University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1927

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 354 of the 1927 volume:

y r mrr w:sg M ' X AVlJ SOtv . 11927. APJEMISIA UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA • 1 EN0 • - ' PTJMEHTS OF .:.iiT OF NEVADA, .i:ijii;ia0, ' M ' EVABA COPYI IGHT By " Thot- Ay Or Tltr-- EDITOR Reno Printing Co. Reno, Nevada i - ' Refl(cting dreams and ?fic7n ' i!cs, too, McDvzanita takes a sioiset ' s hue L - ' - ' min K ' " DEDICATION To a true friend of tlie University William zAndrezvs Clark j Jr. donor of the lice JltcMa7ius Qlark ?Jhtemoricd Library we dedicate in appreciation the 1927 Artemisia rliLi . f " l » »)! ' tJJ : ' ;; ; ' :j3b : - ' " T: yi I L-LoVfJA- ' ;.; I i i ' Fronting the Quad with forceful grdcr " The Statue with the Upturned Facc ' U. OFU ( SO GAY Nevada ' s Hymn Uj In a day that will be by and bye We ' ll often dream of a bygone day And sing again that old sweet song Of U. of N. so gay. When college days are gone and -past And wide and far our lots are cast Then mem ' rtes sweet of days of yore We ' ll keep until the last. So here ' s to the friendship That binds us in one And the fair hours of youth yet undone. Come drink to the health Of old jolly N. U. And the banner of the silver and the blue. So here ' s to Nevada So staunch and so strong May prosperity stay ivith her long. Come drink to the health Of old jolly N. U. Where all honor and emin ence belong. % Si This pnge is affectionately dedicated to .■•- Lester R. Merrill, 01, author of the hypin ' jbSir Vv ,.i 2i2Z DR. WALTER E. CLARK, PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY f-i - THE COLLEGIATE DEMOCRAT ( ( ' E M O C R A C Y is something deeper than I m ' ' ' ' t) ' ; ' t is responsihility. " The four cam- pus years do much and well if they help attune each student ' s life to this key; they do little and ill except there be such attuning. Craftsmanship, scholarship, even spirit-mastery, worthy things in themselves, are superficial, pretentious, dangerous or injurious to one who uses them as means merely to get for himself more goods, better placement, higher prestige. All paths of selfish gain or glory lead ultimately to discontent, pessimism, emptiness, despair. The collegiate four years are an incomparable oppor- tunity to every student whom they train to do useful work, in whom they beget eagerness to know more and more about man and the universe, in whom they develop determination to grow yearly as an independent thinker, whom they prepare increasingly to appreciate and to create beauty, both in the outer and in the inner world, provided only that these same four collegiate years lead that student to dedicate to his day and generation all he is or may become as doer, knower, thinker, appreciator and creator. The paths of unselfish, trained service lead surely to satisfaction, optimism, eagerness, joy. He who would save his soul must lose it. He who would deserve leadership must habitually serve. He who would become the real democrat whom Nevada, America, the world so needs today, must attune not to liberty, but to responsibility, not to what he can get, but to what he can give. ■■■ ■ .J ' - ' , .1 Q ro VADJ Nevada sweet weaver of destinies, Draped in robes of silver and blue; May our future lives he ever inspired By your teachings loyal arid true. Gold cannot buy zvhat you hold for us, Knowledge — which gives peace and power. May we uiiderstand this and love you, Ayul do our best each passing hour. Genevieve Williams, ' 29. i i ' ■ V " The Morrill Belfry tips the sky As lazy clouds go drifting by Where Indian Summer loiters on the quiet scene An oasis among the hills, Nevada ' s campus green 16}( Leafy shadozvs quiver under the sun ' s bright rays As we traverse the mottled path that leads to college days Yl ' ' m Trees with long green arms stretched toward a flaming sky Shade the shrine that guides you as college years go hy u iVCCSOU " ' 1 I L . . , . H i I , . { 18|i ° i Y I ' close by there plays a winding stream That sings the song nf Winter ' s dream A 19 }S The T Jfn — a busy iJioroughfare on morning bright But long beloved of lovers in the szveet spring night. - { 20 And notv ive gaze across this lake of glass To walch the hazy shadoz ' js of the hour pass i ' i ' iiftS- " ' These stately pillars, proud and someivhat stern- Hold aloof and waiting for all who wish to learn Vivrii.pi.i - - A 22 ■ Wrapped in the cold white garment of Winter drear Mackay Field awaits the Pack of " Another Nevada Year " 4 23 ] Stands Manzanita draped in clinging green, Stately a7td calm — a true Feudal Queen 24 } °- Lincoln Hall is a proud knight, Artemisia a lady fair. Two white swans bask in the sun — -peace is everywhere. •€{25 A , Our Education Buildings sturdy, calm and strong Guides the way to knowledge as the students troup along -— " -V ... 26 } - In memory of a man, pioneer spirit of the West, May this memorial inspire us i-n a worthy quest 27 Veteran of the halls, stands old Morrill near The oldest and dearest — held in deep revere. { 28 ■■ Green leaves sway hy play ' nig breezes caught Bowing at this shrine to the Muse of Thought -4 29 ] - ii II ' %■ i. Beloved brick walk, worn by the tread of many feet, Shady and beautiful i always first in memories szveet. IIUI :. ' 111. ' {30}! - The symbol of Life is this stream rushing fast, The future is swifty present, and then — too soon — is fast. - 3 1 ' - Nevada, M Nevada, to th colors ivc ' ll be true, hi the starlight lies thy Silver, ifi the Heaven ' s vault thy Blue. From the eastern fertile valleys to the rockboimd western iky, Our love burns strong, Nevada, and its embers never die. CHORUS Nevada, My Nevada, thy praises we will sing, Let thy grey hewn mountains echo where our vibrant voices rmg, For zve love thy tree-lined campus, and ' hy spirit staunch and true. All the symbols that God gave thee, wrought in Silver and in Blue Our hearts are thine, Nevada ; our prayers to thee shall rise Across Nevada ' s Campus, zvhere the painted sunset lies; And the massive mountain ranges, where the silence calls to you, Shall sta?id a guard of glory for the Silver and the Blue. ' 4 32 - X FRANK -WILLIAMS MRS. SOPHIE WILLIAMS WALTER E. PRATT GEORGE r. TALBOT GEORGE S. BROWN " BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. Walter E. Pratt --_-____ Reno, Nevada Hon. Mrs. Sophie E. Williams ------ Hot Creek, Nevada Hon. George F. Talbot - - - - - - -.- - Reno, Nevada Hon. Frank Williams -------- Goodsprings, Nevada Hon. George S. Brown --------- Re io, Nevada OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Hon. Walter E. Pratt ---------- Chairman Mr. George H- Taylor -------- Secretary Emeritus Miss Carolyn Beckwith ------- ___ Secretary Mr. Charles H. Gorman --------- Comftroller _.. 2| 36 }E »- JACULTY Walter Ernest Clark, Ph. LL.D., President A.B., Ohio Wcsleynn University, 1896; A.M., Ohio Wesleyan Uni- versity 1898; Ph.D., Columbia University 1903; LL.D., Ohio Wes- leyan University, 1918. Maxwell Adams, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry, Dean of the College or Atts and Science and Vice-President of the University A.B., Leland Stanford University 1895; A.M., ihid. 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 Elizabeth Weir, B.A., LL.D., Professor of History and Political Science B.Di., Iowa State Te.achers ' 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., LL.D., University of Nevada, 1924; ihid., 1899. Herbert Wynford Hill, Ph.D., Professor of English B.L., University of California, 1900; Ph.M., University of Chicago, 1904; Ph.D., ihid., Horace Prentiss Boardman, C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering and Dire of the Engineering Experiment StatioJi B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1894; C.E., ihid., 1911. Leon Wilson Hartman, Ph.D., Professor of Physics B.S., Cornell University, 1898; A.M., ihid., 1898; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1903. Charles Haseman, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics A.B., Indiana University, 1903; A.M., ihid., 1906; Ph.D., Gottingen University, 1907. Frederick Weston Wilson, M.S., Professor of Animal Husbandry B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., University of Illinois 1913. Reuben Cyril Thompson, M.A., Professor of Philosophy B.A., McMinnville College, 1899; B.A., Harvard University, 1901; M.A., ihid., 1902. DEAN ADAMS 1911. •ctor F. I,. ni?:BY .J. D. I.AY.MAV C. H. KENT P. A. LiEHENBAUER C. R. HICKS 37 J. Claude Jones, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Minrralngx Curator of Mackay Museum A. IS., L ' ni LTsitv of IlliiKiis, 19l)2i Ph.D., Uiiivc-isity of Chicago, I 92 1 Walter S. Palmer, E.M., Professor of Metallurgy; Director State Analytical Laboratory 15. .S., L ' niviTsitv of Nivadi, m ; E.M., Colunibi.i School of Mines, 1907. Frederick H. Siblev. M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dea? of the College of Engineering Ph.B., Brown University, 1X98; M.E., Case School of Applied Science, 1905. 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., Lcland Stanford Junior Uni- versity, 1909; A.M., Hid, 1910; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1916. John PAia, Ryan, Colonel U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics U. S. Military Academy, 1888. Stanley Gustavus Palmer, M.E., Professor of Elec- trical Eyigineering. Verner E. See it, B.S., Professor of Dairying B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1911. John Wiliam Hall, M.A., Professor of Education and Dean of the School of Education B.S., Teachers ' College, Coliinihia University, 19(11; M.A., Columbia University, 1902. Robert Stewart, Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy and Dean of the College of A gri culture 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 Modern Languages A.B., Dickinson College 1908; A.M. ibid., 1911; Diplome de L ' Alliance Francaise, University of Poitiers, 1914, Ph.D., University of I ' ennsylvania, 1917. IK x . I lu.l: ' F. " VV. TRAHTER H. P. BOARDJIAX MR.S. L. HA MIMOXD I.,, v. ir.Mf ' rMAx F. -W. WILSON ' 4 .5 f ' S- Samuel Bradford Doten, M.A., Professor of Agri- cultural Research B.A., University of Nevada, 1898; M.A., Ihid, 1912. George Wallace Sears, Ph.D.. Professor of Chemistry B.S., Drury College, 1908; M.S., University of Illinois, 1911; Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1914. Fred W. Traner, M.A., Professor of Education A.B., Beloit College, 1908; M.A., University of California, 1920. John Allen Fulton, E.M., Professor of Mining Engin- eering and Director Mackay School of Mines B.S., University of Nevada, 1898; E.M., Columbia University, 1900. Philip A. Lehenbauer, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Biology A.B., Westminster College, 1907; A.M., Mlllilcin University, 1909; Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1914. Frederick L. Bixby, C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering B.S., Universltv of Calif orni.i, 1905; C.E., University of Nevada, 1918. Francis Clark Murgotten, Ph.D., Professor of Mod- ern Languages A.B., Stanford University, 1901; A.M., ihid., Ph.D., Columbia University, 1924. Jay Arnold Carpenter, E.M., Professor of Mining B.S., University of Nevada 1907; E.M., Mackay School of Mines, Uni ersity of Nevada, 1911. ASSOCIATE TROFESSORS Katherine Lewers, Associate Professor of Freehand Drawing Katherine Riegelhuth, M.A., Associate Professor of English B.A., University of Nevada, 1897; M.A., Columbia University, 1913. Elsa Sameth, M.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women A.B., Cornell University, 1877; B.S., Columbia University 1911; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1922 Margaret Elizabeth Mack, A.M., Associate Professor of Bio logy and Dean of Women B.S., University of Nevada, 1910; A.M, Columbia University 1913. IJKAN STUWAKT mm 4 4 1 . WMt • ,¥ If - ' II F, C. MUROO ITK.V MISS I.. SISSA J. GOTTAKDI S. T.KWIS J. K. YOUXG •€{39 ys- Silas Calvin Feemster, A.M., Associate Professor of History and Political Science A.B., Dniry Cullege, 1907; A.M., University of Nebraska, 1912. Gilbert Bruce Blair, A.M., Associate Professor of Physics A.B., Tahor College, 1902; A.M., Washburn College, 1904. William Muriece Hoskins, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry A. 13., University of California, 1919; Ph.D., University of Cali- fornia, 1922. Clarence H. Kent, B.S., Associate Professor of Mechan- ical Engineering B.S., In Electrical Engineering, Purdue University, 191 ' i. Raymond H. Leach, A.B., Associate Prof essor of History and Political Science, ajid Master of Lincoln Hall A.B., Oberlin College, 1904. John Edward Martie, B.S., Associate Professor of Physical Education for Mc7i and Acting Head of Department B.S., Central Missouri State Teacliers ' College, 1923. Edward G. Sutherland, A.B., Associate Professor of Economics, Business and Sociology A.B., University of Utah, 1923. .ASSISTANT TROFESSORS Jessie P. Pope, B.S., Assistant Professor in Home Economics B.S., University of Nebraska, 1913. Louise Kerr Hammond, B.S., Assistant Professor in Home Economics B.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1921. Alfred Leslie Higginbotham, M.A., Assistant Professor of English A.B., Oberlln College, 1920; A.M., Mi., 1920. Luther Nathaniel Johnson, Captain U. S. A., A.B., Assistant Professor in Military Science and Tactics A.B., Gustavus Aciolphus College, St. Peter, Minnesota, 1915. DIRECTOR FUL.T03C A. E. HII.I, C. L. SKAKL ' Y G. B. BLiAIE MISS J. POPE E. E. WII.I.IAMS -4i 40 } - Charles Roger Hicks, A.M., Assistant Professor of His- tory and Political Science A.B., Clark University, 1915; A.M., St.inford 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 Pro- fessor of Electrical Engineering A.B., Cornell University, 1921; M.E., !hid., 1922; M.M.E., ihid, 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.- ' V., University of Nevada, 1921. Sigmund W. Leifson, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., North D.ikota State Agricultural College; Ph.D., University of California, 1925. Charles Louis Searcy, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.E.E., Purdue University, 1891; C.E., ibid., 1892; A.M., University of California, 1923. INSTRUCTORS Charles LeRoy Brown, M.A., Instructor in Biology B.A., University of Nevada, 1912; M.A., Hid., 1913. Oscar ThoRVALD Rocklund, Instructor in Shop Tactics and Superintefident of Shops 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. DEAN HALL R. H. MCCARTHY S. C. FEEMSTER J. C. JONES K. C. THOMPSON W. S. PALMER 141 ] - William Reginald Blackler, B.S., hntruc ' or i?i Eco- 7iomics Business and Sociology B.S., University of Utnh, 1924; absent on leave 1925-1927. Mrs. William Stark, B.A., Instructor in English B.A., University of Nevndj, 1925. Dorothy Crandall, Instructor in Music. James W. Cunningham, B.S., Instructor in Biology B.S., University of Missouri, 192 5. ] ERTRAND Franklin Couch, Instructor i n Mines _ Accounting William I. Smyth, B.S., Instructor in Metallurgy and Analyst in State Mining Lahoratory Roger William Truesdail, Ph.D., Inst r u c t o r in Chemistry U.S., University of Redlands, 1921; M.S., University of Washing- ton, 1926; Head of Departments of Chemistry and Physics, Mt. An el College, Oregon, 1922-1923; Acting Associate Professor of Chem- istry, University of Redlands, 1923-1924; Instructor in Chemistry, University of Nevada, 1926. Otis J. Mithoug, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engin- eering B.S. in Electrical Engineering, University of Washington, 1923; with West End Power Company, 1924-1926; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, University of Nevada, 1926. Edwin Duerr, A.B., Instructor in English A.B., University of California, 1926; Instructor in English, University of Nevada, 1926. VerREL Athene Weber, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education for Women B.A., University of Californi.i, 1922; Instructor in Educ.itlon for Women, University of Nevada, 1926. ' Oliver Rudolph Grawe, M.S., Instructor in Geology A.B., Washington University, 1922; M.S., ' id., 1924; Ins ' .ructor in Geology, University of Nevada, 1926. Mrs. B. F. Chappelle, A.M., Instructor in Psychology A.B. University of Pennsylv.inia, 1919; A.M., ih J., 1922; Instructor in Psychology, University of Nevada 1925. - r fl ' 1 luaii l Eiifg 1 DEAX MACK II. AV, IIIM, W. I. in )SKIN ' -T. r. KMM I I If . r. S4 H I p. FK.vxnsrv Mrs. C. H. Kent, M.A., Instructor in English A.B., University of California, 1918; M.A., University of Nevada, 1925; Instructor in English, University of Nevada 1926. Donald Elliot Anthony, M.A., Instructor in Business, Economics and Sociology B.A., Stanford University, 1922; M.A., Cornell University, 1923. H. E. Barber, First Sergeant U. S. A., Instructor in Mili- tary Science and Tactics LECTURERS and FELLOWS Benson Dillon Billinghurst, B.S., LL.B., LL.D., Lecturer in Education B.S., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1897; LL.B., UniversJt y of Washington, 1908; LL.D., University of Nevada, 1924. Clyde D. Souter, LL.B., Lecturer in Law in Department of Economics Business, and Sociology. Irvin S. Danielson B.S., Felloiu in Chemistry B.S., Uriiversity of New Mexico, 1926. FACULTY STANDING COMMITTEES Admission and Advanced Standing — G. W. Sears, P. A. Lehenbauer, S. G. Palmer. Registration and Scholarship — M. Adams, R. Stewart, F. H. Sibley, J. W. Hall, J. A. Fulton, Miss Miss Sissa. Scholarships and Prizes — ■ L. W. Hartman, C. Haseman, Miss Lewis. Stltdent Affairs — Miss Mack, R. H. Leach, J. C. Jones. DEAST liEACH Mack, E. G. SUTHERLAND G. W. SE. RS MISS E. SAMETH A. Tj. HIGGIXIiOTHAM S. G. PALMER ■ ' 4( 43 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS y UE ORGANIZATION known as the ■ ' ' J Associated Students of the University of Nevada is the medium through which the student government at Nevada operates. Each stu- dent automatically becomes a member upon the completion of his registration, and the payment of the regular Association fees which are $6.60 for the first semester and $10.60 for the second. These fees include all athletic dues, publication charges and class apportionments. The democratic nature of this organization with the consequent coopera- tion of all its members has tended towards placing it on a level with similar organizations in larger colleges. Active sub-organizations aligning themselves with the Associated Students have made it possible for the larger organization to carry on successfully many important undertakings. These lesser groups have increased to a marked extent within the past few years and give promise towards even more eifective and superior student control. One of these organizations is the governing body whose duty involves the guidance of student affairs. I H firry Frost, President of the Associated Student Body, who has very efficient- ly piloted this year ' s adminis- tration through another successful year EKI.K HKMUKSEN VICE-PRESIDENT CilOKIKlDIO W VCKOKK SECRETARY VKHNON C ' ANTl.ON TREASURER -ST " TT " F This group, which is known as the Executive Committee, is composed of: Harry Frost President Erie Henriksen Vice-President Gertrude Wyckoff Secretary Claire Lehmkuhl Junior Representative Louis Lombardi Sophomore Representative A second group, the Finance Control Committee, which controls all expenditures of the Associated Students, is composed of : R. C. Thompson Chairman Charles Haseman Faculty Advisor Harry Frost President Betty Coleman Wonien s Representative Harve Buntin Men ' s Representative, Second Semester Walter Cox Men ' s Representative, First Semester J. E. Martie Athletic Director Vernon Cantlon Treasurer Ray Henricksen ■- Athletic Manager The Finance Control Committee has for the past several years proved itself the most satisfactory and efficient means by which the funds of the Associated Students should be handled. Requisitions have been cut to a minimum level and expenditures cur- tailed to the extent that the student body is enabled to enjoy to an increased extent the result of very efficient and fair financing. As evidence of Nevada ' s growing prosperity, the student body has an annual turnover of more than $30,000.00. WALTER COX ELIZABETH COLEMAN HARVE BLi NTIN MEN ' S KEP. 1ST SEMESTER VOMEN ' S REPRESENTATIVE MEX ' S REP. 2ND SEMESTER 45 By means of an active upperclass committee student discipline presents an im- portant problem. The success of this method of control is shown by the relative scarcity of cases reaching the Faculty Student Affairs Committee. The new constitution, which is the result of last year ' s revision, has proved itself adequate in meeting those problems which were unsatisfactorily handled in previous years. The student botiy meeting, the medium through which the students are enabled to partake in and express themselves as regards the student body government, is slowly but surely attaining a more conspicuous position in the activities of the institu- tion. Interesting subjects are the means by whicli this is effected. The average student does not realize his position in said institution until he is thrust into the actual workings and shown his part. There are several divisions of activity in the student body that are actually controlled h tlie student administration, and yet are in groups apart. Among these are the Publications Board, and Managerial System in the Athletic Department. These two departments have no actual contact with the administration other than that they are headed by student body officers, the Vice-President being chairman of the Publications Board, and the Athletic Manager having full charge of the complete Managerial System. Both of these divisions are explained in their respective sections in this book. Every department of the organization is to be complimented on their efficiency and the excellent spirit that they have manifested in carrying out their work. Under the capable leadership of President Frost and the other officers there resulted a very successful year for the Associated Students. IJAV IIKM. ' ICK.SE.N ATHLETIC MANAGER JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVE l.OliS J.O.MlJAliU: SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVE - " 1 46 ' ■■ THE MEN ' S UPPER CLASS COMMITTEE Erie Henriksen Ernest Clays Douglas Castle UPPERCLASS COMMITTEE Frank Bristol Lawrence Niswander Harry Frost Emory Branch Robert Stewart Erwin Morrison Rudolph Blum Fred Siebert HE-JINKS COMMITTEE Harve Buntin, Chairman Ian Mensinger Robert Friend Angus Bethune Gregory Adams Naomi Avers 311ACKAY T AY COMMITTEE Lawrence Niswander, Chairman Ray Henricksen Bob Adamson Charlotte Porter, Women s Chairman Constance Holland Katherine Davidson ROME-COMING T)AY COMMITTEE Walter Cox, Chairman Margaret Hill Lan Mensinger Ernest Brooks ' •€{ 47 - THK R. O. T. C. BATTAI-ION tilitary " Department " 5: HE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA under the status of a land grant J institution is priviledged to maintain a unit of the Reserve Officers Training ■ Corps, under the direction of officers assigned from the Regular United States Army. The purpose of this department, as the name indicates, is to train young college men to become officers. In this manner the government is assured of capable leaders iii the occasion of future wars. Together, with this objective in mind, it is also a medium through which certain students may express their activities. In recognition of the outside work necessary in preparation of the theo- retical future of the course, academic credit, on an equal basis with all other subjects in the curriculum, is given. This permits the student to be engaged in military acti ' it} ' without injury to his unit standing. Of late there has been some time spent by the heads of the department in instructing the students in the more technical phases asso- ciated with military training. These consist in the teaching of the nomenclature of both the rifle and machine gun, a thorough explanation of divisional formations and activity, and a detailed study of map work. Under the command of Colonel Ryan, Captain Johnson and Sergeant Barber, the department is rapidly becoming recognized as one of the best in this section of the country. Each year shows more interest being manifested in the ad ' anced course of military raining. It is here that the student is enabled to become thoroughly 4 48 - familiar with the duties that surround the position of an officer in the regular army. With this view in mind, the individual may, upon completion of this course in the University, attend a regular army summer encampment and automatically receive a second lieutenant ' s commission, to be recognized in case of war. The present cadet officers have formed an officers ' club, known as Sabre and Chain, with the aim of affiliating with Scabbard and Blade, a national honorary military fraternity. This recent activity on the part of the student officers throws an encouraging light upon the future of the department itself. It shows clearly that the students are eager to take advantage of the opporunity presented to them by the government. Nevada also has a rifle team which competes with the teams throughout the Ninth Corps area. Taking into consideration the large number of college in this area, Nevada has always ranked favorably in the numerous matches. Under the capable direction of Sergeant Barber both the men ' s and women ' s teams have been showing excellent results, and the ensuing semester promises to see the Nevada groups well up toward the head of the list in this area. The women ' s team, although organized for the past three years, did not show any degree of promi- nency till of late. Recent scores, however, show that they are rapidly approaching the standards of much more experienced teams. As a further inducement, student body awards are given to the man or woman who participates in this branch of student activity. THE MEN-S RIFLE TEAM - { 49 } - THE MACK AY SONG Where the Tnickee snow fed luaters drop from niouniam s crest And the meadows meet the sagebrush, h the sun caressed Cradled b the silver rtiountains ' ' neath the Western blue Stands our noble Alma Mater, our Nevada U. As the miner on the desert prospects every place So Nevada see is the future with an upturned face. Ever nvhere she gathers knoivledge, all that ' s good and true Gives she to her sons and daughters of Nevada U. We will ever live to serve her, live to give our best Live to make our Alm.a Mater pride of all the West. Let her praises wake the echoes while zue pledge anew Hearts and minds a n d hands a n d voices to Nevada U. O 7 4 50 } - r ■ ' ■■! I ■ mW jf W l HI IIWb l ll UI H W IM lUfjU il W j llll M i l III ! ■■- . j-, y? ToM.RAYCRArr SENIOR CLASS First Semester Donald Dakin President Emory Branch Vice-Preside nt_ Tillie Evansen Treasurer. Gertrude W ckotF Secretary Second Semester .Thomas Raycraft Thelma Pray Robert Stewart Margaret Hill SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE Fred Hagmeyer, Chairman Gertrude Wyckoff Ethel Lunsford Fred Siebert Lawrence Niswander Florence Billinghurst :; SENIOR .VI IE MO RIAL Helen Adamson, Chairman Raymond Ede Margaret Hill Ernest Inwood i Adele demons Tom Fitzgerald SENIOR TLAY COMMITTEE Pauline Wren, Chairman " • Raymond Ede Thor Smith • ' Bill Stark Emory Branch Har e Buntin -• 1 54 p Douglas Ackerman Kealake- kua, Hawaii. Arts and Science (major) Math. — Sigma Nu; transfer from Stanford; swim- ming instructor (2). Helen Adamson Reno Arts and science (major) Span- ish and History — Delta Delta Delta; Artemisia Staff (2) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Caucus (3); Commerce Club (4); Panhellenic Council (3) (4) ; Homecoming Day Com- mittee (3); Honor Roll (4). John Agrusa Oakland, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Lan- guages — S igma Nu; Sun- downer; Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Block N; Varsity Track (l)i Song Leader (4). Vincent Alexander Reno Arts and Science (major) Span- ish — Gamma Phi Beta; A. W. S. Vice-President (3); A. W. S. Exchange Chairman (4); Class Athletics; W. A. A. Ex- ecutive (2) (3). Julian Anderson Las Vegas College of Engineering (ma- jor) School of Mines — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity football (2) (3) (4); Block N Society; Sundowner; Blue Key; Pres. Associated Engineers (4); A. S. M. E. N.AOMi Ayers Fallon Agriculture (major) Home Eco- nomics — Manzanita Hall Asso- ciation, Home Economics Club, President (4); Manzanita Hall Association Executive Committee (4); Aggie Club; W. A. A,; Women ' s Athletic Scholarship (4); Glee Club (2) (3); Rifle Varsity (2) (3) (4); Sage- brush Staff (3) (4). - ' ' W- Maxwell Ball Reno College of Engineering (ma- jor) Mechanical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; Class Football (1); Class Treas. (1); Band (1) (2); Artemisia Staff (3); A. S. M. E. President (4); Major R. O. T. C. (4). Lahmi BALLARD....Alturas, Calif. Arts and Science (major) His- tory; Sigma Alpha Omega; W. A. A.; Glee Club (3) (4). Earl Banister Gilroy, Calif. College of Engineering (major) School of Mines — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sagebrush Asst. Busi- ness Manager (2) (3), Business Manager (4); Publications Board (4); Italic N; Campus Players. Norman Bell Winnemucca Arts and Science (major) Eng- lish — Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sagebrush (3); Editor of Des- ert Wolf (4); Italic N; Honor Roll (2) (4). Florence Billinghurst... .Reno Arts and Science (major) Eng- lish — Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Kappa Phi; Cap and Scroll; D. A. E.; y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3) (4); Cosmopolitan Club (4); Wolves ' Frolic (4); " Twelfth Night " ; Honor Roll (1) (2) (3); Cheney English Scholarship; Regents ' Scholar- ship (1) (2). Ernest Brooks Reno Agriculture ' (major) Dairying —Aggie Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Pres. of Aggie Club (3) (4); Homecoming Committee (3) (4); S. H. demons Schol- arship (2). Si 55 Margarkt Browning Las Vegas Arts nnd Science (major) Eng- lish — Manzanita Hall Associa- tion; W. A. A. (2) (3) (4); W. A. A. Scholarship (2); W. A. A. Rep. to Western Confer- ence A. C. A. W. (3); D. A. E. (3, (4); Y. W. W. A. Cabi- net (3) (4); Cap and Scroll; Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Honor Roll ( 1 ) ; Manzanita Hall Vice- President, Executive Commit- tee; Soccer Varsity (3). Owen Urovles Battle Mountain Aris and Science (major) Busi- ness — Sigma Nu; Blue Key, Secretary and Treasurer (4); Commerce Club; Honor Roll (3). Harve Buntin Ely Arts and Science (major) Eng- lish — Coffin and Keys; Italic N; Sagebrush (1), News Edi- tor (2), Editor (3); Publica- tions Board (3) (4); President Press Club (2); " Adam and Eve. " RoEBiNs Cahill Sparks Arts and Science (major) busi- ness — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Commerce Club. Carroll Carrington Sclma, Calif. College of Engineering (major) Civil Engineering — Sigma Nu, Square and Compass. Douglas Castle Elko Arts and Science (major) Chemistry — Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Coffin and Keys; Chemis- try Club, President (3); Cam- pus Players; Upperclass Com- mitttee (4); Varsity footb.ill (3) (4); Interfraternity Coun- cil (3); Block N Society; Class President (3); Class Treasurer (2); " The Irresist- able Marmaduke, " " Wedding Bells " ; Artemisia Staff (3). WiLLL ' M Cheney Oakland, Calif. College of Engineering (major) Civil Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; transfer from California; A. S. C. E. Adele Clemons Reno Arts and Science (major) French — Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3); Vice-President Class (2); Sec- retary of Class (3); Freshman Representative to A. W. S. (1); P.inlicllenic Representative (2). Russell Coleman Spokane, Wash. Arts and Science (ma- jor) English — Delta Sigma Lambda; Artemisia Ass. Mgr. (1), Asst. Mgr. (2), Mgr. (3); Publication Board (3); Sabre and Chain (4); Sagebrush Staff (2); Commerce Club. Wallace Coltrin Sebastopol, Calif. College of Engineering (major) School of Mines — Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon; Crucible Club; Sundowners; A. I. M. E. John Corvino San Francisco, Calif. Arts and Science (ma- jor) Pre-Medical — Lincoln Hall Association; Pre-Med Club. Walter Cox Yerington Arts and Science (major) Eco- nomics — Alpha T a u Omega; Coffin and Keys; Sundowner; Chairman Homecoming Day Committee (4); Artemisia Staff (1) (2); Representative to Fi- nance Control (3). 56 Ralston Crew Fallon Agriculture (major) vocational — Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity football (2); Varsity track (1) (2) (3); Block N; Aggie Cluh. Eleanor Curieux Massey North Fork. Arts and Science (major) History and Latin — Sigma Alpha Omega; President Manzanita Hall Assn. (4) ; Honor Roll (1) (2); Alice G. Clark Scholarship (3); W. A. A. (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (2) (3); Phi Kappa Phi. Donald Da kin Sparks Arts and Science (major) Busi- ness — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Class Treasurer (3) ; Class President (4); Class Football (1); Class Track (1); Class Basketball (1). Augustus Dixon— -Doyle, Calif. College of Engineering (major) School of Mines — Sigma Gam- ma Epsilon; Sundowners; Cruc- ible Club, A. I. M. E. WiLLLAM Downey Sparks Arts and Science (major) Busi- ness — Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Varsity Track (2) (3) (4) (7); Basketball (2); Secretary Block N (4). Raymond Ede . Loyalton, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Mathematics — Beta Kappa ; Campus Players; Block N So- ciety; Varsity Track (2), (3), (4); Honor Roll (2) (3); Mary Williams Butler Scholar- ship (3); Rifle team (2); Phi Kappa Phi. DwiGHT Edwards Reno College of Engineering (major) Civil Engineering — Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Civil Engineering Club. Til LIE Evansen Tonopah Ar i and Science (major) Busi- ness — Pi Beta Phi; Artemisia (1) (2); Sagebrush Staff (1) (2) (3), Bus. Mgr. (4); Glee Club (1) (2); Commerce Club (1) (2), Secretary (3), Vice- President (4); Class Secretary (4); Publications Board; Italic N. George Fairbrother Dyer College of Engineering (major) Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Assn.; Sundowners; Rifle team; Circle N; A. L E. E., Secy.-Treas. (3); Pres. (5); Varsity football (4) (5); Block N Society; Coffin and Keys; Upper Class Committee (3) (5). Ervie a. Ferris Westwood, Calif. College of Engineering (majiir) Mechanical Engineer- ing — K a p p a Lambda; Sun- downer; A. S. M. E. Thomas Fitzgerald— .Hollister, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Business — S i g m a Nu; Com- merce Club (3), President (4). Cornelius Fort F.illon College of Engineering (major) Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association Mayor (5); A. L E. E. Secretary-Treasurer (5). r.l r -, V 8t J) W Rav Frederick Holt, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Eco- nomics — Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Block N., President (4); Bas- I etball (1) (2) (3) (4), Cap- tain (2) (4); Coffin and Keys; Class Treasurer ( 1 ) ; Class President (1). Harry Frost Santa Cruz, Calif. College of Engineermg (major) Civil Engineering — Phi Sigma Kappa; Pres. A, S. U. N. (4); Coffin and Keys; Varsity foot- ball (2) (3) (4); Block N So- ciety; Upper Class Committee (3); Men ' s Rep. to Finance Control (3); Class Treasurer (1); Class President (2). Lawrence Fuller Montello Arts and Science (major) Chemistry — Kappa Lambda; Sagebrush Staff (1) (2); Inter- fraternity Council (3) (4). Clarence Gallagher San Francisco, C al if. Arts and Science (major) French. (Picture not Taken) Milton Gooding Sacramento Calif. Arts and Science (major) Business — Phi Sigma Kappa; Interfraternity Council; Blue Key; Commerce Club. Amy Goodman Ely Arts and Science (major) Eng- lish — Pi Beta Phi; Manzanita Hall Assn., Secretary (2); Sage- brush (1) (2) (3) (4), News Editm- (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Italic N; Artemisia (3); Clionia; D. A. E.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4); Glee Club; Cap and Scroll. Carmelo Guarneri Berkeley, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Languages — Lincoln Hall Asso- ciation; transfer from Califor- nia (4). 1 ' red Hagmeyer Carson City Arts and Science (major) Busi- ness — Alpha Tau Omega; Rifle team (1); Varsity track (2); Sagebrush (3); Director of I ' uhlicity (3) (4); Homecom- ing Day Committee; Publica- tions Board (4); Sundowner; Commerce Club; Sabre and Chain. John Hauschild __..Reno College of Engineering (major) Electrical Engineering — Elec- trical Engineering Club. George Hennen Lamville Arts and Science (major) Chemistry — Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity track (2); Chem Club; Commerce Club; Class track. Krle IlENRiKSEN-.Turlock, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Zoology, Chemistry — Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Publications Board (3) (4); Campus Play- ers, Bus. Mgr. (3), Pres. (4); Upper Class Committee (3) (4); Cass Pres. (2); Vice- Pres. A. S. U. N. (4). Ra ' Henricksen Turlock, Calif. College of Engineering (major) School of Mines — Sigma Nu; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Square and Compass; Coffin and Keys; Athletic Mgr. (4); Football Mgr. (3); Artemisia Staff (2) (3) (4); Block N. Walter Herz Reno College of Engineeritig (major) Electrical Engineering — Nu Eta Epsilon; Artemisia Staff (1) (2); Circle N; Rifle team; . ss(ici.ited Engineers, A. I. E. E. 58 W k ' ..- WiNFiELD HiGGiNS Wellington College of Agriculture — Ex. Class ' 18; Class football ' 14, ' 15; Class basketball ' 16; Ore- gon Agricultural College ' 17; Instructor Voc. Agric, ' 24, ' 26; Aggie Club; Whelps (4). Margaret Hili Reno Arts and Science (major) French — Kappa Alpha Theta; Cap and Scroll; Sagebrush (1) (3); Italic N; A. W. S. Secy. (2); y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3) (4); Asilomar (1) (2) (3); Panhellenic (3) (4); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3); Rob- ert Lewers ' Memorial Scholar- ship (1); Regents ' Scholarship (2); A. W. S. Scholarship (3); Class Secy. (3) (4); Home- coming Day Committee (4); Phi Kappa Phi. Ernest Inwood McGill Arts and Science (major) Business — Kappa Lambda; Cof- fin and Keys; Italic N; Sage- brush Staff (1) (2), Mgr. Ed. (3), Ed. (4); Pres. Pacific In- tercollegiate Press Assn. (4); Honor Roll (2) (3); Campus Players, Pres. (4); Interfra- ternity Council (3) (4); Cau- cus; Commerce Club; Wolves ' Frolic; Publications Board. Dorothy Kaeser Reno Arts and Science (major) His- tory — Beta Delta; W. A. A. Frank R. Kappler Reno College of Engineering (major) Electrical Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Glee Club (3) (4); Football (1); Class track; A. I. E. E. Louis E. Kehoe Lovelock Arts and Science (major) Chemistry — Sigma Phi Sigma; Chem Club. Robert Ketcham Roseville Calif. Arts and Science (major) Business — Sigma Nu; Sun- downer; Commerce Club; Track .Manager (4); Block N Society. Mrs. Ernest Kofoed Reno Agriculture (major) Home Eco- nomics — Gamma Phi Beta; Ag- gie Club; Home Economics Club. Howard Leak Reno College of Engineering (major) Civil Engineering — A. S. C. E. Treasurer; Class Football (1). Hans Lo h se Fa 1 lo n Arts and Science (major) Chemistry — K a p p a Lambda; Sundowner; Chem Cub; Var- sity track; Block N. R. Ethel Lunsford Reno Arts and Science (major) Botany — Pi Beta Phi; Wolves ' Frolic (2); Panhellenic Council (3) (4); Desert Wolf ' Staff (1) (2); Artemisia Staff (1) (2) (3) (4). A in;. LEV Maeson Reno Arts and Science (major) Eco- nomics — Delta Sigma Lambda; Swimming team (2) ; Com- merce Club. A 59 ll- William Malloy „„ Austin Arts and Scifiicc ( m a j o r ) Political S c i e n c c — President Caucus (3)i Desert Wolf Staff (3) (4). Lail B. MANROW-Punjab, India Ar s mid Sc cncc (m.ijor) Pre- Medical — Chein Club; Pre-Med Club. Helen Medigovich Bisbee, Ariz. Ar s and Science (major) English — Sigma Alpha Omega; Y. W. C. A. (3) (4); Cosmo- politan Club (3) (4). Ian Mensincer Modesto, Calif. Ar s and Science (major) Eco- nomics — Whelps, President (3); Sundowners; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key, President (4) ; Square and Compass; Commerce Club. Joseph IVIin Seoul, Korea Arts and Science (major) Pre- Medical — Lincoln Hall Associa- tion; Pre-Med Club; President of Cosmopolitan Club (4) ; Honor Roll. Ray Misener ___ Oakland, Calif. College of Engineering (major) School of Mines — Sigma Nu; Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Presi- dent (3); Crucible Club, Presi- dent (3); Block N Society, Track Manager; Associated En- gineers; A. I. M. E.; Glee Club; Sundowner. Elsie Mitcheli Reno Arts and Science (major) Eng- lish — Pi Beta Phi; Class Ath- letics — Gothic N Society; Fi- nance Control Committee (3); President W. A. A. (4). Hannah Mitchell Reno Arts and Science (major) His- tory — Beta Delta ; transfer from University of California; W. A. A. Julius Molina San Diego, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Business — Beta Kappa; Sabre and Chain; Glee Club (1) (3) (4); Adjutant R. O. T. C; Commerce Club; Orchestra (4). Ada Moore Winnemucca Arts and Science (major) French and History — Sigma Al- pha Omega — W. A. A.; Wom- en ' s Upperclass Committee (3) (4); Sagebrush Staff (3) (4); Honor Roll (2) (3) (4); Re- gents ' Scholarship (2) (3); Phi Kappa Phi. Erwin Morrison Westwood, Calif. College of Engineering (major) Civil Engineering — Kappa Lambda — Class football ( 1 ) ; Class basketball ( 1 ) ; Var- sity basketball (2) (3) (4); Track (2); Block N Society; Upperclass Committee (4); Sun- downer; Associated Engineers; A. I. C. E. Grace Muran Reno Arts and Science (major) Eng- lish, History — Beta Delta; D. A. E. Vice-Pres. (4); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3); Phi Kappa Phi; Sagebrush Staff; A. W. S. Scholarship; Upperclass Com- mittee (3) (4); A. W. S. Pres. (4); " Twelfth Night. " 60 Vera M u ran Ren o Arts and Science (major) Bot- any — Beta Delta. Edythe Peacock Reno Arts and Science (major) French. Nevada Pedrou Reno Arts and Science (major) Span- ish — Kappa Apha Theta; W. A. A.; Tennis (2) (3). Victor Pimentei Reno College of Engineering (major) Civil Engineering — A. S. C. E. Vice-President (4). Charles Poppe Reno College of Engineering (major) Civil Engineering — Delta Sig- ma Lambda; Nu Eta Epsilon; A. S. C. E., Secretary (3), President (4) ; Upperclass Com- mittee (4) i Square and Com- pass. Charlotte Porter Reno College of Agriculture (major) Home Economics — Delta Delta Delta; Aggie Club; Caucus; Home Econmics Club. Thelma Pray ..Reno Arts and Science (major) Eng- lish — Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), Presi- dent (4); Artemisia (2) (3) (4); Desert Wolf (2) (3) (4); Sagebrush (2); D. A. E.; Cap and Scroll; Vice-President of Class (4). Thomas RAVCRAFT-Gardnerville Agriculture (major) Vocational — Alpha Tau Omega; Aggie Club; Varsity tracl (1) (2) (3) (4); B 1 c Ic N Society, President (4); Varsity football (3) (4); Varsity basketball (2) (3 (4); Rifle team (1); Class President (4). Charles Renwick Richmond, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Economics — Delta Sigma Lamb- da; Clionia; Blue Key; Com- merce Club; Artemisia (3); Band (1) (2). Ida Mary Robinson Reno Arts and Science (major) His- tory — Sigma Alpha Omega; Honor Roll (3); Panhellenic Council (3) (4); Clionia, Vice- Pres. (2), Secy. (3) (4); Sage- brush (1); Home Economics Club (3). Frank Samuels Reno Arts and Science (major) Zoology — Phi Sigma Kappa; Class President (1). Lionel Scott (class of 1928) Arts and Science (major) Phi- losophy — Beta Kappa; Clionia, Treasurer (3); Y. M. C. A. Field Council (3). 4(61 Frederic J. Siebert, Jr.-, Reno Arts and Science (mnjor) Eng- lish — Phi Slgmn Kappa; Arte- misia (1) (2) (3) ( + ); Desert Wolf (2), Editor (3); Publi- cations Board (3); Interfrater- nity Council (3); Rhodes Scholarship (4); Coffin and Keys. Mrs. Shelley Reno Agriculture (major) Home Eco- nomics — Sigma Alpha Omega. Louis SKiNNER.Lone Pine, C.ilif. College of Engineering (major) School of Mines — Kappa Lamb- da; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Crucible Club; Sundowner; Sa- bre and Chain; Associated En- gineers; A. I. M. M. E. Carl Sal-vll Sparlts College of Engineering (major) Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; Glee Club (1) (2) (3); A. L E. E. T. vylor Smith Lovelock Arts and Science (major) Zoology — Lincoln Hall Associa- tion; Pre-Medical Club. Thor M. Smith Reno Arts and Science (major) Psy- chology — Sigma Nu; Campus Players, Pres. (3); Sagebrush Staff (1) (4); Soph. Football Mgr. (2); Soph. Basketball Mgr. (2); Artemisia (2), Edi- tor (4); Wolves ' Frolic (2) (4); Whelps, Pres. (4); Blue Key; Desert Wolf (2), Asst. Ed. (3); Basketball Mgr. (3); Block N Society; Publications Board (4); Italic N. P " " Ri ' TH SMiTHE..Cl.iremont, Calif. Arts and Science (major) French — Delta Delta Delta. VViLMA Squires Reno Arts arid Science (major) Eng- lish — Sigma Alpha Omega; Glee Club (1) (2) (3); W. A. A.; D. A. E.; Panhellenic Rep. (2) (4), Pres. (3); Women ' s Upperclass Committee ( 4 ) ; " Twelfth Night. " William Wagner Stark San Francisco, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Economics — Treas. Class (3); Whelps (3) (4) C ); Basketball Mgr. (3); Block N Society (3) (4) (5); Commerce Club ( 3 ) ( 5 ) ; Cam- pus Players (3) (4) (5); Square and Compass (5); Am- erican Economic Society (5). Robert Stewart Reno Arts and Science (major) Busi- ness — Delta Sigma Lambda; Blue Key (3) (4); Whelps (3) (4); Commerce Club (3) (4); Iiiterfraternity Council (3), Pres. (4); Artemisia Staff (2) (3); Asst. Yell Leader (3); Varsity Yell Leader (4); A. E. A.; Class Treas. (4). Ellen Stitt Reno Arts and Science (major) His- tory — Sigma Alpha Omega. Dorothy Trimble Reno Arts and Science (major) Span- ish and Art — Women ' s Upper- class Committee (4). -4 62 - Alice Arts Spanish. B. Twaddle Reno and Science (major) Cruz Venstrom Fallon Agriculture (major) Agriculture — Lincoln Hall Association; Phi Kappa Phi; Aggie Club; Clionia (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Sagebrush (1) (2); Robert Lewer ' s Scholar- ship; Italic N; Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4). Annie Walsh Reno Arts and Science (major) Eng- lish — Sigma Alpha Omega. Thomas Welsh.. -Reno College of Engineering (major) Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; Orchestra (1) (2) (3); Band (I) (2) (3) (4); Rifle team (1) (2); Cir- cle N; Associated Engineers; Fitzgerald Scholarship; Square and Compass. Roy Whitacre Yerington Arts and Science (major). Busi- ness and Economics — Alpha Tau Omega; Commerce Club; Whelps; Caucus; Interfrater- nity Council (3) (4); Class Treasurer (3); Class President (3); Revision of Constitution Committee. Charles Bernard White, Jr. Truckee, Calif. College of Engineering (major) Electrical Engineering — Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; A. L E. E.; Track (3) (4); Artemisia Staff (3); Des- ert Wolf (3) (4); Blue Key; Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3) (4); " Oh, Susan! " George Whitehead Sparks Arts and Science (major) Chemistry — Lincoln Hall Asso- ciation; Chemistry Club, Presi- dent (3); Varsity Track (1). Charles Wood Placerville, Calif. College of Engineering (major) Civil Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Sundowner, As- sociated Engineers; A. I. E. E.; Band (I) (2) (3). Norton Worden Palo Alto, Calif. Arts and Science (major) Business — Lincoln Hall Asso- ciation; transfer from Stan- ford; Block N Society; Square and C mp ass; Sundowners; Whelps; Wolves ' Frolic (2) ( 3 ) ; Mackay Day Committee (4); Varsity Track (3). Pauline Wren Susanville, Calif. Arts and Science (major) History- — Gamma Phi Beta; Cap and Scroll; Campus Play- ers, Vice-Pres. (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1); Soph. Rep. to A. W. S. (2); A. W. S. Treas. (3); Glee Club (1); Class Secy. (1); Class Vice-Pres. (2) (3); Rep. to A. W. S. Convention (3); Artemisia Staff (4); Pan- hellenic (4); Wolves ' Frolic (2). Frances WRiGHT-.San Francisco, Calif. Agriculture (major) Home Economics — W. A. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Home Economics Club; Aggie Club. Gertrude Wyckoff Reno Arts and Science (major) Bot- any — Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Rifle Varsity (3); A. S. U. N. Sec- retary (4); Sagebrush Staff (4); Class Vice-President (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Secretary (2). -t i f l ip4.o. The ook of the Oath • Q RESIDENT CLARK wrote the present graduating oath of the University and had made the first Book of the Oath in which it is contained. The oath, the keynote of which is service and loyalty, is signed by every graduat- ino- Senior. The book itself is a work of art; the pages are heavy vellum, hand decorated and lettered, and bound with covers of rich blue morocco, with solid silver trimmings and hasp. THE FRONT COVER OF THE BOOK OF THE OATH 4 64 ■■ Baaa SvEvEMioM JBrBCE CONNli:i.l.T First Semester JUNIOR CLASS Second Semester Budd Stevenson President Bruce Connelly La Verne Blundell Vice-President Mae Bernasconi Lillian Pierce Secretary Eva Adams Rudolph Blum Treasurer Claire Lehmkuhl Yell Nobles Ralph Mcllwaine Geor2;e Wri2:ht JUNIOR ' PROM COMMITTEE Laddie Miller, Chairman Gregory Adams Clark Amens Arthur Cox Grace Bassett Claire Lehmkuhl Helen Hibbert Elizabeth Coleman Betty Sue Shaw 4 65 ] •- i E. ADAMS H. AR HIAS M. BI5UNHART l ' BRAGHKTTA K. BRANCH O. ADAMS J. BAHt ' OCK A. BKTHUNli) V. BRISTOL J. CARIiSON I.. AI.I.i;.V G. BASSEIT M. BEVERTjY B. BROWX A. CARNEY M. Al.IiEX A. BECAAS It. BBUM E. BROWN C. CARTER . AM1-..VS A. BENSON B. BBUNBEBB B. BUBMER A. CHACE I ' . A.N lU i;-«i ►N M. BERXASt o: L. BONA V, BURER T. CHAMBERS M. CBAWSON B. CBOVER R. COBBY E. COBEMAN V. CANTBON B. COXNET,I.Y K. DAVIDSOJV M. ERNST .1. GARCIA R. HAA ' SEX B. COKRIGAN B. DIERIXGER H. FAUIiKKER H. GRLNINGER G. HARDISOX A. COX A. DIXOJV L. FISH K. GRIFFIN C. HARPER F. HOLDCAM PER W. CTTIVNIKGHAM C. CURIEUX E. DOVE H.FOX li, HAIXER H. HARTUNG F. HUNTIiEY E. DOM ' O M. FUI rOJVE J. II ALLEY G. HARVEY C. DAM O. DUNX G. GADDA A. HAX SEX H. HIBBERT E. JACKSOX { 67 l ' •■ ' -,_. - - . ' ■ ' 4j 4 0 4 .J ., y P .. Ss. .J- .4 I . .! 1I ' - ' . :. .j( »ll.NS(i.v 1!. .Ic H. S(»r I,. .M ).vi;s , l,l,l ' . 11 (ll 1 . 1, M 1{ K. LAKSEiV iM. LAWLOIf J. X,AM ' SON I,. T,i:maike C. l,i:IIMKlHl, : LKAvnr K. -LORD I. l,ORI]VG J. LOWE i I. MAKIANI w MARTIN A. MARTIN G Mc NKIJ K. MCILWAINE M. MELENDY R. ME3V-SIt.-GER L. MILLER R. MITCHELL A. MOLIKI W. MOXKOE M. MOORE F. IV-ELSOIV- H. NELSON E. NICHOLS Y. XOBLES L. SrOBIiITT I . NISWANDER L. OLSEN 68 }B ' T. OLMSTEAD H. KEYNOliDS W. SAW ' I.E " W. SMITH A. PIERSO.V L. ROBERTSON K. SCOTT J. SMITH li. SUMMEKFIEIiD A. TWADDLE V . TABKR S. WILDER C. WESTFALI, E. WILSON I,. PEASE G. RIIiEY O. SCHULZ C. SMITH W. PRKWETT C. ROBERTSOX ■ V. SELLMAN G. SPENCER G. VALKER ■ ' . PUTZ V. ROSS B. SHA V ' L. SPINNEY A. V ' ATSON E. RANDALL G. SAUER J. SHERRITT B. STEVENSON F. WESTFALL G. « ' RIGHT E. ZIEGLER - { 69 ] ' ■ SOPHOMORE CJ- SS First Semester Second Semester Hoyt Martin President Elmer Lyon Renee Duque Vice-President Romanye Foley Louis Lombardi Treasurer Walden Kline Mabel Aljets Secretary Helen Mahoney Tom Wilson Homer Raycraft SOPHOMORE HOP QOMMTTEE Elmer Lyon, Chairman Merle Sellman Eugene Wines Renee Duque Carl Fuetsch Kenneth St. Claire Thurber Brockbank SOPHOMORE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Fred L nderwood Homer Raycraft Douglas Ford Eugene Wines Edward Ducker Robin Trimble Clarence Newman Kenneth St. Claire Alden Plumley Adrian Aikin Herbert Jacobs Louis Lombardi Carl Fuetsch -«-€| 70 W- ' ALTtK Johnson pRee 1«5em6st2U William WEfiDSN Vti£3 2= SENfiSTEa JRESHMEN C ASS First Semester Second Semester Walter Johnson President William Weeden Arline Springmeyer Vice-President Justine Rogers Jess Roy Secretary Evelyn Turner Edwin Whitehead Treasurer J«ick Albin Jess Roy FROSH QLEE COMMITTEE Charles Kitzmeyer, Chairman Kent Wallace Helen Reed Justine Rogers Guy Harbin -•€{71 ' - HJIL, STURD Y MEN Hail to our sturdy mcn loyal and true Marchl March on down the fields O Silver and Blue JVe ' ll give a long cheer jar ' Nevada ' s men See them break thru again, Fighting for our own U. of N. for victory. r -■€{ 72 } - U)26 COFFIN AND KEYS RUNNING THE TOREADORS OF COFI ' IN AND KEYS APPEARED WITH A PARADE THROUGH THE CAMPUS EARLY ONE SPRING MORNING, AND CONCLtrDED THE MORNING WITH A MOCK BULL FIGHT ON THE TRAM LAWN. THIS RUNNING, AN AN- UAL AFFAIR, IS THE PUBLIC INITIATION TO THE MEN ' S HONORARY UPPERCLASS FRATERNITY 1, — ' ' MACKAY DAY THE MALE STUDENT BODY TURNS OUT TO CLEAN THE BASEBALL FIELD IN THE MORNING. WHILE BELOW IS PRESIDENT CLARK, DRESSED TIELESS. BEFITTING THE DAY. AT RIGHT, THE RUSH AT THE SIGNAL TO COME TO THE MACKAY DAY LUNCHEON w J mpi i p s _.,.. ji ' i W EXGTNEERS " WEEK-END LAST SPRING, THE ENGINEERS ENTERTAINED FOR A WEEK-END, WITH A PARADE ON FRIDAY. OPEN-HOUSE TO I,L LABORATORIES AND BUILDINGS ON SATURDAY MORN- ING. ENTERTAINING STUNTS BY GROUP CLUBS ON THE QITAD IN THE AFTERNOON. AND THE BIG ANNUAL ENGIN- EERS ' DANCE IN THE GYM IN THE EVENING SENIOR WEEK ABOVE ARE GROUPS OF THE GRADUATING CLASS, TAKEN WHILE ON THE SENIOR PILGRIMAGE. AT THE CONCLUSION OF WHICH THEY PRESENTED THE UNIVERSITY M ' lTH A CIRCLE WALK IN FRONT OF MORRILL HALL. BELOW, THE PROCESSIONAL DOWxV THE QUAD ON COMMENCEMENT DAY iLIC iillimiia HEAR YEA ' f y ' i, reportt- o a numt ■ --■, S:, anatc ih-J t: In View of Tfiese Facts It FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE FIGHTS THE SOPHS ' WARNING POSTER, AND THE FROSHS ' RE- SPONSE. BELOW. IN THE POLE RUSH, THE FIRST YEAR MEN STRUGGLE IN VAIN TO TRAMPLE THE SOPHOMORE COLORS. THE ADMINISTRATION DID NOT AUTHORIZE A POSTER RUSH THIS YEAR, BUT THE SOPHOMORES, HAVING HAD THEM ALREADY PRINTED, PASTED THEM DOWN ANYHOW ■V ■■,: ' |l_ RALLIES AROVE THE " HEAT CAL " KALLY AT THE GYM. IN THE cIStE the " SLOGAN " R.VLLY SHOWS A PICTURE OF A LOUD NOISE TAKEN NEAR THE CONCLUSION OF THE FIVE M?NLITES OF CONTINUOUS CHEERING. AND BELOW SHOWS NEVADA ' S GRE.ATEST HOMECOMING BONFIRE RALLY RALLIES ABOVE IS THE REVOLT RALLY, THE TICKET NECESSARY TO GAIN ADMITTANCE, AND A BIT OF ITS PROPAGANDA ADVERTISING. BELOW, THE " SERPENTINE " RALLY IS TEMPORARILY HALTED AT THE CORNER OF SECOND AND VIRGINIA TO BANG OUT A FEW NEVADA CHEERS t % THE SOCIAL SEASON SENIOR ' BALL y HE SPIRIT of springtime and I J ccmmencement featured the last ta formal of the year when the Sen- ior Class of 1926 were guests of the Jun- iors at the annual Senior Ball, held at the Centur ' Club. Spring flowers, ferns and C( lorful dresses formed an appropriate setting for the commencement dance of the year. President and Mrs. Walter E. Clark, Miss Margaret Mack and Miss Louise Sissa were patrons and patronesses of the affair. SOPHOMORE HOP Greenwich Village might well ha ' e been the setting for the Artist Ball of the Soph- omore Class. The gymnasium was trans- formed into a true studio with its walls exhibiting clever tissue paintings, and its musicians dressed in gayly colored smocks. Punch, served from a huge palet, com- pleted the Bohemian atmosphere. An Apache dance, cle ' erly executed by Norton VVorden and Bonnie Bishop, formed the appropriate entertainment. The patrons and patronesses were Miss Margaret Mack, Miss Louise Sissa, Dean and Mrs. R. H. Leach and Miss Katherine Riegelhuth. JUNIOR TROM A formal atmosphere pre ' ailed at the annual Promenade of the Junior Class when they were hosts at the first college dance held in the Nevada State Building. The beautiful white ball room was banked with ferns, while shaded lamps and soft music sent a spirit of enchantment o ' er the dancers. -• { 84 } - V r " •s. CmaRLES KlTZMEY-BH GLEE CHAIRMAN During the evening Loran Pease en- tertained with vocal s (W o s and Ralph Mcllwaine presented late interpretations of jazz dancing. President and Mrs. Walter E. Clark, Miss Margaret Mack, Miss Louise Sissa, Dean and Mrs. Raymond Leach were patrons and patronesses for the evening. MILITARY ' BALL With the grand march led by Governor Scrugham, patriotism and true soldier spirit reigned at the first annual Military Ball held in the Nevada State Building. In a hall gayly decorated with flags and to the air of martial music the dancers received refreshments from a ver} ' realistic dugout in one corner. Daring the evening Ralph Mcllwaine entertained with a skit and clever dance. Patrons and patronesses of the affair were Colonel and Mrs. J. P. Ryan, Presi- dent and Mrs. Walter E. Clark, Dean and Mrs. Raymond Leach, Captain and Mrs. Luther M. Johnson, Miss Louise Sissa, and Miss Maro-aret Mack. THE fJYM DECORATED FOR THE SOPHOMORE HOP 85 } f I n ssi i l€MN CMIM ' ' ' Ctlctei- T«;£nt fliirti ineU tit Tv tnt ix. HOMECOMING DAY THE JKOSH STARTKD THE DAY OFF WITH A BANfi BY PULLING THE SOPHOMORES ACROSS THE LAKE. THE REST OF THE DAY WAS DEVOTED TO THE ANNtTAL HORSESHOE CONTESTS. THE AG(iIE EXHIBITS IN THE BARRACKS. AND THE ENGINEERS " AUTO SHOW. LOWER RIGHT. THE PROGRAM FOR THE WEEK-END PUBLISHED BY THE ■ Vi PUBLICATIONS BOARD c sv. V vada V Qrea. BIG HURRAH, a throng at the staticn, much hurraing hL-rc, there, and e er ' where — and m ;st (if all, nMn - reiini, ns and much handshaking! For it was Homec iminii " Da - on the Ne ' ada campus, accompanied as all such days always shr.uld be, hy the gala spirit of festi ' ity, merry-making and that patriotic feeling that wells up when )■ u say: " I ' m back home! " Smiles, " hello ' s " , reminiscences, while the " grads " s ught out old famdiar places. Profs were looked up and, wh ' 11, ihey cring:d bef ;re th; ine itable slap on the back. A babel of s o u n d s next greeted the ears of the happy " (dd-timers " which led them to the discovery of the Aggie Club Exhibition. Cows, pimipkins, pigs, apples, (and ver soft cider) — exerything was in ele- gant display. nd then the game. Back to Mackay Field, crowded with beaming faces. Never before did the Wolf Pack do better homage to its college. Every ANOTiiKW ii: v OK rill ' : homecominc; thkong 88 }» Homecoming " iS moment was tense with excitement and fer ' ()r. St. Mary ' s taken oflF her feet, will long rememher October 13, 1926, when she fought so hard to win that game. But to Nevada belonged the victory — not the story the score-board told — but in Spirit. Everyone who belonged to the U. of N. was proud! A colorful and musical note was added to this part of the day by the drill and brass bands of the visiting San Francisco Shriners who were met in Reno for their convention. They, too, seemed to catch the spirit and rallied practically unanimously to our cause. Night brought the " grads " ,1 to a favorite haunt, the " gym. " _.„ , ' ■: Even those who thought thev - ' ' " • ' i ' - had forgotten how to dance either remembered or learned all over again. All too soon the music ceased booming the " blues " and came the end of a perfect Homecoming Day. Each year finds them " bigger and better, " but this was Nev- ada ' s greatest homecoming. THK SHRINERS ' PARADE BEB ' ORE THE GAME -4 89 }! - - :t MISCEl LANEOUS THE BABES LABOR SO THAT THE BKJ WHITE FIGURE MAY SHINE, AND LATER THE SOPHS WITH THE PADDLES ARE REMINDING THE FROSH WHO FORGOT THE DAY. IN THE CENTER. " HANK " SHOWED HOW TO DO IT ON SKATES WHEN MANZANITA WAS THE HAVEN FOR WINTER SPORT ENTHUSIASTS FAMILIAR SPOTS ABOVE. THE STUDENTS COME OUT OF STUDENT BODY MEETING AND THE UPPERCLASS ENGINEERS REST A BIT ON THE ENGINEERS ' BENCH. IN THE SPRING. ONE CAN FIND THE EDS AND CO-EDS LOl NCflNG IN MOST ANY SH. I)Y SPOT.. -THE BRIDGE. THE PHONOGR. PH SESSIONS ON LINCOLN H. LL ' S FRONT PORCH, . ND EVEN DOWN TOWN IN FRONT OF THE ' SHACK. " LOWER RIGHT. THE WOLF DEN AT NIGHT---A CAMPUS H.ANGOUT PROGRESS ON THE LKFT. THE NEW LIBRARY RISES IN THE AIR, WHILE ON THE RIGHT IS THE ADDITION TO THE MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES, ONE OF ' ' THE NEW LAMP POSTS, THE NEW HEATING PLANT, AND THE ADDITION TO THE DINING HALL. AS FAR AS IMPROVEMENTS ON THE CAMPUS ARE CONCERNED, THIS YEAR HAS BEEN THE MOST ACTIVE AND PROGRESSIVE IN THE HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY THE YELL LEADERS BELOW, NEVADA ' S YELL LEADERS-BERNARD HARTUNG, ASSISTANT: BOB STEWART, VARSITY YELL LEADER, AND MARION GREEN, ASSISTANT. UPPER RIGHT SHOWS JOHN AGRUSA, NEVADA SONG LEADER, AND LEFT IS THE DEPOT PLATFORM JUST BEFORE THE DEPARTURE OF THE SPECIAL TRAIN TO THE CALIFORNIA GAME ■„;i v«- ' -I , ' 3 ■4- iiJ ' FIGHTf FIGHT! . id ' t W ni fii ht fi ohi ' fi ht ' fr d, ar Id U ' i u Lith 1 all thi iihili Hail ' hail ' had joy Silot r and Blue 6 jnii , lit u (( ou imili IVt ihmk ou ' ?e gtatidy 1 1 f in tht lant Had ' Nevada U . " ■» %. a» i- 4 .J ' V , ' -4ri ' V-«: b£ • O ' ' « --. i-, ; ' ft •■ " { 94 }l - 7, W. STARK G BASSETT D. CASTLE C. SULLIVAST E. HARFIKGTON J. GKEGORY G. MCiVEII, E. LYOX T. SMITH li. STARK M E. BE EREY BRANCH I. EORING G. liEAVITT P. WREST I-. BANNISTER B. SHAW E. HENRIKSEN R. DUQUE E. ANDERSON K. STREETER E. INWOOD R. EDE QAMPUS " PLAYERS Fall Semester 1926 Spring Semester, 1926 Eric Henn ' ksen President Ernest Inwood Grace Bassett Vice-President Betty Sue Shaw Ruth Streeter Secretary Ellen Harrington Granville Leavitt Treasurer Granville Leavitt MEMBERS Evelyn Anderson Raymond Ede Isabel Loring Earl Banister Jack Gregory Grace McNeil Grace Bassett Ellen Harrington Thor Smith Margaret Beverly Elmer Lyon Ruth Streeter Emory Branch Erie Henriksen Cecilia Sullivan Douglas Castle Ernest Inwood Betty Sue Shaw Renee Duque Granville Leavitt William Stark Mrs. William Stai ' k Pauline Wren Honorary Dramatic Order - 98 } ' T)ramatics ' S ORAMATICS have been more prominent on the campus this year than ever before. Campus Players staged a big play, " Captain Applejack, " and several one-act plays. Delta Alpha Epsilon, the women ' s English honor society, gave two short plays. A great deal of dramatic talent was displayed University Night and at the annual Wolves ' Frolic. The Men ' s Glee Club made several trips to different parts of the State. The unusual concerts and skits which they present caused a great deal of comment and were well received. UNIVERSITY : IGHT fc- HE FIRST of the campus theatrical activities took place Friday night, ■ J October 1, when the Blue Key Fraternity held " University Night " at the Granada Theatre. There were three acts of vaudeville in addition to the scheduled motion picture program. Walter Reimers and Ralph Mcllwaine presented a comedy and song skit. A trio consisting of Jack Gregory, Loran Pease and Ralph Mcllwaine sang some popular songs. The campus jazz orchestra was the hit of the evening. ■STICK THEM UPi- ' -.-A SCENE FROM -CAr TAIN AITLEJACK- 99 i?S.i.. DR. IIAK M;,s ]rASKMAX GLEE CLUB DIKECTOli Mus. i,( ' [:tiiai, stawk DKAMATIC COACH Ml{. K1» VIN J)UEKR UKBAXE COACH ' ' C pf i applejack ' ' -vs MBROSE APPLEJACK was tired of being respectable. He wanted adventure — love — romance. He wanted to travel over the world and see strange sights; he wanted to dance with a Gypsy girl in Madrid; he wanted — oh, all kinds of things, but he didn ' t want the peaceful, humdrum comfort his aunt and his ward provided for him in the ajicestral Applejohn home at Palparren, Cornwall. So he put the house up for sale and announced his intention of going away as soon as he had sold it. But something happened to Ambrose one stormy winter night. A beautiful Russian dancer and a Bolshevik spy or two, and a Hindu magician invaded his comfortable existence; and when it was all over he found that adventure began at home, and ended there, too, as far as he was concerned. He ' d had enough adventure to last him the rest of his life. Cast of Characters Lush Elmer Lyons Poppy Faire Grace Bassett Mrs. Agatha Whatcombe Isabel Loring Ambrose Applejohn Donald A. Bernstein Anna Valeska Ruth Streeter Mrs. Pengard Cecilia Sullivan Horace Pengard Emory Branch Ivan Borolsky Jack Gregory Palmer Renee Duque Dennett Granville Leavitt Johnny Jason Raymond Ede Director Lucthel Austin Stark Assistant Director Mr. Edwin Duerr - k 100} - ' TWTELFTH NIGHT ' T elta Ipha Epsilon T lays ' S OELTA ALPHA EPSILON ' S annual show was composed this year of two plays, " The Maker of Dreams " and Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night. " Presented on the same night, December 1, the plays delighted everyone who saw them. An obvious difficulty was the necessity for some of the young ladies to take male parts, but they easily overcame this by making their speeches in the deepest tones they could muster, and by strutting about the stage with their most masculine swag- ers. In fact, both the actors and the audience seemed to enjoy the experience thoroughly. " The Maker of Dreams " was a fluffy concoction, one of the familiar Pierrot- Pierette type of plays, and full of quaint humor. As for " Twelfth Night, " it is scarcely necessary to make any comment, except that it was presented in the traditional Shakespearian manner. Cast of " The Maker of Dreams " — Pierette -------._. Margaret Beverly Pierrot ----------- Betty Sue Shaw The Manufacturer ---------- Dolly Griffin Cast of " Twelfth Night " — Orsino, Duke of Illyria -------- Isabel Loring Sebastian, brother to Viola --------- Grace Bassett Antonio, a Sea Captain -------- Margaret Browning Gentlemen attending the Duke — Valentine ---------- Mabel Mariani Curio ------------ Helen Fox Sir Toby Belch - - ----- Eva Adams Sir Andrezv Aguecheek ---..-. Florence Billinghiirst Malvolio ----- - - Altha Pierson Fabian ------------- Wilma Squires Feste, a dozen --- ---- Grace Muran Olivia ------------- Frances Westfall Viola ------------ LaVerne Blundell Maria ------------- Beverly Bulmer Priest ------- Theo Olmstead ' 4{ 101 } ■ M olves ' Jrolic— October 1 922 " THER campus events may come and go, Obut we do love our Wolves ' Frolic. Eacli Frolic is greeted with a packed and very demonstrative house, and this year ' s was no excep- tion to the rule. Every kind of vaudeville act was presented on the varied program, from a miniature burlesque musical revue to classic dancing. There was a generous helping of humorous numbers, with some more serious oif erings to give the show " body " ; in fact, there was something to please every taste. Dr. Charles Haeman was director of the acts, with Mr. Edwin Duerr and Mr. Frank King as his assistants, and the Blue Key Fraternity attended to the business end of things. The program was as follows: Overture Glee Club Orchcstr,i Messrs. Clifford Hitchings and Alden Copeland, Directors Selections University Band — C H. Kent, Director Character Songs Misses Arietta Miller and Kathleen Malloy Miss Catherine Curieux, Acompanist The Spirit of the Frolic (Dance) The Lost Silk Hat T ie Campus Players — Mr. Edwin Duerr, Director The Road to Mandalay Mr. Loran Pease Dances Women ' s Physical Education Department Miss Elsie Sameth, Director; Miss Dorotliy Crandall, Accompanist Violin Selection Mr. Sollie Bulasky Selections Banjo Trio — Messrs. Bruce Connelly, Bernard White, John Higginbotham " Powder, Rouge and Lipstick " — An Episode in Two Scenes...-A? ij Evelynn Anderson and Mr. Thor Smith Piano Selections. Miss Florence Billinghurst The Kampus Khorus . A Musical Revue " Nize Baby " Miss Ruth Streeter and Mr. Sollie Bulasky Selections Glee Club Orchestra Selections U. of N. Glee Club — Dr. Charles Haseman, Director Grand Finale — The Triumph Hymn Band, Glee Club, Members of the Casts and Audience MISS RUTH STKEETER ABTD MR. SOI.LIK BUI.ASKY IN " STIZE BABY " ..Miss Mildred Hughes THE KAMPtrs KHORTJS--A BFRLESQT E REVTTE - " ■€{ 102 ' - ' SIXES AND SEVENS ' ' A GIRL TO ORDER ' ' THE LOVE PIRATE ' The Try -out One- cts " ia N EVENING of the most riotous kind of farce was provided by the tryees of the Campus Players on March 23. The embryo Bernhardts and Barry- mores acted their parts of erring husbands, pursuing wives, eloping lovers and irate fathers with great gusto, which may or may not have been stage-fright. At any rate, the audience thoroughly enjoyed itself. Credit must be given the student coaches who directed the plays for their careful and conscientious handling of the material. Following is the " dope " on the plays and players: " SIXES AND SEVENS " Directed by Grace Bassett Airs. Delancy Marian Cheney Teddington Locke... Donald Inskip Colonel Scrimmage Harve Buntin Mrs. Scrimmage Helen Mahoney Jessie Wharton... _.__ __. Edith McLaughlin Hector Tom Wilson Mary, the maid Romayne Foley " QIRL TO ORDER " Directed by Jack Gregory Elsie Bern ice Blair Dudley David Baird Mr. Elliott William Clawson Puck Edwin Semenza Biscuits Harold Starr " Lady " Vernon Cantlon ' ' THE LOVE TIRATE " Directed by Isabel Loring Henry Smythe Hoyt Martin Mr. Mason ...Leonard Sledge Fanny Mason Jess Roy Molly Parsons Fay Rinehart Polly Trask .Bess Corrigan Dr. Snoaiman ....Dan Senseney -4 103 NOKTOSr EEII.T.Y CLAWSON I4UCAS HANCOCK JACOBS VEXSTEOM SHEiliEV I,EH.MKnHL NEESOSr LUCAS MILLER KEKWICK EVANSEJSr BULASKY GRIFI ' IN WILSON GOODMAN SEMENZA CONNOR RUTLEDGE BIBLE BINGHAM RICHARDS NELLIGAN SCOTT FANT MAHONEY NEWCOMB ROBINSON HANCOCK QLIONIA NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Tillie Evansen Amy Goodman Charles Renwick NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Barbara Bulmer Shelley Kathleen Griffin Claire Lehmkuhl William Norton ■ Gertrude Reilly NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Ernest Bingham Joe Bulasky Alan Bible Verdie Fant Mary Hancock Melville Hancock Helen Mahoney Honorary Debate Order Sollie Bulasky Mabel Connor Keith Lucas NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Alger Jacobs Kara Lucas Marjorie Nelligan Morris Newcomb Mark Menke Bob Scott Otto Rutledge Edwin Semenza Corinne Nelson Arietta Miller Henry Eddy ■ ' 4 104 ° ' C. CAH ' IIOK B. SHA ' VV V. BIOXKOi: O. V IT.I.IATM S H. KO ' W XTIfEE M. CHENEY a. WEIGHT B. DIEKIWGER F. HOLDCAMPEE J. GKEGOKT C. POETEE L. PEASE E. AISTDEESON T. WILSOW M. BEVERLY L. SLEDGE E. STEEETEE K. VAIiliACE 1.. LEMAIRE r. MALLOY L. MILLER R. WHITACRE E. IBT VOOD B. JOHNSOBT CAUCUS Charlotte Porter LaVerne LeMaire Warren Monroe NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN William Malloy Ernest Inwood Roy Whitacre NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Betty Sue Shaw Loran Pease Laddie Miller Margaret Beverly Charles Carter NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Ruth Streeter Genevieve Williams Santos Murillo Jack Gregory Herbert Rowntree Tom Wilson Evelyn Anderson Leonard Sledge NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Marian Cheney William Stapp Honorary Debate Ordei { os E. BINGHAM !■:. v ' i[,s(». - II. ni i:i« ' i. (;i:i MEN ' S VARSITY DEBATE TEAM J . 1 1 1 n , A S K Y T ebating " is N INCREASED INTEREST in forensics, innovations of a various nature, and one of the heaviest schedules in Nevada ' s history were the outstanding achievements in general of the fall debating season for the year 1926-27. In the fall semester Nevada ' s women debaters met the University of California in a dual contest on the question, " Resolved, That it is Wrong to Break an Unpopular Law. " Eli ' zabeth Johnson, ' 29, and Mary Hancock, ' 30, upheld the negative in Reno and were defeated by an audience decision on the question. Barbara Bulmer, ' 28, and Kara Lucas, ' 29, supported the affirmative and won in Berkeley. The annual dual freshman debate with the College of the Pacific was held again this year on the proposition, " Resolved, That the Modern American University is Failing in Its Purpose. " An audience vote, taken both before and after the contest in Reno gave the victory to Alger Jacobs and Edwin Semenza, who upheld the affirmative. Alan Bible and Melville Hancock prepared for the negative side for the Stockton Contest. For the spring semester a schedule calling for six intercollegiate debates of major importance was drawn up. Five separate states were included, the opponents being the Universities of Idaho, Montana, Wyoming and Utah, Hastings Law College, and Leland Stanford University. Ben Dieringer, ' 28, and Joseph Bulasky, ' 29, were the members of the Varsity squad selected to meet the University of Idaho in Reno March 10 on the question, " Resolved, That Democracy is a Failure. " They spoke for the negative side. Herbert Rountree and George Lang made up the freshman team which was to meet Montana in a discussion of some phase of the prohibition question. Kara Lucas, ' 29, and Emily Richards, ' 30, comprised the spring semester women ' s team. They debate against the University of Wyoming in the early part 106} " K. LUCAS E. RICHARDS M. HABTCOCK WOMEN ' S VASITY DEBATE TEAM E. JOHN-SOW of April and attack the visitors ' resolution, " That Present Day American Education is Too Democratic. " Two of the semester ' s contests were scheduled to be held upon foreign soil, those with Hastings Law College in San Francisco and Stanford University in Palo Alto. The debates were planned for two successive nights in the middle and April and concerned themselves with the crime question. Emerson Wilson, ' 28, and Ernest Bingham, ' 29, were Nevada ' s Varsity debaters who were to make the trip- A third Varsity debate with the University of Utah was being arranged for at the time of this writing, but the specific details had not been settled upon. The quality and quantity of the contests were not the only successes of the year. A Forensic Council was organized to manage all debate activities held in the name of the University. The members of the body were Ben Dieringer, ' 28, president of Caucus; Cruz Venstrom, ' 27, president of Clionia; Emerson Wilson, ' 28, debating manager; Carl Shelly, ' 27, high school commissioner, and Edwin Duerr, debate coach. William Clawson, ' 28, and George Wright, ' 28, succeeded Cruz Venstrom and Carl Shelly respectively in the spring semester. The entire style of debating was changed, Mr. Duerr favoring the English informal discussion and no-decision plan. Changes in debate procedure and judging were tried out. A debating managerial system was inaugurated. Forensic head- quarters were established in room 304, Morrill Hall. Plans were made for the institution of a high school speakers ' bureau. The custom of holding an annual debating rally was adopted. And more important than anything else, the debaters this year practically succeeded in making the activity self-supporting. Little aid was sought from the student body funds. The Nevada High School Forensic League was re-organized. The practice of awarding Circle N ' s to Varsity debaters was revived. Other highlights of this successful year were the Clionia-Caucus debates, the annual high school tournament, the Caucus contest, and several inter-class debates. { 1071 ° Ifc .- . ' ' ' - d P 4 m.4t ' . ; , Iff r 1 ft ft 1 r 1 i 1 ' T ' ■ f tEN ' S gLEE C UB iJTPTrr T ' OP — — _ lli lr»o» ' lj c " 1 — 1 o t o «■ -» o t-» Accompanist j.- ' F. v iiaries naseman ----- Clifford Hitchings Tenors John Agrusa Edward Cupit Julius Molina Hoyt Martin Charles Carter Ray Misener Walter Cunningham Jack Gregory George Pettycrew Francis Taylor Clifford Hitchings Dan Senseney Kenneth St. Clair Cruz Venstrom Baritones Robert Annand Donald Budge Clair Harper Adrian Aikin Alden Copeland Neil Lamb Alden Chace Basses Donald Bernstein Herbert Faulkner Claire Lehmkuhl Herbert Bunker Guy Harbin Frank Kappler Warren Monroe Loran Pease OS]P- ten J Qlee Activities ' XS 5 HE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB, under the direction of Dr. Charles Haseman, J this year spent one of its most successful seasons. For the first time in its " history is presented a concert during the first semester, going to Fallon on December 11, under the auspices of the Fallon Rotary Club. The sleepy appear- ance of the men when they returned to Reno the next morning was ample evidence that they had thoroughly enjoyed themselves in Fallon. The Gardnerville trip, taken February 5, was more business-like, for there was no dance there, and the Club returned immediately after the concert — although it did put on considerable " dog " at the Minden Lin, where the men dined in their Tuxedoes. Besides the complete concerts, the Club made se ' eral shorter appearances — at the Wolves ' Frolic, at an assembly at the Reno Senior High School, at a Rotary Club luncheon, and at several basketball games in the Gym. And of course, no account of the year ' s activities would be complete without mention of the Serenade to the Manzanita maidens of last spring, which was heard, it was estimated, by more people than had ever heard the Glee Club at one time before. The calendar for the rest of the year includes a concert in Carson on March 2, and a tour of the eastern part of Nevada, to include Elko, Lovelock, Winnemucca, Battle Mountain and Eh ' (.n the week of March 6. A trip to ' erington is also contemplated- THK TRAM CONCERT, GIVEN LAST SPRING FROM A RAFT IN THE MIDDLE OF MANZANITA LAKE -■ A 109 } - ir OMEN ' S gLEE c FrRST Semester Tillie Evansen .__. Eileen Baldwin ... Flora Jones Dorotliy Cr.indall, Director OFFICERS ,_President ViCE-PRESinENT Secretary-Treasurer „ Seconp Semester Genevieve Spencer Florence Billinghurst Adele demons Margaret Browning Geraldine Harvey Kathleen Malloy Olive Dunn Eileen Baldwin Julia Thein Helen Coverston Helen Dunn Naomi Lothrop Zenda Johns Laverne Ahlers Suzette Bowman Charlotte Cooper Verdie Fant Inez Holmstrom Loene Kramer Martha Metscher Mae O ' Banion Evelyn Rogers NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Florence Billinghurst Lahmi Ballard Adele demons NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Mary Rand Alice Molini LaVerne LeMaire Tillie Evansen Isabel Loring Genevieve Spencer Mary Moore NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TW ' ENTY NINE Flora Jones Sylvia Michal Goldeen West Beatrice Brown Marv Donohuc Mary Duffy Dorothy Haviland Maurinc Hudson Afton Mathews Anna McCoy Lorctta Miller Calda Waite NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Edith Marion Allison Claribel Austin Hilda Browing Saralee Clark Nellie Earl Jane Eaton Bethel Goering Orpha Hammond Barbara Horton Margaret Hunt Alice LeMaire Helen Mann Arietta Miller Florence Mitchell Louise Reil Fay Reinhart Vera Sopp Margaret Sullivan Doris Thompson -4 110}I ° ' J. J- Welsh C. R. Squires Orville Anderson C. E. Wood Milton Lonf Harvey Reynolds G. O. Johnson Douglas Busey Ernest Inwood Loran Pease " BAND Cornets Darwin Sparks A. Lawson Trombones Lester Spinney Baritones Clarinets F. Small Dan McKnight Saxophones Glenn Millar Altos Joe McCuistion Basses Drums Claire Lehmkuhl Herbert Bunker R. Blackmun Leonard Sledge R. Larsen A. N. Bethune H. C- Amens Robin Trimble William Rau Allan Mori Vern,)n Stoker - { 1 1 1 } » HAIL TO NEVADA U Hail to Nevada U, Silver and Blue Hail to her flaming mn and golden deserts too. Hail to her sturdy men, let her praises ' " ' " ,if) Hail to Nevada U — Our praise to thee we si?ig. 6i j P {112 - 7 ' BLOCKN.SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester Tom Raycraft President Archie Watson Secretary-Treasurer. Second Semester Ray Frederick .Bruce Connelly Max Allen Harry Frost Reynold Hansen Julian Anderson James Bailey Ray PVederick Ellis Randall Leon Hainer rOOTBALL George Fairbrother Justus Lawson Glenn Bream Douglas Castle Michael Lawlor Basketball Archie Watson James Bailey Glenn Lawlor Michael Lawlor Max Larsen Harry Newton William Pierce Robert Cooley Leslie Murphy Bruce Connelly Glenn Bream Leslie Clover Track — jSi • John Agrusa William Downey Raymond Ede Leslie Clover Thurber Brockbank Hans Lohse Vernon Cantlon Frank Bristol Martin Melendy Tom Raycraft Glen Wimer Granville Leavitt Archie Watson Norton Worden Max Allen Erwin Morrison Bernard Hartung Kenneth Robison Thomas Towle Jack Managers Kellogg Ray Henricksen Ray Misener Thor Smith William Stark Emory Branch Joe Garcia Robert Ketcham 4 116} ' - K. HANSEW B. Coxx i:i.i.v ;. [A: W 11 L. HAINER H. I.OHSK !■:. HA. )A1 ,, D. CASTLE R. KETCHAM M. LAWLOK J. KEI.LOGG M. AI,I,EN P. BRISTOL R. HEXKICKSEN E. BRANCH B. HARTUNG G. BREAM G WIMER 1!. FREDERICK W DOWNEY J. BAILEY K. ROBIXSOX E. .-MORRISON " VV. PIERCE H FROST T. BROCKBANK H. NEWTON K. EDE T. RAYCRAFT R. CREW C. I ' -AIRllKOTHER J. ANDERSON L. CLOVER M. LARSEN A. WATSON V. CANTLOX T. SMITH R. FARNSWORTH H. COOLEY N. " WORDEN M MELEXDY ' ' . STARK 117 77? zM anagerial System •xa FTER three years of trial and trouble, Nevada ' s athletic managerial system is beginning to func- tion in an efficient and thorough manner. Like any new regime or system there have been many difficul- ties in the path of the system installed three years ago, but these obstacles are fast disappearing. The past athletic season has surpassed any other year as far as work for the managerial staff was concerned. Greater numbers of candidates came out for places on the varsity squads and this resulted in need for more efficiency and work. This need was ably responded to by the managers and tryees. Additional work and greater cooperation was also needed this year in handling the larger attendance at football games. The system is not working to perfection as yet but with a continuance of the progress made the past year it can be said that Nevada will in the near future have a system rivaling larger institutions. Nevada ' s system for the selection of managers is one of seniority and reward for diligent work. There is a manager for each of the three major sports, football, basketball and track, and at the head of the system is a general athletic manager who is selected from the three managers of the previous year. The system provides that any number of Freshmen may try out for a position, and at the end of the season a certain number ot tliese men are chosen as Sophomore managers the next year; and from these men one is chosen in his junior year as manager for that particular sport. The managers for the past year were Ray Henrickson, Athletic Manager; Emory Branch, football; Joe Garcia, basketball, and Robert Ketcham, track. In football for the coming year, Budd Stevenson was chosen as manager after two years E J B H RAY HENRICKSEN ATHLI ' ITIC MANAGEK ■i IKVKNSOiV KH II.VKDSO.V 111; I.I, .l- MIiAKlli SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL MANAGERS -4 118 } " ' ROBERT KETCHAM 1936 TRACK MANAGER EMORY BRANCH rOOTBAL.!, MANAGER JOE GARCIA BASKETBAI.I. MAA ' AGKR of hard and excellent work, and to assist him Charles Kitzmeyer, Russell Garcia, Francis Coddington and John Richardson were chosen from the Freshman tryees. Basketball has had Joe Garcia as this year ' s manager, and he has proved to be a very capable man for this trying job. Hoyt Martin and Yell Nobles were chosen from last year ' s Frosh class as Sophomore managers, and to assist them this year there are three Freshmen — Edward Cupit, Donald Budge and Charles Eldridge. Track, the other major sport at Nevada, was taken care of very efficiently last season by Robert Ketcham. Xhis years manager was chosen from several men and the man who received the appointment was Comer Robertson, who gained this h(Hior by several years of diligent work. From the group of Freshmen trying out last year, Homer Raycraft and Fred Hammond were chosen as Siphomore managers. j(KV (;ak ' ia coDinN ; to; FRESHMAN FOOTBALL : KM ' Z.M KYKIi MANAGERS -4 9 - THE 1920 rOOTBAI,!. VAHSITY Jootball Joreword HE FALL OP " 1926 was the second season of the Notre Dame style of ■ J attack at Nevada. The graduation of some ten or twelve men from the 1925 squad who had acquired a year of experience in this new style of play caused the 1926 outlook to be X ' ry doubtful. The line particularly suffered, losing eight men. However, the fall of 1926 brought several new men to the squad, and a few of these developed rapidly with the result that they became assets to the team. From the very first game it was evident that the men who were playing their second year under this new system had a much better understanding of the principal factor of the system, the attack. Experience is an asset hard to replace, and this fact was evident in the performances of those men who had gained knowledge in the style of play the previous year. The offense of this year ' s team showed better timing and coordination between line and backs, which of course can come only through constant repetition. The individual play of the line and backs was also superior to that displayed the previous year, and throughout the season there was splendid cooperation among the members of the team. 1927 should produce a good team if all the candidates who are eligible for competition return, because a team becomes effective offensively and defensively only when its members can be held together o ' er a period of several seasons. -t- -C- ' c. ' 0 l L_- - -4 120 | = ■• 2 m %■■ ■% i .ihs w " AK. ' S WORTH FOOTBALl l ' Hf;L,AX MARTII COACHING STAFF - { 121 } - St. Mary ' s Nevada Far Western Conference WON 1 4 1 LOST 1 2 3 4 STANDING 1000 .750 .500 .250 .000 1 3 1 Pacific 1 2 1 Fresno -- - - Ml A " " H;ies _ 1 1 122 - f7 «?7oi7ES 7fK»r 7T- ' ?: ' W - t, i;-7 (L An if , .n m -= it a tf i % ,U Football Scores for the Season Nevada 27 St. Ignatius __ .__ 14 Nevada__ 6 Pacific .___ Nevada.. 26 Fresno 7 Nevada . 9 Stanford ____ 33 Nevada ._ St. Mary ' s __._ 13 Nevada __ Santa Clara __.. 25 Nevada 45 Calif. Aggies. 7 Nevada . ._ 7 CO California ..__ 20 -4123} - ' lit 1 Zt- p MAyWLLL LAR5EN " HAX ' " W M. Gima mmmim MICHAEL LAWLOR 11RE " hA. ' rtAfK JULIAN ANDERSO ' J WILLIAn PI[RCt " SVJEDt " r,UARr, " KElj " END 4 125)1 - OF i»A (ii:i; :] {EV IDA 27 -ST. IGNATIUS 14 X¥ THE FIRST GAME of the season happens to be against a strong team it is usually foolish to say that you are going to win it — especially when the opposition has already played two games against tough teams and won them both. Thus it was with St. Ignatius- Against the Wolves ' two weeks of practice, the Saints had had two months; against a clean sheet of no games for the Wolves, St. Ignatius had the experience gleaned from two games and the confidence won from two victories. And where there was so much smoke, there proved to be a good deal of fire; St. Ignatius turned out to be a fast and powerful aggregation. However, Nevada demonstrated that it ' s the flame with no smoke that burns the hottest. Nevada made twenty points before the Saints tallied once. End runs and passes put the ball within striking distance only a few minutes after the start of the game, and then Whitey Lawson flipped a short pass to Bream, and the big end took it across. Allen, Frost and Bailey then took turns in carrying tlie ball around the ends and through the line toward the second score. Bailey finally went over the line. In the second quarter, after gaining much ground through the line, Overlin finally passed across the goal to Bream. Toward the end of the half, a Saint punt was fumbled and they had their first chance- An Ignatius man reco ' ered; they made downs twice and finally scored. In the fourth qLiarter Max Allen lugged the ball across once more for Nevada after Fairbrother had recovered a fumble on the twenty-yard line. Soon after this, the visitors scored again as the result of a pretty passing attack. The final score of 27 to 14 showed that Nevada had the makings of a fine team. Considering that it was the first rame, thin i;s had gone like clockwork. 4 126} - fi TOMMY -lOWr-K SKIKT S J ' ACIKK ' S HHJUI " i;XI) U VADA 6 - TACIFIC OR THE SECOND GAME of the season the Wolves played host to the heav} ' weight Tigers from the College of the Pacific. They expected more of a battle than they had had with St. Ignatius — since Pacific was known to be extra heavy, very fast and doing its darndest to let all comers know that Pacific didn ' t mean pacific. They got more of a battle, too, although the score sheet shows that Nevada registered sixteen first downs as against two for the Tigers. A feature of the affray was that while the Tiger line gave way before the battering of Jimmy Bailey and Allen in midfield, it held desperately and effectively when the Pacific goal was threatened. The game began with Bailey and Allen ripping through the line time and again for long gains. The ball was finally shoved across the line, but both teams were offside, and in the ensuing plays the Tigers held for downs and finally kicked out of danger. For the remainder of the first quarter the play was in mid-field and it was not until the second that Nevada threatened again. After receiving a punt Lawson was downed on the Nevada forty-yard line, from which point Frost and Bailey ripped off nineteen yards in two plays. More smashes — including a ten-yard gain by Allen, and the ball was three yards this side of a touchdown. Pacific held, and then kicked. With two minutes to go before the half was over, Nevada repeated the performance and jammed down to the one-yard line, hut Pacific held. At the start of the second half the two teams exchanged punts twice before Frost finally started the Wolf offensive with a twenty-five-yard sprint around the end. Lawson, Lawlor, and Allen finally delivered the ball on the one-yard line. Then Mike Lawlor skipped around the end for the only tallv of the game. It was not converted and there was no further scoring. ■■ ' 4 127 H ' LAWSON PLOUGHS THROUGH FKKSNOS VAKSITY O VADA 27-JRESNO 6 - WENTY-SEVEN TO SIX; all of which goes to show that the Nevada ■ J Varsity, by the third game of the season, had developed into a hard-charging, hard-playing outfit that needs no one to make excuses for it. The Fresno Teachers had a new stdium and Nevada was going to help them dedicate it. The band played, the teams marched; there were speeches; Captain Max Allen of Nevada assisttd Captain Russell of Fresno in raising the flag — from which point they de- parted to lead their respective teams through four frames of football on a muddy and turfless new field. An early exchange of punts left the Pack in possession of the ball on the Fresno forty-yard line. Allen and Bailey made it first down with a long smash apiece, and then Bailey ran around end for a touchdown. Allen converted. In the second quarter Shaw sent in the second team. Overlin attempted a pass and a Fresno man inter- cepted it, scoring after a long run. For the rest of the half things were even. Back in the fray at the start of the third quarter, the first string ripped in and chalked up a second touchdown. From her thirty-yard line Nevada made downs on two plays by Allen and Lawlor. Lawson ' s pass to Frost netted thirty-five yards. Allen turned in three more and then Lawlor streamed through the line to cross the goal again. The third tally came as the result of a lucky break. Lawlor recovered a punt on the Fresno ten-yard line, and in the first play Frost went over; Allen converting. In the fourth quarter Fresno checked a long Nevada drive and opened up with a flashy aerial attack. The Wolves knocked down three passes and Lawson inter- cepted the fourth and made fifteen yards- A penalty put the ball on the Fresno five-yard line and Allen turned in seven points when he went over, via the line, and then converted as the game ended. " ■€{ 128 }i ' 1- ' , H ' X ' •;, ' %• ' " ' % a siAM ' oh ' i) oi " i:. s I V I ' Oi; v m; vuv (, vi.n STANFORD 33-U VADA 9 V HEN Nevada played Stanford, Stanford wasn ' t such a famous team as she ■ I I found herself to be in the last days of the season. In fact, if some one had vAx asked you, " What chance for Stanford? " at the close of the first half of their game against Nevada, you Would have had to say, " Not much! " This is rather a rash assertion in view of the fact that the final score was 33-9 in favor of Warner ' s big red team. With the mercur ' ho ' ering between 85 and 90, the last two periods showed the strength of the Wolf Pack ebbing away, and the Nevadans unable to withstand the charges of a Stanford team continuall) ' reinforced by fresh men. " In the fourth quarter, " says Captain Allen, " I was so tired I could hardly stand up. " And Max is no weakling! The game began with Stanford receiving the kick-off and then sweeping down the field to Nevada ' s thirty-yard line, where they were checked. Allen ripped through center to the middle of the field. Nevada made first downs twice and Stanford was backed against her own goal line. A Nevada pass was intercepted on the one-yard line, and it was Stanford ' s ball. A pass from center went over the Stanford fullback ' s head and Hansen scored a safety by nailing him just as he recovered the ball. Score Nevada 2, Stanford 0. Following this the Wolf Pack outplayed the Cardinals in mid-field, and finally scored when Red Pierce recovered a fumble and raced 65 ards to a touchdown. Score, Nevada 9, Stanford 0. For Nevada, the second half was nothing short of a tragedy. The heat got the Wolves — and there were so many Stanford men- There was a fresh Cardinal in nearly every position by the time the game was over and fi ■e touchdowns was the disheartening total of the last half. A 29 ST. MARY ' S PUNTS 7: MARY ' S 13-U VADA I HE FEATURE of Home Coming Day — the most honorable defeat and B J thrilling game of the whole season; that was the battle with St. Mary ' s. ■ Bright with the gay uniforms of hundreds of visiting Shriners, the crowd that saw Nevada scrap gallantly to the last ditch against one of the three best teams on the Coast, was the largest and most colorful crowd that ever overflowed the Mackay Field bleachers. It was a game to be proud of, and if ever a football game was won on the breaks, it was the St. Mary ' s game. A bad pass from center; St. Mary ' s taking the ball on the five-yard line — St. Mary ' s scoring — St. Mar) ' ' s scoring again before the heartbroken Wolves could pull themselves together; there you have the story of this heroic battle in a nutshell. Max Allen completely stole the show from the widely heralded St. Mary ' s stars. The famous Cowboy Smith could hardly gain a yard. Roone)-, knifing through off-tackle was the noblest Saint. Their end runs almost invariably failed, and in this line of attack, Nevada had a distinct advantage with Lawlor, PVost or Murphy carrying the ball. The game began with St. Mary ' s losing no time in starting her oft ' ense. Twice, in the first quarter, the Saints tried for a field goal. Each time the attempt failed, and each time the Wolf Pack gained confidence- By the end of the first quarter it was St. Mary ' s who was on the defense, and at half-time they left the field pretty badly scared. They came back desperately, and at the close of the third quarter they got a score. Max Allen was unable to kick when the center passed poorly — but you ' ve already been told how it happened. A u - NE ADA DEFENDS HEK GOAL-. ST. MAKY ' S (iAMU SANTA C ARA 25- V EVADA U ONCE to every man " comes certain things, and once to every team comes a slump. The psychology of slumps is not to be figured. It might have been that the terrific pace the Wolf Pack held at the St. Mary ' s game had something to do with the 25-0 lacing they took from Santa Clara; or it might have been because Captain Allen was hurt in the early minutes of the fray. Two things are certain — Nevada didn ' t play the ball she was capable of playing, and Santa Clara furnished more opposition than was looked for. Nevada kicked off and the Saints opened up with an irresistible line smashing attack. On the thirty-eight-yard line a fumble gave the ball to the Pack, but an- other fumble gave it back to the Broncos, and wih Casanova, Cummings and Tere- mere carrying the ball they finally took it across. Again Nevada kicked oflF, Casanova broke away for a twenty-yard gain, and a moment later Cummings went twisting through center for twenty-five yards and their second score. In the second period Nevada made a threat with Bailey and Allen carr} ' ing the ball from midfield to the twenty-five yard line, where the Broncos tightened up and held for down. Casanova immediately ripped oft ' a forty-nine yard gain. Santa Clara then rushed the ball to the three-yard line, where they fumbled and lost it. Allen kicked to the center of the field, but the Broncos began another drive that wound up with their third touchdown. A long pass to Valine and a smash b) ' Miller did the trick. Santa Clara made its final score in the fourth period when McKee sent a beautiful pass over the goal line to Bundy. McKee converted for the only time during the game. Shortly thereafter the game ended with the ball in mid-field. - 1 3 1 ' ■■ THE WOLF PACK I ' )K ' (ii:s row Aid) A . ( ) Til IClf Tl )r (11 DOW X V (EVADA 45- CALIFORNIA AGGIES 7 ® OLVES will eat anything if they get hungry enough, and the Nevada Wolves, having failed to taste victory for three week s in a row, were positively ravishing by the time the Mustangs from Da ' is Farm trotted out on Mackay Field. Since they had to eat something and there was nothing else on the bill of fare but horse meat, why — well, it should be enough to take a look at the score — because the Pack threw table manners to the four winds and gorged. Early in the first quarter, the Pack got away for the first of its seven touchdowns. Tommy Towle, subbing for Allen, who sat on the sidelines with an injured arm, raced across the goal line as the climax of a series of plays that had advanced the ball half the length of the field. The red-head got away for a thirty-yard gain in the second play of the game, and he performed in brilliant fashion during the whole affair. A second score seemed on the way when a fumble gave the ball to the Farmers. They kicked, but in the ensuing plays a Davis man snared one of Mike Lawlor ' s passes and ran forty yards for his team ' s only score. Murphy got away for two touchdowns in the second frame. The first one was the result of a steady advance with Lawlor, Towle, and himself running the ball down the field. The second tally came just as the half ended. He scored, but was knocked out on the play. In the final quarter the entire second team went into the battle and pulled a surprise by turning in another pair of touchdowns. Stockton was responsible for both of them. He heaved a mighty pass for sixty yards that resulted in the first, and the second he made himself by snagging one from Lawlor and racing forty yards to cross the line. ' " x 132 ff " ' MIKE LAWLOR PASSES IN THE CALIFORNIA GAME CALIFORNIA 20 - :A(E FA DA 6 HE TROUBLE with football is that things never turn out that way — • fl J never! You go ahead and plan something, and bank on all your dope to fc r hold, and then what happens? You make a showing when you expect to be buried; you have a walk-away when you ' re looking for a tight game — or some- body walks away with you. And there you have the philosophy of the California game. There wasn ' t a reason on earth why we shouldn ' t have beaten them — beforehand. That game was " one of those things. " It was a great game. California may have been beaten five times, or six — ■ whatever it was — but they played smart football that day. In the first half there was a red-headed boy named Gill that threw away his helmet and ran amuck — ■ and in the second half the Bears took oflF their stockings and introduced a youth named Breckenridge who worked the ends for yards and yards. The game began with Gill, Griffin and Jabs toting the ball all the way down the field for a score. They converted. Then the five hundred Nevadans, whose ardor had been very much dampened by the Bears ' initial spurt, began to cheer up. Lawlor, Murphy Co. were doing a little spurting themselves. Then Nevada scored. On the forty-yard line, Lawlor took the ball from center, ducked and side- stepped two charging Bears in as pretty a fashion as you ever saw, and flipped it thirty yards down the field to Red Pierce, who scored. It was not converted. The other two scores came in the fourth quarter. Until this time, Nevada ' s defense had been wonderful. Twice they had held for downs on the one-yard line. But they were tired now and California had many men. The game ended as Jabs crossed the line for their third touchdown, and the final score of the game was California 20, Nevada 6. --€{ U3]¥ ' NEVADA ' S BASKETBALL VARSITY SQUAD " Basketball Joreword " OUR 1927 basketball team, composed in the main of inexperienced men, came through the season in great style, finishing in a tie with St. Mary ' s for the first place in the Far Western Conference. The schedule, a hard one for any team, included six games with Pacific Coast Conference leaders. In addition we played the strongest teams in our own conference. Injuries and sickness weakened our team throughout the season. Captain Wat- son, after playing only one minute in the first game, was out five weeks with a bad knee. J ake Lawlor was unable to play against Stanford and Jim Bailey was forced out of all conference games because of a fractured arm. More praise to the men who surmounted the ever-occuring difficulties and courageously fought their way to high honor. They are men of whom we may be proud. Not only are they athletes, but students as well. As a group the squad ranked second in scholastic honors among the men ' s organizations in our University. The entire squad will be back next year with the exception of Dixie Randall. His loss will be keenly felt, for it was his wonderful spirit of cooperation and his untiring efiFort that radiated throughout the squad and helped produce the excellent team spirit. With such men as Clover, Watson, Hainer, Mike Lawlor, Jake Lawlor, Morrison and Bailey back, next } ' ear ' s prospects are indeed bright. Z ' rf» r— A -7 . -4, 134)3 " - Nevada C ONFERENCE S FANDING WON .___ 1 LOST 5 5 5 5 8 PCT. .833 .833 .500 .166 .000 St. Mary ' s - Fresno 1 5 Pacific - — 1 Davis -4 135} ' - Season ' s Scores Nevada 16, Idaho 18 Nevada 17, California 33 Nevada 7, Idaho 23 Nevada 20, California 37 Nevada 18, Tulsa Eagles 24 Nevada Nevada 29, 53, Pacific 18 Pacific 15 Nevada Nevada 24, 21, St. Ignatius 21 St. Ignatius 26 Nevada Nevada 24, 21, St. Mary ' s St. Mary ' s 19 24 Nevada 17, Stanford 26 Nevada 24, Fresno 18 Nevada 10, Stanford 26 Nevada 32, Fresno 1 7 -4 136l! - ■■■■4 137)1 - The 1927 " Basketball Season - OU might name this tale of Nevada ' s 1927 basketball team " The Story of the Team That Got Hot in the Last of the Season. " It would be quite nicely a p -opos if you did, because the fact is that Nevada, from its first crushing defeat at the hands of Idaho until its last overwhelming victory at the expense of Fresno State, kept getting better and better. And that the whole of the starting lineup and everyone else on the squail will be back next year promises very well for the Wolves in 1928 — and very poorly for everybody else. The season began with Doc Martie chaperoning the Pack on a barnstorming trip to an Francisco during the holidays. In the first game the Olympic Club ' s ex- collegians threw too many baskets for the untried Wolves, and the second game saw Nevada take a lacing at the hands of St. Ignatius. Returning to Reno the team got in two weeks ' practice before the home season began with the Idaho Vandals drifting into town and doing to Nevada what their ancestors did to Rome. The first game was an 18-16 affair and the second one ended with the score at 23-7. In the first game Captain Watson suffered an injury that kept him off the floor until the last of the season. On the following week-end the Eagles, a roving and a nationally known team from Tulsa, Oklahoma, stopped over for a single day on their way East and engaged the Pack in one of the best early season games ever seen in Reno. Martie ' s men handled the ball brilliantly and it was only through Nevada ' s miserable shooting that the Tulsans came out on the long end of a 24-18 count. A week later the Gray Fog of St. Ignatius blew in over the mountains and was dispelled in the first game, 24-21. The shooting of the Wolves showed marked improvement and the teamwork, as on the week before, was well nigh perfect. In the second game the Fog turned the tables and went out over the mountains with a 26-2 1 victory. Stanford was the next outfit to take the measure of the Wolves. In both contests the Silver and Blue was handicapped by the loss of Jake Lawlor, who was out with the flu, and by the strangeness of the Stan- ford court. Mike Lawlor and Clover turned in the best games. In the first set-to a listless hour of slow basketball ended with the Cardinals on top 26-17. 31. -M imv . ' n:i.i-;s SOPH BASKKTBAl.l, MA N A(i KRS -=•€{ 3Sj The second night showed Nevada playing a slightly better brand of ball, but the Cards again out in front; this time the score stood 26 to 10. One more away-from-home series saw the Pack bowing to the Golden Bears of California in two games, 33-17 and 37-20. Both games were exceptionally fast and rough. At times the Nevada Varsity showed a flashy attack that was not to be stopped- The fast ball played in this series won the Pack much favorable comment in Coast sporting circles — particularly through the efforts of the Lawlor brothers. The following week Nevada engaged in the first games of her Far Western Conference schedule, and playing in mid-season form she handed the College of the Pacific a double trimming. The first game was marked by the return of " Bozo " Watson, who got into the battle late in the second half. The final count was 29-18. In the second game the Wolves ran amuck and turned in the highest score ever made on the Nevada floor — fifty-three points; Pacific garnered fifteen. Jake Lawlor led this hurricane of baskets and accounted for seventeen tallies. Morrison came next with fourteen. The attack of the Wolves was never more deadly, and Nevada students reaaly found themselves surprised at the results of the series. Interest ran high during the next week-end, when the league-leading St. Mary ' s aggregation arrived for battle. The Friday night game ended in a 24-19 win for the Wolves. The game was fast and rough throughout. On the second night the largest crowd of the season turned out to see the year ' s roughest and fastest game go to the battling Saints by three points, 24-21. Captain " Bozo " Watson was easily the star of the second encounter as he shoved eleven counters through the hoop, but the Saints took the lead at the start and were never headed. Fouls were frequent and much blood was spilled. There was little to choose between the two teams. The final double win over the Fresno State Teachers ' quintet gave Nevada joint possession of first place together with St. Mary ' s. The teachers put up a fast fight, but were no match for the heavier Wolves. The first game ended with the score at 24-18, and the second one showed the Pack ahead to the tune of 32-17. A challenge was sent to St. Mary ' s for a post season game on a neutral court, but was not accepted because their team had disbanded for the year. Con- ference officials then awarded the title to Nevada. BUDGE CUPIT ELDKEDGE FROSH BASKETBALL MANAGERS ■■ { 139 »- THE 192(1 TRACK VAUSIIV, FAR VT;sr ( ON rUREXCK ClIAMl ' IONS Track Joreword ' XS QEVADA may well be proud of her track and field team of 1926. By consistent training day after day, by great personal sacrifice and by deter- mined development of ability, fifty or more men gave all in their power and won for Nevada a place of honor in track and field athletics. Led by such men as Ede, Clover, Watson, Crew, Allen and Hartung, and inspired by the exceptional spirit of the entire student body, the new men entered into the training like old timers. The team won the championship of the Far- Western Conference in great style, massing as many points for Nevada as were won by the combined opposing teams- In addition Modesto Junior College was defeated in a dual meet by a decisive score. The crack team of the Olympic Club, composed of Pacific Coast stars of national and inter-national fame, won our dual meet in the last minutes of a thrilling contest. A review of the season ' s accomplishments show that Nevada made seven records in the Far Western Conference; also seven Nevada records of long standing were shattered. With most of the stars of last season back in school and with several new men who worked consistently during the fall period of practice, we may look forward and predict with some measure of confidence that it is to be another Nevada year. f - -c. ?yi -: z: __,. 140 }S - Conference Track Standing Nevada 72 2 3 Pacific 35 1 2 Fresno 31 1 3 St. Mary ' s . 25 1 2 •€{141 ]i- Wi ' er ,f GRANULE LEA ITT Jt» ■!» V7 ' i THOMAS RAYC AfT i i .. f ' f- ' f f W i4; w ' y " ic-w AKChlE WAT50ti lAYMUNJ lDL " BOZO " MiGH-jjnF KAY ' 2r, LL JACK KELLOGG ICO ;uu TO D« ' fc 4 V » V N •4 142}t - ' I MARTIN HELENDY I " HARTY " HlOH-JiJKP GLENM WIMER 6ROCK. HURDLES I t?AL5T0N CREW ' I I1CHA5 TuWLE NORTON WORDEN -poss " ' ' ■ ■ " ' " ' J«__ Tonrrr " nubolc hank " i-mile ■■ ' 4 143} { 144 }I - :A(E VADA 90 1 -2 .MODESTO 30 1-2 x ODESTO JUNIOR COLLEGE ' S invasion was turned into a complete route l hy the Wolf Pack, which was in great form. Nevada showed much strength in each event with Robison and Wimer featuring by breaking the school records in the 100-yard dash and javelin respectively. Kellogg (N) third Ede (N) third Field (M) third Axton (N) third Newsome (M) third 100-YARD DASH— Time 9.9. Seconds Doe (M) second MILE RUN — Time 4 Minutes SO.l Seconds Novo (M) second 220-YARD DASH— Time 22.2 Seconds Kellogg (N) second 120-YARD HURDLES— Time 16.4 Seconds Johnson (M) second 440-YARD DASH— Time 51 Seconds Bussano (M) second 220-YARD HURDLES— Time 17 Seconds Bristol (N) second 880-YARD DASH— Time 2 Minutes 6.1 Seconds H.Trtung (N) second Worden (N) third POLE VAULT— Height 10 Feet WVz Inches Levitt (N) and Rogers (M) second SHOT PUT — Distance 41 Feet 6 Inches Allen (N) second Johnson (M) third HIGH JUMP— Helightl 5 Feet 9 Inches Watson (N) and Melendy (N) first Bailey (N) second DISCUS— Distance 121 Feet White (M) first Johnson (M) second Mitchell (M) third BROAD JUMP — Distance 20 Feet 10j4 Inches Hug (N) first Bristol (N) second Kellogg (N) third JAVELIN — Distance 1S6 Feet Wimer (N) first Stockton (N) Second Mitchell (M) third MILE RELAY— Time 3 Minutes 41.2 Seconds Nevada — Raycraft, Axton, Kellogg, Ferguson. Robison (N) first Clover (N) first Robison (N) first Brockbank (N) first Raycraft (N) first Towle (N) first Clover (N) first Crew (N) first White (M) first { US ' ROBISON AND NEWIIOFF TIE IN THE HUNDHED--()EYMriC MEET OL YMPIC CL UB 74 2-3 VJDA 56 1 -3 COMPETING against the Olympic Club team, which was composed of the greatest number of st.ars ever to visit Mackay Field, the Wolf Pack was downed in a closely fought meet. Many thrills were provided for the large crowd, especially in the 100-yard dash and the javelin Bhrow; the latter being won by Jonni Myrra, the holder of the world ' s record. 100-YARD DASH— Time 9.9 Seconds Robison (N) and Newhoff (O) first MILE RUN — Time 4 Minutes 49 Second Clover (N) second 220-YARD DASH— Time 21.9 Seconds Crane (O) second 120-YARD HURDLES— Time 15.4 Seconds Dole (O) second 440-YARD DASH— Time 51 Seconds Fuller (O) second TWO MILE RUN— Time 10 Minutes 34 Seconds Ede (N) second Brown (N) third 220-YARD HURDLE.S — Time 25 Seconds Towle (N) second Dole (O) third 880-YARD DASH— Time 2 Minutes 4.3 Seconds Hartung (N) second POLE VAULT — Height 1 1 Feet 4 Inches Riley (O) second SHOT PUT — Distance 41 Feet 4 Inches Fuller (O) second HIGH JUMP— Height 5 Feet 11 Inches Watson (N) second Lockhart (O) first Robison (N) first Towle (N) first Crane (O) first Lockhart (O) first Alderette (O) first Fuller (O) first Crew (N) first Allen (N) first McKinlcy (O) first Kellogg (N) third Wordcn (N) third Kellogg (N) third Brockbank (N) third Ferguson (N) third Clover (N) third Lcavitt(N) Hug (N) third Clover (N) third Melendy (N), Bailey (N), Arthur (O) third DISCUS— Distance 127 Feet 7 Inches Arthur (O) first White (N) second Allen (N) third BROAD JUMP— Distance 22 Feet 6 Inches Martin (O) first Kelly (O) second Hug (N) third JAVELIN — Distance 196.2 Myrra (O) first Olsen (O) second Wimer (N) third MILE RELAY — Time 3 Minutes 3 3.3 Seconds Olympic Club — Fuller, Dole, Pyne, Crane . ' :l. 46 } °- i ' iip: riMsii i I ' lii ' : low in :;i i.i:s .oi.y.mi ' ic -Mi:i: ' r Jar JVestern (Conference teet - QEVADA climaxed its greatest track season by sweeping to a decisive victory in the first Far Western Track Meet. The affair was held in the College of Pacific stadium, Stockton, California, and the final scores were: Nevada 72 2-3, Pacific 35 1-2, Fresno 33 1-3, St. Mary ' s 25 1-2. lOO-YARD DASH— Tiiiir 10 Seconds Robison (N) lirst Kellogg (N) second Maclntyre (SM) third MILE RUN— Time 4 Minutes 38.4 Seconds Clover (N) first Coe (P) second Worden (N) third 220-yARD DASH— Time 22.2 Seconds Robison (N) first Kellogg (N) second Maclntyre (SM) third 120-YARD HURDLES— Time 15 4-5 Seconds Towle (N) first Miller (P) second Kaster (F) third 440-YARD DASH— Time 52.8 Seconds Rooney (SM) first Ferguson (N) second Stark (P) third TWO-MILE RUN — Time 10 Minutes 23 Seconds Ede (N) first Cue (P) second Worden (N) third Reinhard (SM) fourth 220-YARD HURDLES— Time 26 Seconds Miller (P) first Towle (N) second Moffat (F) third Raster (F) fourth 880-yARD DASH— Time 2 Minutes 3.4 Seconds Hartung (N) first Clover (N) second Mackay (P) third Silveria (SM) fourth POLE VAULT— Height 11 Feet 734 Inches Crew (N), Leavitt (N), and Eurr (F) tied for first place IChastain (P) second SHOT PUT— Dist.mce 43 Feet ' i.V ' i Inches Allen (N) first Corson (P) second Mosier (F) third Olsen (F) fourth HIGH JUMP— Height 5 Feet 8. 4 Inches Kaster (F) first Watson (N) and Melendy (N) second E.isterbrook (] ' ) third DISCUS THROW— Distance 127 Feet 9 Inches Corson (P) first Waters (F) second Olsen (F) third Scarlett (SM) fourth BROAD JUMP— Distance 22 Feet 2 Inches Ginsburg (F) first Smith (SM) second Wilhelmson (F) third Royse (P) fourth JAVELIN— Distance 161 Feet 2 Inches Reimers (P) first Wimcr (N) second Bettcncourt (SM) third Scarlett (SM) fourth MILE RELAY— Time 3 Minutes, 32.6 Seconds St. Mary ' s first Nevada second P.icific third Fresno fourth Smith (SM) fourth Ramage (SM) fourth Smith (SM) fourth Leavitt (N) fourth Carpenter (F) fourth -•4 147 - INTER-CLASS TRACK .MEET XNTER-CLASS track stars were the competitors in the second meet of the year. After a hard struggle the Freshmen were declared the winners with 50 points, the Juniors second with 35, the Sophomores third with 34, and the Seniors last with 11. 100-YARD DASH— Time 9.9 Seconds Kellogg (Frosh) second Whitehead (Sr) third IVIILE RUN — Time 4 Minutes, 55 Seconds Ede (Jr) second Leavitt (Soph) third 220-yARD DASH— Time 22.4 Seconds Kellogg (Frosh) second Whitehead (Sr) third 120-yARD HURDLES— Time 17 Seconds Brockbank (Frosh) second Leavitt (Soph) third 440-yARD DASH— Time 53.1 Seconds Ferguson (Frosh) second Axton (Jr) third TWO-MILE RUN— Time 11 Minutes 5 Seconds Brown (Jr) second Wiggleswortli (Frosh) third 220-yARD HURDLES— Time 27.2 Seconds Bristol (Soph) second Brockbank (Frosh) third 880-yARD DASH— Time 2 Minutes 9 Seconds Worden (Sr) second Kehoe (Jr) third POLE VAULT— Height 10 Feet 11 Inches Crew (Jr) second Bailey (Frosh) third SHOT PUT— Distance 40 feet Fairbrother (Sr) second Clover (Soph) third HIGH JUMP— Height 5 Feet 10 Inches Melendy and Plough (Soph) second BROAD JUMP— Distance 20 Feet 10 Inches Moon (p ' rosh) second Bristol (Soph) third JAVELIN — Distance 162 Feet 4 Inches Bailey (Frosh) second Stockton (Frosh) third MILE RELAY— Time 3 Minutes 44 Seconds Robison (Frosh) first Clover (Soph) first Robison (Frosh) first Towie (Frosh) first Raycraft (Jr) first Ede (Jr) first Towle (Frosh) first Hartung (Jr) first Leavitt (Frosh) first Allen (Soph) first Watson (Soph) first Kellogg (Frosh) first Wimer (Frosh) first Frosh first M H« j H HjjI -tBB wwPft H pill f B ii J fl L-iS I Mn mSt m 1 yj K iPHi HI Showing a world of strength, especially in the shorter distances, the Freshmen walked away with the Interclass Meet. They were followed by the Jimiors, Sophomores and Seniors, in the order named, with the best fight of the day for second place, with the Juniors finally winning out. The Seniors were outclassed from the start. The most encouraging part of the meet was the number of good men to show up that were later developed into Varsity men. EOBEETSOSr COX GADDA SOPH TRACK MANAGERS -o i 4 148}i °- rRJCK AND JIELD " RECORDS TRACK 100-Yard Dash held by K. Robison, ' 29— Time, 9.9 Seconds. 220-Yard Dash held by K. Robison, ' 29— Time, 21.9 seconds. 440-Yard Dash held by R. Bringham, ' 15 — Time, 51 seconds. 880-Yard Run held by L. Peart, ' 23 — Time 2 minutes 2 2-5 seconds. One-Mile Run held by G. Ogilivie, ' 15 — Time, 4 minutes 25 seconds. Two-Mile Run held by R. Ede, ' 27 — Time, 10 minutes 23 seconds. 220-Yard Low Hurdles held by W. Risell, ' 04 — Time 26 seconds. 220-Yard Low Hurdles held by W. Risell, ' 04— Time, 25 sec°nds. Half-Mile Relay held by T. Raycraft, ' 27; C. Horsey, ' 27; V. Cantlon, ' 28, and W- Nesbit, ' 26 — Time, 1 minute 35 2-5 seconds. One-Mile Relay held by G. Hopkins, ' 19; C. Stever, ' 18; F. Martin, ' 18, and B. Healy, ' 16 — Time, 3 minutes 31 4-5 seconds. FIELD High-Jump held by A. Watson, ' 28 — Height, 5 feet 11 1-2 inches. Broad-Jump held by L. Root, ' 16 — Distance, 22 feet 3 3-4 inches. Pole-Vault held jointly by G. Leavitt, ' 28 and R. Crew, ' 27— Height, 11 feet 7 1-2 inches. Javelin-Throw held by G. Wimer, ' 29 — Distance, 167 feet 6 inches. Shot-Put held by M. Allen, ' 28— Distance, 43 feet 8 1-2 inches. Discus-Throw held by E. Carlson, ' 25 — Distance, 126 feet 6 inches. The 1 926 track season saw many old records go into the discard. Among those records to be broken were the 100-yard and 220-yard dashes, both of these records being broken by Ken Robison, ' 29. The new marks set for these dashes were 9.09 and 21.09, re- spectively. The two-mile record was another one to be broken; Ray Ede running the eight-lap event in 10.23, for a new mark. G. Leavitt and R. Crew tied for the honor in setting a new mark in the pole vault, each making a leap of 11 feet 7 4 inches. Wimer hurled the javelin a new distance of 167 feet 6 inches. To end the new record making T. Towle ran the high hurdles in the fast time of 15.8. H. ];. Y KAFT F. HAMMOXD FKOSH TRACK M. NAGERS 9]P ' ' " T. I I | » s | " i L0UI5 lohba oi TONY BJ HOYT MARTIN DOUG BU5LY GEORGE 5. GREEN JOr. NENZEL .4 150 K - Jarsity Tennis " S TARTING the season with a wealth of experienced players, a more stren- uous schedule than usual was arranged. The first matches of the year were against the Modesto Junior College and were played on the same day as the Nevada-Modesto track meet- For the first games of the year the tennis team came out highly successful, as the final score in matches was Nevada 5, Modesto 1. The outcome of the play was as follows: Green (N) defeated Baird (M) 6-3, 6-0; Blum (N) defeated Barry (M) 6-2, 6-0; Martin (N) defeated Marrison (M) 6-1, 6-4. Busey of Nevada was the only singles player to go down to defeat, losing to Mott of Modesto 7-5, 6-4, after a hard struggle. Nevada won both doubles matches when Busey and Green defeated Baird and Mott of Modesto 10-8, 6-3; and Blum and Martin defeated Morrison and Barry of Modesto 6-2, 5-7, 6-4. The next regular match for the Nevada tennis team was away from home — playing the Sacramento Junior College in Sacramento. They lost to them by the score of two matches to five. Following is the account of these matches: Sperry (S) defeated Green (N) 6-2, 6-4; Bartan (S) defeated Martin (N) 6-4, 6-0; McBride (S) defeated Lombardi (N) 6-4, 6-1; Hopkins (S) defeated Busey (N) 6-2, 7-5. Blum of Nevada scored the only singles victory for Nevada when he conquered McBride of Sacramento 6-0, 6-2. In the double matches Sperry and Hopkins (S) defeated Green and Busey (N) 6-0, 6-4. And Blum and Lombardi (N) defeated McBride and McBride (S) 6-4, 12-10. At the height of the season the University entered a team in the Western Nevada tournament, and the wearers of Nevada ' s colors succeeded in making a very good showing against some of the very best players in the state. In this tournament Nevada captured one championship and was the runner up in the other final matches. Nevada was not only represented by a boys ' team, but a girls ' as well. The results were as follows: M. Rochon, Carson, defeated M. Hill in the finals of the women ' s match, 6-0, 6-2. Swartz and Berger, Carson, defeated Alexander and Pedroli, U. N., in the women ' s doubles finals, 6-1, 6-3. Rochon and Hunting, Carson, defeated Elsie Mitchell and R- Blum, U. N., in the finals of the mixed doubles, 6-4„ 7-5. Radey and Scheeline, Reno, defeated Green and Nenzel, U. N., in the finals of the mixed doubles, 7-5, 3-6, 6-4. In the men ' s singles the Uni ' ersit ' scored its onl} ' ictory when Busey defeated Radey of the Reno Tennis Club 8-6, 6-3, 6-4. l ' All in all tennis had a very successful season and since practically all of the members of last year ' s team will be back again, a very prosperous season can be seen for the Varsty racket wielders. Among those playing for the Nevada team this year were Busey, Green, Blum, Nenzel, Martin and Lombardi. Those playing on the women ' s team were M. Hill, N. Pedroli, Vincent Alexander and Elsie Mitchell. . -C 151 " Jrosh Sports " QEVADA ' S Freshman football team played a very short, though difficult season, and ended it with a very creditable record, playing four hard games — winning two and losing a like number. The games played this year were with the Sacramenta Junior College, Sparks High School, Reno High School, and the Stewart Indians. Playing the Sparks High School f " r their firs game the litle Wolves Won by a score of 21 to 7. The Frosh worked well considering the amount of practice. Playing Reno High for their next game, the Frosh went down to defeat by a score of 7 to 6. On a brilliant end run Whitehead, the midget Frosh quarter, scored, but failed to convert for the extra point. Later in tse game Reno scored and made the extra and winning point. In the next game the Frosh overwhelmed the Stewart Indians by a score of 33 to 0. Playing their biggest game of the season, the Frosh went down to defeat before the heavier and more experienced Sacramento Junior College team by a score of 37 to 0. All in all, from a standpoint of victories won, the Frosh season was not a success, but for the invaluable practice that they gave the Varsity every night, they should be highly praised. At the time this is written the Frosh basketball season is still running, but they have played enough games to show that they are one of the best teams to ever wear a Frosh suit for Nevada. So far, the Frosh possess an undefeated record for the season. For the first game they defeated the Sparks DeMolay by a score of 28 to 19. Playing the Sparks shop team, winner of the Industrial League, the Frosh won out by a score of 28 to 20. At Stewart, their first game away from home, the Frosh won a tight game 1 7 to 16. Later in the season the Frosh defeated the Indians in a return game 33 to 9. On their annual trip to Susanville the Frosh returned with two victories, defeating the high school 33 to 15 and the Junior College 37 to 17. In their first start against the strong Sparks High School, they won by a large score of 25 to 5. With such a creditable record for the season much credit is due to Ray Frederick, former Varsity star, who handled them this year. The men playing with the Frosh this season were D. Hays, E. Whitehead, J. J. Gilmartin, W. Gibson, J. DeReemer, C. Kitzmeyer, A. Baldini, K. Buck, D. Mack, and W, Settlemeyer. 4{ 152} - Intramural Sports " XNTRAMURAL athletic activities provided much entertainment for the sport-loving students of the campus during the past year. They also served as an outlet for much friendly rivalry between Lincoln Hall, Independents and Fraternities. The first competition which was sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council was the track meet, and this event was the forerunner of a successful track season. The meet was full of thrills from start to finish and when the final score was announced the A. T. O.s had nosed the Sigma Nus out by 42 4 points to 41. Features of the afternoon ' s performances were the sprinting ability of Kenneth Robison, Sigma Nu; pole vaulting of Ross Crew, A. T. O.; and the javelin throwing of Glen Wimer, Lincoln Hall. Immediately following the track meet preparations were made for the annual baseball league. Much rivalry was shown by the organizations in seeking the cham- pionship, and after a very exciting season, the Sigma Nus were declared the winners. This activity which is denied the right of being a major sport because of unfavorable climatic conditions, is fast becoming the leading inter-group activity. The season ' s games were played on the University ' s new rocky pl ayground, and in a couple of years there are prospects of having a fast baseball field. Running parallel with the baseball league was the tennis tournament, and it too was closely contested- All ten of the organizations entered teams to fight for the beautiful trophy. After many hard-fought matches, the Sigma Nus and Independents arrived in the final bracket, which, when played off, was won by the latter. The Independents, represented by Sumner Green, ' 28, and Joe Nenzel, ' 27, were not satisfied in winning the spring tournament but also won the fall tournament by downing the Delta Sigma Lambda duet in the finals. Basketball competition among the various groups met a sudden ending after the start of what looked to be the " best ever " intramural tournament. Owing to its interference with the Varsity ' s practice schedule, the tournament was postponed from the fall semester to the spring semester. With the opening of the second semester a schedule was drawn up, two rounds were played by ten evenly matched teams, and then came the end. It was due to the fact that the campus found it impracticable to support both intramural and Varsity at the same time. With the spirit of " put Nevada first " the Inter-Fraternity Council called off the intramural tourna- ment and made arrangements to hold it hereafter during the fall semester. In reviewing the trend of the past year it can be said that intramural sports made splendid progress and were a big influence in campus activities. They helped promote better inter-group relations, were the developing field for Nevada Varsity material, and provided athletic recreation for a large number of men who were unable to be on a Varsity squad. As in past years, beautiful trophies were awarded the winners in each sport, and the result is that many of the organization mantels are bedecked with a symbol of athletic prowess. { 153 =■ J;l,SII-; MITCHELIi Vi;Klfi;i. i;ij!:k 31AI-; ItKI. ' .N AS( O.M GOTHIC 1 SOCIETY Elsie Mitchell MEMBERS Mae Bernasconi Verrel Weber HISTORY OF GOTHIC N OTHIC N wns founded April 6, 191? " to promote athletics for women. " Membership was gained ihen a girl had won her letter in an intercollegiate basketball game. Games were scheduled at that time with various Coast colleges, California, Stanford, Mills, Dominican, College of the P.iclfic, Oregon and other colleges. Later, when Nevada played intelcoUegiate tennis, these Varsity women were eligible. e Thus, Gothic N was purely an athletic club, but due to the changes made in the sport program, when Nevada joined the National Athletic Conference in 1921, and intercollegiate competition was discontinued, Got hic N became an honor society with requirements of scholarship and sportsmanship. Until this year, tradition has demanded that one of the requirements for Gothic N be proficiency in one of the old intercollegiate sports, basketball and tennis. But now, another change has been suggested, because of the broad athletic program, that the proficiency reijuirenient be extended to a number of the group sports now in the program. Gothic N chooses the girls ' all-state team after the State High School Tournament, and awards a trophy to that girls ' team having the best sportsmanship, good spirit and " clean " play. On Mackay Day the names of those girls elected to membership are announced. Miss Weber, the Athletic Instructor, is an honorary member. Gothic N stands as the highest honor can be achieved by girls interested in athletics. It represents scholarship, ser ice to W. A. A. .ind to the University, and good sportsm.uiship, in .iddition to .ithletic ability. -4 154}! - THE WOMEN ' S HIl ' LE VARSITY SQUAlt M omen ' s Rifle Team - I F L E , the only intercollegiate sport in which the women of Nevada ■ participate, was managed this year by Naomi Ayres, and her adjutant, -Xj Sheila Parker. The season began in No ' ember and ended on March 12. The inter-class matches were held on January 13, resulting in a victory for the Seniors with a score of 94. The girls competing in these inter-class games were given W. A. A. awards. The Varsity team this year consisted of the following members: Gertrude Wyckoff, Isabel Loring, Naomi Lothrop, Eva Adams, Anita Becaas, Mae Ber- nasconi, Elizabeth Shaber, Elizabeth Weeks, Elizabeth Johnson, Sheila Parker, Edna Ericson, Mary Donahue, Maud Dimbar, and Idel Anderson. Twenty intercollegiate matches were held betwee n January 14 and March 12. The girls on the Varsity team were awarded the Student Body Circle N. The colleges with which matches were held are Pennsyhania State College, University of Cincinatti, University of Montana, Michigan State College, University of South Dakota, Utah Agricultural College, University of Washington, Oregon Agricultural College, Northwestern University, University of Maine ' , University of California, Carnegie Institute of Technology, Syracuse University, University of Michigan, University of Nebraska, University of Arizona, Uni ' ersity of Missouri, University of Illinois, and the University of Nevada Men ' s Teaiii. II k . -A SS IVomen j Sports " VS y OMEN ' S TENNIS was managed this season by Frances Nelson. Class _£ tournaments were held in October, resulting in victory for the Senior Teams. Tennis enthusiasts have planned organizing a club in the Spring. With dancing being offered as a substitute for regular gymnasium work, enthusiasm has been growing steadily for this branch of athletics. " BASKETBALL Basketball practice began late in January, offering as special inducements sections for beginners, variety tournaments, and " eats " at the end of the season. SOCCER Soccer, the first game offered last semester, received a large turnout. Under the management of Eva Adams, a tournament was conducted in which the Frosh team was victorious. WOMEN ' S SOCCER CONTEST 4i Sb A WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL GAME IN THE GYM HOCKEY Hockey, following close upon soccer, was managed by Mary Donohue. The Sophomores won the tournament. VOLLEY ' BALL Anita Becaas was elected manager of volley ball, to take the place of Martha Lee Addenbrook who did not return to school the second semester. The Freshmen were again victorious. HIKES Edna Ericson and Helen Fox managed the hikes in such a way that larger crowds than ever turned out for them. Moonlight hikes, weenie roasts, and all-day hikes were some of the novel features offered to draw the crowds. SPEED BALL A new game, born of some basketball, some volley ball, and some football, was introduced the second semester as gym work and won instant favor. - 157 }j - HERE COMES THE JFOLF PACK Here comes the Wolf Pack o)i a mid, The gang is hapfy — not afraid. Give a cheer for Nevada U — Tenniy this gamers up to you, W e ' re all here to help you fight. Fond memories of old N. U. Will always mean the world to you, N. U. greets you Wolves, we need you — Let ' s go, Nevada U. ! (Oil M -4 158 llN " - vx PHI 1 y n A ivyrAX 11 liiyi f IN WOOD SHKKKIl r JS.MITH KVANSK.V GIGJVOUX JIAGMEYER THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD BUNTIX Publications Board " M ' Iir PUBLICATIONS BOARD was organized over three years ago for ■ J the management of all campus publications. The vice-president of the student body is the chairman of the board. The other members are the editors and business managers of the Sagebrush, Artemisia and Desert Wolf. Two other members are chosen at large. Its chief purpose is to select students who are best qualified by experience and ability for editor and business manager of each publi- cation. The board is (ipen to consultation by those who have been selected for the head positions of the publications. This year for the first time in the history if the publications of the University of Nevada, a dance was given by the Publications Board. The members of the Board were hosts to all members of the Sasjebrush, Artemisia and Desert Wolf staflts. ■» | 162 }j ' The U. of N. Sagebrush xs Ojficial weekly nrws paper of the A. S. U. N. ■jem : wi VARSITY SE ' imiEVAiSEiiJpFrOasiBiCT APPfiWIUSW « w " 9 SiCIOiOi OW ' iCST AT piw " •. TULSA EAGLES tc? ERNfE5T In WOOD EDITOR n f!jirpsrrp»! ' f» i; r ' o ' ii ARL Bannister TlJ-LlE EvAN-SEK ! t il ' 4 163 } ' STAFF Ernest L. Inwood Tillic Evanscn $d)ru0 Editor Business Manager EorroRiAL Staff Amy Goodman -.Womeit s Editor Fred Anderson ..Managitig Editor Neius Editor Eva Adams Marvin Robinson.. Night Editor Ellen Harrington _ Ruth Streeter Waldcn Kline Society Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor Marion Bernhardt. Tom Wilson Art Dcpaj ' tment Art Departmefit Night Staff Margaret Hartman She ' ila Parker Morris Newcomb Clarence Newman Juanita Lowe Alan Bible Naomi Ayers Maryemma Taylor Keith Lucas Emily Richards Frances Nelson Elizabeth Coleman News Staff Lucille Baker Mabel Mariani Margaret Ernst Margaret Baird Mabel Aljets Dan Senseney Mary Hancock Mary Donohue Carol Cross Bernice Barnes Fred Lohse Neil Lamb Saralee Clark Barbara Horton Gertrude Wyckoff Wallace Smith Hilila Browning Alice Broyles Martha Huber Mary O ' Neil Helen Dunn Laverne Blundell Sports Staff F. Lowers Ada Moore Ellis Randall Edward Ducker Business Staff Elmer Lyon Fred Underwood Grace Muran John Walsh Anita Becaas Edna Ericson Roy Walsh Richard Oliver Dan McKnight Staff Photographer John Babcock - 1 6 MCKJVIGHT BECAAS EOBISTSON BROWiVING NE VCOMB ATEES SMITH HAJVCOCK OLIVER HUBER BIBLE HARTMAJT RAJTDAI.I. 0 ' N " EIL flVILSON DONOHUE DUCKER PARKER I.OHSE RICHARDS lyYOiV PORTER CLARK WAISH BLUN UELL SCOTT LOWE MARIANI TAYLOR DUJfN " COLEMAN STREETER SETCSENY ANDERSOK NELSOSr BAKER BARNES HORTON NEWMAN ERIC SON MCNEIL VALSH ADAMS KLINE LUCAS BERNHARDT MURAN CROSS LOWERS GOODMAN CLANCY LAMB HARRINGTON V ' YCKOFF BAIRD BABCOCK MILLER BROYLES ERNST ANDERSON MOORE ■■ { 165 The Artemisia ' 77?r inninal fynhliciitio)! of tlw A . S. U. N. ' 4 166} °- S. CEOWELI M. RVAN T. M-ILSOJST D. SEiVSEXY M. TAYI,OR K. ROBISON R. ADAMSON K. DAVIDSON F. XEI SOX R. TRIMBLE P. A REX A. WATSOIT N. HAIOHT E. HARRINGTON M. JENKINS J. LEONARD -M. HARRIS L. SUMMERFIELD F. SIEBEET J. LEVENSALER W. CHENEY G. SPENCER E. LUNSFORD H. DUNSEATH C. FUETSCH B. HARTUNG H. ADAMSON G. WRIGHT E. BINGHAM E. DUCKER l PRAY M. BERNHARDT E. COI.EMAN M. RAIRD VV. SEXSMITH R. HENRICKSEN V . HERZ L. BONA J. BABCOCK -4 167] Artemisia Staff • Thor M. Smith - Ralph E. Gignoux Bob Adamson _ T? r T ' T-z- n - — — - — — — — j__,i A 1 wrv - - - - - - - Business Manager - Assistant Editor Genevieve Spencer - - - Circulation Manager Associate Editors Helen Adamson Fred Siebcrt Editorial Staff Ray Henricksen Pauline Wren Bernard Hartung Archie Watson Lucille Summerfield Jessie Leonard Art Staff Ellen Harrington Tom Wilson Thelma Pray William Cheney Ethel Lunsford Walter Herz General Staff Katherine Davidson Ernest Bingham Lois Bona Dan Senseny Sylvia Crowell John Babcock Edward Ducker Margaret Baird Associate Managers George Wright Margaret Harris Margaret Jenkins Carl Fuetsch Advertising Managers Robin Trimble Marion Bernhardt Eizabeth Coleman Judson Levensaler Katherine Robinson General Managerial Staff Helen Dunseath Wyman Sexsmith Frances Nelson Norman Haight Maryemma Taylor Maizie Ryan ■ A 168 fiJ ife™. The Publicity " Bureau Student News Service Organi-zat ' wn " VS m, ' ' :! !:!- ' F LORENCE HuNLE Y y s % 7 ' Fred Hagmeyer DIRECTOR ' 1 t ' ' a s r5 £5 a ™ Caru Fuetsch i f 1 ( I I- 169 •■ The T cscrt JVolf -xs T]ic qiiiirtcrix rniigifzitic of the A. S. U. N ' . -4 170 ] p . . ' A. NICHOI S C. SMITH G. BASSETT T. PKAT F. BOWTVIAN H. JACOBS E. liYOJT M. NE« ' COMB E. MCCUISTOIf J. EOGEKS T. AVILiSON W. NOETOK E. -WALSH C. CEOSS E. PECK A. COX 15. IVTIITE 11. GEEN INGER Desert IV olf Staff Editor Business Manager Norman E. Bell ----- James Sherritt ----- Assistant Editors Tom Wilson Elmer Lyon Art Board Thelma Pray Justine Rogers Grace Bassett Carol Smith Carol Cross ] oke Editor Morris Newcomb Edith McCuiston General Staff Hazel Greninger Vernon Cantlon Herbert Jacobs Asshtant Business Manage?- Edward Peck Circulation Manager William Norton Frank Bowman Advertising Staff Roy Walsh Albert Nichols Arthur Cox Exchange Manager i i L M 1 1 W The alumni h(mjs Oijic ' ial puhlicatloti of the Alurrui ' i A ssociation I THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA ALUMNI NEWS V- ( ming Nevada Wolves Look To Be Stronger In First I Better Two Grid Contests John Cahian EDITOR Harold Hughes president ?sra- -4 172} - The Alumni Association of the University of Nevada ' xs President -------- Harold Hughes Secretary-Treasurer ----- Louise Lewers Vice-President - - - - - - - John McElroy Executive Committee Officers Frank H. Norcross Thomas Buckman i : I 1 ' ■ HE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of the University of Nevada is one of the most rapidly developing J organizations connected with the campus. Organized in 1892 with but a handful of graduates the total membership now numbers nearly a thousand. The association was founded to more closely bind together the graduates or former students of the University. Every effort is made to stimulate interest in the campus and form a union which will ably support the student body in its activities. At the present time Nevada Alumni Clubs are organized in Los Angeles and San Francisco. Reunions and banquets are held regularly for the purpose of establishing an outside interest in the University. Visiting Nevada teams are royally entertained and Staunch support is given them in the athletic contests. The success of these two clubs and the rapid increase in alumni members has given rise to plans for the organization of a similar club in Sacramento, California. Two regular meetings are held each year. On Homecomng Day registration of visiting Alumni is followed by a banquet at which officers are elected for the ensuing year. At Commencement another banquet is held to wielcome the new members into the organization. Meetings of the executive committee are held irregularly throughout the year and minor business is transacted. Pamphlets and letters are also drawn up and distributed by this committee before each Homecorr ing Day celebration. In the near future, the Association hopes to be able to build or partly finance the erection of a building on the campus which will serve as a student and Alumni center. The need for such a building is quite apparent as the increase i n enrollment makes necessary a center where students and Alumni can easily be brought together. The Alumni Association also aids tlie Nevada Student Service Association, which aims to help the students in obtaining employment, and in other ways makes it possible for deserving young men and women to complete their education at the University. Feeling the need for a publication which would transmit news of the campus to the Alumni, the Alumni Nev s was established. First published January 28, 1926, under the editorship of Chris Sheerin, the paper met with instantaneous approval. At the present time is appears " every little while, " but if it continues to be a financial success, it is planned to present it as a quarterly or monthly. Circulation has been limited considerably by the lack of correct addresses of subscribers, but cooperation on the part of the Alumni members has resulted in a much larger and more comprehensive mailing list. John Cahlan, this year ' s editor, has worked faithfully and successfully to make the News a valuable and permanent addition to the list of publications connected with the campus. The further development of the Alumni Association through tlie widespread circulation of the paper is a very promising hope for the future. 173 }§ Italic 0 ( c Hp;SLIE BRUCE, ' 22, during the school year of 1921-1922, editor of the Sagebrush, the University ' s official publication, was tlie instigator of the Italic N, and the first Ns were awarded by him in the spring of 1922. An Italic N is given on the basis of commendable work on the Sagebrush staff. Length of service and quality of work are the two determining factors. Xhe editor of the paper, the assistant editor, and the chief of staff are the three who make the selections. Only five Italic Ns may be awarded a semester. The wearers of the Italic N who are now in school are the following students: W. Harve BLintin Cruz Venstrom Eva Adams Marvin Robinson Earl Banister Walden Kline Thor Smith Margaret Hill Amy Goodman Florence Hunley Katherine Ryan Norman Bell Dorlon Peckham Fred Anderson Ellen Harrington Ernest Inwood Archie Watson Tom Wilson Marion Bernhardt Sheila Parker Ellis Randall Tillie Evansen THE PHYSICS BUILDING— HOME OF NEVADA ' S PUBLICATIONS g{ 174 " - f f 1 :r ' P IBi oHP - F ' ' Mf $% 1 •• . JW iirm ;. lES ■liSljg ' wiH ■! " " ■»■ .--- r .: .,«a StielffJ i asdurn L HERE AND THERE WITH THE JOURNALISTS OCTOBER 27 AND 28 FOUND NEVADA ' S PUBLICATIONS AS HOSTS TO THE ANNUAL PACIFIC INTERCOLLEGIATE PRESS ASSOCIATION CONVENTION. A DINNER DANCE AT THE CENTURY CLUB (BELOW), AND A TRIP THROUGH THE MINES AT VIRGINIA CITY (UPPER LEl T) WERE INCLUDED IN THE PROGRAM. CENTER. THE FIRST ANNUAL PRESS MARDI GRAS AND ITS PROGRAM BY THE JVATERS OF THE TR UCKEE c S ■Hv- Bcs ' tde the wattis of the Truckee Our Alma Mater stands serene , Whose name ive ' ll alivays love and cherish. And guerdons give as to a queen. May lue, her students, staiid together | ( With heart to heart in common good, And though our friends are widely scattered. We ' re one in brotherhood. To thee ive pledge our hearts and voice, pjj To thee we ' ll always turn our aid; : In groups arou nd thine altars singing, 1 1 We ' ll never let thy memory fade. ' ' ; In earnest zvork or joyous pleasure. While joined in bonds of Royal Blue, i.-i We ll honor thee, our Alma Mater, f {i Fair Nevada, we ' ll be true. [ : m -4 176] - H. FKOST I. MEXSIN ' GEK E. ixwoort G. lAIHBHOTHER W. ALLEX E. HESTRIKSEKT F. SIEBERT R. FREDERICK - i I, I ' . R. ]Ii:. KI( KSKX W. COX COFFIN AND KF YS FACULTY Dr. Chas. Haseman Dr. J. C. Ji nes Coach J. E. Martie Coach L. T. Shaw ACTIVE MEMBERS Harve Buntin Ray Frederick Harry Frost Ernest Inwood Erie Henri ksen Douglas Castle Max Allen Ian Mensinger Ray Henricksen George Fairhrother P ' reJ Siehert NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX INITIATES Lawrence Baker William Goodale William Gutteron George Sears NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN INriTATES Gregory Adams Emory Branch Raymond Ede Ellis Randall Fred Anderson Vernon Cantlon Erwin Morrison Tom Ra xraft Norman Bell Leslie Clover Lawrence Niswandei I ' hor Smith Budd Stevenson A men ' s upperclass honorary organization for the purpose ot promoting the welfare of the campus and the University. - 180 1 - A. GOODMAX F. rii,t,tv ;hurst T. PKAY P. " WKEX M. HILL Amy Goodman Margaret Browning CAP JND SCROLL Florence Billinghurst Pauline Wren Thelma Pray Margaret Hill T ie uomen ' s iipprrclass honorary socifry in zuhich membership requirements are high scholarship and active zcork on the campus. -4 181 } PHI KAPPA PHI Natiotiall] ' Foul ded ' -vada Chapter hi iSgy X Tf 3 hut ailed ic)i2 OFFICERS President - - - - - - Dr. T. C. Jones Sf( R F ' T ' a R ' ----- Dr VV M . Hoskins kJUV lVCi ilxI — - — _ _ J l . V V ACTIVE MEMBERS .■ - J- A. Carpenter L. W. Hartman ' ■ ' Frederick Sibley Maxwell Adams Charles Haseman - ■; W. L. Smith Ruth Billinghurst A. L. Higginbotham - " -»- F. W. Traner H. P. Boardman A. E. Hi R. C. Thompson B. F. Chappelle W. M. Hoskins E. E. Williams J. E. Church Margaret Mack Jeanne Wier W. E. Clark C. H. Kent V. E. Scott Cecil Creel S. W. Lief son F. L. Bixby S. C. Dinsmore S. G. Palmer F. C. Murgotten S. B. Doten Jessie Pope J. R. Young S. C. Feemster Kate Rieglehuth J. D. Layman Peter Frandsen J. P. Rya n R. H. Leach John Gnttardi Elsie Sameth Katherine Lewers J. W. Hall Robert Stewart G. B. Blair Louise K. Hammond G. W. Sears P. A. Lehenbauer Sarah Lewis H. W. Hill F. W. Wilson. NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Ada Moore Eleanor Curieux Massey Fl orence Billinghurst Ra ' m()nd Ede Margaret Hill Cruz Venstrom G race Muran A tialioiinl honorary scliolanhip frafernity. ■ ' 4 n2 - . I M I Ol.. KiAJV SABRE AND CHAIN OFFICERS President - ----___ Ernest Clays Vice-President - - - - ' - - - Harney Archias Secretary-Treasurer ----- Fred Hagmeyer FACULTY Col. J. p. Ryan Capt. Johnson MEMBERS Julius Molina - Kenneth Knopf Keith Scott Maxwell Ball Russell Coleman Archie Watson Cyrus Dam Granville Leavitt Whiting Martin Louis Skinner Rudolph Blum William Downey An honorary inilitary fraternity for the officers of the R. O. T. C. unit. 4 m]¥- K. OK ' IFIIX C. SSMITTI T. OI.MSTKAD J. liOWK , I. BKOWNIXG M. MARIAN I M. KKN.ST 1.. IlLLTXDELI. B. SHAW T. PKAY A. PIKR?riOV M. BKVEKLY G. BASSETT B. SHKT-IiEY G. :: IURAN A. GOODMAN ' E. ADAMS B. BULMKR 1 WESTFALIi V. SQUIRES A. BEfAA. F, HILIilNGIIURST li. STARK I. liORING DELTA ALPHA EPSILON Dr. H. W. Hi FACULTY Miss Kate Riegclhuth MEMBERS Florence Billin " :hiirstAltha Pierson Grace Miiran Kathleen Griffin Grace llassett Beverly Bulmer Frances Westfall Isabel Loring Am) ' Goodman Helen Fox La Verne Blimdel Carol Smith Thelma Pray Margaret Beverly Eva Adams Theo Olmstead Jiianita Lowe Margaret Brownin NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN INT Mabel Aljets Helen Coverston Ellen Harrington Eilleen Jlaldwin Dorothv Eaton Mildred Hughes Gladys Cofferata Margaret Hartman Ethel Lunsford Feriland Whitehead The ' oiiiiriiry schohirship society for the iLOinen iliidenls ' cciio arc majoring or iiilnor- ing in English. Mrs. Luethel Stark Margaret Ernst Mabel Mariani Anita Becaas 1 Wilma Squires Betty Sue Shaw riATES Loretta Miller Helen Smith Ruth Streeter -4 184} - W. rOLTRI.V A. BETHtr.VE U. : IISK1VER T,. SKiisnsrEB HR.VRICKSE.V FISH . I1IXO.V F. BEISTOI. SIGMJ GAMMA EPS I L ON OFFICERS President _ - - Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer A. M. Dixon Louis Skinner Angus Bethune members Frank Bristol ■ Lawrence Fish Serge Glyachenkoff Leland Hinckley Wallace Coltrin Ray Misener Ray Henricksen Wallace Coltrin Ray Misener Ray Henricksen ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. J. C. Jones Prof. S. G. Palmer A national honorary scholastic society for students who are majoring in mining, metal- lurgx and geologx. ' ' 4 185 K. MKXSIN " GER T. SMITH ] I. GOODING ij. s 1 i-;vi;n? « ». 1. MK.VSXGKK O. DROYLKS K. STEM ' AKT f. RKNWICK Tv. NISWANDKR . . W I S( ». K. I ' RKDKRICK G. ADAMS .r. AXDERSOX R. n ' HITF C. ROBERTSON SL UE KE Y ERA TERNITY ACTIVE MEMBERS Dr. Chas. Haseman Owen Brovles Robert Stewart Lawrence Niswander Prof. W. R. Blacker Ray Frederick Walter Reimers Julian Anders. )n Prof. E. G. Sutherland Budd Stevens;;n Milton Gooding Archie Watson Ian Mensinger Thor Smith Gregory Ailams Charles Renwick Bernard White Pritjiurily a service organi-zafion, Alni ' ivhti prove Ihemsedves worthy are eligible fur 7ne}nhersh p. -4 n6 I. MKXSIXGEK N. ■W ' ORDEN M. EOBINSON M. CARTEK C. CARIflNGTOX J. CORVIJV G. I ' ETTYCKEW C. POPPE E. HKNRICKSEN L. PEASE w- STARK F. BKAGHETTA SQUARE AND COMPASS C. H. Gorman C. H. Kent F. Braghetta N. E. Worden M. V. Robinson Loran Pease HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. M. A. Robinson Frank Norcross F. C. Murgotten ACTIVE MEMBERS Ian Mensinger Ray Henricksen George Pettycrew Carroll Carrino-ton V. M. Henderson Wm. Blnckler William Stark John Corx ' in McKean Carter Charles Poppe T iis is a national honorary Masonic fra- ternity for college students. -4 n7 SILVER AND " BLUE SoftI down thr motri ' riri of the yrnrs, Trudfit winds liiiHg hack to us again College friendships slowly, one b one, ; From out the shadowed distance of the past ' Nevada U., Nevada U., Thy sturdy sons bow down to thee in prayer. | ' :j Ohy give us strength that we may ivm the fight pf For the Silver and the Blue. [ ' ■ ' it ' Cross the sagebrush sloivly sitiks the sun, ■ ; ' ; ' Shadows steal beyond the campus trees ' K The silent Quad fond memories recalls :.;v Of student days when love and outh were one. . j ' ; Nevada U ., Nevada V ., , ' ;- CJur love for thee shall bind the wings of time r Cjh, give us strength that we may bear ofi high ' ■ , The Silver and the Blue. ■-:■ j ■ -4 188 } » DEL TA DEL TA DEL TA FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY IN 1888 71 CHAPTERS THETA THETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED AT NEVADA IN 1913 Ruth Smithc FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Louise Hammond NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWEN TY SEVEN Charlotte Porter Helen Adamson Ruth Win2;field NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Frances Westfall Wilma Prewett Mabel Aljets Lucille Baker Ruth Streeter E ' elyn Antlerson Nevada Coll Bonnie Wilder Enid Porter Jane Eaton Edith McLaughlin ' ' " ' Pledges Grace Bassett Margaret Beverly Altha Pierson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Mildred Hughes Dorothy Eaton Genevieve Williams Jessie Leonard Naomi Wingfield Zenda Johns Julia Thein NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Mary O ' Neil Margaret Harris Gretchen Cardinal Sally Lovell Jeanette Hamilton Margaret Baird Bernice Blair Saralee Clark Evelynne Warder 815 SIERRA STREET -4 192) °- M. BAIKD Z. JOHJVS " W. PRKWETT M. O ' XKIL E. PORTKR S. I,OVELI, K. AXDEKSO.V J. THEI, - E. MCI AUGHLIN B. WII DKIt ]V. CAT.Ij M. AIj.JETS M. BEVEELY G. BASSETT A. PIERSOM D. EATON F. WESTFALrli H. ADAMSOX J. HAMILTO.V O. CARDIXAI. .1. EATOiV R. STJREETER :vr. HARRIS M. HUGHES S. ( I.AKK K. SMITHE B. BLAIR G. VII.I.IAMS L. BAKER f . PORTER X. V ' lXGFIELD J. LEOXARD .4 193 }f PI BETA PHI FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE IN 1867 71 CHAPTERS " W NEVADA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED IN 1915 Margaret E. Mack FACULTY MEMBERS Katherine Rieirelhuth Luethal Stark NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN R. Ethel LunsforJ Tillie Evansen Elsie Mitchell Grace McNeil Amy Goodman Helen Hibbert Genevieve Spencer Katherine Davidson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Tess Chambers Margaret Jenkins Mabel Mariani Anita Becaas Margaret Ernst NINE ' l ' EEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Katherine Gross ' Patricia Harding Kara Lucas Jeanette Brown Renee Duque Merle Sellman Ruth Smith Alice Lunsford Fay Reinhart Katherine Priest Mae O ' Bannion Alice Lemaire ' ■ " Pledges NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Kathryne Robison Dorothy Emmett Doris Thompson Suzette Bowman Ellen Prince Hawkins Bessie Davie Belva Murphy Adeline Duque ■28 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET ■€{ 194 fe - S. BOWMAX T. CHAMBKRS B. MURPHY T.. STAKK B. DAVY K. GROSS D.EMMiriT A. GOODMAX M. ERNST K. DITquIO K. MrTCHET T G. MCNEIL D. THOMPSON K. ROBISON P. HARDING A. l,i;.MAIRE H. HIRBERT K. PREIST O. SPEiVCEK A. LUNSEORD M. SEIiliMAiV R. SMITH M. 0 BAXNIOX E. HAWKINS M. JENKINS A. DUQUE E. REINHART J. BROWN M. MARIANI E. LUNSEORD K. LUCAS T, EVANSEN A. BECAAS li. II AVIDSUN ' 4 195 }j gAMMA THI " BETA FOUNDEi:) AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY IN 1874 33 CHAPTERS ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED AT NEVADA IN 1921 Pauline Wren NINETEEN HUNDRED AND rWENTY SEVEN Lyell Kofoed Vincent Alexander NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGH T La Verne Bundell Lois Bona Bernice Johnson Edith Dowd Kathleen Griffin • Catherine Curieux Carol Smith Elizabeth Coleman Gertrude Reilly Romayne Foley Loretta Miller NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Beatrice Ott Helen Mahoney Eloise Walker Elizabeth Shaber Lucy Crescenzo Catherine Loring Arline Springmeyer Edme Peterson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Justine Rogers Sylvia Crowell Maryemma Taylor Barbara Horton Inez Loomis Betty Burrett l Lulah Smith " Pledges 522 WEST STREET -4i 196 - S. CRO V ' KI,r. C. SMITH L. CRESCENZO A. SPKISTGMEVEH B. JOHNSON E. PETERSON E. WALKER R. FOLEY E. SHARER E. COT.EAIA.V L. BONA V. ALEXANDER K. LORING C. CURIEUX .1. ROGERS B. SMITH G. REILLY E. DOWD li. BLUNDELL B. HORTON L. KOFOED I. LOOMIS K. GRIFFIN B. OTT M. TAYLOR H. MAHONEY P. WREN L. MILLER - ' { 197 - K PPJ LPHA THETA FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY IN 1870 55 CHAPTERS i . BETA MU CHAPTER ESTAHLISHED AT NEVADA IN 1922 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENl ' V SEVEN Florence I illinglnirst Gertrude Wyckoff The] ma Pray Nevada Pedroli Margaret Hill Adele demons NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Mae Bernasconi Donna Dove Betty Dove Isabel Loring Betty Sue Shaw Frances Nelson Eva Adams Lucille Summerfield NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Alice Halley Constance Holland Henrietta Schwab Gretchen Watson Ellen Harrington Cecilia Sullivan Helen Clancy Margaret Hartman Adelaide Hawks Lucile Sanford Ra) ' Iyn Kinney Margaret Lewis Carol Reid Evelyn Turner " -Piedecs NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Marian Cheney Estelle Petrinovich Jess Roy Bernice Terry Corinne Nelson Llel Anderson Mazie Ryan 10 r STEVENSON STKEET .. 1 198 fe " - 31. I. ' YAW W. PICUKOI.I IX lUMf?- .V H. SCH VAB B. SHAW I). DOVE A. HAI.LEY T. PRAY If. CI.A.V) V A. C ' I,E3rO. S B. DOVE li. SANP ' ORD I. CORING E. TERRY E. TURNER F. BILI.INGHUKST G. WYCKOIE M. HII.I, A. HAWKS G. WATSON 1,. SUMMERFIEI.D M. BERN. SCONI E. HARRNGTON M. CHENEY C. HOI.L.iND F. NELSON M. HARTMAN R. KINNEY E. PETEINOVITCH E. ADAMS C. NELSON C. REID C. SULLIVAN M. LEWIS -. 5l 4{ 199 1 SIGMA LPHA OMEGA LOCAL SORORITY FOUNDED AT NEVADA 1922 FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. C. H. Kent NINETEEN HLINDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Lahmi Ballard Helen Medigovich Ida Mary Robinson Eleanor Curicux Massey Ada Moore Wilma Squires Ellen Stitt Anne Walsh NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Beverly Bulmer Louise Jones LaVerne LeMaire Allele Martin Mary Moore NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Eilleen Baldwin Ellen Russell Mabel Connor NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Andrea Bell Helen Dunseath Edith McCuistion Marjorie Nelligan Edith Small Madeleine Sullivan Virginia Olds Louyne Anderson Florence Shedd Mary Hancock " ■ ' Pledges 83 4 UNIVERSITY AVENUE 4 200 li. ANDKKSON " " W. SQUIlii;; A. BELL L. I.KMAIEE V. OL.t S B. BULMER E. RU.SSRI,Ij E. McCUlSTOir E. SMALL M. CONNOR H. MKDIGOVIOr M. sri,l,I AISr li. IJALLAKU L. JONES H. DUXSEATH t. M. ROBINSON n. SHEJ.LEY E. MASSEY E. BALU VIN M. NELLIGAN A. MARTIN A. WALSH E. STITT A. MOORE - " {201 1 " " BETA " DELTA LOCAL SORORITY FOUNDED AT NEVADA NOVEMBER 30, 1922 Vera Muran NINETEEN HirNDREU AND TWENTY SEVEN Grace Muran Hannah Mitchell NINETEEN HITNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Helen Fox Maude Fulstone Hazel Greninger Dorothy Kaeser Olive Dunn Annie Twaddle Geraldine Harvey Alice Molini NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Edna Ericson Pauline Westover Martha Huber Dorothy Haviland Beatrice Brown Helen Dunn Lt)(.u ' se Oppio Helen Morris Grace Develyn NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Florence Mitchell Orpa Hammond Leone Cramer ■ ' Pledges BA - " €{ 202 - V. MUI. AX !■ . .Mil I IIKI.I. I . KKAMKK U. KAKSEK H. : roKijis G. MUKAN D. HAVII.AND p. WESTOVER A. TWADDLE A. GRENINGER H. UUA-N E. ERIC SON H. MITCHEI,L M FUI STON E G. HARVEY M. HUIIKR O HAM.MOMD O DUNN A. MOLINI H. FOX li. 01»PI0 B BROAViV -4 203 } «- " W. Pl{|-; VK ' I r I,. BI.UNDEI.I, M. HUBKR I . SUMMERFIEI.D .M. III). I, II. ADAMSO.V I. ROBINSOX 11. i h-ij.v i. ;i-:k ' ■VV. SQUIRES P. V ' REU Hazel Greninger Gertrude Harris LaVerne Blundell Ethel Lunsford Margaret Hill Adabel Wells TJNHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President --- ------- Hazel Greninger Secretary-Treasurer ------- Helen Adamson ' DELEGATES Beta Delta Martha Huber Delta Delta Delta Helen Adamson Gamma Phi Beta Pi Beta Phi Kappa Alpha Theta Sigma Alpha Omega Ida Mary Robinson Edna Ericson Wilma Prewett Pauline Wren Grace McNeil Lucile Summerfield Wilma Squires " 4 204 " ■■ T,. ROBERTSON " K. 1IAX. ' - I-;A- V. . liKll t.)S JM. GOODING E. HEKRIKSEIV K. SXEVVAHT J. SMITH O. SCHULZ E. MITCHEI,!. W. MOIOiOE li. l;l l ' .M L. BANISTER E. I.VWOOD .J. NHKUmiX R. OIGNOTJX R. WHITACRE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS President ---------- Robert Stewart Secretary ----------- Milton Gooding DELEGATES Fred Anderson Kappa Lambda Ernest Inwood Roy Whitacre Alpha Tau Omega Otto Schulz Rudolph Blum Sigma Phi Sigma Lester Walker James Sherritt Ralph Gignoux Sigma Nu Erie Henriksen Junius Smith Beta Kappa Leonard Robertson Reynold Hansen Sigma Alpha Epsilon Earl Banister Robert Stewart Delta Sigma Lambda Warren Monroe Milton Goodino: Phi Sigma Kappa Robert Mitchell - { 205 fe-»- SIGMA NU FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE IN 1869 90 CHAPTERS DELTA XI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED AT NEVADA IN 1914 FACULTY MEMBER William I. Smyth NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Carroll Carrington Robert Ketcham Thomas P ' itzgerald Douglas Ackerman Joe Garcia Archie Watson George Wright Hoyt Martin Marion Green Wesley Carpenter Wyman Sexsmith Norman Henderson Fred Hammond Charles Kitzmeyer Denton Hays Vivian Parra Charles Eldridge Robert Parra " Pledges Ray Misener Owen Broyles Erie Henriksen John Agrusa Thor Smith Ray Henricksen Ellis Randall Ray Frederick NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT John Babcock Leslie Clover Ralph Gignoiix Comer Robertson Michael Lawlor NINETEEN HCrNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Thvirber Ernckbank Walden Kline Glenn Bream Kenneth Robison Claude Hammond NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY judson Levensaler Donald Budge George Kibbe James Clark Tom Wilson Edward Ducker Russell Garcia Jack Gregory John Gilmartin Glenn Lawlor Hugh MacDonald Robert Merritt Don Liskip 826 UNIVERSITY AVENUE ' 4 206 w H. MARTIN I). IiVSKIP JI. GREEN V. PARRA A. WATSON J. GARCIA R. GIGNOUX I). Af ' KERMAN I,. CLOVER R. FREDF RICK R. KETCHAM F. HAMMC NU J. BABCOCK R. iMISENER D. HAYS R. MEKRITT J. GREGORY K. ROBISON R. HE.VRICKSEN C. CARRINGTON R. GARCIA J.I.EVENSALiER J. BUDGE M. L,A«I,01i C. KITZMEYEK .1. GILMARTIN J. CLARK T. IJROCKBANK T. FITZGERALD T. SMITH G. LAWLOR " W. SEXSMITH G. BREAM C. HAMMOND J. AGRUSA G. ' RIGHT T. ' ILSON E. RANDALL W. KLINE E. HENRIKSEN O. BROYLES C. ROBERTSON G. KIBBE C. ELDRIDGE E. DLTCKEK V. CARPEA ' TER K. PARRO 207}! SIGMA LPHJ ePSILON FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA IN 1856 99 CHAPTERS NEVADA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED IN 1917 FACULTY MEMBER F. L. Bixby NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Julian Anderson Earl Banister Norman Bell Robbins Cahill Donald Dakin William Downey Dwight Edwards Charles White Douglas Castle NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Fred Barnum Bruce Connelly Reynold Hansen Vernon Cantlon George Gadda John Halley John Higginbotham Budd Stevenson John Hafner Leon King - NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWEN ' TY NINE Dale Bell Maxwell Larsen Gibson MorrisDn Frank Clarke Louis Lombardi John Walsh Herman Eaton Willard McKeehan Roy Walsh Floyd Knickerbocker Francis Coddington Alvin Lombardi Daniel McKnight Leslie Murphy William Ligon ' ■ ' Pledges Richard Hillman NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY I Jin Jauregui William Pierce D.nald Nelson Al Peterson Russel Davidson Norman Haight William Stapp Harry Lipparelli Sherwood French Carol Cross 83 5 EVANS AVENUE - { 208 } t r ' i K, ' " HAFNER LOMBARDI NELSOIST HriiliMAN ' GADDA CODDIX-GTON BKI I AV ' ALSH MALSH WHITE BAJflSTER rosr CAHiLii CI MATHEWS PIERCE KSriCKERBOCKEK JAUREGUI LIGOSf PETERSOSr BEEL MCKIVIGHT BARNU.M EDWARDS STAFF MCKEEHAW HIGGIJCBOTHAM HAIGHT DAVIDSON STEVENSOSr DAKIN " CASTILE HAsrsEsr DOWNEY CLARK KING liARSEN I-OMBARDI I.IFPAREI EI CONNELLY ANDERSON CANTLON FRENCH ' 4 209 }I »- THI SIGMA 4PPJ FOUNDED AT THE MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE IN 1873 46 CHAPTERS ETA DEUTERON CHAPTER ESTAHLISHED AT NEVADA IN 1917 Harry Fmst Robert Mitchell M. Little William Dunn Douglas Ford Jack Howell Milton Taylor Peter Etchebarren John Etchebarren Andre Duque Thomas Brown Al Miller Harlan Miller " Pledges FACULTY MEMBER J. A. Carpenter NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Fred Siebert Frank Samuels Milton Goodinf NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Gregory Adams Virgil Ross Bernard Hartung NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Stephen Dubravac Herold Newton Andrew Gillman Norton Newell R. Laird True Vencill NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Bertrand Duc]ue Haines Howell Ernest Panelli Edwin Semenza William Stevens H. Garland Frank Sullivan Chris Stockton Ralph Farnsworth Bruce Battin Robert Cooley Frank Stewart Delbert Rey Everett Montgomery ' Harris Coffil 4 ' i .i ' S LAKE STREET 2 W- f : ■ f IflK,- g ,. " . |ir jiR I -■ fe M. GOODIXCf S. DUBRAVAC T. BKOWN R. MITCHEI,! B. BATTIA " E. MONTGOMERY R. liAIRD A. DUQUE F. SIEBERT G. ADAMS T. V EXCII-Li M. TAYLOR r. STEAVART jV. NEWELL J. HOWELL H. HOWELL B. HARTUNG A. GILLMAN D. REY F. SULLIVAN W. DUNN E. SEMENZA E. PANELLI H. FROST R. FARNSAV ' ORTH V. ROSS R. COOLEY- H. GARLAND F. SAMUELS C. STOCKTON A. MILLER H. NE ' TON J. ETCHEBARREN P. ETCHEBARREN - 211 } °- LFHA TAU OMEGA FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE IN 1865 88 CHAPTERS NEVADA DELTA IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED IN 1921 FACULTY MEMBER Prof. R. C. Thompson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Emory C. Branch George Hennen Granville Leavitt Lemuel Allen Thomas Raycraft Fred Hagmeyer R. M. Whitacre Walter Cox NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Otto Schulz Yell Nobles Wallace Smith Leon Hainer NINETEEN HLINDRED AND TWENTY NINE Robert Adamson James Bailey John Richardson Farrar Richardson Dale Lamb Bob Krack Arthur Brewster Alden Copeland Kenneth St. Clair Elmer Lyon Jack Kellogg Alden McCullum Douglas Busey Homer Raycraft Maxwell Wright Thomas Towle Hal Overlin Kent Wallace Joe DeReemer Guy Harbin Edwin Whitehead Neil Lamb ■ ' Pledges NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Fred Baldini Paul Richards Edward Cupit Duane Mack Ralph Adamson Karl Voight Walter Johnson William Pedroli Frank Wittenberg William Weeden r4 5 UNIVERSITY AVKNUE ' •nil Z 1 Z Jii D. BUSEX B. ADAMSON W. SMITH T. RAYCFAFT G. HENJVEX r. WEEDED J. UEKEMEK F. BALDINI E. WHITr:HEAD Ij. AI.I.EN G. HAKBIN K. VOIGHT 1.. C t ' PIT V. PEDROL,! J. BAILEY V. COX r,. HAIJTEE K. ST. CLiAIR E. KKACK Y. NOBLES H. OVERI.IN II. AV ' HITACRE T. TOWLE R. CHEW M. VRIGHT E. LTOST R. ADAMSON P. RICHARDS E. BUANCH N. lAStB F. HAGMEYER J. RICHARDSON " F. " SVITTENBERG K. 1VALI.ACF. O. SCHULZ G. I.EAVITT J. KELLOGG H. RAY-CRAFT D. MACK V. .lOHXSOX A. BRE VSTER D. LAMB » f 213)13 - SIGMA THl SIGMA FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA IN 1908 TFIETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED AT NEVADA IN 1922 Dean F. H. Sibley Prof. J. Gottardi Rutlolph Blum Arthur Cox Justus Lawson William Norton Orville Moyes L. Sutherland F. Bowman N. Fox William Sanford Harold Sanford ■ " ■pledges FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. E. G. Sutherland Prof. McKean Carter NINETEEN HUNDRED AND I ' WEN TY SEVEN Louis Kehoe , Lester Walker NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Charles Carter Alfred Hill Laurence Johnson James Sherritt NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Phil Weber Herbert Jacobs M. Lona NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY w m Gibson H. Lawton G. Musgrove T. Van Hoosear A. Nichols B. Burkham George Woods L. Couch L. Nichols W. Hunting Ed Peck Harry Robinson Fred Stoll Fred Delongchamps ' riG NORTH VIRGINIA STREET -€{214}S H. JACOBS F. STOI.L J. LA V-SOX F. DKI,0 ' GCHA IPS M. CAKTER A. XICHOTjS V. SANFORI) A. COX L. NICHOLS W. A ' OKTOJtf R. WALKER L. JOHNSOX " V-. HU.VTIXG T. VAN HOOSEAR H. S Jf FORD I,. KEHOE R. BLLTM O. , ' IOYES E. p;: K L. COUCH B. BUKHHAM G. WI.VES P. webf;r H. EOBIXSOX F. BOWSIAX H. LAWIOX A. Hll.r. C. CAR ' IKR M. LONG G. MUSGROVE « . GIBSO.V J. SHEi;l;iTT X. FOX 2 5 - " DELTA SIGMA I AMBDA FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IN 1921 6 CHAPTERS R. H. Leach GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED AT NEVADA IN 1922 FACULTY MEMBERS S. C. Dinsmore Lawton Kline S. G. Palmer NINE TEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Maxwell Ball Ainsley Mabson Russell Coleman Aldeii Chace Claire Lehmkuhl Warren Monroe Walter Putz Marvin Robison Charles Poppe Charles Renwick Carl Small Tom Welsh Robert Stewart John Welsh William Cheney NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Darwin Sparks Herbert Faulkner Harney Archias Eugene Hardison Byron Stetler Harvey Reynolds Lester Spinney J " hri Carlson Fred Small NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Gael Curto Lee Burge Harold Bailey Robin Trimble Darrell Cuff Allan Mori Alvin Brown Orville Anderson Glen Millar Charles Clifford Ray Varney Robert Conant ' -Pletkes NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Daniel Senseney Arthur Settlemeyer Stanley Tillay Leonard Fox Arthur Dial Emery Chace Aldrue Weathers Willard Douglas 55 T I.AKE STREET - 216}I - ' S ' M v ■ wE m-. ' C i WIM.SJI I ' OI ' IM-: SMAIiL CUFF DOUGLAS COLKMA.V ROBINSOX EEY?. ' OI D MOAfROE BROWN CHENEY SPINNEY BALL sf;ttlemeyer CURTO PUTZ KENWICK FALKNEK TILLAY CARLSON SENSENY V ' EL SH SaiALL JIABSON KLINE MORI CHACE BAILEV CHACE VARNEY LEH.MKUHL SPARKS BURGE DIAL TRIM BLE HARBISON MILLER CLIFFORD STEWART ARCHIAS 217 }i - " BETA E 4PPA FOUNDED AT HAMLINE UNIVERSITY IN 1901 18 CHAPTERS IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED AT NEVADA IN 1925 V. E. Scott JuniLis Smith Frank Bristol Lawrence P ' ish Andrew Hanson Ben Dierineer FACULTY MEMBERS Robert Stewart P. A. Lehenbauer NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Julius Molina William Maxwell Raymond Ede NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Flo}d Lamb Leonard Robertson Whiting Martin Lionel Scott Martin Melcndy Walter Sellman Adrian Aikin Norman Farrell Otto Rutledge Robert W. Davis Paul y. Shea ■ -pk-agt-s NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Dorian H. Miller Eugene Tucker Ted Beach NINE ' lEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Howard Estes ' James Lowers Frank Estes joe McCuistion Thomas Johnson 518 UNIVERSITY AVENUE -4 2n H. ESTES T. BEACH F. LAMB I.. SCOTT KUTLEDGE G. TUCKER L. ROBEKTSOX ' P. SHEA B. DIERINGER . BRISTOL A. HANSE T X. FARRELL M ' . SELLMAA ' W. MARTlSr E. DAVIS L. FISH J. MOLINA J. SMITH A. AIKIN R. EDE J. LO » " EKS V. E. SCOTT M. MELEXDY 1219} - APPA J AMBDA LOCAL FRATERNITY FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA OCTOBER 1, 1921 FACULTY MEMBER J. E. Martie NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENl ' Y SEVEN Flon ' e Braghetta Ernest In wood Erwin Morrison Fred Anderson Rudolph Larsen Herbert Bunker Norn ' s Bertrand Mack Slaughter Whayne Webb Pk-dgcs Ervie Ferris Prank Kappler Louis Skinner William J. Tavelle Hans Lohse Lawrence Fuller Charles Wood NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Claire Harper Emersin Wilson Gordon Johnson Clark Amens NINETEEN HUNDRED y ND TWENTY NINE Clarence R. Newman Robert L. Blackmun Claire P. Wilson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Keith Lucas Kenneth Pratt Fred Lohse Alan Bible Melville Hanc:ick Mitchel Oliver Reno Voffliotti 255 UNIVERSITY TERRACE - ' i 220 }2 " - I. HAXCOCK F. BRAGITETTA F. liOHSE C. WOODS K. I UCAS F. KAPPLER J. TAVELI.E E. MORRISON E. BLACKMUN V. WEIBB H. BUSTKER K. I ARSEN " E. AVILSON " C. AMEXS A. BIBLE G. JOHNSOX M. SLAUGHTER I,. SKINNER C. ST EAVMASI H. LOHSE F. ANDERSON M. OLIVER K. PRATT L. FULLER C. HARPER E. FERRIS E. INWOOD J[lINCOLN HALL .DISSOCIATION W ' NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENI ' Y SEVEN Ernest M. Clays Joseph W. Min G. W. Whitehead J. W. Cor in Taylor Smith Victor Pimentel A. C. Fort C. R. Squires C. Guarneri George Fairbrother Norton Worden Leo Corvino Kenneth K. Knopf Cruz Venstrom NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Angus Bcthune Kenneth Kallenbach Carnill Westfall Cecil Gay Garnet Cullom Lloyd Barrington Arthur Gay Shaler Wilder William Sawle Cyrus K. Dam Wayne Buerer Wallace Taber Harvey Colby Keith Scott Leonard Nohlitt NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE William Pillsbury Carlos Cortes Wilbur Stodieck Carl Fuetsch Michael DiRicco George Pettycrew Thomas Wigglesworth Marion Richards Meidell Applegate E. R. Stigen William McQuillan Robert Annand Ernest Bingham Glen Wimer Donald Bernstein William McNair Guy Wahlund Cliff Hitchings George Dunnow Earl Warren Augustus Giberson Aklen Pliimley Jack Hough Allye Lawson Harvey Flint Dana Leet Richard Harcourt Tom Jackson Lloyd Moon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Wallace White Howard Waymire Derrill Angst Gordon Ingram LaMonte Brown Elden Prewett Ed Dyer Leonard Sledge Herbert Rowntree Harris CoffiU George Turner Alger Jacobs Marshall Guisti Alan Odell George Jackson Jack Albin Berton Smth pi O O O )fv ROWNTKEPJ FORT BUKRER JACOBS DUNiVOW GUisri TAUEK APPLEGATK STODIECK ODEiL SAWT E uethuxf: MCJfAIR RICHARUS GUAKNERI ALBI.V ri-INT MHITE WILDER BIKGHAM STIGEN BERNSTEIN " COFFII-L WAHT.UXn PI.UMIjEY VENSTBOM GIBERSON McQUILIjAN SMITH EAIRBKOIJIKK MIX NOBLITT KALIiEXBACH CORTES CLAYS FUKTSCH JACKSON ' PIMENTEI, CORVIN DIRICCO SLEDGE " W ' ORDEN PETTYCRE V WHITEHEAD AAGST DAM UYEK COLBY WESTFALI. CORVIXO SCOTT INGRAM WlCiGLES VORTH {223 rHE WOLF TACK (T V, j • !; Ihrii the I ' lur, ' round the oid , Whtti tht ' ! hit you nuty drpnul That the Wolf Pack keeps ramhllng along, College Days, later days, S ill they ' re ■ivmning greater praise. While the Wolf Pack keeps ram di ig along. ( For we ' ll all be true To the Silver and the Blue, Hark to the Wolf cry, loud and long, (eec yahh) For Tvhere e ' re we go, you wil always know That the Wolf Pack is rambling along. -4 224 rHE ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS OFFICERS President ---------- Julian Anderson Vice-President -------- Ralph Gignoux Secretary-Treasurer ------- Louis Skinner :: HE ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS of the University of Nevada were I J founded in the spring of 1922. The association comprises all of the engin- r eering groups on the campus. The purpose of the organization is to bring together in a stronger union the engineering students and professors of the various branches, and to further the interest and prominence of engineering as a unit. In line with its policy of a closer union, the meetings of the association consist of entertaining talks on technical matters by professors or outside authorities. The large attendance at these meetings is proof of the success and increasing importance of the group. Responsibility for the successful management of Engineers ' Day rests each year with this association and the affair has taken its place as a permanent feature in the program on the campus. Through their four years of active and helpful service, the Associated Engineers has proved the worth of its permanent existence- rHE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICERS President ----------- Grace Muran Vice-President ---------- Theo Olmstead Secretary ---------- Jessie Leonard Treasurer ---------- Mabel Mariani ' S THE WOMEN ' S ORGANIZATION on Nevada ' s campus, the Associated Women Students of Nevada has, as one of its most important duties, the work with the Freshmen women. During the summer, friendly letters are sent by members of A. W. S. to women who intend to register the following fall. This " big sister " movement is carried on through registration week, when members of A. W. S. act as personal advisors to the group of Freshmen women. It is during registration week, also, that A. W. S. calls its first meeting especially for the purpose of informing Freshmen women concerning the campus traditions. Through A. W. S. the women ' s point system was established, the purpose of which is to divide campus service and to encourage activity in all women. Cap and Scroll, also established by A. W. S., is a womans ' honor society, admitting those who, through service to the college, have proved themselves worthy of such recognition. A. W. S. also fosters a twenty-five dollar scholarship each year. -4 228 - WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President ------------ Elsie Mitchell Vice-President --------- Isabel Loring Secretary ---------- Lucille Sanford Treasurer ---------- Mae Bernasconi - HE WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION of Nevada has as its fl J purpose the encouragement of participation in sports and the teaching of fc r the spirit of play, and incidentally good fellowship and fine sportsmanship are the heritage of this group. A varied, well-rounded program is offered, made possible by the fact that the intra-mural sports system has taken the place of the intercollegiate activities. Interest of new girls was immediately obtained this fall by a picnic held early in the fall term. Spreads, parties and " feeds " held at the termination of each sport season kept up the enthusiasm. The local W- A. A. represents Nevada at the yearly conferences, and is looking forward to sending a delegate to the national conference, which occurs once in four years, and is to be held this spring at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. Four delegates represented this university last year at Pullman, Washington State. Several of the ideas suggested at the conference last year have been successfully worked out by the Nevada W. A. A. The revising of the entire award system, to go into effect with the class of 1929, had its origin in a conference suggestion. The rather unique money-making scheme in the form of Taxi Day, when student body members and faculty were invited to ride anywhere within the city limits for ten cents; this, and the auction sale, were also conference suggestions. The High School Basketball Tournament offers W. A. A. a chance to become acquainted with the high school girls, and complete charge of the girls ' part in the tournament is being asked for. W. A. A. already : arranges housing for the girls, and referees for their games. The concessions, candy, ice cream, etc., have been carried on by W. A. A. at tournaments in the past. The Women ' s Athletic Association is sponsoring the universal idea of women ofKcials for girls ' athletics, and cooperates with the physical education department which has a special coaching class in order to furnish competent referees for high school girls ' athletic games- The following awards are made on Mackay Day: 100 points fol " a first year team in any sport. 100 points for initiation and certificate. 600 points for U. of N. Monogram of blue felt (Sophomore award). 1000 points for a white sweater (Junior award). 2000 points for a blue and silver blanket (Senior award). -4 229 }»• " ■ .MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION Naomi Ayers Elizabeth Coleman Bess Corrigan Catherine Curieux NINETEEN Hl. ' NDRED ANE TWENTY SEVEN Margaret Browning Eleanor Curieux Chris Gartlez Ada Moore NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Margaret Ernst Naomi Lothrop Kathleen Griffin Juanita Lowe Geraldine Harvey Kathleen Malloy Theo Olmstead Annie Twaddle NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Helen Coverston Martha Huber Sylvia Michal Mary Margaret Thompson lima Crotty Elizabeth Johnson Loretta Miller Calda Waite Mary Donohue Flora Jones Sheila Parker Gretchen Watson Helen Dunn Marjory Lane Ellen Russel Elizabeth Weeks Romayne Foley Ruth O ' Neil Edith Scribner La Verne Weir Ruth Giasscock Beatrice Ott Julia Thein Goldeen West Dorothy Haviland Feriland Whitehead NINETEEN H INDRED AND THIRTY Laverne Ahlers Sara lee Clark Arline Springmeyer Gerdy Hexem Idel Anderson Genevieve Crothers Margaret Sullivan Inez Holmstrom Louyne Anderson Sylvia Crowell Regina Sullivan Barbara Horton Claribel Austin Maud E. Dunbar Maryemma Taylor Margaret Hunt Margaret Gene Baird Cecil Newton Flora Weed Loene Kramer Aurora Belmonte Virginia Irene Olds Mary Weeks Alice Le Maire Suzette Bowman Mary O ' Neil Bonnie Wilder Sally Lovell Gladys Brooner Lucile Opdyke Irene Wilson Edith McCulstion Hilda Browning Janet Pardee Grace Uhart Lucille McKenney Alice Broyles Edme Peterson Verdie Fant Helen Mann June Byrnes Louise Reil Blodwyn Griffith Martha Metscher Gretchen Cardinal Fay Reinhart Orpha Hammond Arietta Miller Nellie Earl Vera Sapp Margaret Harris Helen Morris Charlotte Cooper Corinne Nelson 230 HOME ECONOMICS QL UB FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA IN 1920 Miss Sarah Lewis Naomi Ayres Lillian Brown Mary Duffy Norma Gardella Patricia Harding Rachel Bafford Jane Eaton FACULTY Mrs. Louise Hammond NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Miss Jessie Pope Charlotte Porter Frances Wright Lyel Kofoed NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Katherine Brown Maude Fulstone NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Constance Holland Martha Huber Jessie Leonard NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Anna Frey Katherine Merg-en Elizabeth Shaber Julia Thein Mary M. Thompson Evelyn Rogers Naomi Wingfield A department club, organized to bring the members into closer touch with the faculty and one another, and to give them training in leadership and club zvork. -« |231 «- MC--- -- ' j|«W« «M » 5i«P " iVh II II . li--4 Jl §- 1 1 eLECTRICJL ENGINEERS OFFICERS President --------- George Faiibrother Vice-President --------- Arnold Benson Secretary-Treasurer --------A. C. Fort FACULTY S. G. Palmer O. J. MIthoug NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Emory Branch Jack Hauschild L. Niswander Willis Pressel George Fairbrother Walter J. Herz Thomas Welsh Carl Small A. C. Fort B. Squires NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT ClarlcAmens Arthur Gay Lynn Olsen John Welsh John Babcock Gordon Johnson JackTavelle Edward Ziegler Arnold Benson Kenneth Knopf D. Van Lenncp Cecil Gay Alden Chase G. K. Kallenbach G. A. Wahlund Fred Small Cyrus K. Dam NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE R. Hansen E. E. Hoskins J. McCuistion E. H. Tucker Dale Lamb George Pettycrew NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Derrill Angst Joe DeReemer John Hough Gilbert Matthews Jack Albin Willard Douglas Ira Lamb . Albert Powning Arthur Brewster Brendon Donovan Neil Lamb Berton Smith Roy Coverston Franklin Wright A club, the aim of which is the advance- ment of practical knowledge a nong its members, and to bring them into closer social contact zvith on another. -muw 1? , CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS President ----------- Charles Poppe Vice-President -------- Victor Pimentel Secretary-Treasurer ------- Lester Spinney nineteen hundred and twenty seven Carroll Carrington Harry Frost Victor Pimentel William Cheney Howard Leak Charles Poppe NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT John Corvin Ralph Gignoux Walter Putz Herbert Faulkner Erwin Morrison Harvey Reynolds Lester Spinney Charles Wood NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Walter Galbraith Frank Nelson Carroll Westfall Joseph Garcia Thomas Wigglesworth NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Elsworth Dakin William Gibson Calvin Kiedaisch William Durbrow George Gray ]o n Smith An organization of nil students enrolled in civil engineering, for the purpose of bring- ing thcinselves into closer touch with the practical problems of a technical field. ! i zMECHANICAL ENGINEERS NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTV EIGHT Julian Anderson Florie Braghetta Ervie Ferris Maxwell Ball Wayne Buerer Seige Kandroshoff George Lotz NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Lawrence Collins Kim Gee Russell Laird George Wright Randolf Stigen NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Lamonte Brown Myrl Peters Harold San ford Thh organ ' fzation is to aid the students en- rolled in nieehdnical engineeing hy bringing tt them tlie proetiail problems of their field. -°-€|234} " - CR UCIBLE CL UB OFFICERS President -----------L. V. Skinner Vice-President -----------A. M. Dixon Secretary-Treasurer -------- A. Y. Bethune E. W. Banister W. A- Coltrin Angus Bethune NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN A- M. Dixon Ray Misener Ray Hcnricksen L. V. Skinner NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Lawrence Fish Serge GlyachenkofF Gene Hardison Keith Scott Robert Adamson Meidel Applegate NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE C. Dubravac Ernest Nichols S. Murillo William Pillsbury NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Donald Budge Wallace White T ' he club was founded for the purpose of promoting the study of mining-jnetallurgy , geology and mineralogy. The club has affiliated with the American Institution of Joining and Aletallurgical Engineers, - " 235) ° ' i-_ -J L CHEMICAL CLt 5 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA IN SEPTEMBER 1923 OFFICERS President --------- George Whitehead Secretary --------- Bickford Shields Treasurer ---------- Floyd Lamb FACULTY Dr. Adams Dr. Sears Dr. Hoskins Dr. Truesdail Mr. Miller Mr. Danielson nineteen hundred and twenty seven Douglas Castle Lewis Kehoe T.aylor Smith Lawrence Fuller Hans Lohse George Whitehead Babu Manrow nineteen hundred and twenty eight Fred Anderson Herman Keyser Bickford Shields John Higginhotham Floyd Lamb Byron Stetler Forrest Holdcaniper Dana Leet Wallace Taber nineteen hundred and twenty nine Meidcl Applegate Carlos Cortes Fawn Louie Dale Bell Mike DiRicco E. McCloud Santos Murillo Ruth Wingfield nineteen hundred and thirty Robert Conant Morris Newcomb Lenard Sleige Edward Dyer Carl Orleman M.iry Weeks Fred Lohse William Stanford Claude Wincer Helen Reed A department cluh, organized for the pui • pose of stimulating a social interest hi the progress of chemistry. 236 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA IN 1919 OFFICERS President ...-------- Ernest Brooks Vice-President --------- Barbara Bulmer Secretary --------- Kntherine Davidson Treasurer ----------- Leland Burge nineteen hundred and twenty seven Naomi Ayers Winfield Higgins Cruz Venstrom Ernest Brooks Mrs. Lyel Kofoed Shaber Wilder Harvey Colby Charlotte Porter Frances Wright Thomas Raycraft NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Lem Allen Barbara Bulmer Whiting Martin Dorothy Andtrson Katherine Davidson Otto Schulz NINE TEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Ted Beach Maxwell Larsen Oltman Reil Leland Burge Jessie Leonard Elizabeth Shaber Mary Duflfy Fawn Louie Alice Shair Jane Eaton Mark Menke Wilbur Stodieck Norma Gardella Charles Moon Julia Thein Patricia Harding Herold Newton Mary Margaret Thompson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY Rachel BafFord Milton Ennor William Pedroli Mrs. Mae Berg Anna Frey Edith Small Cecil Burkham Keith Lucas Doris Thompson Katherine Mergen A department clnh, to encourage the scien- tific application of agriculture. ' 4 21 7] - - fer JET rHE JF HELPS Robert Stewart Norton Wnrden NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN Ian Mensinger Thor Smith Lawrence Niswaniler Bill Stark W. C. Hiijgins Gregory Adams Bernard Hartunir Russell Garcia W. L. McQuillan Lloyd Moon Herbert Jacobs NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT Claire Lehmkidil NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Clarence Newman Wyman Sexsmith Marion Green Neil Fcx Joe Garcia Comer Robertson R bin Trimiile R . Valsh Phil Weber Kenneth St. Clair NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY G: orQ:e Kibhe B ' ll Sanford A rally and service group, organized to ■promote Nevada spirit by means of rallies, slogans and enterlr.inment of visiting teams. ■■» {238} - COMMERCE C Prof. E. G. Sutherland Ruth Streeter Evelyn Anderson Budd Stevenson Mr. D. E. Anthony Harvey Flint Granville Leav. ' tt Roy Whitacre Loran Pease Norton Worden Robert Mitchell Helen Adamson Garnet Cullon Lucille Summerficld Tom Fitzgerald HONOR. ' RY MEMBERS Prof. W. R. Blacker Robert Ketcham MEMBERS Hoyt Martin Rudolph Blum Wallace Smith George Hennen Harney Archais Julius Molina Russell Coleman James Sherritt Walden Kline Ernest Invvood Tillie E ansen Geraldine Harvey Frances Nelson Archie Watson Mr. Frank King Fred Hammond Jack Gregory Arthur Cox Herbert Jacobs Alfred Hill Robert Stewart Ainsley Mabson Charles Ren wick Milton Gooding Betty Sue Shaw Ian Mensinger Annie Twaddle Douglas Ford Alice Molini The club was orgayi ' izcd to stimulate an interest in the students concerned with the busiiress field, hy having actual and practical problems presented to them through talks given by prominent business men. - {2Z9] ( ' i .9 « J .iLtll. y. : C- - CABINET OFFICERS President ------------ Thelma Pray Vice-President -------- Florence Billinghurst Second Vice-President ------- Margaret Ernst Secretary --------- Margaret Browning Treasurer ----------- Altha Pierson University Representative ----- Margaret Hill COMMITTEES Social ----- Isabel Loring World Education - - Mabel Mariani Social Service - - - Amy Goodman Finance - - - Lucille Summerfield Meetings - - - - Lucille Sanford Cabinet Study - - - Theo Olmstead Publicity - - - - Dorothy Eaton Freshmen ----- Eva Adams Music Chairman Membership Chairman Florence Billinghurst - - Margaret Ernst 240 ■ SUNDOJFNERS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA OCTOBER 19, 1921 FACULTY J. C. Jones C. H. Kent NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SEVEN John Agrusa Fred Hagmeyer Ray Misener W. Coltrin Robert Ketcham Lawrence Niswander Walter Cox Hans Lohse Tom Raycraft George Fairbrother Ian Mensinger Keith Scott Ervie Ferris Erwin Morrison Louis Skinner Norton Worden Charles Wood NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENT EIGHT Rudolph Blum Leslie Clover Kenneth Knopf Augustus Dixon NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY NINE Robert Adamson E. Nichols A men ' s sociiil chih to promote good fellow- ship. -•€{241} rHE TRIUMPH HYMN By Jane Sullivan, ' 24 Hail, Proud Nevada! ■ Strong in thy might - Of truth, of ivisdom And the love of youth. Build ed in desert hills i Glorious with beauty P: Had, Proud Nevada, !■ ' ' ' ; ' Hail, all hail! 1 ' ! Had, Proud Nevada! ! J N able and strong, [■ ' : To thee with loyal hearts ' -j We raise our sonp. c ' r- I Stand strong as yon snoiv mounts !- 1 In high majestic power. ' - ' ; Hail, Proud Nevada, Hail, all hail! » ' ! ■ { 242 ] ' 1 (very) JOR WARD For this sect] on to be an iiispirat ' ioii to a greater realization of the unconscious- ness and general numbness of the cere- brum ajfUicting the Student Body of the University of Nevada . . . ah — that has been tlie Jiysterical and frantic goal of the 1927 Absurdities. P.S.--TO THOSE WHO DO NOT APPRECIATE THE HUMOR OF THE FOLLOWING PAGES, WE REFER THEM TO ALL OTHER FRATERNITIES THAN THEIR OWN. ;■ " ' " j ■._• ' ) - 246 }I ° ' DEDICATION In heartfelt recogiiit ' ion of their efficient and alert enforcement of traditions on the Nevada Comfiis, we dedicate the Absurd Section of the ig2j Artemisia to the Wom- en ' s Upperclass Committee. May 1UC never have another like them. READING FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, YOU WILL UNDOUBTEDLY SEE THAT WE HAVE WITH US: FRANCIS, LA VERNE, DOROTHY, GRACE, ADA, WILMA AND AMY ' ( SV, 3n Jl cntonam il abins Ircabp dSiuEtlp Of xpireb iWap ' f)cp JSesft in eacc i lgilance l5ommittce 4 ilitsrj) department Prcsisi (Ilut) ifomc ec Clul) Cibil lEngineerg Commerce Club Pre J ebs ?5oli= ci Courses { 247 } " - ' . BEAUTIFUL -tlui ) Bj.j ;;X(1 the S r LU C s, i , i.; ' | ' Q| F ■11.L KAM.Ki; X]- ' U J ' A!) ' B " ' " ' - ' " ' ' L nnU-.NS, prulA ' ' " ' ■ r ;r S ' i) (t2 ■: L »■. ' tr, ■ . - " 1 248 }i =?■ 7 J ' I . ' - { 249 ] - (1) PAINTING THE " N " (2) DESERT WOLF IS ISSUED (3) DELINKS COME OUT (4) SPRING LAKINS START (5) EXTERIOR OF THE SPECIAL TRAIN (6) INTERIOR OF THE SPECIAL AS THE DEANS SAW IT ( 7 ) INTERIOR OF THE SPECIAL AS WE SAW IT ( 8 ) INTERIOR OF ANY STATE ROOM AT ANY TIME Walter Cox.. So. San Francisco (U.S.) Hearts and Sigk-ances Italian N Society; Pan-Hel- lenic Council; Cycle Varsity (1) (2) (3) etc.; Associated Student Body; Higli Y Club; Cosmopolitan Club. Dixie R. ' ndai.i West Oakland Transfer from West Oakland Junior Hig-ii School; Sagebrush Trye e (1) (2) (3) (4); Sling- shot Varsity (1) (2), Captain (3); Sagens, Advisory Board (1), to say nothing of (2) (3), and (4). ■ Senator Bell Milpitas J agriculture — Upperclass Com- mittee; R. O. T. C. Corporal; Volley Ball; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet; Freshman Tie-up Commit- tee. Freddy Siebert Franktown Transfer from Smith Valley In- stitute — Frosh Glee Club; Con- sumption and Sneeze; Polo squad (5) (6); Tryee for Homecoming Day Program Staff (1) (2) (3); Hiking Club; Roads Scholar Advisory Board. RosEMOND E. LuNSFORD... Rcno Junction. Eggri culture — Inter- fraternity Council; Phi Sigma Kappa Advisory Board; Cross- country Running (2) (3); Artists and Models; Optimists- Society (Home Wreckers). Billy Stark Petaluma Eplleptical Levelheering — Yach t- ing Varsity, Commodore (5), Steward (6); Associated Stu- dents; Also Rans (yes); P. Phi House Poppa (occasionally). Empress Adams on Rhyolite (Nev.) Hearts and Sigk-ances — Associated Institute for the Prevention of Cruelty to House Mothers (1) (2), Pres. (3); Wolves ' Frolic Program Staff (I) (2); Circulation Manager (4). AiMEE Goodman Wadsworth Abnormal School — Homecoming Day Program Staff; Associated Women Students; " Hamlette and Omelette " ; Honor Student (5) (6); Freshman Football (1) (2) (3). Polly Wren Bunkerville Polite Levclbeerijig — " The Hairy Ape; " Wrestling team (1) (2) (3) (4); Bohemian Club; Declamation; Caucus and Clionia; Very Mechanical En- gineers; Scrap and Roll. Flossy BiLLiNGHURST- -Dressler- ville. Sundowners (1) (2) (3) (4); Boxing Varsity (1) (2), Captain (3); " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin; " " Officer 606; " Scrap and Roll; Dishonerable Stu- dent (8 (9). T. Patrick Fitzgerald Jerusalem. W arts and Appliances — Naval Reserves (1) (2) (3) (4); Marble Varsity, Singles Champion (3), and Doubles (of course). Luke Banister Capitola Continuous Levelheering — Soc- cer Varsity (1) (2) (3) (4); Publications Eating Society, " The Fast Male; " D. A. E. Honorary Member; Upper Gas Committee. ° {251 ] - SPESHUL eXJMlNJSHUN of the INTELLECK u Dcs ' med for the Stcwdrndts of the Univcrsit ' ie of N evader by Professor Ettotivieitxaiissi K.Vl) the following, siibstitootiiig the proper (or improper) words for the ilanks, as you goe. Then add up your mistakes and subtrak them from a (hunderd to obtane your graid. The avridge stewdendt should make 70, Phi Kappa Phi, lU, and Boots Starr, Jawn Walsh, and Puddin Summerfield, 98. REDDY _ GOE! I. This one, kiddies, is a test of your mental alertness. Only mentally alert stew- dendts can stay in college o c ' one semester. Failure to pass shows that you will not be with us long. Fill in the blanks just as fast as you can. ■ The Student Aifairs Committee is on wine, whskey, , and For this reason we know that , , and Luke Bannister FLUNK OUT. Also this was why , , and F at Etchebarren went to Santa Clara for their health. IL A-ha — that was easy, but just try to get this one ! This is a nacherl histry test and shows whether you keep informed on campus affairs. Failure to pass it shows that you will never become popular over night. Fill in the missing letters with those crayons Aunt Agatha sent you for Christmas. When and where did the S.A.E- gas a____tack on the Pi Ph ouse take place? W- .s it Br____ce Co— -nelly or D C tie that poured iodoform over Til Ev_ sen. Also was it io f rm or assifid.ty? What happened to the st ns, br ers, and s on the clothes line? in. And this is tuffer still. If 3 ' ou can pass this one it shows you are a keen and observant judge of human nature. Underline the correct word in each sentence and don ' t forget and underline two because that is not right, anil double credit will be taken off. 1. Pat Campbell is undoubtedly a — ( 1 ) lion with the ladies (2) heartbreaker (3) God ' s gift to women. 2. Professor Agrusa can — (1) eat spaghetti (2) teach Italian (3) inhale ra violas. 3. D. A. E. are a bunch of — (1) lowlifers (2) scandal mongers (3) high binders (4) ! | ?__..! !?? ? — 4. Francis Sullivan believes himself to be — (1) quite right (2) hot stuff (3) OK (4) Hart, Schaffner and Marx ad. 5. Granville Leavitt is a — (1) cradle snatcher (2) High School Poppa. - X if ZSZ v- ° " RT SECKSHUN OIDN ' T you get your pikshure in the Artemisia? Well, what do you know about that! Now don ' t feel bad, little one, ' cause just you go out and get that nice new set of Histry Crayons. What! Back so soon? Now, just sit down at a table and, beginning at number one, draw a line through all the dots in nu- merical order — 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, etc. When you have finished one, then make another. The one on the extreme left is a profile view, the middle is a front view, and the one on the right is a full view. ! ( Now you have finished, you can send the book home to the fam- ily and sleep with a clear conscience, for your own very portrait is in it three times. And a very good portrait it is, too — by an artist with an intimate knowledge of your character. 253} °- SALLY ALICE BUTH FAY KATHERIXE RE.VEE ELOISE SUZETTE UCK gRJBBERS Crabbiest Grabber Holder of the Shovel Gloopy Fay Sally Lov-all Motto — " at First You Dori t Succeed, Try, Try Again " Xhuthette Bowman Hungry Halley members at large Ravishing Renee Can ' t Walk-er Kitty Loring Delar Streeter Ho7torary Business and Mining Society. ,. | 254 ]p -- appreciation to Advertisers XN the follow ' mg part of the book you will ji?id the advertisements of ' Nevada boosters. It was through their sup- port that this zArtemisia was made possible and we heartily recom m-end their firms to you. Read these ads., a?id in so doing find out who are real supporters of the JJniversity. Then patronize theml ALPHABETICAL LIST OF ADVERTISERS Abbie McPhee Shoppe 224 Aldaz and Tranter 269 Armanko Stationery 315 B Barrv, N. J 333 Bell Motor Co _ 319 Bisslnger and Co 282 Bo " wer ' s Mansion 279 Blalock, Dr. A. J 333 Bradley, J. R 290 Brown and Belford 332 Brundldg-e ' s 297 Bulasky, N 327 Burke and Short 307 C Calavada Motor Co 282 California Cash Market 275 Campbell, Frank 302 Campus Toggery 258 Capitol Cafe 320 Caples, Dr. B. H 335 Carlisle and Co _ 267 Carson Brewing Co 279 Carson Valley Bank 273 Carson Valley Farm ' s Bk...320 Caswell Coffee Co 271 Chism Co 302 Clark, N. and Sons 304 Clarke, John Robb 335 College Inn __ 291 Colonial Apartments —262 Combination, The 302 Commercial Grill 291 Commercial Hardware Co.-269 Commercial Shoe Shop..- 302 Commercial Soap Co 259 Conant Grocery _ 324 Corset Shop 278 Cosmopolitan Shoe Shine. .278 Crane Co 270 Crescent Creamery 278 Crystal Confectionary —263 Cut Rate Drug Co 301 D De Nae Cafe 322 DeLongchamps, Fred J 333 Donnels and Steinmetz 286 Doug ' las Cheese Ass ' n ..322 Douglas Co. Farmers Bk 320 Ducey, Dr. John V 332 Durham Chevrolet Co 315 E Edy Floral Co 294 Edises Jewelry 296 Eldridg ' e and Hursh _ 327 Emporium of Music 297 F Fallon Garage 327 Fallon Standard 323 Fallon Sug-ar Co .314 F. M. Bank of Eureka.. 271 F. M. Nat ' l Bank 327 Federal Garage 309 Flanigan Warehouse _.324 Forderer Cornice Works 331 Fowler and Cusick _ .305 Fowler, E. K -320 Fraley ' s _ ..349 Freemont, C. W 316 Fuller, Dr. John A 335 G Gashoe, Dr. Charles. 332 Gerow, Dr. J. W 336 Ginsburg Jewelry _ 290 Glass and Son 283 Golden Grill _ 316 Golden Hotel Barber 274 Golden Rule Store 262 Grand Cafe 287 Gray, Reid, Wright 257 Green and Lunsford.... 332 Green Print Co 322 Groesbeck and O ' Brien 306 Groesbeck and Packard 283 Gunzendorfer, Geo _ 334 H Hartung Barber Shop .299 Henry Drug Co _ 302 Heidtman, H. C -..268 Helberg Motor Sales Co 324 Herd, Hugh P 290 Herz, R. and Bros _265 Hibdon and Rovetti 294 Hilps Drug 286 " 4 255} " - ALPHABETICAL LIST OF ADVERTISERS (Conthiucd) Hobart Estate Co 317 Home Bakery 309 Hood, Dr. A. J 336 Hood. Dr. W. H 333 Humphrey Supply Co 316 Hu.skey and Souter 334 I Indart Hotel 285 J Jewel Studio 312 K Kearney, William M 334 Kellison and Poncia....- 295 Kenny, G. J 333 Kent, H. I. Co 323 King and Malone _ 325 King-ston-Cann Drug Co 301 Kltzmeyer Drug Co 292 Kwan, Dr. T. P 334 L Laundry Ad 298 Lavoie Tailor _...323 Lefer, H -299 L ' evensaler, J. A 317 Lincoln Hotel 303 Lindlev and Co 272 Little Waldorf 313 Lund, Lawrence 268 Nevada Machinery Co 272 Nevada Motor Co 318 Nevada Packing Co 304 Nevada Photo Service 315 Nevada Rock and Sand Co. .330 Nevada Smoke House 323 Nevada State Journal 263 Nevada Transfer Co 273 Nevada Velie Co 297 New York Cleaners 261 New York Life Ins. Co 318 Northern Life Ins. Co 269 North Side Candy Store 262 Nurses Outfitting- Co 283 O Oden ' s Cycle Works 290 Oriental Gift Shop 262 Osen Motor Sales Co 269 Overland Hotel 314 P Painter Withers 333 Palace Dry Goods House 303 Palace Market 295 Palace Post Card House. ..-295 Parkers ' 294 Phillips Bros 336 Pike, Leroy 335 Pittsburg Electrical Co 327 Piatt Sanford _ 332 Polin Bros 301 Popular Candy Store -325 Purity French Bakery 319 Scheeline B. T. Co 260 ScoUan, Thomas F. Co 329 Sewels ' Grocery 314 Semenza Grocery 267 Semenza Grocery (Sparks)..294 Shaw, Dr 335 Sherman Clay -297 Shearer Wagner 292 Sinai, John S 334 Silvius Schoenbackler Co 321 Silk Linen 294 Skeels-Mclntosh Drug Co. ..272 Smith Petersen _. 308 Society Cleaners 264 Southworth Co 272 Spann, Dr 336 Sparks, Bank of -289 Sparks Fuel Co 321 Sparks Grocery Co 294 Stever, Chas 296 Steinheimer Bros 279 Stockholm Co 331 Suffal. Dr 336 Sunderland ' s 308 Sutter Hotel 292 Swallow, The 282 Taxi 9 306 Tait, Herbert 274 Taylor Motor Co. 293 Tasem, 1 302 Taylor Optical Co 292 Thatcher Woodburn 334 Tonopah National Bank 272 Truckee River Power Co 300 M Machabee ' s Garage 318 MacLean, Dr 336 Majestic Theatre 326 Malloy, David J. Co 305 Manhan ' s Grocery 283 Mariner Music House 324 McCuUough Drug Co 288 MsGuires ' -324 McNeil, Dr. H. A 333 McNig-ht, William 333 Menlo School 269 Meyer, Jacob C 331 Midland Garage— 277 Mikado Laundry -.291 Mines Workers Merc 287 Mirror Barber Shop 292 Mizpah Smokery 336 Model Dairy _ 281 Monarch Cafe...- 266 Morill ' s Sport Goods 295 Morris and Loring Drug 278 Muller, Dr. Vinton— 336 Murphy and Fuetsch 290 N Block N 312 Block N Bilhards - 264 National Coal Co 260 Nevada Auto Trim. Co 314 Nevada Fish Market 282 R Ramsey Auto Sales Co 322 Record Courier 327 Red Arrow Garage 279 Red River Lumber Co 275 Reno Business College 266 Reno Drug Co 317 Reno Evening- Gazette 296 Reno Florist 290 Reno Grocery Co 276 Reno Mercantile Co 296 Reno Motor Supply Co 265 Reno National Bank 310 Reno News 292 Reno Pressed Brick Co 330 Reno Printing Co 311 Reno Shoe Shine 267 Reno Stationery Co 322 Reno Sporting Goods 259 Revada Sales Co 276 Riverside Studio— 284 Roberts Harris - 290 Ross Burke _ 293 Royal Shoe Store 294 S Samuels, Dr 325 Saviers Son 285 Savage Son 263 Sanitary French Bakery 264 Schramm- Johnson Drug 289 U Union Mill Lbr. Co 313 Unique _.-277 Union Ice Co 277 University of Nevada 280 United Cattle Pack. Co.-286 Upson Son 260 W Washoe Wood Coal 316 fashoe Co. Guarantee Co-297 Wainwrig-ht, Jake —.282 Washoe County Bank 299 " V alker Boudwin Co 320 Walker, Dr. M. RoUin 335 Waldorf 283 Western Cigar Co....- 299 Western Typ. Sup. Co 319 Wet Wash Laundry 286 West, Dr. C. W 334 White Clothing Co.-278 White Cotton Hotel 281 Winnemucca Nat ' l Bank 288 Wilson, Wayne T 334 Wig-wam Theatre 267 Wilson Drug- 325 Wolf Den 290 Y Ye Little Art Shop 336 .. l 256 } ' ' GRAY REID WRIGHT CO tyle First Millinery Dresses Hosiery Shoes Quality A Iways Coats Frocks Lingerie Toiletries Dependability A Maxim Guarded in the Interest of Our Many Friends -26- Tears of ' Bus ' mess Building GRAY REID WRIGHT CO. lf 257 } •- A new style conception for college men Hunt SarkFl A two-button, single breasted, clover blunt lapel, blunt straight line shoulder and back; no vent, blunt front Hanthin edge. A specially designed FASHION TARK model, adapted for coll ege men, both undergraduates and alumni Also Special College Display of SHIRTS NECKWEAR DRESSING ROBES SWEATERS CAPS And All Accessories for the Well-Dressed College Man The Campus Toggery Where QUALITY and STYLE Prevail Inc. 219 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada - " {258} ' SE CRE T MINUTES OF JVFUL TAU OMIGOSH Brother Leavitt announced that the political situation was getting serious. Would it not he possible for more of the brothers to go steady to insure sorority votes. He cited Brothers Raycraft and Bailey as men who had the right attitude. He was given loud applause. Brother Richardson reported for the Rushing Committee. It seems that a Fallon senior in high school was considering the Phi Sigs as a college fraternity. Brother Richardson held this as a glaring example of the lack of cooperation the committee was receiving. It also seemed that this Fallon man had heard rumors of other fraternities at Nevada, but had been persuaded to discredit them as idle gossip. Brother Allen stated that he considered the chapter to be falling down on one of their most solemn purposes. The number of brothers regis- tered in the College of Agriculture had shown tendencies to diminish during the last semester. This lamentable state of aifairs could be remedied in two ways. True spirited brothers could transfer to that college or more men could be pledged from the rural districts. The latter plan was considered more feasable and refered to the Rushing Com- mittee. A lengthy discussion on the athletic situation developed when Brother Branch claimed that only ten athletes remained in school and that several were contemplating graduation. Brother Hainer asked if Brother Branch considered himself as one of the ten. At this point an attempt was made to restore order as Brothers Towle, Nobles and Hennen insisted that the number far exceeded ten. The dispute seemed to grow in all directions until Brother Lyon restored order by correcting Brother Branch ' s statement to say that the chapter roll con- tained A. T. O. ' s list of athletes, but several of them might graduate, leaving a gap to be filled by Freshmen. The meeting adjourned to allow the Debating Team to keep training by retiring at 9:30 o ' clock. RENO SPORTING GOODS Everything for Every Sport for Every Season Distributors for tlie following well known manufacturing companies — A. J. Reach, Wright and Ditson, Inc., Draper-Maynard Company, Rawlings Manufacturing Company and F. J. Bancroft Company (Tennis Rackets); Elto Outboard IVlotors and King Port- able Boats, and many other lines. A large stock of Baseball Goods and Tennis Goods alw.iys on hand " P.iys to Play " Reno Sporting Goods 25 7 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada The Lemon and Olive Oil Soap LemonOlyve Leaves a Lasthig Loveliness COMMERCIAL SOAP CO. Reno, Nevada { 259 Pearl Upson Son Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Company Storage - Cartage - Etc. Household Goods Carted, Stored, Crated Automobile Storage, Crating, Shipping ' ' W ien you wish to ship — ship to us. We Jiave every storage facility you desire ' ' Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Company T ENo, Nevada COAL WOOD FUEL OIL NATIONAL COAL COMPANY Phone 16 Hit W iat You Aim At In the long run, you hit only what you aim at. Therefore, though vou should fail, it is better to aim at something high. Take good aim now — open an account with this bank — and hit a high mark of success. % ptiid on Savings Accounts SCHEELINE BANKING TRUST COMPANY RENO, NEVADA -4 260 K - New York Cleaners We appreciate the Fatronage of University Students Try Phoning 129 and let us help you maintain a neat and attractive appearance 134 West Second Street Reno Nevada 4. Daddy Layman Cordially Invites ALL TO ATTEND I ' ' Opening of New Library " 1 Refreshments Dancing 1 I Given to Finance the Following I Editiofis in Special Seminar rooms I Three Weeks Shanghai Gesture J - Six Days Desire Under the Elms I It What Price Glory I Ladies Free Gents $1.00 I - {261 " - Colonial North Side Candy Store Cigars Tobaccos Candles Apartments Soft Drinks Light Lunches Rooms and A partmoits 260 North Virginia Phone 1527-W » A Gift for Every Day and Every Purpose Oriental Gift Shop 1 Corner West and First Streets Phone 198 EVA M. BAKER Uaori Coats Tcakivooi and Carvings Oriental Jewelry Bridge Prizes Phone 2095 1 Reno Nevada 25 West First Street Renn, Nev;ida ♦ ' ' ♦ ' ! c SV, The ' xa Golden Rule Store Reno, Nevada c V, THE PLACE TO BUY Clothing Dry Goods Women ' s Ready-to- Wear Sh ocs 4 262 } ' ■■ Nevada State Journal Nevada ' s Oldest Daily Newspaper PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR 128 North Center Street Reno, Nevada " PRINTING HEADQUARTERS " WE SELL Plumbing and Heating Service SAVAGE SONS Member of Block N Society PHONE 1834-W 214 SIERRA ST. GGIE CLUB The Aggie Club, made up of rural lads and lassies, lame-brained atlilctes, husband- seekers, and Tom Raycraft, gives an Aggie Day on Homecoming Day. They are an ■issociate organization to American Associa- tion of Engineers and major in more pipe courses than the rest of the Campus and Bozo Watson put together. At their annual potato and apple show they show potatoes and apples, and pitch horseshoes. They have a university farm and park their cars in its lane after every dance. They are considering enrolling the Nevada chapter of Alpha Tau Omega. PFiONE YOUR ORDER Crystal Confectionery Phone 178 for Home Made Candies Ice Cream and Fancy Drinks 215 North Virginia Street RENO NEVADA I ' -4 263 =- N BILLIARD PARLORS Nevada ' s Largest and Finest Recreation Room ' ' Where You Are Made Welcome ' ' W. B. Young R. H. Sheehy Proprietors 2 Billiard Tables 5 Pocket Billiard Tables 2 Snooker Tables i li Cleaners and Tailors Op crating the finest and most efficient Cleaning equipment in Ne ' ada Wc ' ' Back the Pack ' ' Phone 82 229 W. Second GEORGE L. SIRI, President C. P. JOHNSON, Vice-Prest. Treas. Sanitary French Bakery Inc. Our Purpose — TO SERVE Our Aim— 7 ' 0 PLEASE 347 No. Virginia Street Phone 429 Reno, Nevada -4 264 ■ SECRET MINUTES OF " EETTAH K EPAH Brother Melendy complained that during his absence at a class some member had unjustifiably appropriated his Chrysler roadster and driven it until it had run out of gas and then left it in the ditch. Brother Martin replied heatedly that if he ' d kept his car full of gasoline, things like that wouldn ' t happen; and when it came to driving cars in the ditch he vi ' as no lily himself. The presi- dent said that he failed to sympathize with Brother Melendy, since the latter had no business running off to classes whenever he felt like it anyhow. He also stated that if the car was wrecked again, either by Brother Melendy or anyone else, he would have to chastise the culprit severely, since every time that happened all the members were forced to ride in Fords, which was bad for the rating of the fraternity. Brother Aikin stated that there was a vacancy in the ushering staff at the Wigwam, which he would award to the highest bidder. Brother Par- rel said that he felt Brother Aikin should be complimented on keeping the Wigwam 100 per cent Beta Keepah, even if the Sigmuh Fie Sigmuhs had unjustifiably seized the Granada. Brother Ede announced that in the future all of the brethren wishing help on their math would have to get it in class. He said he was tired of being waylaid in dark alleys by people demand- ing " the papers " and wanted to see no more of it. Brother Scott announced that he wished to see more and better attention paid to simple pleasures like husking bees and harvest balls. He said these formal dances and midnight rides were all very well for ordinary students, but they wouldn ' t do for farmers who had to get up early in the morn- ing to milk the cows and feed the chickens. A heated discussion took place concerning the fraternity sweaters. Brother Molina claimed that they were too modest in color, and attracted scarcely any attention at all. As the color schemes for next year he suggested either a deep rose with Green pockets and purple stripes, or violet with silver and gold stripes. He said the fraternity had to so something to get some attention. There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned to give the brethren a chance to indulge in a hay-pitching contest before going to bed. This be.iutiful Store, with its Reliable, Dependable Stock backed by every condition that assures you ciiniplete satisfaction, offers the best induce- ments for your patronage. Your Best Guarantee attention, the charm of practical business methods, security in all transac- tions — those are worth while and mcri " your consideration when buying jewelry. R. HERZ BROS. " The House of True Values " llil North Virginia St. Reno, Nev. A Complete Line of Parts for All Cars Also Automobile Accessories and Radio Equipment Let us furnish that part for your car Reno Motor Supply Co. ' ' The Parts House of Nevada ' ' Phone 475 1 1 West Plaza Reno " 4 265 Reno Business College (Successor to Heald ' s ISusincss College) Nevada State Life Bldg. P. O. Box 5011 Phone 1368-W Reno Nevada J. W. Butcher, Proprietor and Manager Thoroubhly equipped and " up-to-the- minute. " Increase your earning ca- pacity by completing the Shorthand and Busines Courses, or one of them only. A Position Azvaits You ENTER NOW Monarch Cafe Where t ie University Eats Merchants ' Lunch, 11 to 2-— 50c Evening Dinner, 5 to 8 85c Sitnrlay Table d ' Hote Dinner $1.00 Chicken Plate Dinner .50 Open Da mid Night Only the Best of Everything Used in Preparing Our Food SECRET MINUTES OF T)ILL Y T ILL Y TflLLY Miss Beverly reported for the scholarship com- mittee. Several of the members were falling down in their grades. Miss Aljets was especially low in geology. In fact the matter in this case was so serious that she wished to hear the chairman of the social committee on the matter. Miss Anderson stated that she would use the usual remedy in such matters. Miss Aljets would invite Prof. Grawc to dinner at the house tomorrow night. Any of the members desiring to invite nicnibors of the faculty could do so, but should see her first. President Adamson called upon Misses Bassett, Beverly, and Streetcr to report on the progress of the Campus Players tryees. They stated that it wouldn ' t be their fault if the Tri Dilly tryees didn ' t make the Players. This satisfied the presi- dent and the matter was closed. Miss Baker gave the treasurer ' s report and re- gretted to announce that the furniture company would come after the davenport if the payments were not made on time. Perhaps this would he an incentive to the members to get in their dues as every one knew how indispensible the davenport was. Already it had netted the chapter ten fra- ternity pins and the possibilities of the future had no limits. Miss Hugjies gave a short talk in which she praised the number of artistically inclined members now active in the chapter. " The finer classes of people can always be distinguished by their interest in the arts. " Miss Hughes gave a list of Tri Dillies who were dancers, artists, composers, ac- tresses and musicians. The astonishingly large number of members who really appreciated the finer things in life was really astonishing. Miss Hughes favored the meeting with a short dance entitled " My Interpretation of a Night Mare " and the meeting adjourned to sec " Flesh and the Devil. " 266 ]¥■ A. Carlisle ©Co. of Nevada Stationers Printers Bockbinders Lithographers Office Equipment 131 North Virginia Street Phone 742 Reno Nevada ' ' A Man Is Known by the Look of His Shoes " Do you want to improve your appearance 100 per cent and give yourself every advantage in business and social life? The come in and let us give you the best shine that you have ever received Reno Shoe Shining Parlors 258 N. Virginia Street Greatest Entertamment " Value ■ftiRKgliig oEs Semenza Grocery ' Groceries Hardware Fruits Vegetables Phone 230 25 and 27 East Second Street Reno Nevada 267 - rHE CRUCIBLE CLUB ( ■SV, The Crucible Club is an organizaticin formed in protest against the high price of laundry bills and soap. A member is auto- matically dropped for the use of either. At regular intervals along with the Civil En- gineers they study the silk and leather in- dustry through the medium of transits. They delight i n dirt, grease, grime, naughty words, overalls, and whiskers. They hon- estly believe themselves far, far above the level of Arts and Science, not to mention the Aggies. Their object in life is to wear a flannel shirt, a Stetson hat, tailored breeches, riding boots, and a 45 automatic, and to rescue South American damsels from sure death, or even worse, just as cloud burst crashes down upon them. ' ' The Car of Quality " H. C. HEIDTMAN Distributor Reno Nevada L. LUND A uthor ' fzrd JdUIv JV Sn-vice General Automobile Repairing Towing aful Wreck Service Day or Night Exibe BATTERIES Service and Repairs on all makes of Batteries 227 South Virginia St. Phone Reno 606 268 - MENLO SCHOOL Menlo Park, Calif. ACCREDITED COLLEGE Preparatory and Elementary School for boys near Stanford University (Bulletin upon Request) LOWERY S. HOWARD, A.M. (Stanford) Headmaster W. Clay Willis, ' 19 State Agent for NORTHERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 300 Clay Peters Bldg. Reno, Nevada J. p. ALDAZ GEO. F. TRANTER L. LAPUYADE Stetson Sombreros Clothing and Gents ' Furnishings SHOES HATS TRUNKS SUITCASES Golden Block Commercial Hardware Co., Inc. Phone 460 Reno Nevada Dodge Brothers Motor Cars GRAHAM BROTHERS TRUCKS Sales and Service OSEN MOTOR SALES CO. Reno, Nevada Phones 401-402 604 South Virginia Street ■•€{ 269 ] ' % , Fixtures ot shining white; the glint ot nickel; walls in clear, cool color; this is the bathroom of today, svmbol of American love of cleanliness. In every home it is a preferred invest- ment in convenience, sanitary comfort, finer living. The considerable role played by Crane in spreading the gospel of better bathrooms and its insist- ence on the highest quality in all Crane pi umbing and heating ma- terials has led some to believe that Crane products cost more. Not so! Count the full cost of any complete installation and Crane is rarely higher in price. Every preference, every purse can be satisfied in the wide range of Crane fixtures, valves, and fittings; obtainable through any responsible plumbing contrac- tor. Write for New Ideas in Bathrooms, illustrated with blue prints of floor plans, and wall elevations in color; full of prac- tical decorating suggestions. — ff ' a ' " - ' ' liW CRAN E Addreii ail in jutries to Crane Co., Chuaeo GEN ERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING, 836 S. MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO Branchei and Salts OJfitei in One Hundred and Hflf-llve Cum Nalional Exnthii Room,: Chuago. New York, yitianiu Cily,San Frantiico and Montreal IVorki: Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga, Trenton, Montreal, and St. Johni,ilue. CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO, MEXICO CITY, HAVANA CRANE LIMITED: CRANE BUILDING. 1170 BEAVER HALL SQUARE, MONTREAL CRANE-BENNEIT, LTD., LONDON C5 CRANE: PARIS, BRUSSELS ■: • -4 270 - SE CRE T MINUTES OF K PPAH L UMD UH Brother Emerson Wlson announced that there would be a debate tonight and that all members were urged to attend. Upon deeper thought he changed it to a motion and moved that the chapter attend in a body. The motion passed unanimously. Brother Claire Wilson demanded to know just how they failed to win the semester ' s scholarship race in the fall. Brother Johnson informed him that the Sigma News had been given the victory more as a booby prize, as a reward for years of effort rather than anything serious. It had really been a moral victory for Kuppaw Lumdah, as the honor belonged to them by tradition anyhow. Brother Wilson was satisfied. Brother Inwood made a short talk to the broth- ers urging them to a greater appreciation of the finer things in a college education. " Nothing seems sadder to me, " said Brother Innwood, " than to see a young man or under classman under the influence of intoxicating liquor. " At this point a tear started down his cheek but Brother Ander- son lent him a handkerchief and the talk went on. It seemed that Brother Inwood was just warning the brothers what would happen if the fraternity ever allowed itself to drop to the same standards as the Phi Sigs, S. A. E.s or Sigma Nus and A. T. O.s and wound up by urging the brothers to avoid these perils by keeping in such activities as Cam- pus Players, Publications Board, and Sagebrush where the standards are high and there are no temptations to fall into evil ways. Brother Morrison rose and started to ask the chapter just who they were going to have for their athlete in the future, but the brother president adjourned the meeting before the quesion could be settled, so the chapter could attend the debate. Farmers and Merchants National Bank Eureka, Nevada J. Sheehan, President J. B. Biale, Vice-Pres. Walter Handley, Vice-Pres. C. J. Travers, Cashier Y. A. Gibson, Asst. Cashier CAPITAL $40,000.00 SURPLUS, $15,000.00 CaszvelVs National Crest Coffee Noted for its well-balanced character, smooth t.ifte :!nd ricli liavor JAMES T. BOYLE Rcpri ' scntative 3 32 West Fourth Street Reno Nevada F. O. liROlLI J. C. HROIl.l Nevada Machinery Electric Co. Enginerrs and Contractors Motors and Complete Line of Electrical Supplies, Radio Sets and Supplies 127 No. Virginia Street RENO NEVADA SOUTHWORTH COMPANY Wholesale and Retail ToNOPAH, Nevada Lindley Company WHOLESALE GROCERS Motor Coffee Cherub Products East Plaza and East Streets Phone 1696 Reno, Nevada Nevada First National Bank of T onopah Member of the Fcder; 1 Reserve Bank Foreign an d Dome Stic P]x ' change Travelers ' Checks Insurance Indemnity Bonds Saft ' Deposit Boxes ToNOPAH Nevada LET ' S GO TO The Skeels-Mclntosh Drug Company They Treat ' ou Right The RcxalL Store Reno Nevada ' 4 272 ' ' - The D. A. E. ornary English society is composed of about twenty self-styled lit- erary geniuses and H. W. Hill. Once a year they give a scandal monger ' s review in which they rob the student body of 10c each to see themselves made out as fools. Twice a month they have meetings for which they rig themselves up in grotesque costumes, fondly imagining them to repre- sent different nationalities. The only na- tions not favored yet are Belgium-Congo and Abyssinia. CARSON VALLEY BANK Carson City, Nevada Capital and Surplus $90,000.00 George Wingfield - - - - President J. Slieehan ----- Vice-President J. O. Walther . - - - Vice-President H. C. Clapp ------ Cashier G. B. Spradling - - - Assistant Cashier Carsoyi ' s Oldest and Largest Bank STEWART ' S NEVADA TRANSFER WAREHOUSE CO. Storage Packing Shipping Hauling Concrete Warehouse We Move and Ship Anything Anywhere Phone 30 or 290 Reno, Nevada :|273 Are You a StylisJi Perso7i? Here is a Stylish Tonsorial Parlor Moles, Warts and Skin Blemishes Removed — Marcelling by Appointment Mr. Elias Duvaras for many years has devoted his time to the best service for those who are looking- for it. Also he is the only one in the State of Nevada who has graduated from O. S. B. C. under the laws of the State of Illinois in beauty culture and cosmetic art. Now the Golden Hotel Tonsorial Parlor has five expert chierotonsorialists to take care of your styles of hair cutting. A l.idy manicurist, too, for your clean touch, and a shoe shining man for correct service. PHONE 1121-W FOR APPOINTMENT ALL ARE WELCOME SMART FOOTWEAR for Educated Feet For Ten Years the Home of TAIT ' S ' ' College Kicks " — ior University Men TAIT ' S ' ' Stylish Steppers " — far University Women -4 274 ] ' SECRET MINUTES OF SIGMUH ALFA ePSYLON Brother Barnum, in behalf of the Refreshment Committee, requested that the surplus funds left from tlie profits made at the dance given for the grandmothers, be used by his committee, as Dago Mary refused to give further credit for punch- making, and the committee needed cash for all future transactions. A lengthy discussion followed this, caused chiefly by a statement made by Brother Lombard! to the effect that he had reason to suspect that all of the committee ' s purchases were not used by the entire chapter. Brother J. Walsh reported for the Initiation Committee. The last step necessary to the initiation, that of obtaining a dozen four by fours from the lumber pile back of the Dairy Building for paddle making, was complete. The date of initiation awaited. The Rushing Committee submitted its report by Brother Castle, who requested that the chapter pay the committee ' s cleaning and pressing bill. He also stated that he felt the Scholarship Committee were falling down on heir jobs. He cited last fall ' s crop of Freshmen, obtained by great exer- tion on the part of the Rushing Committee, and then the Scholarship Committee allowed them to flunk out of school. Broher Connelly, in defense of the Scholarship Committee, said that no more could be expected of that class or any class of Freshmen after the Rushing Committee had undermined its morals by their nefarious methods. The Scholarship Com- mittee was not meant to be a reform society and of the Frosh persisted in going on parties as they had learned to do while being rushed, it could not be blamed on them if they flunked. The Rushing Committee was just rising to answer Brother Connelly with fragments of the chapter ' s furniture, when a telegram came to the Brother Secretary, saying that the chapter inspector would be in on the 10:55 train. The meeting was immediately and informally adjourned to clean house and to pledge a few more men. THE CALIFORNIA CASH MARKET Choice BEEF LAMB PORK SAUSAGE Phone S1)7 ISS North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Fraternity and Sorority Trade Solicited Office: 3 35 East Fourth Street Telephone Reno 754 The Red River Lumber Co. Reno, Nevada Wholesale Manufacturers Retai l Fitie Interior Finish a Spraa ty { 275 jj 1%.. Hotel Golden First Class Grill in Connection Carefully Selected and Properly Prepared Food Private Banquet Room Reno, Nevada •» Reno Grocer Company WHOLESALE GROCERS 432-4+2 North Virginia Street » Reno Nevada 276 ] - SURE Midland Garage — You can " get there " even in a wheel- barrow — but why not get there in style? CHRYSLER and FORD EVER SEEN THE STAR SIX Roadster? SALES and SERVICE Gardnerville Nevada UNIQUE L. MARYMONT, Inc. Try out a STAR FOUR or SIX at GREATER THAN EVER REVADA SALES COMPANY Lake and Second Sts. Reno, Nevada Now showing a complete new stock of Frocks, Gowns and Coats Phone 777 Popular Pr ' tcci Prcdomhiate A BLOCK OF ICE Never Gets Out of Order The Union Ice Company - { 277 " ■ Morris Loring Drug Prescriptions Filled Candies Radios ' ALLON Nevada COSMOPOLITAN Shor Shninig and Baths Hats Cleaned ajid Blocked 261 North Virginia Street George Livierato, Prop Phone 1624-J Reno Crescent Creamery JOHN CHISM, Prof. Boost Home Products Use Crescent Creamery Milk Cream and Butter Made Healthful and Wholesome by Pasteurization West Third Street Phone 869 Reno, Nevada Phil Jacobs White House Clothing Co., Inc. Everything for Me n Telephone Reno 1068-W 10 East Commercial Row Reno Nevada THE CORSET SHOP Corsets, Silk Lingerie, Hosiery, Necktvear S cea ers, Sairfs Telephone Reno 1123-W 28 East Second Street RENO NEVADA • f 278 ] ' - L. F. G. SE CRE T MINUTES OF .MOSQurro hall ASSOCIATION In response to a general feeling that it was no more than fair that Mosquito Hall Association have a secret nieeting once in the while, if not oftener, a meeting was called, and it was an- nounced that the minutes would be secret. Not that anybody would want to read hem anyway, but it was a nice feeling to know that you belonged to a secret society. The members felt this very strongly, as was evidenced by the tumultuous cheer- ing with which the announcement was greeted. A motion was made to invite Lincoln Hall to another house-party, but the pianist complained that they had had one just List Friday, and it was really terribly wearing on her. She thought they might give a candy pull (mce in a while and let the Lincoln Hall men do the work. The matter was laid over for consideration, it being quite out of the question to give a candy pull, as after the last one the cook at the gow-house had raised an awful rumpus about the sugar they had taken. At this point in the proceedings Miss Mack began to hammer at the door and demand to be let in, but she was informed that a secret meeting was in progress and she couldn ' t come in unless she knew the password. Of course, there was no pass- word, the girls not having had time to prepare one, but Miss Mack didn ' t know this, so after shouting a few Greek words and one thing and another through the keyhole, she departed, calling back something about getting Mrs. Mayer and her keys. The importance of Mosquito Hall Association was shown when the secretary announced that, except for a few women who lived in Reno, and a few abandoned creatures who lived in sorority houses, the Association comprised all the women in the University. She said this was more than the Pi I ' his, or the Thetas or, in fact, any of the sororities could say. One of the underclaswomen complained that every time she looked out of her window toward Lincoln Hall she saw some fellow leaning out of his window gazing over at her with a telescope. The obvious answer was that if she didn ' t like it she didn ' t have to look out of her window at Lincoln Hall. She said she thought that was no nice way to talk. Just then Miss Mack returned with a chair and a soap box, having been unable to locate Mrs. Mayer. She climbed upon the chair and the soap box and, looking over the transom, began to address the meeting in no uncertain terms. This broke up the gathering. Red Arrow Garage Auto Co. GEO. A. COLE, President T. L. HAWKINS, Secy-Treas. Women ' s Rest Room — Large and Modern in Every Respect Phone 1 5 1 Carson Citv Nevada BOWERS MANSION Hot Springs Henry Riter, Prop. Siuimming Entertainment Est. lSS2 This is the Diamond Jubilee 75 years building reliable transportation STUDE BAKER STEINHEIMER BROTHERS 15 Body Styles 3 Chassis Styles Cor. 4th and Sierra Sts. Reno, Nev. DRINK TAHOE LAGER Famous as the Lake CARSON BREWING CO. Carson City, Nevada ■4 279 - University of Nevada Reno, Nevada Fifty-fourth year begins August 22, 1927, and ends May 14, 1928 Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A Wide Range of Courses in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Coures in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineering in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING C(nirses in Education — Elementary and Advanced — in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE 1927 Summer Session, June 13-July 22 For Catalogue and other Information, address Walter E. Clark, President .o. ?X o o r Iss. CAMPUS T LAYERS A few years ago all the stage talent of the Campus was organized as Campus Players. Since that time they have initiated Luethal Austin Stark and a lot of other " bad actors, " and have barnstormed all over the state. The qualifications for member- ship are (women) membership in Pi Phi sorority, (men) cast-iron stomachs of a capacity of two and one half quarts (both must have insatiable appetites, be able to black bottom, lisp, and have acted in at least one high school play.) Their motto is, ' Barrymore, Bernhardt, and Buntin. " Model Dairy QUALITY PRODUCTS Federal Acr edited Herd i . ! WHITECOTTON HOTEL Berkeley, California Absolutely Fireproof In the Center of Things Cafe in Connection Under New Managemrnt Modern Rates S. H. Hathaway, Resident Manager J- W. RowNTREE, Owner and Operator " 4 281 ] - NEVADA FISH MARKET Phone 603 Fresh Fish Daily Oysters, Lubsters, Clams, Crabs, Shrimps, Etc. 233 Lake St. Rend, Nevada Bissingcr Company 454-464 Eureka Ave. HIDES and RAW FURS Reno, Nevada Lincoln 4 Fordsoiv CAR.S ' TTVaOTK.S -TRACTOXiS Lincoln Cars Sales 6? Service CALAVADA AUTO CO. Reno, Nevada H. S. Doyle M. T. Doyle The Swallow We Cater to University Trade FINEST CANDIES and ICE CREAM TAMALES and ENCHILADAS SANDWICHES 31 W. Second St. Reno Jake Wainwright GASOLINE - OILS and ACCESSORIES P ' ourth and Sierra Streets Reno Nevada ■=•€{ 282 }I Groesbeck Packard Furniture Co. p. E. Groesbeck, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. FURNITURE CARPETS RUGS LINOLEUM STOVES RANGI S 125 East Second Street Reno Nevada E. B. Myers Co. f onuerly NURSES STUDENTS OUTFITTING COMPANY Manufacturers Established 1906 " WINNER " ATHLETIC CLOTHING for girls. ACADEMIC CAPS GOWNS and HOODS Rental and Purchase Departments Dunkirk 8147 1031 W. Seventh St. Los Angeles, Cal. YOU ALL KNOW THE PLACE, BOYS! You Will Talk About It After You Leave College The WALDORF Milkshakes CIGARS CIGARETTES DojiH Forget THE LUNCH COUNTER CANDIES F. E. Glass Son INSURANCE A. E. GLASS, Mgr. F. M Nat ' l Bank Bldg. R ENO Nevada Manhan ' s Grocer y A. J. MANHAN, Proprietor Groceries and Provisions Phone Reno 781 208 East Sixth Street €{283 ° ' Our Aims and Desires Are Expressed in the Portrait Work of This Book Official Artemisia Photographers for Four Consecutive Years 1{IFERSIDE STUDIO Paul Strahm, Prop. PORTRAITURE PHOTOGRAPHS VIEWING Reno s Leading Pliotographers ' ' Special Rates to Students % Phone 90 228 North Virginia St. ■4 284 ■ SE CRE T MINUTES OF T ILL Y SIGMUH SLAMDA : ' fV % ' ' " ' h Brother Stewart discussed the chapter ' s activities on the campus in a little talk to the chapter. It developed that he was graduating from the position of yell leader and there were no brothers to take his place. This lamentable situation could be reme- died only by some brother taking it upon himself to go out for the job. He appealed to the brothers to volunteer, and sat down. No one volunteered. Brother Stewart made a motion that a brother be elected by the chapter and compelled to go out for the activity. The motion carried and nomina- tion were opened. Brother Trimble was nominated and a motion to close the nominations passed unanimously. Brother Trimble was elected. Brother Small explained the situation now de- veloping at Sparks High School in the way of rushing. Last semester the S. A. E. ' s had grabbed half the graduating class and had left only the remaining half to the brothers. This deplorable incident must not happen again and he made a motion that the Rushing Committee be instructed to get into Sparks and grab the graduating class before the S. A. E. ' s got going. The president made the announcement that be- cause someone in the house had taken the barrel of ginger snaps from the ice box, there would be no dinner on Tuesday. He was greeted with loud murmurs of disapproval from the members and someone threw a book at Brother Millar. Order was restored when the Sergeant at Arms removed Brother Lemkuhl from the chapter room. Brother Coleman gave a short talk encouraging the men to try out for activities. He cited Brother Lemkuhl as an example of a hard working brother, telling how the said brother had been trying for the Pi Phi formal for two years. The matter was dropped and the meeting ad- journed in time for the brothers to attend vesper services at the chapel. Headquarters for the Nezv ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLA and BRUNSWICK PANATROPE Every home should have a new Instrument Victor and Brunswick Records H. E. SAVIERS SON Corner Second and Sierra Sts., Reno, Nev. HOTEL INDART Nevada s Leading French Cafe Special Dinners to Order We Cater to Campus Trade Telephone Reno 844 22 Lake Street Reno Nevada 285 ' - HILP ' S DRUG STORE AGENTS FOR The Owl Drug Co. Products and Red Feather Toilet Articles We Prepay Postage RenOj Nevada United Cattle Packing Co. MEATS GROCERIES VEGETABLES ToNOPAH Nevada G. T. Wilder Phone 468 Wet Wash Laundry Wet Wash and Family Washing Gents ' Finish (hidcpendent) 565 Sierra Street Reno Nevada Telephone 664 Donnels Steinmetz FURNITURE CARPETS CURTAINS Second and Sierra Streets Reno Nevada - { 286 ] - GRAND CAFE After the Dance or Shotv It ' s the Grand Choicest of Salads Best of Sandwiches EVENING DINNERS Prompt Service - Courteous Treatment Special $5.50 Meal Tickets to Students for $4.75 33 East Second Street Reno Nevada Mine Workers Mercantile Co., Inc. FOOD MARKET Complete Line of Food Supplies in Stock TONOPAH Nevada SE CRE T MINUTES OF SIGMUH JI SIGMUH (NOT PHI SIGMA KAPPA) Brother Sherritt announced that there was a vacancy in the chapter managerial system of the Desert Wolf and as there were no more freshmen to put on the job it was necessary to go out and pledge one. Brother Weber, chairman of the Rushing Com- mittee, said that he knew of a dandy young fellow by the name of O ' Toole. Brother Jacobs asked Brother Weber if the man in question had had experience as an usher and received an answer in the affirmative. Brother Jacobs explained that there would soon be a vacancy in the chapter ' s ushering system at the Granada and that if the man was already experienced it would save the bother of breaking him in. Brother Weber agreed to bring him around the house a few times and then asked to hear from the committee on the pin as it concerned rushing most vitally. Brother Hill reported for the pin committee. He regretted to inform Brother Weber that it was impossible to make the pin resemble that of Phi Sigma Kappa any closer. Of course he realized the difficulty it made in rushing, but Alpha chapter had informed him that such a course might result in a law suit. Brother Carter, chapter treasurer and keeper of the exchequer, announced that if the chapter wished to continue v ith their weekly dances it would be impossible to meet any law suits. This of course was out of the question, so the matter was automatically dropped. The meeting was formally adjourned at 8 o ' clock in order the ch.ipter might work on the Desert Wolf ads. 1 287 ' GEO. WINGFIELD, President DIRECTORS J. SHEEHAN, Vice-President GEO. WINGFIELD J. SHEEHAN J. G. MOORE, Vice-Prest. C.ishier JOHN G. TAYLOR WM. F. STOCK J. E. SOUTHWARD, Asst. Cashier J. G. MOORE The FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Winnemucca Capital and Surplus, $300,000.00 Resources, $3,000,000.00 Winnemucca, Nevada 4 The Oldest ' National Bank in Nevada .; 14 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada McCULLOUGH DRUG CO. V. B. MALONE, Prest. J. C. CANNAN, Mgr. Prescription D ruggists Courteous Prompt Efficient We Appreciate Your Patronage Free Delivery Telephone 530 V {2 ' ' ] - SE CRE r MINUTES OF JI SIGMA K A WPP A Brother Adams was appointed chairman of the committee to investigate the location of last fall ' s crop of pledges. Brother Gooding stated that investigation was unnecessary as he personally had seen the missing Frosh at Santa Clara and moved that the committee be instructed to look up missing Sophomores instead. The motion passed unani- mously. Brother Sullivan repoted for the Rushing Com- mittee. He had enrolled at Reno High School as a regular student and had hopes of again en- snaring the senior class. He asked for a little cooperation, as the high school men did not seem to have as many cars as before, and the committee had been inconvenienced in matters of transporta- tion. Brother Frost asked to find who would stay, among the Seniors, to be next year ' s A. S. U. N. president. He said that he had made the sacrifice last year and didn ' t want this year ' s Senior men falling down on the job. The matter was laid over till next meeting. Brother Siebert announced that for a small sum he would make room for some of the brothers in his trunk. He felt that Oxford would make an excellent field for a new chapter, as the Volstead Act had been repealed there. The men would see him after meeting. Brothers Hartung and Ross reported for the House Committee. The present scheme of color of the house was to be replaced by magenta, trimmed by violet or possibly lavender, with orange window sills. The matter was held over for discussion. Brother Reimers announced that in the future he would be compelled to arrest members who at- tempted to drive up the police station steps while intoxicated. He had been most embarrassed last week when Brothers Newton, Ray and Howell had called on him in such a manner. The Chief had reprimanded him severely. The only remedy could be pledging the Chief. The matter was referred to the Rushing Committee. Meeting adjourned in due form in time for the second show. BANK of SPARKS Incorporated Sparks Ne Officers Geo. Wingfield, President J. Sheehan, Vice-President V. Hursh, Cashier Roy A. Hull, Assistant Cashier Directors Geo. Wingfield J. Sheehan C. J. McBride J. Poncia Schramm- Johnson Drug Co. 205 No. Virginia Street The store where price and service are the most Important. Students will find tliis store a most desirable place to trade. Complete stock of DRUGS - KODAKS and SUPPLIES STATIONERY - TOILET GOODS and CANDY 289 }i FRESH CUT FLOWERS Rfccivctt Ji( )ni Our Own Nurseries Special Attcnti( n Gi en to Out-of-Tovvn Orders RENO FLORISTS G. ROSSI CO. Artistic - Floral Designs Phone Reno 17 22 3 N. Virginia St. i ROBERTS HARRIS DRY GOODS Hum ining . Bird Hosiery 3,] W. 2nd St Reno, Nev. FOR INFORMATION y ND TAXI SERVICE The Waldorf Murphy and Fuetsch SOFT DRINKS AND LUNCHES Meet Your Friends Here ToNOP. ' H Phonf. 5 Nevada JSicycle and Motorcycle Tires BICYCLE REPAIRING Oden ' s Cycle Works Telephone Reno 1822-J Agents for IIARLEY DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLES 24 W. 4th Street Reno, Nevada R . BRADLEY CO. V hole salt Dealers in Hardware Plumbing Supplies Heating Apparatus Reno Nevada THE WOLF DEN For the Packs ' Eats Waffles Served at All Hours Open 6 a.m. to 12 p.m. Closed Sundays from 1 to 6 ♦ Hugh P. Herd Men ' s Furnishings Clothin g - Shoes TONOPAH ♦ Nevada JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS Class and Fraternity Pins Made to Your Liking Jczcehv Maniifactiiriiig W.itcli Repoirlng Ginsburg jewelry Co. 131 North Virginia Street RENO NEVADA •4 290 }I SE CRE T MIN CITES OF K OFF AH AJVFUL THAYTAH Miss Hill reported for the social committee. It seems that too many of the sisters had been invit- ing S.A.E.s to the house functions. She was glad to relate that the formal was attended by A.T.O.s and Sigma Nus as well. This was much more politic and would aid the political committee greatly. At this point Miss Cheney stated that she had something to say for the freshmen. They appre- ciated all that the members had done for them and respectfully submitted a request that the upperclass women lay off the frosh men, especially Misses Wyckoff, Pedroli and Ryan had been robbing the cradle consistently. Applause. Miss demons stated that as rushing committee she was getting a bit weary of getting the chap- ter ' s freshmen single handed. She said that unless she obtained more cooperation in the near future the chapter could do its own rushing. Here the president soothed her and the treasurer was au- thorized to replace Miss demons ' gasoline, used in the recent rushing season. Miss Billinghurst announced that she had a thrilling piece of news for the chapter. Hereto- fore, she said, it had always been a great sorrow- to her, and, she believed, to the rest of the mem- bers, that the Thetas had no distinguished alum- nae, such as the Pi Phis had in Mrs. Coolidge. Now, however, all that was changed. She had just found out that the husband of a mother of a cousin of a Theta pledge in the University of Michigan was a member of the committee on the special train in which Queen Marie traveled when she visited this country. So now the Thetas were connected with royalty and that was better than a Presiden ' wife any day. The house committee reported that after lengthy negotiations they were in a position to lease a house on Newland ' s Heights for next year. Of course, they admitted, it would be quite a bit farther from the Campus, but it was getting de- classe to go to school now anyway, and besides, just think of the increased prestige due to the fashionable location! It would be quite conven- ient for those members who lived on Newland ' s Heights, too. College Inn Soft Drinks, Ice C ream, Candy, Groceries and Tobacco 560 Sierra Reno COMMERCIAL GRILL Mcah Served at All He 1042 B Street Sparks Fnic HiDid Work a Spccialt ' Mikado Laundry Most Up-to-Date Methods for Washing antl Ironing Prompt Delivery Most Reasonable Prices Phone 687 239 Lake Street Re 291 ]¥- VICTOR R. PARTIPILO, Prop. Mirror Barber Shop The largest, most sanitary and the only Barber Shop with individual service in the state BEAUTY SHOPPE IN CONNECTION — Manicuring — 216 Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Ph. me in92-W VELVET CREAM Thr Perfect After Shavhtg Lo t ' lOJl Kitzmeyer Drug Store Carson Nevada There is No Substitute for SERVICE E TS lix.imined Olasses E ' itted Taylor Optical Company Registered Optometrists 1 ARCADE BUILDING P!iiine 71 Reno, Nevada Schixjl Supplies Fine Stationery Out-oj-Toicn N ctvs papers Reno News Agency 36 West Second Street (Oppi)site Wigwa y Theatre) Phone 492 Reno, Nevada , HOTEL SUTTER Fireproof European Plan SAN FRANISCO, CALIF. Kearny and Sutter Sts. Phone Sutter 3060 Situated at the great crossways of Kearny and Sutter streets, the only hotel in the city liaving street car service at the door (with- out transfer) to both Third and Townsend and the Ferry stations, stands the SUTTER, San Francisco ' s modern, popular-priced, fire- proof hotel. It is located in the center of the city, in the heart of the best retail shopping district and banking section, and near all places of amusement. It is noted for its elaborate equipment, fine furnishings, splendid service and reasonable rates. GEO. WARREN HOOPER, Mgr. -•€{ 292 }i - TAN-HELL Pan Hell is the only organized effort that has hit the Nevada Campus in the last fifty years for the purpose of forming a given set of rules on how to knife someone in the back, or to pass regulations on proper meth- ods of cat fighting. Each sorority picks a representative (invariably the sorority ' s most " clever, beautiful and unkind " upperclass woman who can hold the enemy at arm ' s length, smile sweetly, and calmly cut their gizzards out with a very sharp knife. Some- times they have several representatives, who all meet and lay down rules similar to those of the Marquis of Queensbury. The Pan Hell ' s real name is Pan Hellenic Council, but the student body has christened them " Pan Hell, " which is Latin for the Univer- sal Hades which is continually raised by the Council. They are the geniuses that cooked up the two bit rushing limit to save the sororities ' cash. If only they ' d add a two bit rushing limit on all college widows, what a nice world this would be! Taylor Motor Co. FALLON, NEVADA FORDS FORDSONS LINCOLNS We carry a large Stock of PARTS and ACCESSORIES GAS and OIL Try our shop for guaranteed Repairs Ladies Rest Room " THE HOUSE OF SERVICE " L. C. Taylor, Prop. J. J. Burke Sila 5 E, Ross Ross-Burke Company Funeral Directors and Embalmers Corner Fourth and Sierra Streets Phone 231 •■ Reno • • Nevada »4 293} - ROYAL Shoe Store STACEY-ADAMS and I MILLER SHOES Alfredo Guiniini TONOPAH Nevada PARKER ' S ' ' A Mtui ' s Store ' ' Corner Second and Center Sts. Reno, Nevada Everytliing in Silks aitd Linens The Smart Dress Shop uf Reno The Silk Lincfi Shop A. Zetoony, Pr(jprietor 1S-2II Seconil St. Rhone 588 Renu, NE ' AnA Say it with Flcnvcrs Fresh Cut Flowers From Our Own Greenhouse EDDY FLORAL PARLORS L. Devincenzi, Prop. Reno 17 W. Second Street Nev.ida The Home uf DepenJable Merchandise SPARKS GROCERY (John ' s Store) Our Specialty FANXY groceries FRUITS VEGETABLES PMuNt 67 and 68 Si ' ARKS, Nr: ' .AD.A HIBDON AND ROVETTI SHOE RENEWING CO. Discount to All University Students We Call For and Deliver 1 1 9 East Second Street Phone 1449-W Reno, Nevada ' 4 294 }i " - SECRET MINUTES OF LIMPIN ' HALL ASSOCIATION The meeting was called to order by the vice- president who explained that the president had been reading Nize Baby and was in no condition to preside at a meeting. He said that there was no sense in letting a man (who insisted on talk- ing like the president did) loose on a bunch of self-respecting Limpin ' Hall members. The most important question to come before the meeting was that of the numerous musical instru- ments in the Hall. What with the ten radios, three phonograph, sixteen saxophone, five trumpets, twelve cornets, two violins, one piano, four banjos and seventy-two harmonicas, it was getting so mighty little sleeping was done, and even less studying. Mister Bethune tried to start an argu- ment, saying that those members who neither had a radio or phonograph or any musical instrument were just trying awfully hard to think up some excuse for not studying, but he was promptly shut up. Mister Worden announced that ever since he had resided in the Hall he had noticed the astounding lack of any adequate supply of old term themes, examination papers, reports, and the like, and he said he was happy to say that his graduation gift to the Hall was something for which he would long be remembered and revered — his entire collection of such papers, accumulated during his years and years of college attendance. He said that he was sure other graduating members would, in later years, follow his precedent and the Hall would, sometime, have a collection of papers second to none in the country, and of in- estimable value to the members. His inspiring speech was enthusiastically applauded. Mister Taber suggested that owing to the many advantages to be derived the Association change its name to Lambda Kta Alpha. He was volumin- ously hooted down. Mister Clays indignantly rose to his feet and pointed out that because of their name — Lincoln — they were at least 100 per cent American in name, and needed no support from Greek importations, names or otherwise. " And, " he went on to remind the attentive members, " remember we still have Artemisia Hall just a stone ' s throw away. " When a suggestion was made to adjourn, the twelve piece orchestra pompously took their places and the rest of the jolly group rendered the appropriate little selection, ' " I Won ' t be Home Until Morning. " Palace Postcard House Agency for All San Francisco Papers Buy i)iir Sunday Papers and Alagazincs ' Here Corner Center Street and Commercial Row Compliments of KELLISON PONCIA Sparks, Nevada MORRILL ' S Sporting Goods (Opposite the Wigwam) GUNS AMMUNITION TACKLE Hunting and Fishing Information SEE US Compliments of PALACE MARKET GERAGHTY STEINER, Props. Goxernment Inspected Me. its. Poultry, Butter, Eggs, Etc. All Fish in Season Phone Sparks 55 lOlS B Street ' 4 295 ' - EDI SES It ' s Easy to Pay The E discs Way Diamond Engagement Rings $25.00 Up CHAS. STEVER CAMPING EQUIPMENT GUNS AND AMMUNITION FISHING TACKLE BICYCLES FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL, BASEBALL AND TENNIS EQUIPMENT 2 3 Sicn-.i St. Phono 107I-W SEMENZA GROCERIES FRUITS - VEGETABLES CONFECTIONERY Phone Sparks 208 1034 B St. ' Incorporated 1X95 Reno Mercantile Co. A genii for DE LAVAL SEPARATORS HERCULES POWDER CO. | OLIVER PLOWS Reno Nevada ' ♦ JKeno JBbening Ca ette Nev(ida ' ' s Greatest Newspaper -4 296 ] " SEE THE NEW VELIE Washoe County Title Guaranty Co. (Incorporated 1903) 218 North Virginia Street RenOj Nevada It represents all that modern automobile AssL-ts over $125,000.00 TITLE INSURANCE ESCROWS engineering can conceive in • ' ♦♦ j Ortliophonic Victrolas y l Comhincd u-Uh Radio Performance Beauty Fxonomy Plus an honest value that only an organization with Orthoplioiiic Records Sheet Music Musical Merchandise Emporium of Music F. G. WHITING, Prop. 142 North Virginia St. Phone 9+ i llig ifit Ideals in Music STEINWAY and OTHER PIANOS DUO ART and PLAYER PIANOS nineteen years ' experience in building quality motor ShermaniSlay Co. vehicles can give We Will Gladly Demonstrate ♦ « 142 N Virginia Street Brundidge ' s S E V A D A Virgini.i Street at Truckee River Draui ig MiUeriah Artists ' Materials VETJR CO. 41 West Plaza Phone 2440 Pictures Frames Mirrors lilue Printing Surveyors ' Instruments Plate .ind Window Glass Paints Oils Varnishes ♦. ... .,. - ■ ... . 297 •- TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Just gather up vour soiled clothes and telephone one of the laundries listed below. P ' ifteen minutes and your " Washday Worry " is over. ' Your clothes will be taken to a modern laundry and each piece afforded individual attention, each one given the treatment it needs. Blankets, Lace Curtains, Flat Work, Clothing are all cleaned thoroughly and prepared for use in such a manner that you will be proud to use them, ' ou will like this experience. RENO STEAM LAUNDRY Phone 63 5 All Kinds of Laundry Work ROYAL LAUNDRY I ' hnne 40 Flat Work, Wet Wash, Rough Dry, Family Service TROY LAUNDRY Phone 371 Laundry Service of All Kinds ECONOMY LAUNDRY Phone 529 F ' amily Work, Wet Wash and Rough Dry Sena if foihe dl unanj ■4 298 ] - WESTERN CIGAR COMPANY Wholesale CIGARS TOBACCO CIGARETTES PIPES PLAYING CARDS CANDIES GUM BEVERAGES Reno, Nev ada Phone 79 P.O. Box 758 TELEPHONE 1():S9-W Hartung ' s Barber Shop 245 ! 2 North Virgini.i Street Basement uf Linculn Apartments RENO NEVADA ' We Specialize hi LADIES ' and CHILDREN ' S HAIRCUTTING Windblown Bob Shaggy Bob Shingle Bob Boyish Bob A Full and Complete Line of GENTS ' FURNISHING GOODS AND CLOTHING FINE BOOTS AND SHOES H. LEXER Free Employment Office 220 Virginia Street RENO NEVADA 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 All Busiyiess Entrusted to Us Will Receive Our Best Attention H ' dt 299 ] - Electricity- The modern servant Gas — If it is done with heat, you ean 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. - 5l 7( ( te if 300 le ' SECRET MINUTES OF " BETTUH T)ELTUH while they were on the subject of changing their name, the committee on petitions was called on for a report. Miss Fox, as chairman, reported that petitions had been sent to every sorority she could think of, except the Pi Phis, Thetas, Tri Delts, and Gamma Phis, but no replies had been received beyond a request for a donation to the Society for Starving Russian Octogenarians and a Montgomery Ward catalogue. The president wanted to know why no petitions had been sent to the Pi Phis, etc. She said she didn ' t see how those national sororities could be very well satis- fied with what they had on the campus. Miss Huber suggested that they might change the name of the sorority to Alpha Nu Sigma, As- sociated Normal Students, or something like that, but the idea failed to meet with much approval, since, as Miss Erickson remarked, she thought they had enough normal students without advertising the fact. The question of a chapter house was brought up again, and after some discussion, it was decided to look into the matter of purchasing the old Nixon home. Of course, if the sorority should purchase this place, it would be quite far from the Campus, but that little item need not cause any trouble because the house girls would have their cars. Miss Dunn said that she thought it would be quite nice if the senior members of the sorority should leave some sort of a little gift to remember them by, and suggested something for the hope chest the sorority was filling for the time when it should have a house, but Miss Westover thought it would be more appropriate for the sorority to give the graduating seniors, the two Misses Muran, something to remember it by. The matter was compromised — that nobody give anybody else any- thing to remember them by. The question of the formal was raised. Miss Fox presented the new and novel suggestion that necessary arrangements had been made and that the y. M. C. A. Gymnasium had been the place selected. A murmur of approval swept over the room. There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned. Pc lin Bros, , Soda Fountain ai- d Confectionery TONOPAH Nevada Cut Rate Drug Co.,, Inc. 100 W. Second Street a 3 in 1 Art and Indian Goods Dept. 108 W. Second Street Toys, Ice Cream Tobacco 138 W. Second Street eg 1 in 3 Open Every Day Until Midnight We Sell for Less Kinorston-Cann DRUGS KODAKS Developing and Printing Stationery Page Shaw Candy ■4 301 ' - ,,.the body and brain food Cornpl ' imcfits of V. F. Henry Drug Co. Inc. Pr-fwriptiun Druggists Mail Orders a Specialty 148 N. Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA I. TASEM DIAMONDS JEWELRY WATCHES SILVERWARE Tonopah, Nev ada TRY FRANK CAMPBELL for Groceries Fruits Aluminum Agate Vegetables Tinware Virginia at Fourth Street Phones 456-461 Free Delivery Commercial Shoe Shop SPINA and GRANATA, Props, Best Shor Ri ' pairbig High Grade Mens ' and Boys ' Shoes 40 W. Commercial Row Reno, Nev. COMBINATION 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 !26 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Phone 289 -4 302 }§ Jlj o- T HE PALAC DRY GOODS HOUSE What the Well-Dressed Woman Will Wear? Yoifll Always Find It at THE PALACE For Fifty-five Years Nevada ' s Leading Women ' s Apparel Store Lincoln Hotel Gardella and Pasutti, Props. W e are equipped to give our patrons First-Class Italian Dinners. We make a specialty of Club and Fraternity Banquets Phone Sparks 122-W Sparks Nevada -4 303 »■ Permanent Clay Products eioh table Into clay products is fired an age and element defying permanence. Architectural Terra Cotta, Roof Tile, Face and Fire Brick, Vitrified and Terra Cotta Pipe, etc., have withstood the test of fire, the most exacting of the elements. Low cost, light weight and permanence are the keynotes of their profitableness. N. CLARK SONS Maniijactiircrs of Architectural Terra Cotta, Pressed Brick, Vitrified and Terra Cotta Pipe, Roofing Tile and kindred Clay Products Main Office: 116 NATOMA STREET, San Francisco NEVADA PACKING COMPANY Wholesale Slaughterers Cattle - Calves - Sheep Hogs Lambs PRODUCE PROVISION DEALERS Operated under Federal Inspection Est. 72B Reno Nevada ,M |304| ' 1;V- GOOD SHOE REPAIRS will enable you to SAVE MONEY on your shoe bill OUR SHOE REPAIRING IS SUPREME • — Both for Beauty of Finish and Durabih ' ty — ■ FOWLER and CUSICK 21 West Second Street Mail Orders Solicited Reno, Nevada The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J, MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ©V ery Mo Hoy Made Cover bears this trade mark on the back lid- -4 305 fe Five Passenger Velie Sedans lllYi North Center Reno Nevada TAXI ftCASOMASU AATCS AND NICMT Central iaxi 25c Service Day NiVht Seven Passenger Hudson Sedans J. p. O ' Brien A. C. Frohlich Groesbeck O ' Brien FUNERAL DIRECTORS 220 West Second Street Phone 639 Reno, Nevada -.,4 ' X 9nA Ins.,.. SE CRE T MINUTES OF SIC KM A KNEW Brother Watson moved that an informal danc- ing party be given. He concluded by adding that the aifair could be held in the Pi Phi house, and the thirty-seven brothers present, with the excep- tion of Brother Frederick, immediately arose and seconded the motion. Brother Frederick had a broken leg, and was compelled to voice his approval from his chair. The motion was carried without further discussion or argument. Brother Fitzgerald was appointed to inform the Pi Phis that the party was to be held. Brother Fitzgerald indig- nantly objected, declaring that it was not neces- sary to inform them. After a short argument, it was decided that Fitzgerald was right. Brother Broyles announced that he was only getting a two in mathematics, and that he had decided to bring Professor Searcy to the house for dinner Friday. He implored the members to see that a clean table cloth be borrowed or stolen somewhere. Brothers Mike and Jake were ap- pointed to do the borrowing or stealing. Brother Kibbe announced that he was selling tickets for the She-Jinx and that those who were intending to go should buy them from him, and help him make the Whelps. The president tried to preserve order, but Kibbe sold thirty-six tickets before the brothers had quieted down sufficiently to continue the meeting. Brother Joe Garcia reminded the chapter of the fact that the basketball situation was getting seri- ous, and that more men were needed for this sport. He explained with a quaver in his voice that more than two outside men had actually made the squad during the past season. Brother Clover arose and informed the chapter that he had a certain pledge in mind who seemed to lack the fraternity spirit and was not trying out for enough activities. He stated that this pledge was only out for spring football, track, basketball manager, Artemisia, Sagebrush, debating, glee club, and Whelps. Brothers Henricksen Randall and Misener arose simultaneously in a lit of anger and demanded that this man be tubbed. The meeting adjourned very informally to attend the water carnival. In the field of fine clothing and furnishings for men and young men, it would be an endless search for such values and up-to-the-minute styles as are found in this finest of men ' s stores, BURKE and SHORT SO CIETY BRAND CLOTHES, in col- lege models, designed by college men — MANHATTAN SHIRTS, distinctly out of the ordinary in patterns and color combina- tions— KNAPP-FELT HATS, with their swaggering grace of perfect style and indi- vidual coloring. This is the man ' s store, where you will find the things you want — when you want them — e ' crything correct, strikingly dis- tinctive and original. 151 North Virginia Street .. |307)E .. SMITH-PETERSEN CO, Quality Workmanship CONTRACTORS IN ALL CLASSES OF BRICKWORK P. B. Smith M- Petersen F. J. KORNMAYER Estimates Cheerfully Furnished 729 West Fifth Street Phone 497 Reno, Nevada Footwear of Style Leaders in Style — smart colors, new leathers. Leaders in grace — in lines that combine C(imf()rt with chic. Leaders in ' alue .... in quality that spells economy. Corticelli Silk Hosiery SUNDERLAND ' S, Inc. • 308 - SE CRE T MINUTES OF SLIGMUH ALE AH OMEEGUH Miss Connor gave a short talk on the progress of the sorority, mentioning the activities of the various members and especially refering to the Home Economics Department and the rifle team. Women ' s athletics were discussed and it was seen that S.A.O. was coming into its rightful position on the Nevada Campus. And then — here Miss Connor ' s voice shook with pent-up emotion — and then two of the members deserted in the hour of need and got married. With the ranks so depleted the contest would be even worse with the Thetas and their cars, and the new Pi Phi study table. General confusion interrupted progress for a few minutes when the pressure of business forced the new business to the attention of the sisters. Miss Walsh brought the matter of the lease of the chapter room to the attention of the members. The lease would expire soon and in view of the remarkable location it was advisable to renew it at once. They had beat the Pi Phis to the place last year and it was not a good idea to give them a chance to get next door to the Sigma Nuers. Miss Walsh ' s suggestion was referred to house committee and they were instructed to report next week on the situation. A committee composed of Misses Bulmer, Squires, Martin and Robinson were appointed to squelch the recent and erroneous rumor about the campus that S.A.O. was petitioning a national. It was true that in their earlier days they had for a few foolish moments considered Kappa Kappa Gamma but by now they had had a chance to get first hand knowledge of the nationals. From vivid examples of those on the Nevada campus, there was no danger of them even considering. The meeting was suddenly adjourned because Dixie Randall, next door, had commenced his evening practice for a saxophone orchestration of " Blue Skies. " This should be enough to break up any sorority meeting. FRALEYS Women ' s and Misses ' Ready-to-Wear Clothing Baroni Building Reno Nevada FEDERAL GARAGE Wash Rack in Connection GAS OIL STORAGE GiNOCCHio Bros. Props 238-240 West St. Phone 266 MIZPAH SMOKERY A goit for TROMMER ' S MALT BREW MARTIN CAFFERATA, Prop. 247 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nev. The Home Bakery and Delicatessen Mrs. N. Cadagan Sons 140 West Second Street Reno Nevada 309 The Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Company MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM -- Sf 310 °- LUNSFORD ' S RENO PRINTING COMPANY LUNSFORD BUILDING— 129-131 NORTH CENTER STREET— RENO, NEVADA Printers of the 4RTEMISI I for Sixteen Consecutive Years -4 3 1 1 } ° ' The Commercial Photography appearing in this, The 1927 Jlrtem ' is ' ia is an example of our high standard of work THE JEWEL PHOTO STUDIO OVER HILP ' s DRUG STORE A. G. Cronacher, Prop. Copies of prints appear- ing in this book are now on sale Excellent service to stu- dents in Kodak devel- oping and printing 210 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 Gang Hangs Ouf Bill and Ed are at your Service Free Telephone Phone 1160 Free Parcel Check SECRET MINUTES OF TEA " BETA PHEE Miss Duque brought the fact before the chap- ter that the Pie Fys were losing- in the taxi race with the Thetas. The fact that the only cars in the chapter were Lu ' s and Reny ' s and that the Thetas had almost a dozen, was a severe handi- cap. Miss Duque impressed it upon the members that in spite of the fact that she and little sister toolc shifts driving with a complete load, even to the spare tire, the enemy were gaining. She implored the members to hock their pins and piano and buy another car. Miss Goodman was appointed to buy a new frame for Mrs. Coolidge ' s picture. She was ad- vised to get a very heavy one and paint it orange or some other bright color. Mrs. Stark gave a short talk to the chapter, urging more of the members to go out for Cam- pus Players. She said that if the sisters had any ability at all, she was quite sure they could make it quite easily (applause). Miss Evansen presented a bill from Beckers amounting to thirty-two dollars. It was for limburger used by the chapter during the He-Jinx. It was unanimously decided that the bill be paid as soon as some new members be taken in and their fees paid. A report from the treasurer showed a balance of three dollars and fifty cents, with a total of nine hundred still due on the piano. Miss Davidson suggested that an open house be extended the Phi Sigs some time during the week. A deafening roar or approval was heard and Miss Lunsford declared it would not be neces- sary to take a vote. The date was set for the night of the Frosh Glee. Miss Hibbert suggested that the members join in a few songs. No one present could play the piano so Miss Reinhart whistled and Miss Le- maire beat time with her foot, the rest of the sisters loudly renderd, " Ring, Ching Chinge Pi Beta Phi, " etc. etc. A Square Deal to all Guaranteed Union Mill Lumber Company Lumber and Building Material Up-to-Date Cabinet Work Store and Office Fixtures 401 E. Sixth St. Reno, Nev. LITTLE WALDORF Ice Cream Soft Drinks Light Lunches Cigars Box Candy Cigarettes % 343 N. Virginia Street RenOj Nevada - " •4 313 ' Auto Top Repairing a Spfcial y PHONE 625 NEVADA AUTO TRIMMING CO. 29 West Plaza Plate Glass Replacements for all Closed Cars SEAT COVERS FANCY TOPS Largest and Best Equipped Shop in Nevada W. G. KLINE Reno Nevada Make the OVERLAND Your Home While in Reno Overland Hotel (Opposite Union Depot) Reno, Nevada LESSEES M. A. Dromiack A. L. Dromiack The Fallon Sugar Factory will open for the 1927 campaign under Nevada ownership and management. Its success will he felt by increasing pros- perity throughout Nevada. Land values will advance, population will he added; cities and towns will step ahead as Nevada grows into a sugar producing state and as more factories are built follow- ing success of this first enterprise. Beet sugar will be a winner in Nevada as more acres are put to work and as more wheels are made to turn. FALLON SUGAR CO. A Nevada Industry A concern whose profits remain in Nevada. Where you will always find a complete line of fancy and staple groceries, fresh fruits and vegetables — also U. S. Inspected meats, hams and bacon. Special Rates Given Sorority and Fraternity Houses ScwelPs Cash Store 1 W. Commercial Row Phone 698 ' 4{3 i Picture Framing Expert Kodak Finishing Copying NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS " Enlarging " Cameras Bought, Sold and Exchanged 253 Sierra Street Phone 1012 J Reno, Nevada School Supplies Boxed Stationery ARMANKO STATIONERY COMPANY Every thing for the Office SAFES - DESKS - FILES LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS 156 No. Virginia Street Leather Goods Fountain Pens Firestone 2 ires and Tubes for Economical Transportation CHEVROLET. Durham Chevrolet Co. 132 N. Center Phone 22 Siilc-s Parts Scrz ' ice Durham Tire Service Company 132 N. Center Phone 99 " •€{315} " - C. W. FREEMONT Carpet Cleaning Upholstering Mattress Renovating Phone 1463 656 Alameda " TAHOE " HAMS and BACON Prepared by Humphrey Supply Co. Wholesale — Retail Reno Nevada Golden Grill Inc. Properly Prepared Food Reno, Nevada PHONE RENO S4 Office: 328 East Sixth Street Washoe Wood Coal Yard H. C. MADSON, Proprietor Dealers in All Kinds of Wood and Coal Wholesale ami Relail Reno Nevada -4f 316 " - gLEE C UB The mins gli klub is e groop ov stoodunts wich sig- swit adalyn, hel prowd nifader, ad zoom zoom zoom. Also they iz loran pcez wat sig on e rud tu mandilay frum iz stu- mic. E Iclub as made treps tu e eztern pat us e stait wer ay awl selabrait an rays el. Lots ov bibble tri tu hi inn thiz klub hot onli a verl fu git inn. ChoUy baseman dereks an wavs iz hans an gits purple inn iz faise. E iz a veri gude derektur. Ey have a nawful tym gittin tuxs bot ey are gittin uset tou em nou. RENO DRUG CO. H. H. TuRRETTIN, DRUGS Prop. Kodak Supplies Sundries, Etc. Agents for the Stationery GEORGE HAAS SONS Celebrated Candies Free Delivery to 6 p. m. Corner Second and Center Streets RENO NEVADA ► Dependable Protection J. A. Levensaler General lusiirance Surety Bonds Ins. Exchange Bldg. Davenport 7586 San Francisco Hobart Estate Company Lumber and M ' lliivork Office, Mill and Yard Park Street Phone 261 RENO, NEVADA -» (317} °- Nevada Motor Co. PACKARD HUPMOBILE HUDSON ESSEX WHITE TRUCKS Phone 2570 Reno Nevada 1 , Stamina The New GARDNER Eight in Line America ' s only European-Type Eight in Line State A grtits for Nevada and Northern California MACABEE ' S Sparks Nevada Dividends— 1927 $54,535,527 Dividends— 1927 $54,535,527 THE NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY A Mutual Company Was Endorsed by the People of the United States and Canada in 1926 with New Business Totaling $900,613,800 A Strong Growing Youth -82 Years Old this advertisement contributed by the NEVADA REPRESENTATIVES OF THE NEW YORK LIFE Earl T. Ross M. E. McGrath W. B. Lie( Robert P. Farrar E. A. Pickard - " 4 318} - ♦. CHRYSLER BELL MOTOR CAR CO. Reno Nevada TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES CASH REGISTERS SCALES CALCULATORS Western Typewriter Supply 224 North Center Street Reno, Nevada 1 Telephone 434-539 i ' tAW purity FRENCH BAKERY and |: MACARONI FACTORY and RENO FRENCH BAKERY, Inc. [ i HI m P. O. Box 746 ♦ " " Office: 6 West Fourth Street 357 NO. VIRGINIA STREET ' Reno, Nevada -4 319 It p- Building Construction Our pledge to our patrons is that we render efficient, dependable and economical worli- m.insliip, plus quality of materials, in every pliase of the construction work assumed hy We Build to Last Walker Boudwin Construction Co. Contractors 214 Gazette Bldg. Phone 568 y r .T- AT- Developing KODAK d y Printing Enlarging Bring us your Pictures and Diplomas for framing Te Little iArt Shoppe 30S N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Farmer ' s Bank of Carson Valley, Inc. Commercial Savings Trust Minden Nevada Special Sunday Dinners 6 Capitol Restaurant Carson City Nevada Transact Your Business with The Douglas County Farmers Bank Gardnerville, Nevada The Bank of Service and Courtesy COMMERCIAL and SAVINGS E. K. Fowler S on General Contracting AND Building Phone 1043-M 244 Keystone St. Reno Nev. --f 320 I K,.. COFFIN AND YS Kawfin a Kiz iz a onarory orginyzashun wich wers wite caps an inishiats awl a prawminant min on a Kampus. Ay av wat ay cawl a runin every spring wer awl e nu memburs an run at leven twenty-fyv sos a stoodunt bawdy can se wich iz a most prawminant min on a kampus. Among its memburs it lists tini buntin, freddy seeburt, emri branch, an norman bel wich are prawminant four thir capasiti. Kawfin an Kiz iz also a pruz in a freturniti rase tu se wich freturniti (freturnitis ar sort uv mins clubs) can git a most min in it. Nen ay tel a hy skool boys as ay have a most min in Kawfin an Kiz. A hy skool boys want tu bi in it so ey joyn at fret sos ey can bi in it. Rai henriksen iz a Kawfin an Kier tu but ay dunt brag abowt it. BOOKBINDING i?i all its branches is our business 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 Saving Machnery in Every Department SPARKS FUEL CO. Krehmke and Shelly, Props. C WOOD and COAL c5;y Phone Sparks 203-W 1 136 B Street Sparks, Nevada -4 321 ' - - DOUGLAS CHEESE Only threi- ye.irs old, has won at every show where exhibited, winning five nietliils, | three rihhons and three diplomas of merit. To Build up Nc-lHldu—U «• Ncvadu Pnidinh Don ' t buy blind — | Buy Douglas in the Rind, DOUGLAS CHEESE ASSOCIATION Gardnerville , Nevada , OAKLAND and PONTIAC Agency Ramsey Auto Sales Company 412 N. Virginia Phont ' 693 Reno, Nc ' a(la DE NAE CAFE 136 North Center Street Best Eats in Town Under New Maneigemcjit C. Pepin, Prop. (rrccn Printing Co. J ' nies T. Green Phone Cecil H. Reno 6n9 Green ' 24 134 Sierra Street w • W Take Cdi c of Your Printing .ind Statiout ry Problcnn , fFTER yo!i have completed your University work and have ( i entered the field of husiness, 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 endeavoring at all times to ser e you in a prompt, courteous and intelligent manner, we sincerely hope that we may be favored with a continuance of your patronage. THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE Depository for all University Text Books and Supplies Reno Stationery Co. 1 1 East Second Street, Reno, Nevada Geo. A. Southworth, ex- ' 09 John M. Fulton, Jr., ' 25 V. M. (Spike) Henderson, ' 12 Harry L. Duke = | 322 ■ THK PRESIDENT ' S HOME ♦ Nevada Smok 2 House 16 W. Second Street Cigars Tobacc ;s Cigarettes Bogey ' s Renown Candies J. B. Willi ims ( ' 05) H. L. Cameron • Use Honir Products I. H. Kent Co., Inc. Bailed Alfalfa, Hay, Alfalfa Meal, Turkeys and Hearts of Gold Cantaloupes Fallon Nevada The Fallon Standard PRINTING Of the Better Kind Reno Orders Delivered Prepaid 24 Hours after receipt MFTY Yes, sir, Nifty ' s tlie word. Not only Nifty in St) le, but .1 top-notclu-r s hen it conies to quality ani.1 alue. Have Your Next Suit Made hy LAVOIE - TAILOR 342 N. Virginia Street Plione 1:2 -1 - { 323 - The Abbic McPhce Style Shoppe 1 1 2 West Second Street yVnnouncing the arrival of new Spring Styles. A typical pre-view of authoritative fashions seen through the eyes of master creators and interpreted by Abbie McPhee. y. D. Mariner MUSIC HOUSE Mehlin, Ivers Pond, Knahc, Chicl cring, Rc-producing Pianos Edison and Columbia Phonographs Radios, Band and String Instruments 233 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nev. CONANTS ' In Departments G; -Finest Quality Fruits and Vegetables....ln Season Bakery Goods Our Own Make Di-licatcssrn.Am . Dom. Goods Household Dishes, AliuTiinum Ware, Agate Ware, Glasses, Hardware and Electrical Goods Free Delivery PHONE 202 Flanigan Ware- House Company wholesalers and Distributors of Various Materials and Supplies Phone 235 Reno Nevada McGUIRES ' opposite Post Office Carson City, Nevada Fine Candies Chism ' s Ice Cream Fountain Specials Hot and Cold Refreshments Home Made Pies and Cakes Sandwiches and Salads De Luxe MOTOR INN Helberg Motor Sales Co. coiviplete garage service open day and night Gardnerville, Nev. Phone 581 ■■«•€{ 324) - Popular Candy Store Corner of Fourth Street and University Avenue We have a large assortment of Candy — also all kinds of Chism ' s Ice Cream The N. E. Wilson Co., Inc. DRUGGISTS Masonic Temple Bldg. Virginia Street at First (Opposite Postoffice) Phone 425 Reno Nevada Irrigation City Works U. S. Mineral SURVEYERS KING MALONE Geo. W. — Thos. R. King Engineers General Contractors Reno, Nevada CIndlanos BuIIdin; Phone 2490 SE CRE T MINUTES OF gLOMMAH JEE " BETA Miss Coleman arose, requesting that the presi- dent appoint some one to obtain a nice young man to oil the phonograph. Miss Curieux immedia- tely volunteered the services of " Boots " Starr. Miss Bona and Miss Dowd both arose and pro- tested, the first suggesting Mr. Clark and the latter Mr. Cunningham. After two hours of verbal proceedings, it was decided at the sugges- tion of Miss Griffin that Mr. Poppe oil the phonograph. Five minutes recess was then al- lowed to allow the chapter rooms to cool off, and the meeting was resumed. Miss Wren, presiding over the meeting, brought t he fact before the chapter that the time for the semi-annual p ' ounders ' Day Banquet would soon be at hand. Miss Foley moved that the affair be held in the Little Waldorf in preference to the house, as had been the custom. The motion was received with much applause and passed with no opposition. Miss Johnson reminded the sisters that as yet no house mother had been secured and she loudly proclaimed that the protecting wing of a woman was needed. She requested a little discussion on the subject. There was a period of about five minutes ' silence and then Miss Reilly said she thought it was a good idea. She was greeted with a murmur of approval and a resolution that a house mother was a good idea was passed. Miss Wren read a list of fourteen members and three pledges who were to be " campused " for two months because they had stayed out after 9 o ' clock. A few heart broken sobs were heard in the back of the room hut Miss Wren refused to be reconciled. Miss Smith announced that the cook desired a new pound of butter for the next week and after a heated argument between Sisters Shaber and Ott, Miss Ott ' s side of the question was declared the better, and money for the butter was ap- propriated. - ' 4{ 325 Y - MAJESTIC GRANADA To those scek ' nig ciitcrta ' nujicnt T . D. Jr. Kntcrpriscs Inc.y offer a " wealth of unequalled enjoyment At The Granada The best ohtaninhlc in road show i ttractions Ar The Majestic Always a sufrr-jraturc in conjunction ivith stage frcscntations RENO ' S FINEST ENTERTAINMENT THE HOME eC CE UB c SV, Popularl} ' known as the " Home Wreckers " and occasionally the J- ' oll)anna or Glad Optimists Society, the Ec Club has an exciting time of it. They make no bones, but come right out in the open as husband hunters. Occasionally one sees an unsuspecting man lured near the Home Ec department and treated to pie or cake. The girls scorn such things as frat pins and gold plated football charms. What they want is a ring and a license — plus, of course, a good meal ticket. They arc one reason why so many of our married ahmmi suffer from chronic indigestion and serve as a horrible example to the rest of us. -•€{ 326}i = ' Under Direct Supervision ot the United States Government The Farmers Merchants National Bank Member Federal Reserve System RicViaid Kliman President W. J. Hiirris - - - - Vice-President A. J. Caton - - Cashier L. R. Mudd - - - - Ai sistant Cashier L. S- Reese ----- Assistant Cashier C7. B. Harris - - - - Assistant Cashier R. Kirman, Jr. - - - Assistant Cashier We are with you, U. of N. BULASKY ' S Everythino; in Men ' s Wear 120 East Commercial Row Reno, Nev. The Record-Courier Established in 1880 BERT N. SELKIRK Publisher Gardnerville Nevada Eldredge Hursh The Home of Better Quality DRY GOODS CLOTHING SHOES AND HOSIERY at Lower Prices Fallon Nevada C. M. BAILY, Manager Phone 1326-W Pittsburg Electrical Co. Contracting Electricians House and Motor Wiring Armature Winding 344 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Fallon Garage, Inc. 126 E. CENTER STREET Fireproof Storage Everything for the Automobile ' " Chevrolet Pontiac Oldsmobile Oakland Phone 881 FALLON NEVADA -•€{ 327 } " ' APPRECIATION y ::: HE Absurdities Department of the 1927 Artemisia wishes J to take this opportunity to thank all students on the Nevada Campus who have managed in some fashion or other to make asses of themselves during the current school year. And to these students the department offers a sincere and heartfelt " thank-you " , for it is only by their unconscious cooperation that this section is possible. We are grateful to Tiny Buntin and Ping Friedenbach for their mussentouchets, to Sis Baird for his childish and cute appearance, to Loran Pease for his educated larynx, and to Pat Campbell for them SOX, sweater, and sophistication. Without these public-spirited fellow students, we of the Absurdities would be sunk. We are indebted also to Adele Clemons for making the entire student body act silly and to Mr. Ackerman and Mr. Halley, who endeavored to reverse the situation on the unsuspecting feminine element of this institution of higher education. We are sorry we couldn ' t razz everybody — but some of our con- temporaries positively refused to do anything more humorous than just look funny. If you feel left out, just remember the easiest way to rate next year would be to put on your overalls, drink two and one-half quarts of canned heat, and drop in on the Dean of Women for tea. Another method would be to take anything in this year ' s Absurd Section seriously. CA UC US and CLIONIA Debate, portion of modern warfare demanding leather lungs, a nasty vocabulary, and a world of crust, is represented at Nevada by two societies, whose chief objects in life are to make debate a varsity sport, slaughter the rival society, and have a member as alternate on the Nevada debate team. They are composed of two groups of students who only differ in that either can be said to be worse than the other. The maximum has been reached! The Instructor of public speaking has always given his support to Clionla — possibly because they need it — bvit C.iucus adopted a new policy of pledging cute little freshmen women who don ' t know any better than to join, to offset the presence of Mr. Duerr and possibly to attract hlin to their club. Clionia has a hammer for a pin and Caucus uses a wolf head which resembles a coyote. The h.unmcr signifies a knocker and the coyote the continual " yap, yap, yap " of Its kind. They are soon planning a joint debate to call each other names, over — Resolved: That modern youth Is degenerating and Its only salvation Is Professor Thompson and the Student Afiairs Committee. •€{ 328 - rHE LICE .McMJNUS CLARK MEMORIAL LIBRARY DEVADA S 7iewest and most expensive Campus structure IS now rapidly near ' mg com-pletio?!, the Alice McMajius Clark Memorial Library designed by the njoell-known architect Robert Farquar. It is to the firms listed in the fol- lowing three pages that the beautiful appearance and efficient construction is due. Not only., however have they give?? to the Campus another beautiful building but in advertising in this publication they signify whole-hearted support of our JJni ' versity . Plastering on the Nevada State Building, California Building, Reno High School Building, Sparks High School Building, Majestic Theatre and the new University Library Building has been done by THOMAS F. SCOLLAN CO. Plastering Contractors Sacramento California -° 329}i - 1, Our part in new construction on the Nevada Campus — Rock and Sand furnished for heating system and Ahce McMannus Memorial Library Building. Excavation for new Library NEVADA ROCK and SAND i COMPANY Dealers in Rock and Sand Reno, Nevada Phones 5 11 -247 -« { 330 ' - + f SURVEYING College of Engineering 51. 52. Laboratory course. Research and study of Holeproof, Wilson Bros., and Ipswitch Witch — prerequisites, none. Absolutely no credit. At the Bridges G- Adams Phone 4657 Chas. Stockholm Sons GENERAL CONTRACTORS of New University of Nevada Library Hearst Building San Francisco, Cal. Compliments of a Friend JACOB C. MEYER PLUMBING and HEATING Heating Contractor for Alice McManus Memorial Library Reno Nevada Reno Pressed Brick Co. hlannj aclnrcrs of BUILDING BRICK Dealers in FUEL OIL WASHOE COUNTY BANK BLDG. RENO NEVADA Fordcrer Cornice Works General Sheet Metal Work Hollow Metal Doors and Trimmings - Sixteenth St. and Potrero Ave. San Francisco Calif. " 331 »■ V PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY y Comflitnoits of Dr. John V. Duccy DENTIST Phone Reno 370 Reno Nevada • GASHO GLASSES Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Phone 707 Reno, Nevada « Brown Belford ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Farmers and Merchants Nation, il B.uik Building RENO NEVADA PRICE HAWKINS A ttor?2cys-at-La%v Washoe Count)- Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada Green Lunsford Attor}ir 5-nt-Lniu Nevada State Life Building Reno Nevada PLATT SANFORD A ttorney s-at-Laiv Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Reno Nevada N. J. BARRY A ttorney-at-Law Reno, Nevada F. J. DeLongchamps Ardi ' itect Gazette Bklo;. Reno, Nevada A. E. PAINTER T. L. WITHERS Painter Withers Attorneys and Counsclors-at-Law Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada Hour s: 9 to 12; 1:30 to 5 Phone 412 H. A. McNeil, Dentist D.D.S. Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Room 21 7 Reno, Nevada WM. Mcknight Lawyer- 15-16-17 Washoe Co. Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada • •4 G. J. KENNY A TTORNE Y-A T LA W Fallon Nevada Dr. J Arthur Blalock DENTIST Phone 1169-J 1 7 East Second Street Reno Nev ADA W. H. Hood, M.D. Farmers and Merchants National Bank Buildintr Reno Nevada -» {333} ' Huskcy and Soutcr PHONE 1918 WAYNE T. WILSON C oioisclon-tii-Ldw Law Offices 1 5 West Second Street 420 Clay Peters Bldg. ♦ Reno, Nevada Reno Nevada y DR. T. P. KWAN Graduate a t Peking University HERR SPECIALIST " God M.idc Herbs to Cure Mankind " 606 N. Virginia St. Consultation Free JOHN S. SINAI Attonicy-at-Law Farmers and Merchants National Bank Biu ' kling a Phone Reno 2049-W 1 ♦ ' r Reno Nevada • Geo. B. Thatcher Wm. Woodburn Thatcher Woodburn Attonie s-at-L(VW Reno National Bank Building ♦ Telephone 2101 Geo. Gunzendorfer Attrjrnc -at-Law Washoe County Bank Bldg. » Reno, Nevada V 4 Reno Nevada E« Dr. C. W. West Medico-Dental and Arcade Bldg. WilHam M. Kearney A tt rjrrwy-at-Law 319-27-28 Gazette Bldg. Reno Nevada - " 334|t " - Office Phone 824 Res. Phone 479 M. R. Walker, M.D. Im ' crJial Medicine Grey, Reid Built ing Reno Nevada DAVID L. SHAW M.D., CM. EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT Medico-Dental Building Virginia Street Reno, Nevada LEROY PIKE Attorney-at-Law City Hall Phone 654 Reno, Nevada 1 1 ( dHii A .Fu Her, M.D. Ear, Eye, Nose ' and Throat Farmers and Merchants •• National Ban k Building Dr. Donald MacLean M edico-Dental Building Reno ♦ Nevada DR. B. H. CAPLES MASONIC BUILDING w. L. Samuel - s, M.D. Med ico-Dental Bldg. Reno Nevada John Robb Clarke LAWYER Suite 208, Clay Peters Bldg. Reno Nevada ' ' it J J W J. W. Gerow, M.D. Medico-Dental Building Residence Phone 430 Office Phone 785 A. T Hood, M.D. M; isonic Temple Building R ENO, Nevada Res . Ph( )ne 1 27 Office Phone 800 Dr. S. T. Spann DENTIST Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada HORTICULTURE College of Agriculture 3. Red Apple Growing: Study of the development of the Native Nevada Red Apple. General survey of the faculty, touching up its Individual weaknesses — as for example, bobbed hair, silk hose, duck hunting and bees. Laboratory, twice se- mesterly preceding mid-terms and finals. Prerequisites: Gab. Credits depend upon course. Two Semesters Aljets 4. Cultivation of the Green Pea. A study of the various methods of growing the Green Pea. Exhaustive research of visiting cousins dying grandmothers, for- gotten dates, wagers with friends, sud- den illnesses, trips out of town, and child- hood friends. No laboratory. No pre- requisites. No credit. Two Semesters R. Duque Dr. Vinton Muller Medico-Dental and Arcade Bldg. Reno, Nevada Office Phone 2190 PHILLIPS BROS. Dentists Medico-Dental Bldg. Reno, Nevada Dr. Thos . H. Suffall D nitht MEDICO-DENTAL BUILDING no No. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Phone 749 Suite 408 « { 3 36} - APPRECIATION HE END of a year ' s work is drawing to a close, V, J and the ultimate goal is ' ery near — the distribution of this year ' s volume to the members of the student body with the silent prayer that it will come up to their expectations. A great deal of credit for this book is due to many, and first among them are the staffs. More credit than can be expressed is due our art stafF. With the exception of one border, all of the art work in this book is the product of Nevada students. To the editorial and managerial staffs, too, we extend our appreciation. We wish to thank the commercial firms connected with the Artemisia for their sincere cooperation — The Jewel Photo Studio, The David J. Molloy Cover Co., The Riverside Studio, and The Commercial Art and Engraving Co. To Mr. W. S. Lunsford of the Reno Printing Com- pany and his shop compositors and pressmen, Mr. M. M. Droubay, Mr. C. L. Moon, Mr. C. A. Davis, and Mr. Carter Parish, we wish to extend a hearty " thank-you " for their cooperation in accomplishing our task. To everyone who has assisted us in the creation of The igiy -Artemisia we wish to express our most sijicere appreciation. The Editor and the Manager. ■l 111 %.- INDEX - A Absurdities -245 Adams, Dean Maxwell 37 Adamson, Robert 169 Allen, Max B 122 Alphabetical Index to Advertisers 255 Alpha Tau Omega 212 Administration 35 Aggie Club 237 Agrusa, John — 77 Appreciation 337 Apreciation to Advertisers 255 Artemisia, The 1927 1 Artemisia Staff 167 Athletics 1 1 5 Associated Engineers 228 Associated Students 44 Associated Student Committees 47 Associated Women Students 228 B Banister, Earl 163 Basketball Foreword 134 Basketball Manager 119 Basketball Games, Scores 136 Basketball Managers, Freshmen Sophomors .1 39 Basketball Squad 137 Bell, Norman...- 170 Beta Delta 202 Beta Kappa 2 1 8 Block N Society 117 Blue Key Fraternity 186 Books, Order of 5 Buntin, Harve 45 By the Waters of the Truckee 176 CCah 1 a n , John 1 72 California Game 133 California Trip 93 Campus, The 15 Campus Players 98 Cantlon, Vernon 44 Cap and Scroll 181 " Captain Applejack " ....100 Caucus ..105 Chemical Club 236 Civil Engineers 233 Clark, Dr. Walter E 12 Clark, Wm. Andrews, Jr 7 Classes 5 3 Clionla 104 Clover, L. E. " Les " 141 Coffin and Keys 180 Coffin and Keys Running 76 College Year 75 Coleman, Elizabeth 45 Conmierce Club 234 Connelly, Bruce 65 Copyright 2 Crucible Club 1 235 DDakin, Donald 54 Davis Game 132 Debate 106 Dedication 6 Delta Alpha Epsilon 184 Delta Alpha Epsilon Plays 101 Delta Delta Delta 192 Delta Sigma Lambda 216 Desert Wolf, The 170 Desert Wolf Staff 171 Dramatics 99 Duerr, Edwin 100 EEngi n eers ' D ay 7 8 E ' a n se n , Ti 1 1 i e 163 FFann ' liar Spots 91 Far Western Meet 147 Fight, ,Fight Fight 94 Finis 340 Football Coaching Staff 121 Football F " orewt)rd 120 Football Manager 1 19 Football Manager, Freshmen 1 19 Football Manager, Sophomore 1 1 8 Football Squad 1 24 Foreword 4 Fulton, Director John 40 Fuetsch, Carl......! 169 Fraternities 19 1 F ' rcshmen Officers 71 Freshmen Sports 152 Frosh Glee 85 Fresno Game 128 Frosh-Soph Flights 80 Frosh Track Managers ...149 Frost, Harry . 44 G Gamma Phi Beta 196 Garcia, Joe 119 Glgnoux, Ralph E. 166 Gothic N S oc 1 e ty 1 5 4 Green, M.irlon 77 Hflagmeyer, Fred 169 Hall, Dean John 41 Hail to Nevada 112 Hansen, R. F. " Hans " 123 Hartung, Bernard 77 Haseman, Dr. Chaarles E 100 Henriksen, Erie 1 18 Henrlcksen, Ray 1 1 8 Here and There witli the Journalists 175 Here Comes the Wolf Pack 158 Homecoming Day 88 Homecoming Day Parade 86 Home Economics Club 23 1 Honorarles 1 79 Hughes, Harold 172 Hunley, Florence 169 Hymn 1 1 I In Memo ri am 9 Interfraternity Council 205 Inter Class Track Meet 148 ■■ ' 338lJ ' r SV, INDEX i Cojit ' niNtd) Inw uod, Ernest 16? Italic N Society... 1 74 J Johnson, Walter 71 Junior Class Members 66 junior Class Officers b ' Jiniior Prom 8 + K Kappa Alpha Theta 198 Kappa Lambda 220 Ketcham, Robert 119 L Leach, Dean Raymond 43 Lehmkuhl, Claire 46 Lincoln Hall Association.. 22.? Lombardi, Louis 46 Love Pirate, The 10.3 Lyon, Elmer 70 MMack, Dean Margaret 42 Mackay Day 77 Mackay Song, The .50 Manzanit.i Hall Association 2.30 Martie, J. E. " Doc " 1 .Vi Martin, Hoy t 70 Mechanical Engineers 234 Memorial Library 92 Memorial Library Constructors 329 Men ' s Athletic Manager 128 Men ' s Glee Club 108 Military Ball .. 85 Military Department 48 Modesto Meet 1 45 NXevada, My Nevada 32 Nevada Poem 1 4 Nevada Hymn.... 1 1 O Olympic Meet 146 One Act Plays 103 Organizations 227 P Paddling Scene 90 Painting of the N.... 90 Panhellenic Council 204 Phi Kappa Phi 1 82 Phi Sigma Kappa 210 Pi Beta Phi 194 President ' s Message 43 Professional Directory 332 Progress 92 Publications 161 Publication ' s Board 162 Publicity Bureau 169 RRaft Concert from Manzanita Lake ...109 Rallies 82 Rally Round the Old Bon Fire 10 Raycraft, Homer 169 Raycraft, Tom 54 S Saber and Chain 183 Sagebrush, The 163 Sagebrush Staff 165 Santa Clara Game 130 Senior Ba 1 1 84 Senior Class... 55 Senior Officers .54 Senior Week 79 Sha«, L. T. " Buck " . 121 Sherritt, James 170 Sibley, Dean F. H 38 Silver and Blue 188 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 208 Sig ma Alpha Omega 200 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 1 85 Sigma Nu.. 206 Sigma Phi Sigma 214 Sixes and Sevens 103 Smith, Thor M 166 Social Season 84 Soph Hop 84 Sophomore Football Managers 119 Sophomore Basketball Managers 1 38 Sophomore Officers 70 Sophomore Track Managers 148 Square and Compass 187 Stage, The 97 Stanford Game 129 Stark, Luethal Austin 100 Ste enson, Budd 65 Stewart, Dean Robert 39 Stewart, Robert 77 St. Ignatius Game 126 St. Mary ' s Game 130 Suiulow ners 241 T Track Foreword 140 Track Manager 1 19 Track Managers, Frosh and Sophs 149 Track Men 142 Tennis 151 Triumph Hymn, The 242 " Twelfth Night " 101 U University Band 1 1 1 University Night 99 U, of N. So Gay 11 W Watson, A. A. " Bozo " 136 Weeden, Wm 71 Whelps 238 Winter Sports 90 Wolf Pack, the 224 Wolves ' Frolic, The 102 Women ' s Athletic Associatio.n 229 Women ' s Basketball Games 157 Women ' s Debate Team ...107 Women ' s Glee Club 110 Women ' s Rifle Team 1 5 5 Women ' s Sports 156 Wyckoff, Gertrude 44 Yell Leaders, The 93 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 240 - .;t J) ji 9 Jit h ■--- - Wun.l, il h Kilflunn, Diiz .I ' l, ,i , ' 28 ,. -■; JINIS ' Dreaming at dusk by the fireside zAs you muse oh ' r the old and the neiv First in your heart and memories Qomes J [evada — Silver and ' ' Blue. Years are long — the campus clianged Since you were a student true Vet ivliat you prized is still held dear — The Spirit at ,9 evada U. Genevieve Williams, ' 29. »-€(340]i I I

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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