Second Street RENO NEVADA CANDY ICE CREAM Wholesale - Retail WILCOX CONFECTIONERY COMPANY Nevada ' s largest Manufacturing Confectioners Mail Orders Solicited Second and Virginia Street " -- RENO NEVADA r? $ 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, Cal. « Established in 1890 Our equipment consists of the latest modern automatic time sav- ing machinery in every depart- ment. $ RED HEADED YELL LEADER Come on you girls, don ' t sit there like a bunch of wallflowers. Show them you ' re Silver and Blue supporters. Frosh : Are you a German professor? Prof. Murgotten: Why, no; what makes you ask that? Frosh : Because your marks are so low. G. McLeod: I had a nut sundae. G. Muran : I have one calling to- night. H= Everett Harris: Would you care to go to the dance this Saturday night? Thelma Hopper: Sure thing. Everett Harris: Well, will you buy your ticket from me? J Page 258 g A R,T E M I S 1 A- ' g ►♦- THE RENO NATIONAL BANK AND BANK OF NEVADA SAV- INGS TPJJST COMPANY Capital and Surplus $1,000,000 Page 259 g A R.T £ M I S I A-1 f $ - ■- When in Carlin See the OVERLAND HOTEL Steam Heated Hot and Cold Water 8 and also the OVERLAND STORE Men ' s Furnishings and Drugs P. Bianucci, Manager CARLIN NEVADA CARLIN GARAGE J. Leo Roberts, Prop. Authorized Ford Service Station We carry a complete line of AUTO ACCESSORIES TUBES TIRES GAS AND OILS We are equipped to do all kinds of general auto repairing, machine work, hattcry repairing and charg- ing. d ALL WORK GUARANTEED ■ W. F. LINEBARGER WHOLESALE and RETAIL Butcher Dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries and Provisions of All Kinds $ CARLIN NEVADA :: ■ Automobile Repairing Mansfield Tires and Tubes Acetylene Welding Veedol Oil OVERLAND GARAGE ' The Service You Want " P. L. Aiazzi, Prop. CARLIN NEVADA =J Page 260 r,. g A R,T E M [ S I A-X KENYON HOTEL Rooms with Modern Accommodations Open Day and Night Carlin, Nevada •- Mrs. I. Billingsby, Prop. ►•« COLONIAL CLUB Pool Hall Soda Fountain Cigars and Tobaccos Barber Shop Carlin Nevada L.G. BALFOUR CO. $ August 30, 1924 Phi Gamma Fraternity, Reno, Nevada. Dear Sirs: Under separate cover we are mailing your prepaid order for three dozen pledge pins. Due to the fact that they are so common, we were able to fill your order immediately from our gen- eral stock. Hoping that they will satis- fy the strenuous use to which you put them, we remain. Sincerely yours, L. G. BALFOUR CO. P. S. : Do not use these with your sling shots. « For- The New York Life INSURANCE COMPANY By Its Nevada Representatives EARL T. ROSS ' 14 ROBT. P. FARRAR ' 1+ j M. E. McGRATH E. A. PICKARD t Page 261 g A P T £ M 1 S 1 A- E Nevada State Journal EMMET D. J50VLE, I ' kesidknt NEVADA ' S OLDEST DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR 128 N. CENTER ST., RENO, NEVADA ' ' Printing Headquarters 99 Virginia Truckee Railway Provides unexcelled service to points along its line; performs special auto-car service for Basket Ball teams, Theatrical parties, etc., at special reduced rates and grants half rates to students and members of our educational institutions. For the year 1924 the Virginia Truckee Railway paid taxes, Federal, State and Local, to the amount of $32,697.65: This is a salient inducement for the citizens and property owners to encourage the railroad to continue its present service, when it is considered that auto competition pays but a modicum of taxes and adds to the tax burden by destruction of roads. Everybody Pays Taxes. Out of every dollar spent one-eighth is repre- sentative of taxes; no matter what one ' s calling or vocation may be, out of every eight dollars spent one dollar is for taxes. The upkeep of roads traversed I by heavily laden trucks only adds to your tax burden. These are facts that should be seriously considered. Our endeav or is to serve efficiently and satisfactorily and we respectfully bespeak your patronage. S. C. BIGELOW, General Passenger Agent. Puge 262 fr g A P T E M I S I A W m MANZANITA HOTEL MA MACK, Manager RULES AND REGULATIONS 1. Whether you have baggage or not, you must pay in advance. 2. Do not expectorate on the ceiling. 3. Smoking in rooms is only allowed between 7 A. M. and IIP. M. 4. Try to be in as early as possible on week nights, and at least by 2:30 on week- end nights. 5. Dogs, cats, men, or any other household pets are strictly prohibited. 6. Do not come in after 3 A. M. If you are out at that time, stay out. 7. Guests will please report any incivility on the part of employees. 8h $ Reliability t t • This beautiful store with its dependable stock — backed by every condition that as- sures you complete satisfaction — offers the best inducements for your patronage. Your Best Guaranty Personal attention, the charm of practi- cal business methods, security in all trans- actions — those are worth while and merit your consideration when buying jewelry. R. HERZ BROS. ' ' The House of True Values I ' M North Virginia St. HILP ' S DRUG STORE Agents for THE OWL DRUG CO. PRODUCTS and RED FEATHER TOILET ARTICLES » We Pre-pay Postage I Page 263 u A R.T £ M I S I At 55 There are thousands of dignified old homes which need only modern plumbing and heating to make them as attractive and livable as many of the finest houses that are built today. New fixtures will transform a time- worn bathroom, introducing beauty and comfort without disturbing pipe- lines or walls. Space for an extra bath- room can be found in a large closet, unused sewing room or broad hall-end. The cream-white of Crane fixtures harmonizes with the richest color you can use in tiled walls and floors. The Nova lavatory and dressing table are of twice-fired vitreous china. The Convith bath is enamel on iron. Crane plumbing and heating materi- als are sold by contractors every w here. There are styles and prices within reach of any client. Crane advisory service is always at your command. CRAN E CRANE CO., 1227 FRONT STREET, SACRAMENTO Crane branches in all principal cities Crane drainage Utting Page 264 a AR,TE Ml S 1 ArW 9 i QUALITY NEVER FAILS TO WIN RECOGNITION CAIN SIGN CO. ► $ ' « X-Ray Laboratory Eye Examinations F. P. DANN Glasses Fitted Rooms 206-7-8 Phone 1200 Gazette Bldg., Reno, Nev. — -$ CALIFORNIAN ' S INC. $ Nevada Agents For Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 8 We supply members for California and other chapters, thus relieving them of the rushing and initia- tion expenses. Leslie Harrison Owner Adv. Mgr. Bernard Hartung « - « FRANCOVICH EMPLOYMENT AGENCY Phone 743 — 16-18 East Commercial Ro RENO, NEVADA ' S MIZPAH SMOKERY MARTIN CAFFERATA Nevada Agency for TREMMER ' S Light - Dark and October Brew t : J. p. Aldaz Geo. F. Tranter L. Lapuyad ' Stetson Sombreros Clothing and Gent ' s Furnishings SHOES HATS TRUNKS SUIT CASES (Golden Block) J. R. BRADLEY CO. Wholesale Dealers in HARDWARE PLUMBING SUPPLIES HEATING APPARATUS Reno, Nevada 7) gfe A R.T £ M I S I A- ► « • $ UNITED CATTLE PACKING CO. Wholesale and Retail BUTTER EGGS FISH FRUIT VEGETABLES Stall Fed Beef, Mutton and Pork s ♦ TONOPAH NEVADA MINE WORKERS ' MERCANTILE CO. INC. T. A. Frazier, Gen. Mgi . s $ MEATS GROCERIES VEGETABLES s $ ' Tonopah Nevada $ -. ►•» MARK TWAIN 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. • • • • • E ave 1 on One? HENDERSON BANKING CO. ELKO NEVADA « • McGILL NATIONAL BANK McGiLL, Nevada Arthur Smith President Frank W. Holmes Vice President A. E. Preston Cashier Directors Arthur Smith C. B. Lakenan C. S. Chandler Herman Wise Capital $25,000 Surplus $12,000 ► $ Z J ?age 266 X JiK.J E M I S I A- g rf NEVADA FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF TONOPAH Member of the Federal Reserve Bank, Foreign and Domestic Exchange TRAVELERS CHECKS INSURANCE INDEMNITY BONDS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES Tonopah Nevada —- SOUTHWORTH COMPANY Wholesale and Retail Tonopah Nevada - I. TASEM DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY SILVERWARE ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME IN THE TONOPAH DAILY TIMES Southern Nevada ' s Leading Newspaper TONOPAH NEVADA 1 • THE ACADEMIC CAP AND GOWN The schools of the West are supplied by the NURSES AND STUDENTS OUT- FITTING CO. 103 W. 7th St. Los Angeles, Calif. Ladies and Gentlemen: Mr. Proct or Hug, whose name in a meas- ure accounts for his drag with the women. Besides being known far and wide as a in- dividual star and football coach, Hug is a master of witticism. At dinner at the Gamma Phi house the other day he was heard to make this remark, " Automo- biles are fast succeeding horses, " as he found a chunk of tire in his hash. LINOLEUM RUGS SIMMON ' S BEDS MATTRESSES CROCKERY GROCERIES LOTHROP DAVIS CO. TONOPAH PHONE 1002 t j Page 267 f A P T £ M I S I A- T RENO GROCER COMPANY Wholesale Grocers 4-32-442 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 4- J MAKERS OF ALL f KINDS OF COLLEGE PINS RINGS AND CRESTS I ' ' O ' Give Us . y Your Support ry Call on Us " Fur Your Next Orde -— WIGWAM THEATRE ' T ie House Popular ' ' ' ' » 4 Presents Peerless Picture Productions RENO ' S MASTER JEWELERS Grand Theatre Bldg. - RENO NEVADA Page 268 r l_KK.J E M I S I A- ANNOUNCEMENT The Artemisia Staff announces that it has started a Kupid Kontest. The Campus probably has heard of it already. Much interest is being taken in it. The following is the list of points: 1. REAL Engagement 1000 Points 2. College Engagement 750 Points 3. One Pin Hung 500 Points Per Pin 4. Love Affair 100 Points 5. Cheap Flirtations 50 Points 6. Old Flames 10 Points Following are the teams. If you haven ' t affiliated with your bunch, get going: Gamma Phi Beta Delta Delta Delta BLAKE, Capt. BENOIT ROSS, Capt. PORTER, A. ROBINSON YERINGTON LEAVITT STENINGER Pi Beta Phi Kappa Alpha Theta POULIN, Capt. VALLEAU CLEMONS, Capt. COSTELLO LUNSFORD McNeil STODDARD FRANDSEN Sigma Alpha Omega Beta Delta SQUIRES, Capt. LOWRY LEE, Capt. MURAN, V. BUNKER VIERRA McLEOD JONES According to the latest report, the Pi Phi ' s are leading with 7,960 points with the Thetas running a close second with 6,840. TALK IT UP, MEN! ! ! HELP OUT YOUR FAVORITE. » WONDER MILLINERY CO. Nevada ' s Largest Mililnery House 111 East Second St. 202 North Center St. -» $ - VICTOR RECORDS RADIOS SAXOPHONES SHEET MUSIC EMPORIUM OF MUSIC F. G. Whiting, Prop. I Phone 94 142 N. Virginia -» • PERSING ' S BARBER SHOP Quality Workmanship Where the best of standard preparations and treatments of the head and face only are used. 29 E. 2nd Street Next to Grand Cafe RENO, NEVADA COMMERCIAL HARDWARE CO., INC. ' $ Phone 460 RENO NEVADA - .♦ ' 12 == Page 269 g A B T £ M I S 1 A- " g $ »«H ► « Compliments of A. B. MANHEIM Established 1897 BRUNSWICK SHOE SHINE PARLORS 227 NORTH CENTER STREET Two Doors North of Hotel Golden Liuiies ' and Gents ' First Class Work Phone Reno 1966 -- - A Full and Complete Line of Grnts ' furnishing Goods ajid Clothing Fine Boots and Shoes H. LEXER Free Employment Office 220 Virginia St. Reno, Nev. GREEN LAKE Inc. PRINTERS 218 Lake St. Phone 609 Reno, Nev. Telephone 722 Campbell Furniture Company FURNITURE CARPETS RUGS LINOLEUM STOVES RANGES ETC. P. E. GROESBECK, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. 125 East Second St. Reno, Nevada • • " $ • PARKER ' S " A Man ' s Store " Cor. 2nd and Center Reno, Nev. $ - « ■ $ $ ♦- ROVETTI BROS. Imported and Dcjmestic FANCY GROCERIES Fresh Fish, Fruit and Vegetables Telephone 130 242 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada CIGARS CIGARETTES TOBACCOS COMMERCIAL CIGAR STORE DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED STOCK. J. DARRENOUGUE, Prop. 209 N. Center Reno, Nev. t ► » 4 ►-« " •-$ m M A Pv.T E M I S I At m If We Could OLey that Imjoulse. KEATING WOULD BE CROWNED WOODS WOULD MARRY THE GIRL DUNCAN THE LION TAMER MATHESON WOULD SOON BE SAILING Page 271 I A R.TE M I S I b THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WINNEMUCCA Capital and Surplus $ 300,000 Resources 2,800,000 Gen. Wingfield President J. Sheehan Vice President J. O. Walther Vice President J. G. Moore Cashier J. E. Southward Asst. Cashier The Oldest National Bank in Nevada Winnemucca Nevada WINNEMUCCA STATE BANK AND TRUST CO. Capital and Surplus .__. $130,000 s $■ Commercial md S ax ' ings 8 » i Winnemucca Neva da .. ♦ ♦ ♦ BERGWIN GARTIEZ GENT ' S FURNISHING WALK-OVER SHOES Hart-Schaffncr Marx Clothing Help the Nevada Farmer Buy Goods Raised in Nevada Thel.H.KentCo. INC. FALLON NEVADA • J) € A l T E MI S [ ArW 25 « - $ Dear Graduate: School days are over and armed with the " old Sheepskin " you are getting ready to fare forth into the world to make your fame and fortune. You must blaze your own trail and start in at the bottom and ten years from now we ' ll hear about you. Lassen County, California, needs you and offers you the opportunity you are looking for. It is a new country, just beginning to develop its 4,000 square miles of timber and agricultural lands. New projects are on foot and you can be one of the builders. Write to the Lassen County Chamber of Commerce for full information and per- sonal service. R. L. KIMMEL, ' 18, Secretary. " These Campus Players masquerade dances sure are the rocks, " says Bert Spencer, as he dashes on his way to one of the local oasis to get a hottle of stomach bitters. And of course that is just what Bert did get, seeing as how he emulates Geo. Washington himself. " Last evening, Robie, I distinctly saw my daughter sitting in your lap. What explanation have you to make.? " I got here early. Prof. S., before the others. $ • • • ' " ' ' Compare njvith the rest a?id buy the besf New Holland Brand Pas- teurized Butter Windmill Brand Cream- ery Butter THE MINDEN BUTTER MANUFACTURING COMPANY WRIGHT SALES CO. A. J. Wright, Mgr. » MINING $ 400 Clay Peters Bldg. fey A P T E M I S I A Electricity, Gas and Water Service The Triickee 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 1 1,800 H. P. Three hun- dred and sixty miles of pole lines distribute power to Reno, Sparks, Virginia City, Gardnerville, Minden and Yerington. Water in abundance is supplied to the cities of Reno and Sparks. It comes from high Sierra Nevada Moun- tains, 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 CO, ► -- f? M A R,T E M [ S 1 A- WM A. W. SEWFXL ' S COMPANY SEWELL ' S MODERN CASH STORES A Nevada organization operated by Nevada men for the benefit of Nevada producers and consumers ELKO TUSCARORA RENO • Lantern Slides Expert Kodak Finishing NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Commercial Photographers Phone 10 12- J 253 Sierra St. TYPEWRITERS Corona Royal All Makes Adding Machines I Sold - Rented - Repaired Special Student Rates Western Typewriter Supply Phone 880 224 N. Center Reno s HELLAS IN HOLLYWOOD If fraternities and sororities main- tained chaptrs in the movie colony they would undoubtedly adopt the following films as their own: Tri-Delt — " The Average Woman " . Gamma Phi — " Out Where The Pave- ment Ends " . Theta— " Cat And The Canary " . Beta Delta— " The Call of The Wild " . Pi Phi— " The Fast Set " . A T. O.— " Nice People " . Delta Sigs— " Fools in The Dark " . Kappa Lambda — " Human Wreckage " . Phi Gamma— " Girl Shy " . Phi Sigs— " Why Girls Leave Home " . S. A. E. — " Sinners in Heaven " . Sisjma Phi Sigma — " Daring Youth " . Sigma Nu — " Once in Every Woman ' s Life " . Page 275 g A R.T £ M I S I A- ♦ $ T ic Most Popular Car m The World This is Another Studebaker Year $■ S S STEINHEIMER BROS. Fourth and Seirra Streets RENO NEVADA TRY ,1 " OILET SOAP " Z LETMON and ' OL VE OIL Soap It BLEACHES, as it SOFTENS, as it CLEANSES, Your Skin Ask For It At Your GROCERY or DRUG STORE Commercial Soap Co., Reno, Nevada mS Phone Reno 5+ Office: 328 East Sixth Street Washoe Wood and Coal Yard H. C. MADSEN, Pro-p. Dealers in All Kinds of WOOD AND COAL Wholesale and Retail RENO NEVADA i $ -»-«-» RENO BUSINESS COLLEGE Successor To Heald ' s Business College Nevada State Life Bldg. Phone 1368-W P. O. Box 5011 Reno, Nevada J. W. Butcher, Proprietor and Manager Thoroughly equipped and " up-to- the-minute. " Increase your earn- ing capacity by completing the Shorthand and Business Courses, or one of them only. A position awaits you. ENTER NOW 7 $ m AJ T E M 1 SXAlM —- - -- - ► TONIGHT (or any other night) Presenting The Beta Delta Girls (Better Dead) In A Short and Snappy Fantasy " Why Any Man Would Leave Home " Admission Free To Anyone who has nerve enough to attend This, dear children, is a fable. Once upon a time a faculty believed that College Students had sense, and that it was very naughty to give them Nega- tive Credits for not coming to class, so they stopped their awful habit of count- ing cuts for grown-up men and women who were Juniors and Seniors. And since the Faculty did that, the grown-up Juniors and Seniors made horrible faces at the dear old Faculty. Moral: Don ' t frighten the Faculty, or they will spank and give Nasty Medicine, such as Neg- ative Credit Capsules. Phyllis Poulin: I think a street car has just passed by. Wilma Blattner: How do you know. " Phyllis Poulin : I can see its tracks. $y • CARL KUHN Clothier and Haberdasher Next to Overland Hotel RENO NEVADA JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS CLASS AND FRATERNITY PINS Made to Your Liking Jeicelry Manufacturing Watch Repairing GINSBURG JEWELRY COMPANY 133 North Virginia St. RENO NEVADA FARMERS ' BANK OF CARSON VALLEY INC. Commercial Saving ' s MINDEN Trust NEVADA Eyes Examined Taylor Optical Co. REGISTERED OPTOMETRISTS 41 E. Second Street RENO Lenses Duplicated Telephone 71 Page 277 A Pv.T £ M I 5 I yvl. THE N. E. WILSON CO. INC. DRUGGISTS Masonic Temple Bldg. ' irginia Street at First (Opposite Post Office) Phone 425 RENO NEVADA Auto Top Repairing A Specialty- Phone 625 NEVADA AUTO TRIMMING CO. 29 West Plaza S Scat Covers Fancy Tops Largest and Best Equipped Shop in Nevada « W. G. Kline Reno, Nev. Lena De Reemer has discovered a sure cure for superfluous avoidupois. According to Miss De Reemer, who is the University heavyweight champion, three trips a day on the Sparks-Reno Limited Express and Passenger Com- pany ' s crack electric trains is a sure-fire reducer. " One simply has to reduce, " says Lena, " because of the anxiety caused by the speed of the train, and the worry as to whether one will arrive before the Conductors-Motorman ' s un- ion decrees that the working day is over. " t WE THANK YOU We wish to take this means of thanking each and every one for f the splendid support for the past t year, and we hope that we can be of SERVICE to you in the fu- ture. Again thanking you, we arc, RENO SPORTING GOODS 25 7 North Virginia St. Reno Phone 912 Nevada 7 - « A K.T E M I S_LAi - HolsteinMilk VifaliV ' VALVE-IN-HEAD MOTOR CARS Model Dairy Quality Products Federal Accredited Herd » • -- THE PAFFRATH STUDIO Photographs of the Better Kind Special Rates to Students Sittings Sundays and Holidays by Appointment Phone 126 139 N. Virginia Reno, Nev. ' THE CAR OF QUALITY " H. C. HEIDTMAN Distributor Reno Nevada ► » t COLONIAL APARTMENTS ROOMS AND APARTMENTS Corner West and First Streets Phone 198 RENO NEVADA S %= P,,ge 219 E m A P..T £ M I s I A- W e ==5 = 14 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada ' . ' . McCullough Drug Co. Prescription Druggists ! COURTEOUS PROMPT EFFICIENT s s We Appreciate Y our Patronage Lincoln Hotel Gardella and Pasutti, Props. ■« s We are equipped to give our patrons First Class Italian Dinners We make a specialty of Club and Fraternity Banquets Phone Sparks 122-W SPARKS NEVADA Sfe A P T E M I S 1 A- B s - FLANIGAN WARE- HOUSE COMPANY Wholesalers and Distributors of Various Materials and Supplies ? Phone 235 Reno, Nev. $ ■% KANE ' S RUSH Cigars, Soft Drinks and a First Class Barber Shop, that caters to the boys. BILL YOAKAM AND AL WILLL MS 8 » " Anything Goes No Penalties Here " When the Juniors had their second annual " Cut Day " the Big Splash of the year was when a bunch of them went swimming at Moana. The Arte- misia photographer happened to be on hand when S. P. Nesbit and " Midget " Leavitt launched themselves. The jolly time had was almost as good as the times the Darling Delta Dumb-belles have over the Orr sew — ditch for their clever moonlight baths. Prof. Shirley (in Class): Didn ' t you get this problem? Well, watch this board and I ' ll run through it. H= Dr. Hartman: A transparent body is one you can see through; for example, take glass. Now can you give me another example.? GOLDEN GRILL INC. Properly Prepared Food Page 281 ; A K.TE M I 5 I A- g $ .. . . BANK SHOE SHINING PARLORS Real Estate — Reno and Sparks Boosting for the ' 26 Exposition Reno Homes My Specialty RENTALS 217 N. Virginia S ' . — Upstairs BUTTON SHOP Let Us Do Your Hemstitching and Pleating. Buttons Covered. Full Line of STAMPED GOODS to EMBROIDER. " We Will Be Here in 19 26 ' 37 W. First Street Opposite Ell s H jme GOODNER ' S Portraits of Disthictiofi The standing of W. Frank Goodncr among America ' s photographers has been achieved through appreciation of the fact that Style, Quality and Service are beyond question. Special Discounts to All Students of the University of Nevada Telephone 233 for appointment ■- Prof. Charley forgets for the mom- ent whether he has an appointment to help Prof. Reuben Cyril Thompson dominate at the P ' inance Control, or whether he has to conduct the Nevada Canaries during their practice jousts with the musical scores. These mathe- maticians have a devil of a time trying ot figure out things, anyhow. Hortense Valleau: I dreamed last night that I danced with the most pop- ular boy in school. Pot ' s Clark: Did I dance well? PALACE BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY CO. Bakery Goods and Fine Candies 238 North Virginia Phone 677 " School Supplies Fine Stationery OUT OF TOWN NEWSPAPERS RENO NEWS AGENCY 36 West Second Street Opp. Wigwam Theatre PHONE 492 RENO, NEVADA Page 282 JJ ::s r A R.T E M I S I Wi ■ Washoe County Bank RENO, NEVADA ESTABLISHED IN 1871 Capital and Surplus $ 600,000.00 Deposits 4,000,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS C. W. Mapes President J. R. Van Nagle Vice President G. H. Taylor Cashier F. Stadtm uller Asst. Cashier C. C. Rowland Rudolph Herz ;: ALL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED TO US WILL RECEIVE OUR BEST ATTENTION ' Geo Wingfield, President W. E. Zobel, Secretary OPERATED BY RENO SECURITIES CO. European Plan Golden Hotel Frank Golden, Jr., 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. i Pnge 283 A Pv.T £ M I 5 1 A- When a Feller Needs a Friend! ;J -»-, WESTERN CIGAR COMPANY wholesale CIGARS CIGARETTES TOBACCO CANDIES AND GUM BUDWEISER Second and Lake Streets RENO NEVADA COMMERCIAL SHOE SHOP Spina Granata, Props. High Grade Men ' s Boys ' Shoes BEST SHOE REPAIRING 40 West Commercial Row Reno Nevada Expert Auto Riidiator Repairing RENO RADIATOR WORKS All Work Guaranteed 130 West St. Reno, Nev. - " CONSOLIDATED WAREHOUSE CO. We Wholesale and Retail Hay Grain Potatoes Onions Seeds and Poultry Feeds Get Acquainted With Our Nearest Warehouse Main Office and Warehouse: RENO -» = Page 284 " yai- f A R.T E M I S I A- m m ■X- Be-coz t Did Lewis-Hussman get a large percen- tage of the Men ' s Furnishings business in Reno in 1924? Of our sincerity in wanting to please and to the t extent we would go to see that our customers are ■ satisfied.. 4 219 N. VIRGINIA ST. RENO, NEV. • ■ WE KNOW MAYROSE Smoked Meat Boiled Ham Butter And All Other Products under our MAYROSE brand will satisfy. Specify MAYROSE when placing your order with your grocer. Nevada Packing Company RENO NEVADA U. S. Gov ' t. Inspection s- u M ' A R,T E M I 5 1 A m F )r () er fifty years Ne- vada ' s central retail market in Dry Goods, Ready-for- wear, Household Necessities and Liiiiijaije. SJ V e » e ' cP O ' o ,o $y .♦ ' O cvN ' Located at Center and Second Streets Reno, Nevada The New and Better Retail District The Baldwin Hotel 321 Grant Ave. Should Be Your Hotel in San Francisco Why? — Because It is owned and personally managed by Nevadans. It is a Class A Fireproof Building. It is in the heart of the Shopping and Theater District. It is modern in every respect and elegantly furnished. Its " Rates are Right. " All outside rooms with private baths. $2.00 to $3.00 j no " ups " From Ferry take Sutter Street Car No ' s 1, 2, or 3 to Grant Ave. J. E. SULLIVAN, Manager t Page 286 r. g A PvT E M I S 1 A ' ' n 8 " RENO GARAGE J. E. Threlkel, Mgr. " SERVICE " WHITE TRUCKS FEDERAL TIRES STORAGE GENERAL GARAGE » HovV-HiC-DRV Ph( 853 Reno Nevada - The Sleep and Eats on Virginia Street have solved a big problem: they don ' t wear out their voices with their Chapter Hymn anymore. Ruth Curtis: I ' m telling you for the last time that you can ' t kiss me. Doug. Ackerman: Ah, I knew that you would weaken eventually. Barney Keating: Where would you rather live, in the country or city. Freda Fuetsch: Which ever place would suit you best. - TAILOREID AT FA ;HI0n PARkI " " 1 liiiii tf ROYAL f PA RK iu- ' :::;iiii HIITW j ;iiii3i2i 1 limi --3% You will always find the smart thing of the moment in Suits, Top-coats, Sweaters, and all campus apparel. iWexi ' s r ' Goocl HClotlies s m M A R.T £ M I 5 I A-1 ?5 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Brewster Adams, Pastor A Church Where University Students are Always Welcome. Second and Chestnut Streets Reno, Nevada CLEAN 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 ' I Contractors in All Classes of Brickwork and Dealers in Crushed Rock and Sand ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY FURNISHED P. B. Smith M. Petersen Phone 497 Phone 1747-J 729 W. Fifth St., Reno, Nev. C ' Page 2 . (r A R TE M 1 S 1 Ar i l - s tor Eeonomieat TranaportmlllM 5 -Pass. Sedan DURHAM CHEVROLET CO. 130-134 N. Center Street Phone 22 Reno, Nev. Dear Sister Poulin : Since you have landed a position on the Artemisia staff we wonder if you won ' t please see that the pure name of Pi Phi is not again dragged through the sladerous columns of the year book. We do not need any wr ' tten publicity. For heaven ' s sake don ' t let them tell about our 26 pledges and 8 members, because that might remind them of the large corps of assistants from the op- posite sex, which we had to enlist to complete our rushing personnel. Your loving sisters in Pyfie. Sam ' s Cafateria Home Cooking All Fresh Vegetables ' 226 North Virginia Reno, Nevada — Page 289 gM A I T £ M I S I A- ' =? I ► ♦ s School Supplies Fancy Stationery ARMANKO STATIONERY COMPANY Business Equipment Commercial Stationery ' ■ ' ■ Everything for the Office ' ' 156 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET Loose Leaf Goods Fountain Pens 210 North Virginia St. Reno, Nevada i, I . . . . i I Full Line of Miss Saylor Chocolates, Light Lunches ♦ and Soft Drinks our specialty i CIGARS ' TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES Bill and Ed are at Your Service Free Telephone Free Parcel Check 8h Page 290 A I T E M I S I At M i s Fine Hand Work a Specialty MIKADO LAUNDRY Most Up-to-date Methods for Washing and Ironing PROMPT DELIVERY Most Reasonable Prices Phone 687 239 Lake St. Reno When Morrey Eva, Jack Thatcher, Keith Scott or any of the fellows are found to be hitting it up on Virginia Street, the cops don ' t laugh very much. But it is different when, say, Reberta Golding, Mile. Juliette, or any of the Theta motorists step on the throttle, the cops always laugh a lot and feel horribly vamped. That ' s co-education. Even the guys with a good line of He- Jinks jokes can ' t get by with the cops as well as any woman with a bunch of anecdotes from Hot Daw2;. BILLIARDS Block N Billiard Parlor NINE TABLES - $ I Telephone 1 369 I 210 N. Virginia St. Page 291 A K.T £ M I S I A- f " t Lindley Company WHOLESALE GROCERS Motor Coffee Cherub Products East Plaza and East Streets Phone 1696 Reno, Nevada J. J. BURKE SILAS E. ROSS ROSS-BURKE COMPANY FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Corner Fourth and Sierra Streets Reno, Nevada J r. z : g A Pv.T E M I S I A- COPYRIGHTED JAN. 1934 K ' ' VV?Wii viWJWiUiL L BANK of SPARKS Capital and Surplus $45,000.00 at random are reasons why sleepy studes amass flocks of cuts each semester. But of course they do not tell the profs that. Oh, no. The sleepy studes al- ways have some good excuse for not being to class, for example, conferences with the major or minor profs, or bull sessions with the dean. Students never sleep. Certainly not. They just lapse into states of coma, or state of comas. Crescent Creamery John Chism, Prop. PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM " Blue Ribbon " Brand Butter and Cheese Wholesale and Retail Reno, Nevada Page 29i t ' A R.T £ M I S I A- ' g 55 --. I— •- ♦-•—•--•—•-■ » ED SWANSON GENERAL AUTO AND MACHINE WORKS No Job Too Small No Job Too Large CYLINDER GRINDING ACETYLENE WELDING Free towing and Wrecking service pro iding 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 « • -t Telephone Reno 691 P. O. Box 64+ PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST J. A. SHAVER DRUGS AND DRUGGIST ' S SUNDRIES EASTMAN KODAK AND SUPPLIES DEVELOPING AND PRINTING The S. and J. Drug Store All mail orders given prompt attention 233 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada t • Page 294 A I T E M I S I Ar : COAL WOOD FUEL OIL Horence Benoit: Sometimes you ap- pear really manly and sometimes you are absolutely effeminate. How do you account for it? Tom Roach : I suppose it is heredi- tary. Half my ancestors were males and the other half females. National Coal Company ? ' « $ Phone 16 $ - " $: — A complete line of PARTS FOR ALL CARS also AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES and RADIO EQUIPMENT Let us furnish that part for your car RENO MOTOR SUPPLY CO. " The Parts House of Nevada " Phone 475 1 1 West Plaza Reno Hobart Estate Company Lumber and Millwork Office, Mill and Yard Phone 261 Park Street Reno » « I Page 295 A R.TE M I S I yV I ' - 8 i Wm. Wagner QUICK SERVICE $ •€ S me Old Place 604 East Fourth St. RENO NEVADA t Grand Cafe l ic Place Where You Always Feel At Home Choicest of Salads Best of Sandwiches EVENING DINNERS Prompt Service Courteous Treatment Special $5.50 Meal Tickets To Students for $4.75 ! - S v =- USED CARS Bought Sold Exchanged Nevada Tire Exchange Inc. 7 East Plaza St. Phone 572 Reno, Nev. F. O. BROILI J. C. BROILI - « We Sell Plumbino- and Heating Service SAVAGE SONS Member of Block N Society Phone 1834-W 214 Sierra St. Nevada Machinery Electric Co. ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Motors and Complete Line of Electrical Supplies Radio Supplies 121 N. Virgnia St. Reno, Nevada Ideals In Music Steinway Duo Art and Aeolian Pianos Sherman li ' iav Go. Reno, Nevada i .- Page 296 A t T E M I 5 1 A- == THE JUNIORS GIVE OF THEIR HEART ' s ELOOD THAT THE SENIORS MAY DANCE " ¥ " " Colonel Ryan (to private who passed him without saluting): Why don ' t you salute your colonel? Private Mensinger: Hell, you ' re no colonel, you ' re the mess sergeant, don ' t I see the chickens on your shoulders. Walt Reimers: Just say Scott and he was sober. Frost: What, again.? Al. Lowery: Where do you find mangoes.? Thornton: Where woman goes. FOWLER CUSICK 1 21 West Second St. 244 North Virginia St. Perhaps You Don ' t Need Shoes But you will some day. We are waiting to serve you. The best shoes for the prices — our business policy Page 297 u A I T £ M I. S I A- f :: Purity French Bakery :: and Macaroni Factory and Reno French Bakery i Incorporated The Home of ' Purity and Cream Bread •» Office: 14 W. Fourth St. 35 7 North Virginia St. Reno -» € -• VICTROLA SONORA BRUNSWICK Brunswick Radiola and Radio Receiving Sets Largest Stoek ' ni Nevada H. S. SAVIERS SON Cor. Second and Sierra Sts. Phone 555 Reno. Nev. S rr g A PvT E M [ S 1 A- g THE QUAD LOOKING SOUTH Modern Rooms Single and in Suite Electric Appliances Wiring Travelers Hotel Corner Sierra and Commercial Row RENO, NEVADA B. F. Gilliam, Proprietor Phone 494 « » - CHAS. STEVER Camping Equipment, Guns and Ammunition, Fishing Tackle, Bicycles, Football, Basketball, Baseball and Tennis Equipment. 233 Sierra St. Phone 1071-W ASSOCIATED GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASES, ACCESSORIES Carson City Garage ARCHIE POZZI, Manager LINCOLN FORD FORDSON Cars Trucks Tractors Sales Service Repairing Goodyear and Mason Tres and Tubes 6 S. Carson St. Carson Citv i Page 299 M A R.T E M I S 1 A : t NEW YELL Gow House Beans, Go it teams, Eat em up, Nevada. Submitted by little Ashton Codd, Age 234 Yrs. Thor Smith: Are you angry dear? Yvonne DeGoIia: Don ' t talk to me. Thor Smith: May I kiss you? Yvonne DeGolia: I don ' t want any more of your lip. Student: What are your terms for students? Landlady: Deadbeats and bums. SORT OF FUSSY Winter draws on. Not yet madam, but if the cold weather keeps up, I ' ll have to put them on soon. Prof. Sutherland: When was the first financial transaction? Barney Walther: In the ark when Noah first watered the stock. Charles Hicks: Let ' s go for a ride? Isabel Hayes: Nothing else but. Charles Hicks: I guess we won ' t go. Adele demons: Oh, those awful snowdnifts! I wet my party gown wading through them. Fred Curtis: How did you manage to do it — by crawling through on your knees. NEVADA ENGINEERING SUPPLY CO. 502 East Fourth St. s Dealers in Machinery, Equipment and Supplies for the Mine, Mill and Power Plant - RENO PRESS BRICK CO. Manufacturers of Building Brick Dealers in Fuel Oil and Oil Burners $ 8 ' Washoe County Bank Building RENO NEVADA - $ Page 300 {f r g A R. T E M I S I A- $ 4s GROSS MOTOR CO Distributors FRANK G. HOOD, Manager 21 East Plaza g A R.T £ M [ S 1 A- r . «- - $ Elias B. Duvaras Tonsorialist ,ind J ' roprietor 1 H.irbcrs M.inlturinj; I ' ortors GOLDEN HOTEL BARBER SHOP ' hone 1121-W 217 N. Center St. ?- Caswell ' s National Crest Coffee Ndtfd for its well balanced char- acter, smooth taste and rich flavor. JAMES T. BOYLE Rrp7 ' ( ' scntat}ve 332 W. Fourth St. 1 RENO NEVADA ♦ ♦ » ♦ ■ VERDI LUMBER COMPANY :; WOOD AND COAL 131 N. Va. Phone 600 F. F. SMALL GENERAL AGENCY HOTEL GOLDEN BLOCK INSURANCE WE ARE EQUIPPED TO GIVE COMPLETE SERVICE COVERING ALL LINES - - -.K» Telephone 690 259 Sierra St. Juanita Beauty Shoppe BEULAH FLETCHER, Prop. Modern Appliances Expert Operators Manicuring, Facials Marcelling, Etc. NEVADA STORAGE BATTERY CO. 232 West Street Best in Radio and Storage Batteries « Phone 895 Re Page 302 A F T E M I S I Ar Ashes to ashes, Dust to dust, If the Thetas won ' t take you The Beta Deltas must. Alice Norcross : You know, you must come over and pet my dogs. Bob Skinner: Oh, naughty, naughty! Gilberta Turner: " Did anyone ever tell you that you had a pretty chin. " Skibby Matheson: " No, why? " Gilberta Turner: " Why did you try to grow another one? " 4: " You certainly get thrown in with some nice boys here at college, " remark- ed the freshman as he headed into Man- zanita Lake with four other foolish frosh. Tiny Buntin: Put some oil in my car. Service Station Man: Sure, heavy? Tiny Buntin: Don ' t get fresh with me, or I ' ll buy my oil elsewhere. George Fairbrother (eating a fish cake for the first time): I say there Holtzman, something has died in my biscuit. Grace Costello: Are you from the far north? John Ocheltree: No, why? Grace Costello: You dance as if you had snow shoes on. Semenza: What, going fishing with a mouse for bait? Church: Yes, I ' m going after cat- fish. " • A New Shop But the Same Boys We invite you fellows to make our new shop Your " DOWNTOWN " Headquarters. WE HAVE " WHAT ' S NEW FOR THE COLLEGE MAN WASHOE COUNTY BANK BLDG. - -»- Pazc 303 A Pv.T £ M I s i yy sv = The Golden Rule Store RENO, NEVADA The Place to Bu CLOTHING J DRY GOODS SHOES WOMEN ' S READY TO WEAR GASOLINE WHEREVER you see the yellow and red Shell signs at service stations, at garages and other dealers, in cities and towns everywhere in the west, there you can count upon getting uniformly good gasoline and good ser- vice. Shell Gasoline is quick to start, is quick in action, is powerful, dependable, and economical. SHELL COMPANY S AP T E M I S ! - V cf rf " K1 I 11(11 MAMA ' come ON RED " if your good mam quits " hard hearted hanna " YOU don ' t wear no black " " red nosed pete ' ► i. — »- CURTIS STUDIO :: p jf ff Commercial Photographers i t r, ■ t r r r at i • ♦ Reliable Coiiee Merchants i Special Attention to University Work Phone 360 i! I DIRECT TO CONSUMER Ro;istcrs Retnilers Mail Orders High Grnde Coffees and Teas Second and Virginia St. ♦ Reno Nevada ♦ ; 240 Sierra St. Reno Everything in Silks and Linens ' | See Our Line of Beautiful Spring Sil k ' at Reasonable Prices ; THE SILK AND LINEN 4 SHOP A. ZETOONY, Proprietor 18-20 East Second St. Phone 588 RENO, NEVADA T Bicycle and Motorcycle Tires f Bicycle Repairing: i Oden ' s Cycle Works t Telephone, Reno I822-J f Ace and Indian 24 West Fourth St. f I Motorcycle Agents Reno, Nevada I ! P.igc 305 s A R.TE M I S 1 A- •» r AT A HOT DOG STAND Babe Carlson : Say, mister, I only got a nickel; give me a pup. Bill Goodale : I hear that " Walther ' s has furnished his car with a new siren. Perl Decker: Yes, and a good look- ing one, too. Bill Wood: Would you accept a pet monkey. ' ' Ruth Dangherg: Oh, I would have to ask father. This is so sudden. Genevive Spencer: You ' re the first blind date I ' ve ever liked. Archie Watson: I ' m not blind. Lawson: " S ' too bad, old boy, but don ' t cry over spilt milk! " Dungan : " You ' re all wrong, brother ■ — that ain ' t milk. " Frank Blasingame: " Ever have any operatic experience Cooks Two Things at Once I GILL ELECTRIC CO. Agents for G. E. Co. Lamps Hotpoint Appliances Phone 1893-W 214 Sierra St. R ;no f Doug. Castle: " Lots, I played the nut in Ben bolt. " Ann Porter: I hear that Ethel is a wonderful horsewoman. They say that she even rides bareback. Ruth Manson: Really, it ' s a wonder she doesn ' t take a severe cold. + H= Willadma Lee: My mother weighed only two and a half pounds when she was born. Alberta Jones: Good gracious, did she live. Dick Gridly: " Are you dressing for bathing? " Hug: " No, just taking off my clothes to see if I have my underwear on. " RENO DRUG CO. H. H. Turrettin, Prop. $ $ •« DRUGS Kodak Supplies Stationery Sundries, Etc. Agents for the George Haas Sons Celebrated Candies FREE DELIVERY TO 6 P. M. Corner Second and Center Sts. Reno, Nevada Page 306 fr (r g A R.T E M I 5 I A- ' s « ■ DddbeBrdthers Dodge Brothers Coach measures up in every detail to the high standards of its builders. Low, graceful and sturdy, it looks and performs the part of a true aristocrat. The interior is roomy, comfortable and inviting. The lacquer finish is exceedingly attractive in Dodge Brothers blue with body stripe of cartouche yellow. The chassis is the same on which Dodge Brothers have concentrated all their experiences and resources for a decade. Comfortable riding qualities and de- pendable performance are therefore obvious attributes. fe A R.T EImTS I A- 55 ► s - m me r W O RTH Y Unequalled in beauty of line, engineering advancement and performance. The 6-cylinder, 4 door, 5 pass. Brougham at $1,895 Reno is by far the best closed car value on the market today. - Reno C. M. BRADNER, Distr. Nevada PHIL JACOBS WHITE HOUSE CLOTHING CO., Inc. EVERYTHING FOR MEN Telephone, Reno 1068-W 10 East Commercial Row Reno, Nev. RENO MATTERESS CO. Non-Tijftcd Sanitary Folding Form Mattress PATENTED Manufacturers of All Kinds HIGH GRADE MATTRESSES Pillows and Down Comforters INSPECT OUR FACTORY GET OUR PRICES FIRST Most Up-to-date Factory in Nevada 72+ E. Fourth St. Phone Reno 735 M$ • J. D, Mariner Music House Mehlin Sons, Ivers Pond, Wclte, Mignon Reproducing Pi- anos and others. The New Edison gives you natural music. Band in- struments. Sheet Music. BUY AT HOME ;5 H$ - FRALEY ' S Women ' s and Misses ' Ready To Wear CLOTHING Baroni Bldg. Reno, Nevada 4 L. MARYMONT, INC. Phone 661 The Unique Sport, Afternoon and Evening Dresses Sport and Dress Coats - Ensemble Suits Moderately Priced WE INVITE COMPARISON ► 8 • f?r g A R.T E M I $_I JV-J g • • " Yezzir, " says the old, old grad, ' When we was up to the University ' Back in Nought-nought, we was sure a keen bunch o ' fellers. I was a-majorin ' in English at th ' time, seein ' as they don ' t have no so-called Skule of Jour- nalism then, but we sure got out a darn good Razzberry, even if there was no Journalism department to give us ALL the tips on what to write about. " Miss Riegelhuth: What is your aim in composition writing? Bill Gutteron: The bottom of the page. «x RENO. NEVADA Merchants Lunch, 11 to 2 45c Evening Dinner, S to 8 _ 85c SUNDAY Table d ' hote Dinner $1.25 Chicken Plate Dinner 50c OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Only the Best of Everything Used in Prefaring Our Food MONARCH CAFE ? - - Swede Larson : Yes, dad I ' m a big gun at school. Dad Larson : Then why don ' t I hear better reports? « Office: 335 East Fourth Street Telephone: Reno 754 THE RED RIVER LUMBER CO. Reno, Nevada « 8 -» Wholesale Manufacturers Retail S Fine Interior Finish a Specialty Page 309 g A B T £ M I S I A- E f L. LUND Authorized Buick Ser ' ice am General Automobile Repairing. WRECKING SERVICE phone 6116 128 E. 2nd St. ,nul 123 Lake St. •-»-►■» The Workingman ' s Store 222 Center St., Reno, Nev. M ' .-n ' s Furnishings, Clothing and Shoes .Ben ,Xennenbaum, Prop. x. $ Don ' t TZ STAR COACH WITH THE MILLION DOLLAR MOTOR Motordom ' s Greatest Offering For J_ V ) Now On Displ.iy At Onr Salesrooms Second and Lake REVADA SALES COMPANY Phone 777 C. E. FLAGG 2. 2 No. Virginia St. Reno, Nev. Dependable goods at reasonable prices may be found at " Nevada ' s Leading Furniture Store " Day Phone Reno 157 Night Phone Sparks 222-J E. B. AUBREY GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING Storage and Accessories y uthori?ed Oldsmobile Service 324 Evans Ave Reno, Nev. • • • Dornhecher Bedroom Sets are without parallel for price and con- struction. Reno Furniture Co. Nevddij ' s Largest Furniture Store 4th and Virginia RENO --{ c :? A I T E M 1 S 1 A- ' P ' ge 311 il K?f £ M I S I A-l g The Prestige of Good Tradition- Y ' -HE Reno Printing Company has well V served its traditions and because it has built on an ideal of service to its custo- mers it has grown from a humble beginning to its present position of pre-eminence as Nevada ' s foremost stationer and printer. This issue of the Artemisia is a proof self evident of the Reno Printing Company ' s QUALITY. It is the fourteenth straight year that our company has printed this book and bears out the fact that our work is consist- ently of exceptional standard. We are proud to offer the services of our organization, with its expert craftsmen and modern machinery, to those buyers of printing who realize that fine printing does pay. Lunsford ' s Reno Printing Company PRINTERS - BINDERS - ENGRAVERS Reno, Nevada f Tr. S A R.T E M 1 S 1 A- g Professional Directory Responsible professional men who are never failing in their support and contributions to the University of Nevada and its undertakings. « -.- Office Phone 2190 PHILLIPS BROS. DENTISTS Cor. 2nd and Virginia Sts. RENO NEVADA • PRICE HAWKINS Attorneys-at-Law Washoe County Bank Bldg. RENO NEVADA ? - • MELVIN E. JEPSON Attorney-at-Law Phone Reno 585 Clay Peters Bldg. Reno, Nevada ► ' ■ A. E. Painter T. L. Withers « ! 1 PAINTER WITHERS Attorneys and Counselors-at-Law WASHOE COUNTY BANK BLDG. RENO NEVADA -» Edward F. Lunsford ATTORNEY Farmers and Merchants Bank Building OFFICE HOURS: 11-12 2-4 7-8 A. PARKER LEWIS Surgeon MASONIC TEMPLE PHONE 800 RES. PHONE 505 Page 313 fgygj. 7 A I T £ M I S I A- ?? ' E. E. Roberts M. J. SCANLON ROBERTS SCANLON Attorneys .it Law General Practice Rooms 3(13-5-6-7-8 NEVADA STATE LIFE BUILDING Reno Nevada ■ $ ALBERT D. AYRES AND W. M. GARDINER COUNCELORS AT LAW Farmers and Merchants National Banl Building Reno $. Nevada «- $ ; Dr John V. Ducey t DENTIST 1 215 Farmers and Merchants f National Bank Building t Phone Reno 370 IS Front Street Reno, Nevada ■► 8 GASHO— GLASSES Farmers and Merchants National Bank Buildin r Phone 7U7 Reno, Nev. $ -»- - « « - DR. S. K. MORRISON Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building- Dr. G. C. Steinmiller D. D. S. Rt Nevada - ' PLATT SANFORD Attorneys at Law FARMERS AND MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK. BUILDING GEO. B. THATCHER WM. WOODBURN Attorneys-at-Law RENO NATIONAL BANK Re Nevada BUILDING Rei Nevada P, ge 314 s e (r M f A I T E M I S I A-1 t WM. Mcknight LAWYER 15-16-17 Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada LEROY PIKE Attorney-at-Law City Hall Phone 654 Reno, Nevada ► -» - Phone 667 P. O. Box 696 H. Charles Rawlins ' s o ' VTTORNEY and COUNCELOR-AT-LAW 9-10-11 WASHOE COUNTY BANK BLDG. Reno Nevada « «-. ' - 8 »- C. S. Brown - $ S. W. Belford BROWN BELFORD ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building RENO NEVADA »H J. C. TRANTER Certified Public Accountant Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada Compliments of DR. C. E. RHODES Dentist - HARWOOD TIPPETT Attorneys-at-Law FARMERS AND MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Reno Nevada ■ - - Phone 1918 1 ■ WAYNE T. WILSON j Law Offices 420 Clay Peters Bldg 5 — Reno Nevada T Page 315 g A Pv.T £ M I S I V =i ■ W. H. HOOD, M. D. AND A. J. HOOD, M. D. 11 Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building f Phones Office 238 Residence 127 • $ ►♦ William M. Kearney Attorney-at-Law 319-27-29 Gazette Bldg. J RENO NEVADA I CURLER CURLER ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW RENO SUSANVILLE Clay Peters Bldg., Reno - i F. J. DeLongchamps ARCHITECT ' Gazette Bldg. Reno, Nev. Compliments of a Friend JAMES T. BOYD Attorney-at-Law Nevada State Life Bldg. RENO NEVADA - 4 ' ' Dr. S. T. SPANN DENTIST Phone 1078 WASHOE COUNTY BANK. BLDG. Reno Nevada JOHN S. SINIA Attorney-at-Law FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK BUILDING Re Nevada Pcigf 316 f g; A KJ E MJ___S_L Vl S- ■ HOYT NORCROSS CHENEY HOYT Attorneys-at-Law $ $ CHENEY BUILDING Reno, Nevada Thomas Wilber Bath, M. D. SURGEON Fellow-American Ciillege Surgeons Major Med. O. R. C. U. S. Army Dr. Vinton Muller Gray Reid Wright Bldg. Reno Nevada »-»-» • DR. B. H. CAPLES Masonic Building Hours: 9 to 12—1:30 to 5 Phone 412 H. A. McNeil, D. D. S. DENTIST Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Room 217 Reno, Nevada « j « »««»»» c McCarran Mashburn ATTORNEYS Journal Building Reno Nevada • John A. Fuller, M. D. Ear, Eye, Nose and Throat Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building - Page 317 R.T £ M I S 1 A- = APPRECIATION Work on the 1925 Artemisia now is nearly finished, and whatever its short- comings may be, they are now beyond our power to remedy. In a few days the product of our labor will be shipped to the bindery and then returned and distributed to the student body it presumes to represent. The manager and editor, here bringing their task to an end, wish to take this me.ins of expressing their appreciation to all who have worked with us and co- oeprated in the production of this volume. To us the work has been a pleasure and a privilege. We wish to thank the A. S. XJ. N. for the confidence reposed in us when it intrusted us with the production of the 1925 year book; also, for granting an increase in the selling price which we believed necssary in order to make a better book. We have worked hard to merit your confidence and our best efforts are contained within these covers. We trust it will come up to your expectations and that you will like it. Whatever merit the text may possess is largely due to the editorial staff. Special mention is due the heads of departments, Helen Adamson, Marcella Coates, Ralph Finlay, Lawrence Baker, Wilma Blattncr, Thelma Pr.ay and Thor Smith. They have worked unselfishly and with untiring effort to get the detailed work finished in their respective fields and to them we express our thanks. The business staff has worked hard and faithfully; our sale of books is small, necessitating many advertisements. Special mention is due Russell Coleman and Pete Gignoux for their excellent work. Phyllis Poulin and Blanch Wyckoff have had charge of our correspondence and have sent out over 1,200 letters to advertisers, alumni and friends. All who have labored on the business staff receive our apprecia- tion. The photography has been handled by Mr. Schoettner of the Riverside Studio and we feel that the quality is the best that could be obtained. The Photographic views of the campus are his work and we thank him for the interest he has displayed that we might have the best. All the engraving is the work of the Commercial Art Company of San Francisco. Credit of designing the borders and drawing the colored pieces is due Mr. Valenti Angelo. To Mr. Hale Luff and Cecil Green of the same company we express our gratitude for the interest they have shown in the reproduction of the half tones. They have been of great service and were ever ready to offer suggestions. We are deeply indebted to the Reno Printing Company. Without the advice of Mr. W. S. Lunsford during the past year we should have been at a loss for a .solution to many of the problems which have confronted us. We wish also to express our appreciation to the entire force of compositors and pressmen in whose hands the making of the book is intrusted, especially Messrs. G. M. Anderson, R. L. Dent and H. H. Dean. They have taken great interest to make the book as nearly perfect as possible and have shown great patience in dealing with the inex- perienced. Working with them has been a pleasure. There is little left to say, except that we shall always remember the trust that was ours and the inspiring support that we received. To all who have in any w.ay assisted in the building of the 1925 Artemisia we offer a humble and sincere THANK you. THE EDITOR AND MANAGER. 1 ► r-: S r. A B T E M I S I A ALPHABETICAL INDEX Adnms, Ur. M 39 Ailministration 27 Administrative Year 33 Agricultural Club 174 Alpha Tau Omega 217 Artemisia 82 A. S. U. N 62 Athletics 121 A. W. S 65 Band 89 Basketball 146 Beta Delta 207 Block N Society 125 Buck Grabbers 182 Bureau of Mines 50 Cap and Scroll 187 Campus Players 183 Campus Views 11 Campus From The Air 311 Chappelle, Dr. B. F 40 Chemistry Building 48 Church, Dr. J. E 40 Civil Engineers 168 Clark, Dr. W. E 39 Classes 91 -Clionia 184 Coaching Staff 128 Coffin and Keys 186 Contents 4 Copyright 1 Cosmopolitan Club 173 Crucible Club 169 Dancing Class 166 Debating 72 Dedication 6 Delta Alpha Epsilon 185 Delta Delta Delta 197 Delta Sigma Lambda 223 Desert Wolf 84 Dramatics 68 Electrical Building 51 Electrical Engineers 171 Erb, Charles 127 Executive Committee 62 Faculty 37 Faculty Snaps 44 S » Finance Control 63 Football 129 Foreword 5 Frandsen, Dr. P 43 Fraternities 209 Freshman Officers 119 Freshman History 120 Fulton, J. A 41 Gamma Phi Beta 201 Garden of Eden 70 Glee Club— Men ' s 75 Glee Club — Women ' s 76 Gothic N Society 162 Hall, J. W 42 Hartman, Dr. L. W 43 Haseman, Dr. C 42 Home Economics Club 175 Honor Societies 181 In Memoriam 9 Interfraternity Council 226 Italic N 191 Jones, Dr. J. S 41 Joshes 227 Junior Officers 108 Junior History 109 Juniors 110 Kappa Alpha Theta 203 Kappa Lambda 221 Library 49 Lincoln Hall 178 Mackay Field 122 Managerial Staff 128 Manzanlta Hall 176 Martle, J. E 127 McElwaine 123 Mechanical Engineers 170 Military 86 Mount Rose 64 Mu Beta Sigma 193 Music 74 Musical Trio 71 Mythical Varsity 164 Nevada Year 47 Nu Eta EpsIIon 193 Officers Club 17 Organizations 167 Oxford Debaters 73 Panhellenic Council 202 Phi Gamma Fraternity 225 Phi Kappa Phi 192 Phi Sigma Kappa 215 Pi Beta Phi 199 Publications 79 Publications Board 78 President ' s Message 31 Regents 28 Rifle Team— Men ' s 86 Rifle Team — Women ' s 88 Sagebrush 80 Senior Officers 92 Senior History 93 Seniors 94 Sibly, Dr. F. H 42 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 213 Sigma Alpha Omega .._ 205 Sigma Gamma Epsilon _ 189 Sigma Phi Sigma 219 Sigma Sigma Kappa 194 Soccer Team 165 Society In Review 66 Sophomore Officers 115 Sophomore History 116 Sororities 195 Snap-Shots 52 Snow Scenes 90 Stewart, Dean R 43 Sundowners 180 Swimming Team 160 Tennis Team 159 Thompson, Dr. R. C 41 Tokio Times 232 Track 153 Trowel and Square 188 W. A. A 163 Wedding Bells 68 Whelps 190 WIer, Dr. Jeane 40 Wonder Hat _ 69 Women ' s Athletics 161 Y. W. C. A 172 Page 319 A7id when the stream Which overflowed tJie soul Was passed away A consciousness remained that it had left Deposited upon the site jit shore Of memory images And precious t wug its T iat s iall not die And cannot be destroyed. — Wordsworth. Page 320 4 .1 ; ' ■.1. ;5! Ri ' ■■■ •■ ' -: V ' f. ; " . ■• • J, t

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

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, 1924 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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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