University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 339

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 339 of the 1926 volume:

% I zArtemisia for 1926 T uhlished by the (lAs so dated Stude?its of the Ufiiversity of [J (evada Coi ' VlilGHTED 1926 BY Harold P. Coffin, Editor AND James R. Coleman, M;inagcr Prinied i;v Reno Piuntini; C o. For this Volume to be a7t inspiration to a greater reali- zatio?i of the ideal- ism and service ' i hich constitutes Nevada spirit— tJi at h as been the edito r- ial goal of the 1926 Artemisia zAdfn m is t ra tio n College Tear Qlasses Stage Athletics Qoeds Organisations T ' tib lira tio ns Fraternities Josh es Dedication Th is volu 771 e of th e zy rte77iisia is dedi- cated to the 77te77iory ■ of ETfimet D. oyle a true V vada7i. if I: :; ■ k i. ■■■ ' ' ■■-• " ' ' . , ■ ' ■ ■ J .M ' ;■ %■, ■ ■ ■; ■ ,,,g, ■■: |r «..;..- ■ ,, ■■ ; ■ • • • ■ C ' , " 1 - ' «E .... - ! , -N ,; ' : t ; ' ■-s-a: 3n USemoriam Celiric . 25eet)e from ji etiaba in 1911 emmet J . 2?ople ClaggoflSOO For Ippe love thy tree-lined campus and thy spirit staunch and true 11 the symbols that ( od gave thee brought in silver and in blue " " LOOKING NORTH ON THE MAIN DRIVE " c 12 ' SV ' INBINO WALKS AND THE TRAM 13 ACROSS THE SNOW-COVERED FOOTBAI.I- FIELD STANDS THE TRAINING QUARTERS «c 14 THE EDUCATION BUII.DING J ' ACES THE EAST - : 15 SHADOWS ON THE QUAD- SEEN FROM ABOVE 16 ELM TREES SHELTER OUR BULLETIN BOARD 17 THE MINING BUILDING AND THK UPTURNED FACE 18 SCREENED BY WEEPING WILLOWS— THE WOMEN ' S DORMITORY oc 19 d { Mliti l llll l (l»Mlli l li» M«!M ii« M i )«M ii i ... .. THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE AGRICULTURE BUILDING 20 F LINCOLN HALL LIES MIRRORED IN THE WATERS OF THE LAKE i 21 1 srxLiGHT a :d leaves form designs ox THE MACKAY COLUMNS 22 P WORN BRICK STEPS LEAD TO THE LIBRARY ENTRAXCE ' : 23 THE PATH LEADING FROM THE GYMNASIUM LOSES ITSELF AMONG SHADE TREES 24 TOUCHINff THE SHORE OF MAN7.ANITA LAKE IS THE AGRICITLTURE Bl ' II.DING 25 PRESIDENT WALTER E. CLARK AK v PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE UPPER LEVELS THERE is no better evidence of America ' s idealism, of her faith in democracy and her belief that humanity can make conscious and continuous progress than her more than four-score of publicly supported colleges and universities. Many of these institutions are supported jointly by State and Nation. Our University is most fortunate to be one of those receiving this joint support. Ready as Nevada ' s people have always been to support, even at great sacrifice, every means of education, it is very doubtful if our University would yet have come into being without the generous national proifer of university land grants and of substantial annual aids. Very certain it is that, even if started, Nevada ' s university, without Federal aid, would have had a most meager existence and would have been so handicapped as to be utterly unable to function as the real University it is. Clear evidence of the truth of this statement is the fact that, even in these latter days of Nevada ' s increased wealth and population, Federal annual aids to the University total in value appreciably more than one-half as much as its income from the State. Every student of our University, then, is a clear debtor for his university oppor- tunity both to the State and to the Nation. There is but one way to pay these debts. Each student must, during his years on this campus, strive earnestly to develop into a useful citizen of state and nation, into a broad-guage Nevadan and American, who is both able and eager to do his part to make his State and his Nation still greater in the service of mankind than they have been. To this end, every campus activity, every student organization, should be kept on the higher levels. Through such upper level activities in art and in science, in unselfishness and in service, in loyalty to hiffh ideals and in sacrifice for great ends and through such upper level activities alone, has every real advance been made in the long and rising history of the race. If, therefore, our campus is to make real progress, if our individual students are to grow most in mind, in character and in craftsmanship strengths, each student and each campus organization must deliberately and always make the higher level choices. Campus customs and traditions must satisfy upper level tests. In so far as they may be on lower levels of ugliness, of vulgarity or of brutality, traditions should be altered or annulled. Only those traditions should abide which radiate friendliness and service, which respect fully both the laws of State and of Nation and the rights of all persons to their own self-respect and to complete freedom from interference or dictation by others so long as they have due regard for the like rights of others. When every campus activity and every campus custom has been tested and trued to upper level alignment, then will the student body have proved itself collegiate in true sense, then will individual students make steady and rapid growth toward the full stature of achieving Americans and then will both State and Nation have full reason to be glad that they have been and are jointly maintaining this University. Walter E. Clark 29 BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. Walter E. Pratt ------- Rejio, Nevada Hon. Mrs. W. H. Hood ------- Reno, Nevada Hon. George F. Talbot ------- Reno, Nevada Hon. Mrs. Sophie E. Williams - - - - - Hot Creek, Nevada Hon. Frank Williams ------ Goodsprlngs, Nevada OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Hon. Walter E. Pratt Mr. George H. Taylor Miss Carolyn M. Beckwith Mr. Charles H. Gorman Chairma i Secretary Emeritus Secretary Comptroller 30 FACULTY Walter Ernest Clark, Ph., LL.D., President A.B.i Ohio Wesk-yan University, 1896; A.M., Oliiu Wesleyan University, 1898; Ph.D., Columhia University, 1903; LL.D., Ohio Wesleyan Univer- sity, 1918. Maxwell Adams, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry , Dean of the College of Arts and Science, and Vice-President A.B., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1895; A.M., ibid., 1896; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1904. James Edward Church, Jr., Ph.D., Professor of the Classics A.B., University of Michigan, 1892; Ph.D., University of Munich, 1901. Jeanne Elixabeth Wier, B.A., LL.D., Professor of History and Political Science B.Di., Iowa State Teachers ' College, 1893; B.A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1901; LL.D., University of Nevada, 1924. Peter Frandsen, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Biology A.B., University of Nevada, 1895; A.B., Harvard University, 1898; A.M., L.L.D., University of Nevada, 1924; ibid., 1899. Herbert Wynford Hill, Ph.D., Professor of English B.L., University of California, 1900; Ph.M., University of Chicago, 1904; Ph.D., ibid., 1911. Horace Prentiss I oardman, C.E., Professor of Civil Engin- eering and Director of the Engineering Experiment Station B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1894; C.E., ibid., 1911. Leon Wilson Hartman, Ph.D., Professor of Physics B.S., Cornell University, 1898 A.M., ibid., 1899; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1903. Charles Haseman, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics A.B., Indiana University, 1903; A.M., ibid., 1906; Ph.D., Guttingen Uni- versity, 1907. Frederick Weston Wilson, M.S., Professor of Animal Hus- bandry B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., University of Illinois, 1913. Reuben Cyril Thompson, M.A., Professor of Philosophy B.A., McMinnviUe College, 1899; B.A., Harvard University, 1901; M.A., ibid., 1902. J. Claude Jones, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, Curator of Mackay Museum A.B., University of Illinois, 1902; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1923. Walter S. Palmer, E.M., Professor of Metallurgy; Director State Analytical Laboratory B.S., University of Nevada, 1905; E.M., Columbia School of Mines, 1907. Albert Ellsworth Hill, A.B., Professor of English A.B., University of Chicago, 1899. James Reed Young, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology B.L., Berea University, 1907; A.B., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1909; a.m., ibid., 1910; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1916. John Paul Ryan, Colonel U.S.A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics U. S. Military Academy, 1888. VICE-I ' RES 31 r JIISS SISSA Stanley Gustavus Palmer, M.E., Professor of Electrical Ejigincering U.S., University of Nevada, 1909; M.E., Cornell University, 1910. Verner E. Scott, B.S., Professor of Dairying B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1911. John William Hall, M.A., Professor of Education and Dean of the School of Education H.S., Tf.ichers College, Columbia University, 1901; M.A., Columbia Uni- versity, 1902. Frederick H. Sibley, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engin- eering and Dean of the College of Engineering Ph.B., Brown University, 1898; M.E., Case School of Applied Science, 1905. Robert Stewart, Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy and Dean of the College of Agriculture B.S., Utah Agricultural College, 1902; Ph.D., in Agronomy, University of Illinois, 1909. Sarah Louise Lewis, M.A., Professor of Home Economics B.S., Columbia, 1919; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia, 1923. Benjamin Franklin Chappelle, Ph.D., Professor of Mod- ern Languages A.B., Dickinson College, 1908; A.M., ibid.. 1911; Diplome de L ' Alhance Francaise University of Poitiers, 1914; Ph.D., Unversity of Pennsylvania, 1917. Samuel Bradford Doten, M.A., Professor of Agricultural Research BA University of Nevada, 1898; M.A., ibid., 1912. Edward Records, V.M.D., Research Professor of Veterinary Scie?ice V.M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1909. Charles Elliot Fleming, B.S.A., Research Professor of Range Management B.S., Utah Agricultural College, 1909; B.S.A., Cornell University, 1910. Cecil Willis Creel, B.S., Professor of Agricultural E-tension B.S., University of Nevada, 1911. George Wallace Sears, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry B.S., Drury College, 1908; M.S., University of lll.nois, 1911; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Illinois, 1914. Fred W. Traner, M.A., Professor of Education A.B., Beloit College, 1908; M.A., University of California, 1920. John Allen Fulton, E.M., Professor of Mining Engineering, and Director, Mackay School of Mines BS University of Nevada, 1898; E.M., Columbia University, 1900_. Frederick L. Bixby, C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering B S., University of Californi.a, 19U5. Francis Clark Murgotten, Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages , ,, , , . A.B., Stanford University, 1901; A.M., ibid., 1908; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1924. y. A. Carpenter, B.S., E.M., Professor of Milling Engineering B.S. and E.M., Unversity of Nevada 32 m ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS Philip A. Lehenbauer, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Biology A.B., Westminster College, 1907; A.M., Mlllikin University, 1909; Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1914. Katherine Lewers, Associate Professor of Freehand Drawing Katherine Riegelhuth, M.A., Associate Professor of Eng- lish B.A., University of Nevada, 1897; M.A., Columbia University, 1913. Elsie Samath, M.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women A.B., Cornell University, 1911; B.S., Columbia University, 1911; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1922. Margaret Elizabeth Mack, A.M., Associate Professor of Biology and Dean of Women B.S., University of Nevada, 1910; A.M., Columbia University, 1913. Meredith Raines Miller, B.S., Associate Research Professor of Agricultural Chemistry B.S., University of California, 1912. Mary E. Stilwell, B.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension in the College of A griculture B.S., St. Lawrence University, 1912. Robert G. Foster, B.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension in the College of A griculture B.S., New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. Silas Calvin Feemster, A.M., Associate Professor of History and Political Science A.B., Drury College, 1907; A.M., University of Nebraska, 1912. Gilbert Bruce Blair, A.M., Associate Professor of Physics A.B., Tabor College, 1902; A.M., Washburn College, 1904. William Mutriece Hoskins, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry A.B., University of California, 1919; Ph.D., University of California, 1922. Clarence H. Kent, B.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., in Electrical Engineering, Purdue University, 1915. Raymond H. Leach, A.B., Associate Professor of History and Political Science, and Master of Lincoln Hall A.B., Oberlin College, 1904. John Edward Martie, B.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education for Men, and Acting Head of Departme?it B.S., Central Missouri State Teachers College, 1923. Edward G. Sutherland, A.B., Associate Professor and Acting Head of Economics, Business and Sociology A.B,, University of Utah, 1923. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS George Hardman, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agronomy a?id . Assistant Research Professor of Irrigation B.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1915; M.S., ihid., 1916. Jessie P. Pope, B.S., Assistant Professor in Home Economics B.S., University of Nebraska, 1913. .J. I). l,AV_MAi : 33 h:a.v i. ' k Lyman R. Vawter, D.V.M., Assistant Resrarch Professor of Vcter ' niary Science D.V.M., K;insni5 State Agricultural College, 1918. Thomas R. King, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Ex- tension B.S. in C.E., University of Nevada, 1917. Louise Kerr Hammond, B.S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics K.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1921. Alfred Leslie Higginbotham, M.A., Assistant Professor of Efiglish A.B., Oberlin College, 1920; A.M., ibid., 1920. Mrs. Luella M. Foster, B.S., Assistant Professor in Home Economics R.S., Iowa State College, 1915. Ruth A. Billinghurst, M.S., Assistant Professor in Chem- istry R.A., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1921; M.S., University of Nevada, 1924. Luther Nathaniel Johnson, Captain U.S.A., A. B., As- sistant Professor in Military Science and Tactics A.B., Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, Minnesota, 191S. Ellen Le Noir, B.A., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Ex- tension B.A., University of Tennessee, 1912. John Hyrum Wittwer, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricul- tural Extension B.S., Utah Agricultural College, 1917. Charles Roger Hicks, A.M., Assistant Professor of History and Political Science A.B., Clark University, 1915; A.M., Stanford University, 1922. Edwin Eugene Williams, B.S., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages B.S., University of Nevada, 1912. ROLLIN Herbert McCarthy, M.M.E., Assistant Professor in Electrical Engineering A.B., Cornell, 1921; M.E., Cornell, 1922; M.M.E., ibid., 1925. Edith M. Ruebsam, B.A., Assistant Professor in Education B.A., Columbia, 1921. John R. Gottardi, B.A., Associate Professor in Modern Languages B.A., University of Nevada, 1921. INSTRUCTORS Charles LeRoy Brown, M.A., Instructor in Biology B.A., University of Nevada, 1912; M.A., Md., 1913. Enoc E. Vaughan, First Sergeant, U.S.A., Instructor in Military Science and Tactics Winifred Esther Champlin, B.S., Instructor of Physical Education for W omen B.S., University of Washington, 1922. Oscar Thorvald Rocklund, Instructor in Shop Practice and Superintendent of Shops 34 ARTEMIS; Vincent P. Gianella, " ' , M.S., Instructor in Metallurgy B.S. In E.E., Oregon Agricultural College, 1910; B.S. In E.M., Oregon School of Mines, 1911; M.S. in E.M., Mackay School of Mines, 19211. Harold P. Miller, B.A., Instructor in English B.A., Northwestern University, 1924. Lawrence T. Shaw, B.S. A., Instructor in Physical Education for Men and Head Coach for Football B.S. A., University of Notre Dame, 1922. Charles Louis Searcy, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics B.C.E., Purdue University, 1891; C.E,, ; , ., 1892; A.M, University of California, 1923. Elmer Pendell, M.A., Instructor in Economics Business and Sociology LL.B., George Washington University, 1917; B.S., University of Oregon, 1921; M.A., University of Chicago, 1923. William Reginald Blackler, B.S., Instructor in Economics, Business and Sociology B.S., University of Utah, 1924. Luethel Austin, B.A., Instructor in English B.A., University of Nevada, 1924. Dorothy Crandall, Instructor in Music SiGMUND W. Leifson, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics B.S., North Dakota State Agricultural College, 1922; Ph.D., University of California, 1925. James W. Cunningham, B.S., Instructor in Biology B.S., University of Missouri, 192 5. William L Smyth, B.S., Instructor in Metallurgy and Analyst in State Mining Laboratory B.S., University of Nevada, 1914. Marshall Allen Harrell, A.B., Instructor in Geology and Assistant in State Mining Laboratory A.B., Indiana University, 1921 . Mrs. B. F. Chappelle, M.A., Instructor in Psychology A.B. and A.M., Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania Donald A. Anthony, M.A., Instructor in Business, Economics and Sociology A.B., Stanford University; A.M., Cornell University; Fellow in Economics at University of California, 1923-24-25 OTHER FACULTY MEMBERS Joseph Dieffenbach Layman, B.L., Librarian Louise M. Sissa, Registrar, and Secretary of the Faculty FELLOWS AND LECTURERS McKean CaR ' ier, A.B., Fellow in Chemistry ,A.B., Drury University, 1925. Benson Dillon Billinghurst, B.S., LL.B., LL.D., Lecturer in Education B.S., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1897; LL.B., University of Washington, 1908; LL.D., University of Nevada, 1924. Judge Clyde D. Souter, A.B., L.L.B., Lecturer in Economics and Business A.B., Dartmouth College; L.L.B., New Jersey Law School I)i:a.v i,i;A n . HHEBiaiaiEj 35 : 36 r? ■ ' . 37 f A. S. U. N. PRESIDENT HUG ' m ASSOCIATED STUDENTS THE organization through which student government operates is known as the Associated Students of the University of Nevada. All students automatical!) ' 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 semester. These fees cover all athletic dues, publication charges and class apportionments. Exceptional co-operation of all the members has placed this organization on a high level v ith similar organizations in other colleges. Effective sub-organizations under the Associated Stu- dents have given strength to the larger organization, and have made it possible to carry on successfully many impor- tant undertakings. One of these organizations is the governing body, and the one which guides student affairs. The Executi e Com- mittee is composed of: Proctor Hug President Jack Gillberg Vice-President Florence Benoit Secretary Lawrence Baker Treasurer Emory Branch Junior Representative Bruce Connelly Sophomore Representative Elsie Mitchell WomcTi s Athletic Manager The Finance Control Committee, which controls all expenditures, is composed of; R. C. Thompson Chairman Chas. Haseman Faculty Advisor Proctor Hug President Zelda Reed Wome7 ' ' s Representative Harry Frost Men s Representative y. E. Martie Athletic Director Lav. ' RENCE Baker Treasurer Clarence T.hornton Athletic Manager v! -: 39 1 ts Se ' eral ' ears ago the FInancf Committee was instituted ami has pro en itself one of the worthiest departments of tlie organization. Management of funds has been put in capable hands, and efficient and fair financing has resulted. The last few years ha ' e witnessed an imusual prosperity and the student body has an annual turnover of over $30, ()()(). By means of an efficient upperclass committee, dis- cipline has become a small problem and the Faculty Student Affairs Committee has had fewer cases to handle each year. Those on the upperclass committee are: Proctor Hug, Tom Roach, Jack Gillberg, Clarence Thornton, Erie Hendrick- sen and Harry Frost. Several important committees were appointed during the year. The Home-Coming Day Committee was com- posed of: Bert Spencer, John Cahlan, Ernest Brooks, Ian Mensinger, Wayne Hinckley, Florence Hunley and Helen Adamson. The revision of the Constitution, which has proved in- adequate in meeting many problems which have arisen in the past, was undertaken by a committee composed of Bill Anderson, Evalyn Nelson, Roy Whitacre and Prof. Hart- man. Every department of the organization should be com- plimented on their efficiency and the excellent spirit in carrying on their work. President Hug and the other offi- cers deserve special commendation for their earnest effort and their success in making this year one of advancement in all ways. 5 40 rJ : ,JP4 b Harry Frost Erie Henriksen Walter Cox UPPERCLASS COMMITTEE Proctor Hug, Chairman Lawrence Baker Jack Gillberg Clarence Thornton HE-JINX COMMITTEE Ian Mensinger, Chairman Walt Reimers Tom Roach MACKAY DAY COMMITTEE Carl Wahlund Tom Roach Ralph Mcllwaine Norton E. Worden Lawrence Chaffee, Chairman George Cooley Jack Gillberg Claire Lehmkuhl Marjorie Roach, Womcn s Chairman Audrey Springmeyer Lucille Summerfield Barbara Bulmcr Helen Wells HOMECOMING DAY COMMITTEE Bert Spencer, Chairman John Cahlan Helen Adamson Wayne Hinckley Ernest Brooks CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE Wm. Anderson, Chaiimnn Prof. Thompson, Faculty Advisor Evalyn Nelson Roy Whitacre Ian Mensinger Florence Hunley f oc 41 K. O. T. C. FACULTY MILITARY DEPARTMENT UNIVERSIT ' ' is the logical place to train leaders for e ' ery field iji our national life, whether it be military or industrial. The World War taught the United States Government that it did not have a sufficient number of officers, to organize and train as large an army as is necessar ' in times of national emergencies. They also found that officers could not be trained in a short time. THE R. O. T. C. 42 ' ARTEMISIA THE RIFLE TEAM Profiting by the experiences of the World War, the Government dcAnsed a na- tional defense scheme, which pro ' ided for the training of young men in college. These men are placed in the organized reser ' e, where they can be called upon at any time. The Military Department at the University of Nevada is probably the oldest department in the school. Under the command of Colonel John P. Ryan and Cap- tain Luther Johnson, the department is instructing the University men in the science of war. Sergeant E. E. Vaughn is an instructor in the department. After two years required work the student may take up the ad ' anced work and receive his commission in the regular army. The advanced students are those who are recommended by the heads of the department, as possessing excellent qualities of leadership. The advanced students have formed an officers ' club, to inculcate the OlFIfF.lJS- CI.l J! v! 43 f " »r ' rvt iM -t . WO ilKS ' S RIFLE TEAM spirit of the department into the underclassmen and to the community. The follow- ing are active members: Cadet Major George Cooley, Cadet Captains E. S. Brown, J. R. Bonner, W. Gritton, Cadet Lieutenants F. M. Ball, R. Coleman, Skinner, Heich, J. Molina, Clays and Hagmeyer. Nevada also has its rifle team, which competes with teams throughout the Ninth Corps area. The student body gives awards to those making either the men ' s or women ' s rifle teams. There are many trophies offered the team if it can make a sufficiently high score in intercollegiate competition. By the large number of men and women who are competing for places on the teams, the teams can be assured a profitable season. Captain Johnson and Sergeant Vaughn are coaching the teams. Every Friday the cadet battalion conducts a battalion parade on Mackay Field, the success of these parades depending to a large measure upon the co-operation of the military band, which is conducted by Captain Kent. 44 v UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA BAND Solo Cornets Welsh, T. J. Squires, C. R. Wilson, C. P. First Cornets Sparks, Darwin Larsen, R. Second Cornets Lawson, A. McConnell, H. J. Menke, B. Trombones Welker, B. L. Spinney, L. Robertson, K. Clynch, Wm. Bell, D. C. C. H. KENT, Director Baritones Woods, C. E. Jackson, T. Bass Inwood, E. L. Altos Welsh, T- J. Mori, A. F. Busey, D. Ochiltree, A. L. Piccolo Wallace, L. A. Clarinets Small, F. F. Bethune, A. Y. Wylie, Quinn Hinds, Chas. Soprano Saxophone Trimble, R. A. Alto Saxophones Reynolds, R. H. Barrington, L. C Melody Saxophones Aniens, C. Johnson, G. Tenor Saxophone Towne, F. Drums Schuyler, D. Lehmkuhl, C. Pease, L. A 5 Cc o THE SOPH-FROSH FIGHTS POSTER RUSH AR broke out between sophomores and freshmen at the close of registration w " in the form of the annual Poster Rush in which the two underclasses each year vie for supremacy. The freshmen were given the Campus to protect against sophomore posters, while in turn the sophomores were busy trying to take the Campus by storm or strategy in the endeavor to put down their posters proclaiming their super- iority over the new class. The customary three nights were allowed the sophomores in which to lay their posters down, the rules giving them until six o ' clock in the morning to complete their task. Several minor battles saw the sophomores escorted to nearby hills by the freshmen, but the setback was only temporary. The weary fresh- men were attacked by the vanguard of the soph- omore army at a quarter to six the first morning, and succeeded in putting down enough posters proclaimed victorious by the upperclass committee which sponsored the rush. CANE RUSH Mackay Field was the battle scene of the second struggle between sophomores and freshmen — the Cane Rush. Two canes were held by the sophomores. Victory was theirs if they were able to put one of them over the goal line. The freshmen were to defend the goal from the sophomores until the time limit of ten minutes would elapse, the victory to go to THE POSTER to be J: SOPHOMOKES USE SMOKE BOMBS IX THE CANE KTSir • : 50 the freshmen if they succeeded in keeping the cane from being carried across the goal line. At the sharp staccato of the gun the two classes, lined up at opposite ends of the field, rushed en mass towards each other. The sophomore line separated at midfield into two divisions. With perfect interference and the speedy running of Vernon Cantlon, a sophomore, one cane was put over the goal line in less than sixteen seconds; the other cane, carried by Alden McCullom, followed the first one to victory within a few seconds. Victorious in both their freshmen and sophomore years, the right to wear derbies and white vests and to carry canes was the traditional reward won by the sophomore class for their two victorious Cane Rushes. The class of ' 28 is the first class since ' 24 to gain the coveted reward. TUG-OF-W AR Hostilities ceased with the tug-of-war across Manzanita Lake. A long, heavy rope stretched across the lake was manned by an even number of picked men from each class. After a slow, even pull the freshmen finally gave ground and, were doused in the cold waters of the lake, thereby adding another victory to the sopho- more crown. JUST BEFORE SUN-UP AT THE POSTER RUSH V ! 51 RALLIES FINE spirit was displayed in the rallies held at the Uni ersitv the past year, there be- ing one held preparatory to practically every football contest of the season. On Sep- tember 25, the day before the St. Ignatius game, a group of several hundred students assembled at Manzanita Hall, and with characteristic spirit serpentined through the busness district, stop- ping for demonstrations and yells at the corner of Fourth and Virginia streets. From there the line proceeded to the gym, where the Soph- Frosh get-together dance was held. The following week on Thursday the best supp:)rted rally of the year was held to send the team off to its annual contest with the Golden Bear. Approximately four hundred boosting students comprised a parade that stopped traffic in the down-town thoroughfares for over twenty minutes. For some time after the gathering had dispersed, scattered groups of students and civilians could be seeji on the streets " talking it up. " Supplementing another down-tt wn parade the night before the College of the Pacific game, the rally was held in the auditorium, and many unique and pep-inviting NEVADA SPmiT RUNS HIGH AS THE FLAMES DIE DOWN AT THE FIRST BONFIRE RALLY OF THE YEAR 52 K stunts were featured. Two girls ' teams staged a mock football game, the con- testants of which could have overwhelmed any varsity in the country. Coach Shaw, in a brief speech, stressed how important it was for the student body to back the team, and in conclusion predicted -ictory for the Wolves the next day. In a m:;ck ceremony staged by the Whelps, an organization that was largely responsible for arranging the rallies, Earl Worden, as Miss Defeat, was united in wedlock to Mr. College of the Pacific. Yell practice was held under the direction of Bill Clinch, with Bob Stew- art and Marion Green as assistants. With the last strain of the hymn, the rally came to a close. On the Thursday before Homecoming Day, the honored bonfire rally was held. Its purpose being to welcome the returning grads, and to stimulate interest in the events of the next two days, including the annual football game with Santa Clara. All day Frosh could be seen lugging the essential boxes, and by nightfall a large stack was set for the coming event. Each campus organization was invited to put on a stunt, and a varied and entertaining program was enjoyed by the crowd. In his address. President Clark reviewed the fast closing football season, and pled for a more unified support for our fighting varsity. Other speeches were made by Student Body President Hug, Coach Shaw, Assistant Coach Phelan, and Varsity Captain Tom Roach. The usual support of the rally was demonstrated by the volume of the yells which Clinch, Green and Stewart drew from the assembled students. Short rallies were held to send the team off to the St. Mary ' s, Davis, and Arizona eames. In each instance students gathered at the depot, where yells and brief speeches made up the program. The rallies held at the trains this year were well supported, and undoubtedly contributed much to the fight of the team. •11 YELL LEADERS 53 ' Tt- ' %w HOMECOMING DAY T (HE sixth annual Homecoming Day was hekl this t-. y on October 29, 30 and 31. With attenihince at a high mark for the " Big Da) ' , " the festivities were not lacking for want of spectators and old grads. One of the biggest and best rallies of the year opened the program. A huge bonfire, a " Welcome Home " sign, stunts with plenty of spice, gooil snappy talks and yells that exhibited more p?p and igor than shown throughout the rest of the rall ' season, constituted a " ftdl e ' ening. " The prop;)rti(!ns of the celebration assumed those of a big holiday. A parade through the streets of Reno was participated in by several campus organizations, the Washoe County Po- tato and Apple Show, and displays of the prod- ucts of various Nevada producers. One of the main attractions was the horse- shoe pitching contest staged by the Aggies. The followers of barnyard golf engaged in a stilf, hotly contested match, and one by one the enthusiasts were eliminated. The contest narrowed down to the two teams of Burr-Goodale and Robison-Watson in which the latter team emerged winners and were awarded silver medals for their efforts. The football game, Nevada vs. Santa Clara, and the Aggie dance closed one of the best Homecoming Day programs that has been given yet. PKl-: ll»l ' ;x ' i- cl.AKK sTAlils iHr; iniiisy;suOK T()UI?.VAMI-:. -T mM m ' " ' « M «H|kwj i WI J I II I ! i IE e THE CAMPUS IS DOLLED UP IN CIRCUS GARB FOR OLD GRADS r v. •c 54 f HOMECOMING DAY PROGRAM October 30 Morning: Parade composed of campus floats, Campus Players, Associated Women Students, Aggie, Apple and Potato Show, and participated in by several down-town business organizations. Afternoon: Gov. Scrugham, Mayor Roberts and President Clark officially opened the sixth annual Homecoming celebration. The Home Economics Club gave a fashion show in the Home Economics rooms. Evening: " Oh, Susan! " was presented by Campus Players before a packed auditorium. October 31 Mornintr: Horseshoe pitching finals were played off and were won by Robison and Watson. Tug-of-war across Manzanita Lake resulted in victory for the sophomores. Afternoon: Ha rold Hughes, ' 24, was elected president of the Alumni Associa- tion at the alumni meeting. The football game on Mackay Field, Santa Clara vs. Nevada, was won by Santa Clara. Eveninc : The annual Aggie barn dance closed the sixth annual Homecoming celebration. x: 55 ENGINEERS ' DAY : I ; Hi there, waiter, s ' team more beers, We ' re a bunch of engineers. ]3e ' el gears. Devil gears. What th ' hellr Engineers! It is this yell with its much maligned word that ser es as a perpetual bond of good fellow- ship between the engineering students on the campus, who come forth each year with one of the most notable of the Hill ' s celebrations, name- ly, Engineers ' Day. Last year the event was held on Saturday, March 14th. On the afternoon of the thir- teenth the long program began with a parade. Ancient engine-driven vehicles, machinery dem- onstrations, floats representing various organiza- tions, and seemingly no end of unique wheel- mnunted contraptions rolled down Virginia Street. On Saturday morning the events began bright and early. Machinery exhibits and labor- atory demonstrations were first opened to the public. The little locomotive that occupies such a prominent position in the electrical building was running under full pressure, and with every hi;:s of steam seemed to voice support of the engineers. The climax to a successful day came with the hard times dance in the evening. In order to ga;n adm ' ttanc: the ( nly credentials were old clothes and a smile. .x - v: 56 r dl MACKAY DAY Each year in the observance of Mackay Day the University pays tribute to its greatest bene- facto r, Clarence W. Mackay. Last year the day was celebrated on Satur- day, April 4th, following the annual campus clean-up and the re-cindering of the outdoor track. The program began with a luncheon g held in the gym at noon. Bertha Aikin presided as toat.tmistress of the gathering. The spirit of the day was best symbolized at this time by the informal yells and carefree demonstrations in- dulged in by those present. President Clark reviewed the history of the occasion in a brief address. Professor R. C. Thompson and A. D. Ayres followed with short talks. Following the addresses, entertainment was furnished by Eddie Stirm ' s orchestra and other entertainers. Commencing the program for the afternoon nominations for Student Body offices held chief interest. After this the Editor of the Artemisia announced that the annuals were ready for distribution and copies could be secured any time during the day. The books received their share of attention, and many found in them a means of spending the remainder of the afternoon. At three o ' clock the annual inter-class track meet was held. The meet; was won by the Sophomores, who nosed out the Frosh by two points. In the evening the Block N Society entertained at a get-together dance held in the gym. Everyone seemed to bring the pervading spirit of the day, and a more fitting climax to the occasion would have been difficult to imagine. In the observance of Mackay Day the University upholds one of its greatest traditions, and its whole-hearted, informal celebration is a fit tribute to " the man with the upturned face. " «r 57 A INITIATIONS NUMBER of student clubs on the Hill choose a torm of annual public initiation tor their prospective members that is intended to b e as embarrassing for the latter and as entertaining for the campus as possible. The Sundowners began the season by ap- pjaring in the regalia of " Knights of the Road, " or in common parlance, " tramps, " the organiza- tion being originally foimded on a platform of free transportation. The new members played fheir roles naturally and unconcerned, seeming lo enjoy the proffered " hand-outs " and jibes that came from all sides. Following the Sundowners the prospectors of the Crucible Club appeared. This organiza- ti:)n is composed of the mining students on the Hill, and they chose a typical character of their profession to be imitated by the initiates. High- top rubber boots, prospecting picks, concentrating pans, packs, beards, and all the other essential details adorned the precious mineral seekers. No new mines were reported to have been discovered, but an inexhaustible supply of witty remarks was always in evidence to help the strugglers along. Coming next was the initiation of Delta Alpha Epsilon, woman ' s honor English society, wio treated the campus to general razzing in the form of an annual scandal show. This year the performance was staged under the disguise of a basketball game played from the bleachers. " Campus cases, " professors, students and Hill celebrities all shared the fruits of frank feminine criticism. m i ' -um. ' mr 58 p- COFFIN AND KEYS RUNNING End of the H orldis Here " f little child shall lead them. ' ' ANNOUNCING to the assembled multi- tude that the day of repentance and the end of the world was at hand, eight Coffin and Keys initiates greeted with wild ac- claim the fact that they were the favored few to remain and populate the earth. Then as the fires became too hot for mortal forbearance the " Mystic Eight " forsook their supplications and ran for the blue waters of the sea (nee Manzanita Lake). There the " Old Man of the Sea " awaited with transportation to the " Blossed Isle " (raft in center of lake). The part of the little child was ably played by " Tiny Baby " Buntin, who made the yards between the creaking library roof and the lake in nothing flat. " Manager " Thornton arranged transporta- tion ' ia canoe and acted as an ass generally. " Lion Tamer " Roach, " Tubby " Carlson, and " Silent " Gridley cleared fallen rocks from the path and swept all opposing forces from them in their true bully style. " Buckgrabber " Walthers, running true to form, hocked his frat pin for a few sandwiches so he would have enough to eat; but " Engineer " Hicks threw a monkey wrench in the works when he refused to plot the course of the cloud for less than two ham sandwiches. " Doc " Hendricksen was a bit late, as his secret sorrow had burned her finger on a hot rock and " Doc " had let the end of the world go for more urgent and pressing needs. " Beatthe Tram at 11:25 : 59 SOCIAL EVENTS Si)n)n ' t - rushing teas took man ' forms this year, from Hindu to spring garden effects. Grads were matle to feel at home at the Aggie dance Homecoming week. The usLial cider and doughnuts refreshed weary dancers. Bh;ck " N " Society big heartedly played Santa Claus to a number of guests at their Christmas Party. Bridge parties by Manzanita Hall Association served to entertain the campus women several times during the year. The social calendar of 1926 began with the Pi Phi Crawl at Cairo. Fraternity and Sorority formals and informals took many dates on the social calendar for the two semesters. The Spider Web Prom and Rainbow Hop of last semester are to be followed this spring b ' an equally good F ' reshmen Glee and Senior Ball. On April 10, the Whiskerino will terminate Junior Week, and, according to all reports, promises the longest beards and the best music of any Whiskerino so far. THE SOPHOMORE HOP r 60 p- HETW ' KKN DANCKS AT THK PKOM SOPHOMORE HOP Rainbow streamers, converging in a shining crystal ball, which might well have held the traditional pot of gold at the end of the rainbow, made the university gymnasium a fairy place for the guests of the class of 1928 at the first formal dance of the year — the Sophomore Hop. Betty Sue Shaw, in a multi-colored ballet costume, interpreted a rainbow dance. President and Mrs. Walter Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Shaw, Miss Mar- garet E. Mack and Miss Louise Sissa were patrons and patronesses for the evening. JUNIOR PROM " Will you come into my parlor, " said the spider to the fly. The gymnasium was a filmy gray and rose spider web, fastened to a green lattice fence. The gay dancers at the Prom were watched from above by a huge black spider secure in his web. Tiny spiders in the lattice work completed the effect. Diversities of the popular Charleston were demonstrated by Messrs. C. Lehm- kule, Laddie Miller, R. Mcllwaine and E. Warden. The placing of the orchestra in the balcony proved to be a good idea. The patrons and patronesses were: President and Mrs. Walter Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Lehenbauer, Miss Margaret Mack and Miss Louise Sissa. 61 y August 24 29 September 1 4 8 10 14 19 26 October 2 15 16 24 28 29 31 No ' ember 5 7 13 14 25 30 December 2 7 9 10 17 19 CALENDAR OF EVENTS FIRST SEMESTER First day of registration. Sophs win cane rush. White vests and derb)s Haunted. Social calendar for semester formed. Hug appointed Frosh football coach. Frats announce 66 additional members. Eggs rest in peace. Hayride banned for all time. " Bill " Nesbit chosen track captain. Assistant Coach Phelan arrives on campus. Suspense is ended. Thirtythree pledge pins flash on campus. Frosh brightens up the " N. " University tennis players lose to Cali- fornians in state tourney. Nevada defeated St. Ignatius, 7-0. Frosh take brain tests. " Bill " Clinch elected yell leader. First issue of the Desert Wolf appears. Dr. Aydelotte addresses the Student Body. Nevada loses to St. Mary ' s, 35-0. First run of " Oh Susan " plays to a capacity house. Old grads have a hot time at bonfire rally. Homecoming Day. Nevada loses to Santa Clara, 20-7. Aggie dance. Grads break all records for swapping exaggerations. Wolves ' Frolic at the Rialto Theatre to a full house. Annual Panhell skid. What ' s the matter, men.? Anthony Euwer entertains Student Body. Junior Prom. Wolf Pack defeats Davis, 14-0, and finishes second in the Far West Conference. School closes for turkey vacation. Dr. Devine begins a series of lectures to Student Body. Nineteen m,en awarded Block N ' s by executi ' e committee. Sigma Nus win inter-fraternity basketball tournament. " Max " Allen elected football captain for coming season. Faculty rules cuts shall not be counted next semester. John Ocheltree chosen Rhodes scholar from Nevada. Back to the farm. II r i 62 CALENDAR OF EVENTS SECOND SEMESTER January 4 Registration for second semester. 8 Scholarship average and honor roll for first semester announced. 9 Nevada basketball team loses to Oklahoma Savages. 1 1 Social calendar for the season outlined. 12 Seventy-two women sign up for basketball practice. 15 College of the Pacific basketball team defeats Nevada 22-20. 16 Wolves turn the tables and hand Pacific 22-14 beating. 19 Artemisia business staff named. 20 Engineer ' s yell again heard in the gow house. 22 Nevada defeats St. Ignatius. Seven Italic N ' s awarded at A. S. U. N. meeting. 23 Twenty men receive Block N ' s for football. Women ' s rifle team loses to Michigan State College. 25 Thirteen pledge pins on the campus announce completion of sorority rushing. 28 Phi Kappa Phi elects eight new members. 29 Nevada defeats Davis 28-15. I ' ebruary 2 Fifteen players chosen for one-acts. 5 Three one-act plays given in the Auditorium. 11 Wolves defeat Stanford Cardinals in a fast game 24-17. 12 Ji-idge Ducker addresses the Student Body on the life of Lincoln. 13 Nevada again defeats Stanford 21-17. 16 17 19 20 Senior girls win first interclass basketball game March He Jinks. Women ' s issue of the ' Brush. St. Mary ' s again defeats Nevada 15-18. 23 Four one-act plays presented in Auditorium. 3, 4, 5 and 6 State Basketball tournament. 12 National Electric Light Association meets in Reno at the University, 13 Engineers ' Day. 20 Frosh Glee. 27 Mackay Day. 63 mnm.m %r ; ;- ' _} ' 64 f a 65 f I " = fv " ' . ' .- . . ' - ....t g g : 66 f 67 Classes ' SENIOR CLASS Fall Simcstcr Spring c?nestcr Lawrence Baker President George Sears Muriel Conway Vice Prrsidmt P ' lorence Benoit EvALYN Nelson Secretary _ Wilma Blattner George Sears Treasurer Norton E. Worden SENIOR MEMORL ' VL COMMITTEE E ' erett Harris Ray Misner George Cooley, Chairman Proctor Hug Ruth Curtis Muriel Conway J «ri| 70 f ARTEMISIA UiirU3atl 1 , ■ I ..,-„r t ' - ji , ,. .. ..„„ , , llniiHTijar oOTi ' vat a. . duunri. , ... ,.„., „... - ,.. , ' , liH:v: ' -u; " " -- - " " " ' - " " ' ' - • -. . ' ■■ ' ' ,,„ ,r ' Ci.bi-% . ,, v , p:very graduating senior signs the oath 1 =:! 1926 71 X. AYKKS J. ATKI.NSO.V I,. BAKKK 1 ' . BK.VOIT WILLIAM ANDERSON Denver, Colorado Arts and Science — K.ippa Lambda; Italic N; Circle N; Sagebrush Staff (2); Assistant Editor (4)i Clionia President (3); Cosmopolitan Club, President (3), (4); Intercollegiate Debate (2), (3); Philo Bennett Prize (2), (3); Alice Clark Scholarship (3). JAMES ATCHESON Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Nu Eta Epsilon; A. I. E. E. JASPER ATKINSON Fairfield, Illinois Arls and Science. NAOMI AYERS Fallon, Nevada Home Economics — Home Ec. Club; Aggie Club; Glee Club; Sagebrush Staff (3), (4); W. A. A. Class Volley Ball, Basketball, Soccer, Hockey. LAWRENCE BAKER Sparks, Nevada Arts nnd Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Treas- urer A. S. U. N. (4); Class President (4); Arte- misia Staff (3); Buckirrabbers (4); Whelps (3), (4). W. AJV-DERSOX F.. EARXDT C. ATCHESOiS SHERMAN BALDWIN Alturas, Calif. Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; Inter-Fraternity Council (3), (4); Class Track (2); Glee Club (4); Electrical Club. ELISABETH BARNDT Hot Creek, Nevada Arts and Science — Gamma Phi Beta; Secretary Campus Players; Secretary Delta Alpha Epsilon; Woman ' s Exchange Chairman A. W. S.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1); Women ' s Glee Club (2); Press Club; Italic N; Sagebrush Staff (2), (3); Arte- misia Staff; Desert Wolf Staff; Honor Roll (2), (3), (4); Cheney English Scholarship; Pan- hellenic Council; Phi Kappa Phi. FLORENCE BENOIT .„„_ Grass Valley, Calif. Arts and Science — Gamma Phi Beta; Secretary A. S. U. N. (4) ; Campus Players Vice-President (3); Class Vice-President (3), (4); Sagebrush Staff (3); Press Club; Cap and Scroll; " Teeth of Gift Horse, " " Wedding Bells, " " Oh, Susan. " 72 ART m B. BRIZAKD J. BOXXER K. BKOWX i:. BKCVVA ' A. BKIZAEU E. BKOWX I , BRATMAA ' S. BTiKDAI.IS s-FEPHEN BERDALIS- - Brastcs, Greece Arts and Science — L. H. A.; A. I. E. E. ; Cos- mopolitan Club, JOHN BONNER Alturas, Calif. Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; A. I. E. E.i Ti-owel and Square; Officers ' Club; Cap- tain R. O. T. C. LOUIS BRATMAN Los Angeles, Calif. Meclianical Engineering — M. E. Club. ALSON BRIZARD Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Lambda; Commerce Club; Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Transfer from Humboldt State Teachers and Junior College. BROUSSE BRIZARD Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Lambda; Commerce Club, President Glee Club (3), (4). ERNEST BROWN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Delta Sigm:i Lambda; Officers ' Cluh; Clionia; Varsity Debating (3), (4). RICHARD BROWN Hollister, Calif. Mining Engineering — Beta Kappa; Crucible Club. ROSCOE BROWN Stockton, Calif. Arts and Science — Trowel and Square. IZ P SIA ,1. CAHLAX H. corri.v E. CHITTESfDEN M. COXU ' AY -M. CI.AUSEX W. UI-ATTXroK 1 . fHLTKCH WILMA BLATTNER ... ..Winnemucca, Nevada Arts and Science — Pi Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll President (4); Mu Beta Sigma; Artemisia Staff (3), (4); Press Club; Secretary Commerce Club f4); V. W. C. A. Cibinet (3), (4); Class Sec- retary (3), (4); Glee Club (4); PanhcUenic Council (3). JOHN CAHLAN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sage- brush (2), (3); Sporting Editor (3); Italic N; Artemisia Staff (3); Buckgrabbers; Mu Beta Sig- ma; Upperclass Committee (3); Inter-Fraternity Council (2); Business Manager Wolves ' Frolic (2), (3). EDWARD CHITTENDEN.. Long Beach, Calif. Arts and Science — Beta Kappa; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Inter-Fraternity Council; Inter-Class Track (1); Varsity Track (1). WILLIAM CHENEY. Ciz ' il Engineering. OoKi-AND, Calif. DONALD CHURCH Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Phi Sigma Kappa; Cliona; Sagebrush (1); Desert Wolf (2); Debate Mana- ger (3); Business Manager Clionla (3); Phi Kappa Phi. MARION CLAUSON ' Rkno, Nevada Agriculture — Phi Kappa Phi; Aggie Club; Honor Roll (1), (2), (3), (4); Adolphus Leigh Fitz- gerald Scholarship (I); J. H. demons Scholar- ship (2). HAROLD COFFIN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys; Campus Players; Italic N; Inter-Fraternity Council; Sagebrush Staff ' (2), (3); Editor Desert Wolf (3); Editor Artemisia (4); Class President (2); " Irresistible M.irniaduke, " " Wedding Bells, " " Oh Susan. " MURIEL CONWAY Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan- Hellenic President (1), (2); W. A. A. (1), (2), (3); Class Basketball, Volley Ball, Hockey, Soc- cer, Baseball. c 74 ARTEMISIA G. COOLET C. CRASTEK D. CEATfDAH M. CUPPIiES I.. DEREEMER I,. DAVIES F. CURTIS K. CURTIS GEORGE COOLEY Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Epsllon; Transfer from University of Santa Clara; Varsity Foot- ball (2); Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (3); Officers ' Club President (4); Inter-Fraternity Council (3); Chairman Senior Memorial Committee. DOROTHY CRANDALI Oakland, Calif. Arts and Science — Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers ' College; Phi Kappa Phi; Honor Roll; Teaching Fellowship in Music; Mu Beta; Sigma; Women ' s Glee Club, Accompanist, Direc- tor. CLARIECE CRANER Las Vegas, Nevada Arts and Science — Glee Club and Manzanita Hall Association. MAY CUPPLES Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A.; Basketball, Soccer, Tennis, Volley Ball, Hockey, Women ' s Upperclass Committee (3); W. A. A. Delegate to Convention (1), (3). FOSTER CURTIS Seeley, Calif. Mechanical Engineering — Beta Kappa; Artemisia Staff (1), (2); A. S. M. E.; Tennis Club (2); Inter-Fraternity Council (3). RUTH CURTIS Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Gamma Phi Beta; Class Secre- tary (2); Sagebrush Staff (3), (4); Panhellenic Council (4); Women ' s Upperclass Committee. LOUISE DAVIES Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sagebrush Staff (2), (3), (4); Pacific Intercollegiate News Editor (2); Desert Wolf Staff (2); Exchange Chairman A. W. S. (3). LENA DE REEMER Sparks, Nevada Arts and Scienct — Delta Alpha Epsilon; Caucus Club; Interclass Debates (3); Interclass Basket- ball, Volley Ball, Hockey, Soccer, Track. 1926 : 75 i M ( . DOTTA E. PRANDSEN G. FAIRBROTHEK E. PEKRIS M. EVA ( ' . FRAIX R. EATOX OTILIA DOTTA Lovelock, Nevada Arts and Science — Bet.i Delta; Commerce Club Sagebrush Staff (4); Women ' s Glee Club (4) Manzanita Hall Association Treasurer (3), (4) Class Soccer, Hockey, Track. RUTH EATON Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Chairman of A. W. S. Advisory Board MOREY EVA Oakland, Calif. Arts and Science — Sigma Phi Sigma. GEORGE FAIRBROTHER Dyer, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; Sundowners; Circle N; A. . E. E.; Varsity Foot- ball (4); Block N Society; Upperclass Committee (3). ERVIE FERRIS Westwood, Calif Mechanical Engineering — Kappa Lambda. GERALD FOWBLE Los Angeles, Cahf. Electrical Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Sundown- --, ers; A. L E. E.; Class President (3); President Associated Engineers (4). COURTLAND FRAIN Tallahassee, Florid ' School of Mines — Phi Gamma Delta; Rifle Team; Crucible Club; Sundowners; Sigma Gamma Ep- silon. EDITH FRANDSEN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta. : 76 ARTEMISIA v - 7 .1. GILI-BEKG O. FOKT C. GIBSOX C. GARTIEZ B. GRI7BEK S. GEJfAsn H. EEOST CORNELIUS FORT Fallon, Nevada Elecrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association. HARRY FROST Santa Cruz, Calif. Mechanical Engineering — Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Treasurer (1); Class President (2); Men ' s Rep- resentative to Finance Control (4); Varsity Foot- hall (2), (3), (4); Block N Society; Upperclass Committee (4). CHRISTINA GARTEIZ ..__.Winnemucca, Nevada Arts and Science — Manzanita Hall Association; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Cluh (3), (4). SILVIA GENASCI Loyalton, Calif. Arts and Science — D. A. E.; Secretary of IVIan- zanita Hall Assn. (2); Treasurer of A. W. S. (3); President Women ' s Glee Club (4); Honor Student (1), (4); W. A. A. Scholarship (2); Soccer, Hockey, Basketball, Baseball; Phi Kappa Phi. CHARLOTTE GIBSON Long Beach, Cal. Arts and Science — Cap and Scroll; D. A. E. Secre- tary (4); Manzanita Hall Association President (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Delegate to Asilomar (2); Delegate to National Biennial Convention (4); W. A. A.; Class Soccer, Tennis, Hockey. JOHN GILLBERG Reno, Nevada Arts ayid Science — Sigma Nu; Trowel and Square; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Block N President (3); Football (2), (3), (4); Upperclass Committee (3), (4); Chairman Publication Board (4); Vice- President Student Body (4); Junior Representa- tive (3); Glee Club (3). WILLIAM GOODALE Deeth, Nevada Agriculture — Alpha Tau Omega; Block N Society; Aggric. Club President (3); Varsity Basketball (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Football (1); Varsity Football (2), (3). BERNICE GRUBER Yerington, Nevada Arts and Science — Pi Beta Phi; Transfer from College Notre Dame, Belmont, California. 77 s. mOim r E. HARPIS F. HUMPHREV V. HAVII,A3JD M. HOI.LA.VI) R. GUXTKI! F. HARRISON 1 ' . Hl ' O F. HUMI ' HRKY RUTH GUNTER Reno, Nevada Home Economics — Home Ec. Cluh; W. A. A.; W. A. A. Scholarship (2); Class Baseball, Volley Ball, Varsity Hockey, Soccer, Basketball. EVERETT HARRIS Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Sigma Nu; Trowel and Square; Nu Eta Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; Honor Roll (1), (3). MRS. FRANCES HARRISON.... Fallon, Nevada Home Economics — Home Ec. Club; W. A. A.; Rifle Team (1); Gothic N Agric. Club; Class Basketball, Soccer, Hockey, Volley Ball, Baseball. VERA HAVILAND Winnemucca, Nevada Arts and Science — Beta Delta; Commerce Club; W. A. A.; Honor Roll (3); Class Hockey, Soc- cer, Volley Ball, Baseball. MURIEL HOLLAND Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta ; Girls ' Glee Club (4); Sagebrush Staff (4). PROCTOR HUG Tonopah, Nevada Arts and Science — Alpha Tau Omega; President A. S. U. N. (4); Coffin and Keys; Class Presi- dent (3); Men ' s Representative to Finance Con- trol Committee (3); President Block N Society (3); Buckgrabber; Varsity Football (1), (2); Varsity Track (1); Varsity Basketball (1); Pres- ident Inter-Fraternity Council (3). FRANCES HUMPHREY Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta; Class Vice-President (1); Secretary A. S. W. (1); Gothic N; D. A. E.; W. A. A. Delegate to Berkeley (2); W. A. A. Scholarship (2); Honor R..1I (2); President A. W. S. (4); Cap and Scroll; A. W. S. Delegate to Oregon (4); Class Hockey, Volley Ball, Basketball, Soccer, Baseball, Track. FREDA HUMPHREY Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta; Cap and Scroll; D. A. E. Treasurer (3); Secretary (4); Sagebrush Staff (2), (3), (4); Press Club; Italic N Honor Student (3), (4); A. W. S. Upper Class Committee (3); Phi Kappa Phi. I J 78 r ARTEMISIA H. JOHNSON- F. KING M. KLAUS E. JONES A. JONES J. KAHN C. KING E. KAPPLEE HAROLD JOHNSON Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Beta Kappa. ALBERTA JONES Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Beta Delta; Mu Beta Sigma; Pan-Hellenic Council (4). ELMER JONES Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Alpha Tau Omega; Class Track (1); Class Football (1); Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Block N; Commerce Club. JOHN KALIN Santa Babrara, Calif. Arts and Science — Beta Kappa; Crucible Club. FRANK KAPPLER Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Electri- cal Club; Glee Club (4); Class Track, Football (1). CHAUNCEY KING Reno, Nevada Arts and Science. FRANK KING Reno, Nev. da Arts and Science — Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Lambda Rho; Trowel and Square; Commerce Club. MILDRED KLAUS Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Honor Roll (1), (2), (3), (4); D. A. E. President (4); Phi Kappa Phi. 1926 ' A 79 s ' ' S SSSJ i ' , ;. ' ' • C. MCCI,ELI.AKD A. I.UKD O. 1,AII,0 O. IMCI.UOD I . KTyTNE M. I.KAVITT 1 " . I,AWTOK LAWTON KLINE Reno, Nevada ir ,f nd Science — Delta Sigma Lambda; Phi Kap- pa Phi; Regents Scholarship (2), (3); Desert Wolf Staff (4); Honor Student (1), (2), (3), (4). OLGA LAILO Reno, Nevada Ar s and Science — Beta Delta; Homir Roll (2), (3). PHILIP LAWTON Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Phi Sigma; Clionia; Crucible Club; Class Track (2); Rifle Team; Desert Wolf Adv. Mgr. (3); Commerce Club President (4); Inter-Fraternity Council President (4). MILDRED LEAVITT Yerington, Nevada Arts and Science — Delta Delta Delta; Campus Players Secretary (3); Caucus; Glee Club (1), (2); Panhellenic Council; W. A. A. Basketball, Baseball; " Teeth of the Gift Horse, " " Wedding Bells, " " Oh Susan, " " Wonder Hat. " WILLARD LARSEN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science Delta Sigma Lambda; Bloclc N; Varsity Football (3), (4). ALLAN LUND Jorbidge, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Lambda; Commerce Club. CHARLES McClelland. San Luis Obispo, Cal. Ci ' VlJ Engineering. GWENDOLYN McLEOD Tonopah, Nevada Arts and Science — Beta Delta; Commerce Club; Po int System Chairman (3); Pan-Hellenic Rep- resentative (2), (3); Glee Club; Hcinnr Roll (3). J 80 " sa ab T. SriXXTS V ' . MAUUO.V J5. XELSOX F. MORRILL M ' . MAXWEI-I. M. : H.TRPHY 31. JIEXSIXGKn WALTER MADDOX Oakland, Calif. Mining Engineering. WILLIAM MALLOY Austin, Calif. Arts and Science — President Caucus (3); Desert Wolf Staff (3), (4); Artemisia Staff (4). WILLIAM MAXWELL Dixon, Calif. Mechanical Engineeritig — Beta Kappa; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Crucible Cluh. MERLE MENSINGER Modesto, Calif. School of Mines — Sundowners, Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Varsity Football (2); Crucible Club. FRANK MORRILL Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Nu; Commerce Club. MARGARET MURPHY Reno, Nevada Arts and Science. EVALYN nelson Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Delta Delta Delta; Pan-Hel- lenic Council (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); W. A. A. President (4); Secretary of Class (4); Glee Club (3), (4); Basketball, Volley ball, Soccer, Hockey. THELMA NINNIS Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Pi Beta Phi; Mu Beta Sigma. 1926 81 J! MISIA ■ .. REED I). ROBISO.V P. POULI.V K. O ' SULEIVA.V T. KOACH 1(. OT.M STEAD .M. KOACH D. RICHARDS RUTH OLMSTED Wells, Nevada Arts and Science — D. A. E. Vice-President (4); Mu Beta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); W. A. A. Treasurer (4); Manzanita Vice-President (3); Class Soccer, Hockey, Baseball; Honor Stu- dent (2), (3), (4); Lewis D. Folsom Scholarship (3); Chairman of Point System (4); Phi Kappa Phi. KATHERINE O ' SULLIVAN .- Los Angeles, Cal. Arts and Science — Pi Beta Phi; Campus Players; " The Game. " PHYLLIS POULIN Winnemucca, Nevada Arts and Science — Pi Beta Phi; Class Hockey (I); Artemisia Staff (3); Press Club; Mu Beta Sigma; Women ' s Upperclass Committee (4); Campus Players; " The Trysting Place " (2); " Oh Susan " (4). ZELDA REED Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Delta Delta Delta; D. A. E.; Caucus; Sagebrush Staff; Italic N; Desert Wolf Staff (3); Women ' s Representative to Finance Control (4). DONNELL RICHARDS Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Clionia; Intercollegiate De- bate (2), (3), (4). MARJORIE ROACH Sweetwater, Nevada Home Economics — Pi Beta Phi; Sagebrush Staff (1), (2), (4); Italic N; Press Club; Mu Beta Sigma; Agricultural Club; Class Secretary (2); Home Economics Club; Chairman Mackay Day Committee. THOMAS ROACH Grass Valley, Calif. Civil Engineering — Transfer from U. C; Block N; Coffin and Keys; Nu Eta Epsilon; Upperclass Committee; Football (2), (3), (4); Captain (4). DONALD ROBISON...... Si-arks, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Nu; Commerce Club President (4); Assistant Business Manager Arte- misia (3); Artemisia Business Manager (4); Publication Bo.ird (4); Honor Roll (4). oc 82 F ARTEMISIA J. RECTOR C. RUSSELL F. ROEMER G. SEARS K. RYAX B. SPEXCER M SHKOCK R. SAMXTELS JOHN RECTOR Nevada City, Calif. Ar s and Science — Theta Delta Chi; Transfer from California. FRED ROEMER Mill Valley, Calif. Civil Engineering. CHARLES RUSSELL Deeth, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Lambda. KATHERINE RYAN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta; D. A. E.; Home Economics Club (1); W. A. A. ■( 1 ) ; Class Vice-President (3); Sagebrush Staff (3), (4); Press Club; Class Soccer (1); Girls ' Rifle Club (1). RAEMON SAMUELS Willous, Calif. Electrical Engineering — Achaean Fraternity; Transfer from California; A. L E. E. ; Nu Eta Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi. MURL SCHROCK Modesto, Calif. Electrical Engineering — Sundowners; Crucible Club; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. GEORGE SEARS Lone Pine, Calif. Arts and Science — Kappa Lambda; Buckgrabbers (4); Commercial Club (4); Whelps; Campus Players (3), (4); President Campus Players (4); Class President (4); Class Treasurer (4); Clionia; " Oh Susan. " BERT SPENCER Austin, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Nu; Buclcgrabbers Pres- ident (4); Whelps President (3); Chairman Home Coming Day Committee (4); Campus Players; Circle N; Chemistry Club; Glee Club (I), (3); Band (1), (2); " Wedding Bells, " " Riders to the Sea. " ' mm 1926 x: 83 I -. SHEI,LABARGER A. SPKIXGMEYKR K. SPIWA C. SMITH M. SMITH R. SKISTNER Iff. SHABER E. SEME.VZA RENA SEMENZA Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Pi Beta Phi; Honor Roll (1), (2), (3), (4); Wolves ' Frolic (1), (2), (3); Pan-Hellenic Council; Phi Kappa Phi. NEIL SHABER Sparks, Nevada Electrical Engineering — A. I. £. E.; Associated Engineers. LLOYD SHELLABARGER Hanford, Calif. Arts and Science. ROBERT SKINNER Eureka, Calif. Arts and Science — Sigma Nu; Executive Commit- tee (2); Inter-Fraternity Council (3). CLINTON SMITH Carlin, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Nu Eta Epsilon; Honor Student; A. I. E. E.; Ella S. Stubbs Memorial Scholarship (4); Whelps. MERLE SMITH Sparks, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Transfer United States Naval Academy; A. I. E. E.; Associated Engin- eers. ROCCO SPINA Reno, Nevada Engineering — A. I. E. E.; Nu Eta Epsilon; As- siciated Engineers. AUDREY SPRINGMEYER....Gardnerville, Nev. Home Economics — President Home Economics Club (4); Aggie Club; W. A. A.; Class Hockey, Soccer, Basketball. 84 ' ARTEMISIA p. J rDER vooD I.. WALKKK C. SMAI.I. C. THOKKTOX E. SUMMEEFIET.n G. TUKNEK E. WAI.THEK C. WAHI,UKD ESTHER SUMMERFIELD Mina, Nevada Aris and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta; Cap and Scroll; D. A. E.; Sagebrush Staff (1), (4); Women ' s Editor (3); Italic N; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); President (4); Campus Players Secretary (2); Press Club; Sophomore Representa- tive A. W. S.; Artemisia Staff (4). CLARENCE THORNTON Reno, Nevada Agriculture — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football Man- ager (3); Athletic Manager (3), (4); Block N; Coffin and Keys; President Block N (4); Upper- class Committee (4); Finance Control Committee (3), (4); Executive Committee (3), (4). GILBERTA TURNER Sattlev, Calif. Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Kap- pa Phi; D. A. E.; Mu Beta Sigma; Italic N; Women ' s Athletic Manager; Women ' s Editor (4); W. A. A. Secretary (2); Executive Committee (4); Desert Wolf Staff (2); Honor Roll (1), (2), (3), (4); Regents Scholarship (1), (2), (3); Class Basketball, Hockey, Soccer, Volley Ball, Baseball. FRANK UNDERWOOD McLknsboro, III. Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Business Manager Sagebrush (3), (4); Varsity Basketball (3). CARL SMALL Sparks, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda. CARL WAHLUND Elko, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Association; Up- perclass Committee; Class Football; Class Basket- ball. LESTER WALKER San Francisco, Calif. Arts and Science — Sigma Phi Sigma; Class Track (1), (2); Buckgrabber; Commerce Club; Inter- Fraternity Council. EARL WALTHER Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Alpha Tau Omega; Block N Society; Campus Players; Class Football and Bas- ketball (1); Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Class Treasurer (2); Class .President (4); " To the Lad!cs. " 1926 : 85 I . " WARD i. avillia: is T. WKI.SH I,. VELKKR G. " WHITEHEAD K. " WI -EKS H. WEI.LS E. WYCKOFE DOROTHY WARD Reno, Nevada Art: and Science Kappa Alpha Theta ; Honor Roll (1); D. A. E. President (4); Treasurer ( + ). RUSSELL WEEKS Wells, Nevada Agriculture — Beta Kappa; Agriculture Cluh. LESTER WELKER Reno, Nevada Arls and Science — Kappa Lambda; Trowel and Square (3), (4); Band (4). HELEN WELLS Logandale, Nevada Home Economics — Clionia; Home Economics Club Vice-President (4); W. A. A.; Aggie Club Vice-President (4); Honor Roll (3), (4); Theo- dora Stubbs Fulton Memorial Scholarship (3); Class ]5aseball, Track, Hockey, Soccer; Phi Kappa Phi. THOMAS WELSH Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda. GEORGE WHITEHEAD Reno, Nevada Art! and Science — Lincoln Hall Association; Chemistry Club; Varsity Track (1). MARIE WILLIAMS Ely, Nevada Arii and Science — Manzanita Hall Association. BLANCHE WYCKOFF Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Kappa Alpha Theta; D. A. E. Mu Beta Sigma; Sagebrush Staff (2), (3), (4) Italic N; Artemisia (3); W. A. A. Press Club Secretary of Class (I); Class Vice-President (1), (?.), (4); Class Baseball, Soccer, Volley Bafl. 86 ARTEMISIA CHARLES CARD New Mexico Electrical Engineering. ROBERT CONROY San Francisco, Calif. Meclicinical Engineering. MRS. GLADYS CROSBY Sparks, Nevada GEORGE CUNNINGHAM Reno, Nevada Arts and Science. HARRY DUNCAN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Alpha Tau Omega; Class Treasurer (4); Inter-Fraternity Council (3), (4); Sigma Sigma Kappa; " The Charm School. " HAROLD DWYER San Francisco, Calif. Mechanical Engineering. DWIGHT EDWARDS Carson City, Nevada Civil Engineering — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIS EDWARDS Peoria, Arizona Civil Engineering. JACK HAUSCHILD Reno, Nevada Electrical Engitteering. HAROLD LOHLEIN Reno, Nevada Arts and Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Com- Cerce Club; Football. MARY JANE LANG Lovelock, Nevada Arts and Science — Manzanita Hall Association. WILLARD SMILEY Richmond, Calif. Ci-iv ' Engineeting. 87 ARTEMISIA JUNIOR CLASS Fall Semester Spring Semester Douglas Castle President Roy Whitacre Gertrude Wyckoff Viee President Pauline Wren Vivian Wilder Secretary Margaret Hill Roy Whitacre Treasurer Donald Dakin Douglas Castle JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Emory Branch, Chairman Donald Dakin Geor2;e Hennen V. 88 ARTEMISIA .J. AGKUSA K. MATHER C. ■WHITE 5.-. IV ' ORDEX A. MABSOX E. I,UKSFORD D. KAESAR G. QUINN " P. STOXE R. MISEJfER M. SCOTT J. WELSH E. BRA.VCH K. STEN ' IXGEK J. COKWrx R. FAYLE K. ROBERTSON KWART .M. MORROAV E. RANDALL 1-. KOFOED K. KETCHAM A. GOOUMA.V WRIGHT II. SQUIRES E. BANNISTER " w. hincklp:y « ' . COX K. HEXRICKSEX v 1926 • : 89 SIA L. KEHOE O. CUKIEUX J. SMITH K. CAHlLf, L. HESSOX .1. CARLSOX E HEXRIKSEX J. AX-DERSOX :m BALL C CARRIXGTOX E. ORR ■J MOLIXI R. WHITACRE D. CASTLE V MTJEAX C. HORSEY V ALEXAXDER R COLE3IAX A. PAITLSMEYEE H BEASLEY ' SQUIRES 1. JIEX ' SIXGKR K. ADAMSOX V GUXTEROiV H :MEnoG( viTrH T. FITZGRRALI) 1-: STITT R. EOE j;? ] 90 ARTEMISIA G. BKCKSTEAD R. GI KXX " E. CLAYS G. HENNEX C. BROCKliISS !■■. SIElJEItT V. ' ILDEI? E. CAMPIO.V- F. BILLINGHURST V. STARK A. MOORE X PKDKOET M. GOODI.VG a. WYOKOF r T. SMITH P. •RE.v E. ix«-oor) " ' OOI li. UAELAJRD V. C ' EIXCH A. WAI.SH R. FREDERICKS E. MITCHELL, O. BROYLES E. BROOKS L. CORVI.VO L. CHAFFEE F. BUKKHAM 91 ISIA G. FAYLE D. UAKIX I.. nTI,L,ER T. RAYCKAFT C. RFXM ' It ' K I. ROEINSOX T. PRAY B. MAXROW A. Xn ' ADDLE R. PRESTON ' C. PORTER M !ffESBIT C. POPPE II. TRIJIBJ.E E. MORRISON " T. EVANSO]V A. DIXOX M. BROWXING .1. NIS VANDER F. BRACiHETTA X. BEI,T, M. HILI, F. HAGMEYER G. ZMURAN " R. CREAV I). KIRTLAXl) C. VE.VSTROM K. SMITH W. TABER ft ■c5| 92 f ARTEMISIA K ' MAIN ENTRANCE AT NIGHT v! 1926 93 SIA W ' n SOPHOMORE CLASS Ffi I Semester Harold Prior President ____ Betty Sue Shaw Vice President Alice Hardy Secretary ____ Lem Allen Treasurer __ Spring Semester -Granville Leavitt -Donna Dove _Katherine Davidson -BuDD Stevenson Claire LehmkLihl Angus Bethiine SOPHOMORE HOP COMMITTEE Fred Barnum, Chairman Joe Garcia Don Schuyler Jack Sherwin Jim Moore 94 ARTEMISIA FRESHMAN CLASS Fall Semester ' Spring Semester Leslie Murphy President Douglas Ford Evelyn Anderson Vice President Evelyn Anderson Constance Holland Secretary Eloise Walker Edward Ducker Treasurer Chester Bream Evelyn Anderson Renee Duque FRESHMAN GLEE COMMITTEE Hoyt Martin, Chairman Al Alegre Ernest Bin sham Louis Lombardi Doiiijlas Ford 95 )r Stage •OH SUSAN! " CAST DRAMATICS DRAMATICS has this last year found a bigger place on the Campus than ever before. In addition to the plays given by Campus Players, Delta Alpha Epsilon, women ' s English honor society, staged a one-act play; and con- siderable dramatic talent was shown at the annual Wolves ' Frolic. " OH, SUSAN " " Oh, Susan, " a four-act comedy, clever of plot and well acted, has been con- sidered the best thing Campus Players have staged for several college years. Coached by Miss Luethal Austin, the play showed in every detail the results of expert and careful coaching. For a campus production, " Oh, Susan " had an unusually long run. On October 29 and 30, of Homecoming Week, it was given in the auditorium of the Education Building before large audiences and was well received by F ' allon, Nevada, and Susanville, California, audiences later in the semester. Marian Deremer and Harold Coffin, playing opposite each other in the lead, were actors of poise and ability, handling their lines with a professional touch. 98 WiM S ii aig l jiigl WkM Billy Gutteron as the " old soak " appeared on the crutches he had earned in the Cailfornia-Nevada game. The audience cheered with football enthusiasm at the first sight of Billy on his crutches. Phyllis Poulin and Bernard White showed exceptional ability in their bowery roles, which they played with nonchalance, losing no laughs to the audience. George Sears as the butler and Isabel Loring as the housekeeper put themselves into character with apparent ease and read their parts well. The right touch was given to the play by Mildred Leavitt ' s realistic impersona- tion of the society matron. She was supported by Florence Benoit and Margaret Beverly, who flitted just enough for their society butterfly parts. CAST OF " OH, SUSAN! " Jason George Sears Mrs. Weatherby Mildred Leavitt Rose Parsons Florence Benoit Edith Parsons Margaret Beverly Dan vers Meredith ....Harold Cojfin Mame - Phyllis Poulin Lefty Bernard White Janet Dalton Marian Deremer Mrs. Hawke Isabel Loring The " Old Soak " William Gutteron PHYLtlS POOHN AND BERNAKU WHITE AS THK CROOKS IX " OH sirsAic! " 1926 99 THE WOLVES ' FROLIC THE annual Wolves ' Frolic, held November 5, 1925, at the Rialto Theater, played before a packed house. " Shadows That Merge, " " Too Many Mar- riages, " " Bar Rooms and Street Corners, " and " Grand Opera " were titles of the skits presented by Campus Players. A jazz dance by Evelyn Anderson and Ruth Streeter was clever as to steps and costumes. Coming as it did at the beginning of the Frolic, it put the audience in a mood for the performance that was to follow. Dances by Suzanne Cole, Betty Rosenberg and Betty Sue Shaw followed the opening jazz dance. In its presentation of popular and college songs, the Men ' s Glee Club was one of the best acts of the evening. A solo by Bill Clinch was included in the Glee Club act. Lucille Blake, Gertrude Reilly and Cathrine Curieux were featured in a piano act. The three pianos played simultaneously. It was an unusual feat, and very ably done. A vocal selection by Lucille Blake and an interpretation of the Charleston by E loise Walker concluded the act. A violin selecticMi by Sollie Bulasky, a Charleston feature, a monologue by Jack Gregory and an act by " Red " Mclllwaine were among the lighter type of skits that kept the audience entertained at the annual Wolves ' Frolic. THE SKRVAXTS " HHTEN IN " ON A LITTLE GOSSIP — FROM " OH SUSAN! ' 100 f ARTEMISIA THE RECTOR " The Rector, " a one-act comedy, staged by Delta Alpha Epsilon on February 5, was the first play the organization has put on for several years. Gilberta Turner played the masculine lead of the small town rector beseiged by gossiping women. The cast of the play was: Gilberta Turner The Rector Dorothy Ward Victoria Knox Amy Goodman l Mrs. Munsey Freda Humphrey Margaret Norton Grace Muran Janie Frances Humphrey Mrs. Lemmingworth Florence Billinghurst Miss Trimble THE ONE-ACTS Campus Players ' annual one-act try-out plays produced in the Auditorium Feb- ruary 23 were well received by the Campus. Considerable dramatic ability was discovered in the try-outs, and those chosen for the four plays lived up to the expecta- tions of the casting directors. Coached by student directors under the general direc- tion of Luethal Austin, all of the plays went oif well despite a lack of proper scenery and lighting effects. THE ROBBERY Directed by Mildred Leavitt, ' 26 rw ! i Ruth Streeter Edie Upton Yell Nobles Bob Hamilton Cecilia Sullivan " Afrt " Upton Fred Hagmeyer " P« " Upton THE SAME OLD THING Directed by George Sears, ' 26 HKLlilP Evelyn Anderson P ggy Hale B k Don Bernstein Billy Renee Dltque Julia Granville Leavitt Pcggy s Husband Leo Valesquez A?i Author THE PASSING OF CHOW CHOW Directed by Phyllis Poulin, ' 26 Grace McNeil Mrs. Standish Robert Hook Mr. Standish Robert Scott Mr. Russel Louis Lombardi i Ojfice Boy SWEET AND TWENTY Directed by William Gutteron, ' 26 Ellen Harrington Helen , Joe Gray George Norton E. Worden The Agent Ernest Bingham _. The Guard ' ' " ' ' ' ' i ector ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' t ■ 101 P- RTEMISIA C. SHKT.r.T I-:. NV ' II.SON " B. DIEREXGER DEBATING SEASON PREVIOUS to the 1924-1925 season little was done to further debating at Nevada, and the few debates entered into were far from satisfactory. With the advent of Coach Miller, however, the outlook began to brighten. In spite of lack of material, the team developed by him won from the University of Utah for the first time in twenty years. This victory was greatly due to the in- creased platform experience acquired from the debate s lost to Redlands, U. S. C, and Brigham Young. The entire squad did credit to itself in these debates, showing Nevada ' s real strength for the season. This year, as a member of the Western States League, Nevada is scheduled to debate the University of Utah and the University of Southern California, both de- bates taking place some night of the week following March 22. Nevada will be represented by Ernest Brown and Donnell Richards against University of Southern California, at Reno, while Lena DeReemer and Emerson Wilson will oppose the University of Utah at Salt Lake. The question for both is, Resolved: " That war should be declared by popidar ' ote of the people, except in cases of invasion or re- bellion. " . . Brown and Richards will debate on the same question against the University of Arizona here in Reno, March 3 1 . Besides these three debates, Manager Wilson is 1926 102 ARTEMISIA V . lll !■:. BRO VN " I-. IJI ' JKKFMKR . RICHARDS negotiating for a debate with a team from Sidney, Australia, the time and subject to be decided if the arrangements are completed. The other two members of the varsity squad, both of true Nevada ability, are Carl Shelly and Ben Dieringer. The women ' s debating team, consisting of Miss Lena DeReemer and Miss Zelda Reed, has one debate scheduled for April 7 with the College of the Pacific. The question is, Resolved: " That the Constitution of the United States be so amended as to give Congress the power to regulate child labor. " A great amount of ability has been shown, and efforts are being made to procure further debates for them. The newly instituted freshman team will engage in two debates with the College of the Pacific, one in Reno and one in Stockton, on the eighth of March. Other debates with the high schools of the state are being arranged for in behalf of the class of 1929, which is represented by Ernest Bingham, Mark Menke, Joe Bulasky, Solly Bulasky, Elizabeth Johnson and Mabel Connor. From these six, four will be selected for these two debates. Of further attraction in the debating line is the high school tournament held under the auspices of Clionia and Caucus, the University debating societies. This will be held March 25, 26 and 27, at which time the various high school contests will be held. 0! 1926 } 103 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB : layers very kindly assisted at this concert by sending of the earliness of the concert, had not yet AN element of prophesy seemed written in the Sagebrush account of the first appearance on the men ' s glee chib this season in the Wolves ' Frolic at the Rialto Theater, November 5, for at no time ha ' e the present and future prospects of the club been brighter than this spring. " Probably the most outstanding act of the performance, " said the Sagebrush — and at Fallon, on December 14, appearing for the benefit of the Fallon Rotary Club ' s university scholarship fund, the performance was hailed the best ever presented by the glee club there. Campus PI dances and skits. The men, because perfected their variety features. A trip to northern and eastern Nevada is again planned and arrangements are proceeding for spending Easter Week in the glow of the footlights, appearing in Lovelock, Winnemucca, Betty O ' Neil, Elko, Wells, and two nights in Ely in the order named. I ' his trip, all arranged in the spring of 1925, had to be cancelled at the last minute because of an unfortunate conflict with Mackay Day. However, concerts were presented last season in the nearby towns of Fallon, Carson City, Sparks, Susanville, and at the Rialto Theater in Reno. But the climax of the season in point of both interest and audience remained for the closing event of the year, when on April 30 a moonlight serenade from a decorated raft on Man- zanita Lake seemingly drew all Reno to listen from the surrounding lawns. The audience was a tribute to Dr. Haseman ' s many years of musical endeavor in Reno. Following the success of this, the first year of Dr. Haseman ' s resumption as director, there has been an increasing manifestation of interest in music on the campus. Each semester the club roll has lengthened until it now has about fifty names. Since financial considerations limit the size of the club for the tours, there is an added stimulation within the group to make the trips. Year by year the increasing number of students at the LTniversity of Nevada, from the remote sections of the state, clearly show that the spirit of Nevada is spread- ing, and music has been and will continue to be a moving force toward this end. Just as music plays a part in binding the student body to common loyalty and ideals, it is also a factor in bringing the scattered towns into closer touch with the Univer- sity — the common meeting place of their sons and daughters. The glee club serves through song. A concert will be given at the Rialto Theater toward the close of this semester. Tonopah, Yerington and other towns south wish the club, but it is doubtful if the additional time can be aflr ' orded from school work. Plans do call for a trip to the State Capitol, Susanville, and to close the season — another moonlight serenade from a raft on Manzanita. 104 ART SIA i)- W w YVVWWr ■ »™- ' -« MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Dr. Chas. Haseman Director Professor E. E. Williams Accompanist John Agrusa Comer Robinson W. Francis Taylor Cruz Venstrom Donald Kirtland Guy Wahlund William Blacker Clair Harper Alson Brizard Gordon Johnson Ernest Clays Walter Putz Warren Monroe Donald Bernstein William Clinch TENORS Forrest Holdcamper Hoyt Martin Clifford Hitchings Charles Carter Douglas Castle Walter Cunningham Louis Car ' alko BASSES Alden Copeland Carl Small Fremont Frembhng Benjamin Deringer Jerald Ste ick Robin Trimble Frank Carpenter Robert Annand Julius Molina Russell Garcia Mervin Little Sherman Baldwin Robert Hook Donald Mayhew Alden Chase Frank Towne Brousse Brizard Adrian Aiken Clair Lehmkuhl Frank Kappler Herbert Faulkner f 105 i Athletics I ATHLETICS F smaller schools have prohlems, one of them certainly is not a lack of interest in athletics — evidenced either through lack of team support, or lack of men for the teams. Nevada is no exception, and it is with pride that we should point to oLir high standing in the collegiate sport world, and to our own fine athletic traditions. Nevada teams are respected for their good sportsmanship as well as feared for their strength by the smaller schools, and for their capacity to do the unexpected by (and to! ) the larger schools. For in- stance, one doesn ' t have to turn far back into the dimness of the past to find that Nevada made four touchdowns — in as many years — against the famous " Wonder Team " of Cali- fornia, something that no other team even came close to doing, and that one year Nevada played the " Wonder Team " to a tie score, an honor shared with one other college in the United States, Washington and Jeflrerson; this year the basketball team took two games from Stanford; this year our own Jimmy Bradshaw didn ' t share any honors with Red Grange in the game where the two players met, he took the honors — all of them. It is quite evident, isn ' t it, that Nevada has fine athletic traditions. ' ' These few instances are only the starters of a long and colorful list. Guiding athletics and having the principal hand in shaping the athletic policy of the University is Mr. J. E. Martie — " Doc Martie " — head of the Physical Education department for men, coach of bas- ketball and track, and trainer of the football team. In addition to this, Martie is President of the Far Western Conference, which he was instrumental in founding last spring, and which, after its first year, can be called an unqualified success. The conference is made up of an initial group of five of the smaller colleges of the Pacific Coast, and is for the express purpose of bringing schools of the same general status into closer competition and co-operation with one another, at the same time promot- ing more interest in athletics, raising the standards of sportsmanship, and givmg the " little college " games the importance that they deserve. Completing the stafl: of the Physical Education Department are Lawrence Shaw and Robert Phdan, the football coaches, and Clarence Thornton, the Senior Athletic Manager, together with his staflr of sport managers and their assistants. It is to these men that the University owes thanks for the kind of teams that wear the Silver and Blue, and thanks, also, for the loyal and devoted services that they give. J. E. MARTIE V 110 ARTEMISIA THE MANAGERS INAUGURATED in 1924, the system of management for major sports adopted by the A. S. U. N. has proved very successful. A committee consisting of R. C. Thompson, Faculty Athletic Adviser, the coach of the sport, the Senior Athletic Manager, and the captain and captain-elect, appoint a junior as manager of that particular sport. The Senior Manager is appointed fro m one of the Junior Man- agers. MANAGERS FOR 1925-26 Senior Manager: Clarence J. Thornton. Football: Ray Henrickscn, 1926; Emory Branch, 1926. Basketball: Bill Stark, 1925 ; Thor Smith, 1926. Track: Ray Misener, 1925. 111 ARTEMISIA BLOCK N SOCIETY Tom Roach Jack Gillberg Ralph Farnsworth Max Allen Bill Gutteron Reynold Hansen Harvey Shaughnessy Lawrence Chaffee FOOTBALL James Bailey Ralston Crew Earl Walther Elmer Jones George Fairbrother Justus Lawson Clyde Balaam Lee Duncan Harold Lohlein Proctor Hug Frances Sullivan Willard Larsen Harry Frost Julian Anderson Glenn Bream Douglas Castle William Goodale Leon Hainer BASKETBALL Ray PVedericks Ellis Randall Archie Watson John Agrusa Leslie Clover Ralston Crew TRACK Vernon Cantlon Charles Horsey Tom Raycraft William Nesbit Archie Watson Erwin Morrison Perl Decker Clarence Thornton MANAGERS William Stark Ray Henricksen Ray Misener J 112 ? ARTEMISIA v:= •W. GOODAL,E K. FAUJVSWOHTH K. MISEXEK R. HANSEN C. HOHSEY T. KATCHAFT I,. fliAI FFi; E. JONES W. STARK W. NESBIT T. BOACH J. GIIyLKEHG I. HAINEH M Al.LEN J. AOHITSSA W GVTTFKOW L. CLOVER C. THORNTON J. BAILEY R. CREW E. WALTHER G. FAIRBROTHEB D. CASTI.E P. HUG F. SULLIVAN It. FREDERICKS W. LARSEN H. FROST J. ANDERSON H. HENRICKSEN A. M ' ATS ON E. MORRISON 1926 J 113 : f Mf:«ifi m W m ' i ifi Wj 19 2 5 WOLF PACK FOOTBALL MORE typically collegiate than any other sport; coming at the most favorable time of the year; and having all the elements necessary to please the martial instincts and mass superiority complexes of Young America, football — here as elsewhere — still rules as the most popular of the many games now rampant in the American colleges. Taking this past season as a whole, it was a distinct success for Nevada. With the victories coming at the end of the season as evidence of real development under the guidance of the coaches, all things point to an exceedingly successful year next fall. Nevada won second place in the Far Western Conference. SCORES FOR 1925 Nevada 7 St. Ignatius At Reno Nevada California 54 At Berkeley Nevada 14 College of Pacific At Reno Nevada St. Mary ' s 35 At San Francisco Nevada 7 Santa Clara 20 At Reno Nevada 60 Fresno Teachers 6 At Reno Nevada 19 Djlvis Aggies At Sacramento Nevada Arizona At Tucson y A 114 r? AFTER one year as head coach at Nevada, Buck Shaw has left no douht in the minds of stu- dents, players, and foothall fans as to the quality of a team that he directs, and the kind of teams Nevada may expect in the future. F ' inishing the season with a record of four victories and one tie game against three defeats; and possession of sec- end place in the Far Western Conference — that is a first year showing of which any coach could well be proud. Buck Shaw coached Nevada ' s line in ' 22 and ' 23, and in the second year it was his line that was the principal factor in holding California to a scoreless tie when California was the tindisputed leader of col- legiate football. Last year he was head coach at North Carolina State Collesje. COACH SHAW COACH PHELAN TO those who watched the Wolf Pack backfield develop into a fast, hard-hitting, and elusive quartet; and saw the interference and the tim- ing improve with every game, it was very evident that Assistant Coach Bob Phelan knew very well what he was doing. In dividing the duties of coaching, Shaw left the training of the ball-toters to Phelan. For three years at Notre Dame — 1919, 1920, 1921 — these two men played together under the guid- ance of the famous Rockne — Shaw at tackle and Phelan at fullback and halfback. Last season Phelan played on the Rock Island professional team that won the professional championship of the United States. 1926 J 115 Fairbrother. CENTER Farnsworth TACKLE Larsen GUARD Balaam END Andersom GUARD GUTTERON OUARTERa ' CI Lawson QUARTERBACK 1 GUTTERON CARRIES THE BALL AGAINST ST. IGNATIUS NEVADA 7— ST. IGNATIUS COMING to Reno to engage the Wolf Pack in the first game of the season, the St. Ignatius eleven fell prey to the Nevadans after a hard battle. An interested crowd of students and townspeople turned out to see what sort of a machine the 1925 Pack, under new coaches and with a new system, would prove to be. Nine veterans and two new men, Shaughnessy and Sullivan, faced the Ignatians at ' the opening gun. In spite of the fact that the Notre Dame shift was a new weapon in the hands of the Wolves, the backfield and the line worked well together and the Ignatians were fighting with their backs to the wall for most of the game. Only once did the visiting team threaten to score, and that was for a short time in the third quarter when they made two or three long gains through the line but finally lost the ball on a blocked kick. Nevada scored in the second quarter. B(5th teams had been kicking, and in the exchange Nevada had the best of it through the long spirals of Max Allen. With Sullivan, Aflen and Frost carrying the ball, Nevada gained from the fifty-yard line to the St. Ignatius two-yard line. Allen failed to score on a buck through center, but placed the ball within a few inches of the goal line. Frost then circled right end for the first touchdown of the season, and Allen drop-kicked for the extra point. Nevada nearly scored once more in the closing minute of play, when the ball was again carried to the two-yard line, but the gun put an end to the threat. The date of this game was September 26, 1925. 118 i ARTEMISIA NEVADA 0— CALIFORNIA 54 PRINCIPALLY to be remembered as the game in which Billy Gutteron had his leg broken, the California game — the second of the season — proved a dis- astrous one for the Wolves. The Berkeley trip was made after only three weeks of practice, and the whole affair was a matter of an old and well grounded system coupled with a heavy and experienced team triumphanting over a light team playing a new system. Although the score was top-heavy this year, there is a fine chance for revenge in 1926, as the Wolves meet the Bears on November 13th — the week before the California-Stanford game — when both elevens will be at top form. Nevada kicked oif and California took the ball on her thirty-yard line, and then began a drive down the field which ended with Young fumbling on Nevada ' s twenty- yard line. Roach, who was working like a Trojan for the Wolves, recovered and Nevada punted out of danger. California began another march toward the Nevada goal, and GrifKn finally piled over the line just before the quarter ended. California added two more touchdowns in the second quarter, principally through the fine work of jabs at fullback. Gutteron was hurt after making a brilliant run of seventy yards early in the third quarter. Heavily tackled by Carey, Billy ' s leg was broken just above the ankle. Noonan went in at quarter and did good work, but the Nevadans missed the " Little Giant, " and California scored regularly until the end of the game. Captain Tom Roach was also hurt in the California encounter, and was unable to play steadily until the last games of the season. The date of this game was October 3, 1925. GUTTERON BREAKS THROUGH CALIFORNIA ' S LINE FOR IS YARDS 1926 119 It NEVADA 14— COLLEGE OF THE PACIFIC SHOWING plenty of speed, plenty of fight, and plenty of football, the Wolf Pack vanquished the fast eleven from the College of the Pacific in the first conference game of the year. P ' rom the spectators ' point of view this game was excellent, because the backs made numerous thrilling runs; there were several tense moments, — and plenty of forward passes. In the first quarter both elevens were wary, and the period was filled principally with ti;uarded play and an exchange of punts. Things livened up as soon as the second quarter began, and Pacific completed a thirty-five yard forward pass to start the ball rollino;. They lost the ball on downs, but made a big threat a moment later when Nevada fumbled a Pacific punt, and the Tigers recovered on the thirty-five-yard line. A long pass over the goal failed, and Nevada took the ball. In the second half Pacific again opened up with an aerial attack, but Frost inter- cepted a pass and the Wolves began a drive for a touchdown. A pass, Frost to Shaughnessy, gained twenty-five yards, and after a few plays at the line another one, Lawson to Dungan, resulted in a score. Dungan started another attack a minute later when he intercepted a Pacific pass in the middle of the field. Allen smashed the line repeatedly for consistent gains. Frost again passed to Shaughnessy for twenty-five yards. By short gains, the ball was finally placed on the two-yard line, and Whitey Lawson bucked it over. There was no further scoring, although Pacific threw quantities of passes, and was a constant threat. The date of this game was October 17, 1925. NEVADA S I-INEMEN DO THEIK STC I ' F CALIJ ' OHMA (jAAltC - trnm i 120 ARTE Courtesy S. V. Bulletin DUNGAN RECOVERS A FUMBLE FOR NEVADA NEVADA 0— SAINT MARY ' S 35 PLAYING at Ewing Field in San Francisco, Nevada bowed to the champions of the Far Western Conference in a game marked with several thrilling plays. The Wolves missed Captain Roach, who was out of the game on account of injuries, and the strong St. Mary ' s team plowed through the line and tore around the ends for long gains. By defeating Nevada, and through later wins over other con- ference teams, St. Mary ' s ended the season as first champion of the new Far Western Conference. The first quarter was full of good football, and Nevada more than held her own against the Saints. Allen and Frost bucked the ball through the line for short but consistent gains, and finally it was Nevada ' s first down on the St. Mary ' s nine- teen-yard line. For a moment it seemed as though the Wolves would do the unex- pected and score, but Lawson ' s pass was intercepted and St. Mary ' s ran the ball out of danger. In the second quarter the Saint ' s began a ferocious attack that finally resulted in a score. Following this, Balaam kicked oflp to O ' Rourke, who crossed up the entire Wolf Pack and dashed eighty yards to the goal line. Before the half ended Saint Mary ' s scored once more on a forward pass. In the third quarter Balaam ' s punt was blocked, and it rolled over the line, where a Saint Mary ' s man fell on it for a touchdown. The last counter came in the third period also, when Underbill passed to Conlan. The fourth quarter, with both teams using many substitutes, produced no more scores and no very thrilling play. The date of this sjame was October 24, 1925. 121 i) FROST STARTS AROUND RIGHT ON A WIDE END RUN NEVADA 7— SANTA CLARA 20 YALE beat the Army; Illinois beat Pennsylvania; Notre Dame beat Georgia Tech; and Santa Clara whipped Nevada — all on the thirty-first of October. In spite of the fact that a capacity crowd in the Mackay bleachers, there for Homecoming Day, yelled and yelled for the team to win, and in spite of the fact that the team tried hard to please them, the green-shirted Santa Clarans took home the bacon and had the satisfaction of breaking the famous tie that had existed between the two schools since 1922. In the first few minutes of the game, Bundy recovered a Nevada fumble, and streaked down the field behind perfect interference for the first of the Santa Clara scores. The Wolves came back strong after this and fought hard for the rest of the half. There was no further scoring in tliis part of the game. Santa Clara began a fierce and determined drive for a touchdown as soon as the second half began, and finally scored with a short pass from the twelve-yard line. Shortly after this, the Wolves launched an aerial attack that resulted almost at once in a score. Jim Bailey threw a twenty-yard pass to Shaughnessy, and the big end ran forty yards to cross the goal line. Sullivan converted and made the score at this point 13-7. Trying desperately to overcome the six-point lead that confronted them, the Wolves tried pass after pass in a vain attempt to make another touchdown. They were either grounded or knocked down, and finally the passer fumbled the ball and it was recovered by Santa Clara on the two-yard line. Two plunges and the ball was over. There was no further scoring, and the game ended 20-7. Beaten though they were, the Nevada team at times during this game showed considerable class. The date of this game was October 31, 1925. trntmimm A 122 ' ARTEMISIA NEVADA 60— FRESNO STATE TEACHERS ' COLLEGE 6 ' - i-iij GIVING a hint of what Nevada football fans may expect next year when the Notre Dame system has been thoroughly " dinged " into the Wolf Pack, the Silver and Blue ran amuck against the Fresno Teachers and buried them under an avalanche of touchdowns. It reminded the oldtimers of years gone by when Nevada teams were noted for their speed and dash, and convinced them that years like those are not far away. It seemed to remind them of two Saturdays in October, 1919, when the Wolves scored 261 points in two consecutive games on Mackay Field. The game started with the Pack hot after a touchdown, and Frost, Allen and Sullivan running the ends and going through the Fresno line for long gains. Fresno, however, threw the proverbial monkey wrench into the machinery by intercepting a pass and being the first to score. The setback was only temporary, and the Wolves marked down five touchdowns before the half ended. The third quarter was score- less, but the fourth saw twenty-six more points added to the count. Three of the four touchdowns were scored by Red Dungan, and the other was made after he had twisted and whirled his way through the Fresno men for numerous long gains. Max Allen converted all but three of the Pack ' s nine touchdowns by drop-kicking for the extra point. One feature of the contest was the manner in which the backfield furnished interference for the man with the ball. If Dungan and Bailey starred — Bailey played a beautiful game in the first half — it was because the rest of the team was doing everything that could be expected in the way of taking out the Fresno men. The date of this game was November 7, 1925. SULLIVAN GOES AKOIXD LEFT EXIJ v:: m. 123 NEVADA 19— CALIFORNIA AGGIES GOING to Sacramento for the next to the last game of the season, the Wolf Pack, keeping up the high standard of play that it had set in the Fresno game, came out on top in an exciting game with the strong eleven from Davis Farm. The win in this contest gave the Wolves undisputed possession of second place in the new Far Western Conference. This game, with the Nevadans at the top of their form, was the best plaved contest in which the Silver and Blue took part. After receiving the kick-off, Nevada carried the hall down the field in an uninterrupted drive for a score. Functioning in perfect co-ordination with the back- field, the line charged the Davis men oft " their feet, and opened holes for Frost, Allen and Dungan. Bailey substituted for Frost in the second quarter, and executed a remarkable piece of football headwork. He was hurried in one of his passes, and unable to throw the ball to the man supposed to receive it. He spotted Bream far down the field; saw that he was eligible; fought off the Davis man, and heaved the ball forty yards to Bream, who nearly reached the goal line with it. Allen then bucked the ball over for the second score. The last score came when Sullivan inter- cepted a Davis pass and rambled through the Aggie team for forty yards and a counter. Davis threatened but once during the entire game. They worked the ball to Nevada ' s ten-yard line, and then Tout, Aggie fullback, drove through for eight yards. Davis tried a pass over the goal line. It was incomplete and the ball went to Nevada. The date of this game was November 14, 1925. ROACH STOPS IMLAY AT THE LINE 124 (r ARTEMISIA _ c;S? CoiirU ' Sv S. F. Bulletin ROONEY or ST. MARY ' S RUNS INTO A STONE WALL NEVADA 0— ARIZONA AFTER one of the longest trips ever made by a Nevada team, the Wolves — fifteen hundred miles from home — wound up the 1925 season by playing a thrilling scoreless tie with the Arizona Wildcats. It was Arizona ' s " Big Game " and was played on the date designated as Homecoming Day by the southern university. On the way to Tucson, the Nevada players stopped off at Palo Alto to see the Stanford-California game. Although the day of the game was clear, it had been raining heavily for several days before, and the field was slippery under foot. Arizona played a defensive game throughout, but Nevada lacked traction on the slimy turf and was unable to score when opportunities arose. In the third quarter the Wolves packed the ball to the two-yard line, but Arizona staved off a touchdown with some nice defensive work. Later in the game the ball was again worked to the two-yard line, but it went to the Wildcats when they held for downs. In the last quarter, Bailey threw a forty-yard pass to Allen, and Max nearly caught it over the goal line, but, wet and slippery, it oozed through its fingers, and was given to the Wildcats on the twenty- ' ard line. Nevada ' s biggest chance to score came in the last quarter also, when the Wolves had six downs and four yards to go for a touchdown. On a wide end run, the Silver and Blue was thrown for a loss of twenty yards, and the handicap was too great to overcome. Larson played a fine game in the line, and Allen and Bailey looked exceptionally well in the backfield. The date of this game was November 26, 1925. v! -} 125 f WOLVES AND BEARS CLASH ' FINISHING his third year on the Varsity, Captain Tom Roach will always be remembered as one of the best centers ever to dig his cleats into the turf of Mackay Field. Hard luck with injuries kept him out of some of the important games this season, but when he did play, he always came through with a lot of stellar football. There was no stopping him. Fast and heavy, he was down the field before his ends on nearly every kick, and his de- fensive work — blocking punts and smearing plays before they started — was everything that could be asked. He was a good player — and more than that — he was a good captain. } 126 THE CALIFORNIA STADIUM A MO RE popular man than Max Allen, the brawny fullback of the Wolf Pack, could not have been found to lead the team in 1926, — or one who better deserved the honor. Allen has had plenty of experience. For three years running he made the all- Los Angeles High School eleven, and in his senior year at Manual Arts High he was captain of the team. The year 1926 will be Allen ' s third on the Nev- ada Varsity. He leaves nothing to be desired as a fullback, for he can punt, pass, and smash the line with the best of them; and drop-kick with accuracy. 127 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE, 1926 5t- Ignatius September 25 Mackay Field College of Pacific October 1 Mackay Field Fresno State Teachers October 9 Fresno Stanford October 16 Stanford St. Mary ' s October 23 Mackay Field Santa Clara _— October 30 Santa Clara Da is November 6 Mackay Field California November 1 3 Berkeley ' 128 ARTEMISIA FRESHMAN FOOTBALL WITH one of the most enthusiastic turnouts for first year football that the fall has ever seen, Coach Bunny Hug turned out his usual classy! team. Freshman football occupies a slightly different place at Nevada than it does at most universities. It is not so much an athletic activity in itself as it is a feeder for the varsity. Sullivan, Bream, Bailey, Shaughnessy, and Newton were all fresh- men, and all members of the varsity, and while several of them played with the regulars all season, there were several, also, that graduated to the varsity from Hug ' s squad. The freshmen also played some games on their own hook and came through the season with two wins and one defeat, and a total of 66 points to their opponents 12. Their first game was against the smart team of Reno High School, the state cham- pions in that class. The freshmen finally triumphed, but it was only after a long and hard struggle. The yearlings made all of their points in the last part of the game. Moyes, Tracy, and Ford all played a good game. Sacramento Junior College proved a little too strong and heavy for the frosh, and they lost a slow game to them by the score of 12-0. In the final game, the freshmen won an overwhelming victory from Susanville High School, 47-0. The men who made their numerals were: Ford (Capt. ), Tracy, Moyes, Pugh, Lawler, Graham, Aylesworth, Wright, Raycraft, Velasquez, Irving, Brockbank, Plumbley, Newton, and Dodson. 129 P- I J 1 BASKETBALL INTEREST in basketball was aroused to a high pitch by the strenuous games of the inter-fraternity season, and a large turnout of men answered the first call to practice. There was some excellent material for Coach Martie to work with, and the team that he turned out is in every way a credit to him and to the University. Later in the winter, for some unaccountable reason, interest shown in the court game hy the students fell oil, and to this may be due the fact that the team did not finish in quite as strong a fashion as that in which they started. The outstanding achieve- ment of the 1926 quintet was the two game defeat of the Stanford Cardinals. For awhile it looked as though Nevada was going to annex the championship of the Far Western Conference, but two heartbreaking losses to St. Mary ' s on the home court, in two of the most exciting games ever seen here, put the Silver and Blue out of the running. Two veterans will be lost this year. Monk Frederick and Bill Goodale. How- ever, the outlook for a very strong team next year is bright since the other four letter men are either freshmen or sophomores. Those who made a letter are: Frederick, Goodale, Bream, Clover, Bailey, Watson, and Connelly. Other men who made the varsity, but who did not get into the required number of games, are: Morrison, Lawson, Raycraft, and Agrusa. 130 f ARTEMISIA BASKETBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1926 Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada 48 52. 24. 17- 20. 24. 3L 17- 28-. 38-. 20- 10.. 24_. 21-. 25-. 15.. 14. .-N. A. C. 13 At Reno, January 1 .-N. A. C. 12 At Reno, January 2 -Oklahoma 30 At Reno, January 8 .-Oklahoma 28 At Reno, January 9 .-Pacific 22 At Stockton, January 15 .-Pacific 14 At Stockton, January 16 .-St. Ignatius 19 At Reno, January 22 -St. Ignatius 26 At Reno, January 23 -Davis 14 At Reno, January 29 -Davis 22 At Reno, January 30 -California 26 At Berkeley, February 5 -California 39 - At Berkeley, February 6 .Stanford 1 7 At Stan ford, February 1 1 -Stanford 1 7 At Stanford, February 1 3 -St. Mary ' s 28 At Reno, February 19 -St. Mary ' s 18 At Reno, February 20 ..Fresno Teachers 28 At Reno, February 26 18 Fresno Teachers 34 At Reno, February 27 1926 131 F- ■% BASKETBALL GAMES FOR THE 1926 SEASON J FREDERICKS UDGING by the way in which the Wolves went after the hides of the hical Northwestern Athletic Club team, all signs seemed to point to a season heaA ' ily ladened with victories, conference pennants, and , so on. With two new men, Bream and Clover, holding VAO I. (h)wn regular positions on the team, Watson moved from his last year ' s position of guard to the one at center, and the two veterans, Frederick and Goodale rounding out the five at forward and guard, respectively, Coach Mar- tie appeared to have a team possessed of all the qualities essential to good basketball. The new men looked es- pecially good against the N. A. C. team, and the two games resulted in two easy victories for the Wolves. The scores were 48-13 and 52-12. The opponents of the Wolves in the next series of ijames were the " Southwestern Savages, " the champion- ship team from Oklahoma State Teachers ' College. All over six feet tall, and with the advantage of having played together for several years, the Savages played just a little too much basketball for the less experienced Nevadans. This team had more real class than any team to play on the Nevada floor this year. Old timers were reminiscent of the famous Los Angeles Blues after see- ing the Savages perform; and were confirmed in their opinions when they learned that the visitors had twice been contenders for national basketball honors. Clover, at guard, played a brilliant game and dispelled all fears in the hearts of fans who wondered if the University would ever have another one like " Spud " Harrison, who graduated last year. Goodale, at the other guard posi- tion, played a very fine game, and between the two of them, they were largely responsible for the Teachers ' scores being as low as they were. In the first game, the final count was Nevada 24, Oklahoma 30; and the score of the second was 28-17 in favor of the southerners. The following week Nevada went to Stockton to play the College " of Pacific five — a team heralded as exceedinojy strong and one likely to take the measure of the Wolves in both games. The first game was a thriller. The Wolves lead until the last five minutes of play, when the score was 19-13 in their favor. At this point, the Tigers ran into a streak of luck and caged goodale : 132 ARTE. BREAM enough baskets in rapid succession to finally down the Wolves by two points, 22-20. The second game was a repetition of the first, in that the Wolves led almost from the start, but unlike the first, they came out on the top of a 22-14 count. Clover again played a fine game, and Monk Frederick threw enough baskets to earn the high point honors. St. Ignatius invaded the home court on the follow- ing week, and lost the first game but won the second. The Friday night playing was marked by a good deal of roughness on both sides, but Nevada was on top for the whole of the game except a few brief moments at the start. The Ignatians played a tight game under the basket, and the Wolves had a little trouble in starting to put the ball through for counters. Frederick was high point man with 1 to his credit. In the second game the Wolves were so confident that they were going to win that the score went against them. The game was slower than the one the previous night. Jimmy Bailey played a hard, fast game, and made some pretty baskets. Frederick, however, again led in points scored. In the first game, the score was 31-19 in favor of Nevada, and the second game ended 26-17 for the visitors. The next week, on the home court, the Wolves fat- tened their Conference standing by taking two games from the Davis farmers. For the first time during the season the Silver and Blue played like a machine, and with excellent teamwork they swept through to a double win: 28-14 and 38-22. These two games put Nevada in the lead for the Conference title, and, as the Sage- brush remarked, " Everything is rosy. " Bream starred in the first game, and Frederick took the honors in the second. Watson showed a nice brand of ball, especially in the first game when he sank several long ones. Full of hope and ambition, the Wolves went over the m(Hmtains on the next week-end, February 5, to try and route the Golden Bear. The Nevadans played mar- velous ball in the first affair, and lost a whirlwind game because Lady Luck frowned on them repeatedl) ' . The Wolves were slow in starting, and, though Cal lead all the way, the Pack was after her in full crv until the very end. Watson played a whale of a game, and astonished the audience on several occasions by looping them through from the center of the coiu ' t. California was extended just about as far in this game as she was 133 I CLOVER in any game this season, and it might be remarked in passing that the Blue and Gold copped the Pacific Coast Conference title in very decisive fashion. In the second ( ame, the Wolves were clearly exhausted from the fast playing they had done the night before, and the Cal men had things their own way, 39-10. The teams were n;)t as uneven in their floor work as the score might indicate. The count would have been closer but for the fact that Nevada had miserable luck with her shooting. One week later the Nevadans again went over the Sierras, and this time they mauled the Stanford Cardinals into submission in both games. Nevada took the lead in the bep-innine of the first i;ame when Frederick and Watson each tossed a long one, and from that pomt until the final whistle of the final game, the red-shirts were vainly striving to get Nevada ' s dust from their eyes so that they could see the ball. In other words, the Wolves were never headed. Stanford, in the first game, substituted some men after the Silver and Blue had gotten a five-point lead, and things livened up from then on. Nevada was four points ahead at the half. In the second half they began like a whirlwind and caged four baskets right away. Then they tired, and Stanford made a vain attempt to even things before the final whistle. The early lead of the Wolves was too much to overcome and the score was 24-17 in Nevada ' s favor. The game on the next night was not as spectacular as the previous one — both teams shooting from close under the basket and guarding very closely. Nevada ran up an early lead, and was ahead 14-1 at half time. Stanford picked up in the second part of the game, but their rally didn ' t begin soon enough or last long enough, and the score was 21-17. Monk Frederick did some astonishingly fine dribbling, and possibly his playing would stand out more than that of any other, but each man on the team played splendid hall. Too confident, perhaps, that they would win, the Nevadans dropped two close and hectic games to the league leading St. Mary ' s quintet on the week-end after the Stanford game. In the first game, the Wolves had an early lead and at one time were ten points to the good. It looked for a time as if it would be a walk- away for the Silver and Blue, but a single St. Mary-ite, BAILKY Jj 134 d one Lawless, ran amuck and began putting them through in every way, shape and form; and he finally put in enough to make a final score of 28-25. In the last five minutes, after St. Mary ' s had evened the score by the tremendous playing of Lawless, the lead changed hands no less than three times. The crowd was nearly frantic. For the fans, those last five minutes were the most thrill- ing of the whole season. Tighter ball was played in the second game — each team being afraid of opening up. At the end of the game the score was at 14-14, and an extra period was needed. Nevada added a foul shot, but St. Mary ' s rang up two field goals and thereby took the contest 18-15. If the last five minutes of the night before had been the most thrilling, this extra five minutes were certainly the hardest played of any minutes on the home court this season. This win gave St. Mary ' s full possession of the Far Western Conference title. LAASSON s CONNELLY Disheartened by the double loss to St. Mary ' s, the Wolves fell prey to the strong team from Fresno State Teachers ' College in the final game of the season just a week later. The Fresno men were a veteran outfit, and the peculiar waiting game that they had seemed to get the Nevadans ' goat. The games were uninteresting from the spectators ' point of view, and doubly so since the heme team was being trounced. The scores were 28-14, and 34-18 — both sets in favor of Fresno. Such is the history of the 1926 season. It had its high spots, and it had its low ones. It was a good team, and the men on it deserve the thanks of the Student Body for the way they fought to uphold the Silver and Blue when that Student Body didn ' t seem to care enough whether they won or lost to turn out in full strength for all the 2;ames. This season should go to show that it takes more than players and a coach to make a team. It takes support. Team and students — may the)- work to2;ether in better shape next year. W 135 ISIA THE Freshman basketball team, coached by " Buck " Shaw, head football coach, had a very succ essful season this year. Out of the squad of twenty-five men, a fast passing " , well-balanced team was chosen to wear the Silver and Blue of Nevada. Ten men from this squad were given suits. They were: Louis Lombardi, Eddie Ducker, Homer Raycraft, Jack Leavitt, Milton Taylor, as the first team, and McQuillan, Moon, Smith, Ford, and Copren as the second team. Louis Lombardi, a star at Reno High School last year, was elected captain. Fast on offense and a stone wall on defense, he was by far the best running guard on the squad. Homer " Osk " Raycraft of Gardnerville was the standing guard. He saved the team on more than one occasion by his fine guarding. When his turn came he was always ready to do his best. Ducker, a mainstay on the Carson team last year, was one of the best shots on the team. Whenever a basket was needed in a close game, he could always be expected to come through with his share. From Los An- geles came Leavitt, the tall center. Leavitt was always in the thick of the fight. In the front line of defense, he presented an impassable obstacle to the opposing team. Taylor, a man from California, at forward, completed the first team. A tall, lanky man, he was very valuable on the tip-off and under the basket, besides being a fair basket shot. — ty A 136 ARTEMISIA ORGANIZATION BASKETBALL SIGMA NU won the inter-fraternity basketball championship by defeating all entrants. As has been the custom in previous years, the inter-fraternity council offered a large silver cup for the winner. The bracket system was used in arranging the games. The results of the individual games were: Alpha Tau Omega 10 vs Sigma Phi Sigma 4 Si ma Nu 14 vs Sigma Phi Sigma 4 Kappa Lambda 20 vs Beta Kappa 7 Alpha Tau Omega 5 : vs Phi Sigma Kappa 4 Beta Kappa 12 vs Lincoln Hall 7 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 15 vs Independents 3 Sigma Phi Sigma 7 vs Phi Sigma Kappa 5 Sigma Nu 1 7 vs Kappa Lambda 6 Alpha Tau Omega 12 vs Delta Sigma Lambda 2 Sigma Phi Sigma 1 vs Beta Kappa 1 Sigma Nu 12 vs Sigma Alpha Epsilon 6 Alpha Tau Omego 9 vs Lincoln Hall 7 Phi Sigma Kappa 11 vs Independents 4 Kappa Lambda 16 vs Delta Sigma Lambda 6 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 18 vs Kappa Lambda 11 Sigma Nu 25 vs Sigma Alpha Epsilon 8 Sigma Nu 14 vs Alpha Tau Omega 13 Sigma Nu 20 v; Alpha Tau Omega 7 0 1926 137 TRACK TRACK is becoming m )re and ra )re important at Nevada each year. The past season proved to the coaches and athletes that track was being put back on its former l3asis for all time. By developing old material and adding several capable freshmen to the squad, " Doc " Martie and " Buck " Shaw intend to make this a banner season. Last spring when " Doc " called for track material, there were five freshmen among the many who responded that proved their worth as track men. Three of them, Watson, Clover, and Cantlon, made their letters, and the other two, although not making the coveted " N " , showed real qualities and should do well this season. Last spring, before record-breaking crowds, the Nevada stars twice showed some real fight. The first meet with the Modesto Junior College resulted in a victory, but they tasted defeat at the hands of the famous Olympic Club. The Nevadans managed to roll up a good score against the club stars, but not enough to win. This year the track schedule provides for three meets. One with the Davis ' Aggies, another with the Olympic Club, and a five-cornered conference meet. This will be the first meet held by the Far West Conference and competition will be very strong. However, the two previous meets should shape the Wolf tracksters into good condition so that they can place among the first three for conference honors. ii 138 ARTEMISIA CAPTAIN DECKER PERL DECKER, who captained the 1925 Track Squad through a suc- cessful season, is a cinder veteran at Nevada. He has four years of Varsity Track to his credit. Decker was a dis- tance man, and could always be counted on for points in the two-mile run. CAPTAIN-ELECT NESBIT NESBIT came to Ne ' ada with a brilliant high school record, and has been a letter man in Track for three seasons. He is one of the fastest sprint- ers on the coast, and holds two Nevada records — in the hundred and the two- twentv. {n v!:! 139 P- ISIA 3ot START OI ' THE 410 NEVADA 72— MODESTO 54 IN the dual meet held on Mackay Field April 18, 1925, the Nevada track team took the Modesto athletes off their feet for a score of 72 to 54. Both teams labored under adverse weather conditions, and were not able to display their best. 100-Yard Dash Time: lo Seconds Nesbit (N), first Modesto, second Modesto, third 2 2 0-Yard Dash Time: 2j. Seconds Nesbit (N), first Modesto, second Cantlon (N), third O-Yard Dash Time: §4.1 Modesto, first Modesto, second Modesto, third Mile Run Time: 4 Minutes §6.1 Seconds Clover (N), first Hagmeyer (N), second 120-Yard Hurdles Time: IQ-S Seconds Modesto, first Christensen (N), second Fish (N), third 220-Yard Hurdles Time: 2J. Seconds Modesto, first Bristol (N), second Modesto, third Mile Relay Time: j Minutes 44 Seconds Modesto, first Nevada, second Pole Vault Height: 10 Feet 6 Inches Crew (N), first Leavitt (N), second Hug (N), third High Jump Height: 5 Feet 8 Inches Watson (N), first Melendy (N), second Mayhew (N), third Broad Jumf Distatice: 21 Feet 5 Inches Lowry (N), first Harrison (N), second Crew (N), third Shot Put Distance: 40 Feet 5 Inches Modesto, first Modesto, second Allen (N), third Discus Distatice: 1 0 Feet 2 Inches Modesto, first Modesto, second Dennis (N), third •c3 140 f f ARTEMISIA HARTUXG FINISHES SECOND IN THE 880 NEVADA 52— OLYMPIC CLUB 78 BEFORE the largest crowd ever to witness a track meet on Mackay Field, Nevada met an array of world-renowned stars which made up the Olympic Club Team. 1 0-Yard Dash Timr: lo Seconds Flat Pvne (O), first Nesbit (N), second Stanford (O), third 2 2 0-Yard Dash Time: 21.2 Seconds Cochran (O), first Nesbit (N), second 40-Yard Dash Time: §2.4 Seconds Cochran (O), first Downey (N), second Stanford (O), third 880-Yard Dash Time: 2 Minutes 6 Seconds Stone (O), first Hartung (N), second Lohse (N), third Mile Run Time: 4 Minutes 4 Seconds Fuller (O), first Lochart (O), second Clover (N), third Two-Mile Run Time: 10 Minutes 4g.2 Seconds Meals (O), first Ede (.N),. second... - Decker (-N), third ■■ - 120-Yard Hurdles Time: 16.4 Seconds Drew (O), first Christensen (N), second Davies (O), third 220-Yard Hurdles Time: 26.1 Seconds Drew (O), first Bristol (N), second Leavitt (N), third Shot Put Distance: 44 Feet 7 Inches McGurn (O), first Allen (N), second Carlson (N), third Javelin Distance: 18 Feet 2 Inches Sorrenti (O), first Davies (O), second Morrison (N), third Pole Vault Height: 10 Feet 8 Inches Crew (N), first Leavitt (N), second Hug (N), third High Jump Height: 6 Feet Davies (O), first Watson (N), second Melendy (N), third Broad Jump Distance: 21 Feet 6 Inches Lowry (N), first Melendy (N), second Drew (O), third 1926 r 141 TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS lOO-yard dash held by D. Randall, ' 15. Time, 10 seconds. Tied by W. Nesbit, ' 26. 22n-yard dash held by Wm. Nesbit, ' 26. Time, 22 seconds. 44(l-yard dash held by R. Bringham, ' 15. Time, 51 seconds. 88()-yard dash held by Leland Peart, ' 23. Time, 2 minutes, 2 2-5 seconds. 1-miie held by George Ogilvie, ' 15. Time, 4 minutes, 25 seconds. 2-mile held by I. A. Kent, ' 15. Time, 10 minutes, 49 seconds. Half-mile relay held by Raycraft, Horsey, Cantlon and Nesbit. Time, 1 minute, 35 2-5 seconds. 120-yard hurdles held by C. Greenwood, ' 18. Time, 16 1-5 seconds. 220-yard hurdles held by W. P isell, ' 04. Time, 26 seconds. Pole vault held by Ross Crew, ' 27. Height, 1 1 feet, 4 inches. High jump held by Archie Watson, ' 28. Height, 5 feet, Uyi inches. Broad jump held by L. Root, ' 16. Distance, 22 feet, 3 inches. Shot put held by Ernest Carlson, ' 24. Distance, 41 feet, 1 1 inches. Hammer throw held by C. C. Smith, ' 05. Distance, 126 feet. Javelin throw held by Jack Heward, ' 23. Distance, 147 feet, 1 inch. Discus held by E. Carlson, ' 24. Distance, 126 1 feet. One-mile relay team held by George Hopkins, ' 19, Carl Stever, ' 18, Fran Mar- tin, ' 18, Burke Healy, ' 16. Time, 3 minutes, 31 4-5 seconds. ' ' THREE MEMBKHS OK TIIK KIXOHI) HOF-UINCf RELAY TEAM _V 142 ARTEMISIA INTER-CLASS TRACK MEET THE four classes assembled on Mackay Field on the fourth of April to display their track abilities. On a heavy track and in a cold wind the freshmen de- feated their nearest competitors, the sophomores, by only two points. Carlsen for the seniors and Nesbit of the juniors were high point men, each taking two first places. Freshmen 43 4 Sophomores 42 3 Seniors - 27 Juniors 23 lOO-Yard Dash Time: 10.2 Seconds Nesbit (Jr.), first Horsey ( Soph. ), second Cantlon ( Frosh), third Mile Run Time: 5 Minutes 75 Seconds Gritton (Jr.), first Ede (Soph.), second Carvalho (Frosh), third 220-Yard Dash Time: 2 -4 Seconds Nesbit (Jr.), first Horsey ( Soph. ), second Cantlon ( Frosh), third 120-Yard Hurdles Time: ig. 2 Seconds Leavitt (Frosh), first Christensen ( Soph. ), secondRobertson ( Frosh), third 44oYard Dash Time: SS- Seconds Downey (Jr.), first Raycraft (Soph.), second Hogkiss (Frosh), third Two-Mile Run Time: 11 Minutes 2. Seconds Clover (Frosh), first Lohse (Sr.), second Decker (Sr.), third 220-Yard Hurdles Time: 28 Seconds Bristol (Frosh), first Robertson ( Frosh), second Christensen (Soph.), third 880-Yard Dash Time 2 Minutes ij Seconds Hartung (Soph.), first Gustin (Frosh), second W. Smith (Frosh), third Pole Vault Height: 10 Feet Crew (Soph.), first Leavitt (Frosh), second Robertson (Frosh), third Shot Put ( i6-lh.) Distance: 57 Feet 8 Inches Carlsen (Sr.), first Allen ( Frosh ), second Fairbrother (Jr.), third High Jump Height: 5 Feet 11;--; Inches Watson (Frosh), first Siebert (Jr.), second Melendy (Frosh) third Discus Distance: 126 Feet 1 Inch Carlsen (Sr.), first Harrison (Sr.), second Dennis (Jr.), third Broad Jump Distance: 20 Feet g Inches Lowry (Sr. ), first Harrison (Sr. ), second Melendy (P osh), third Javelin Distance: 1 6 Feet 8 Inches Morrison (Jr.), first Dennis (Jr.), second Harrison (Sr. ), third Relay Time: i Minute 42 Seconds - c- " .,. ' " T 1926 ■ ' T 143 ' 7£ ISIA ORGANIZATION TRACK MEET Alpha Tau Omega 40 Phi Sigma Kappa 11 Kappa Lambda 5 Sigma Nu 3 1 Beta Kappa . 9 Sigma Phi Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon-.25 Lincoln Hall 8 Delta Sigma Lambda__ Independents 5 100-Yard Dash Time: lo.i Seconds Nesbit (A.T.O.), first Horsey (S.A.E.), second Cantlon (S.A.E.), third Mile Run Time: 5 Minutes 11 Seconds Clover (Sigma Nu), first Carvalho (Beta K), second Watson (Sigma Nu), thira 220-Y ird Dash Time: 26 Seconds Nesbit (A.T.O.), first Cantlon (S.A.E.), second Horsey (S.A.E.), third 120-Yard Hurdles Time: 20.1 Seconds Dakin (S.A.E.), first Galmerino (A.T.O.), second Little (Phi Sig), third -10-Yard Dash Time: S -3 Seconds Lohse (Kappa L), first Downey (S.A.E.), second Raycraft (A.T.O.), third Two-Mile Run Time: 11 Minutes 2. ' Seconds Clover (Sigma Nu), first Hartung (Phi Sig), second W. Smith (A.T.O.), third Pole Vault Height: 11 Feet Crew (A.T.O.), first Robertson (Beta K), second Hug (A.T.O.), third 5 70 Put ( i2-lb.) Distance: 77 Feet 5 Inches Allen (Independent), first Carlsen ( Sigma Nu ), secondFairbrother (L. Hall), third High Jump Height: 5 Feet 6 Inches Watson (Sigma Nu), first Siebert (Phi Sig), second Mellendy (Beta K), third Discus Distance: 112 Feet j hiches White (S.A.E.), first Christensen (L. Hall), second Siebert (Phi Sig), third Broad Jump Distance: 20 Feet 4 Inches Crew (A.T.O.), first Harrison (Phi Sig), second Lowry (S.A.E.), third Javelin Distance: 1 8 Feet 7 Inches Randall (Sigma Nu), first Dennis (A.T.O.), second Wimer (L. Hall), third Relay Time: i Minute 42 Seconds A.T.O., first Sigma Nu, second S.A.E., third 144 ARTEMISIA ORGANIZATION BASEBALL Cup for 1925 Won by Lincoln Hall BECAUSE the college year closes so early in the spring it has been impossible to make baseball a major sport. For the past three seasons, however, organ- ization baseball has been gradually progressing until the last season, when it assumed varsity proportions. A schedule is arranged so that each team plays each other entrant, and the percentage system is used in determining the winner. There were ten teams, eight fraternities, Lincoln Hall, and the Independents entered in the spring season of 1925. Although it was started in zero weather, the tournament last year was hailed as the best ever. Every afternoon for over a month there were games being played on Mackay Field, and toward the end of the season the interest became very keen. Lincoln Hall, Sigma Nu ' s, and the Independents were all holding high percentages and the outcome was doubtful. When the Independents played the Lincoln Hall men, it left only two teams in the running. For the championship the Lincoln Hallers had to meet the Sigma Nu ' s, and in a thrilling battle between pitchers the dormitory men won the silver cup by defeating the f raters 12 to 3. Flynn, Patterson and Christen- sen pitching for Lincoln Hall outclassed their opponents, Gillberg, Clinch and Broyles of the Greeks holding them down to three runs. The spirit shown in this short season of baseball was claimed by upperclassmen and faculty to have been the best ever shown on the Nevada campus. There were no forfeitures and no mixed battles, as had been the usual custom. From the number of players- f nom-.the various- organizatiarts-it would- have-be n. possible-to- -have -picked a varsity team. Some of the pitchers showed professional form, and toward the end of the season one could see a good brand of ball being played every afternoon. 1926 ' A 145 VARSITY TENNIS TENNIS TENNIS was ushered in last spring by the interclass tournament. Reversing the general opinion that the upperclasses reign supreme in sport, the Frosh class of ' 28 won hands down. The only loss suffered by the ' 28 was in the women ' s singles, which was won by Elma Orr, a senior. Next in the way of competition came the Reno Tennis Club. The University squad proved too experienced for the town club and had little trouble in winning the series of matches. Ruel Stickney, playing for the University, won the final and deciding match from C. T. Rady. Close to follow was the inter-frat tournament. Although the outcome was doubtful till almost the end, the Sigma Phi Sigma team, composed of Blum and Way, finally defeated the Sigma Nu team of Wright and Skeen in the finals. 146 1 ARTEMISIA Early in April, the Frosh journeyed to Carson, where the first severe sethack of the season was suffered. The final score was 3-2. These preliminary matches all had their effect in rounding the squad into shape for the climax of the season, when Sacramento Junior College sent a team to play the University about the middle of April. The representatives of the University were: Singles, Stickney, Sherwin, Blum, Eagle, Nenzel, and Skeen. Doubles, Stickny and Skeen, Sherwin and Blum, and Eagle and Nenzel. With the reputation of being a clever aggregation behind them, a close outcome was anticipated, and none who saw the matches were disap- the University emerged on the long end of a 5-4 score. This triumph only pointed pointed in this respect. Victory was doubtful until the last game of the last set, but more plainly to the value of the instruction and interest, received from " Doc " Marti e. The fall semester opened with a call for varsity tennis and a group of about twenty showed up. After some practice the team chosen to represent the University was " Sub " Green in singles and Blum and Sherwin in doubles. The women ' s team consisted of Elma Orr, singles, and Elsie Mitchel and Elma Orr in the doubles. Blum and May Mills played the mixed doubles. The first tournament, the Reno open invitational, was won by the University. The singles, doubles and mixed doubles were won. However, the women were not quite so fortunate, losing their last chance in the semi-finals. Early in October the open state tournament was held. The University lost to ranking players from the Pacific coast, but only after pressing the champions to show their most brilliant pace. The University reached the semi-finals in both singles and doubles, and the finals in mixed doubles. The season closed with a round robin tournament for official ranking on the campus. At present Sherwin heads the list in singles and Sherwin and Blum are on the top round of the ladder in the doubles. Tentative arrangements have been made to play the following schools this spring semester: College of Pacific, Sacramento Junior College, Davis Aggies, Fresno, and the Modesto Junior College. j 1926 147 Co-Eds MISS FLORENCE BENOIT Winjif ' r of the Topulanty Contrst MISS HELEN HIBBERT Winner of Wolves Frolic " Spirit of U cvada " Contest ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICERS Francis Humphrey President Vincent Alexander Vice-President Margaret Ernst Secretary Pauline Wren Treasurer Elizabe ' I ' h Barndt Exchange Chairman Ruth Olmstead Point System Chairman Theo Morgan Sofhomore Representative Dorothy Eaton Freshman Representative Martha Huber Freshman Representative ASSUMING the guidance of all women on Nevada ' s campus, the Associated Women Students of Nevada, composed of all women registered in the uni ersity, begins its work early in the summer and carries it through the school ear in co-operation with A. S. U. N. and the Faculty. Summer activity consists in bringing future freshman women in contact with upperclass women who will guide them through the bewildering days of registra- tion. This " Big Sister " movement has helped to create a spirit of good fellowship and friendship on our campus. The first meeting in September primarily welcomes new women and instructs them in the campus traditions and ideals. In addition to campus co-operation, the association is affiliated with the Nevada Conference of Women ' s Clubs. Thirty-three delegates, elected from the various classes, attended the federation conference held this year in Reno. At this time the association gave an informal tea at Manzanita Hall in honor of the visiting delegates of the club. Besides fostering a $25.00 scholarship each year, in 1923 A. W. S. established Cap and Scroll, a women ' s honor society recognizing those who through activities have shown their power of helpful leadership. The offices a member of A. W. S. may hold are limited by the point system in order to regulate and encourage develop- ment of leadership and initiative. This is done by specification of points for each office open to women. A. W. S. was represented this year in the Home-Coming Day parade with a float. The organization has carried on the distribution of A. S. U. N. song books as well as fostering the fund for equipping a cozy restroom to be maintained by the group. Frances Humphrey represented Nevada at the Mid-Western and Western Con- ference of Associated Women Students held in Eugene, Oregon, last April. The next conference will be held in Los Angeles in April, 1926. The president-elect will act as Ne ' ada ' s delegate. 152 ARTEMISl WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Evelyn Nelson___: Prsident Frances Humphrey Vice-President Muriel Conway Secretary Ruth Olmstead Treasurer IN additii)n to furthering interest in all interclass athletics and gymnastics, the Women ' s Athletic Association is one of our greatest creators of Nevada spirit, friendliness and pep. Since re-organization in 1922, when it became nationally ajffiliated with the Women ' s Athletic Association, the association has been a member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women. At the convention held last spring at Southern Branch of the University of California, to which Evalyn Nelson and May Cupples were sent as delegates, Nevada was elected to act as record- ing secretary for the next annual conference meeting to be held at Washington State College, Pullman, Washington, in April, 1926. Beginning with 1925, W. A. A. has been given charge of the girls ' share in the State High School Tournament, held in March of each year at the University. At this time money is raised for the annual scholarship of $100 given at commencement time to the most worthy girl interested and active in athletics and sports. To help earn this scholarship, W. A. A. members gave two cooked food sales during the fall semester. The national rulings prohibiting intercollegiate contests have inspired greater interest in inter-class games, and Nevada has an added incentive for inter-class sports in the " mythical varsity " teams chosen at the close of each sport ' s season. The " varsities " are composed of the best members participating in each sport, an- nouncements being made at banquets and parties given at the conclusion of each season. Basketball ' s " mythical varsity " is considered the highest honor, and those chosen are announced at a banquet given February 26. News-letters from other colleges belonging to the A. C. A. C. W. have kept W. A. A. informed as to their activities and have inspired it to stri ' e for improve- ment in its organi ' zation. AWARDS On Mackay Day, Nevada ' s day of days, the awards of W. A. A. are announced. This year a fifth award has been added, consisting in the right to purchase a blanket for which a large monogram is given to women having 1600 points. One hundred points entitle one to a membership certificate, the next award being a blue monogram, won with 600 points. Upperclass women strive for a white sweater, earned with 1000 points; and with 1200 points the additional honor of a numeral is gained. 153 ARTEMISIA !■■, HU.MPHKKY K. -M M( ' H K L I. C. O ' 8 UliTil VAX V. CHAMPLIX V. WII-DKK K. GUXTEK F. HARIilSOX GOTHIC " N " SOCIETY Winifred ChampliN ' Honorary Frances Harrison ____ President Ruth Gunter Vice-President Elsie Mitchel Secretary and Treasurer Frances Humphrey Clare O ' Sullivan Vivian Wilder 1925 ' 154 ARTEMISIA WOMEN ' S SPORTS SOCCER Soccer opened the season of sports September first under the management of Margaret Browning, ' 28. With a large turn-out in each class, competition for the championship was keen, the seniors coming out victors. HOCKEY Following directly after soccer, practice for hockey opened October 13. With Tillie Dotta, ' 27, in charge, fifty-six girls trained for the finals. The senior team members were again champions, defeating each class team by a large score. VOLLEY BALL Beginning No ' ember 20 under the management of Then Olmstead, ' 28, the season of volley ball opened. After three weeks of practice and running off of final games, the freshmen were declared champions. INTER. CLASS HOCKEY v!- 1926 155 MI SI A BASKET BALL Basketball proves to be the most popular sport of all. Practice began January and imder the management of Eva Adams, ' 28, and Therese Pasquale, ' 27, interclass competition was ' ery keen. TENNIS As a newly awakening sport, tennis is becoming more popular on the campus. Elsie Mitchell, ' 27, will be manager for this semester. TRACK With a good turn-out last year, track has taken its place among the class sp orts. The meet this spring will be in charge of Vincent Alexander, ' 27, who promises to establish some records. BASEBALL Baseball, though the last on the sport ' s program, is not least. Gertrude Codding- ton, ' 27, manager for this season, will again use the outdoor rules with nine players, and after a short period of practice, keen class competition is expected. DANCING Included last year in the list of sports, dancing was found to be desired and has earned its place for this season. Under the direction of Miss Elsie Sameth with Mildred Leavitt, ' 26, as manager, athletes will acquire grace as well as strength and power. HIKES Hikes are another sport which proved worthy last year, and under Isabel Loring, ' 28, and Mae Bernasconi, ' 28, " moonlight steak parties, " " treasure hunts, " and other novel outings will be enjoyed. RIFLE Rifle has taken its place among those at the head of sports this year, and under the management of Gilberta Turner matches have been arrangd with other colleges. 156 (r ARTEMISIA ft : 157 P- 1 JSIA • WOMEN ' S (iLEE CLUB DoROT J LORA HY CrANDELL Director Accompanist Jones Mcmhrrs Naomi Ayers Ottilia Dotta Eleanor Curieux Edith Dowd Frances Wright Mabel Flournoy ' Muriel Holland Lois Bona Geraldine Harvey ' Marie Williams Jeannette Buckingham Isabel Loring Margaret Browning Elizabeth Dove Mabel Mariani Vi -ian Wilder Sadie Elliott Alice Molini La Verne Blundell Kathleen Griffin Viola Nelson Lillian Browne Bernice Johnson Edith Peddicord Donna Dove Kathleen Malloy Alta Rowse Olive Dunn 11a Meyer Koneta Torrence 1 Margaret Gottardi Jean Mullaney Thelma Weeks Eleanor Jackson Lois Ruth Parker Lucille Baker Juanita Lowe Gertrude Reilly : - ' : • Gladys Bowler Adele Martin Genevieve Spencer Fern Elges Mary Moore Annie Irene Twaddle Leonora Gardner Delia Newlon May Abbott Katherine Gross Mary Rand E ' elyn Boudette Zenda Johns Carol Smith Helen Dunn Silvia Michal Bernice Trabert Alice Grace Yordi Eillen Baldwin Opal Curieux Evelyn Fayhin Wilma Blattner Christina Gartiez Gwendolyn McLeod Lahmi Ballard Helen Fowler Clariece Craner Silvia Genasci Evalyn Nelson Florence Billinghurst Wilma Squires Anita Becaas Violet Boulding Catherine Curieux Betty Rosenberg Mary Guthrie Flora Jones Loretta Miller Katherine Wells Dorothy Haviland Dorothy Jane Larson Marjorie Neuebaumer Goldeen West 158 ARTEMISIA -It - f l». L ' ' - ' iii: ' ,w )t W lAi ' fl i- ' 1 .,;f • ffv V -4 %,|b; R 4 » . %- " ly Ha , " ' " e- ; .- «i ' - •T. V i. r C ' ' rt 1926 J ' Oj 159 TEMISIA MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION Naomi Ayers Clarice Craner Silvia Genasci Frances Harrison Gwendolyn McLeod SENIORS Audrey Springmeyer Helen ' Wells Dorothy Crandall Otilia Dotta Charlotte Gibson Vera Haviland Ruth Olmsted Gilberta Turner Marie Williams Christina Gartiez Margaret Browning: JUNIORS Ada Moore Eleanor Curieiix r, 160 Jeannette Buckingham Margaret Ernst Juanita Lowe Jean Mullaney Rose Patterson Carol Tinsman ARTEMISIA SOPHOMORES Thelma Weeks Theo Morgan Sadie Elliott Geraldine Harvey Ila Meyer Theo Olmsted Mary Rand Annie Twaddle Alice Miilloney Kathleen Malloy Gertrude Souer Evelyn Boudette Ruth Castle Opal Curieux Mary Donohue Evelyn Fayhin Marguerite Gardner Mabel Gubler Dorothy Haviland Wilda Huntley Flora Jones Marjorie Lane Rosabell Meldrum Loretta Miller Marjorie Neubaumer FRESHMEN Maxine Quimby Ellen Russell Edith Scribner Mary Margaret Thompson Elizabeth Weeks Goldeen West Gladys Bowler Helen Coversttm Nell Dolan Helen Dunn Leonora Gardner Ruth Glasscock Mary Guthrie Martha Huber Elizabeth Johnson Bernice Kruse Dorothy Larsen Sylvia Michal Mabel Moro;an Ruth O ' Neil Betty Rosenberg Henrietta Schwab Cecilia Sullivan Calda Waite LaVerne Weir Vivian Whipole Feriland Whitehead 1926 161 ARTEMISIA V. HI AXTX K]{ G. TURXKK E. SUMM i:RI ' IKI,l F. HU-MPHi;iiY C. GIBSO.V F. BKNOIT F. HVMPHKEY CAP AND SCROLL A-largaret Mack Florence Benoit Wilma Blattner Charlotte Gibson Frances Humphrey Freda Humphrey Esther Summerfield Gilberta Turner Women f Honor Society 162 ARTEMISIA M. KLAUS F. t-AYLIi 8. EEKI; L. AUSTIX M. BEO •XIXG L. BeEEKJIKR T. HUMPHREY T. PRAY VT. SQUIRES B. YYCKOFF F. EILl.UVGHURST C. GIBSO.V «. WARD K. RYAN E. FHAKIJSE.V F. HUMPHREY R. OI.MSTEAU E. SUMMERFIELD S. GE rASCI M. SCOTT G. MURASr A. GOODMAX G. XURKER E. BARXDT DELTA ALPHA EPSILON Luethel Austin Florence Billinghurst Edith Frandsen Reberta Goldino- Frances Humphrey Grace Muran Zelda Reed Wilma Squires Bernaid Aiken Margaret Browning Slivia Genasci Amy Goodman Freda Humphrey Ruth Olmsted Katherine Ryan Esther Summerfield Elisabeth Barndt Lena De Reemer Charlotte Gibson Thelma Hopper Mildred Klaus Thelma Pray Mardelle Scott Gilberta Turner Dorothy Ward Blanche Wyckoff Hofwrary English Society 1926 163 A. SPRINGMEYKR K. DAVIDSOX I-. K V. ' i ' l-VSMAN ' MKS. HAM.MOXD B. BULMEK M. BOWLER F. .lO.VES F. WKIGHT C. PORTER I. ROBISOX MISS LEWIS r-OKI) ,V. AYKES .M. DLFr-Y M. FULLER I. THOMPSON ' G. WEST O. CUKIEITX K. GUNTER H. WELLS M. FULSTOXE .1. LEONARD JI. ROACH K. WELLS E. SHABER E. BOUDBTTE MISS POPE Miss Sarah Lewis Ruth Gunter Marjnrie Roach Naomi Ayers Charlotte Porter Ruth McGriff Katherine Davidson Ruth Lord Gladys Dickinson Norma Gardella Elizabeth Shaber Gladys Bowler Marguerite Gardner Dorothy McDonald HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Founded at the University of Nevada in Faculty Miss Jessie Pope Mrs Members f " ranees Harrison Aiidrey Springmeyer Lyell Kofoed Ida Mary Robinson Dorothy Anderson Lucile Dietrich Carol Tinsman Mary DufiFy Particia Harding Mary Thompson Opal Curieux Mary Guthrie Katherine Wells ig20 . Louise Hammond Ada Patteson Helen Wells Grace Lohlein Frances Wright Barbara Bulmer Maude Fulstone Agnes Ahern Margaret P ' uller Jessie Leonard Evelyn Boudette Evelyn Fayin Flora Jones Goldeen West 164 f ART % ' ■A I.. si:mmerfiei,ij I. BRCWX IXG li. OI.M.STKAO E. ADAMS K. KELSOX K. KII I.I.VGHUKSX T. PKAY A. PIERSOX- A. GOOD.MAX C. GIBSOX 51. HII L E. SUMMERFIEEI) W. BI.ATTXEK Esther Summeriield Charlotte Gibson Margaret Hill Wilma Blattner Lucille Summerfield Y. W. C. A. CABINET Eva Adams Amy Goodman Altha Pierson Evalyn Nelson Fhelma Pray Florence Billinghurst Ruth Olmsted Margaret Browning Margaret Ernest 165 Cradled by the silver mountains neath the Wester blue Stands our noble Alma Mater, our IHjevada U. " .1? Organizati Clawson, Robert M. Goodale, Wm. Thornton, C. |. Brooks, George E. Crew, Ralston Raycraft, Thomas Venstrom, Cruz Allen, Lem Genasci, Louis Martin, Whiting Mills, Lester Burge, Leland Frehner, Merle Larsen, Maxwell Lavett, Anthony Menke, Mark Moon, Lloyd Newton, Harold ICULi URAL C SENIORS LUB Weeks, Russel Roach, Marjorie Ayers, Naomi Springmeyer, Audrey Gunter, Ruth Wells, Helen Harrison, Francis JUNIORS Beach, Ted Porter, Charlotte Louie, Fawn Lohlein, Grace Noonan, Vincent Wright, Francis Kofoed, Lyell Burke SOPHOMORES Reil, Oltman Davidson, Katherine Schultz, Otto Dieterick, Lucile Anderson, Dorothy Fulstone, Maud L. Bulmer, Barbara Tinsman, Carol FRESHMEN O ' Connell, Homer Gardella, Norma Richardson, Edgar Harding, Patricia Villanueva, Honesto Leonard, Jessie Dickinson, Gladys Quinby, Maxine Duffy, Mary Shaber, Elizabeth Dunn, Lenore Thompson, Mary M. Fuller, Margaret J 170 ARTEMISIA CIVIL ENGINEERS D. Edwards T. Roach C. Carrington V. Pimental J. Corvi ' n H. Reynolds J. Aikin A. Derkatch F. Nelson SENIORS W. Edwards C. McClelland R. Samuels W. Smiley W. Cheney H. Frost JUNIORS ' C. Poppe C. Wood |. Stevick SOPHOMORES R. Gignoux W. Hamilton y. Garcia L. Sp:nney G. Wimer FRESHMEN L. Conch J. Dakin P. Heisch ' G. Malmquist P. Parkinson V. Shaver G. Wijjtrlesworth 0= 1926 ■i 171 3i ' »W Wilma Blattner Bruce Brizard Alison Brizard Spencer Butterfield William Clinch Lawrence Chaffee Ottilia Dotta Tilly Evansen Tom Fitzgerald Vera Haviland Ernest In wood Elmer Jones COMMERCE CLUB Founded tit the University of Nevada ig2 Philip Lawton Allan Lund Ainsley Mabson Gwendolyn McLeod Ian Mensinger Charles Renwick George Sears Junius Smith William Stark Robert Stewart James Sherritt Lester Walker Frank Underwood Roy Whitacre Prof. Sutherland Prof. BLickler Prof. Pendell Donald Robison Robert Ketcham Ellis Randall Alfred Hill Arthur Cox Roy Sorensen G. L. Cullum Prank Kin r 172 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS SENIORS C. Atcheson L. Crosby J. Hauschild C. Card E. Harris N. Shaber G. Fowble F. Kappler R. Spina H. Johonson M. Smith C. Wahlund C. Smith , J. Bonner F. Roemer S. Baldwin G. Fairbrother JUNIORS F. Burkham E. Clays C Fort W. Herz E. Mather W. Nesbit L. Niswander C. Small C. Watkins T. Welsh SOPHOMORES C. Amens J. Carlson H. Faulkner C. Brockliss L. Clover A. Hansen L. Chaffee C. Gay K. Knopf A. Gay H. Keyser E. Morrison G. Johnson A. McCullum L. Robertson C. Lehmkule H. Olson J. Welsh H. Nelson R. Squires C. White W. Sellman E. Branch E. Ziegler A. Benson A. Chase 173 THE CRUCIBLE CLUB Faculty J. C. Jones C. Higgins W. G. Palmer G. Gianelli SENIORS C. F ' rain M. Schrock M. Mensinger W. Maxwell JUNIORS R. Misner L. Skinner E. Bannister A. Dixon R. Henricksen . R. Preston SOPHOMORES N. Ericson L. Fish E. Hardison W. Solomon J. A. Fulton G. E. Sutherland R. Brown K. Scott A. Bethune S. GlyachenkofF Y. Bristol F. Gilmour x: 174 ARTEMISIA r MECHANICAL ENGINEERS L. Bratman M. Palashoff G. Ferris J. Anderson R. Browne H. Axton E. Anderson J. Frevert S. Kendrashoff D. Schuyler SENIORS W. Schumacher W. Schuler JUNIORS G. Quinn SOPHOMORES W. Buerer F. Ball M. Pratt FRESHMEN L. Collins K. Gee H. Raycraft E. Stigen B. Werder F. Curtis F. Braghetta W. Taber A. Mills G. Dangberg J. Hammond J. Reed J. Thompson 1926 175 C. HORSEY P. HUG V. HI.VI KI,j:Y M. EVA PE. ri:R E. WAI.THER G. SEARS T. SMITH J. CAHLAN I,. WALKER R. FREIIRICKS W. CLISTCH I. MEKSIXGER L. BAKER O. BROYI.ES Governor Scrugham Charles Haseman Owen Broyles Spencer Butterfield John Cahlan William Clinch Ian Mensinger Earl Walther THE BUCKGRABBERS Founded at the University of Nevada, IQ2 Honor ary Members Howard Doyle Rev. Brewster Adams Faculty Members Edward Sutherland Members Wayne Hinckley Morey Eva Bert Spencer Harrison Gardner Ray Fredricks Thor Smith George Sears George Cunningham Proctor Hug Walter Reimers Leslie Walker Lawrence Baker Charles Horsey Honorary Biis ' niess Mcn ' ' s F rater ii ' ity 176 ART r E. IjVM ' OOD B. GtTTTKRO ' ■ M. DEREMEI? B. STARK B. A IIITE M. LEAVITT T,. RAXXISTER G. BASSETT E. BRAXCH C. HORSEY P. POULIX H. W. HILL, I. LORIXG E. WALTIIER M. BEVERLY T. SMITH L. AUSTIX E. SUMMERFIELD B. SPEXC ' El! E. BARX UT E. HEXRIKSEX B. SHA V I). CASTLE K. O ' SULLIVAX E. EIJE G. SEARS P. WREX H. COFFIX F. BEXOIT Betty Sue Shaw Esther Summeriield Florence Benoit Mildred Leavitt Charles Horsey Harold Coffin George Sears Raymond Ede Wallace Allen Dr. H. W. Hill CAMPUS PLAYERS Isahel Loring Marion Deremer Katherine O ' Sullivan Margaret Beverly Earl Walthers William Gutteron Ernest Inwood Erie Henriksen William Stark Luethel Austin Pauline Wren Elisabeth Barndt Phyllis Poulin Grace Bassett Emory Branch Douglas Castle Bert Spencer Thor Smith Earl Bannister Charles White Honorary Dramatic Society 111 f 7.. KEEn 1-. HIJI.DI AMl-EP 1 . LARSE.V W . GUTTERSOJf r. I.KMAIRE M ' . M ALLOY C. PORTER 1, MII T.ER C. SHELLEY IJ. I IEIrEj GER E. .lOHXSOX J. OREOORY I.. I)KREEM1-;K B. SHAW W. JIOXROE R. STREETER L. PEASE H. AUAMSON G. V•ILLIAMS T. WILSON G. WRIGHT Helen Adamson Jack Gregory Bernard Hartung Dorothy Larsen Laddie Miller Elmer Pendell Betty Sue Shaw Genevieve Williams CAUCUS Lena De Reemer Bill Gutteron Forest Holdcamper La Verne La Maire Warren Monroe Charlotte Porter Carl Shelly Tom Wilson Ben Dierenger Normand Haight Elizabeth Johnson Bill Malloy Lauren Pease Zelda Reed Ruth Streeter George Wright Honorary Debating Society A 178 ARTEMISIA C. VEKSTROM r. ROBINSON E. BROWN K. GRIFFIN I., CARVAI.HOE r. RENWICK E. M ' II.SON- r. PASQUALE E. DUCKER D. CHURCH R. GI.EXX- B. BUIiMER A. GOODMAN B. SCOTT J. BUI.ASKI H. MILIjER W. NORTON M. CONNORS W. CLAUSEN T. EVANSEN S. BlLASKI E. BINGHAM M. MENKE H. WELLS D. RICHARDS C. LEHMKUHL W. ANDERSON G. RILEY William Anderson Joseph Bulasky Donald Church Edward Ducker Amy Goodman Mark Menke Therese Pasquale Donnell Richards Ernest Bingham CLIONIA Sollie Bulasky William Clawson Tillie Evansen Margaret Griffin Harold Miller Charles Renwick Lionel Scott Ernest Brown Louis Carvalhoe Gertrude Reiley Mabel Connors Richard Glenn Claire Lehnkuhl William Norton Ida Mary Robinson Cruz Venstrom Helen Wells Emerson Wilson Barbara Bulmer Honorary T)c bating Society : 179 THOKXTOX E. MARTIE P. HUG H. corpi! - I. on.r.iiKHc; i-. koach m-. cox .f. t ' . JOXKS C. HASIOMAX K. H KXKIKSKX ' r. i;i:XTIX ' l} COFFIN AND KEYS Founded at U tiivcrsity of Nevada hi igi6 ]. C. Jones .-y -. William H. Buntin Harold P. Coffin Walter Cox Faculty Membcn Charles Haseman Members John R. Gillberg Erie Henriksen Procter R. Hug J. E. Martie Thomas M. Roach Clarence J. Thornton Men s Honor Fraternity 180 (r K. CHITTEXDKN- r. GII-BunG R. PRESTOX K. MISEXER v . MAXWELI, W. PALMER C. FRAIX J. C. JOX ' ES W. MADDOX SI. ME.VSIXGER .M. SCHROCK SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Founded at University of Kansas in igi4 Pi Chapter Founded December p, 192 16 Chapters Associate Members Dr. J. C. Jones Courtland Frain Walter Maddox Merle Mensinger Active Members Merle Schrock Ed. Chittendon Rue Preston Professor Walter Palmer Jack Gilberg Ray Misener Wm. Maxwell 1926 -i 181 I.. CHAFFEE PROF. JONES T. FITZGERALD A. DIXOif E. VORDER W. COX AV . LARSON E. FERRIS PROF. KENT .J. AGRUSA R. MISNER I,. CLOVER M. SCHROCK K. KNOPF F. HAGMEYER M. MENSINGEK I. MKNSINGER R. KETCHAM G. FAIRBROTHER I.. NISWANDER K. SCOTT IV. WOOD L. SKINNER G, FO VIt] K C. FRAIN SUNDOWNERS OF THE SAGEBRUSH Founded at the University of Nevada October ig, igiX Faculty Members y. C. Jones Lawrence Chaffee Leslie Clover Courtland Frain Kenneth Knoph Merle Mensinger William Schuler Louis Skinner Aufjustus Dixon ' Members Ervie Ferris Fred Hagmeyer Willard Larsen Ray Misner Keith Scott Earl Worden George Fairbrother Gerald Fowble C. H. Kent Robert Ketcham Lan Mensinger Jay Schumacher Merle Schroch Charles Wood Thomas Fitzgerald Oren Niswander •i) •c 182 f ARTEM! PROF. HASEMAX J. GII.LBERG R. HRXRICKSEX F. BRAGHETTA C. CARRIXGTOX B. WELKER F. GIIjMORE R. BROAVX " M. ROBIXSOX C. PETTYCRE ' W J. BOXXER C. ■ ' HITE E. " W ' ORDEX ' E. BROWX JE. HARRIS BEAX STEWART F. ROEMER J. MELSH I. MEXSIX GER PROF. IiEACH I,. HAIXER -W. I.ARSOX TROWEL AND SQUARE Walter E. Clark R. H. Leach M. R. Miller S. G. Palmer F. W. Wilson Carrol Carrington Willard Smiley Jack Gillberg Leon Hainer Harrison Gardner Willard Larson Ernest Brown Organi ' zcd at the Universitv of Nevada in igoj Facult Charles Haseman R. C. Thompson S. Dinsmour J. E. Martie W. M. Hoskins Charles Gorman W. R. Blacker W. S. Palmer R. M. Stewart C. R. Hicks Members Fred Roemer B. Lee Welker Fredrick Gilmour Roscoe Brown John Bonner Charles Pettigrew Everett Harris Thomas Welsh Jay Schumaker Ray Henricksen Ian Mensinger Harold Lohlien Marvin Robinson Norton E. Worden Charles White Masonic FnitcDiity 1926 183 - f ' ' i ' ? :J ' " " s— t ? ' ' -ir ' 9f R. TRiiiBi r: C. SMITH [. MENSIXGER L. CHAFFEE W STARK G ADAMS I,. BAKER R. WHITACRE B. SPEX ' CKR R. STEWART R GIGNOUX ■1. XISWAXDER T. SMITH G. SEARS C. XEWMAN ■ . PUT . " . WORD EX C. I EHMKULE W CI.IXCH r . MAYHEAV C. ROBERTSON- Bert Spencer Robert Ketchem George Sears Joe Garcia Comer Robertson Walter Putz R. Trimble R. Whitacre THE WHELPS William Stark Lawrence Chaffee Lawrence Baker Clinton Smith Peter Gignoux Thor Smith R. Stewart Norton Worden Claire Lemkuhl Lawrence Niswander Gregory Adams William Clinch Ian Mensinger D. Mayhew C. Newman Honorary Service Organ ' i-zation 184 ARTEMISIA Maxwell Adams Ruth Billinghurst H. B. Boardman B. F. Chappelle y. E. Church W. E. Clark Cecil Creel S. C. Dinsmore S. B. Doten S. C. Feemster Peter Frandsen John Gottardi J. W. Hall Louise K. Hammond L. W. Hartman Charles Haseman PHI KAPPA PHI Nevada Chapter Installed igi2 ACTIVE MEMBERS A. L. Higginbotham A. E. Hill W. M. Hoskins J. C. Jones Margaret Mack C. H. Kent S. W. Lei f son S. G. Palmer W. S. Palmer Jessie Pope Kate Riegelhuth J. P. Ryan Elsie Sameth Robert Stewart G. W. Sears Fredrick Sibley W. I. Smyth Graduate Student Lucille Blake F. W. Traner R. C. Thompson E. E. Williams Jeanne Wier V. E. Scott F. L. Bixby F. C. Murgotten J. R. Young J. D. Layman R. H. Leach Katherine Lewers G. B. Blair P. A. Lehenbauer Sarah Lewis H. W. Hill F. W. Wilson L Silvia Genasci Mildred Klaus Donald Church Helens Wells CLASS OF 1926 Elisabeth Barndt Lawton Kline Freda Humphrey Ruth Olmstead Rena Semenza 19ia Raemon Samuels Gilberta Turner Robert M. Clawson Dorothy Crandall MM J 185 LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION Stephen Berdalis Cornelius Fort Cedric Brockliss Ernest Clays Fred Hagmeyer Albert Paulsmeier Kenneth Robertson Lloyd Barrington Wayne Buerer Cyrus Dam Thomas Jackson Kenneth Kallenbach Joseph Min Meidell Applegate Ernest Bingham Michele Di Rico Carl Fuetsch Walter Godeche Clifford Hitchings Allye Lawson Leland Martin Lloyd Moon SENIORS Carl Wahlund George Fairbrother JUNIORS Russell Squires Wallace Taber Edward Campoin Jack Corvin B. L. Manrow SOPHOMORES Leonard Noblitt Elmer Stodiac William Warren Angus Bethune Garnett Cullom David Finch Luke Johnson FRESHMEN Colin Ross Wilbur Stodiac Thomas Wiggleworths Pettycrew Donald Bernstein Grant Danberg John Frevert Kim Gee George Whitehead Norton E. Worden George Pimentel Keith Scott G. p. Stone Cruze Venstrom Franklin Koehler Alvln Musso Jack Sherwin Ernest Thompson Carrol West fall Glenn Wimer John Hough Joseph Lockman W. L. McQuillan William McNair Marion Richards E. R. Stigen L. R. Wiley Haymond 186 .N «i. r . . »% j , % - v • N li j l_f 4P ' .i h .•%■ " ' ' -i M- 187 ruDlic PUBLICATIONS BOARD FOR the efficient manner in which the campus puhlications are now managed much credit is due the Puhlications Board, a managing hody that was organ- ized over two years ago, and whose degree of success is evident in the quality of work that now appears. The " Board " is composed of the vice-president of the Student Body, chairman; the editors and business managers of the Sagebrush, Artemisia, and Desert Wolf; and two members elected at large. Its chief purpose is to choose students for the two directing positions on each publication that are best qualified by experience and ability. Previously the editor and business managers were elected by popular vote, which method did not always insure that the most capable person had been chosen. To those who have been selected for the head positions the " Board " is open to consulta- tion, and is now recognized as a distinct step forward in campus management. 190 ARTEMISIA iiairTOl.EAD WOllSlN M26 SOSON m % " " " Am " ■ - ■ ' r: -. f- " ' ' f ' S ' " t " ' - ' 4- THE U. OF N. SAGEBRUSH The Student Newspaper of the University of Nevade, vv . n. JJUiN 1 irs — - - T P A XT IT IVT TTMnFRWOOD Business Manager EDITORS AND BUSINESS MANAGERS OF THE SAGEBRUSH Editor Business Manager 1910-1911 August Holmes Lloyd B. Patrick Raymond Rubb 1911-1912 Chester M. Ogden Lloyd B. Patrick 1912-1913 Robert P. Farrar Lloyd B. Patrick 1913-1914 Robert P. Farrar Joe M ' Donald 1914-1915 Louis Somers Joe M ' Donald 1915-1916 Bourke Healy Jackson Pearson 1916-1917 John Heard Rufus Ogilvie 1917-1918 Lylc KImmel Frank Harriman Harry Stevens 1918-1919 George Hopkins Harry Stevens 1919-1920 R- P- Bryan A. E. Cahlan 1920-1921 John R. Bryan John M. Douglas 1921-1922 Leslie M. Bruce Homer E. Johnson 1922-1923 John R. Ross Lawrence Quill Alex. Cotter 1923-1924 Paul A. Harwood Arthur J. Shaver 1924-1925 Walker G. Matheson John M. Fulton Frank M. Underwood 191 SAGEBRUSH STAFF 1 EDITORIAL STAFF William H. Anderson Asshtant Editor S. Gilberta Turner Women ' s Editor Ernest L. Inwood Managing Editor Marvin V. Robinson I 7 - ,- XT -n T) 11 ( hsue Editors Norman E. Bell ) George Quinn ) . M-P, , , Art Ui ' partmcnt anon Bernhardt ) ' Zelda Reed Literature Blanche Wyckoff Society NEWS STAFF M. Amy Goodman A Editor Elizabeth Coleman, ' 28 La Verne Blundell, ' 28 Clarence Newman, ' 29 Lois Bona, ' 28 Noami Ayers, ' 27 Louise Davies, ' 26 Kathleen Griffin, ' 28 Gladys Cafferata, ' 29 Frances Nelson, ' 28 Evelyn Anderson, ' 29 Evelyn Boudette, ' 29 Margaret Hartman, ' 29 Sheila Parker, ' 29 Fred Anderson, ' 28 Gertrude Coddington, ' 28 Mabel Mariani, ' 29 Alice G. Yordi, ' 28 Tillie Dotta, ' 26 Muriel Holland, ' 26 Mary Donohue, ' 29 Ellen Harrington, ' 29 FEATURE STAFF Freda Humphrey Feature Editor Katharine Ryan, ' 26 Leah Collins NIGHT STAFF Esther Summerfield, ' 26 Eva Adams Allen Crawford, ' 28 Marjorie Roach, ' 26 Margaret Hill, ' 27 SPORTS STAFF Tom Wilson, ' 29 Ada Moore, ' 27 Bernice Johnson, ' 28 BUSINESS STAFF Earl Bannister Assistant to Busi iess Manager PUBLICITY BUREAU Fred M. Hagmeyer _ Manager Jack Redder, ' 29 Jack Sherwin, ' 28 Robert Adamson, ' 28 Keith Scott, ' 27 Staff Photographe, 192 ARTEM [ ■ 193 ' a m «r . ' i THE ARTEMISIA The A)i)iniil Publication of the A. S. U. N. Harold Coffin Editor Russell Coleman Business Manager EDITORS AND BUSINESS MANAGERS OF THE ARTEMISIA 1899 1900 1901 1902 1904 1903 1905 1907 1908 1909 191? 1914 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 192? 1924 1925 Editor Harry H. Dexter Alfred M. Smith James F. Abel George E. Anderson Bernard F. O ' Hara Claude L. Smith Alex. Boyle John P. Arnot Wm. P. Crane Harvey F. McPhail Louis James Somners Harry G. Morre Paul C. Barker Morris Badt Donald Warren George R. Egan Willis H. Church Chris Sheerin Harlow North Fred Wvckoff Business Manager Thomas J. Lawerence David W. Hayes Ralph S. Stubbs George W. Springmeyer John D. Cameron Marcus G. Bradshaw F. D. Bradley Harold White Harold J. White J. A. Southworth John I Cazler Adelbert Pflaging Arthur J. Hood E. Coin Cazier Herbert Bruce Wallace Walter Hugo M. Quilici Paul A. Harvvood Ottway ] eck Cecil Green Donald A. Robinson I 194 ARTEMISIA (flk i«ai f m :M ' ' ■ ' r W i « 10 s , Mi , « !W m -H gift - w , «| fF M. -MOnUOW M. EALt, K. C.IONOUX T. PKAY C. REN-WICK C. WHITE H. AUAMSO.V K. STEWART E. SUMMEREIET.n K. IIE.VKICKSEX I.. KLINE AI. BEK.VHABDT M. GREEN " D. EATOX B. STEVEXSOX T. EVANSO.V ». KIRTLANU E. I.UNSFORD B. PECKHAM W. BLATTNER F. SIEBEKT H- WYf KOEF R. ADAMSON ARTEMISIA STAFF ASSOCIATE EDITORS Ray Henricksen Wilma Blattner Helen Adamson EDITORIAL STAFF Budd Stevenson Bob Stewart Esther Summerfield Boh Adamson Dorothy Eaton Blanch Wyckoff Fred Si ' ebert R. Ethel Lunsford Editor CARTOONISTS Dorian Peckham Thelma Pray Lawton B. Kline tajf Photographer Charles White Josh Editor ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS Maxwell Ball Tillie Evanson Ralph Gignoux ASSISTANT MANAGERS Margaret Morrow Marion Bernhardt Donald Kirtland ADVERTISING MANAGERS Norman Haight Amy Goodman Lois Hesson Charles Renwick Marian Green 195 M ■ Liasart t: F. SIKBEKT, JiniTUK P. LAWTON, Manager THE DESERT WOLF Thr Quartrrly Magofzinr of the A. S. U. N. Fred Siebert, Jr Editor Philip L. Lawton _ _„_______ Business Manager EDITORS AND BUSINESS MANAGERS OF THE DESERT WOLF 1924 192S Editor Nevada Semenza Harold P. Coffin Business Mtinage Alex. Cotter S. R. Holt 196 ARTEMISIA ' Ktfk ' iHV xjHi 1 . mmi i . - f f ' ' G. QUIKX T. PRAY H. JACOBS E. BAKXIJT F. MAHOXKY G. ADAMS T. SMITH A. LYON T. WILSON M. TAYI.OK B. WHITE W. CARPENTER U. PECKHAM C. CARTER W. MALLOY J. SHEEKITT L. KLINE DESERT WOLF STAFF Thor Smith Assistant Editor ART BOARD George Quinn Francis Mahoney Tom Wilson Thelma Pray Dorlon Peckham GENERAL STAFF Elisabeth Barndt Lawton Kline Gregory Adams Bernard White Arthur Lyon James Sherritt Assistant Business Manager ADVERTISING STAFF Milton Taylor Herbert Jacobs Wesley Carpenter Roy Walsh Charles Carter Circulation Manager William Malloy Exchange Manager 1926 jj 197 THE UMVIfir, uh Ml V ' MW AUJK4N1 NEWS ' itiSTr " ■ " " O ' iKStm ».sfairr«i « (ni« 1 Jw ! ' " ■ " ■• ' ' ;- ' ' ., ►llasw W-.M ■■ — - ' ir-;- . " ■iHroKKix. EuiTOn H. HUOIIKS. Pki.;silh;jN THE ALUMNI NEWS Chris Sheerin Editor Harold Hughes President of the Alumni Association THE University oi Nevada Alumni News made its initial appearance on Jan- uary 28th. It is the first regular publication of the Alumni Association. At the present time it is on an irregular basis, appearing " every little while, " but it is planned to later publish it quarterly or monthly, finances permitting. The " News " was mailed to every graduate whose address was available, but the mailing list is not complete, as the addresses of many are imknown. Every alumnus was asked to supply the names and addresses of those who were known to have been overlooked. It is hoped that every graduate and former student will become a subscriber by joining the Alumni Association. There are many who have overlooked this in the past and who are now associating themselves with the organization. This increase shows an added interest in " The Hill. " The policy of the " News " will be to disseminate the story of the constant growth of the University of Nevada, together with items of interest of former classmates. It is the official organ of the Alumni Association, and as such sponsors all things de- A ' oted to the welfare and development of the University of Nevada. 198 i : WEARERS OF THE ITALIC N Organized at the University of Nevada in ig2i John F. Cahlan Marc LeDuc Mardelle Hoskins Scott Zelda Reed Barbara Steninger William Anderson W. H. Buntin Esther Summerfield Gilberta Turner Louise Da ' ies Harold Coffin Thelma Hopper Marjorie Roach Freda Humphrey Margaret Hill Elisabeth Barndt Ernest L. Inwood Frank Underwood Cruz Venstrom Blanche Wyckoff Amy Goodman Archie Watson Gertrude Coddington Eva Adams Florence Hunley Tom Wilson Marvin Robinson Katherine Ryan Marion Bernhardt Earl Banister The Italic N is an aivard for work on the Sagebrush staff iy J f 199 Fraternities E ' alvn Nelson Vidian Wilder Helen Adamson Frances Westfall Wilma Prewett Mabel Aljets Mary Duffy Jessie Leonard E -elyn Anderson DELTA DELTA DELTA 845 Sierra Street Founded at Boston Lhiivrrsity hi 1888 SENIORS May Cupples Zelda Reed .•■.... JUNIORS Ruth Smith Roberta Golding SOPHOMORES Leah Collins Margaret Beverly FRESHMEN Aileen Gould Ruth Streeter Lucille Baker Mildred Hughes Mildred Leavitt Charlotte Porter Barbara Steninger Grace Bassett Marilyn Hands GeneA ' ieve Williams Margaret Fuller Dorothy Eaton T J 202 ARTEMISIA I). KATO-V M. AI -rETS i:. -VBLSOX K. AN ' DERSOX G. AVII LIAM R. SMITH 7 l. FUI.l ER W. PRL ' KTT H. OOUr I) IJAKKR V. v:x-i r;K I.. OI.LIXS M. Br:VERl-Y M. DVFFY C. I ' ORTICR M. HANDS M. T KAVITT A. p:ersox M. HIJGHKS .1. I f:OXARI II. ADAMSOX r. CllTl-KS K. ST RENTER ,. REED B. STEXIXOER K. EAYT-E V. MESTFAEI. G. BASSETT 1926 r 203 SIA Margaret E. Mack Wilma Blattner The] ma Ninnis Tillie Evanson Amy Goodman Gertrude Coddingto Ruth Dangberg Katherine Da-vidson Jeanette Brown lima Crotty PI BETA PHI 245 East Liberty Street Founded at Monmouth College in i Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in FACULTY Katherine Riegelhuth SENIORS Katherine O ' Sullivan Phyllis Poulin Marjorie Roach JUNIORS Lois Hesson Ethel Lunsford . ■ SOPHOMORES Alice Hardy Helen Hibbert Margaret Jenkins Katherine Malloy FRESHMEN Renee Duque Marion Grigsby Mabel Morgan 867 191 5 Luetl- lal Austin Bernice Gruber Rena Semenza Elsie Mitchell Ruth Hampton Grace McNeil Theo Morgan Genevieve Spencer Alice Lunsford Merle Sellman 11 i|r " ' f! 204 p- ARTEMISIA T. KIKXIS E. MITCHEI.I, M. JEX-KINS K. MALLOV R. MOOKE B. GRUBER G. MCXEII, A. GOODMAN T. EVANSEX 1 -. BT,ATT.VER I,. AUSTI.V H. HIBBERT :m. grigs liY I. C ROTTY E. LUX SFORD G. CODDIXGTGX K. HAMPTON- C. O ' SULLIVAX A. LUXSBORD K. O ' SULLIVAK K. DAVIDSOX I.. HESSOX G. SPEXCER R. SEMEXZA J. BRO VX M. ROACH R. DUQUE F. SHAUGHXESST P. POUI IX A. HARUr T. MORGAX M. SEI.I.MAX M. MORGAX v!!: 1926 ' . 205 J It m (tAmma phi beta 833 Ralston Street Founded at Syracuse University in i8j-l Alpha Gamma Chapter Established in May, icj2i Elisabeth Barndt Vincent Alexander Edith Dowd La Verne Blundell Lois Bona Carol Smith Beatrice Ott SENIORS Florence Benoit JUNIORS Lj ' ell Kofed SOPHOMORES Betty Coleman Catherine Curieux Kathleen Griffin Bernice Johnson FRESHMEN Eloise Walker Romaine Foley Ruth Cunis Pauline Wren Julia Klinge Lillian Pearce Gertrude Reilly Helen Eraser Loretta Miller 206 ARTEMISIA l F. BEJfOIT E. DOW D t. KOFOED P. -HTREX K. tOl.KMAN V. ALEXANDER L. BLtr.vnKLr. L. BOXA K. CITKIEIj ' X II. FKAZER E. BARXDT D. GRIFFEX B. OTT L.. PEARCrO G. REII.I.Y Ij. miller C. smith R. CURTIS R. FOIiEY B. JOHXSOX J. KLINGK E. AVAI.Kr;R 1926 207 _ ' ' ISIA KAPPA ALPHA THETA Muriel Conway Muriel Holland Frances Humphre); 1 07 Stevenson Street Founded at Dc Painv Universi ' y in Beta Mu Chapter F.stnblhhcd November SENIORS Freda Humphrey Katherine Ryan 1870 ig, ig22 Florence Billinghurst Edith Frandsen Mae Bernasconi Yvonne DeGolia Marion Deremer Donna Dove Isabel Lorino- Alice Halley Elizabeth Dov( Esther Summerfield JUNIORS Margaret Hill Elma Orr Gertrude Wyckoff JOPHOMORES Betty Sue Shaw Lucille Summerfield Marion Wellendorf Frances Nelson Alice Grace Yordi FRESHMEN Ellen Harrington Margaret Hartman Gilberta Turner Dorothy Ward Blanche Wyckoff Nevada Pedroli Thelma Pray Eva Adams Susan Cole Margaret Morrow Dorothy Stoddard Constance Holland 208 f r ARTEMISIA IC. HARRIXGTON " E. FKAX ' DSEX M. HOLLAXD T. PRAT D. 1FARD G. IV ' XCKOFF M. MORROW K. DOVE F. HUMPHREY X. PEUROLI M. i ' Aiyr,i:xr)ORF B. SHA - M. CONWAY S. COEE M. HARTMAX A. YORDI F. BIL,I,IIfGHURST M. BERXASCOXI C. HOI,I,AXD E. ADAMS F. XELSOX s. novE E. ORR K. RYAX Y. DeGOLIA G. TURXER I. I.ORIXG M. HII.L, M. DEREMER I). STODDARD E. SUMMEKFIELD A. HA], LEY I.. SUMMERFIEI.D F. HIIMPHREY B. -WYCKOFF 1926 209 SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA Founded at J nivcrsity of Nevada in ig?.?. SENIORS Thelma Hopper Fern Lowry Llahmi Ballard Ida Mary Robinson JUNIORS Eleanor Curieux Ellen Stitt Anne Walsh Margaret Gottardi Wilma Squires Be ' erl}- Biilmer Louise Jones SOPHOMORES Barbara Bulmer La Verne La Mai re Mabel Flournoy Therese Pasquale Ellen Baldwin FRESHMEN Evalyn Boudette Mabel Connor Opal Curieux ' A 210 r — r ARTEM.I ). CL ' KIEtTX C. CURIKUX I. KOItlNSU.V I.. -JO.VRS E. STITT t. pasqualio 1.. i.amairi-: A. WALSH A. 3IARTIX . B. BUI.MKK M. GOTTAKDI M . FI.Ot ' KXOY E. BALiHWI.V B. Bl ' I.SIKR H. MEDOOOVITCH M. 0 ' CO,V.Vf)R E. BOUDETTE I,. BALLARD Or 1926 211 I Tillie Dotta Vera Haviland BETA DELTA Fntmdrd nt the University of Nevada, N ovcmher o, ig22 Gwendlyn McLeod SENIORS Alberta Jones Olga Laiolo JUNIORS Vera Muran Olive Dunn Hazel Greninger Edith Petticord Helen Dunn Dorothy Haviland Edith Erickson SOPHOMORES ■ Helen Pox Dorothy Kaesar Carol Tinsman FRESHMEN Bernice Kruze Martha Huber Mabelle Meldrum Grace Muran Maude Fulstone Vita Kitchen Annie Twaddle Majorie Neubaiimer Pauline Westover ' f 212 r AKTEMiSIA ! gk G. MURAX H. nUXJJ V. KITrHEX- E. EEICSON H. FOX H. GRENIXGER D. HAVI] AN-D V. HAVILAND O. LAIOI-O A. JOXES M. XEUBAUMEK R. MELDRUM V. MIJRAN p. WESTOVER O. DOTTA M. FUI.STOME I). KAESAR G. MCLEOD C. TIXSMAX " M. HUBEK B. KRUSE O. DUNK E. pf:ddicord A. TWADDLE 1926 213 " jMi life ' 0 ' K. LUXSFORD V. SQUIRKS A. JOIVES G. HARRIS H. ADA: rSON " C. TI rSMA?J " B. V ' YrKOFF I,. AUSTIW I. ROEIXSOJJ v.. XF,I SON I,. R1.AKE R. SKMEXZA I.. IIERGMA.V M. HILI BARXnT CURTIS PANHELLENIC COUNCIL DELTA DELTA DELTA Evalyn Nelson Helen Adamson Gertrude Harris (Graduate) PI BETA PHI Rena Semenza Ethel Lunsford Luethel Austin (Graduate) GAMMA PHI BETA Elisabeth Barndt Ruth Curtis Lucille Blake (Graduate) KAPPA ALPHA THETA Blanche Wyckoff Margaret Hill Effie Mack (Graduate) SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA Ida Mary Robinson Therese Pasquale Wilma Squires BETA DELTA Alberta Jones Carol Tinsman 214 ARTEMISIA L. FULLER E. lAAV ' OOD E. CHITTENDEN H. COFFIN E. STEAV ' ART E. HENEIKSEN G. COOLEY H. WHITACRE H. FROST P. LAWTON L. V ' ALKER R. KJ-ri ' CH.A.M SMITH BALDWIN . SIEBF.RT INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Philip Lawton Chairman George Cooley Sec7-ctary-Treasurer MEMBERS alternates ALPHA TAU OMEGA Harold Coffin Roy Whitacre SIGMA NU Bob Ketcham Erie Henricksen PHI SIGMA KAPPA Harry Frost Fred Siebert KAPPA LAMBDA Lawrence Fuller Ernest Inwood BETA KAPPA Edward Chittenden Junius Smith DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Sherman Baldwin Robert Stewart . SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON George Cooley Harris: n Gardner SIGMA PHI SIGMA Philip Lawton Lester Walker v! 1926 215 SIGMA NU 826 University Avenue Founded at Virgni ' ui Military Institute in i86g Owen Broyles Carroll Carrington William Clinch Ray Frederick Thomas Fitzeerald John Agrusa John Babcock Leslie Clover Glenn Bream Thurber Brockbank Wesley Carpenter Edward Ducker Marion Green Delta Xi Chapter Established hi irji_j. SENIORS John Gillberg Everett Harris Ray Henricksen Robert Ketcham Ray Misner Ellis Randall JUNIORS Erie Henriksen Roy Sorensen SOPHOMORES Joseph Garcia Ralph Gignoux Comer Robertson FRESHMEN Walden Kline Michael Lawlor Gus Malmquist Hoyt Martin Kenneth Robison Frank Morrill Donald Robison Robert Skinner Bert Spencer William Stark Thor Smith Archie Watson George Wriofht Wyman Sexsmith Thomas Wilson Fred Hammond Russell Garcia Robert Hook 216 rr ARTEMISIA Mi % w • ' w -.■ §if if ' . ,ti ' " ' . fc. m- R. MISEXEE R. HEXKICKSEX E. HANDALL, E. HEKKIKSEN K. ElfEDKKIf ' KS T. WIT.SOiV W. KLIXE G. BREAM A. WATSON T. SMITH W. SEXSMITH E. HARRIS G. WRIGHT I!. GIGXOtJX R. GARCIA U. ROBISON T. BROCKBAXK R. KETCHAM II. GREEX R. HOOK t . CARRIXGTON H. MARTIX T. F ' lTZGERALD .1. BABCOCK E. DUCKER I,. CLOVER 0. ROBERTSOSr F. MOERIIjL J. AGRUSA W. CLI.VCH F. CARPEXTER R. SKIX ' X ER R. SOREX SEX M. LA VLOR G. MAI.MQUIST n. BROYLES B. SPEXCER M ' . STARK .J. GARCIA J. GII.LBERG r. HAM.MOX ' U 1926 217 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 835 Evans Avenue Founded at the U n ' lversity of Alabama in 18 6 Nevada A If ha Chapter Established in IQIJ Lawrence Baker George Cooley Joseph Gray Clarence Thornton Julian Anderson Douglas Castle Earl Bannister Vernon Cantlon John Halley Harold Prior Fred Barninn Dale Bell Max Larsen Leslie Murpliy Ellsworth Dakin SENIORS Robbins Cahill Dwight Edwards Harold Lohlein Frank Underwood JUNIORS Donald Dakin I Charles Lee Horsey Norman Bell SOPHOMORES Bruce Connelly Reynold Hansen Ikid Stevenson John Higgenbotham Dan White FRESHMEN Robert Jenkins Leon Vasilatos Hermon Eaton Louis Lombard i Gibson Morrison John Cahlan Harrison Gardner George Quinn Charles White George Dehy George Gadda Watt Hibler Don Schuyler Paul Friendenbach John Walsh Roy Walsh Richard Yates Willard McKeehan 218 r C. THORXTOX D. CASTLE J. AXDERSON ' L. VASILATOS H. PRIOR I.. MURPHY C. IVHITE B. OXXEI,I.Y G. COOLEY J. HIGOINBOTHAM C. HORSEY G. QUIN.V D. DAKIN G. DEHY V. HIBI.EK H. EATOX M. LARSEX R. " WALSH J. AV ' ALSH J. HALLEY V. OAXTLOX J. CAHIjAX J. GRAY J. UAKIK ■» ' . -MCKEEHAN R. CAHIEI. E. BAXiVISTER L. LOMBARDI B. STEVEXSOX D. BELL. X. BELL F. UXDEJRWOOD D. SCHUYLER P. TRIED EX BACK R. HAX-si; - E. YATES L. BAKER 1926 219 ISIA PHI SIGMA KAPPA 737 Lake Street Founded at the Massachusetts A gr ' i cultural College in i8j Eta Deuteron Chapter Established in igij William l untin Donald Church SENIORS Harry Frost Walter Reimers Prank Samuels Clyde Balaam Milton Goodint Lee Dungan JUNIORS Bernard Hartung George Fayle Wayne Hinckley Ronald Roy FVed Seibert Gregory Adams Ralph Farnsworth SOPHOMORES Walter Goldie Francis Mahoney V. Ross Orville Martin George Cannon Jack Howell C. Stockton John White FRESHMEN S. Dubravac Harry Newton Franc ' s Sullivan True Vencil Douglas Ford Charles Pugh Milton Taylor Harvey Shaughnessy 220 r? ARTEMISIA W - F. SAMUEIS J. CAXXON A. rAvr.K .). ii v ' i;i,7. V. SL ' Ll lVAX . MAKTIN H. FROST I). nii-ECH T. VK .- II.I.. Jk. H. SHAUGH. i:SSY V. KOSS M. TAYLOR W. HIXKLEY M. GOODING 1). FORD A. I VYER ' . GOLDTE O. AI AMS ' . FlUXTIN " H. isrE«-Tox- J. M-HITE R. FARXSWORTH T,. DUXOAX F. SIKBERT f. STOCKTOX- F. MAHOXEY ' r. PLIGH S. DUBRAVAC 192 221 ■ " ■% " A i ? ALPHA TAU OMEGA 745 University Avenue Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 186 s Nevada Delta Iota Chapter Established in ig2 1 Faculty Member Prof. R. C. Thompson SENIORS Harold Coffin Walter Cox Harry Duncan William Goodale William Gutteron Proctor Hug Elmer Jones William Nesbit JUNIORS Earl Walther Henr) ' Axton William Dennis Thomas Raycraft Ralston Crew Emory Branch Roy Whitacre Guernsey Beckstead George Hennen SOPHOMORES Lem Allen Arthur Lyon Granville Leavitt Leon Hainer Vernon Penrose Otto Schultz Alden McCollum Lea Staiger Donald McCormick Pat Smith Yell Nobles Clifford Dennis George Grier FRESHMEN Robert Adamson James Bailey Chester Breaw Douglass Busey Alden Copeland Dale Lamb Joseph Leavitt Homer Raycraft Farrar Richardson John Richardson Max Wright Tom Towle ■ Kenneth St. Claire y fe fSmiI Uj ■Hi ._ - ' ' -. iil 222 ARTEMISIA Hi s ' ' nf - i! i •XT . , ' iP ■ i ' ' ij0 T. RAYCRAFT H. RAYCRAI " T D. -lleCORMK H G. HENNI- .V p. HUG A I.YON B. NESBIT R. AUA.MSOX W " COX E. WALTHER E. JOXES I . HAIXER G. GRIEF C. BREAW l LAMB O. LEAVITT F. RICirAKDSOSr J. BAIIjEY H. COFFIN AV SMITH ■ ' GOODALB O. SHULTZ T. XOBLES R AVHITACRE J. RICHARDSON J. LEA%ITT v.. BRAXCH V. PEXROSE B. Gt-TTEEON- L. ALLEN V. DENA ' IS Iv. ST. CLAl RK R. C. THOMFSOX M. WRIGHT C. DENNIS A. MCCUI.LOM R. CK E - G. BECK STEAD A 223 SIGMA PHI SIGMA 746 North Virginia Street Founded at the Univcrsit]; of Pennsylvania April i§, iQoS Theta Chaffer Established April ij, ig22 Faculty Dean F. H. Sibley Prof. E. G. Sutherland SENIORS Morey Eva Philip Lawton Bill Kraus Justus Lawton Roudolf Blum Phillip Heisch Fremond Frembling William Norton A. Allegre Geor2;e Woods Lester Walker JUNIORS Louis Kehoe SOPHOMORES Charles Carter Alfred Hill Walter Johnson FRESHMEN Carlton Fergurson Homer O ' Connel Herbert Jacobs Orville Moyes James Sherritt Arthur Cox John Humphrey Curtis Sprague Phil Weber William Woodford Eugene Winer «c 224 R. Emit O. MOTES C. CAKTER A. COX f. FKRGUSOX V. ATORTO.V 1 . VAI KKR F. FRKMBLIXG H. JACOBS H. 0 ' CON fEl,I J. SHERRITT P. MEISCII W. JOHNSOJST L. KEHOE C. SPRAGUE P. VEBER J. LA ' lV ' SOSr M. EVA P. LAWTOX A. HII.I. A. ALEGRE i 225 DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Fouridcd at the U niversitx of California September, ig2i Gamma Chapter Established N ovcnibcr ii, ig22 Kaymond H. Leach Sherman Baldwin Ernest Brown Lawton Kline William Beasley F. Maxwell Ball Eugene Hardison Russell Coleman Alden Chase Donald Mayhew Marvin Robinson Charles Gasho Gael Curto Harold Bailey Eusjene Hoover Faculty S. C. Dinsmore SENIORS Spencer Butterfield Willard Larson John Bonner Fredrick Gilmour JUNIORS Donald Kirtland John Welsh Ainsley Mabson SOPHOMORES Warren Monroe Fred Small Claire Lehmkuhl Walter Putz FRESHMEN Robin Trimble William Dunn Allen Mori Bryon Stetler Stanley Palmer Charles Poppe Carl Small Thomas Welsh William Cheney Charles Renwick Robert Stewart John Carlson Lester Spinney Brenton Werder Carl Shelley Harney Archias Alvin Brown Herbert Faulkner Harvey Reynolds 226 ARTEMISIA ' 4 ! W : .M r ' ■- - " " tf ' .r- % f W% ' if Hf Ute iWii0 .i V ■ A. MABSOX F. GII.MOUR W. DUNN I . MAYHEW T. " WELSH A. BROWN A. CHASE K. STEWART C. SHELLY L. SPINNEY E. POWLES E. HARDISON F. SMALL E. HOOVER " W. PLTTZ J. BONNER M. : LONROE E. BROWN H. BEASLEY H. REYNOLDS n ' , LARSON B. WERDER C. SMALL R. COLEMAN R. TRIMBLE B. STETLER C. POPPE C. RENWICK K. FAULKNER G. CURTO J. CARLSON D. KIETLAND L. KLINE S. BALDAVIN H. BAILEY ' : !. BALL C. CiASHO C. LEHMKUHL J. WELSH M. ROBINSON 227 It Richard Brown Andrew Hansen Edgar Mather Louis Carva]hf Frank Bristol Floyd Lamb Julius Molina Ambrose Aylworth Theodore Irving Walter Sellman Charles Drake BETA KAPPA Founded at Haml ' tne U iiivcrsity in igoi Iota Chapter Established in Ju7ie, 1q2 Faculty Member Prof. V. E. Scott SENIORS Foster Curtis Harold Johnson William Maxell JUNIORS Raymond Ede SOPHOMORES Jack Ericson Whiting Martin Lionel Scott FRESHMEN Wesley Dotin Charles Ovard Eugene Tucker Merle Frahner Edward Chiltendi ' ii John Kalin Junius Smitli Russell Weeks Martin Melendy Lawrence Pish Lester Mills Weaver Solomon Norman Farrell Leonard Robertson John Aikin D irlon Peckham ••ci 228 r ARTEMISIA • -J «■ ' %♦ .I ,,, -f-- ■ ' W . 4f 1% t»- , ' ' P»- JT , ir , r -- E. TUCKER J. SMITH I,. CAKVALHOE H. .fOHNSO.V B. BROWN .r. EKICKSO-V F. BRISTOI, F. CURTIS I,. DRAKE %v. MELENDY F. I.AMB E. MATHER W. SOLOMON E. CHITTENDON A. HANSON L. ROBIiRTSON V. SCOTT W. SELLMAN I-. FISH D. PECKHAM R. EDE R. SCOTT J. MOLINA C. OVARD T. IRVING N. FARRp:L W. DOTSON W. MAXWELL L MILLS .1. KALIN M. FREHXF.R A. AIKEN A. AYLESWORTH « ' . MARTIN R. V ' EEKS 1926 1 J 229 KAPPA LAMBDA 255 University Terrace Founded at the University of Nevada, October i, ig2i r William Anderson Harold Hansen Willis Pressel Brousse Brizzard Florie Braghetta Ernest Inwood Ervie Ferris Clark Amens Louis Genasci Gordon Johnson Clarence Newman SENIORS Frank Kappler Charles Russell Gerald Fowble George Sears JUNIORS Erwin Morrison Charles Wood Lawrence Fuller SOPHOMORES Fred Anderson Claire Harper Letus Wallace John Carniato FRESHMEN Merrill Smith Leo Valasquez Clinton Smith Benjamin Welker Allan Lund Louis Skinner Allen Crawford Rudolph Larsen Emerson Wilson Claire Wilson l TL ■ 230 r R. LAHSEW C. HARPKE A. I.ITXD T.. AVALLACE I.. VJLT.ASQUEZ B. BRIZARD Ij. FULLER F. BRAGHETTA " W. AXIJERSOX R. BI,ACKMAX L. GEXASCr .T. CARA ' IATO 1,. SKIXXER G. JOHXSOX G. FCWBLE C. M ' lLSOX C. SMITH E. IXWOOD E. MORRISOX F. KAPPEER M. SMITH C. AV ' OCDS R. SEARS E. FERRIS G. SEARS C. XE« " [AX B. WELKER A. CRAWFORD C. RUSSEI.I, E. ' SVILSOX- c. a:mexs F. AXDERSO-V 1926 231 1 Ba Joshes The Editors of the 1 926 Hardtoplcsia apologise To all those who were not fortunate enough to RATE a razz in the following pages READ ON! We Promise Not to Razz the Whelps for Be ' uig Sigma NiPs We Promise Not to Razz the Phi Sigs for ANYTHING— They Never Do It Mare than once J A 236 ARTEMISIA Ladies and Gentlemen s.a.e:s BELIEVING THAT ALL MEN ARE CREATED EQUALly foolish; all desir- ing to decorate their noble campus chests with pins; all desiring to join (or start) a new organization, club, or fraternity — we submit the following suggestions for a few more brand new organizations. Turn the page, gentle readers. 1926 2Z1 ARTEMISIA PADRES DEL CASAS ( House Poppas) 5MITH BROTH E,1 ; J COIIBH iiPS. j A Kl ' ' OS ' S. B. ,eo JUfflUfc fyA Ml Scamped ' on each Drop ■ POUGHKEEPSIE, « J1 I TRADE Reg.O. S. Pat. Off. MARK Have you a little poppa in your home? " No house complete without one ' ' — or t-ivo or three, etc. Color — True Blue Flower — Old Roses OFFICERS Grand Eminent Grandfather ( First Semester) ____Harrison Gardiner (Second Semester) Perl Decker Father of Them All Bobby Skinner Auditing Committee (Duty: Investigation of figures) — See Male Student Body Enrollment List MEMBERS Theta Chapter Wm. Gutteron Pi Phi Chapter See Sigma Nu Chapter Roll Tri Delt Chapter i Fritz Hagmeyer S. A. O. Chapter Donald Church Beta Delta Chapter Ed Powles Gamma Phi Chapter Thomas Roach Manzanita Chapter Keith Scott 926 238 ' f r ARTEMISIA ROYAL ORDER OF HEELS Flower — Dumbell Color — Green Pea A movement which has been UNDERFOOT for some time has been the organization of the Heels Club. May it be a stepping stone to greater achievements. OFFICERS Highest Heel Bill Stark Low Heel William Stark Big Boot Patrick Campbell " Boots " I— - Harold Starr Deliverer of the Boot Gladys Dickinson I Paul Friedenbach Receivers of the Boot ' ■) Glenn Bream L lfred Hill V ! 1926 239 SIA J I ALPHA LAMBDA GAMMA 11 ! € Flower — Forget-Me-Nut Color — Long Green Sororcs hi Facilitate Liirthal Aiithtm Praters and Sorores in XJniversitate Shorty Jones Vivian (I. M.) Wilder Red (Hot) Prior i.__.Ruthy Hampton F ' raters and Sorores in Love Hurry Frost R. Ethel Lunsford Ak Speed Nesbit MU Leavitt Sweet Swede Anderson Tillie Toiler Evanson [ H lk. -j " " ■ Cupid Clumsy Underwood Elma Orr MK ' m ' ' U. I. Hug_J Maggie Beverly l|[l||JB||f VV Ivory White ___. Reno Semenza IfmKB K m . Hartsik Hardison Mary Ann Grigsby ' ' " - ' Whelp Mensinger Bugs Hunley | Rudolph V. Cantlon L. Blundel ' l 1X 1 Bertram Spencer Gertie Coddington E. JONES — HOLDER OF THE HANI) -0 ■ 240 f 0 ARTEMISIA A Page From the Book of Etiquette Slionviug tJie polite form to use in declining a formal invitation to a beer bust w ' ■ - ■f -yt. y " C i , - y . .. " Z " a .-,„t THIS IS AN UNPAID ADVERTISEMENT FOR LIFE-SAVERS 1926 r 241 ITiiTiiiii IBillaBi MI SI A iV Morc Nevada Students Make Good NATIONAL COUNCIL CHARTeReo 200 FIFTH AVE,, NEW YORK CITY THIS IS TO CERTIFY THAT UPON RECOM- MENDATION OF THE LOCAL SCOUT AUTHORITIES IS REGISTERED FOR THE YEAR ENDI ti AND IS ENTITLED TO tHe PRIVILE SHIP IN THE CHARTERED TROOI ON THE REVERSE SIDE OF THI WITH THE UNDERSTANDING TH, ' HE WILL FAITHFULLY FOLLOW t|| AND LAW. DO A " GOOD TURN D l CIENTLY CARRY OUT THE SCOU. ' AS TO " BE PREPARED " TO MEET ANY EMERGENCY. 34219S HONORABT PBC9I0ENT il l (flfc gh S PBESIDtNT y r f ' {IWS S m ktMA HOMOfUBY VICEPRESrDENT J " - WATIONAL SCOUT COKHISSIONER KOttOKART i ICEPBESlOENT NOT TRANSFERABLE VOID AFTER DATE STATED HEREON COPYRIGHTED BY BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA. I9I6 lEF SCOUT EXECUTIVE THE CLIPPING ON THE RIGHT IS TAKEN FROM THE FAMOUS PLAY, •■IT DOESN ' T PAY TO ADVERTISE. ' NOTE THE USE OF SIMPLIFIED SPELLING IN THE LAST PARAGRAPH. OUR STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT IS A JOINER! IN SPITE OF HIS MANY OTHER DUTIES AND HIS COUNTLESS PRESSING ENGAGEMENTS, HUG FINDS TIME FOR MUCH OUTSIDE CLUB WORK. HE ALWAYS TRIES TO DO A " GOOD TURN DAILY. • iormed of the accident. EARLY MORMING DRIVE ENDS IN JAIL FOR 5 Foui ' young men spent four hours in .iail yesterday morningr -vvhen police de- clared they were found driving- an au- tomobile across side- valks and lawns at 6:30 o ' clock yesterday morning, After a severe reprimand and warn- ing they were released by Chief of Police Kirkley. ■ The police blotter bore the names of Elmer Dakinson, 18, Joel Grayson. 21, Burney Busleyer, 22, and W. PI. Hil- bering, 21. . , i . .sMiH:i6!»» : ' 242 ARTEMISIA JUST BECAUSE RAY MISENER IS BRANDED, THAT DOES NOT MEAN THAT HE IS FOREMAN OF THE BAR N RANCH. IT IS RUMORED THAT -BAR N " STANDS FOR ' BAR NONE. " WHAT WILL THE WELL- DRESSED LADY WEAR THIS SUMMER? THE ABOVE PIC- TURE SHOWS TWO POPULAR UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA SO- CIETY WOMEN IN A CHARAC- TERISTIC POSE, SHOWING THE LATEST STYLES IN STOCKINGS, HAIR RIBBONS, AND GINGHAM DRESSES. THIS P ICTURE REQUIRES NO TITLE 1926 243 f i if% Wi%- ,. S. jj i Ono special ufCu ' or oii i m ■ • , ; ■ -icinity of e;i.st iil! siroi- i v. j,. u ' l-. " luy ca.su.-iliy. A tti ' iupi u, c tn iD-onk hi) a Idv f ' amv-- of olifcr l o,s v. ho " re raiding- an orchard, Hji- c;ai!v: ' " bbed liim oncj adfinlstercd n hot- " ■,v. In addition to sore Hunt;-, 1k« .• ceived a sJigiit cut on the cy-. [ --t J. M. KIRK LEY CHIKP OF POI ICE RENO, NK ADA THic i:j)it()w of the DESKRT WOLF JOINS THE FORCE AND TAKES A BEATING PICTURE OF THE HAND- SOMEST MAN ON THi; CAMPUS — WINNER Ol THE BOYS ' POPULARITY CONTEST fr t 244 r? ARTEMISIA appreciation to Advertisers T is the content of the follow- ing pages of this book that has made its publication possible. The University of Nevada can- not be too thankful for the staunch support that is given it by the business men of Nevada. The advertisements in this volume are representative of the splendid spirit that these business houses have toward the University. To forget these men is to forget your best friends. Read their ads. Pat- ronize them. Alph A Abbie McPhee Style Shoppe 287 Aitkin. Daisey 323 Aldaz Tranter 287 Armanko Stationery 275 Auto Cleaners - 287 Auto Painting Repairing-..263 B Baker, Mrs. E. M, 309 Baldini Shoe Company 283 Baldwin Hotel, S. F 291 Bank of Sparks, Sparks 295 Barry, N. J :i22 Block N 306 Block N Billiards 254 Boal ' s Rolls 290 Bools and Butler -254 Boyd and McGuire 324 Bradley. J. R 306 Brown and Belford 321 Brundiges 262 Brunswick Shoe Shining: 318 Bowers Drug Store 303 Bovvers Mansion 264 Brown, Horace J 326 Burke and Short 272 Button Shop 287 Byers Motor Sales, Fallon....273 c Calavada Auto 317 abctical List of Advertisers California Market 284 Campbell, Frank 284 Campus Toggery 250 Capital City Bank, Carson_.294 Caples, Dr. B. H 326 Carlisle Co 258 Carson Valley B ' k, Carson-312 Carson Hot Spgs., Carson....312 Castle, H. U., Elko 324 Caswell Coffee 297 Chevrolet Co - 274 Chism Ice Cream 249 Churchill Co. Bank 260 Clark, John Robb 326 Coffin Larcombe 266 Colonial Apts 252 Commercial Hardware 287 Commercial Soap Co 309 Conant Brothers 258 Cononelos, Louis, McGill 309 Corset Shop 303 Cosmopolitan Shoe Shop 315 Crane Co 286 Crescent Creamery 315 Crystal Confectionery 306 Cut Rate Drug 284 D Diamond Ace, Fallon 318 Dann, F. P 306 Dawson, Dr. E. B 323 DeLongchamps, Fred 322 Donnels Steinmetz 268 Ducey, John ...321 E Eddy Floral Co 289 Edises Jewelry 319 Empire Shoe Shop 300 Empire Sweet Shop 280 Empire Theatre 262 Emporium of Music 262 Fallon Garage, Fallon 305 Farmers Merchants Bk.,..269 Farmers B. of C. V., Minden 315 Pinch, James D 324 Federal Garage 300 First N. Bk., Winnemucca.— 264 Flanigan Warehouse 257 Fowler, Leonard B 323 Fowler Cusick 274 Fraley ' s 287 Francovich Einployment 302 Fuller, John A 323 Gasho, Dr. Charles 321 Gerow, Dr -323 Gi nsburg- Jewelry 295 Glass Son 2fiG v!:! 1926 245 Alphabetical List of Advertisers — Cont. Golden Grill 293 Golden Hotel £77 Golden Hotel Barber Sliop. ..281 Golden Rule Store ?53 Goodman-Tidball, McGil 319 Gould Bros 282 Grand Cafe 294 Grand Central Barber Shop 237 Green, Geo .;21 Grey, Reid, Wrig-ht Co 247 Groesbeck Parlver 203 Gregory, Dr. K. B 326 Groesbeck CBrit-n.. 301 Gunzendorfer, Ceo 1 325 H Haight, A. L., Fallon, 323 Hartung ' Barber Shop 294 Heidtman, H. C 2G1 Henderson Bnkg. Co., Elko..284 Herz, R., Bros 256 Hesson, A. W., Co., Elko 283 Hilps Drug- Co 283 Hobart Estate..... 29 1 Home Bakery Delicat ' s ' n..262 Hood, Dr-s 324 Howard Bros., Gardnerville..312 Holland, Martha 251 Hoyt,Norcross, Cheney, Hoyt 325 Humphrey Supply , ...293 Huskey Souter 323 I Indart, The 262 J Jacobs, Phil 315 K Kanes Rush 267 Kent, I. H., Co., Fallon 315 Kearney, Wm. M. _ 325 Kenney, Attorney, Fallon....323 King- Malone 276 L Laundries 288 Leter, N _ 295 Lavoie, Tailor , 300 Lehners, Carl H 322 Lewis, Dr. Parker 324 Lincoln Hotel 302 Lindley Co _ _ 313 Lunsford, Edward 321 M Majestic 305 Manhan ' s Grocery , ,278 Mariner Music House 280 McCarran Mashburn 325 McCullough Drug- 328 McGill Drug- Co., McGill 278 McGill Natl. Bank, McGill....269 McKnight, Wm 326 Meyers Army Navy Store..301 McNeil, PL A 322 Midl ' d Garage, Gardner-yllle 312 Mine Wkrs. Merc, Tonopah 268 Minden Butter Mfg., Minden 297 Mikado Laundry 295 Minden Inn, Minden 260 Mi.ssion Restaurant, Fallon..273 Mirror Barber Shop 308 Malloy, D., Co., Chicago 314 Morrill Sportingr Goods 303 Monarch Cafe 257 Model Dairy 268 Mitchel, W. I , 283 Mizpah Cafe 299 Morris Loring- Drug, Fallon 265 Muller, Dr. V 326 N National Bank of Tonopah..318 Nevada Auto Trimming Co. 297 Nevada Cadillac Co 255 Nev. Eng. Supply Co 252 Nevada Fish Market...- 262 Nev. Mach. Electric 301 Nevada Motor Co ,-249 Nevada Music Co 319 Nevada Pack Co ...328 Nevada Photo Service 311 Nevada State Journal 252 Nev. Transfer Warehouse....278 New York Cleaners 261 New York Life 270 North Side Candy Store 266 Northern Life 265 Nurses Students Uniforms, Los Ajigeles - 263 Oden Cycle Works 314 Orange House 259 Osen Motor Sales 277 Overland Hotel 316 P Pacific Coffee Stores 312 Paffrath Studio _ 260 Reno Business College 257 Palace Bakery 263 Palace Dry Goods 279 Palace Postcard 289 Painter Withers 322 Persing ' s Barber Shop 264 Pearl Upson Son 281 Phillips Bros 324 Phelan ' s MiUinery 302 Price Hawkins 321 Piatt Sanford 321 Pittsburg Electrical Co 289 Pike, LeRoy _ 326 Purity French Bakery 274 R Ramsey Auto Sales 278 Randall Shoe Shop 303 Red Arrow Garage, Carson..289 Red River Lumber 253 Reno Business College 257 Reno Drug Co - „-251 Reno Florists 318 Reno Grocer Co 289 Reno Garage 305 Reno Evening Gazette 313 Reno Mercantile Co 295 Reno Motor Supply : 256 Reno National Bank 298 Reno News Agency 264 Reno Printing Co 320 Reno Press Brick 297 Reno Shoe Shining Co 266 Reno Sporting Goods 282 Reno Stationery 270 Revada Sales 280 Riverside Studio 296 Roberts Scanlon 324 Roberts Harris 263 Robison ' s Right Style Shop..304 Rock Products Co 308 Roseland 287 Rovetti Bros 265 Ross Burke 318 S Saviers Son 268 Savage Sons 251 Scheeline Bnkg. Trust 282 Schramm-Johnson Drug 282 Sewell, A. W 265 Semenza Grocery , 260 Sherman Clay 280 Silk Linen Shop 295 Sinai, John S 324 Skells-Mclntosh Drug- 301 Silvius Schoenbackler 246 Small, General Agency 303 Smith Peterson..... ,....271 Society Cleaners 294 Southworth Co., Tonopah....278 Spann, Dr. S. T 322 Stever, Chas 314 Steinmiller, Dr. G. C 322 St. Pierres Bootery 269 Stable Hard ware, Oakland..319 Studebaker 311 Sugar Plum , 302 Sunderlands 300 Swanson, Ed 307 T Taber, E. J. L., Elko 322 Tail ' s Shoe Store 285 Tarzyan, Joe, Fallon 305 Tasem, I., Tonopah 302 Taylor Motor Sales, Fallon. .273 Taylor Optical Co ,..314 Thatcher, Woodburn 325 Tonopah Banking- Corp 264 Tonopah Daily Bonanza 266 Truckee Power Co 291 u Unique 294 United Cattle Pkg 256 University of Nevada 310 V Verdi Lumber Co 319 Virginia Truckee R. R 308 w Waldorf (Big) , 258 Waldorf (Little) 316 Walker, M. R 326 Walsh, Ed., Carson 312 Washoe County Bank 307 Washoe Co. Title Guaranty..300 Washoe Wood Coal 267 Wemple ' s 248 Western Cigar Co 301 Wet Wash Laundry 269 West ' n Typewriters Supply 311 Wheelerville Meat Mkt 293 Wigwam Theatre 259 Wilson-Bates Furn. Co 263 Wilcox Confectionery 257 Wolf Den 276 Wilson Drug: Co 256 Wilson, Wayne T 325 Wonder Millinery...., 306 Working Man ' s Store 312 Wright Sales Co 281 - 246 AKTEMIS IA Gray All roads lead to -ReidWright Co. Shopping Center Pointing the way to Dress Well and Succeed For the smartly dressed Co-Ed, Dresses, Suits, Mil- inery, Shoes and Acces- sories, visit the Gift Shop Hart Schaffner and Marx Tailored Suits. Dobbs ' Hats and Caps, Interwoven Socks. Our Budget Plan will help you solve the clothes question. Ask about it. vft !ilM mi3j[£€c -» 1926 247 - ' -» -ie- JO FAnM. (nLdDTTHflniEiisg c ORRECT APPAREL for OLLEGE MEN— .exi ' s H OOOC5L r-ClotHes t 248 r ARTEMISIA MRS COOLIDGE SHOULD COME To TOWN ,C Nevada MOTOR Company State Distributor Packard and Hiipmobile Motor Cars Phone 426 RENO NEVADA 1926 •oi 249 J ARTEMISIA Distinction and Rare Quality in SUITS With Extra Trousers Tailored to the Campus-Toggery Standard $35.00 $40.00 $+5.00 Other Suits up to $55.00, For many months it has been our desire to present a two-trouser suit at a reasonable price without sacrificing one iota of quality. We have done just that. If you are about to buy a suit at any price, it I would be a privilege for us (and perhaps a rev- elation to you) to show you our new Spring Styles in these suits. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii • ■ 250 P- ARTEMISIA WE SELL Plumbing and Heating Service SAVAGE SONS Member of Block N Society Phone 1834-W 214 Sierra St. Marta L. Rowland MILLINERY SPORT MODELS $2.95 $5.0(1 $7.50 25 W. Front St. Opposite Rialti • j, RENO Drug Co. H. H. TuRRETTiN, Prop. V DRUGS • ■ Kodak Supplies Stationery Sundries, Etc. Agents for the GEORGE HAAS SONS Celebrated Candies Free Delivery to 6 p.m. Corner Second and Center Streets ♦ J Reno Nevada 0= 1926 iMMHiii f 251 Nevada State Journal Nevada ' s Oldest Daily Newspaper PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR 128 North Center St. Reno, Nevada " PRINTING HEADQUARTERS " Sj ! - Colonial Apartments Rooms and Apartments Corner West .nnd First Streets Phone 198 Rene Nevada W NEVADA ENGINEERING SUPPLY CO. 502 East Fourth St. Mine and Mill Machinery Engineers, Founders, Machinists, Boilermakers and Blacksmiths Reno Nevada - 926 252 ARTEM. |S£ai •-T v rr Deserted Wolf The Deserted Wolf Is a quarterly — aho a magazine. It contains re-printed jokes and other dry stories. The huge collection of original wit found within Its pages was the result of nightly gatherings of the staff, matching wits, deas, and pennies. An original joke finally resulted. This hit of humor was carefully guarded In a vault until publication. It is still on file In the Nevada Historical Society as a curio. The Editor is deserving of much sympathy, as he laughed himself sick many times while reading this rare (in more ways than one) hit. f Office; 33 5 East Fourth Street Telephone Reno 754 The Red River Lumber Co. Reno, Nevada Wholesale Manufacturers Retail Fine Interior Finish a Specialty The Golden Rule Store Reno, Nevada The Place to Buy CLOTHING DRY GOODS SHOES WOMEN ' S READY-TO-WEAR 1926 253 ISIA Insured iNDESTRUCrO Trunks Trunks Gladstone Cases Fitted Tray Cases Overnight Cases Ladies ' Purses Writing Cases Leather Picture Frames Toilet Cases Bill Folds Leather Novelties it ' s Luggage, wf have it Bools Butler, Inc 232 North Center Street Billiards LEATHER GOODS ' Block N Billiard Parlor Nine Tables Telephone 1369 210 N. Virginia St. 254 r ARTEMISIA You may see a full line of Chrysler cars at our new salesroom on the corner of Ryland and South Virginia Streets. Reno, Nevada NEVADA CADILLAC COMPANY v! • 255 This beautiful store, with its Reliability United dependable stock ■ — backed bv every condition that assures you complete satisfaction — offers the Cattle best inducements for your pat- ronage. Your Best Guaranty Packing Co. I ' ersonal attention, the charm of practical business methods, se- Wholesale and Retail curity in all transactions — those are worth while and merit your BUTTER EGGS FISH consideration when buying jew- elry. R. HERZ BROS. " Thr House of True Values " FRUIT VEGETABLES STALL-FED BEEF, MUTTON AND PORK 1 111 North Virginia St. Reno Tonopah Nevada A Complete Line of The Parts for All Cars Also S.E.Wilson Automobile Accessories Co., Inc. and . T RUGGISTS Radio Equipment Let us furnish that part Masonic Temple Bldg. for your car Virginia Street at First (Opposite Post Office) Reno Motor Supply Co. " r zr Tarts House of O eva a " Phone 425 Phone 475 1 1 West Plaza Reno Reno . Nevada V. ' 256 $ - ARTEMISIA - 4 Flanigan Ware- House Company Wholesalers and Distributors of Various Materials and Supplies Phone 235 Reno Nevada -« Candy Ice Cream Wilcox ' s Breakfast Lunch Supper " The College Confectionery " 2nd and Virginia Sts. Reno Nevada Reno Business College (Successor to Heald ' s Business College) Nevada State Life Bldg. P.O. Box 5011 rhone 1368-W Reno Nevada J. W. Butcher, Proprietor and Manager Thoroughly equipped and " up-to-the- minute. " Increase your earning cap- acity by completing the Shorthand and Business Courses, or one of them only. A position awaits you. ENTER NOW RDfO, NEVADA Merchant ' s Lunch, 1 1 to 2 __.45c E ' ening Dinner, 5 to 8 85c Sunday Table d ' Hote Dinner $1.25 Chicken Plate Dinner .50 Open Day and Night Only the Best of Everything Used in Preparing Our Food - % - 257 CONANT ' S (tROCERTERIA downstairs We carry the best quality groceries moderately priced Free Delivery In our household depart- ment you will find every- thing for the home Crockery Glassware Enamel Ware Aluminum Ware A. Carlisle 6? Co. of Nevada Stationers Printers Bookbinders Lithographers Office Equipment 131 North Virginia Street Phone 74-2 RENO NEVADA YOU ALL KNOW THE PLACE, BOYS! YOU WILL TALK ABOUT IT AFTER YOU LEAVE COLLEGE The WALDORF Milk Shakes CIGARS CIGARETTES CANDIES Don ' t Forget THE LUNCH COUNTER 258 ART - - - THE ORANGE HOUSE A Pleasant and Profitable Place to Purchase Your Fruits and Vegetables We Handle the Best — Always at the Lowest Prices Phone 589 Free ' Del ivery 12 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Created Entertainment Value WHERE gj Afdj GOES 1926 259 - 1 1 Churchill C ounty Bank FALLON, NEVADA Established 1906 Geo. Wingfield President J. Slieehan Vice-President F. M. Wightman Cashier A. E. Wilson Assistant Cashier 1 ' he Paffrath Studio Photographs of the Better Kind Special Rates to Students Sittings Sundays and Holidays by Appointment Phone 126 139 North Virginia RENO NEVADA ; ( Minden Inn ' Semenza Grocery Nevada ' s Finest Hotel Groceries Fruits when you visit Carson Valley, the Garden Spot of Nevada, make your trip complete by stopping at this hotel. Hardware Vegetables Excellent Cuisine Phone 230 Minden ' Nevada 25 and 27 East Second Street RENO NEVADA 260 ARTEMISIA J)rop around ani see us aoTnetime ■Jor an explonalion of our neuj ETR Delth $ - - New York Cleaners We appreciate the patronage of University Students Let us help you maintain a Neat and Attractive Appearance Phone 129 1 34 West Second Street RENO NEVADA « VALVE-IN-MEAD j f 1 ( MOTO CARS " THE CAR OF QUALITY " H. C. HEIDTMAN Distributor Reno Nevada i ' ♦ 1926 ' : 261 $ ' -■» » - The EMPIRE Theatre First Run Pictures Adults - - Children - - 25c - 15c f - North Virc inia, Reno - - Hotel Inhart Nevada ' s Leading French Cafe SPECIAL ' DINNERS TO ORDER Telephone Reno 844 222 Lake Street Reno, Nevada 4 - Orthophonic VIctrolas $85.(10 to $3 50.00 Combined with Radio $350.00 to $1000.00 Victor Records, Sheet Music, Musical Merchandise Emporium of Music F. G. Whiting, I ' rop. 142 North Virginia St. Phone 9+ - « - Phone 60.5 NEVADA FISH MARKET Fresh Fish Daily Oysters, Lohsters, Clams, Crahs, Shrimps, Etc. 233 Lake St. Reno, Nevada 4; . - ■ « The Home Bakery and Delicatessen Mrs. N. Cadagan Sons 140 West Second Street Ren " Nevada BRUNDIDGES First Street, Next to the Rialto Theater Drawing Materials, Artists ' Materials Pictures, Frames, Mirrors Blue Printing, Surveyors ' Instruments Paints, Oils and Varnishes Plate and Window Glass ■ 262 v ARTEMISIA ■ » - Bache lor- Master-Doctor Degree? for the Senior and Faculty of the University of Nevada Nurses ' and Students ' Outfitting Company Official Makers for the Schools of the West 1031 West Seventh Street Los Angeles California Mre. Sarah Roberts Geo. F. Harris Roberts Harris DR GOODS, NOT IONS, RfBBONS, LACES AND TRIMMINGS 33 West Second Street Reno Nevada Humming Bird Hosiery AUTO PAINTING AND REPAIRING Murcote Laquer Enamel Our Specialty 541 Sierra Street RENO NEVADA PALACE BAKERY and Confectionery Co. Bakery Goods and Fine Candies 238 North VirginI Phone 677 f Groesbeck Parker Furniture Co. p. E. Groesbeck, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. Furniture Carpets ' s Linnleuin Stoves Ranges Etc. 125 East Second Street Reno Nevada . -« Delicate Garments Dainty Lingerie, Embroidered Dresses, and Table Linens can all he washed in the Savage without the slightest harm. Wilson-Bates Furniture Co. Elv, Nevada 1926 263 ( School Supplies Fine Stationery Out-oj-T own Netvspapcrs Reno News Agency 36 West Second Street (Opposite Wigwam Theatre) Phone 492 Reno, Nevada • ' % ' - - J s - ■ xj.. ROVETTI BROS. lAIPORTED AND DOMESTIC FANCY GROCERIES Fresh Fruit , Meat, Fish and Vegetables Telephone 130 242 North Virginia Street RENO NEVADA -4 LINCOLN HELL H5S0CIflT10N INCORPORATED ' - i - -■% SewelPs Cash Store We carry a complete line of Fancy Canned Goods, Fresh and Smoked Meats, all the Fresh Fruits and Vegetables obtain- able in the market. Phone 698 10 W. Commercial Row Reno Nevada Morris Loring Drug Co. Prescriptions Filled Candies Radios Fallon Nevada J -o| 264 ARTEMISIA -€ ' W.CLAY WILLIS ' 19 State Agent for NORTHERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 300 Clay Peters Bldg. Reno, Nevada BOWERS MANSION Hot Springs Henry Riter, Prop. Swimmine Entertainment x efgy J. Sheehan, Vice-President J. G. Moore, Vice-Pres. and Cashier J. E. Southward, Asst. Cashier Geo. Wingfiefild, President Directors: Geo. Wingfield J. Sheehan John G. Taylor Wm. Stock J. G. Moore The First National Bank of Winnemucca CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $300,000 RESOURCES, $3,000,000 Winnemucca, Nevada The Oldest National Bank in Nevada Sample Our Service The Best Workmen Obtainable The Best Preparations We Can Buy And CLEAN LINEN Only Used on Every Patron PERSING ' S BARBER SHOP - The Tonopah Banking Corporation Tonopah, Nevada (Established 190?) Phone 1II37-W 29 E. Second Street C eo. Wingfield J. Sheehan E. W. Blair - Kir kc Martin President Vice-President Cashier Asst. Cashier Prompt and Efficient Service 1926 265 - F. E. Glass Son A. E. Glass, Manngcr Phone Reno 3 50 307 Farmers Merchants Bank Jiuilding- Rend, Nevada ! - Not Sensational, but Reliable Mining News From all parts of Nevada Tonopah news while it is NEWS TONOPAH DAILY BONANZA (Member Associated Press) Tonopah Mining Reporter (Accurate — not a " Booster " ) Goodman - Tidball Company Dealers in General Merchandise Stores at Ely, Ruth and McGill 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. Phones 3()() and 301 Coffin Larcombe QUALITY gROCERS A Snappy Service Store 309 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada " A AJiiii is Knoivn hy the Lnnk of His S ioes " Do you want to improve your appearance 100 per cent and give yourself every ad- vantage in business and social life? Then come in and let us give you the best shine that vou have ever received. RENO Shoe Shining Parlors 258 N. Viro;inia Street -4 - 1 Jj 266 ARTEMISIA -% We don ' t lik e to brag, BUT we do think that the Sttidi nt Body should feel frond of the fact that four o f their Varsitx B asketbail Team were good enough to ma ke the Sigma Nu Squad. y fe ! N( i M JMm y Lif; - jljiM yg J ■■K - " - ' ;: t j B F ' Vx - __-= v. K: ' - ' S?-»Jla f V ' ! f A — Phdiie Reno 54 Office; 328 East Sixth Street Washoe Wood Coal Yard H. C. Madson, Proprietor Dealers in All Kinds of Wood and Coal wholesale and Retail Reno Nevada KANE ' S RUSH Cigars, Soft Drinks, Eats, and a First-Class Barber Shop That Caters to the Boys ROY BARRY and BRUCE SHEEHY " Anything Goes — No Penalties Here ' ' Try Us During the 1927 Exposition Minden Nevada S 1926 ' 267 Telephone 654 1 Model Donnels Dairy QUALITY Steinmetz PRODUCTS FURNITURE CARPETS CURTAINS Federal - A cored it ed Second and Sierra Streets Herd s Reno Nevada ' H. E Saviers Son MINE WORKERS Authorized Dealers for MERCANTILE Standard Lines CO., Inc. R A. C. Radiolas Atwater Kent T. A. Frazier, Gen. Mgr. I Grebe MEATS Orthophonic Victrola GROCERIES Brunswick Panatrope VEGETABLES SONORA H. E. SAVIERS SON Corner Second Sierra Sts. Toiiopah Nevada 268 ARTEMISIA McGILL NATIONAL BANK McGill, Nevada O. G. Bates -- President J. C. Kinnear Vice-President A. E. Preston Cashier DiREC TORS C. P. Lakenan Arthur Smith H. E. Hemingway J. M. Lockhart y. C. Kinnear b. G. Bates Capital Surplus $25,000 $10,000 He Men ' s OXFORDS 40 Styles All the New Toes $5.00 Ci. T. Wilder 1 ' honk 468 Wet Wash Laundry W ct Wash and Famil Fhihh (Independent) 565 Sierra Street RENO NEVADA - Under Direct Supervision of the United States Go ' ernment The Farmers Merchants National Bank Member of Federal Reserve System District No. 12 Richard Kirman W. J. Harris A. J. Caton L. R. Mudd L. S. Reese - G. P.. Harris President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier 1926 r 269 I SI A i ' • fFTER you have completed your university work C J and have entered the field of business, remember that we are always ready to serve you wherever you might be. Maintaining one of the largest stocks of commercial and social stationery in the state, and endeav- oring at all times to serve you in a prompt, courteous and intelligent manner, we sincerely hope that we may be favored with a continuance of your patronage. THE COLLEGE BOOKSl ORE Depository for All University Text Books and Stipplies Reno Stationery Co. 1 1 East Second S ireei ' Geo. A. Southworth, ex- ' 09 John M. Fulton, jr., ' 25 Reno, Nevada V. M. (Sike) Anderson, ' 12 Harry L. Duke FOR— The New York Life Insurance Company By Its Nevada Representatives O occasion of its 82nd year EARLT. ROSS M4 M. E. McGRATH ROBT. P. FARRAR ' 14 E. A. PACKARD • 270 ARTEMISIA Clean Products for All Users of Rock and Sand Thoroughly Cleaned, Washed and Sized, with Prompt Delivery assured on any size orders. Car- load lots loaded on short notice. Ample supply always on hand. Smith Peterson Contractors in All Classes of Brickwork and Dealers in Crushed Rock and Sand P. B. SMITH Estimates Cheerfully Furnished M. PETERSEN Phone 497 729 West Fifth Street, Reno, Nevada Phone 1747-T 1920 ■c 271 Completely Correctly Clothed In the Newest and Correct Apparel for the Man of Today Knapp Felt Hat, Society Brand Suit, Man- hattan Shirt and Union Suit, Phoenix Hose, Arrow Collar, and Silk Tie — the complete attire purchased on our TEN-PAY-PLAN, an original and entirely successful business method of purchasing fine apparel on a min- imum down payment, paying the balance out of income, adopted for your convenience by your favorite clothier and furnisher. Bui-M§Kt 151 North Virginia Street ' ' zAt the Sign of the " Big Arrow ' - 272 r ARTEMISIA -« U. of N. Sagebrush i ' he Sagebrush is the University We.ikly. .i edited by Tiny Runtin Hearst, and vr..Li.n by a staff of girls and Bugs Hunley. The Sagebrush has two editions: A Lite edition, and a later edition. In fact, some of the late editions have been so late that they d ' dn ' t get around un:il the next day. One of the Pi Phi subscribers lived too f.ir from town t(j walk up to ' Brush office for her paper — she is still waiting for the first issue of last semester. f Meals at All Hours THE MISSION RESTAURANT Tables for Lndirs Everything New and Clean First Class Service Dining rfjom for Ladies and Gentlemen Fallon, Nevada BYERS MOTOR SALES Sales and Service Chrysler Overland Willys-Knight Gas, Oil and Repairs Service That Counts Fallon, Nevada Taylor Motor Co. Dealers In Ford Cars and Trucks Fordson Tractors and Lincolns Carrying a large stock of Ford Parts, Tires and Tubes, Accessories, Gas and Oils Well Equipped Shop Competent and Reliable Workmen Everything for the Motorist New 15uilding, Clean and Comfortable Rest Room for Ladies You are cordially Invited, when in Fallon, to call on us One Price to All TAYLOR MOTOR CO. ' The House of Service " L. C. T.AVLOR, Proprietor F ' allon, Nevada - j 1926 273 JiBaaiii CHEVROLET, 1 Durham Chevrolet Co. l.?2 N. Ct-ntcr • Phone 22 Stjli ' s Paris Service Durham Tire Ser ' ice Company 132 N. Center Phone 99 Firestone Tires and Tubes FOWLER CUSICK 21 West Second 244 North Virginia Our s iocs have the style you want when you buy tliem. T iey keep their style after others are gone. They are neat and com- fortable and cost little for so fnuch quality. Office: 6 West Fourth St. 1)S7 North Virginia Street Telephone 434-539 P. O. Box 746 Reno, Nevada 274 ARTEMISIA ThL LI HE P PU V -M n infiTf M LL - TPRRr School Supplies Fancy Stationery Armanko Stationery Company Business Equipment Commercial Stationery " Everything for the Office ' ' 156 North Virginia Street Loose Leaf Goods Fountain Pens 1920 lis Irrigation City Works U. S. Mineral S u R V E V K RS KING MALONE Geo. W. Malone Thos. R. King Engineers ' General Contractors Reno, Nevada Cheney Building Phone 121 r- THE WOLF DEN For the " Pack ' s Eats Waffles Served at All Hours Open 6 A.M. to 12 P.M. Closed Sundays from 1 to 6 Ever Hearing Ears ■ " The Ears, " as they are commonly called, is the oldest organization on the Hill. People with douhle-jointed ears are the only ones eligible to membership in this club. They can thus hear things both going and coming. It is a rule of this organization th.it everything heard must be kept secret — unless ,1 willing listener c.in be found. It is planned to erect a broadcasting station to tacilitate the work of the organization. Prominent Ears are: Douglas Castle, Phil Weber, and Bruce Brizard. All sorority women automatically receive membership after their first Campus dance. 276 ARTEMISIA Hotel Golden First Class Grill in Connection Carefully Selected and Properly Prepared Food Private Banquet Room Reno, Nevada Dodge Brothers Motor Cars Graham Brothers Trucks Sales and Service OSEN MOTOR SALES CO. Reno, Nevada Phone 401-402 604 South Virginia Street v 1926 277 4 jSSOiA -% « - Oakland and Pontiac Agency RAMSEY AUTO SALES COMPANY 1 1 East Plaza Street Reno, Nevada When in McGill DROP IN AT The McGill Drug Company " Thr Rrxall Store " Nevada Transfer Warehouse Co. In Service Seventeen Years Packing of Furniture, Storage of Furniture; Warehousing of Furniture, Household Goods, Merchandise and Automobiles Phone 30 " We Haul and Ship Anything, Anywhere ' ' H. E. STEWART, ' 9+, Manager Manhan ' s Grocery A. J. Manhan, Proprietor Groceries and Provisions Phone Reno 781 208 East Sixth Street SOUTHWORTH COMPANY Wholesale and Retail Tonopah, Nevada - » ■% 278 ARTEMISIA - We are Exclusive Agents for Gotham Gold Stripe Hose Warner and Redfern Bandeaux Merode Underwear Belber Luggage — Bucilla Needlework Trefousse French Kid Gloves Burton ' s Washfast Rayon Yard Goods Bo ' any Wool Novelty Yardage Pictorial Review and Designer Patterns LeMerite Embroidery Packages DANCE AND DINNER FROCKS np HE PALACp JL Dry Goods House I J »- 1926 JJ 279 - $ ' - ' Eat a Butter-Kistwich EMPIRE SWEET SHOP Biitter-Kistwiches are delicious toasted wich Butter-Toasted. They are appetizing as you ever tasted. 329 N. ViRCJNiA Street Reno, Ne ' ada sandwiches, ' our fa ' orite sand- aiiil healthful — as delicious a food Reno, Nevada ARE YOU A STYLISH PERSON? THERE is a WOW of a car being displayed at Revada Sales Company. It is the NEW STAR SIX The car that attracted 576,000 people to see it when it was announced! Come on, check over to see it this night! Revada Sales Company, Inc. Second and Lake I ' lmne 777 Reno, Nevada ., Q [. D. MARINER MUSIC HOUSE Pianos, New Edison, Columbia and Port- able Phonographs. Banjo Ukes..„ $1.7 UkcE $3.75 up E erything known in music. Buy from Home Dealer. 124-126 N. Virgini.i 1 .... — -7-- « 1 Reno, Ne . WRIGHT SALES CO. A. y. Wright, MgT. Mining 407 Clay Peters Bldg. Reno Nevada The Duo-Art Piano All Music is Yours if You Have a DUO-ART ShermanlS ' Say Co. Reno, Nevada ' 280 r ARTEMISIA Are YOU a Stylish Person? HERE IS A STYLISH TONSORIAL PARLOR Moles, W,ir s ,„d Sk ' in BJcin ' nh, lemovfd " Parceling by Appointment MR. ELIAS DUVARAS for so mnny yems has devoted his time to give the best service for those who are looking for it. Also he is the only one in the State of Nevada who has grad- uated from O. S. B. C, .inder the laws of the State of Illinois in beauty culture and cosmetic art. Now, the Golden Hotel Tonsori.al Parlor has five expert chiero- tonsorialists to take care of your styles of h.iircutting. A lady manicurist, too, for your clean touch, and a shoe shine man for correct service. Phone 1121-W for appointment All are Welcome « - Mr. Elias Duvaras Proprietor and Tonsorialist ■i Pearl Upson 6? Son Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Company Storage — Cartage — Etc. Household Goods Carted, Stored, Crated Automobile Storage " Crating, Shipping ' - ' ' Wlien you ivis i to ship — sJiip to us. ' We have every storage facility you desire. ' ' ' ' Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Company Reno, Nevada -• v: 1926 ' 281 Compliments of the RENO SPORTING GOODS 257 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada THANK YOU GOULD BROS. Sierra Garage Modern Equipped Repair Shop Welding Storage 215 Sierra St. Ph 284 «N- The " Daddy of them all " says— " Two Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pens may be characterized as the ' perfection twins. ' " He who owns one always wants another. We ' d be delighted to fit you with a black one for office use and a mottled for the home. Yes, they ' ll have lip- guards and spoon-feeds too. Schramm-Johnson Drug Reno Company Nevada -4 THE DESIRE TO BECOME INDEPENDENT Is in the heart of every red- best inspiration in your blooded man. You give the ambition when you start an account with the Schee- line Banking Trust Co. 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings Accounts Scheeline Banking and Trust Company Reno, Nevada - e »- 282 ARTEMISIA W.L Mitchell Company Wholesale Groceries and Tobaccos Reno, Nevada Box 887 »- A.W. Hesson Company Farm Machinery and Hardware Supplies ELKO, NEVADA HILP ' S DRUG STORE Agents for The Owl Drug Co. Products and Red Feather Toilet Articles We prepay postage Reno, Nevada Baldini Shoe Company w 1 19 East Second Street Phone 1449-W Reno, Nevada « - 1926 283 i,1MMfc MHgfc ■AKAi Sft SJ CUT RATE DRUG CO. Prescriptions Our Specialty We Sell for Less Free Delivery Open Every Day Until Midnight Phone 313 For Toys, Novelties, Oriental Goods Ice Cream and Soda Reno Novelty Co. 138 West Second Street Henderson Banking Co., Inc. Established 1880 ELKO, NEVADA Capital and Surplus, $200,000.0(1 Corner Sec md and Sierra Sts. George Wingfield John Henderson J. O. Walther - Haj-den Henderson W. A. Reinken E. A. Clawson President Vice-President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier IVe T ' ransact ,i Qeneral ' Hanking Tiininess THE CALIFORNIA CASH MARKET CHOICE BEEF LAMB PORK SAUSAGE Phone SZ7 ' ' : SS North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Sorority mid Fraternity Trade Solicited FRANK CAMPBELL GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES A Snappy Service Store Aluminum and Agate . Ware Free Delivery 361 North ' irginia St. Phone 45 1 Reno, Nev. 284 ARTEMISIA THE REfi50N WE HfiVE SUCH R HflRp ' ME WHIT OUR ' " " - PLEDGING 15 BECAUSE OUR PINS LOOK SO MUCH LIKE THE Z.R.E. ' s J .J long %v caring Blimps.. are the favorites on the " Hill " HERBERT E. TAIT irginia at First Reno, Nevada 1926 285 ISIA CRANE VALVES Economy of space is now so impor- tant in home planning that an inter- esting range of Crane plumbing fix- tures has been designed to conserve room, yet provide faultless comfort. A cottage bathroom need not lack either beauty or convenience. In av- erage houses. Crane compact and graceful fixtures make it easj ' to find This Corwith bath of cream- white enamel is supplied in four lengths, 41 , 5, 51 and 6 feet. The Vernon lava- tory in two sizes, 2 1 x 24 and 18x20 inches. The Mauretania is quiet. Crane plumbing and heating fixtures are sold by responsible contractors everywhere at prices within reach of all. Write for a copy of our booklet. space for two or more bathrooms. " The New Art of Fine Bathrooms. " CRAN E PLUMBING AND HEATING MATERIALS CRANE JO., 1227 FRONT STREET SACRAMENTO, CALIF. CRANE CO., 401 E. FOURTH STREET, RENO, NEVADA Crane Branches in all Principal Cities 286 i ARTEMISIA THE AUTO CLEANERY CLEANS CARS CLEAN Steam and Vacuum Da} ' and Night Official Alemite Station Phone 2100 134 Sierra Street » - THE ABBIE McPHEE STYLE SHOPPE 112 West Secnnd Street AniKiuncing the arrival of nt-w Spring S yli ' S. A typical pre-view of authoritative fashions seen through the eyes of master creators and interpreted by Abbie McPhee. Cjiand Central Barber Shop ' ' Yes, We Cut Hair " 3 East Plaza Street Reno Nevada . - $, FRALEYS Women ' s and Misses ' Readv-to-Wear Clothing Baroni Building RENO NEVADA - » J. p. Aldaz Geo. F. Tranter L. Lapuvade Stet ' on Sombreros Clothing and Gen ' s Furnishings SHOES HATS TRUNKS SUITCASES Golden Block - -♦ « i ' Commercial Hardware Co., Inc. Phone 460 Reno Nevada 4 4 BUTTONSHOP Let us d J your Hemstitching and Pleating. Buttons covered. Full line of stamped goods to embroider. ' ' We Will Be Here In 1926 ' ' 37 West First Street (Opposite Elks ' Home) g ROSELAND Dancing Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Nights TONY ' S MELODY MEN 1926 287 ' ARTEMISIA TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Just gather up your soiled clothes and telephone one of the laundries listed helow. Fifteen minutes and your " Washday Worry " is over. Your clothes will he taken to a modern laundry and each piece afforded individual attention, each one given the treatment it needs. Blankets, Lace Curtains, Flat Work, Clothing, are all cleaned thoroughly and prepared for use in such a manner that you will he proud to use them, li ' ou 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 TRO ' LAUNDRY Phone 371 Laundry Service of All Kinds ECONOMY LAUNDRY Phone 529 F ' amily Work, Wet Wash and Rough Dry Sena if foihe dl unary TheA.LM.Ca J 288 ARTEMISIA ♦ C. M. Baily, Manager Phone 1326-W Pittsburg Electrical Co. Contracting Electricians House and Motor Wiring Armature Winding 344 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada " Palace Postcard House Agency for All San Francisco Papers Buy Your Sunday Papers and Magazines Here Corner Center St. and Commercial Row Reno Grocer Company WHOLESALE GROCERS 432-4-+2 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada Red Arrow Garage Auto Co. Geo. a. Cole, President T. L. Hawkins, Secretary and Treasurer Women ' s Rest Room — Large and Modern in Every Respect phone 1 5 1 Carson City Nevada 7 V Say It With Flowers Fresh Cut Flowers From Our Own Greenhouse Eddy Floral Parlors L. Dcvincenzi, Prop. Reno 17 W. Second Street Nevada J ' 2W I, ♦ m BoaFs Rolls The Luscious Laxative MADE WITH REAL FRUIT BOAL ' S ROLLS Are delicious, because they are made with Real Fruit— not merely flavored. Although thev taste so good, they are thor- oughly effective. Each package contains six rolls, each an average adult dose, each a luscious mouthful. ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR THEM A trial will convince you that there is noth- ing comparable with Boal ' s Rolls 290 ARTEMISIA - The Baldwin Hotel 321 Grant Ave. Should Be Your Hotel in San Francisco Why? — Because It is owned and personally managed by Nevadans. It is a Class A Fireproof Building. It is in the heart of the Shopping and Theater District. It is modern in every respect and elegantly furnished. Its " Rates are Right. " All outside rooms with private baths. $2.00 to $3.00 no " ups. " From Ferry take Sutter Street Car No. ' s 1, 2 or 3 to Grant Ave. J. E. SULLIVAN, Ma7jager 291 ARTEMISIA Electricity- The Modern Servant Gas If it is done with Heat, you can do it better with GAS Water- Pure Mountain Water from the High Sierras All these modern services are operated in the City of Reno by the Truckee River Power Co. w 292 - $ - ARTEMISIA Desert Brand Products HAMS BACON LARD Humphrey Supply Company wholesale and Retail Butchers and Grocers Reno Nevada Golden Grill Inc. Properly Prepared Food Reno, Nevada - ? ■% - Coffin and Keys Coffin and Keys was founded in order to give its members a chance to wear ill- fitting white caps once a year while they uatch their new candidates disrupt the tran- quility and quietude of the library. Once every year the members hold a secret meeting for the purpose of congratu- lating themselves on their self-imposed popularity. Coffin and Keys is a sister organization to Scrap and Scrawl — although the members of the latter refuse to admit any such af- filiation. Phone 791 City Delivery THE WHEELERVILLE MARKET [On the Highway] ' ' ' Producer to Cojuumer ' ' ' ' We raise and slaughter our meats Our dairy Products the best and cheapest Give us a trial INVESTIGATE THE WHEELERVILLE SUBDIVISION 1926 - 293 ;; , IW " • J i ' I ' elephone 1IIS9-W 1 — 1 r O T ' Hartung ' s Barber Shop i nouiir L IMVi North Vir rinia Street liasement Lincoln Apartments Reno Nevada Estate Wc Specialize in Ladies and Children Hair Cuffing French Boh, French Shingle Company Shingle Bob, Boyish Bob 1 1 Lumber ajid M ' lllwork Students of the University, this is student garment cleaning time. Cleaners through- out America are united in making the wraps, coats, and woolens of the University Office, Mill and Yard boys and girls clean and germ-free. Winter is hard on garments, which should be cleaned often. Park Street Plionc 261 Society Cleaners Phone 82 Reno Nevada 234 West Second Reno, Nevada 1 4 1 GRAND CAFE :, ■ ; UNIQUE riic Place Where You Always Paramount in the Field for j Feel at Home High-Grade Women ' s Apparel ' Quality Spells Economy " Choicest of Salads Comparison Invited Best of Sandwiches EVENING DINNERS " ' our Charge Account is Solicited Prompt Service Courteous Treatment Capital City Bank Special $5.50 Meal Tickets to Students for $4.75 Commercial and Savings 33 East Second Street Accounts Carson City, Nevada Reno Nevada J r 294 r ARTEMISIA Evfrylhing in S lks and Linens See our line of Beautiful Spring Silks at Reasonable Prices The Silk and Linen Shop A. Zetoonv, Proprietor 18-20 East Second St. Phone 588 RENO, NEVADA {.: Incorporated 1895 Reno Mercantile Co. Agents for DE LAVAL SEPARATORS HERCULES POWDER CO. | OLIVER PLOWS Reno Nevada — ' Fine Hand Work a Specialty Mikado Laundry Most Up-t()-Date Methods for Washing and Ironing Prompt Deli ' ery Most Reasonable Prices Phone 687 239 Lalce Street Reno - BANK of SPARKS Sparlcs Incorporated Officers Nevada Geo. Wingfield, President J. Shechan, Vice-President V. Hursh, Cashier Roy A. Hull, Assistant Cashier Directors Geo. Wingfield J. Sheeman C. J. McBride J. Poncia A Fu! and Complete Line of GENT ' S FURNISHING GOODS ND CLOTHING FINE BOOTS AND SHOES H . LEXER Free Employment Office 220 Virginia St. Reno Nevada «: JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS Class and Fraternity Pins IVIade to Your Liking Jeat ' lry Manufacturing Watcli Repairing Ginsberg Jewelry Co. I}} North Virginia St. Ren,. Nevada - ♦ 4 - 1926 295 WE WISH TO THANK THE STUDENTS FOR THEIR HEARTY CO- OPERATION IN AS- SISTING US IN DOING OUR PART IN MAK- ING THE 1926 ARTE- MISIA SUCH A BIG SUCCESS. WE FUR- THER CONGRATU- LATE THE STAFF AND THE STUDENT BODY AS A WHOLE FOR PUTTING OUT SUCH A SPLENDID BOOK. Riverside Studio PORTRAITURE PHOTOGRAPHS VIEWING " Reno ' s Leading Photographers " Special Rates to Students 228 North Virginia Street Phone 90 910 296 ARTEMISIA • « ♦) " Compare ivies the Rest and Buy the Best " New Holland Brand Pasteurized Butter Windmill Brand Creamery Butter The Minden Butter Manufacturing Company Minden, Nevada Auto Top Repairing a Specialty Phone 625 NEVADA AUTO TRIMMING CO. - » Reno Pressed Brick Co. Manufacturers of Building Brick Dealers in Fuel Oil and Oil Burners Washoe County Bank Building Rene Nevada « - 29 West Plaza Seat Covers Fancy Tops Largest and Best Equipped Shop in Ne ada W. G. Kline Ren. Nevada Caswell s National Crest Coffee Noted for its well-balanced character, smooth taste and rich flavor JAMES T. BOYLE Representative 3j2 West Fourth Street Reno Nevada - 8 1926 297 ISIA THE RENO NATIONAL BANK AND BANK OF NEVADA SAVINGS TRUST COMPANY Capital and Surplus $ 1 ,000,000 298 ARTEMISIA ZI EI Farm J roplan. s. Viauj rCyfs ' Tl nq , Y " » alumnu.s d. " QO 5 Q ' " a 6 i C5 ' 6 :h 9 a. « o V 1 0 " ■ ' r " i-:iuir.r. Hop Field £ , D 0 ' 3- . ■. ' : ' ?:::s- 1 A Real Honest-to-Goodness SUNDAY DINNER Italian Dinners a Specialty The Best in Town at the Mizpah Cafe Wt ' C ' ' ' ' o U nivrrsitx " Trade 214 Lake Street Reno, Nevada v! 1926 299 Washoe County Title Guarantee Co. ( Incorporated 19(1. 218 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Assets Over $100,000.00 Title Insurance and Escrows Ninii ' ■ ' cs, sir, Nifty ' s the word. Not only Nifty in Style, but a top-notcher when it comes to ([uality and alue. Have yonr next Suit made by LAVOIE - TAILOR 342 N. Virginia St. Phone 1226-J Sunderland ' s Since i lS FOOTWEAR FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN For the Season 1926 we will show the most complete lines of fine footwear we have ((v ever displayed. Selections will be good and C ' the moderate prices on good footwear will be most reasonable. We solicite a share of your patronage. FEDERAL GARAGE Wash Rack in Connection GAS OIL STORAGE GiNoccHio Bros., Props. 238-240 West Street Phone 266 Phone 366 331 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada Empire Shoe Shop H. H. Trl ' mbj, Prop. We Call for ' our Shoes, Repair Them and Deliver Them Onr Motto: Service Satisfaction 300 AK Western Cigar Co. WHOLESALE Cigars — Cigarettrs — Tohocc Cand:e« and Gum Budweiser Secund and Lake Streets RENO NEVADA F. O. r.Roii I J- C. Broili Nevada Machinery Electric Co. Engineers and Contractors Motor " ; and Complete Line of Electrical Supplies, Radio Supplies 127 N. Virginia St. Reno Nevada J. P. O ' Brien A. C. Frolich Groesbeck O ' Brien FUNERAL DIRECTORS 220 West Second Street Phonc639 Reno, Nevada LET ' S GO TO The Skeels-Mclntosh Drug Company They Treat You Right The Rexall Store Reno Nevada U. of N. We Wish Yon Luck MYERS ARMY AND NAVY STORE Quality and Price 224 Sierra St. Reno Nevada - $- J ■A 301 p- ARTEMISIA THE SUG AR PLUM 11 r C ' t ' r to University Trade Finest Candies and Ice Cream Light Lunches Our Specialty Locitoil Next U, the Wigwam Theater I. TASEM Diamonds Watches ' J ' onopah Jewelry Silverware Nevada Lincoln Hotel Gardella and Pasutit, Props. Wc are equipped to give our patrons First-Class Italian Dinners. We make a specialty of Club and Fraternity Banquets. Sparks Phone Sparks 122-W Nevada Francovich Employment Agency Phone 743 16-18 East Commercial Row Reno Nevada — « PHELAN Millinery 32 West Second Street Reno Nevada . 302 ARTEMISIA - « A- THE CORSET SHOP Corsets, Silk Lingerie, Hosiery, N eckwear, I Sweaters, Scarfs Telephone Reno 1123-W 28 East Second Street RENO NEVADA • - Finest Materials All Work Guaranteed Randall Shoe Repair Shop A. H. Randall, Proprietor 255 North Center Street Reno Nevada Telephone Reno 691 P. O. Box 644 Prescription Druggist R. E. BOWERS DRUGS AND DRUGGIST ' S SUNDRIES EASTMAN KODAK AND SUPPLIES DEVELOPING AND PRINTING Bowers Drug Store All mail orders given prompt attention 233 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada F. F. Small General Agency Hotel Golden Block INSURANCE We are equipped to give complete service covering all lines. - Morrill ' s Sporting Goods (Opposite from the Wigwam) Guns Ammunition Tackle Tennis and Outing Equipment SEE US 1926 303 Patronize the Only Sxdusive Ladies Shoe Shop In the State YoLi Will Always Find " The Right Style Shoe )5 For Every Occasion Expert Fitting bison s Right Style Shop 16 E. Second St. Reno Ossified i i LOST — Silence in the library. Finder re- turn to J. D. Layman. LOST — Lincoln Hall man. It is thought he went throug-h telescope while gazing ,it women ' s new dormitory. LOST — At He-Jinx, one good reputation. Finder return to S. A. F-. house for heavy reward. FOUND — " Sigma Nu Sweetheart. " Phone 673. FOUND — Stray kiss on the Tram. Owner apply at Sigma Phi Sigma house. Usual reward demanded. WANTED — Stationary ash trays on both sides of the bridge. WANTED — Men to work on the new un- derground passage now under construc- tion betwee n the new girls ' dormitory and Lincoln Hall. WANTED — Ten pairs of shoes guaranteed to withstand fifty blocks per day. Apply K. A. T. House. FOR S. LE — 2x4 lots on Manzanita ' s front porch. FOR SALE — Ford roadster guaranteed to carry one dozen. Apply at Pi Phi house. FOR SALE — The John Doe warrant which allowed the Gamma Phi ' s to search the Phi Sig House. - 304 TT Reno Garage Storage White Trucks Federal Tires Phone 853 J. E. Threlkel, Mgr. Majestic Direction T. D. Junior Enterprises Shozvi ig SUPER PICTURES Prologues with Each Picture Change High-Class, Clean, 100 Per Cent Entertainment RAH ! RAH ! ! RAH ! ! ! JoeTarzyn of FALLON, NEVADA Suits are made, Suits are cleaned, Suits are pressed. And the student looks his best. RENO NEVADA Fallon Garage (Across from the Overland Hotel) Storage Accessories, Gas and Oil First-class Auto Repairing Radio Parts and Supplies Falhin Nevada im 305 .154 ISIA 2 1 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada N FULL LINE OF MISS SAYLOR CHOCOLATES LIGHT LUNCHES AND SOFT DRINKS OUR SPECIALTY CIGARS, TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES Where the Qang Hangs Out ' ' Bill and Ed are at your service ' Free Telephone Phone 1160 . Free Parcel Check Wonder Millinery Co. Nevadii s Largest Millinery House 106 W. Second St. 202 N. Center St. PHONE YOUR ORDER Crystal Confectionery Phone 178 for Home Made Candies Ice Cream and Fancy Drinks 215 North Virginia Street RENO NEVADA X R . BRADLEY CO. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Hardware Plumbing Supplies Heating Apparatus Reno Nevad.i X-Ray Laboratory Eye Ex.iminations F. P. DANN Glasses Fitted Rooms 206-7-8 Phone 1200 Gazette Building Reno Nevada 306 ARTEMISIA Ed. Swanson GENERAL AUTO AND MACHINE WORKS CYLINDER GRINDING ACETYLENE WELDING No Job Too Small — No Job Too Large Free towing and wrecking service, providing the repairs are made in my shop. Phone 564 for quick service. We will come and get you any time, day or night, no matter where you are. GIVE US A TRIAL Largest and ' Best Equipped ' lachine Shop in the State 947 East Fourth Street Phone 564 Washoe County Bank Reno, Nevada Established in 1871 Capital and Surplus $ 600,000.00 Deposits +,000,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS C. W. Mapes President J. R. Van Nagle Vice-President G. H. Taylor Cashier F. Stadtmuller Assistant Cashier C. C. Rowland Rudolph Herz rAll ' Business Entrusted to Us Will Receive Our Best r ttention L 1926 307 Ph(,)ne 7H4 THE MIRROR BARBER SHOP The Largest Barber Shop in the State and the Most Sanitary ' ' When- thr Tack Qrts Shranvl " Victor R. J ' ariipilo, Proprietor None but Expert Barbers Employed 216 N. ViRCJiNiA S ' rREE ' r Virginia Truckee Railway ' J riivcl m ( omfort and Siifet Well ' ' l pponitrd Sqitipnu ' nt — Qlenji cmd Inviting Affords a most interesting and instructive trip to the capitol of Nevada and the famous Comstock lode which has and still is producing millions of the nation ' s wealth. It would be impossible to visualize a more diversified scenic trip than that presented in the few hours ' ride from Reno to Virginia City. Through picturesque valleys, surrounded by majestic mountains, thence up in a winding course around the heights mastered by engineering skill, with glorious mountain scenery as a relief to the barren mineralized m )i.mtains traversed — a composite of scenic wonders is unfolded. The State Pententiary at Carson City, the Indian Industrial School at Stewart, and the towns of Minden and Gardnerville in Carson Valley furnish pleasant divertisement. Attractive round-trip fares are in effect to points on this line. General Passenger Asjent ROCK PRODUCTS COMPANY " Rokada " Stucco, Flooring and Building Materials Factories at Reno and San Francisco Offices: Cheney Building, Reno Hobart Building, San Francisco 208 ARTE jng ii w h e.n - - — t hey re ' lgone ' " PecKhom— == " LEMON OLYVE It Leaves a Lasting Loveliness COMMERCIAL SOAP COMPANY RENO, NEVADA - $ The Louis Cononelos Co., Inc. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in General Merchandise Fruits and Produce McGill, Nevada Dhlincti-vt- Gif s fur House Decoration or Personal Adornment EVA M. BAKER 25 West First Street Phone 2095 Reno, Nevada- Teakvvood and Carvings Brass and Porcelains Reads and Necklaces Candlesticks and Lamps - $ - " c 309 ' -;;;rr- " - ■i- University 1 1 of Nevada 1 Reno, Nevada Fifty-third year begins August 23, 1926, and ends May 9, 1927 Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A wide range of courses in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 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 SCIENCES 1926 Summer Session, June l -July 23 For Catalogue and Other Information, Address « WALTER E. CLARK, President v.. 310 i ARTEMISIA ESTB. 1852 STUDEBAKER STEINHEIMER BROS. 20 Body Styles — a Real Car for Real Service Corner Fourth and Sierra Phone 1261 Typewriters Adding Machines Scales, Safes Cash Registers Meat Sheers and Grinders Western Typewriter Supply Cash Register Exchange 224 Center Street Reno, Nevada l!: Picture Framing Expert Kodak Finishing Copying NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE COMMERCIAL THOTOGRAPHERS " Enlarging " ■ Phone 1012-J 253 Sierra Street - ' Reno, Nevada it- 1926 • 311 r Carson City, Ne ;ula Carson Valley Bank Capital and Surplus, $90, ()()(). 00 Gfd. Wing-field - _ _ _ P resident H. C. Cl.ipp ----- Cashier [. Sheehan - - - - Vice-President G. J5. Spradling - - Assistant Cashier CARSON ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK Pacific Coffee Stores RELIABLE COFFEE MERCHANTS Direct to Consumer Roasters Retailers Mail Orders High-Grade Coffees and Teas 240 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada HOWARD BROS. Gardnerville Nevada Phone 621 General Merchandise Kohler Lighting Plants La} ' t()n Water Systems Midland Garage CHRYSLER and FORD Sales and Service Gardner ' ille Nevada ED. WALSH ' ' The Nevada Boy " . Gr.;ceries and Hardware c ii ' snn City Nevada i Carson Hot Springs (Formerly Shaw ' s) One and One-half Miles North of Carson City Swimming Pool Private Baths Dancing The Rest Bathing Place in the World W. W. ELi,r?, Proprietor AUct M, ' at The Working Man S Store Ben Tennebaum, Prop. Men ' s Furnishings, Clothing and Shoes 222 Center Street Reno Nevada - 312 r? JSeno Abetting ajette NEVADA ' S GREATEST NEWSPAPER ! - «- Lindley Company WHOLESALE GROCERS Motor Coffee Cherub Products East Plaza and East Streets Phone 1696 Reno, Nevada 313 fffww rw K The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J, MOLLOY CO, 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Eyes Exa)iiined Glasses Fitted Taylor Optical Co. REGISTERED OPTOMETRISTS 41 E.ist Second Street RENO NEVADA Lenses Duplicated Telephone 71 (£ ver MoZloy Made Cover hears this trade mark on the hack lid- CHAS. STEVER CAMPING EQUIPMENT GUNS AND AMMUNITION FISHING TACKLE BICYCLES FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL, BASEBALL AND TENNIS EQUIPMENT 23 3 Sierra St. Phone I071-W Bicycle and Motorcycle Tires Bicycle Repairing Odcn ' s Cycle Works Telephone Reno 1822-J Ace and Indian Motorcycle Agents 24 West Fourth Street RENO NEVADA ' — " J ■ 314 p- ARTEMISl Farmer ' s Bank of Carson Valley, Inc. Commercial Savino;s Trust Mi ' nden Nevada Phil Jacobs White House Clothing Co., Inc. Everything for Men RENO Telephone Reno 1068-W 10 East Commercial Row NEVADA - $ f - COSMOPOLITAN Shoe Shining and ' Baths Hats Cleaned and ' Blocked 261 North Virginia Street George Livierato, Prop. Phone Main 1624-J Reno Help the Nevada Farmer Buy Goods Raised in Nevada THE I. H.KENT CO. Inc. P ' allon Nevada Crescent Creamery JOHN CHISM, Prop. Boost Home Products Use Crescent Creamery Milk Cream and Butter Made Healthful and Wholesome by Pasteurization West Third Street Phone 86 Reno, Nevada 1926 J 315 n " Make the Overland Your Home While in Reno " rrrr Opposite Union Depot RENO.hlzV.ADA Lessees M. A. Dromiack A. L. Dromiack 1 he LittleWaldorf MILKSHAKES LIGHT LUNCHES CANDY CIGARS CIGARETTES Comfortable Booths in the Pullman R 343 North Vireinia Street oom Reno, Nevada 316 }- UT [T DOESN ' T Sttn TO M GSTTING THEM BNYWHEP| Fordsoiv THE UNIVERSAL TRACTOR Lincoln Cars Sales Service CALAVADA AUTO CO. Reno, Nevada H. S. Doyle M. T. Doyle 317 t Brunswick Shoe Shine Parlors 227 North Center Street (Two Doors North of Hotel Golden) L.idies ' and Gents ' First-Cl.iss Work Phone Reno 1966 J. J. BirRKE Nevada First National Bank of Tonopah Member of the Federal Reserve ]5ank Foreign and Domestic Exchanij Travelers ' Checks Insurance Indemnity Bonds Safe Deposit Boxes Tonopah Nevada Silas E. Ross Ross - Burke Company Funeral Directors and Embalmers Corner Fourth and Sierra Streets Phone 231 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 St. %- Reno, Nevada The Diamond Ace Eats at All Hours Moderate Prices Woo Shui, Prop. Fallon, Nevada : 31« f VERDI LUMBER COMPANY Wood and Coal 131 North Viro:inia Phcine 600 North Side Candy Store Cigars Tobaccos Candies Soft Drinks Light Lunches 360 North Virginia Phone 1527-W Oak Leaf Oak Flooring — and — Wolverine Maple Flooring Make good buildings better. They give long, satisfactory service at reasonable cost. Oakland _STKA0LE_ HAI?I7W7717 yMPANY Distributors Calif ornia IJ evada ' s Leading 3 ' Iiisic The Nevada Music Co. House Distributors of Everything Musical 25 West Second St. Telephone Reno 302 Reno Nevada EDI SES It ' s Easy to Pay The Edises Way Diamond Engagement Rings $25.00 Up - »- A 319 W. S. LuNSFORn, Troprietor and Itmager 1 10 T rinting (pmpany rin te rs ' u h lis he rs BINDING - RULING - ENGRAVING ALSO CREATIVE DIRECT BY MAIL ADVERTISING LUNSFORD BLDG., 129-131 NORTH CENTER ST. Telephone Reno 6S9 eno V vada n Appreciation: FIRST, let us pause a moment to say a word of appreciation to the two young men in whom the Student Body reposed its confidence of naming them to perform the responsible task of getting out the Artemisia for 1926. We congratulate the Student Body in the choice of Harold Coffin and Russell Coleman as editor and business manager respectively. In all the years of our experience in publishing the Artemisia never have we worked with two boys whose innate ability for the task assigned was any more pronounced than that found in Harold and Russell. You have a beautiful book this year. It represents the highest type of ability in its editorial and business manage- ment. As to its typographical appearance, we present it as a gem in the Library of the Classics. For many years we have given several months to this work; we have let nothing stay us in our efforts to present a book which Old Nevada could place alongside the efforts of Colleges many times her size, firm in the confidence that the high ideals and traditions of her school were aptly pre- sented in the character of her publication. May we continue this task in the years to come; may we, far into the future, work hand in hand with the boys and girls of Nevada in our combined efforts to keep the Artemisia a Classic in the Art Preservative of All the Arts. W. S. LUNSFORD for Fiftri-n Cnmrciifivr Years " Prhitcrs of the -Artfrnh temista » , .M, ■ it! V i-.J jfH,lh-;W■g, 320 Dr. John V. Duccy DENTIST 215 Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Phone Reno 370 15 Front St. Reno, Nevada s - BROWN BELFORD ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building- RENO NEVADA . Green Lunsford ttorne s-nt-Law Nevada State Life Building Reno Nevada GASHO GLASSES Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Phone 707 Reno, Nevad; - PRICE HAWKINS Attorney s-at-Lcvw Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada PLATT SANFORD Attonie !s-at-Law Farmers and Merchants National Bank Buildinir Rene Ne ' ad£ 321 DR. S. T. SPANN DENTIST Wash Of County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada S } lloill s: 9 o 12; I :30 t,. Phone 412 H. A. M cNcil, D.D.S. DENTIST Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Room 21 7 Reno, Nevada A. E. Painthr ' V. L. Withers Painter Withers Attornexs uid Coufisclors-at-Laiu Washoe Count) ' Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada E. J L. TAPER Attorney and Cotmselor-at- L 2W Elko Nevada - F. J. DeLongchamps ARCHITECT Gazette Bldg. Reno, Nevada Dr. G. C. Steinmiller D.D.S. MASONIC TEMPLE Reno Nevada Carl H. Lehners, M.D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Phones 193, 823 Gladianos Bldg. Reno, Nevada N. J. BARRY A ttorney-at-Laiv Reno, Nevada C •c 322 P- - L DAISY AITKEN Secretarial Office Phone 636 150 North Virginia St. Reno Nevada Leonard B. Fowler .Attorney-at-Law 420 Clay Peters Bldg. Reno Nevada Dr. J. W. Gerow, M.D. Nevada State Life Building Residence Phone 430 Office Phone 785 John A. Fuller, M.D. 8ar, Eye, CK nse and Throat Farmers ' and Merchants ' National Bank Building • $ - Dr. E. B. Dawson ' DENTIST 320 F. M. National Bank Bldg. Telephone Reno 368 Reno Nevada G. J. KENNY .J TTORNE Y-J T-LA W Nevada Fallon • — Huskey and Souter C oiinselors ' at-Law 1 5 West Second Street Reno, Nevada A. L. HAIGHT .J TTORNE Y-J T-LA W Fallon Nevada -1 . 323 •K " f Office Hours: 11-2, 2-4, 7-8 A. PARKER LEWIS SURGEON Masonic Temple Phone 800 Res. Phone 505 Reno Nevada ■ -If) w. H . HOOD, and ! M.D. A. HOOD, M.D. Farmers Reno and Merchants Bank Building Nevada J H. U. CASTLE A ttoniey-at- ' Lamo Elko Nevada JAMES D. FINCH Aftorney-at-Law Clay Peters Building Reno Nevada Office Phone 2190 PHILLIPS BROS. DENTISTS Corner Second and Virginia Sts. Reno Nevada E. E. Roberts M. J. SCANLON Roberts S canlon Attorneys-at- Law RooMs 303-5- Nevada State Life -6-7-8 Building R eno Nevada ■ ■ — -4 - JOHN S. SINAI Attorney-at-Eaiv Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building R eno Nevada - JAMES T. BOYD Attorney-at-Lniv Nevada State Life Bldg. Reno Nevada - i r 324 a It- o 5 z z a z §z 2 IS :e :| o 2 S C 2 a -: S 53 325 Dr. M. Rollin Walker Suite 10-14 Gray-Reid Bldg. (Thomas-Bigelow Bldg.) RENO NEVADA - WM. Mcknight LAWYER 15-16-17 Washoe Co. Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada i - DR. E. B. GREGORY Physician luid Surgeon Suite 1-2, Sunderland Bldg. Phone 587 Residence, 828 Jones St. Phone 20U4 217 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevad.i Dr. Vinton Muller Gray, Reid, Wright Bldg. Ren( Nevada Hours: II to 12; 2 to 4; 7 to 8 Horace J. Brown, M.D. SURGERY Suite 10-14 Gray-Reid Bldg. (Thomas Bigelow Bldg.) Reno, Nevada Joh 1 n Robb Clarke LAWYER Suite 208, Clay Peters Bldg. Reno Nevada DR. B. H. CAPLES MASONIC BUILDING LEROY PIKE A TTORNE Y-A T-LA W City Hall Phone 654 Reno, Nevada - $ •% - -4 : 326 ARTEMISIA McCarran Mashburn ATTORNEYS Journal Building Reno Nevada Hoyt Norcross Cheney Hoyt Geo. B. Thatcher Wm. Woodburn " Thatcher Woodburn A TTORNE YS-A T-LA W Reno National Bank Buildino- A TTORNE YS-A T-LA W Reno Nevada Telephone 2U ' l Geo. Gunzendorfer A TTORNE Y-A T-LA W Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada PHONE 1918 WAYNE T. WILSON Law Offices 420 Clay Peters Bldg. Rem Ne ' ada Cheney Building Reno ' Nevada -i Edward F. Lunsford ATTORNEY Farmers and Merchants Bank Building Reno Nevada WiUiam M. Kearney Attornc -at-Laiv 319-27-28 Gazette Bldg. Reno Ne ' ada v!!: 1926 ? 21 - 14 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada McCullough Drug Co. Prescription Druggists COURTEOUS PROMPT EFFICIENT " J? We Appreciate Your Fatronage (TO Free Delivery Telephone 530 WE KNOW MAYROSE Smoked Meat Boiled Ham Butter And All Other Products Under Our MAYROSE Brand Will Satisfy Specify MAYROSE w hen placing your order with your grocer Nevada Packing Company RENO NEVADA U. S. Government Inspection 328 Faculty Taking the motto, " They Shall Not Pass, " University of Nevada faculty mem- bers have recently organized. Any student will readily admit that this is one of the most powerful organizations on the Hill. The faculty club is very exclusive and their gatherings are secret, although they have been known to invite certain promi- nent members of the student body to some of their committee meetings. It is said that membership in this group also entitles one to a bid to Fie Kappa Fie and the Heels. Certain faculty members have recently been mentiond in " Who ' s New? " , " The U. of N. Sagebrush, " and other prominent pamphlets. f Campus Players Campus Players is one of Nevada ' s best e.iting clubs. The food is provided from the widely ad ertised curtain fund. The directreth of thith crowd of bad .ictorth ith tl)e famouth thcreen thtar, Mith Luethal Authtin. Miss Austin has also done commendable uork on the stage — in Stewart Hall. As has been previously announced, Cam- pus Players disclaims any connection with the Unii-ersity Band. oQJjr 329 =1 Appreciation I To everyone who has helped us in the preparation of the 1926 Artemisia, the staff offers a sincere " thank you. Those who were intrusted with Artemisia contracts were always ready to co-operate with us. The Reno Printing Company, The Commercial Art Engraving Company, The Riverside Studio, and The Nevada Photo Service have served us well. We are grateful to Stanley Misner for his art por- trait drawings; to the San Francisco Bulletin, who gave us several football action pictures; and to George Cann for permission to reproduce from his copyrighted photo- graph of the Mackay field. The feature of the 1926 Artemisia — the Campus paintings — were from the brush of Sybil Huntington. The University is greatly indebted to Mrs. Huntington for these paintings, which were made especially for the Artemisia. - S J 330 p '


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

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

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

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

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

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

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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