University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 372


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1928 volume:

l imMm ■: ;) i ■ 4 IWmmWlmuBWi tViim mwSStWt X m M| X ' ■ F ' fiK KB MlH w wtWftl J i H-! li. mmm Wi SM aJByEnlnlCv. m Jm9 ' WWPWWHff Pff !!! ' !) ' CMf 11 liiim ir ' gmiBii wwiPittffM ' niifly jf.srfjJf F ii V ft mm i ' i Mil, ii ' " I . j;- i)lP , TOUl 5 ' 5 ARTEMISIA 1928 ■VsMM Western Achievement Volume s n ?-: R:s ' iT f 5 (S. ■. ' V,.K ' ' ? m¥ W aI A 5 m - 1928 FOR THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS BY ROBERT W. ADAMSON EDITOR C. F. F U E T S C H BUSINESS MANAGER x ' ' ' ■ ' ' ■0 I ' rinted by Lunsford ' s Reno Printing Comi ' Ant Reno, Nevada Engraved hy CoMMEiiCiAi. Art cS Engraving Company San Francisco, Calif. TH1E9 ARTEMISIA FOR:) 1 OF THE eofcti erE TEAR Published auniially by the Associated Students of tJie University of Nevada at Reno _ , % ' S FOREWORD COLLEGE World is self - conta ' nicd and unlike any ot ier period of life. To record tJie events of a scholastic year is the mission of a college annual., the unification of such an annual generally being accomplished by following a theme or consistent type of em-bellis iment. The story of the growt i of the West — of iv iich Nevada is an integral part — is as colorful as history reveals. Strong in tJie realization of this., t ie staff of the 1928 Arter?iisia has cliosen tJie tJieme Western AcJiieve nent as a background and upon it has striven to reproduce a complete and vivid record of the college year that ' will serve as an accurate reference for tlie present., and a medium by %vhich college days may be re -lived ivheii ive Iiave passed from that ideal world and time lias taken its toll. ,£ y .- Ti %» ji ■ ' ■■■ ' ?i y,l i I VI " m-n Si ■.- l l DEDICATIOM TO THE SPIRIT OF ACHIEVEMENT tJiat intangible spark symbolic of W estern progress as evidenced by the citizens of Nevada who believe in the JJ niversity tJiey support and throug i whose adminstrators will eventually be unveiled the greater Nevada of the future — tlie nineteen twenty-eiglit Artemisia IS DEDICATED n % ii . 5%?i:if ' - . 1.; I ' •Xl IM MEMORIAM Mrs. Sophie Williams (Rc-cnt) July 11, 1927 Robert Annand ' 29 Ely, Nevada April 22, 1906 September 5, 1927 Morris Newcomb ' 30 Reno, Nevada June 8, 1908 September 21, 1927 Donald A. Nelson ' 29 Reno, Nevada November 6, 1908 March 9, 1928 eOMTEMTcT Book 1 — Nevada A dmmistrat ' wn Class Officers Seniors Juniors Book 3 — Athletics Track Football Basketball Minor Sports Book 2 — Nevada Life Wolf Tracks Student Union Military Stage Publications Book 4 — Organizations Sororities Fraternities Honoraries Campus Groups Book 5 — High Lights Q ueens Twilight Glimpses Wolf Feathers ; ' :; ..• ■ M ■ ■mriK , :H:; i- !zs ?z ' ; x . HE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA was foiiiKk-tl at Elko in 1S74 and mr) ' ed to Reno in 1886. Since the erection of the first building at Reno, the growth of the institution has been consistent and rapid. Over one-half of the present Campus structures are visible from the Tram and lie mirrored in Manzanita Lake — an artificial body of water sustained the year around. The long building at the extreme left of the panorama sweep is Manzanita Hall, the women ' s old dormitory; and directly to the rear and merging into it is the dining hall. Farther to the right -=- ? Cr " % ' -■f ' - JiiT f M: ' " ■ (;; _y, . ' ' ;- F- ,. ,;g;X .:!r; ;5__ ' -,- ti ' " ' %. ■■: ' ■W f .)•). ' ,,,, " ' ? ' % j4y and partially screened by the low willow tree is Artemisia Hall, the women ' s new dormitor ' ; while just to the le ft of the center at the head of the lake is Lincoln Hall, the men ' s dormitory. To the right of the fold and barely visible, are the Hospital and Education Buildings. Nearest the shore of the lake and in full iew is the Agriculture Building, which hides part of the white sandstone Chemistry Building. Dwarfed by surrounding structures, a corner of the old Library is visible between the Chemistry Building and the Alice McManus Clark Memorial Library, the long structure extending nearl) ' to the right extremity of the view. MJ i EAGrtlb Eagh., luit}} ivliigs drjtl hoit h ' hliir skies, Survey thr cloHd-caft ' ioticd dome, rise inid meet MiirikhuPs itiviision. Screeim, compose new cries For atisiuers, fiot echoes, and find the?n sweet. Etig e, fo d your wings iind full wheji you tire Of curving out the heavens. Let the ivars Ethereal he ivon hy man ' s desire; Let him fiy up to darkness, and to stars! ■ — Edwin Duerr. , i f COURTESY STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Ml BVADA |:s5|Sp ' ' .■■t!S- ' » .fiP jSiS i V. ' ' ' y Administration .- iY) f . " ! if; f DR. WALTER E. CLARK, PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY - " - - ' .jf i - 4, M «J««£»-0- THE SPIRIT OF THE CAMPUS n " For never the work of life is done jj B the man with the selfish dream; ' t1 For the battle ' is lost or the battle is won I ' j ; By the spirit of the team. " V ' By the spirit of the campus is our battle to be won. , ? Friendl) ' — democratic — cooperative! When each student is a friend to each of many others and (v ' widens the circle of friends as the years go — s " When each student chooses campus mates for their straight-away ■ ; strengths of manliness and womanliness and grows steadily more [ ' worthy of friendship through increasing directness and trueness and f , steadfastness of spirit, untainted by snobbery, unshackled by deceit, ■ ' ' ' imsullied by dishonor — When each student is of the campus and for the campus, ' .li intelliijently and devotedly ready, as strength and skill and time may be given, to labor with others towards the better campus, L , material and spiritual — ,], Then will a high, a holy, a wondrous campus spirit prevail. ' ■■ ' , The new student will instantly sense this spirit; the older student will partake of it; the senior will have it ingrained; the graduate, nurtured through four years of common endeavor with friends and Y with equals, will enter upon the long life game, ready always, in T friendly and in level spirit, to strive with others towards the greater - jToals of America and of mankind. v Walter E. Clark. 4: {15} ' ARD OF REGENTS HE control of the University is vested by law in the Board of Regents, which consists of five members elected by the people, the tenure of office of each regent being ,.»-,, »» " TO ten years. F ' ollowing the sudden death of Mrs. Sophie Wil- I liams in July 1927, Governor Fred B. Balzar appointed Mr. George Wingfield, prominent Nevada banker and capital- ist, to ser e the remaunler of the unexjiireel term. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Hon. George Wingtield (1929) ---_-___ Reno Hon. George F. Talbot (1931) ------- Reno " " " . ■ Hon. Frank Williams ( 1933) ------ Goodsprings Hon. Walter E. Pratt ( 1 35) -------- Reno WALTKR E. PRATT , Cli.iIniKin Hi;n. George S. Brown (1937) -------- Reno tlFFICERS OF THE J50ARn Hon. Walter E. Pratt ----------- Chairman Mr. George H. Taylor --------- Secretary Emeritus Miss Caroh ' n M. Beckwith ---__----_ Secretary Mr. Charles H. Gorman -----___-- Comptroller GEORGE S. BROWN GEORGE F. TALBOT FRANK WILLIAMS GICORC K WINGFlELi:) - ' ■• ' i 1 6 r- ' - THE REGISTRAR Enrollment Statistics 1 895 „ 335t 1 900 363t 1 905 284 1910 1 2 1 2 1915 44 8 M|l m 1920 726 t rV 1 92 5 9 1 3 1 927 928 i ' Pr " p iratorv students included. The academic de ' eli)pmcnt of the I.T,-,;vcrsit ' of Nevada | has been rapid. In 1887 the enrollment totaled 50 students and the faculty consisted of two professors. In 1927, just 40 years later, there were 928 students and 88 professors. Of these 88 faculty members, 17 have the degree of Doc- LOUISE M. SISSA tor of Philcsophy, and 33 are in possession of master degrees. ' ' ' ' The Association of American Universites, which is the nearest approach to an official rating body for such institutions, recognizes the University of Nevada on its list of approxeil colleges. Application for [ilacement on the list was made in 1917, but it was not until December 1920 that the application was formalh ' accepted. At that time Ne ' ada was the cne hundreil ami thirt -fourth name on the list. OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR M 1 7 ir«.o- ' lit 1 J! ° I I DEAN OF WOMEN IjiiAJS RBITER of the many and tangled social affairs of the Campus — that is the office of the Dean of Women. The successful holder of the position must be possessed of infinite tact, good judgment, and a quiet but determined spirit. That Dean Margaret E. Mack has all these qualities those who know her will testify. In conjunction with the various Campus organiizations she has turned aside many I 1 Mk ' impending storm, and weathered a few which crept up m m} jfc L rr ' unexpectedly. w The new woman student is alwa} ' S siu " c to find fricndl) ' help and counsel as to her place in the classrooms, in Cam- M Rr ARETE MACK P " activities, and in the residence halls from the oflSce Dean uf Women of the Dcau of Womcn. It is a post that is not always a pleasant one, but that is nevertheless a constant challenge to the abilities of its holder. In the past year special efforts have been made by Dean Mack, in cooperation with the Associated Women Students, to make the Senior girls of the various high schools throughout the state acquainted with the opportunities off ' ered by the Unixersity and to establish friendly relations between active and prospecti ' e students. ' il 1 Q ].fW„._ ' lit i o ;t DEAN OF MEN 1 ,ii S HE development of character should be the chief aim of all educational eifort. There is so much wreckage in college life and the number of those who enter with high hopes and purposes and who finally arrive, is so small that there seems to be a real human problem here for solution. A college and its processes should not be considered merely as a machine, for it is dealing with men — men with different native abilities and aptitudes — men from different social and economic home influences, each affected by its own cn ' ironment. RAYMOND H. LKACK Dean uf Men It is the pri ' ilege of the Dean of Men to come to know these different lads and to help them solve the various problems which present themseh ' es during their college years. The greatest reward which can come to one in this ofHce is the confidence and friendship of the men with whom he deals. ■ — Raymond Hotchkiss Leach. 1 ' Ni LINCOLN HALL, MEN ' S DORMITORY -4 19]t " - (COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE . -.afs fjy !?.. (eA.5j==Si MAXWliLL ADAMS Vice-Prcs. anJ. Do,;n of the College of Arts ami Science LONG with the gciiLTal progress and development of the Unixersity during the past year, the College of Arts and Science has kept pace, as is evidenced by the i (illowmg considerations: In attendance it has c:intinued to enroll about () per cent ot the students in the entire Uni ' ersity. ' Jdiis college has been c nsidered the " Women ' s School, " yet during the present semester there are only five more women than men registered. The entrance requirements ha e been raised to exclude special students not residents of Nevada, and the high school entrance offerings must be of higher grade than formerl)-. These changes, among others, bring the aver- age quality of work t) a higher le el and help to maintain Nevada ' s place am:)ng the American colleges of first rank. Thouiih our school is comparatively small and oiu " needs not yet urgent, still we have planned for the future and haw established a file of personnel cartls on which is kept the college history of the stiulent. The College of Arts and Science has planned for next year a system whereby each entering Freshman will have a special faculty adviser appDiinted to help orient the 11: ' ii ' wim 1 r f ft Top Row — John K. M.irt ' c, Jo?pf1i D. La)inin, Mrs. Cbrcncc H. Kent, Lu ' lu-r N. Johnson, John P. Ryan. Bottom Row — Erastus A. Hansen, Thea C. Thompson, Vend Wihei " , Carolyn M. lirckwith. Many E. Barber -.o t?| 1? , COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE new stiuk ' iit in his new en ' ir()nment, and to help him av,;id the machine-like methods of education which iia e been forced up .n some of our large universities. In the main, while recognizing that education may hec-me too thin if spread over too many subjects, yet the c )llege offerings are cultural and give little oppor- tunity to the specialist who wishes to " learn more and more about less and less. " Likewise, we cannot properly pro ' ide for those students who view a college course merely as a business asset and eagerly elect only those courses of study which seem to lead to a salaried position in the marts of trade. We do not plan to graduate super-Babbitts. On the other hand we do strive to graduate men with cultixated minds, spiritual percep- tion, philosophic temper, and with fitness and capacity to function as citizens in a democracy. We cannot offer everything to everybody who comes. We can offer a definite kind of development to a coherent body of students fitted by nature and training to receive it. Plato ' s idea still holds. There is a certain kind of knowledge which, if you possess it, makes you not a stranger in regions strange to you. — Maxwell Adams. iH S Top Rc,v — Edwin DuL-rr, F. C. Muigdtten, Gci.rpc W. Sens, A. L. Hljjginhotli.mi, K..ith.iri)ic Rlcgelluith. I ' ottom Rciw — Nornun T. Ness, lien. V. Chiippolle, Lawrence Semen , i, Dun iUI E. AntlnMH-, l iul UmiwiukI -4 21 }■ ■ w .-Jt - SCHOOL OF EDUCATION HE following facts indicate something of the " " rrowth ot this work in the last seven years: Com- paring the year of 1920-21 with the present year there has been an increase in the luimber of normal students from 2 5 to 7 7, or 2()(S per cent. The Seniors have in- creased from 1 7 to 62, or 329 per cent. The total enroll- ment of the University has increased from 726 to 1000 — an increase of .IH per cent. In the first year nine per cent of all students were students in education. Now it is 21 per cent. Seven years ago six per cent of our stu- tlents were men. At present 18 per cent are men. Sixty per cent of the students elected to Phi Kappa Phi in these seven years were te.ichers, indicating the quality of student in education and the quality of service the school is render- ing tlie state. That the state is recognizing this is shown by the relati ' e ease with which the appointment committee is able to place the increasing number of candidates. While this growth reflects the University growth as a whole, it is gratifying that the School of Ediication has not ilropped behintl. JOHN WILLIAM HALL Dean — John William Hall. Top Row — Benson D. Blllinpluirst, Mrs. H. F. Ch.ipcUe, Pxl ' tli Riicbs.mi, RiuKcn C ' Ihonipson. Jiot:oni Row — Fred W. Tijner, J. R. ' ou t;, K.itiierine Lewers, Theodme H. Post, A. E. Hill W ?ritr5t; ■■ { 22 } ° Tl-rC JiJ i- COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE e Xsi £X5»-M (O) HE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE has grad- - uated sixty-three men and thirty-seven women since its organizatidn, and these graduates are playing an im- portant part in the life of this and other states. The college has participated in a modest wa ' in the growth of the University during the past few vears, this year there heing thirty-four men and thirt ' -four women in the col- lege. The entering Freshman class is considerahly larger this year than last. Last year there were three men and twelve women in the Freshman class, while this ' ear there are ten meii and fourteen women. This probably indicates a steady growth of the college in the future. Five men and one woman will be graduated in May, 1928. Special students from outside the state are now admitted to the college under certain conditions. Entrance requirements have been adjusted in a satisfactorily manner and the ciu ' riculum modernized so as to permit a wider choice of subjects by the student. This permits students who have very diiferent objectives in mind to obtain the kind of work which will be of most value to them. — Robert Stewart. ROBERT STEWART Dean Top Row — S;ir;!li L. Lewis, W. Hnggc, Jesse P. Pope. I ' ottom Row — Philip A. Lehenh.iuer, Peter Franclsen, F. W. Wilson, V. E. Scott COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING (5m NE TAR AGO the Faculty of the College of -— Engineering adopted the policy of making the requirements, for entrance to and graduation from the Col- I lege of Engineering somewhat hroader and lighter. This was done in view of the fact that enrollment in the college was failing to increase. The piilic ' seems to be successful from the point of view of gain in numbers. The enroll- ment tor the present year has increased about 15 per cent o er 1927, with about 40 per cent increase in the Mackay School of Mines. It is possible that the curriculum of the college will be still further modified so as to allow more electi ' e work m business, economics, antl in the tund.imental sciences. Within the last two yeai ' s the great engineering societies of the countr ' ha x- completed an extensixe antl detailed stud) ' of engineering eilucation, antl the upshot of this study has been the recommen- dation of hroader traniing in college, particularl) ' in the so-called hmnanities. The object in iew is the fitting of engineers for positions of public service rather than that of mere technicians. In the past the tendency has been largely the other way. • — F. H. Sibley. FREDERICK. H. SIKLEV Dcm i! ' i i i ' .f i 4 ; r o t V " Vv J i .. s Fop Row — Charles L. Searcy, Horace P. Boardman, F. L. Bixby, Charles ?I. Haseman. Bottom Row- Oscar T. Rocklund, Otis J. Mithoug, Clarence H. Kent, S. G. Palmer, L. W. Hartman i{24 ] ' MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES (n i f - CLARENCE H. MACKAY, patron of the F(L Mackay School of Mines, donated $100,000 in 1926, fcr the purpose of enlarging the school building and to enable us to purchase badly needed up-to-date apparatus and equipment. When school opened in August 1927, the construction work was finished, and we have almost 100 per cent more floor space than formerly. A very complete assortment of the latest typ-s of apparatus and equipment has been added in all departments. The new instruments and equipment are all of first quality. Thanks to the latest gift of Mr. Mackav, the school has been brought up abreast of the times, and compares favorably with any of the other similar schools in the country, and surpasses many of them. Our graduates have gone out to all parts of the world, and ha ' e made oustanding successes. The demand for Mackay School of Mines graduates exceeds the supply by quite a margin. At the present time we could place twice as many men as are available. I — John A. Fulton. JOHN A. FULTON Dil-L-Ct..!- Top R„ — J. Cl.iiiJc Jones, Oliver R. Gruvc. Rotti.m Row — I?. K. Couch, J.iy A. Cii pcntL-r, Willi;iin 1. Smyth, Wiiltcr S. P.iIiikt -4 25 ] ■ x ' M r _ j . Sf - ■ _ I ' Yl VERNON CANTLON, J ' RESIDEN ' l ' OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS .:S -i ' : ' P ' -- " •55 : - -»4 26 - " " - . COLEMAN BASSETT MOON THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Vernon Cantlon --------------- President Elizabeth Coleman -------------- Vice-President Grace Basse it ---- -- -- --- -- -- Secretary Lloyd Moon -------------- Treasurer Douglas H. Ford - - - - Junior Representati ' e to the Execiiti ' e Committee Edwin Whitehead - - Sophomore Representative to the Executive Committee Elizabeth Shaber - Women ' s Representative to the Finance Control Committee Elmer Lyon - - - Men ' s Representative to the Finance Control Committee Ralph E. Gignoux ------- Representative to the Publications Board James A. Sherritt ------- Representati e to the Publications Board Emory Branch ------------ General Athletic Manager the executive committee Lloyd Moon Vernon Cantlon Elizabeth Shaber Edwin Whitehead Grace Bassett Douglas Ford i r ;- ' iji V ' ' FORI) whitehead GIGNOUX SHERRITT BRANCH €{ 27 ]¥ ' - [i ' M liii.iiKc LLiitid L ' . ' iiuiiittiT M.irtic, Sh.ibcr, Lyon, Hascni.iii, Cintliiii, M(m ii THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS FINANCE CON ' l ' ROL CUMMITTEE J. E. Martic -----------___ Chairman Charles Hascmaii _ - - _ Student Budy Representative from the Faculty Elizabeth Shaber --------- Women ' s Representative Elmer Lyon - - - - - - - - - - - Men ' s Representative Vernon Caution ------- President of the Associated Students Llo (l Moon ( non- dting member) -------- Secretary THE UPPERCLASS COMMI 1 TEE Erwin F. Morrison Vernon Cantlon P ' rank L. Ikistol Reynold I ' . Hansen Ellis R. Randall Llo d Moon Rudolph A. Blum Emory C. Branch Claire Lehmkuhl Ralph P. Farnsworth Lawrence Niswaiider Hi i i m iV Uppcrclass CummittCL- — Standing: Blum, Rand ill, Branch, Farnsworth, Anderson, Moon. Sitting: Hansen, Niswander, Cantlon, Bristol, Lehmkuhl ■■ { 28 ] ' - ■ ; " f 5 :y; , =jf t ( rt ' j ' j ' Officers « ISl.LM e ' .K ' .NOlX SENIOR CLASS Fini Sfi ' ici cT OFFICERS Second Seiiiestvr Rudolph Blum ------ President ------ Ralph Gignoux LaVerne Blundell - - - Vice-President -------- Eva Adams Donna Do e ------- Secretary ----- P ' rances Westfall Joe Garcia -------- ' J ' reasurer ------ Edward Ziegler LaVerne IilLindi Budd Stevenson Riitlolph Blum Frances Nelson Angus Bethune Isabel Lorine senior play committee Vernon Cantlon Joe Garcia Grace Bassett Fred Anderson senior memorial committee Anita Becaas Mae Bernasconi James Sherritt Otto Scluil ' senior picnic comm ittee Les Clover Claire Lehmkidil senior week COMMII ' TEE Altha Pierson Margaret Jenkins Elizabeth Coleman Betty Sue Shaw Edward Ziegler Eva Adams blundell DOVE C, ARC I A ADAMS WESTFALL ZIEGLER j:-1 0{3O}i ' ru ... i :- LOMEARUI OVKRLI JUNIOR CLASS First Semester Louis Lombardi Renee Duque Alice Lunsford - Homer Raycraft Milton Taylor, Chairman Harding, Ruth Streeter, Fuetsch, Bob OFFICERS Second Semester - - - President - - - Harold Overlin - - - Vice-President - - - - - Alice Halley - - - Secretary - - _ _ Eloise Walker - - - Treasurer - - - Edward Ducker JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE ; Harold Overlin, Renee Duque, Edward Ducker, Patricia Loretta Miller, Phil Weber, Henrietta Schwab, Carl Blackmun, Dick Hillman, Kenneth St. Clair Hoyt Martin, Chairman; HolL- SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE Milton Taylor, Dick Hillman, Lloyd Moon, Constance and, Mildred Hughes, Renee Duque JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEE Douglas Ford, Chairman; Patricia Harding, Elizabeth Shaber, Jack Gregory, Louis Lombardi, Homer Raycraft .1, :r,: r,y, ' $ S: m I DUQUE LUNSFORD RAYCRAFT HALLEY WALKER DUCKER •il CROSS REV SOPHOMORE CLASS If, ' I OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Carol Cross Inez Loomis Mary O ' Neil Bruce Batiin President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER Delbert Rev ---_----__ President Mary O ' Neil --- _____ Vice-President Gretchen Cardinal --___-__ Secretary Joe DeReemer -----____ Treasurer Donald l udge Gretchen Cardinal Jack Albin soph hop committee Marshal Guisti, Chairman Mazie Ryan William Stevens Al Peters;)n Charles Kitzmeyer Walter Johnson loomis O ' NEIL BATTIN cardinal De reemf.r {32li iiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiii " JOHNS WALTHER FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Chris Thorup (resigned due to illness) - - - President Dorothy Johns ----------- Vice-President Gladys Wittenberg ------------ Secretary Joe McDonald --------- Treasurer officers spring semester Jack Walther ------------- President Alyce Couch ----------- Vice-President Mary Johnstone ------------ Secretary Fred Morrison ------------- Treasurer frosh glee committee Jean Hughes Hal Thompson, Chairman Al Stockton Georee Vargas Joe McDonald Henrietta " ' I ' ouell ■C ' : WITTENBERG McDONALD COUCH JOHNSTONE MORRISON ' 4 33 ] ' S: 5i ■Vi U.: W i I iTi I I r. ffi im EVA EERTRAND ADAMS Rni„ English and History — Kappa Alpha Thctn; D.A.E. ; Cap and Scroll; Gothic N; Campus Players; W.A. A.; Varsity Sports; Circle N; Secy. Western Section A.C.A.C.W. Sagebrush Staff (1) (2), News Editor CS), Women ' s Editor (4); Italic N; Y.W.C.A. Cahinet (2) (3), Secy. (2), U.R. (4); Class Secy. ( - ' ) ; )ohn A. Chaloner Scholarsliip (3); Honor Roll (2) (}). C.REGORY R. ADAMS Reno Cliemistry — Phi Sigma K.ippa; Coffin ,ind Keys; ISlue Key, Vice-Pres. (3) (4); Whelps, I ' res. (3), Chemistry Chih; Mackay Day Committee (3). LEM S. ALLEN Fallon Agriculture — Alpha Tau Omega; Aggie Club; Class Tre.isurer (2); Class Basketball (1); Varsity Foot- b.ill (1) (2) (3) (4); Block N Society. CLARK AMENS Ely Elcctriciil Engineering — Kappa Lambda ; Nu Eta Epsilon; Associated Engineers; A.LE.E.; B.ind. FRED ANDERSON C.n-son City Pre-Medical — Kappa Lambda; Coffin and Keys; Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Campus Players, Advertising Manager (3) (4); Pre-Medical Club, Pres. (2); Chemistry Club; Publications Board; Italic N; Sage- brush Editor (4); Artemisia Staff (4); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Upperclass Committee (4); Inter- fraternity Council (3) (4); " Chester Mysteries " ; A. L. Fitzgerald Scholarship (1); Regents ' Scholarship. HARNEY C. ARCHIAS Brawley, California Economics — Delta Sigma Lambda; Commerce Club, Pres. (3); Sabre and Chain, Pres. (4); Interfr.iter- nity Council (4). JOHN BABCOCK Berkeley, California Electrical Engineering — Sigma Nu; A.I.E.E. ; Sage- brush (3) (4); Desert Wolf (3) (4); Artemlsi.i (3), Photographic Editor (4); Italic " N " . MAXWELL BALL Reno Mechanical Engineering — Delta Sigm.t Lambd.i ; A.S.M.E., Treas. (3), Pres. (4); Sabre and Chain; Class Football (1); Class Treas. (1); Wolves Frolic (2); Band (1) (2); Artemisia Staff (2) (3); Rifle Team (4); Circle N; Major R.O.T.C. (4). GRACE BASSETT Ren., English and History — Delta Delta Delta; D.A.E. ; Campus Players, Vice-Pres. (2); Cosmopolitan Club; Desert Wolf Staff (3); John Armstrong Ch.iloner Scholarship (3); A.A.U.W. Scholarship (3); " Cap- tain Applejack " ; " Twelfth Night " ; A. S.U.N. Secy. (4); Executive Committee (4); Cap and Scroll. ANITA MARIE BECAAS Reno English— V Beta Phi; D.A.E.; W.A.A., (4); Varsity Sports; Rifle Varsity (2) (3); " Twelfth Night " ; Glee Club (2); Mgr. Volley Ball (3); Sagebrush Staff (2) (3), Bus. Mgr. (4). P:-Sr: !ri fc-£z t i-r - 36 ' ARNOLD 15ENSON Willows, Cillfoi nl.i Elcclrical Engineering — A.I.E.E., Vicc-Prcs. (3); Acting Pres. (4); Charles Elmer Cloiigli Scholarship. MAE ISABEL BERNASCONI Reno Zoology — Kappa Alpha Theta ; W.A.A., Treas. ( 3 ), Pres. (4); Hike Manager (2); Rifle Varsity (1) (2) (3) (4); Varsity Hockey, Soccer, Volley Ball; Gothic N; Class Vice-Pres. (3); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4); Pre-Medical Cluh; Del. to A.C.A.C.W. Cor- nell Univ.; Del. to Y.W.C.A. Asilomar Conference. ANGUS Y. BETHUNE San Francisco, Calif. Mctalhirgy — Lincoln Hall Association; Sigma Gam- ma Epsilon, National Editor (3); Blue Key; Sun- downers (4); Band; Associated Engineers, Secy. (4) MARGARET LUCILE BEVERLY East Ely English — Delta Delta Delta; D.A.E.; Campus Play- ers; Caucus; Women ' s Glee Cluh, Vice-Prcs. (1); Upperclass Committee (4); Wolves Frolic (4); " Tlie Major and the Manicure " ; " Oh Susan " . RUDOLPH A. BLUM Woodland, Californi.i Business — Sigma Phi Sigma; Blue Key; Sundown- ers; Commerce Club; Sabre and Chain, Secy.-Treas. (3); Interfraternity Council (3) (4); Upperclass Committee (4); Tennis (2) (3); Rifle Team (3) (4), Captain (4); Circle N; Class Treas. (3); Class Pres. (4); Battalion Adjt. (4); Wolves Frolic (3). LAVERNE A. BLUNDELL Sparks English — Gamma Phi Beta; D.A.E., Vice-Prcs. (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Class Vice-Pres. (3) (4); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Regent ' s Scholarship (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (3)(4); Upperclass Committee (3); Glee Club (1) (2); Sagebrush Staff (2) (3) (4); " Twelfth Night " ; " She Stoops to Conquer " . LOIS BONA Tonopah History — Gamma Phi Beta ; Sagebrush Staff (1) (2); Artemisia Staff (3) (4); Glee Club (1) (2). EMORY C. BRANCH Keno Electrical Engineering — Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys; Campus Players; Block N Society; A.I. E.E.; Class Treas. (4); Football Mgr. (3); Bas- ketball Sophomore Manager (2); Track Sophomore Manager (2); General Athletic Manager (4); Junior Executive Committee (3); " The Fall Guy; " " Captain Applejack; " " The Bad Man; " " The Ghost Story; " Upperclass Committee (3) (4); Ch lirman Soph Hop (2); Chairman Junior Prom. LILLIAN BROWNE " Reno Botany and Spanish — W. A. A., Tennis, Archery, Hockey, Soccer, Baseball; Home Economics Club; Glee Club (2). WAYNE BUERER F.iUon Mechanical Engineering — Lincoln Hall .Association; Associated Engineers ; Class Football ( 1 ) ; Class Track (2); A.S.M.E., Secy. (3), Pres. (3); Nu Eta Epsilon. 4 37 ° :n BEVERLY I5ULMER Rcnn Eriglis —S gm.i AIpli.i Onu-K.i; D.A.E., Secy. (4) Honor Roll (2) (3) ; V. W. C A. Cjhinct (4) ; " Twelfth Night " . FRANK A. BURKHAM Reno Electrical Engineering — Nu Et:i Epsiloii; Associated Engineers; A.I.E.E.; Mrs. Cirl Otto Her Schol- arship (3). VERNON CANTLON Sparks Pre-Medical — Sigma Alplia Epsilon ; C(jffin .md Keys; Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Campus Players; Block N Society; A. S.U.N. Prcs. (4), Treas. (3); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Regents Scholarship (1) (3); V.nsity Football (2) (3); Varsity Track (I) (2); Class Football (1); Cl.iss Basketball (1); Ride (2); Circle N; Fin.oice Control Committee (3) (4); Upperclass Committee, Ch.iirman (4); Executive Committee (3) (4); W(d es Frolic Committee (4); " Kenipy " . ALICE J. CARNEY Virginia City Spanish. CHARLES V. CARTER Philosophy — Sigma J ' hi Sigma (3); Clionia; Glee Club (2 Wolves Frolic (2) (3) (4). TESS CHAMBERS History — Pi Beta Phi; Sa ebr Reno ; IX-sert Wolf (2) ), Soloist (3) (4); O.ikl.Nul, Cilifornia !sh St.irt (4). WILLLAM E. CLAWSON, Ju. Reno English— CWom: , Treas. (3), President (3) (4); Debate Council (3) (4); Chemistry Club (2) (3) (4); Class Track (1) (2) (3). LESLIE EDWARD CLOVER, Cilifornia Electrical Engineering — Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Block N Society; Nu Eta Epsilon; Sundowners, Pres. (3); Associated Engineers, Vice-Pres. (4); A.I.E.E., Vice-chairman (4); Class Basketh.iU (1); Varsity Basketball (2) (3) (4), Capt. (4); V.irsitv Track (1) (2) (3) (4), C.ipt. (3). ELIZABETH COLEMAN C.irson City History— GAmm, Phi Bet.i ; Clee Club (1); W.A.A. (1); Sagebrush Stafl (1) (2) (3); Artemisia Staif (3); Class Secy. (3); Women ' s Rep. to Finance Control (3); Vice-Pres. A. S.U.N. (4); Pres. A.W.S. (4); Upperclass Committee (4). HARVEY T. COLBY Agriculture and Susiiie Aggie Club. Los Angeles, California -Lincoln Hall Association; i ' l ' i 3S] -ii:=S - LEO CORVINO San Francisco, Calitoriiia Zoology — Lincoln Hall Association; Pro -Medical Cluh; Intel-fraternity Baseball (2) (3). ARTHUR R. COX San Diego, California Business — Sigma Plii Signi.ii Commerce Club (2) (3) (4); Wolves Frolic (3) (4); Sophomore Track Manager (2). WALTER J. COX Vcrington EconoDiics — Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys; Chairman Homecoming Day Committee (3); Arte- misia Staff (1) (2); Representative to Finance Control Committee (3); Chairman Mackay Day Committee (4); Sundowners. WALLACE A. COLTRIN Sebastopol, California Mining Engineering — Sigma Gamma Epsilon; AT. ,M.E.; Nu Eta Epsilon; Sundowners; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. JACK W. CORVIN Roseville, Calif. Civil Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; A.S. C.E.; Sijuare and Compass; Transfer Sacramento Jun.or College. RALSTON LEWIS CREW Fallon Agriculitin Alpha Tau Omega; lilock N Society; Aggie Club; Inierfraternity Council (3); V.irsitv Football (1) (2) (3) (4); Varsltv Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (1) (2). CATHERINE ADELLE CURIEUX Tonop ih English— Gamm Phi Beta; Glee Club (1) (2), Wolves Frolic (1) (2) (3) (4); Campus Playeis KATHERINE MARY DAVIDSON Berkeley, Calif Home Economics — Pi Beta Phi; Home EconomiLS Club, Vice-Pres. (3); Aggie Club, Secy. (3), Vice Pres. (4); W.A.A. Soccer, Hockey, Volley Ball, Desert Wolf (1) (2); Artemisia (3) (4); Class Secy. (3). ANDRES DENAVA Cmnrines, Philippine Islands Economics — Transfer from University of California. A. M. DIXON Doyle, California Mining Engineering — Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Pres. (4); Sundowners, Treas. (3) (4); A.I.M.E.; As- sociated Engineers; Crucible Club. Ir ' % .jp - 39 - DONNA DOVE Elko Spnnisli — Kappa Alpha ' I ' lieta; Sagebrush Staff (3) (4); Glee Club (2) (3); Class Vice-President (2); Class Secretary (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (2); Wolves Frolic (4). ELSBETH DOVE Elko Spanish and Music — Kappa Alpha Theta ; IVTii Zeta Phi; Sagebrush Staff (3), Society Editor (4); Glee Club (2) (3); Wolves Frolic (2) (3). K Dill I DOWD Sparks Botany — Gamma Plii lirta; (lice Club (I) (2); Home Economics Club; RiHc Team (2) (3). OLIVE DOROTHY DUNN Bishop, California Mathematics — Beta Delta; W.A.A. ; Volley liall, Hockey, Soccer, Archery, Baseball, Basketball; Glee Club (2) (3). MARGARET ERNST Fallon English— Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll; D.A.E.; y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2), Vice-Pres. (3), Prcs. (4); Asllomar (3); A.W.S. Secy. (2); Executive Com- mittee (4); Cosmopolitan Club (4); Manzanita Hill Association, Vice-Pres. (3); Sagebrush Staff { ' ), Delegate to Y.W.C.A. Conference at Milwau- kee (3); Rose Siegler Mathews Scholarship (2); Lev is D. Folsom Scholarship (3); Honor Roll (2) (3) (4);. Phi Kappa Phi. ERVIE A. FERRIS Westwood, C.illfornia Mechanical Engineering— Y . ' f , L.mibda; Associated Engineers; Sundowners; A.S.M.E. LAURENCE E. FISH B ■nici; , Calif. Mining Engineering- -Hi ta K ippa; Si gma Q, amma Fpsilon; Cruc ble Club, Pres. (4); A isoci. te d En- gi neers. HELEN FOX Reno English — Beta Delta; D.A.E.; W.A.A ; CI as Ath- litics; Ritle T ■am (2 ); ' Twelfth N igb t " . MAUDE LILLIAN FULSTONE Reno Ilislory — Home Economics Club; Aggie Club. JOSEPH GARCIA Visalia, California Civil Engineering — Sigma Nu; A.S.C.E.; Blue Key; Block N Society; Nu Eta E psilon; Class Tre.isurer (4); Basketball Manager (3). t rSirSrSriJ ii -« | 40 P ARTHUR GAY Piilo Ccdio, Callf,)rnia Electrical Engineering — Lincoln H.ill Association; A.I.E.E.j Nu Eta Epsilon. CECIL GAY Palo Cedro, California Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; Nu Eta Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; A.LE.E.; Asso- ciated Engineers; Honor Roll (1) (2); Ella S. Stubbs Scholarship (3). RALPH E. GIGNOUX Long Beach, Calif. Civil Engineering — Sigma Nu; Associated Engineers, Pres. (3); Homecoming Day Committee Chairman (4); Inter-fraternity Council (3), Pres. (4); Pub- lications Board (3), Chairman (4); Class President (4); Artemisia Staff (1) (2), Business Manager (3); Blue Key; Whelps. FRANCES GORMAN Reno Spanish — Gamma Phi Beta; transfer from Uni- versity of California. HAZEL GRENINGER Patrivillos, Chili, S. A. Psychology and Spanish — Beta Delta; Cosmopolitan Club; Home Economics Club; Pan-Hellenic Council, (3); Desert Wolf Staff (3). KATHLEEN GRIFFIN Tonopah English and History — Gamma Phi Beta; D.A.E., Secy. (3); Clionia; ' Sagebrush Staff (1) (2); Glee Club (1); Vice-Pres. (2); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); " A Maker of Dreams " ; " She Stoops to Con- quer " ; Artemisia Staff (4); Honor Roll (I) (3). ANDREW N. HANSEN Steamboat Springs Electrical Engineering — Associated Engineers. RUTH GERALDINE HARVEY Paradise Valley Business and History — Beta Delta; Women ' s Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Commerce Club; Women ' s Uppcrclass Committee (4). WALTER J. HERZ Reno Electrical Engineering — Nu Eta Epsilon; Associated Engineers; A.LE.E. ; Artemisia (1) (2) (4); Rifle Team (2); Circle N. HELEN MAY HIBBERT SusanviUe, California History — Pi Beta Phi; " Spirit of Nevada " (2); Wolves Frolic (2) (3); Sagebrush Staff (4). 41 FORREST ROIiERT HOLDCAMI ' ER Sparks llhlory I ' iii Kappa J ' hi ; Clionia; Glee Club (1) (2); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Regents ' Schol- arship (1); Robert Lewer ' s Scholarship (1). ELEANOR JACKSON Eureka, California B;n in-ss — W.A.A.; Hockcv; Commerce Club, Secy. (4). MARGARET MARY JENKINS Johnstonville, Calif. Frinc ' i — Pi iieta Phi; Artemisia (3), Associate Editor (4). BERNICE JOHNSON Car ion City Business and History — Gamma Pill Beta; Clionia; Glee Club (1) (2); Si.gebrush Staft ' (2); W.A.A. GORDON O. JOHNSON Reno FAcctriial Engnu ' eri}ig — Kappa Lambtia; Associated Enjfineers; A.I.E.E. ; iand (1) (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (2). Reno DOROTHY KAESER Reno History — Beta Delta; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club. HERMAN F. KAISER Reno P iysics — Phi Kappa Phi; Clionia; Cosmopolitan Club; Chemistry Club; Honor Roll. :.,4 I ft vr? T2=32:3e : G. H, KALLEN15ACH Elcclricid E)!gi i cr ' nig — Linc(il)i 1 1, ill A Associated Engineers; A.l.K.E. KENNETH K. KNOPF Electrical Engineering — Lincijln ]l.ill Associated Engineers. F.illon McGill Association ; FLOYD LAMB Reno Cheinistr IJet.i Kappa; Chemistry Club, Prcs. (4). RUDOLPH H. LARSEN Mendocino, Calif. Kappa Lambda; Square and Compass; Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Orchestra (1) (2); Cliemistry Club; Pre-Medical Club; Desert Wolf Staff (I). GRANVILLE IRVING LEAVITT Yerington EcoHOiJiics — Alpha Tau Omega; Campus Players, Pres. (4); Commerce Club; Sabre and Chain; Block N Society; Class President (2); Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1); Goof Football (2) (4); Goof Basketball (2) (4); Varsity Track (1) (2) (3) (4); " Kcmpy " ; Chairm.m Senior Ball Committee. CLAIRE LEHMKUHL Pinole, Calif. Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma L;inibda ; Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Whelps (2) (3); Clionia (2); Band (2) (3); A.S.U.N. Executive Committee (3)i Class Treasurer (3); Men ' s Upperclass Committee (4); Mackay Day Committee (2) (3); .Associated Engineers. ISABEL LORING Fallon Englisii — Kappa Alplia Thet.i ; W.A.A., Vice-Pres. (3); Soccer; Hockey; Volley Ball; Tennis; Tennis Manager (4); Basketball Manager (3); Baseball; Archery; Rifle; Circle N; May Day Chairman (2); D.A.E., Pres. (4); Clionia; Campus Players, Secy. (2) (4); Gothic N; Sagebrush Staff (4); Desert Wolf Staff (4); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3), Treas. (4), Asilomar (2); Glee Club (I) (2) (3); Class Vice- Pres. (1); " " ; " Twelfth Night " ; " Captain Applejack " ; " Oh " ; Cap and Scroll. FAWN S. LOUIE Canton, China Chemistry — Chemistry Club; Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-Pres. (1), Pres. (4); Commerce Club. JUANITA LOWE Fallon f i M — D.A.E.; W.A.A.; Volley Ball; Soccer; Hockey; Baseball; Glee Club (1) (2); Sagebrush Stiff (1) (3) (4); Italic N; " She Stoops to Con- que- " ; A.W.S. Chairm.m of Point System (3). MABEL MARIANI Sparks Englisii and Spanisli — Pi Beta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; C.ip and Scroll; D.A.E.; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) (4), Vice-Pres. (4); Asilomar (3); A.W.S. Treas. (3); Executive Committee (3); Women ' s Glee Club (2) (3); Sagebrush Staff (2) (3); Artemisia Staff (4); " Twelfth Night " ; Wolves Frolic (3); Class Hockey (2); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Asso- cl.ited Women Students ' Scholarship ( I ). 43 I] % h5 f li f S:- ' ' ! ADELE ANNE MARTIN Reno French and His ury — Sigma Alpli.i Oiiicgn; Glee Chih (2). (■.RACE CAROLYN McNEJL Reno English — I ' i ]ieta Phi; Campus Players; Sagebrush Staff (2) (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (3); " Passing lit Cliow-Cliu v " i Wolves Frolic (3). IAN MENSINCER Modesto, California Business — Coffin and Keys; Whelps; Blue K.ey, Pres. (3); Square and Compass; Sundowners; Commerce Cluh; Home Coming Day Committee (2) (3); Wolves Frolic (3). ALICE MAE MOLINI Dyer Malhematia. — Beta Delta; Glee Club (I) (2) (3); Commerce Club; W.A.A.; Hockey; Volley ]5all; Basketball. MARY ESTHER MOORE Los Angeles, California Jhishiess and Econoni ' tcs — Glee Club, Pres. (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4). ERWIN F. MORRISON Wcstwood, Calif. ( cvV Eng ' nif Cling — Kapp.i Lambd.i; Class Football (I); CIa " " ss Basketball (1); Varsity Basketball (2) (3) (4); Block N Society; Upperclass Committee (4); Sundowners; Associated Engineers; A.I.C.E. SANTOS ML ' RILLO Pliilippine Isl.mds Milling Eyigineering — Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Cruc- ible Club; Associated Engineers. FRANCES NELSON Piedmont, California Economics — Kappa Alpha Thcta; W.A.A.; Tennis Manager (3); Commerce Club, Secy. (3), Vice- Pres. (4); Sagebrush (2) (3) (4); Artemisi.i Staff (3) (4); Desert Wolf (4); Italic N. HENRY CHRISTIAN NELSON Reno M ory— Class Footb.iU (1); Class Track (3); Interfraternity Baseb.ill (1) (2), Manager (3); Class Basketball (4). SEIVERT J. NELSON Biology. Reno - { 44 LAWRENCE S. NISWANDER W.itsonvilk-, C.ilif. Etcctricil Etig-ineeiing — Whelps (2) (3) (4); Blue Key, Pres. (4); Coffin and Keys; Mackay Day Committee Chairman (3); Sundowners; Associated Engineers; Upperclass Committee (3) (4); Wolves Frolic (4). LEONARD W. NOBLLIT Li]iC(il)i fLill Association; Commert Las Vegas Club. THEO OLMSTED Wells History— A.W.S. Vice-Pres. (3); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3); Manzanita Hail Ass ' n, ' Ireas. (3); D.A.E. Trcas. (4); W.A.A. ; Volley Hall Mgr. (2); Class Athletics (1) (2) (3) (4); W.A.A. Rep. to West- ern Conference A.C.A.C.W. at Wasliington; Honor Roll (2) (3); John Armstrong Chaloner Scholar- ship (3); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (4). LYNN R. OLSON Reno Electrical Engineering — Associ.ited Engineers; Nu Eta Epsilon; A.LE.E.; Mrs. Carl Otto arship (3). ALTHA PIERSON English — Delt.i Delta Delt.i; ]:).A.E., P)ii Kappa Phi; Cosmopolit.m Club, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2) (3), Treas. Herz Schol- Reno Secy. (4); Secy. (4); (3); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Desert Wolf Staff (4); Ella S. Stubbs Scholarship (3); Ezra E. Cheney Scholarship (2); A.W.S. Song Leader (3) (4); ' ' Twelfth Night; " " She Stoops to Conquer. " VICTOR J. PIMENTEL Reno Civil and Mining Engineering — Lincoln Hall Asso- ciation; A.S.C.E. Vice-Pres. (4); Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. WALTER PUTZ Hanford, California ... Civil Engineering — Delta Signi.i Lambda; A.S.C.E.; Associated Engineers; Glee Club (2). ELLIS R. RANDALL Oakland, Calif. Economics — Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key, Treas. (4); Block N Society, Pres. (4); Sagebrush Staff ' (3) (4); Italic N; Upperclass Committee (4); Varsity Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4); " The Fall Guy. " GERTRUDE A. REILLY Ely Historx — Gamma Phi Bet.i; Clioni.i; Wol es Frolic (2) (4); Glee Club (1) (2). HARVEY REYNOLDS Fortuna, Calif. Civil EngineeriJig — Delta Sigma Lambda; A.S.C.E.; Associated Engineers; Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Inter- fraternity Baseball (2) (3) (4); Basketball (2) (3) (4); Tennis (2); Sundowners. . i §(45 1 ' Reno Associated OTTO R. SCIIULZ Agr ciil iirr — Alpha Tju Oim-,n,i Council; Aggie Cluh; Class liasketl- liaskethall (2) (3) (4). BETTY SUE SHAW Ensiuiss — Kappa Alpha Thcta; D.A.E. Players, Vicc-Pics. (3); Ccjmnierce Cluh Class VIce-Pres. (2); Wolves Krolic (1) (2) (4); junior I ' roni Committee (3); " The Maker of Di-eams " ; " Kempy " ; " The Enclianted Cottage " ; ior Week Committee (3 Carson City Intcrfraternity (1 ); Varsity Fallon Campus Caucus; JAMES ADDLEY SHERRrfT Sacramento, Calif. Business — Sigma Phi Sigma; Interf raternity Council (3); Desert Wolf, Assistant Business Manager (2), Manager (3); Publications Board (3) (4); Com- merce Club. JAMES SKENE Reno Mining Engineering (post graduate) — Sigma Nu. LOUIS V. SKINNER Lone Pine, California Mining Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Sundowners; Sabre and Chain; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Crucible Cluh, Pres. (2); Associated Engineers, Secy, and Treas. (3) CAROL KATHERINE SMITH Sparks English— G. mma Phi Beta; D.A.E. ; Glee Club (1) (2); Desert Wolf Staff (3), Art Editor (4); Wolves Frolic (4); Stage Designer for Campus Players (4); Stage Designer for " The Enchanted Cottage " .ind " Twelfth Night " . Reno HARRIET GADDIS SPANN English. GENEVIEVE SPENCER Sparks Bo any— l ' i Beta Phi; W.A.A., Vice-Pres. (4); Basketball, Hockey, Volley Ball, Soccer, Archery, Baseball; Gothic N, Pres. (4); I ' .in-llellenic Coun- cil, Secy. (4); Wolves Frolic (4); Honor Roll (3); Artemisia Staff, Circ. Mgr. (3); " The Chester Mysteries " ; Women ' s Glee Club (2), Pres. (3) (4). r? ' ! 46 }S LESTER L. SPINNEY Fditun.i, Calif Civil Engineers— .S,.C. ' E., Secy. Jiul Trcis. (3), Pres. (4h i?and (1) (2) (?) (4) Inti-r-fiMtemity Baseball (1) 2) (3) (4). BUDD O ' NEIL STEVENSON Reno Political Science — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Sundowners; Jilock N Society; Class Trcas. (2); Class Pres. (3); Sophomore Mgr. Football, Basketball and Track (2) (3); Artemisia Staff ' (1) (2); Varsity Footh.ill Mgr. (4); Union Building Committee (3) (4); Interfraternity Coun- cil (4). RUTH DELAR STREETER Elko English — Delta Delta Delta; D.A.E.; Campus Play- ers, Secy. (1); Cllonia; " C.ipt.iin Applejack " ; Wolves Frolic (1) (2); Honor Roll (1) (2); Sagebrush Staff (1), Fe.iture Editor (2); Commerce Club; Cheney English Scholarsliip (2). LUCILE SUIVIMERFIELD Mina Business — Kappa Alpha Thet.i; W.,A.A.; Class Ath- letics; Home Economics Club; Commerce Club; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2) (3); Asllomar (1) (2); Desert Wolf Staff (1); Artemisia Staff ' (3); Mack- ay Day Committee (2); Council (3) (4); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (4). WALLACE E. TABER Elko Chemistry — Lincoln Hall Assiiciatioii ; Chemistry Club; A ' S.M.E., Secy. (2). WILLIAM J. TAVELLE Deeth Elcctrictil Engineering — Kappa L.mibda; Associated Engineers; A.I.E.E.; Transfer from Uni crsity of Santa Clara. 11 iM A ANNIE IRENE TWADDLE Carson City Sociology, Economics iind Business — Beta Delta; Manz.inlta Hall Association, Pres. (4); Commerce Club; Home Economics Club; Glee Club (2). CHARLES J. WATKINS Reno Electrical Engineering — Associated Engineers; A.I. E.E.; Nu Eta Epsilon; Mrs. Carl Otto Hcrz Schol- arship (3). ARCHIE A. WATSON Sacramento, Callfornl.i Business — Sigma Nu ; Blue Key; Block N Society, Secy, and Treas. (3); Italic N; S.ibre and Chain; Commerce Club, Pres. (4); Varsity Basketball (1) (2) (4), Capt. (3); Varsity Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Artemisia Staff (1) (2) (3) (4); Sagebrush Staff (1) (2); Class Treas. (1); Homecoming D.iy Parade Chairman (4). JOHN J. WELSH Reno Electrical Engineeritig — Delta Sigma L.mibd.i; Asso- ciated Engineers; A.I.E.E.; Band (1) (2) (3) (4). ■■ " •f i 4-7 Ir«.... f; r ' ' s s ; rc GEORGE FRANK GADDA Reno Clieinhtry and Spanish — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cos- mopolitan Club; Block N Society; Varsity Football (1) (2) (3) (4). BERNARD CLAYWELL HARTUNG Reno P iilosop iy — Phi Sigma Kappa; Blue Key; Block N Society, Secy. (4); Whelps, Vice-Pres. (3) (4); Varsity Track (2) (3) (4); Varsity Assistant Yell Leader (3), Yell Leader (4); Sagebrush Staff (3); Artemisia Staff (4). I RANCES WESTFALL Reno E„gl}i i — Delta Delta Delta; D.A.E.; Women ' s L ' pperclass Committee (3); Pan-Hellenic Council, I ' res. (4); A.W.S. Executive Committee (4); Class Secy (4); " Twelfth Night " ; Honor Roll (2) (3). ROY WHITACRE Yerington EcoNiiiiiics — Alpha Tau Omega; Commerce Club; Whelps; Caucus; Interf ratcrnity Council (3) (4); Class Treasurer (3); Class I ' resident (3); Revision lit Constitution Committee (3). SIIALER G. WILDER A gi iiiihiiii- iiiul Hiisiiirss — L Aggie Club; Rifle Team. EMERSON WILSON Econn lilies — Kappa Lambda nia; Glee Club (4); Debate Varsity Debate Team ( 1 ) ( Boston, M. K-oIn H.ill ,Assotiati : Reno Commerce Club; Clio- Man. iger (2) (3); (3) (4); Deb.ite Council (3), I ' res, (4); " Chester Mysteries. " CHARLES E. WOOD Placcrville, C.iLf. Civil Engineering — Kappa Lambda; Sundowner; Associated Engineers; A.I.E.E.; Band (1) (2) (3). NORTON WORDEN Palo Alto, C.ilit. Hiisineis and Ecunomics — Transfer Stanford Univer- sity; Lincoln Hall Association; Sundowners; Square •ind Compass; Block N Society; Commerce Club; Blue Key; Whelps; Class (3); Wolves Frolic (2) (4); Mackiy Day Committee (3); Var- sity Tr.ick (3) (4); Glee Club (3). EDWARD N. ZIEGLER Electrical Engineering — Asso E.E.; Blue Key; Pres. Ass.i Cl.iss Treas. (4). Reno i.ited Engineers; A.I. :i.ited Engineers (4); NO PICTURE Carson City iation. S.m Mateo, C.ilif Transfer Mat.- ' LLOYD ISARRINGTON F.coniiinus — Lincoln H.ill As JOHN CARLSON Physics — Delta Sigma L.mibd Junior College. WAYNE G. MEROUX Huntington lie.ich, C.illf. Business — Glee Club (3) (4); Transfer from Uni- versity of California. WILLIAM S. SAWLE Tonop.ih Lincoln Hall Association; Crucible Club; Intej- fraternity Council; Class Basketb.iU. HERBERT M. FAULKNE R Alturas, California Civil Engineering — Delt.i Sigma Lambda; Glee Club (2) (3); A.S.C.E.; Inter-fraternity li.isehall (2) (3) (4); Associated Engineeis. ' ■■ { 48 Bill I ■ ' j iayOi -- . Juniors May Ahhntt Robert I]. Adams R(ibt. W. Adams )ii Malu-1 E. Aljcts Harold A. ];aiKv James C. ])ailc - Eillcji K. ] aldwin Fi ' L ' d C Hai ' iium Ted D. Beach Loganell ])eamer Marion Jk ' riihardt Donald Bernstein Robert Blackmun I ' lorie A. ] ra;_du ' tta Frank L. JJristol L. T. Brockbank Cetlric Jirockliss Jeanette M. l rown Solomon Bnlasky Leland Iku ' ire ' K ff Douglas A. Busey Gladys Cafferata Lawrence Carter Alden B. Chace Glad ' s Clausen Bruce Connelly Mabel L. Connor Alden Copeland W illiam E. Copren Bernard Lee Couch Allen Crawford Garnet Cullom Walter CunninLdiam Cyrus K. Dam Stephen Dubravac Michele DiRicco Edward A. Ducker Helen M. Dunn William E. Dunn Renee M. Duque ll) ' 4 5l]i i jr " ] :!:! . I I Kl )71 D.)r()thy A. Eaton Herman W. P_ " ,at( n Elbert Edwards Edna V. Ericson Ralph Farnsworth Herbert P.uilkner Ri:m:i ' ne E. ]M)ley D;.u-las H. Eord Carl F. F ' uetsch Russel C. Garcia Kim Gee Julio Geiiasci ' Flielma Gerber 4y. Augustus Giberson ' ' ' Walter Gnldie Marion M. Green Jack B. Gregory Leoji W. Hainer Alice E. Hal ley James Hamm:)nd - " C ' -SSS: -4 52 }S- ' v- feX Rf} ' n;)ld F. Hansen Patricia Harding Ellen Harrington Margaret Hartman John Higginbotham Richard Hillman Constance Holland Martha Huber Ra mond Huffman Mildred W. Hughes Chanan S. Hundal Leonard G. Jacob Herbert A. yac;)bs Walter Jensen Zenda V. Johns Jack B. Kellogg J ' ete Ketelson Walden G. Kline Robert J. Krack Dale 1). Lamb Lnuis E. Lonihartii Kara Lucas Alice R. Lmisfonl Elmer K. Lvoii Kathleen Mallov Hcyt G. Martin AKkai McCoIhim Ralph Mcllwaine Mark W. Menkc Sylvia Michal Laddie J. Miller Loretta R. Miller Lester E. Mills Elorencc Mitchell R.ibert Mitchell Lloyd C. Moon ■Y, m 5:1 !T( . I CzL if . Orvillc W. Moves Frank K. Nelson Clarence Newman Harold H. Newton 1). Ernest Nichols Lois Nicolaides Beatrice Ott Janet S. Pardee Sheila Parker Thelma Pedroli George Pett xrew Alden J. Plumley Homer Ra craft Helen Reagor Oltman Reil Marion Richards Comer Robertson Leonard Robertson Herbert Rosen Ellen D. Russell ( . f?! K, Lucilc E. San ford William Sawlc Etlith V. Scrihner Henrietta Schwab Elizahcth Shaber Helen Smith Wallace S. Smith I ' ' : ' ' . Bessie Snow La Rue Snow Wea ' er Soliimnn Darwin Sparks Randolph Stigen Kenneth St. Claire Wilbur Stodieck Cecelia Sullivan Miltoji Taylor Mary M. Thompson Thomas O. Towle Eugene Tucker W tit jo j ja- David VanLennep Harold Vaughan Calda Waite Eloise P. Walker Lctus Wallace John A. Walsh Earl Warren Gretchen Watson James A. Weathers Whayne W. Webb Philip R. Weber Elizabeth Weeks La Verne M. Weir Carroll M. Westfall F riland Whitehead T. Wigglesworth Thomas C. Wilson Maxwell C. Wright Harry O. Young Josef Zaruba -4 57 ROADgT Horsrs hij ' vcs at r rtuidc iDiil rnrltrd, ni dust ; But the tuiil sf iys, iiiifl leads to nriv frontiers I ' hdt tnii t he cut l fresher roads, that must Re found au ' l trod hy ?noder)i punieers. I i Forward, theul Forget the -weight of loads ycu! Forget the ilouht that deters! I or roiuls are fnade to travel on hut roads Catifiot he 77iade except by travelers. COURTESY WELLS FARGO BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO ME.VADA IsIFEd Bccauu jvf, the Staff hrlirvr hnn most outstandnig ni Nevculii Lifr, the activity section of the 1CJ28 Artemisia is di ' dicatrrl to Prof. Chas. Hasrmafi : 1 iv -4 S9]t ' I if. i SCHOLARSHIP ,xpf3gx%i£b. SPRING, 1927 StuiK-nt ]ii)dv Average 2.4(16 W c I m I- iTs A ' e rage 2.183 Men ' s Average 2.567 MEMBERS PLEDGES MEMBERS PLEDGES Sigma Alpha ()in-ga..__ 1.9(15 2.292 Pi Beta Phi 2.079 2.616 Kapp.i Alpha ' rhetal__.__ 1.920 2.266 Beta Delta 2.084 2. 583 Djlta Delta Delta 2.037 2.766 Gamma Phi Beta 2.208 2.655 Linc:)l.i Hall Assn 2.308 Kappa Lambda 2.390 Sigma Nu 2.416 Phi Sigma Kappa 2.55 7 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ___ 2.625 Alpha Tan Omega 2.648 Frafrrjiitics D-lta Sigma Lambda „ 2.690 2.984 2.646 Sigma Phi Sigma 2.820 2.998 2.927 Beta Kappa-..r_ 2.854 2.790 3.600 Manzanita Hall 2.296 2.700 Lincoln Hall 2.389 2.904 Artemisia Hall 2.346 FALL, 1927 Student Body Average 2.568 Women ' s Average 2.355 Men ' s Average 2.706 Soraritirs Sitrma Alpha Ome-a _... 2.063 2.336 Kappa Alpha Theta.___.. 2.122 1.901 Pi Beta Phi l...._ 2.100 2.436 Beta Delta 2.124 2.046 Delta Delta Delta 2.113 2.443 Gamma Phi Beta 2.157 2.540 Lincoln Hall Assn 2.361 Kappa Lambda 2.429 Delta Sigma Lambda .__ 2.583 Sigma Nu 2.642 Sigma Alpha Epsilon __.. 2.666 Alpha Tau Omega 2.671 Frdttriiitici Phi Siirma Kappa 2.726 3.849 2.932 Beta Kappa .2.844 2.91(1 2.915 Sisrma Phi Sigma 2.844 3.390 3.379 Artemisia Hall 2.282 3.067 Manzanita Hall 2.386 2.450 Lincoln Hall 2.474 Key ' io Grading SystEiM 1.0 equals 95 per cent to 100 per cent 2.5 equals 80 per cent to 84 per cent. 1.5 equals 90 per cent to 94 per cent 3.0 equals 75 per cent to 79 [ler cent 2.0 equals 90 per cent to 95 per cent 3.5 equals 70 per cent to 74 pu ' cent -fcp:: - r:Sr SSsr ;fr " - i €{ 60 ) ' r ; ; Wolf Tracks .-u. - K . : f- ■ W ' K ' Em How Pete and Emor ' Sliowiiie (ol f ACKAY DAY ' S- ' out by bein r a lit started ttle too cool ana windy for comfort, and it looked as though the spring cleanup might lag; but undaunted " Nice " and his henchmen started n, and with the arrival of shovels, rakes, lumber, and other necessary supplies, things began to boom and didn ' t let up until the guartl rail was laid around the track and the raking of the cinder path complete — just as the signal to " come and get it " was given by the Home Ec women, who prepare the an- nual mid-day banquet. In the afternoon, full of beans and ambition, the track warriors from each class gathered on the field, and when tlie smoke had cleared away the class of ' 29 had dupli- cated its victory of the previous season with another decisive win. Times were slow because of the wind, but a large crowd was on hand throughout the meet. The annual Mack- ay Day Dance in the gym in the evening topped off :c, the celebration. i£i l The Feed iVe ' rc in Nevada Now! Flu- R.-iid nn the H. ' it ' L-m OS OFFIN AND KEYS " RUNNING " shades of Omar, Solomon, Cleopatra, and the Shiek of Arahy! For an entire morn- ing the campus was the scene of an Arabian war, battle, disagreement, or what have you. Weird notes from Turkish flutes, mingled with the exotic odor of Oriental perfumes, engulfed the class rooms, and tranquility was cast to the winds. Near noon time a p.)werful shiek pitched camp below the tram, and Salomes danced passionately to recei e his nod of favor. The spectacle grew more absorbing, the last dance was in progress and the last veil was just to be unwound from the Favorite — a shot — wild yells — more shots, and from behind countless bushes gaudily clad Arabs advanced toward the encamp- ment. A short but fierce struggle ensued, and the raiders disappeared with t he harem. Lots of I ' " un fur tin- Audience cx 1 thp:r£, waite] their innings a i;ain o -R! And the engineers hail on March 19th. The last Cam|5us celebration of the slide rule artists will go down in the annals as a memnrable event, for this year Engin- eers ' I)a ' pro| er was consolidated with the Homecoming week-end; the banquet and engineer ' s dance, only, con- tinuing to be observed in the spring. Under the capable direction of ] ' ' ete Gignoux and with the cooperation of Prof. Charlie ' s Glee Club, the mathematically-inclined " entlemen emer i;ed from their shells and administered a real treat to the rest of the Campus. Following the hangup parade down Virginia street in the morning, the lalioratories were opened, running full blast, the physics department had a unique and original display, and the auditorium in the afternoon drew a full house. Gentlemen of Leisure N ' a picnic we will have! The call of the open still retains its grip, and superfluous spring energy can he squandered on the various group outings held near the end of the semester. Many favorite spots are to be found along the foothills south of Mount Rose, and the canyon; echo and re - echo with husky shouts as cars of all decriptions and with varying loads arrive at their destinations. Emily Post loses complete control when the noon hour arrives, and " this one doesn ' t count, " say the dieting co-eds when the plates are passed. Once every semester, just prior to the Sundowner ' s initiation, the " Knights of the Road " appear on the Campus, and handouts are never scorned by the " Buddies " . i:4 The I ' roccN ion Passing in l ' runt of the Statue ENIOR WEEK and Commince- ment; events long viewed in the inicertain future, but now a reality. For- mal class work is suspended during Senior Week, and among the annual events of these last days is the Senior Procession; a time when the class roams over the Campus in a group, viewing for the last time together the sights so familiar to them all. This ) ' ear motion pictures were " shot " by Mr. Clarence Mackay ' s photographers, and Ray Henricksen is shown addressing his class mates in the sha- dow of the Mackay statue. The Baccalaiu ' eate uid Commencement processions on successive da s are colorful e ' ents. The cajididates in cap and gown assemble on the south end of the Quad, and proceed in double file a rounil -about way to the exercises held in the G ' m. The Baccalaureate address was deli ' ere(l by the Reverend Lowther of Oakland, and thf Commencement Address In the Reverend Brougher of the same city. The Class of ' 96 was the first to wear the cap and gown, and the familiar garb lias graced the occasion e er since. Th ' j Frnsh i)nsl;iimht snaps thr Polf P ' TKR one or two preliminary skirmishes, in the icinity of fra- ternity houses and on clown - town streets, the Freshmen and Sophomores met in a rather tardy field day, on Sep- temher 10, three weeks after school started. There were four events: The boxing matches, the tie- % up, the jousting contest, and the p:de rush. Par- don — there were five events. There were the Frosh women. This event alone was worth the price of admission. The whole affair was, of c lurse, free. Three b o x i n g matches • were held, t h e Frosh winning the heavyweight match, a n d t h e Sopho- mores the light and mid- dleweight matches. This gave ' . 0 a lead of five points. It is conven- tional for the tie-up to go to the Sophomores, and the class of ' 30 is nothing if not conventional. Af- ter fifteen minutes of squirming about the middle of the field, they emerged ictorious, with 16 tied ti their opponents ' 5. Likewise with the jousting contest, but here the Frosh had one consolation. More Frosh than Sophomores were unhorsec but the latter were more plentifully — and incidentally, more artistically — daubed with paint at the end of the match than were the former. Many a gallon of turpentine was used up before the Sophomore class was its natural color again. With the p:)le rush, the Frosh came into their own. After the Soph- omores had painstaki n g 1 y locked arms and massed themselves solidly about the foot of the pole, and had placed a rather nervous mem- ber of their class on top with instructions to kick all pre- sumptious Frosh in the faces, ' 3 1 attached. The pole gave an imitation of the Leaning Tower of Pisa, the pole- sitter gave an imitaton of somebody doing a swan-dive, and the pole rush was over. And that was all there was to the day, except that part which concerned arnica and turpentine. The score was 40 to 30 in favor of the S ;phomores. Just before the battle. Mother 1931 Bahv Stars Somclhing had to give, and tlic Frosh weren ' t Scotch Start of the Cross. Country Rac At the Game Pete Giirniiux Committee Chairman Phi float was awarded first prize from the fraternity and sorority entries. In the afternoon the exhibits were thrown open, and with the engineers and aggies cooperating in the celebration for the first time, there was much to be seen and many places to go. The Alumni banquet — the real reunion for the grads — was held in Friday evening. Then the Wolves Frolic, under the general direction of Prof. Haseman; and with every seat in the Granada sold, and the largest number of acts and actors yet participating, the " big hand " received consistently throughout the evening, told its own story as to the caliber of the show. Saturday, following in rapid succession, was the cross-country race, which was won by the Kappa Lambda team, but with Les Clover in first place, and the tug-o ' -war, in which the Frosh team took the wetting. Then the climax — Nevada vs. Santa Clara — a great game from start to finish, ending in a 7 to 7 tie. m Pie. ident Clark, Mr. Brown and GoN ' ernor l alzar (J EVADA SPIRIT runs rampnnt all over this page. The first bi r ralh ' was the Coach ' s Rally on September 1 5, at which everybody turned out and practiced up on yell- ing for the rest of the year. Some distinguished Nevada citizens dug up the Spirit of Nevada, which had so long lain buried, and brought it to life once more, with appropriate ceremonies and shouting, ' ou can see them doing it just ab:n ' e and down in the left-hand corner. The huge bonfire rally, two nights before Home Coming Day, was, as usual, well attended, and everyone went home feeling that he had done his bit toward helping win the game. Besides these there were numerous excursions into the down-town streets of Reno, in order to let the citizenry know that we were around; and big send-offs at the station for the teams when they left for foreign fields. When Lindbergh isiteil Reno the Campus adjourned en masse and helped to swell the crowds which gathered at Idlewild Park to ijreet him. (r X T WAS a year ()f successful •- dances and social affairs. Of course, we know that every dance that was ever given was the best dance that was ever given, hut this year ' s dances were even more so. Here are some scenes from three of them. At the top of the page is the Press Mardi Gras, held at Moana, February 4, at which the Pub- lications Board was host to the workers on the different publications. At the right is the famous Pan-Hellenic dance, which took place in the Gym November 19, and at the bottom is the Sophomore Hop, the first formal of the year, held October 15. Marshall Guisti was Hop chairman, while Harney Archias and Milton Taylor performed like services f(!r the Military Ball and Junior Prom. Jeans, too, occasionally grace the lake waters J IRECTLY to the left is the committee to draw up a unified treasury system, hemmed in by some groups of embattled PVosh and Sophs, with one Frosh doing what would be a nose-dive if he were not engaged in holding on to that feature. Above is the Artemisia ' s photographer, John Babcock, about to set out on his hazardous picture-taking flight. At the bottom of the page are two people everyone will recognize, and some miners out mininsj. " Doug " Huse ' , state and uni eisit tennis champion Prof. Chas. Haseman Co- uthor U of N Soiiii " Book lOU might call this the distin- guished guest page, what with Mr. Wm. A. Clark, Jr., Mr. Corne- lius Vanderbilt, Jr. and Mr. Brown. At the top are the well-known Sun- downers, completely surrounding an- other distinguished guest, Mr. Richarc Halliburton — just try and find him — and underneath them is their meeting- announcement placard. The scene in the Gym is from the dedication of the Memorial Library. Just below this caption is a poignant view of the long, long trail a-winding up to the Block N, during its fall cleaning, September 1 7. Scattered over the page arc some views of the Wolves in action on the football field and on the tennis courts. Mr. Wm. A. Clark, jr., at the dedication % of the Memorial 1. . " Library . K Rnlly Before St. Ignatius Basketball Games ' " K r; ■ ' . At the Coach ' s Rally i T: 0kh ' ' I V Student Union r T m THE STUDENT UNION er) HE enthusiastic backing given the Unmn l uihling [ilan hy the entire stLident hotly is only a slight indi- catii))! ot the p:ipulaiity of the project. It is easy to see that the Campus needs and wants such a building; that it would stimulate spirit and interest among the stLitlents. ' I ' he iiuilding will cost not more than one hundred A . thousand thdlars, ami will contain men ' s and women ' s club " rooms, which will be convertible into an auditorium, student " ' " " ' L - body and pLdilication offices, trophy rooms, alumni head- A • m quarters, a memorial room, and other long-needed head- Ip V|k . t]uarters and rooms. A petition askijig for permission to attempt to finance SLich a bLuUling has been circulated and will be sent before the Board of Regents. If it passes the board, the members of the present Senior Class will pledge themselves to pay a sum of money, and all students registering next semester will pay a set sum into the Union fund, thus every class can then feel that it has an equal share in the new building. It may be years before the building is completed, but it is a dream that is worth having — something for wliich the student body may worthih ' strive. LAWRENCE NISWANDER Union Ch.iirman -. 78 |f ..- -■-fv _ THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION qV)OUNG colleges in HL-w states have difficulty in " keeping the interest of their alumni. In order to oxer- come this weakness at Nevada, the members of the present student body are forming a Students ' Union and have voted unanimously to finance the construction (;f a building to be erected on the Campus. It will be the headquarters and meet- ing place for all former Ne ' ada students in Reno. The financing plan, when approved by the l oard of Regents, will call for a small assessment to be paid directly to the comptroller by each student upon registration each semester. By this method a definite income determinable in advance is giiaranteetl. In this plan a definite allotment is also made to our Alumni Association, jjixina: that oro;anization something it has never had in its history, an income for use in our Homecoming celebrations, and making further alumni dues unnecessary. Such a program initiated by the present student body, to be carried on by future generations of Nevada students, having for its object the welfare of the University and a closer contact with the alumni, reflects much credit en these younger people. ROBER T FaRRAR. ROBERT P. FARRAR Pi esldcnt SITE OF THK PROPOSED STUDENT UNTOX Ifi- _ - { 80 1 Cilitary ' THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT lE J5 =J HE pDulan ' ty " f ach ' anced military training is increasing rapidly as is shown by the greater enrollment in these courses from year to year. More than five thousand graduates from colleges and universities accepted commissions as reserve officers at the close ot the last school year, and the Uni ' ersity of Nex ' aila furnished its quota to the upbuilding of our national defense structure. The militar) ' scholarship established by the General O. M. Mitchell Woman ' s Relief Corps was awarded to Elmer K. Lyi!!! for the school year 1926-27. The Cadet Corps is organized for the present school year as an infantry batallion composed of three companies and a baiid. Acting Major — Kenneth K. Knopf Battalion StaflF — Rudolph A. I hun, Cyrus K. Dam, Thomas O. Towle Company A: Commanding, Archie A. Watson; Platoon, Elbert B. Edwards; Leaders, William H. McNair and Leland M. Burge. Company B: Commanding, Gramille I ea itt; J ' latoon, Louis F. Lombanli; Leader, Michcle DiRicco. Company C: Commanding, Harney C. Archias; Platocin, Elmer K. Lyon; Ivcaders, Harold Bailey and William P.. Copren. KENNETH K. KNOPl- IJattiilion Major . 1 Ratt.ilidii S-aft: Back Row — Towlc, Edwards, Dam, Knopf, Watson, I.cavltt, Raik-y. Front Row — Burge, Copren, DiRicco, IVIcNair, J ' luni, Lonihardi, ArJ:hias S S; L T, C, IIIFLE TEAM (.- i iCPii ' ' tiJ " . wo }X ' ars ago there was issued to this institution by the government eleven rifles, specifically manufac- tured for gallery firing, and since that time the University of Nevada has made a very creditable recDrd. The R.O. X.C. team fires in two large C(:mp:)sitc matches and in about twenty-five individual college matches. One of these com- posite matches is composed of all the uni ' ersities maintain- ing R.O.T.C.s on the Pacific Coast, and the other, the Hearst matches, include all the universities maintaining R.O.T.C.s in the United States. In the ] ' ' acific Coast matches in 1927, the University went from last place in 1926 to about center. This situa- tion also holds true with respect to the Hearst matches. In 1927 the University of Nevada defeated among others such institutions as the University of Nebraska, Dennison University, Cornell, Culiver Military Academy, Princeton, University of Wisconsin, University of California, and the University of North Dakota. Of the twenty individual matches fired in 1927, only four were lost. This year with a team composed of nearly all veterans, e ' en better results are expected. RUDOLPH BLUM Bnttalion Adjutnnt iS a I Standing-: Towle, McNair, Rlum, I,, i [rt, C ' Mpun, li.iilrv, l ' M ii,K, ]),, ' -• ' Km r Sanfurd, Gcnasci, Lyon (j.), SUwaiL, WarJIc, Carter, Unu-las, .• ll tln, ISidwii - {83}I - INFANTRY i ' M ' miimm } ' - . i 4. I ' i.. ' ' til - - 1 INFANTRY INFAN ' FRY •J. ' ■ -• COMPANY A COMPANY B COMPANY C Mi. . 1 : JH U OF N MILITARY BAND ' %t TAUNCH supporters of parades, rallies, athletic — - contests, and their chief role — that of a vital cog in the military machine of the University — the band has progressed umkr the capable direction of its leader, Professor Kent, and through the hard work of its mem- bers to one of the Hill ' s outstanding organizations. MEMBERS OF THE BAND J mll Professor Kent — Director ' " w BS Cornets: D. Sparks, A. Larsen, R. Blackmun, D. Busey. ■H Trombones: L. Sledge, L. Spinney, R. Prince, L. Fleming. ™ Baritone: H. Treaxitt Basses: E. D er, M. DiRicco. Altos: H. Appleton, R. H. Reynolds, J. J. Welsh. Clarinets: M. Long, A. Y. Bethune, D. McKnight, R. F. ' Boyden, V. Mills. Saxaphones: J. McGee, William Durbrow, G. E. Miller, L. H. Barrington, R. H. Varney, G. Mathews, G. Johnson, L. ] allard, l. J. Kelz, C. P. Hatton. Drums: W. Siegel, C. Lehmkuhl. CLARENCE H. KENT Director Top Ro« : Mills, RoyJcn, Long, Director Kent, McKnli lit. Middle Rou : RiUnrd, M.itlievv, V:irriey, MIlLir, L.i son, Sp.ii ' ks, l ' )iise ' , lil.ickniuii. llottoiii Rov ; Jackson, Welsh, Fleming, Spinne -, Johnson, Slei-l e, l rlnce, Appletnn, DlRlcco { 86 ] - -w. ' " ' ' :.-f.V V Stage S CAMPUS PLAYERS j OOKED A ' J ' from ,1 dramatic point of view, the past year has heen a little cland ' . Mr. Edwin I)uei-r grahhed Campus Placers hy the scuff of the neck, shook it smartly a coufile ot times, and set it down ai .-nn, as pupulai ' an organization as an ' ho(ly coiih! wish. got us out of the habit, so familiar to [latrons of amateur performances, of sitting on the edges of our chairs, waiting for the agonizing silence which occurs when some- body forgets his lines. Campus Players no longer forget their ines, any more than do professional actors. ' Jhe organization emerges at the end of the year with full-length plays — " Kempy, " " The Enchanted Cot- le Bad Man, " and " Icebound " — the Chester Mys- teries cycle, a program of one and two-act comedies from the French, and another program of one-act comedies from the Uni ' ersity of Nex ' atla, to its credit. It ijiaugurated three novelties, all of which it hopes to make annual affairs: ' J ' he undergraduate play-writing con- test, the high school one-act play and Shakespearean reading : fy LrS Irit: J ' l-of. Ducrr, Dircctiir. I ' .i-liiu: C.iiupiis I ' l.iycrs M,in,ii;ors — ; iKkTSon, liriK-kb.iiik, . Ll.uiis in, Si- ' xsmitli, C i.ircla it oo p CAMPUS PLAYERS tournament, and the Wampas Ball, which will take place in April. ' It was also able at last to purchase the curtain it has been wantintj for lo! these many years, as well as a cyclorama and sundr) ' other permanent equipment. " Kempy, " the lirst play of the year, was given at two performances in the Education Auditorium, as were all the other offerings except " The Bad Man " . " Kempy " was a sweet little comedy, guaranteed to amuse, and proved very popular. Isabel Loring, Renee Duque, Hoyt Martin, and Vernon Cantlon showed just how the course of true lo ' e runs, and Betty Lippincott and Lenard Sledge were a of harassed parents. " The Enchanted Cottage " was more serious, a delicate comedy with tragic implications. It told a simple storv of two people, one a plain and homely spinster, the other a war-torn wreck of a man, who were transformed to beaut) ' , by their love for each other. The scene of the play is the " enchanted cottage " of the title, which the lo ' ers belie ' r has cast a spell over them, making them appear beautiful. Pa Edwin Semenza acted the parts of the lovers with ccmmeni trici: able 1 Harding and restraint, and I ' ppiT iij;ht; Russi-ll Circi.i, Ck ' ncr;il Manager. lii-lnw : A Scone from " Kcnipy " 4 89 ' ' MIZ C Ped " o ;tncl Lopez CAMPUS FLAYERS Gwcii(l(il)ii PicTson, E ' .i Ad.ims, KatluTi ' iu- Mcrgen, Elmer Lyon ami Jack Gregory gave fine performances. " The Chester Mysteries, " given JList before the Christmas season, deserved better than it got in the wa of popularity. Three medieval plays of the Nativity, v ' hich originated in Chester, England, in the fifteenth century, were presented in a style as nearly as possible identical with that in which they were first acted so many years ago. Impressive scenery and costumes added greatly to the efir ' ectiveness of the production, and the incidental music, provided by members of the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee CUdis, was one of the brightest spots of the evening. Purely a series of atmospheric tableaux, the pla)s had little opportunit) ' for outstanding characterization ui the indi idual parts, but jLilien Sourwine anil George Vargas managed to make their roles of two shepherds stand out; and l erry McAnally was a lovely Madonna. " The Batl Man, " the big production ot the year, was given at one performance early in P ' ebruary at the Granada Theatre, with trimipet-blowings and excitement appropriate to the occasion. It proved such a big success that it was again presented toward the eml of the month, this time in the Auditorium. It was a C(;m?dy, the funniest of the year, ha ' ing to if) with banilils and their activities on the Mex ' can border line. Don Bernstein was a splendid bad man, SLiaxe and ilIain)Lis t.) the I A Scrn.- ti.nn " Ti n- I!.kI M. sefe ' - { 90 1j Scenes frcmi the Enchanted Cutt.ige CAMPUS PLAYERS last degree, but with a kind heart under his frightening exterior. Marian Cheney had little to do as leading lady hut be beautiful, which she did nicely. Emory Branch was a romantic hero; Jack Gregory a can ' tankerous old man, and George Vargas a despicable villain. " The most difficult play we are giving this year, " was Mr. Duerr ' s opinion of Owen Davis ' Pulitzer prize play, " Icebotuid. " It was a play calling for perfect poise and restraint on the part of the actors, since the keynote of the personalities of the characters is found in the title — their hearts were all " icebound. " Betty Sue Shaw and Granville Leavitt were excellent in the leading roles, and other important parts were carried bv Fred Anderson, Gwendolyn Pierson, Margaret Beverly, and Betty Lippincott. The program of French plays will include a two-act comedy, " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife, " by Anatole France, and two medieval farces, " The Pie and the Tart " and " Two Blind Men and a Donkey, " both by Mathurin D ndo. The other program of one-act plays will be made up of the two winners in Campus Players ' play-writing contest — " Love is Like That " by Dan McKnight, and " Fra- ternity Pins " by Dan Senseney — an interlude, " Classroom " b ' Don Bell, and " Freshman! Freshman! " arranged by Edwin Duerr. y 1 , The Shepherds — " Chester M sterie 49 Thf imprcssivencss of " The Chester Mysteries " was enhanced h elaborate costumes, particularly those of the three Oriental Kings, and the colorful cathedral setting-. Three Gothic windows glowed religioush ' in the reds and blues of the se ' eral acts, the saintetl figures standing out in bold relief. ' J " he ' were the creations of Carol Smith and Edwin Sem-nza, and markeil the beginnings ot new stage art work on this Campus. The characters of ' Ic; bound " were createc ■ ' hard anil mean to ue the hard, m-an life the ' had to live. " One of the outstandiiig characterizations of the year was that of Jane Crosby m " Iceb anul, " as interpreteil by Bett) ' Sue Sh;iw. All the drabness of that down- trodelen woman ' s lite, her meagre but intense lo ' e tor the ne ' ei " -do-well. Hen Jordan, her sacnfic- ' S and her moments ot thin joy, antl her final happiness were depicted with a restraint that was admirable t( r ith intelligence. ' J " he character ga e the ]- ' ulit7,er Prize pla ' its note of sincerit . -4 92 ] - " The Enchanted Cottage " by Sir Arthur Wing Pinero, demanded a light touch, a fairy-like quality of beaut ' , and a whimsi- cality ' that oftimes borilered on tears. That mood was greatly created hv the delicate Pierrot and Pierrette interlude interpreted by Betty Sue Shaw and Jess Roy. Pathos and beaut} ' mingled when the crippled Laura Pennington and Oliver Bashforth saw them dancing lightl) ' in the mtjonlight of their dim room. There was s :mething statuesque and unearthly to Berry McAnally ' s Mary in " The Chester Mysteries. " Haloed in sil- ver light, and speaking gently and gener- ously to the poor shepherds and the foreign kings, she created moments that demanded music for adequate expression. And music there was. Old Christmas carols from " Gloria in Excelsis " to " Lo! How a Rose E ' er Bl;:oming " were effectively rendered b ' members of the Glee clubs. Altar boys added that churchlike solemnity to " The Chester Myster- ies " which made them so effective. » !{93} - € ' ■ (?1 ES FROLIC 6W : X with one thing and another, this ' s Woh ' es ' Frolic managed to he just ahoLit the best the Campus has ever seen. Somehow e er - act seemed to be part of a professional vaude- ille show; the whole thing had a polish and smoothness seldom seen in amateur performances. Presented on the traditional date, the night before the Home Coming Day football game, at the Granada Theatre, the Frolic was directed by Professor Charles Haseman, Edwin Duerr and Vernon Cantlon, and managed by the Blue Key I ' raternity. Besides the usual acts by the Glee Club, the Women ' s Physical Education Department, Campus Players and individuals, the Frolic featured fra- ternity and sorority specialties. There was just enough of the spirit of competition pre sent because of this innovation, to provide a snappy and exciting program. It is always dangerous to try to select the hit of the evening, but perhaps it will be safe to say that the audience seemed to enjoy the Kappa Alpha Theta act " Rain- bows " , best of all. " Campus Scandals " with almost everybody in the University in the cast, and " Spanish Touches, " the Sigma Phi Sigma act, were also well received. Campus Players and Phi Sigma Kappa each put on clever one-act skits. AND PEGGY lYi » 4 9i ' WOLVES FROLIC Program pk os 0 cTtiire U. of N. Orchestra V ' % ' ' Dances by the Women ' s Physical Education Dept. I Miss Elsie Sameth, Director ' His Honor, a Mock Duel Messrs. Boyden Duffy I - Introduced by Lawrence Carter ' " Still a Chance " Phi Sigma Kappa Eraternity KB£ I Eai,. -f, " A Street in India " ___ Gamma Phi Beta Sorority The Gavotte Misses M. Hughes Peggy Goodwin " Sandwich Dreams " Pi Beta Phi Sorority and Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Baritone Solo Mr. Loran Pease The Wolves ' S} ' ncopators Harmony Sigma Nu Male Quartet " Rosalie " Campus Players Romaine Foley, Margaret Beverly, Don Berstein (io ■ L -n u ' " c- nu- 6- 1- • MESSRS. BOYUEN AND DUFFY hpanish 1 ouches -— oigma J hi bigma t raternity U. of N Glee Club Directed by Professor Theodore Post " Rainbows " Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Campus Scandals Assembled by Ralph Mcllwaine Finale Entire Cast and Audience « Spanish ' rmiclu-s, fcitiiring the Signia Phi SIgiiiM -. 1 95 u ..- MEN ' S GLEE CLU: ( I HE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB has sp nt the year in the H readjustment which must always folhiw a change in HHp MI A ih ' rectinn. ,At the beginning of the fall semester, Professor Hf T ' Theodore J ' cst took o ' er the guiilance of the cluh ' s musical r - destinies. ' " ' fc W As a consequence, perhaps, of this period of readjustment, fewer trips than usual were taken this year. A few weeks before Christmas the club went to Fallon to give a concert in the Rex ' J ' heatre. ' J ' he journey was made in buses, and the men. were royall) ' entertained with a dinner, chief constituent of which was the celebrated Eallon turkey. After the concert there was a dance; and after the tlance, the buses left again for Ren , laiuling the club home at the proverbial three o ' clock in the morning. Three towns, Elko, Winnemiic- ca and Lo elock were ' isited in the annual spring tour, which took place this ear towartl the enil of March. After every concert there was a dance, with music finnished by the Glee Club Orchestra, so there was very little lacking in the way of entertainment. As the Artemisia goes to press, future plans for the Glee Club consist of a three-day engagement at the Majestic Theatre, beginning on Easter Sunday, which W. I. CUNNINGHAM I ' rcsiilcnt Ti)p Riju : liriHvn, Bell, Bath, Directur Post,, Conaiit, Cniter. MiilJk- Row: Kwlnir, Bc.icli, Sidv cU, Scott, Lchmkuhl, Cupit, Humphrev. Bottom Row: PL-ttyciow , Sciisciicy, Chacc, Lamh, CopcLiml, Ciinningliam 4 96 ] - .4 ' ' ' ■ MEN ' S GLEE CLU: will take the place of a formal local concert. After the Majestic engagement the club will journey to Tonojiah to end its season — that is, of course, except for the Manzanita Lake Serenade, something without which no University year would be complete. Last spring the club was honored b ' an opp;)rtunit ' to sing over Radio Station KPO at San Francisco, one of the largest stations on the Coast. So successful was the broadcast that the organization also received several invitations to sing at different functions in the Bay region, which it was unable to accept because of lack of time. Numerous congratulatory telegrams and letters were also recei ' ed from listeners in California and Ne ' ada. MEMBERS OF THE CJLEE CLUB Theodore Post, Director; Walter Cunningham, President; Alden Copeland, Manager. LaMonte Brown, Don H. Ikdl, Horace Bath, George Vargas, Robert Conant, Lawrence Carter, Dwight Ewing, Ted Beach, Leland Sidwell, Robert Scott, Claire Lehmkuhl, Ed Cupit, Marvin Humphrey, George Pettycrew, Dan Sensene) ' , Alden Chace, Neil Lamb, Andrew Hexem, Robert Ge} ' er, Herbert Rosen, Don Bernstein, Phil DeLongchamps, Jack McGee. ALDEX COPELAND Manager li THE GLEE QUARTET: CUI ' IT, CUNNINGHAM, COPELAND, BERNSTEIN IIARWOOD VOGLIO ' l ' TI ■ DEBATING (QS ORh.NSIC ;icti itics continue to draw a relative!} ' small amount of attention from the general student body, but in spite of this state of affairs, Nevada will have participated in six inter-collegiate debates when the 1927-28 season closes. NeN ' ada ' s I ' reshman team, consisting of Betty Burritt and Julien Sourwine, was heard in the first debate of the season when it met a team representing the University of California Freshmen. The negative side of the proposition, " Resolved: That Jazz Has a HLiman Worth Which Outweighs Artistic Consideration, " was supported by Nevada. The second debate was held in Stockton when Nevada, represented by Emerson Wilson and Alan Bible, met the College of the Pacific and took the negati e side of the question, " Resolved: That the Democratic Ideal is a Mistaken Sentiment. " At neither of the first semester debates was there a decision rendered, this departure from trailitional practice being in line with the growing tendency to get away from the old-style formal methods of argiunent. Of the four debates scheduled for the second semester, only one has been held at the time of the present writing. The University of Arizona sent a men ' s varsity team to Nevada during the second week in March. Representing Ne ada were )gmw SLEDGE VOGLJOT ' lI WILSON ' !; I _S;-S:ii. -« 98 _ LUCAS BURRITT DEBATING Emerson Wilson and Lenard Sledge, who argued against the proposition, " That American Investments in Foreign Countries Should be Protected Only by the Government of the Nation in Which the Investment is Made. " It was Arizona ' s ninth debate on the question, but resulted in their first defeat, as judges gave Nevada the victory by a vote of two to one. The three contests remaining on Nevada ' s schedule are with the University of Colorado, Oregon State College, and the University of Redlands — the last a women ' s varsity debate. Members of the debate squad this } ' ear have been: Kara Lucas ' 29, Emily Richards ' 30, Betty Burritt ' 31, Emerson Wilson ' 28, Melville Hancock ' 30, Alan Bible ' 30, Lenard Sledge ' 30, Reno Vogliotti ' 30, Julian Sourwine ' 31, and Alger Jacobs ' 30 (alternate). Other than inter-collegiate debates, the chief forensic attraction of the year was the second annual meeting of the Nevada High School Forensic League, March 22, 23, 24. More than a dozen high schools, representing all sections of the state, entered the tournament, which was sponsored by Clionia and directly super ' ised by Mark Menke ' 30, manager of hiijh school forensics for the Debate Coimcil. 1 % BI13LK HANCOCK. JACOliS - { 99 - WOMEN S GLEE CLU: ( ' 5n ' ' " " " ' ' ' ' ' ' s Glee Club concL-rt was given before — a large audience in Cars)n, while the home concert will take place April 21 at the Century Club followed by a ilance. Mary Moore, I ' resident, Saralee Clark, Secretary-Treas- urer; ' I ' heodore H. i ' ost, Director; Mrs. Theotlore H. Post, Acccmpanist. The following women were chosen to mem- bL-rship after tryouts: F ' irst Sopranos — Mary Moore, Thelma Gerber, Barbara , Hort )n, Aurora Belmonte, F ' ranees Hilborn, Helen Dunn, |l Elizabeth Johnstone, Doris Thompson Genevie ' e Leonard, 3 Mary Guthrie, Rlith F ' ish, F ' aralie Smithson. Second Sopranos: Edith West, Regina Sullivan, Dorothy Grover, June Byrnes, Inez Holmstrom, Mariom Jones, Helen Morris, Helen F ' ord, Clara Tomlin, Mar) ' belle Douglas. First Alto: Verdie Fant, Frances Millar, Julia F ' lorio, Bessie MacDonald, Elizabeth Hammond, Helen Mann, Gerdie Hexem, Alberta Adams. Second Alto: Margaret Sullivan, Doroth) ' Johns, Julia Baldini, Saralee Clark, Alice LeMaire, Kathleen Mallov. MARY MOORE President T.ip Row d m-,, 1! Idini, Iklmcntt, lUinis, Cl;ir;;, Vi,-Jgl.-J Dunn, Secnnd Row: Flnrio, Ford, Giibii, GioMi, GuthiK, H nnniond, Hcxeni, Hilburn, Holmstrom. Third Roa ; Hcjrton, LeM.iire, [ones, Johns, Johnstone, Leon.ird, M.iUoy, M.inn. HoCtom Row: McDonald, Morris, Moore, Millar, Smithson, Sullivan, Thompson, Tomlin, West , ' ?j: €{ 100 Y, W, C, A, CABINET ( =:»i:--- — i ' .i ' - -Ji Margaret Ernst --------- President Mabel Mariani - Vic e-Pres. and Membership Chairman Barbara H or ton - - _ _ - _ Secretary Isabel Loring - - ----- Treasurer Eva Adams - - - Undergraduate Representative Mae Bernasconi - - - Girl Reserve Chairman Beverly Bulmer - - - - - Cabinet Study Saralee Clark - - - - Meetings Chairman Verdi Fant ------ p ' inance Chairman Ellen Harrington - - _ - Music Chairman Margaret Hartman - - Social Ser ice Chairman Helen Mann ----- Publicit ' Chairman LoRETTA Miller ---------- Katherine Priest --------- Mary Margaret Thompson ----- Work: MARGARET ERNST PiL ' sidcnt Freshmen Chairman S-cial Chairman Educatinn Chairman Tope Row: Ail.ims, Bernasconi, Bulnicr, Cbirk, F:int. Middle Row. Harrington, Hartman, Hortpn, Loring. Bottom Row: Mann, Mariani, Miller, Priest, Thiniipsoii 4 101 It - iXp- ' sM ' p-«. -4 102 ° i ' 1 r V J Publications %j U OF N SAGEBRUSH N OCTOBER 19, 1893, under the name of " The Nevada Student Record, " the initial number of what now consitutes the Unixersity of Nevada Sagebrush appeared on the Campus. It was published as an eight-page semi-monthly f H " pamphlet, and for the first two issues was in opposition to a ' - ' ruling of the Board of Regents. Near the close of its first decade, the old title was abandoned and it was rechristened " The Universit ' of Nevada Sagebrush. " During the thirty- fi ' e years of its existence it has evoh ' ed into a full sized, seven ' . HF column weekly newspaper, never imder six pages and often ten 4t Kr anil twehe pages in size. Its policy, though an attempt to state [lolicies must of necessit) ' render them colil and lifeless, has always embraced at least one thing, the attainment of a " bigger and better " Uni ersit) ' and all fair and reasonable methods for that attainment. Setting the news, not only local but of other institutions, before the students is of primary importance. Others are advertising the Uni ' ersit , the bringing about of cooperation between faculty and students, and the offering of its resources to those wishing journalistic experience. Totalini; the results, we find again our primary assumption, " the attainment of a bigger and better University. " P ' red M. Anderson. FRED M. ANDERSON Editor-in-Chief 1 ' ARK.ER I 4 104 - U OF N SAGEBRUSH Fred M. Anderson -------- Editor-in-Chief Antia Becaas ---------- Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Eva Adams --------- Women ' s Editor AUen Crawford -------- Managing Editor La Verne Blundell --------- Feature Editor Betty DoA e ---------- Society Editor BB ' . Ellen Harrington -------- Literary Editor " H Im Isabel Loring ---------- Exchange Editor Blls. Margaret Hartman ------- Exchange P ditor Hal ' Fhompson -------- Art Department , , ANITA BECAAS John Babcock -------- Staff Photographer Business M.m iger SI ' (.)RI ' STAFF Whayne Webb --------- Editor Edward Ducker Renee Duque Carol Cross Robert Blackmun Clara Tomlin Fred Lohse iT, WEISB BLUNDELL (lULSTI WALSH b- -•€{ 105 Tup Row; IS.ihcock, liihle, Duvc (E.), Harrin{;t(in. ]!ottum Row:, Hiutoii, Lorinj;, Lynn, Sensciiey, Thompson. U OF N SAGEBRUSH Sheila Parker, News Editor News Staff — Donna Dove, Helen Dunn, Helen Reagor, Howard Sheerin, June Byrnes, Louise Rawson, Helen Morris, Dan Seneseney, Zenda Johns, Idel Anderson, Sylvia Crowell, Dorothy Johns, Corinne Nelson, Margaret Smith, Mary Hacock, Aurora Belmonte, Calda Waite, Harold Blackmun, Martha Huher, Evelyn Mitchell, Melville Hancock, Gerdy Hexem, Cecilia Hawkins, Elizaheth Weeks, Emmv Lou Metzler, Katherine Monohan, Elizabeth Johnstone. Top Row: Anderson, Rhickmnn, Chirk, Cross, Crowell, Dove (D.), Ducker. Middle Row: Griflith ll.Miiniond, Johns (Z.), Lohse, Miller, Metzler, Mitchell, Nelson (C). Bottom Row: Ncuni.ui, O ' Neil, Smith (P.), Smith (W.), Steninger, T.iylor, Tomlin -4 106 . Top Row: Ch.imbcrs, Coll, Hibbert, LinJi-. liottom Row: Lipp:iielll, Luc. is, Liinsfoid, 011 cr, J ' lMtt, Wright U OF N SAGEBRUSH Night Staff — Frances Nelson, Editor. Barbara Horton, Mary O ' Neil, Eber Steninger, Mar} ' emma Taylor, James Hammond, Saralee Clark, Betty Lippincott, Pat Smith, Loretta Miller, Blodwyn Griffith, Alan Bible, Clarence Newman, Keith Lucas. Business Staff — Marshall Guisti, Richard Oliver, John Walsh, Tess Chambers, Kenneth Pratt, Alice Lunsford, Lawson Linde, Harry Lipparelli, Max Wright, Nevada Coll, Arthur Lucas, Helen Hibbert. Top Row: Ik-lmontc, Blackmun, Byrnes, Dunn, Duque, Hancock (M.ny), Hancock (Mcl illc MiLkUe Row : Hawkins, Hexam, Huber, Johns (D), Johnstone, Lippincott, Lucas. Ikittom Row: Monohan, Morris, Rawson, Reagor, Sheerin, Waite, Weeks ' -4 107li - rj .:-ill NEVADA DESERT WOLF It ' Elmer K. L ()n -_-_-_ Editor-in-Chief Emil) ' Richards --____ Assistant Editor Tom Wilson ------- Associate Editor Eenard Sledge ------- Associate Editor Carol Cross ------- Associate Editor John Bahcock ------ Staff J ' hotograjiher Carol Smith -------- Art Ed itor EDITORIAL STAFF Catherine Curieux, Alice Thomas, Clara Tomlin, Dan Sen- seney, Dan McKnight, fames, Lower;i|, Isabel Loring, D.)n ]]ell. ART STAFF Gene ' ie e Eeonard, Inez Loomis, Harold I aile) ' , Altha ]- ' ierson, Kathryn Robison, Hal ' i ' liomjison, Marion l ernhardt SECRETARIES Marv O ' Neil, Margaret Baird ELMER K. LYON Editor-In-Cliicf % !l r Tnp R(i« : li.ibcnck, l!.iili-y, IScnili.udt, Cniss, C ' urioiix. Mkldk- Riiw : Lcun.ird, Loiiniis, Ldriiif, ' -, Lowers, Mcknight, riiTSiin, Robisun. linttiiiii Row; Scnseiicy, Sledge, Smith, ' liliunus, Thonipsuii, Wilson ' ■■4 108 l! ' - JC?V ADA DESERT WOLF r Herb Jacobs ---------- lousiness Mana 2;er STAFF ----- Assistant lousiness Manager Circulation Manager ( first semester ) - Circulation Manager ( first semester ) Circlation Manager (Second Semester) Circulation Manager (Second Semester) - Exchange Manager (both semesters) Exchange Manager (first semester) Exchange Manager (second semester) --------- Secretary ADVERTISING STAFF Al Nichols - - Edward Peck - Henrietta Schwab Phil Weber - - Bessie Davie Arthur Cox - - Gretchen Watson Belva Murphy Jeanette Brown Clayton B ' er Helen Dunn Frances Nelson HERB JACOBS Business M;in:igfr Helen Morris Letus Wallace % W: Tup Row: I ' .iird, Dunn, Brown, Byer, C ' cix, ' i. ' . Mitltlk- Row: Dunn, Morris, Murphy, Nelson, iclu O ' Ni-il. liottom Row: I ' cck, I ' ni-st, Sdiw.ib, W:itson, W.illacc, Welu-r 109}i U OF N PUBLICITY BUREAU T PAYS TO ADVERTISE " — at least with one modi- fication, that is the slogan of the Publicity BLireau, which was established at the Uni ei ' sit ' two ears ai;o, and has been goinsr strons; ever since. There might be drawn a distinction between advertising and piiblicit) ' , the latter being a more dignified form of the former, and this is the modification first referred to. The chief dLit of the J iblicit ' JJureaLi is to acquaint the public with Nevada athletics, which is accomplished by furnishing Iccal and Coast newspapers with abimtlant and accurate mater- ial for stories. While many accounts are printed when such material is available, a sports editor would not take the trouble to secure the same by indirect means, and it is this breech that the BLu eau was established to close. Other University activi- ties and accomplishments are also heralded by the Bureau. Similar publicit ' agencies are established at many universities and ampl ' financed b the student bodies, the gain usuall} ' outweighing the expenditures PUBLICITY BUREAU STAFF Homer Raycraft ------------- Director Carol Cross Marion Bernhardt Duane Mack HOMER RAYCRAFT Director 1.],; i MACK ' S:: 3:- iiois THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD ( 57; HE PUJU.ICATIONS BOARD is the official governing l jg - botl ' of all Nc acla publications. It was organized in 1924 (( ' ' ' •l under -the doubtful slogan of " Bigger and Better Cuts, " with its chief aiin the betterm;nt of Ne ada publications. Under the | , experienced direction of Ralph Gignoux, Business Manager of ™ ' ' ' • the 1927 Artemisia, the Board has successfully guided the publi- cations through a ' ear marked by changes in general and financial ?, policies. MEMBERS Ralph Gignoux - Chairman anil Student Body Representatixe James Sherritt ------- Student Body Representative PVed M. Anderson - - - _ - - _ Editor of the Sagebrush , . ,. 1, ■ rv T ,- , o " , , RALI ' H E. GIGNOUX Anita Isecaas ------ Jiusmess Manager of the Sagebrush chiinii.m Elmer Lyon - - - _ _ _ Editor of the Desert Wolf Herb Jacobs ----------- Biisiness Manager of the Desert Wolf Robert Adamson -------------- Editor of the Artemisia Carl Fuetsch ----------- Business Manager of the Artemisia Homer Raycraft ---------- Director of the Publicity Bureau :- ' Standing; Jacobs, Sherritt, Gignoux, Raycraft, Fik-tsch, Lynn. Sitting: Anderson, Hccaas, .Adamson 111 ' V THE 1928 ARTEMISIA HE comp-titicn amcMig annual staffs the country over is becoming keener with the passing of each school year, anil as a result new staffs are faced with a real problem to successful!) ' compete and at the same time maintain an editorial and financial balance. This year the Artemisia staff has striven to produce as mechanicallv perfect a book as possible, and at the same time not sacrifice written or [ihotograjihic copy. Many changes in ' ' Kt makeup, layouts, color cc:mbinations, type, and paper stocks K have been attempted, ami their reception by those whom the ■| w book represents is, naturally, a doubtfid factor. flp The best pruiting, engra ing, art work, ;nul phototxraphy that the book could aftOrd ha ' e been secureil. ' J ' he printing specifications call for a delivery of one thousand copies, and the book itself represents a gross turn over of approximately se ' ent -fi ' e hundred dollars. Twent ' -f(Uir ' olumes of the Artemisia rest upon a shelf in the Memorial Library, each, from a few to many respects, depicting a step fbrward in the evolution of a college annual. If, when Volume 25 takes its place alongside these twenty-four silent records of o er three decades of Ne ' ada progress and the forward note is still maintainetl, the Staff " will feel that a confidence has not been entirely misplaced. The Editor. ROBERT W. ADAMSON Editor-in-Chief •fd 1 1 o If ' ■ ' ' II 1 1 Z ji?-- THE 1928 ARTEMISIA Robert W. Adamson C. Y. P ' uctsch Editor-in-Chief - - - - JiLisiness Manager EDIIORIAL ASSOCIATES Edward Ducker _ - _ _ Photographic Manager Dan Senseney - - - - In Charge of Printing Copy Margaret Jenkms - - - In Charge of Organizations Ralph Adamson _--___ Studio Manager MANAGERIAL ASSOCIATES Don Budge _--____ Assistant Manager Maryemma Ta l()r _ _ _ _ Circulation Manager Rose Mahana ______ General Stenot ;rapher EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS James Hammond _ - _ . _ Photographic Arranger John Babcock ---___ Photographic Editor Fred Anderson --_--_____ Queen Contest Manager Mabel Mariani and Walter Cunningham ______ Class Editors Kay Da ' idson and Tom Wilson ---______ Art Editors Margaret Hartman and Carol Cross _---____ Copy Editors C. F. FUETSCH Jiusiness M inager BUDGE TAYLOR MAHANA if 1 1 3 ■ Tcp R(i : Aiulersdii, li.ibcuck, Cmss, Cuniiingh.mi. liottoni Rijv : Davidsdn, H.niiinniul, Hartman, M.iri.ini, Wilson THE 1928 ARTEMISIA Ralph Gigiioux ---------- Acl ' isor - Raymond H. LL-ach ------ p ' aculty Consultant Edwin Duerr --------- Faculty Censor General Editorial Stalf — Hal ' J ' linmp on, Neil Lamb, Nexada Coll, Geraldine ])lattn(,-r, Francis Smith, Eillen Baldwin, Archie Watson, Robert Hlackmun. Advertising Managers — Melville Hancock, Gretchen Cardinal, Kathryn Robi- M)n, Mary O ' Neil, Alice Halley, Margaret Baird, Blodwyn Griffith. .JkKmJfM ' I ' op Row: Baird, Blackmun, Blattncr, Baldwin. Middle Row; Cardinal, Coll, C.rlffitli, Halley, Hancock, O ' Neil. Bottom Row: Robison, Smith, Thompson, Lamh, Watson -i " !r5£:i2±- :fc2::.e=j= If UNIFIED TREASURY irXS ENERAL unstable C()ncliti(!ns (if A. S. U. N. finances clnrinsj: the past few years, brought on partly h ' the increase in size of ' the student body and an expansion and broadening of Campus acti n ' ties, resulted this year in an attempt to remedy the unsatisfactory ' situation. J ' resident Vernon Cantlon appointed a constitu- tion committee, ccmp ised of Elmer Lyon, Chairman; Mae Bernasconi, Gene ie e Spencer and Douglas Ford, to supervise the revision of the A. S. U. N. by-laws and constittition. During the year a number of " sessions " were called, with representatives of all Campus organizations present, to draw up tentative plans for stabilizing and super- vising student body finances and expenditures. Several plans were submitted by the committee before a plan was evolved, late in March, that met with the approval of all the delegates. It was submitted to the student bod) ' on April 4, for adoption. The Associated Students voted favorably on the changes, and as the Artemisia roes to press the constitution committee is engaged in revising the old constitution to agree with the newly adopted centralized treasury system. Among the suggestions made was a proposal to put the three publications, Artemisia, Sagebrush and Desert Wolf, on a salary basis. This plan was favored by the Publications ' Board, recommended to the committee, and subsequently adopted with the treasury system. The new plan for publications is believed to be a big step toward their improvement, as each editor and business manager will receive a definite salary, other money to be spent on direct improvement of the book, newspaper, or magazine. The plan will bring activities under the direct supervision of the Finance Con- trol Committee, which, by a new ruling, will be increased in size by adding a representative from each of the organizations included in the centralized system. The new constitution will be formalh ' adopted either late this spring or at the start of the fall semester. ITALIC N (£)Mrj CE each semester the " college scribe " is allowed to come out of hibernation - and, for a brief moment, to be before the eyes of the student body, baskintj m the limelight of popular approval. That moment comes with the awardintr of the " Italic N " , the service award of the University of Nevada Sagebrush. This award was initiated in 1921 by Leslie Bruce, at that time editor of the publication, and was voted unanimously by the student body as a fitting reward for meritorious service, for the burning of hours of midnight oil, hunched over a typewriter in a paper littered office that the " Brush " might come out on time. The twent --one wearers of the " Italic N " are: Eva Adams ' 28 Sheila Parker ' 29 Ellen Harrington ' 29 juanita Lowe ' 28 Walden Kline ' 29 Ellis Randall ' 29 Marion Bernhardt ' 29 Dan Senseney ' 30 Fred Anderson ' 28 Allen Crawford ' 29 Margaret Hartman ' 29 Saralee Clark ' 30 Archie Watson ' 28 Alan Bible ' 30 John Babcock ' 28 Elmer Lyon ' 29 Tom Wilson ' 29 Frances Nelson ' 28 Anita Becaas ' 28 John Walsh ' 29 Barbara Horton ' 30 Vi t{ nsf - I ' is Bi ' iviui ' thr lujivl that frrnihirs silffwr hcrCy Carried from drsrrt rliinr to siiowlit peak: lli ' ts IS thr ]Vo f ' s doniam. I ' hosr ivho iipprtir ] ill Jircd ivily strrni ' tli inikuoxoi to tin- wruk. Mist of thr soft rnooji ivill glitter the sand And the sagebrush, and o?i the parapet Of mountain ridge the Wolf and Park luill stand Indelihled in sili ' er silhouette. — Edwin Diierr. ■ 4 n6 - ?i g? THtETICcT -„ .! fc53£r ::Si£k3t_ii:; Li - !V, J. E. MARTIE THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT J. E. MARTIE Ht )f Department of Athletic THE COACHES L. T. Shaw, Head J ' ootball Coach. Harry O ' Boyle, Assistant Football Coach. J. E. Martie, Coach of Basketball and Track. Chester Scranton, P ' rosh Coach. THE VARSITY CAPTAINS Leslie E. Clover, Track Captain. Thomas O. Towle, Track Captain-Elect. Reynold F. Hansen, Football Captain. James C. Bailey, Football Captain-Elect. Leslie E. Clover, Basketball Captain. CLOVER HANSEN BAILEY TOWLE ' lit 11 JS " 13 EMORY BRANCH THE ATHLETIC MANAGERS Emoi ' } ' C. Branch --------- Gejieral Athletic Manager ' J ' rack (1927) 1 Comer Robertson, Varsit) ' Manager SOPHOMORE MANy GERS Homer Raycraft and Arthur Cox Football Biulcl O. Stexensnn, Varsity Manager SOPHOMORE MANAGERS P ' rancis Coddington Russell Garcia Charles Kitzmeyer Delbert Rey Basketball Hoyt Martin, Varsity Manager SOPHOMORE MANAC ERS Don Budge and PMward Cupit -4 ns] r y Track m Nevada ' s 1927 Varsity Track Tfani, Confc-rence Champions From lower left .iround N — Siebort, Lolise, Rohison, Cr(.- , Huritiiii;-, Raver. ift, Wordfii, Lijron, l!,nk-y (J.), B.iilcy (H.), Towlr, Watson, Hartunif, Brockbank, Lcavitt, Kline, Kellogg ill i ii ' i i I ; % % - ■ — ' i? _ - { 120)1 L. E. " Les " Clo ' er, Varsity Track Captain ■-■ l 121 } ■ SEASON S REVIEW WEEPING throLigh to a succL ' ssfiil season, the powerful N e v a d a Varsity overwlu-lmcd all ()|iponents in tluir class and for the second consecuti ' e year were crowned cham- pions ot the Far Western Conference. Showing an amazing strength in the track c -ents, and only slightly weaker in the field, Nevada defeated the California Aggies 88 to 34, PVesno State Teachers 76 to 55, and successfully defendetl their title of Conference Champions by rolling up a total of 69 points to their near- est competitor ' s forty-five. Getting away from the smaller colleges anil into faster competition, Nevada sent a two-mile relay team and Ken Robison to participate in the Raisin Day C a r n i v a 1 at Fresno. Here the Wolves ran into ' arsities from most of the Coast colleges. Later in the year, Robison, in the lOO-yard and 22()-yard dashes, and Captain Clo er, in the mile, were sent to San Francisco to compete in the P. A. A. meet, and the show- ing made h ' this two-man team is unprece- dented in Ne ;ula track histor ' . finishing last year ' s track season undefeated in schedided meets, Nevada- has the record of suffering only two setbacks in the last three years and both of these were at the hands of the strong Olympic Club of San Francisco. Too much praise for the past season cannot le given to Coach [. E. Martie and Captain Les Clo ei-, who dex ' eloped a remarkable squad and liuideil its destinies throutihout the season. i ,- " 1 i 122 , SEASON ' S REVIEW In ' ierclass Meet The opening meet of last year ' s track season was held as the hig windup to Mackay Day. The Sophomore class of ' 29 again demonstrated its superiority hy winning the meet with 42 points to its credit. The Seniors were second with 3 1 points, the Juniors third with 25, while the Freshmen trailed with 23. Robison, the S;)ph flash, again won both the 100-yard and 220-yard dashes, and showed that Nevada need have no fear of these two events during the conference season. Captain Clover wen his event, the mile, without being pressed. Tommy Towle loped to an easy victory in the low hurdles, while the high barriers were not run due to the wind. There were n outstantling tunes matle in the meet, alth;;ugh se ' eraI exceptionally good pros- sp-Cts aming the new meii were revealed. Inier-Fraterniiv A ' Ieet The i.itra-mural meet, the sec,:nd of the year, was again won by the strong Alpha Tau Omega team with 54 points, while their nearest competi- tors, the Sigma Nlis, trailed with 37 p )ints. The remainder of the p;)ints were evenl} ' (h ' ' ided be- tween the other fraternity teams. One of the sensations of the meet came when Robiscn, Sigma Nu sprint ace, entered the 440- yard dash and won by setting a gruelling pace, which he maintained around the cwal, with Ray- craft, A.T.O., taking second, and Ligon, S.A.E., third. It was the prettiest race of the day, all three rimners finishing nearly together. Towle, A.T.O. hurdler, again won the low (f ' HANK " WORDEN Middle Dlst;mcc ACK. KELLOGG Dashes 4 123 li ' I V M . ARCHIE " BOZO " WATSON High Jump ISKRNARD HARTUNG Half Mile SEASON S REVIEW sticks, while the high harriers were called off for the second time hecause of the wind. In the first stages the meet was close and exciting hut the A.T.O.s gradually showed their strength and walked away from the other teams in the closing events. Davis Meet In their first meet with a conference team the Nevada Varsity, led by Captain Clover, de- feated the Davis Aggies at Davis by a score of 88 to 33. Two Nevada men shattered confer- ence records in the meet, but due to a high wind, neither was allowed. The first record to be siu ' passed came when Towle ran a beautiful race in the low hurdles to win in the fast time of 25.2 secontls. Ross Crew lowered the other record when he climbed to a height of 1 1 feet 8 inches to clear the bar in the pole vault. Robison again won the 100 ami 220- ' artl dashes, with Kellogg, his team mate, finishing a close second in both dashes. Miller took third place in the hundred, giving Nevada a clean sweep in this e ent. Towle came through for first place in the low hurdles, with Leavitt taking the third place point. In the mile. Clover ran another good race to win, with Worden in second place. The 880-yard dash was a clean sweep for Ne ;ula, A-ith Hartimg, Clo er and Worelen finishing in the order named. Crew won the pole vault with Lea ' itt of Nevada taking second, while Captain Clover went out of his field to win the shot put from Siebert, who placed second. Watson, Jim Bailey and Siebert tied for sec- ond in the high jump, and Kline won the broad i I " €{ 2A - if- iS " - ' Z Ti ' ywf t j fltprv SEASON S REVIEW jump, with Kellogg taking second place, making the third second marker of the dav for Kellogg. The last event of the meet, the mile relay, was won by the strong Nevada team, composed of Raycraft, Hartung, Bailey, and Robison. A severe blow was received by the Ne ' ada team in this meet when Ray Ede, diminutive holder of the Far Western Conference and Nevada 2-mile records, pulled a tendon which kept him out for the remainder of the season. Fresno Meet The second dual meet of the season was held in Reno against the strong Fresno State Teach- ers College team, and Nevada annexed another victory by the score of 76 to 55. While the score was closer than in the previous meet, Ne Mda was never in danger and led all the wa) ' . There were two outstanding events. The first came when Hartung, Nevada ' s star half- miler, ran a beautiful race to lower the record in the fast time of 2 minutes, one-tenth seconds. The other event which caused a surprise was the double defeat suffered by Nevada ' s star hurdler. Tommy Towle, who ran second to Kaster of Fresno in both hurdle events. Kaster was the high point man of the meet by winning four first places for a total of 20 points Captain Clover won the mile in the fast time of 4 minutes, 40.8 seconds. The remaining l cints were closely contested for, with Nevada gettijig the majority. Fresno Relay Carnival At the Raisin Day Relay Carnival, held in Fresno, Nevada sent a 2-mile relay team com- posed of Raycraft, Hartung, Jim Bailey, and GRANVILLE LEAVITT Pole Vault FRED SIEBERT Hi;;li Jump and Discus 125 }i - ?rt Vy, JAMES " JIM " BAILEY Javelin, Half, and High Jump SEASON S REVIEW C.ipt.un CloxiT. These men ran a strong race to finish third in their e ' ent against some of the Strongest relay teams on the Pacific Coast. Rob- ison in tlie 100-) ' ard dash, lost a heart breaking race to Schulz of California Tech., but only atter leading most of the wa ' . This ) ' ear marked Nevada ' s first unasioii ot the famous California Relays. Conference Meet The second annual Far- Western Conference Track and Field Meet was held in Reno on the last day of the school year, being sprinkled with many close events and hotly contested all of the way. Ne ada again demonstrated its class by piling up a total of 69 points. College of the J ' acific finished second with 45 points, and was closely followed by P ' resno State with 44 p; ints, while the California Aggies trailed the field with 1 2 pcints. Robison started out the Ne ' ada parade with a switt win in the hundred. In the next race, the high hurdles, Towle, off to a fast start, took partial re enge on Kaster of Fresno by defeating him, with Brcckbank of Nexada taking the fourth place p )int. In the javelin throw, Jim Bailey whipped the spear to a first j lace with a toss of 157 feet 9 inches, while Siehert of Nevada took third. In the mile nm Captain Cloxer came through with a decisi ' e ictory, while his rimning mate, Harold Bailey, finished in third place. In the i:)le aLilt, Crew and Lea ' itt tied for second place, losing to I urr of Fresno, who established a new record for the event. In the 440, Ray- il 2fe:ii 2l3 4 126ji = SEASON ' S REVIEW craft, Nevada ' s ace, had to be cuntent with a third, being nosetl out b ' two strong Pacific runners. Watson of Nevada, Brown of the California Aggies, and Kaster of Fresno tied for first place in the high jump with the bar at a new conference rec.srd height. Watson showed good form after being out most of the season with a serious leg injury. Captain Clover pulled a surprise by coming back and winning the two- mile race, with Lohse, the sensational Ne ' ada Frosh, taking second. In the 22()-yard low hurdles, Towle was forced into second place by Kaster, while Hunting came through for the fourth place point. Robison had another easy victory in the 220, but the rest of the Nevada entries were shut out. Hartung, running true to form, easily won the half-mile, with Worden in second place. In the broad jump. Hunting and Kline of Nevada took third and fourth, respectively, with Siebert hea ing the discus for a third in his favorite event. The new Nevada relay combination, composed of Raycraft, Ligon, Jim Bailey and Kellogg, pulled a surprise and ran a great race to win this event from the powerful Pacific team, which was considered superior to the Wolf quartet, in the fast time of 3 minutes 32.8 seconds. This meet won for Nevada her second Far Western Conference championship, but ilid not clcse the 1927 season. Summary Conferenc e Meet 100-Yard Dash— Time: 10 flat Robison (N) first, Ledbetter (P) seconil, Wheldon (F) third, Foote (CA) fourth. TOM RAYCRAFT Quarter Mile 4 127 } I tf: WALDEN KLINE Jump WALTER HUNTING Krond Jump and Hurdles SEASON S REVIEW 120-Yard Hurdles — Time: 16.2 sceonds Towle (N) first, Kaster (F) second, Russell iV) third, Brockbaiik (N) fourth. Sh::t Put — Distance: 42 feet 10 inches Disbrow ( P ) first, Corson ( P ) second, Claussen (F) third, Mosher (¥) fourth. Mile Run — TiiTie:4 minutes, 42.2 secontls Clover (N) first. Abbot (F) second, H. Bailey (N) third, Tamariz (CA) fourth. Pole Vault — Height: 11 feet, 3 2 inches Burr (F) first. Crew (N) and Leavitt (Nj tied for second, Chastain (P) fourth. 440- Yard Run — Time: 53.1 seconds Macka ( P ) first. Stark (P) second, Raycraft (N) third, Meyers (CA) fourth. High Jimip — Height: 5 feet, 10 inches Brown (CA) Watson (N) Kaster (F) tied for first, Russel (P ' ) fourth. Two-Mile Run — Time: 10 minutes, 35 seconds Clo er (N) first, Lohse (N) second, Krieh- bel (CA) third, Fall (P) fourth. ya elin Throw — Distance: 157 feet, 9 inches Bailey (N) first, Disbrow (P) second, Siebert (N) third, Reimers (P) fourth. 220-Yard Low Hurdles — Time: 27 secomls Kaster (F) first; Towle (N) second, Mort " at (F) third. Hunting (N) fourth. Discus ' J ' hrow — Distance: 135 feet 9 1-1 in. Corson (F) first, Disbrow (P) second, Sei- bert (N) third, Claussen (F) fourth. 220-Yard Dash — Time: 23.1 seconds Robison (N) first, Ledbettcr (P) second, Wheldon (F) third. Miles (CA) fourth Half-Mile Run — ' Fime: 2 minutes, 3.5 seconds m ■4 1 28 )) - -- . h SEASON S REVIEW Hartung ( N ) first, Worden ( N ) second, Countryman (P) third, Landerman (CA) fourth. Runnin:: Broad Jump — Dist. : 21 feet, 6 in. Wilhelmsnn (F) first, Disbrow (P) second, Hunting (N) third, Kline (N) fourth. Mile Relay — Time: 3 minutes, 32.8 seconds. Nev ada ( Raycraf t, Bailev, Ligon, Kellogg) first, Pacific second, California Aggies third, Fresno fourth. P. A. A. Meet Later in the summer, but still representing the Universit} ' of Ne ' ada, Captain Clo ' er and Ken Robison were sent to the P. A. A. meet held in San Francisco, this two-man team taking fourth place in competition with the best track squads on the Coast. The Nevada pair being bested by the Olympic Club, Stanford, and California. Clover, conceded only an outside chance of placing in the mile, ran to a second place against the best milers on the Coast. Robison lost two close races in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, being defeated by such close margins as to cause dis- agreement among the judges. Thus closed the most successftd track season in Nevada history. Winning two dual meets, the Far Western Conference meet for the second time, making a good showing in the Raisin Day Carni al, and an excellent one in the P. A. A. Meet, Nevada has a track squad it might well be proud of — champion of the small Coast col- leges, and always giving the larger ones a mighty interesting afternoon. THURBER RROCKBANK High Hurdles HAROLD BAILEY Middle Distance »• FRED LOHSE Middle Distance ' { 129 }i BK 1927 Varsity Track Squad 1,1 9 I l crnard Hartung Varsity ' cU Lcadcr Fall Semester Mai ' iiin Green Varsity ' ell Leader Spring Semester Laddie Miller Assistant ' ell Leader I I : r:lirri =5t::;fc irrfc: ' 1 i uo] - Foothall iWl ci ' K h r SJ Nevada ' s 1927 Varsit ' Poothall Tt-am From lower left .iroiiiul N — Alk-n, Antlcrson, J5;iIk- ' , Connelly, Crew, F.irnsw oi ' th, ( i.kU.i, L.irson Lawson, Lawlor (G.), Lawlor (M.), McCoUum, Moycs, Newton, Ovcrliii, Stockton -4 132 }l - fVv: n ' ■y ;J.i Reynold F. " Hans " Hansen, Varsit ' Football Captain SS ' — 133l»- JIM BAILEY, Cnptain-Elect Halfback JULIAN " SWEDE " ANDERSON Guard SEASON ' S REVIEW ffl ' ROM THE STANDPOINT ,.f Lramc-s V(in and lost, the 1927 football season v as not a successful one for the University of Nevada. The Wolf Pack started the season hy taking a crushing defeat at the hands of the St. Ignatius ele ' en, a team which had never he- fore succeeded in downing a Wolf ' arsit} ' . Each succeeding week-end, from this game on, the Pack fought vainly to regain the prestige which pre-season critics had been wont to give it. Ne ;ula faced the opening of the 1927 sched- ule with a squad of able veterans and a few outstanding new aspirants. Two capable coaches and an enthusiastic school spirit indicated that the big Wolf eleven would earn a name for itself in I ' acific Coast football circles. Then came the season itself and with it the tragic en- coiuiter with the Gray Fog. Nothing can be more heartbreaking to a football team than to be defeated in the first game of a season that it hoped to make its best, particularly if the winner of that game be a team which was faced with confidence and e ' ery assLU ' ance of victor) ' . That is the way Nex ' ada entered the St. Ignatius game on Mackay Field September 24 — with an abundance of confi- dence. The Wolves played poorly. Occasional flashes of form showed what the Silver and Blue aggregation was capable of doing, but which it tlid not seem capable of doing consistently. There can be no doubt about the fact that the •:!rl.trfc. -4 134} - SEASON S REVIEW edge was with Nevada in the first quarter, as it should havT been during the entire game. The period ended (J to and with it, Nevada ' s scoring threats ceased. Near the end of the half the Gray Fog pushed o ' er a score after a concen- trated line plunging and passing attack. In the third period, the second score for the visitors came after a 3U-) ' ard run through the center of the Ne ' ada line. The third Saint tally came in the last quarter and the end of the game found a surprised Wolf Pack on the short end of a 19 to score. Bailey had kicked well and s ime of the new men looked good. Aside from that, the arsit} ' had shown little. On October 1st, the Wohes had overcome their disappointment and were determineil to give the California Bears a real battle in the Berkeley Memorial Stadium. In the first quarter, the Wolves played on even terms with " Nibs " I ' rice ' s great Blue and Gold machine. The period resolved itself into a kicking duel between Baile) ' and Barr, with little advantage seeming to be gained by either side. Nevada again took up the fight with determination in the second period, onl - to have a heartbreaking fumble result in a Bear touchdown. With the Cali- fornia score, the spirit of the Pack seemed to be broken, and a few minutes later, a long end run gave the opp.)nents another touchdown. The half ended with the Golden Bears leading 13 to 0. California came back strong and literally JUSTUS " Whltey " LAWSOX Ou.iiterh.ick FIEROLD " NIG " NEWTON " Tackle . -l 4 135} - SEASON ' S REVIEW nim|ic(l all omt the Wolves. Injuries had com- pelled Coach Shaw to use several untried sub- stitutes and with a powerful attack centered on off-tackle smashes and end-runs, the Ik ' ars swept through the Nevada defense for four touchdowns in the third perunl. In the final t]uarter, Nevada strengthened momentarih ' , but California added two more touchdowns to their total, bringing the final score to California 54, Nevada D. I ' hen came Stanford. Too much credit can- not be gi ' en the Nevada eleven for the great game played against the Cardinals in Palo Alto on October (S. The Big Red team, conceded by many sports-writers to be the strongest aggrega- tion in the West and tied with Southern Cali- fornia and Idaho for the Pacific Coast confer- ence title, earned but one legitimate touchdown en straight football against Nevada. The other Stanfortl scores came in the form of breaks and resulteil from an intercepted pass and a fumble. Nevada ' s lone two points came from what a disputed ofl cial ' s decision termed a safety. Nev- ada had backed the Cards up to their own ten- yard line. A bad pass from the Stanford center rolled over the goal line and a Nevada linesman and a Card back raced to recover it. The Wolf player fell on the ball and the big stadiLUij scoreboard showed six points for Ne ada. ' I he referee ruled that a Stanford man had been in- terferetl with, however and only a safety was f 1 1 A l;u r- SEASON S REVIEW allowed. At the final gun the champion Cardi- nals were on the long entl of a 20 to 2 score. In the second home game of the year, Nevada was again defeated, this time by Fresno State Teachers. The Wolves clearly outplayed and outclassed the Teachers but the scoreboard failed to indicate this at the end of the contest. Nevada piled up 16 first down to Presno ' s six, and on straight football worked the ball over for a touchdown after the fiirst kick-oflF. On three other occasions during the course of the game the Siher and Blue griclders worked the ball up to the Fresno five-yard line but failed to score again. Fresno tallied seven points and tied the game in the second period by means of an intercepted pass, and then won the game on a beautiful drop-kick during the last five minutes of play. This was Fresno ' s first victory in foot- ball o ' er a Nevada team. The Ne ' ada squad journeyed to San Fran- cisco on October 22 to face " Slip " Madigan ' s highly touted St. Mary ' s Gaels. For thirty minutes, the entire first half, the Saints and Woh ' es battled on even terms, with neither team gaining enough of an advantage to get within sc:)ring di stance. Three minutes after the opening of the third quarter, the old familiar jinx overtook the Nevada backs and after that, there was a succession of Gaelic parades to Nevada scoring turf. Six touchdown in the last half i:ave the Saints a 38 to win. ' MIkK " l.AWLOR Halfback MAX LARSON Guard ' 7 i; -,,. SEASON S REVIEW Santa Clara furnished the cpposition for the big feature of Nevada ' s eighth annual Home- coming Day. The Wolves, beaten in every game that had been pla} ' ed so far, tliscouraged by injuries which hatl haunted the players in e ' ery contest, came out on Mackay P ' ield Octo- ber 29 determinetl to fisiht. A great throng » L;reete(l the jilayers with the same loyal supp:)rt Nevada ' s gricklers iinariably receive on Home- coming days. Once more there seemed to be an abundance of that intangible thing in which Nevada ' s men and women pride themselves, Nevada Spirit. Previous defeats were forgot- ten and students and spectators came with the idea of seeing the Nevada Wolf redeem itself. Coach " Buck " Shaw sent eleven men into the game. Eleven men, and eleven only-, played throughout the entire contest and fought a great Santa Clara football machine to a 7 to 7 tie. The game was, without doubt, one of the o;reatest which has ever been witnessed on Mackay Field. Santa Clara scored first. This (lid not discourage the battle-mad Pack that was fi(i:hting for Nevada, and for " Buck " Shaw, who has gained the ailmiration and respect of every true Nevadan since his aihent as head coach here three years ago. The white-helmeted Wohes worked smoothly for the first time and the defense functioned better than e er before. Even the attempted end runs of the reputed Bud I I ■■-7H ' -4 138 13 " - SEASON ' S REVIEW Cummings, Santa Clara captain, were smothercil time after time by the Wolf linesmen. Captain Hansen, Larsen, Anderson, and Lawlor did par- ticularh ' excellent work for the Nevada for- wards. Big " Jim " Bailey, captain-elect of the 1928 team, won a warm place in the hearts of Nevada ' s supporters when he scored Nevada ' s lone touchdown after a long sixty-fi ' e yard run through a broken field on a fake kick play. It was Bailey, again, who C(:n ' erted the goal and made the needed one point to tie the game, while the Nevada rooters went wild. With a new aspect on life in general, the Wolves went to Stockton on November 5 and defeated the powerful College of Pacific Tigers. The Pacific ele en scored on a long pass in the first two minutes of play. Their second score came after recovering a Nevada fumble, in the last two minutes of play. In the meantime, they seldi m threatened the Nevada goal. Bailey and " Mike " Lawlor co ' ered themselves with glory with many substantial gains and some nice exhi- bitions of open field running. Nevada led 19 to 13 as the game ended. The ' ' oimg Men ' s Intitute eleven from San Francisco, coached by " Jimmy " Bradshaw, star of former Nevada Wolf Packs, came to Reno Armistice Day. The Y. M. I. aggre ration consisted of former college stars and came to Reno confident of victory. Jim Bailey again proved himself the star of the ilay by perform- CHRIS STOCKTON Fullback JAKE LAWLOR Tackle and End -4 139 }I ' t r,ji ab,i ' " ' ' e€C-, SEASON S REVIEW ing- like Bradsh.iw himself aiul stole the show by scoring two touchdowns, one after a seventy- five yard run. Ingram and Underbill starred for the Institute. The game entletl 13 to 7 in fa ' or of the Wolves. The final appearance of the 1927 Pack was made in far-away Spokane on November 19 when the Wolves faced the Gonzaga Bulldogs. The game was played on a veritable sea of niLid. Nevada hail taken a long, hard trip. They were used to a dr ' field and had no mud-cleats for their shoes. These facts spelled defeat for the Wolf squad, as Gonzaga was perfectly at home in the mud with their special-made shoes. Time after time Ne ' ada ' s forward wall tore gaping holes in the Bulldog ' s line only to have a backfield man slip and fall without e ' en being touched by an opponent. Most of Gon- zaga ' s scoring came from running back punts and kick-oiTs. They ran with as firm a footing as though they were on a dry field and Nevada was unable to get about with any speed or skill at all. The final score read — Gonzaga 48, Nevada 6. In this manner the Wolves lost the last game of the year and finished the season with a record of six defeats, two wins, and one tie. A pixir record for Nevada in one respect, but a revela- tion to those who understand the situation. Nev- ula starteil the season with everything working to ! it : ■€{ 140}! r €M LEM ALLEN End SEASON ' S REVIEW against her. With dogged determinatiiin, how- ever, Coach Shaw and the squad fought their way into the winning cohunn. We are proud of our Wolf Pack, proud of their fight and nerve when luck was against them, and when most teams would have despaired. And we are confident that under the leadership of " Buck " Shaw and Captain Bailey, the new Wolf Pack will have a big year. Old faces and new will appear in the 1928 Pack and this year ' s slogan will again apply — " IVatch the Wolves! " 1927 FAR WESTERN CONFERENCE FOOTBALL STANDINGS TEAM Won Lost Tied St. Marys 3 Fresno State 2 California Aggies 2 St. Ignatius _- 2 Nevada 1 College of the Pacific 1 FOOTBALL SEASON, I 927 1.000 1 1 .666 1 .666 9 1 .500 3 .250 4 .200 GEORGE GADDA End Nevada Nevada Nevada 2 Nevada 7 Nevada Nevada 7 Nevada 1 9 Nevada 1 3 St. Ignatius 1 9 California 54 Stanford 21 Fresno State 10 St. Marys 38 Santa Clara 7 College of Pacific__13 Y. M. Institute 7 Nevada 6 Gonz a a _41 ■€(141)1 - THE 1928 OUTLOOK (c Jkf EVADA is still suffering from one of the " - must disastrous football seasons in its his- tory. The contributing causes of the 1927 defeats were of such a natLire that they would have struck at an} ' team ' s foimdation. A few of these causes were, insufficient Jiumber of veterans; numerous injm ' ies, especially among the veterans; and very little experienced new material. Despite the many handicaps the Varsity has an outstanding accomplishment in its season ' s record. The game with Santa Clara on Home Coming Day was truly a spectacle. Too much credit cannot be given the men for playing to a standstill the team that later defeated the powerful Stanford eleven, prediction for the coming season. About ten veterans there were few new men who showed enough ability during spring practice to take their places. The loss of the old men will be keenly felt; but with the addition of a few experienced Freshmen, and the return of all eligible men this fall, Nevada will again be in a position to fight to the top. L. T. " BUCK " SHAW Head Football Coach It is ver} difficult to make a will be lost to the team, ant IS i ' jli. ' %m w t ■ li.ick Row: M.irt ' e (Trainer), O ' Boyle (Asst. Coach), Larson, Crew, Walther, ' Farnsworth, Newton (H.), I..iwl(ir (G.), Newton (M.), Stockton, Shaw (Coach). Middle Row: Stevenson (Manager), Gadda, Sulli .in, Lawson, Hansen, Walker, Bailey, Lawlor (M.), Br:inch (Gen. Mgr.). Bottom Row: P:irr;i, Harris, Moycs, Ellston, Connelly, Oxerlin, Allen 4{ 142 - GOOF FOOTBALL HE GOOFS — from name to workouts they take a beating, ' et they are the means of making a winning Varsit) ' , for it is they who test the strength of the Pack ' s plays and organization, and it is from the ranks of the Goofs that Varsity men emerge. The 1927 season of the Varsity understudies was a perfect one — no defeats, but — no victories. During the entire season the Goofs had no games, unless their nightly struggles with the Varsity be called games. In spite of this discouraging fact, the Goofs appeared regularly for practice, perhaps buoyed up by the hope of sometime making the Varsity. That this hope was not futile was shown by the appearance of early-season Goofs on the final Pack roster. The Goofs were coached by " Chet " Scranton, to whom much praise is due. Doubly burdened though he is with the coach- ing of both the Goofs and the Frosh, he developed the Goofs into an efficient opposition for the Varsity and before the season was over, fitted a number of them into positions on that body. HARRY O ' BOYLE Assistant Football Coach B.;ck Row: DcRccmer, Baklini,, J.ickson, M;:ck, Raycraft (Coach). Front Row: Whitehead, Richanls, Mitchell, Leavitt, Copren, Settlenieyer, Ford -4 143 li FllOSH FOOTBALL )LAYING one of the hardest schedules ever attempted by a , P ' reshman team, the 1931 eleven proved itself to be a hardy crew by bringing to its lair four victories as a result of five battles. The Cubs defeatei! the Inilians from Stewart in their first bid for football fame, and although afflicted with numerous tomahawk woinids, were able to clialk ip another victory the following Saturday aj ainst Reno High School. J ' he state prep champions playetl a good game, but the fighting spirit of the Freshmen was too much fjor thein. As an appetizer to the spectacular Home Coming Day game, the understudies of Coach Scranton a 2;ain displayed their class by defeating Susanville High 14 to 12. The lone defeat suflFered by the Freshmen was administered by the champion Junion College eleven from Sacramento by a score of 26 to 6. Traveling to Susanville on Armistice Day to play their final game of the season, the ' 31 men defeated the Lumberjacks 30 to 0. The value of the opposition furnished by the Frosh team to the Varsity in practice is plenty, and too much praise cannot be given Coach Scranton and his proteges for their successful season. ' CHET " SCRANTON Frosh Coach Back Row; Lang, DeLong-champs, Davis, Oliver, Hopkins, Morrison, Dixon, Edwards, Scranton (Coach), Middle Row: Mery, Dietrich, Merritt, Loundagin, Baker, Ramasco, Kibbe, Roirdan, King, Austin. Bottom Row: J ' erry Daver -4 14411 " um " B ask et hall Ti ;: -q 1(146 K=. : i ■vii -) W- ■ W: m I ' In :y} i ' % 1 -1 fc ... .t.. 1 » HKT vb SM « j SHUfc ' -.. - i Leslie E. " Les " Clover, Varsity Basketball Captain » 147} - I SEASON ' S HIGH LIGHTS FAST, POWERFUL WOLF PACK, having success- fully faced a schedule which includeil games with some i)f the outstanding teams in national haskethall circles, finished the 1928 season with an excellent record, although a chance seemingly within the grasp of the Pack to retain the championship of the Far Western Conference was snatched away by St. Igna- tius with a heart-breaking victory of two points. Particularly difficult were two obstacles in the path of the 1928 Varsity. The first of these, the flashy Olympic Club aggre- gation from San Francisco, came to Reno in mid-season form to meet an untried Wolf Pack. The Winged O cagers man- ARCHIE WATSON aged to defeat the Wolves, once by two points and again by Ex-Captain, CeiUc-r . _ . ,ttmi ir or i three pomts. J ater m the season, the hlillvarcis from cit. Joseph, Missouri, amateur champions of the LInited States, stopped off in Reno and defeated the Wolf Pack. The Olympic Series On Friday, January 13, the Gym was packed with en- thusiastic basketball fans anxious to get a glimpse of the 1928 Wolf qvn ' ntet in the season ' s first game. They were not disap- pointed, and the closing minutes of the contest was nearing with the score board showing a 33 to M deadlock. A one-handeil shot by Gene Minor, Club ace, gave Ins team ' ictory after one of the most thrilling exhibitions of basketball ever seen on a Nevada coiu ' t. Morrison and Watson stood out for Nevada, while Minor was the scintillating performer for the Clidi. On Saturday the Wolves went to fighting from the first, and were only four points behind at half time. Team work, a ' LEE " HAINER , r , , ■ i i , i Guild Stronger defense than on the pre ' ious nit,dit, anil accurate basket 35 ffi m " 4 148 } ' - g: SEASON ' S HIGH LIGHTS shooting were marking the play of the Pack. The Club lead was cut down near the end of the game when " Tip " Whitehead sank a pretty basket to bring the score 34 to 35, but the hopes of the Nevada supporters waned when Holmes scored a pretty field goal to put the game on ice 37 to 34 in favor of the Club. Morrison lead the Nevada scorers with a total of 10 points. Cal. Aggie and Waseda Series Defeated twice in as many starts, the Wolves entered into the Cal Affffie game determined to win, and the P ' armers were smothered under the Nevada attack 43 to 25. Lawlor was high man for Nevada with 10 points. The second Aggie -ame on January 21 proved to be a rather " MONK " MORRISON oc o , ' . I Forward listless affair, the final score showing the Woh ' es to be the victors by a 34 to 18 margin. Waseda University from Japan furnished poor, opposition for Nevada on January 26, and a 41 to 18 victory resulted for the Silver and Blue. Morrison was high point man with seven baskets from the field. The second game was practically a repetition of the first, the final reckoning giving Nevada a 41 to 15 win. For the first time during the season " Doc " Martie started his second team, and the first string saw but little action during the game. The Hillyard Game On January 28, the night following the last Waseda con- test, the Wolves were outclassed by the champion Hillyards from far awa y Missouri, 39 to 25. Hooker, husky Hillyard guard, flipped the ball through the hoop four times during the first half, and was the leading factor in the visitors 24 to 12 lead at , ..p. awt nu middle time. J ' or ten minutes followins; the start of the second Oipt. -Elect, For v;n-a . 4 i H9] J JIM BAILEY Forward SEASON ' S HIGH LIGHTS half the Hillyards were unable to score, while the Wolves cut the Easterners ' lead to five points. Hainer and Morrison were the main cogs in the Nevada offense, while Captain Clover covered himself with glor ' in his guard position. The Fresno and Pacific Series The Wolves ventured away from home for the first time on f ' bruary 3, i()urne ' ing to T ' resno for a two-game series with the State Teachers College. The first contest was fast, close, and hard fought, Nevada winning 26 to 24 when Gilmartin shot a basket from the fifteen foot line in the last seconds of play. The following night the tables were turned, and the wolves were forced on the short end of a 26 to 17 score. After trailing the Pack during most of the first half, the Bulldogs launched a scoring attack that gave them a 13 to 12 advantage at half time, and thev continued to finil the ring with greater frequenc ' during the remainder of the contest. On the following week-end Nevada met the College of Pacific Tigers at Stockton, and from the opening whistle on were not headed, the final score standing Nevada 37, Pacific 29. On Saturday the tables were again reversed, and the Wolves went down to defeat 31 to 23. Both contests were more closely fought than the scores indicate, and Jake Lawlor was high point man for the Wolves on both nights. The St. Mary ' s Series Nevada ' s next bid for basketball glor} ' was on February 11, when the St. Mary ' s quintet fell before the Wolf attack, 29 to 19. The Pack ' s air-tight defense, coupled with marked ability to cage free throws, ga e them the contest. ' Fhe Gaels were contuiuall) ' forced to shoot from the center of the floor, and never once could have been considered dangerous. II - 150} SEASON S HIGH LIGHTS In a rough, free-shooting contest the following niLjht, the Saints were unable to take re ' enge, and went clown to a second defeat, 4fl to 36. Captain Tazer of the Gaels scored 21 of his team ' s 36 points. Morrison with 12 p:)ints was high scorer for Nevada. The St. Tc;natius Series The situation that faced the Wolf Pack on February 24 was a critical one. A two-game series with St. Ignatius was to determine the championship of the Far Western Conference. In order to win the title, it was necessar)- for Nevada to win both games. • ■ Apparently outclassed in the earlier stages of the first contest, the Wolves staged a fierce rally that tied the score with three minutes to play. Following time-out, Hale, Saint center, sank a one-handed shot to make the count 22 to 20, and Gilmartin came through for Nevada with a long one immediately after- ward, to even up the score board. With a minute to play, Maloney sank one for the Saints, and the Pack was desperate. Watson tried a long shot, it hit the ring, rolled in and then out — Morrison ' s hurried toss at the hoop was short, and the game was over. Not unnerved, the Pack came hack the following evening, and took the Saints into camp in a similar contest by the score of 20 to 19, but a game too late to claim championship honors. Morrison started activities with a field goal immediately after the opening whistle, and the Pack was never headed. Captain Les Clover, playing his last game for Nevada, stood out as the star of the contest. Thus closed the 1927 season. JACK GILMARTIN Center ■ KI . ' TIP " WHITEHEAD Forward ■ 151 - lc3c ! Sv . • The Varsity Squad: Watson, Kinnon, Gilmartln, Clover, Bailey, Morrison, Haincr, Duckcr, Haiiiniond, Baldini, Lawlor, Wllandcr, Whitehead, Martin (Manager), Martic (Coach) FROSH BASKETBALL QUBS develop into wolves, experience will result from practice and pcrfor- — ' =- mance, and Nevada basketball fame will go on forever, is the text of this short re ' iew of the ' 31 basketball team. Under the watchful eye of Chet Scranton ' 24, and newlv appointed assistant physical director and coach, the basket-shooting youth of the Freshman class tangled with many rivals of similar ability. Most of these frays or contests were played as preliminaries to Varsity contests., and to the fans who arrived at the Gym early, this band of Nevada cubs showed that they only needed practice and experience under the Nevada system in order to make them Varsity possibilities. To gain this needed experience the Frosh squad engaged in sixteen contests during the season. Playing in this array of games the first year men showed that they possessed winning ability by trouncing nine of their opponents. ra The Frosh Squad: Austin, Randall, Smith, Clark, Boyden, Loundagln, Frcitag, Ramasco, Nelson, Farnsvvorth, Liston, Scranton (Coach) ' 4 152] - ..,, i ' : ■: ffi cA ' tinor Sports :3n?r:= : y s EH ES: VARSITY TENNIS OiHE 1927 Varsity Tennis Team — Harold Bailey, Doug Busey, Tony Blum, -Ed Ducker, Louis Lombardi, Hoyt Martin, Joe Nenzel, Bickford Shields, and George Wright, a squad of veterans — captured every singles tournament in the state for the season and defeated Modesto Junior College. Although strong in the singles, Nevada was weak in the doubles, and won but one doubles tournament during the year. The season opened with the Modesto meet, the results of which were: Mott (M) defeated Lombardi (N) 6-2, 6-2. Nenzel (N) defeated Philbrook (M) 12-10, 6-3. Martin (N) defeated Bertram (M) 13-11, 6-4. Ducker (N) defeated Smith (M_) 4-6, 6-2, 6-4. Busey (N) defeated Swanson (M) 6-0, 6-1. Mott, Philbrook (M) defeated Lombardi, Martin (N) 6-1, 5-7, 6-4. Smith, Swanson (M) defeated Wright, Shields (N) 6-5, 3-6, 7-5. The singles victories won the match for Nevada. All were close contests with the exception of Captain Busey ' s; his opponent won but one game. During the spring semester a Nevada Tennis League tournament was held, with representativ es of various state clubs entered. Busey of Nevada finished first in the league with 12 victories and no defeats. Later Busey won the state singles title from a list of players among whom (f} ■■ ' ,1 ' ' if liL ' SEY LOMBARDI MARTIN DUCKER ' i l 4 154 1?- VARSITY TENNIS Wallace Hampton, California ' s sixth ranking junior, was numbered. In the Reno City tourney, Busey and Ducker won for Nevada her only doubles victory of the season. Ducker also scored for Nevada by winning the American Legion trophy at Carson City. The Western Nevada Tournament, held in Carson City early in the fall semester, resulted in a tie between the Carson club and the Reno club. As in 1926, the only victory for the University team was the match in which Captain Busey defeated Radey, of the Reno club, in straight sets, winning the singles title. Loganell Beemer and Tony Blum, the Nevada mixed doubles team, were defeated in the mixed doubles finals by Thatcher and Radey of the Reno Tennis Club. Representing the Varsity in the women ' s singles, Loganell Beemer lost to M. Rochon of the Carson club. In the men ' s doubles, Busey and Ducker failed to show well, being defeated in a semi-final match by Clyde and Spradling of Carson. The Nevada State Tennis rankings revealed several varsity men listed. Captain Busey, headed the list, Shields ranked fifth, Bailey sixth, and Martin ninth. In the doubles rankings, Bailey and Shields were sixth, followed by Busey and Ducker in seventh place. With six Varsity men as a nucleus, the 1928 tennis season should be the best in years. -7 Y, C f i A VARSITY MATCH -4 155) - ALPHA TAU OMKC .A, TRACK CH.VMI ' IONS INTERFRATERNITY REVIEW EW THINGS steal the show from Varsity athletics, but in their season, the interfraternity struggles for championship honors in four sports receive more than a little share of attention. The triple elimination baseball tournament started off the spring semester, but was overshadowed for a single afternoon soon after beginning by the annvial struggle between the ten teams for track honors. The meet was scheduled for the Saturday after Mackay Day, but due to cold weather was postponed to an afternoon in the following week. The well-balanced A.T.O. aggregation proved t(3 be too much for the other teams, and walked off with the meet for the fifth consecutive time, piling up 54 points to the Sigma Nu ' s 34, who took second. Times were slow because of a cold wind, but a large crowd was on hand to back the teams. Over one hundred players assume rolls on the ten fraternity baseball teams, and in as hard fought season as ever witnessed on the Hill, the Sigma Nu nine emerged victorious for the third time straight running. They were hard pressed by 1 SKIMA NU, JiASKiiAl.l. (. ' H A 1 1 ' lONs Hi -P5 - -» 156] r ' l Sc KAI ' PA I.AMP.DA, CROSS-COUN ' IA ' CllAMI ' JONS INTERFRATEIRNITY REVIEW the S.A.E.s, who tocik second honors, with the Kappa Lambdas and Delta Sigs following in order. As a special feature on Home Coming Day the first interfraternity cross-country race was staged, the course lying between Sparks and Mackay Field, finishing with one lap around the track. To win the race an organization had to place three men across the line first, with the result over forty runners started. The Kappa Lambdas won, with Lohse, Morrison, and Webb finishing before three men on any other team, but the pace was set by Clover, Sigma Nu, and Harold Bailey, Delta Sig, who finished first and second after a gruelling struggle in the last quarter mile. The last interfraternity sport, basketball, occupied the Campus spotlight for o ' er a week, and was punctuated with many upsets of the favorites, being won by he Sigma Nus, who nosed out the Phi Sigs in an extra game struggle. Instead of triple elimination, each team played every other team, and the cne with the highest percentage was acclaimed the winner. Beth the Sigma Nus and the Phi Sigs lost a game, and the tie was played off before a packed Gym. 1 SICMA XL, 1! ! kL•I liALL CHAMriONS - { 157 ]i - . s: , W. A. A,. ' s .Athletic Asscciation is the officia ing " hody ot all co-ed sp i ' ts, and represejits in organized tia-m women ' s athletics at Ne ' ada. It arranges the sport program, and spansors all interclass cinnpjtition. The girls teams entered in the annual high school basketball tournament are taken care of by W.A.A., and the referees for the num- er(ais contests are members of the organization, ' i ' he refresh- ment concessions for the arioLis sp,)rt crowds which assemble throughout the e;ir are also h.iiulletl by the members. The organization is contiolled by an executive committee Ciariposed of: Mae liernascoin ' -------- Chairman Martha Huber -------- Secretary Eva Adams Isabel Loring Idel Anderson Juanita Lowe Eillen Baldwin Florence Mitche ' Mary Donohue Precious Nash Edna Ericson ' Sheila Parker LLicille Sanford • f 158l! ' ' CO-ED SPORTS Hockey With a variation in the regular spirt program, hockey rather than S ' ccer, opened the fall season this year muler the management of Sheila Parker ' 29. Clope games at the end ot the season pnixed the Sophomores champions. Soccer Soccer, managed hy Lucille Sanford ' 29, followed imme- diately after hockey, and with a large turnout, great enuthusiasm and keen competition, ' ery interesting class matches were held, resulting in ictor} ' for the Sophomores. Tennis Under the enthusiastic management of Isahel Loring ' 28, (greater interest than ever before was aroused in tennis — a sport in which the Sophomores again showed their abilit ' and claimed the final honors. A tennis club was formed after the close of the season which will continue the sport in the spring. Volley Bali. Volley Ball followed soccer as the third group sport. Beirinning early in December with Juanita Lowe ' 28 in charge, the sport continued until the last of Januar) ' , when the final games declared the Freshmen champions. VERREL WE Coach ber m ' ' ; li I tftWuiff VARSITY- SOCCER TEAM 159} CO ED SPOUTS Basketball Basketball started Jaiuiary 3() with Eillen Baldwin ' 29 and J ' recidiis Nash ' JO in charge. A large representation trcni each class forebodes, keen competition when the finals are played during the last pait of March. Archery As a young, hut growing sport, archery has foiuid much favor on this Campus. With the aiil of a preliminary instruction season in the fall for the Freshmen, it is expected that the spring season under Mary Donohue ' 29 will be a marked success. Baseball Baseball, though the last sp )rt of the season, is far from the least, and under the management of Florence Mitchell ' 29 it will start with a bang in the latter part of March. Hikes J ' Miia I ' ncson ' 29 and Idel Anderson ]i) as managers of hikes, have offereil some no ' el attractions this ' ear, one of the most unique exents being an overnight hike up Mount Rose. Fencinc; Fencing has founil ;i beginning this year through the efforts of a few enthusiasts and will doubtless de ' e]( p into a more popular sport later. Dancing Ha ' ing been found desirable in past years, dancing was again included this year in the list of actix ' ities for which W.A.A. points may be earned. ' Yi VARSITY HOCKEY ' TEAM 4{ 160 jl - WOMEN S RIFLE TEAM eJ ' - ' i (5W. USUAL success has marked the progress of Women ' s Rifle this year, in iew of the fact that over three-fourths of the matches engaged in were won by Nevada; by the fact that mure than sixty women tried out for places on the team; and by the fact that the Nevada Rifle Club is now an aflSliated college member of the National Riflemen ' s Association of America, with all the prestige and privileges of that Nation-wide organization. The charter has been drawn up for Nevada ' s seventy members, entitling these rifle enthusiasts to participate in individual and club events of the AssO ' Ciation, as well as pro ide better facilities for rifle acti ' ities. Officers of the Ne ' ada Club who were ijistrLunental in completmg the affiliation were Sheila Parker ' 29, President; Idel Anderson ' 30, Vice-President; Prances Fuller ' 31, Secretary; Florence Mitchell ' 30, Treasurer, and Eva Adams ' 28, Executive Secretar} ' of the club and W.A.A. Rifle Manager. The roster of imiversity teams who ha ' e engaged in matches with the Ne ' ada team includes Cornell, Syracuse Universit) ' , Stanford, Universities of California, Washington, Pennsylvania, Oregon, Idaho, Wyoming, South Dakota and Michigan. Most of the matches were substantially won by the Nevada team, for which record most of the credit goes to Sergeant Barber, coach of rifle activities. Circle N ' s, Varsity awartl for participation in intercollegiate rifle matches, were awarded on Mackay Day to Mae Bernasconi ' 28, Anita Becaas ' 28, Idel Anderson ' 30, Isabel Loring ' 28, ' Maryemma Taylor ' 29, Ethel Maraska ' 31, Elizabeth Shaber ' 29, Frances Fuller ' 31, Geraldine Green ' 30, and Eva Adams ' 28. i Tlli; N ' ARSrr ' RIII.K TtAM 1 h J ' } LOCK N SOCIETY ;0 BE ELIGIBLE f in Block N, candidate must have ( o w nn iL 1 xkj I r 1 iL ror mcmnersnip performed as follows in one major sport: P ' ootball: Ha ' e played one hour and five minutes in games pre iousl ' designated by the executive committee. Basketball: Ha e pla) ' ed in sixty per cent of the scheduled games. Track: Ha ' e won fi ' e points in a dual meet or one point in the Conference meet. Managers of the three major spurts are awarded a manager ' s " N " at the close of each season. w. First Semester Leon Hainer - - Bernard Hariung Reynold Hansen James Bailey Julian Anderson =! ' Justus Lawson R.VLTH F ' aRNSWORTH .Mr .AWLOR OFFICERS President Secretar ' -Treasurer Mcytthcrs fooikall Max Larsen Herold Newion ' ' ' ' Roher r COOLEY Leslie Murphy Alden McCollum Glenn Lawlor Second Semester Ellis Randall - Joe Garcia George Gadda Lem Allen Bruce Connelly Harold Overlin Chris S ' rocKToN Francis Sullivan I T,.p Row: Allen, B.illey (J.), R.illey (H.), lir.incli, Urorkhank, Cantlon. Middle Row: Clover, Connelly, Crew, Farnsworth, Ferguson, Garcia. Jiottoni Rou : Hairier, Hansen, Hartung-, Kellogg, Kline, Larsen -j ? BLOCK N SOCIETY iisJ Sr= basketball Ellis Randall Leon Hainer Glenn Lawlor Archie Watson James Bailey Erwin Morrison Leslie Clover Michael Lawlor Brltce Connelly TRACK Rals ' i ' on Crew Leslie Clover Archie Watson Tom Raycraft Thomas Towle Thurber Brockbank Bernard Har tltnc; Granville Leavli t ' Norton Worden Jack Kellock; Walter Huniinc; Emory Branch Joe Garcia Vernon Can ' tlon Erwin Morrison William Downey Pete Kettleson Frank Bristol Fred Lohse Harold Bailey Walden Kline ' ' ' William Ligon CaRLE ' I ' ON FERGLfSON Mar ' tjn Melendy i managers Comer Roiser ' tson BuDD Stevenson ' f h Top Row: Lawlor (M.), L.iusoii, Lc-mitt, Liij-on, Lniisc, McColluni. Mkldk- Row : Mcleiul)-, Mcrrison, Movl-s Murphy, Newton, Ovcrlin. Bottom Row : R.mdall, Robertson, Ste enson, Towle, Watson, Worden -4 163 " ■ . ' . yc FAMIb Sornrthnii hiis hern thnic ; sa let it hf oioivu, But )lot hx rpiiiiph (Ul I Uuirrl ivrratlu ; Thnii s fi r iviu ni-y thiui cliidfd cuts m sfoiir. And g(i (r things iluiii Iravcs will better pli-iise. Si , ■ ■ 1 gu ' .te the pui pie slirr uel ! Slif it -juith fli i ie Until the strenks of ovduge turn to red! I ' heu, illii ' iiii ited ivith glory, fanie M ill In- -ivitnessed iind he iic credited. ■ — Edwin Ducri ' . i COURTESY WELLS FARGO BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO OReAMIZATIOM; .;,::!i m Sororities v ' M, " (t " „ ' P%t -4 166}! DELTA DELTA DELTA 845 Sierra Street Founded at Boston Ihiiversity i i iSS8 Thcta Theta Chapter Estahlishrd hi igi} — J r C ha ft en Colors — Silver, G ild and Blue - P ' lower — Pansy Memher in Faculty Mrs. Louise Springer Members First Row Fourth Row Grace W. Bassett ' 28 - - - - Reno Nevada Coll ' 30 ----- - Reno Mara;aret L. Beverly ' 28 - - - Ely Jeanette Hamilton ' JO - Oakland, Calif. Altha Pierson ' 28 - - - - - Reno Margaret E. Harris ' 3(1 Ely r, L T- o )To -nil Edith McL aughlin ' 3(1 - - - - Reno Ruth u. btreeter 28 - - - - Elko , -dxt -I ' v n -n i Mary UJNeil 3U - - - - Eonopah Frances Westfall ' 28 - - - - Reno v ul Porter ' 30 ----- - Reno Second Row p j j . Mabel E. Aljets ' 29 ----- Ely Ruth Tobin ' 30 ( PI. ) - Gardnerville Don:thy A. Eaton ' 29 - - - Reno Alberta Adams ' 30 ( PI. ) - - Reno Mildred W. Hughes ' 29 - - - Reno Frances Hilborn ' 30 ( PI. ) Suisuin, Calif. -7 ] T7- T 1 ' on c 1 Tean E. Hughes ' 31 (PI.) - - Reno Zenda V. Johns 29 - - - - Sparks - ' , t i j i T ■ i r r 1 JTo ir- • ■ r - l- ' orothy )ohns 31 - - - - Sparks Jessie M. i eonard ZV - Virginia City Helen Smith ' 29 - - - - Reno " " " ' N. Lipman ' 31 (PI.) Burl ' game, Calif. Third Row Marjorie Li-on ' 31 (PL) - - Reno Margaret G. Baird ' 30 - - - - Ely Rose Mahaiia ' 31 - -El Centro, Calif. Bernice Blair ' 30 - Piedmont, Calif. Frances Millar ' 3 1 (PL) - Yerington Beth ]5eemer ' 30 - - - - Sparks Marchand Newman ' 31 (PL) - Elko Gretchen A. Cardinal ' 30 - Gardnerville Gwendolyn Pierson ' 31 (PL) - Reno Saralee Clark ' 30 ----- Reno C. Kirman ' 31 (PL) (not shown) Reno [ 67] - f Si - i{168}l - PI BETA PHI 111 Elm Street Founded at Monmouth Collrgc hi iSOj Nevada Alpha Chapti-r EstahVished in icji — 7 Chapters Colors — Wine Red and Silver Blue - F ' lower — Wine Carnation Members in F(uiiU Maro-aret E. Mack Reno Reno First Row Grace C. McNeil ' 27 - - - Anita M. Becaas ' 28 - - - Tess D. Chambers ' 28 - Berkeley, Cal. Katherine M. Davidson ' 28 - Berkeley Second Row Margaret Ernst ' 28 - - - - Fallon Helen M. Hibbert ' 28 - Susanville, Cal. Marg. M. Jenkins ' 28 Johnstonville Cal. Mabel T. Mariani ' 28 " - - - Sparks Genevieve M. Spencer ' 28 - - Sparks May Abbot ' 29 - - Los Angeles, Cal. Jeanette M. Brown ' 29 - - - Reno Third Row Rcnec M. Duque ' 29 - - - - Reno Patricia C. Harding ' 29 - - Sparks Kara Lucas ' 29 - - - - - Fallon Alice R. Lunsford ' 29 - - - - Reno Bessie Davie ' 30 - San Francisco, Cal. Adeline A. Duque ' 30 - - - Reno Fourth R01V J. M. Grantley ' 30 (PI.) Burlirme., Cal. Ellen P. Hawkins ' 30 - - - - Reno Katharine Riegelhuth Members Alice LeMaire ' 30 (PL) Battle Mountain Belva Murphy ' 30 - San Francisco, Cal. Lois R. Nicolaides ' 30 - San Mateo, Cal. Katherine M. Priest ' 30 - - Sparks Fay L Reinhart ' 30 - San Francisco, Cal. Fifth Row Kathryn M. Robison ' 30 - - Sparks Dons Thompson ' 30 - - - _ Reno Phylis R. Balzar ' 31 - - Carson City G?raldine C. Blattner ' 31 Winnemucca Grace Bordewich ' 3 1 - - - Carson Phyllis Day ' 31 (PI.) - Woodland, Cal. Bottom Row Frances Fuller ' 31 (PI.) - - Reno M. K. L ' hnstone ' 3 1 ( PI. ) Berkeley, Cal. Ethel E. Maraska ' 31 - - - - ' imlay Aileen McGee ' 3 1 ( PI. ) - - - Reno Emmy Lou Metzler ' 31 - Pasadena, Cal. Mayme C. Tucker ' 31 - - - - Ely Helen D. Webb ' 31 - Berkeley, Cal. Not in Picture Mabel Moro-an ' 30 - - - ' ! Fallon -.■(169}i- ' 4 170 ' X -SS GAMMA PHI BETA 7 in Sierra Street Foiindi ' d 111 S )iicitsr U }iivfrsitx ni iSy Alpha Gamma Chaptrr Estahlished ' ui igii — J5 Chapters Colors — Brown and Mode - P ' lower — Pink Carnation Mrmhrrs First Row LaVerne A. Blundell ' 28 Lois L. Bona ' 28 - - - Elizabeth Coleman ' 28 - Catharine Curieux ' 28 Edith M. Dowd ' 28 - Sparks - Tonopah Carson Cit) ' Tonopah Sparks Second Row Kathleen A. Griffin ' 28 - - Tonopah Bernice Johnson ' 28 - - Carson City Gertrude Reilly ' 28 - - - - - Ely Carol K. Smith ' 28 - - - - Sparks Romayne E. Foley ' 29 Ne ' ada City, Cal. Loretta R. Miller ' 29 - - - Fernley Third Row Beatrice P. Ott ' 29 - Nevada City, Cal. Elizabeth Shaher ' 29 - - - - Sparks Eloise P. Walker ' 29 - - - Sparks Lucy E. Crescenzo ' 30 - - - Reno Sylvia A. Crowell ' 30 - - Carson City Blodwvn E. Griffith ' 30 - - - Elko F(jiirth Row Barbara F. Horton ' 30 - Carson City Liez Loomis ' 30 ----- Reno Beulah E. Smith ' 31 - - Bishop, Cal. Maryemma Taylor ' 30 - Gardnerxille Susan Anderson ' 31 (PI.) - - Elko Elizabeth l urritt ' 31 - - - - Reno Fifth Row Edna Clark ' 31 ------ R.-no Alice Couch ' 3 1 - - - - - Reno Frances Gorman ' 28 (PI.) Jackson, Cal. Oma Harney ' 3 1 ( PI. ) - - - Elko Cecelia Hawkins ' 31 - - - - Reno Elizabeth Johnstone ' 31 - - - Reno Bottom R(jjv D. lores Lozano ' 3 1 ----- Reno Louise Raws in ' 31 ----- Reno Myra Remington ' 31 (PI.) - Tonopah Margaret Smith ' 30 - Oakland, Cal. Phyllis Steinheimer ' 31 (PI.) - Reno Gladys Wittenberu ' 31 - - Tonopah k " - ' t 171 }i l;v w. 31 ■1 , ■ V; ® , ' 4 172 j - r eg.; ' . MS), W KAPPA ALPHA THETA 107 Stc L-nson Street FoiDidivl (it Df Paniv Ihiivcrsitx hi iSjo — 56 Chnptns Beta Mil Chapter EstahVuhcd in icj2 2 Colors — Black and Gold - Flower — ?■ First Roiv Eva B. Adams ' 28 - Mae I. Bernasconi ' 28 - Donna Dove ' 28 Elsbetl. Dove ' 28 - - Isabel T. Lorinu- ' 28 - Reno Reno Elko Elko Fallon 7rul Rf Frances M. Nelsi ' 9 8 - Oakland, C Betty Sue Shaw ' 28 - - - - Fallon Lucile Summerfield ' 28 - - - Mina Alice E. Halley ' 29 - - - - - Reno Ellen Harrington ' 29 - Fremont, Neb. Margaret E. Hartman ' 29 - - Reno Fhird Row Constance M. Holland ' 29 - - Reno Kathleen Malloy ' 29 - San FVancisco Thelma Pedroli ' 29 - - - - - Reno Lucile F. Sanford ' 29 - - - Fallon Henrietta M. Schwab ' 29 - Eureka, Cal. Bottom Row Doris M. Conway ' 31 - - _ _ Reno Florence Handy ' 31 ( PI. ) Berkelev, Cal. Berry McAnally ' 31 - - - - ' Reno Martha Williams ' 31 (PI.) - Sparks Henrietta ' ' ouell ' 31 (PI.) HoUvwood ansy Mcmbrrs Fourth Row Cecilia Sullivan ' 29 - Las Gatos, Cal. Gretchen Watson ' 29 - Oakland, Cal. Lie] J. Anderson ' 30 - San Francisco Marian Cheney ' 30 - - - - Reno Sara L. Hartman ' 30 - - - - Reno Gen. Leonard ' 31 (PI.) - Los Angeles Fifth Row Margaret O. Lewis ' 30 - Seattle, Wash. Corinne A. Nelson ' 30 - Oakland, Cal. Carol M. Reid ' 30 - - - - Reno Jess F. Rov ' 30 ------ Reno Maizie T. Ryan ' 30 ----- Reno Sixth Row Bernice M. Terry ' 30 - - - - Reno Evelyn P. Turner ' 30 - - - - Ren,, Marj. Blewett ' 31 (PI.) - Oakland, Cal. Verna Butler ' 31 (PI.) - Berkeley, Cal. Euphemia M. Clark ' 31 - - - Reno Dora Clover ' 31 - - Woodland, Cal. 1 173 ll ' I •I ' v % if 7! { 17 i] ' PUi SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA Local SoR(.)Rrrv Founded at U nivfrsit of Nevada in Colors — Black and Sih ' er F ' ldwcr- M em her in Facnlix Mrs. C. H. Kent Mem hers First Row Graduate Student ■ - - - ' 2S - - - ig22 —Rose M. Louise Jones Eillen K. Baldwin Mabel L. Connor Ellen Russel - Ida Mary Robinson Beverly G. Bulmer Adele A. Martin ----- ' 2 S - Mary E. Moore ----- ' 2 S - Second Roiu - - - ' 28 - ' 29 - - - ' 29 - - - - ' 29 - Third RocU Edith V. Scribner ----- ' 29 - Feriland Whitehead - - - - ' 29 - M. Louyne Anderson - - - - ]{) (P Helen M. Dunseath - - - - ' JO - Fourth Rolf Mary E. Hancock ----- ' 30 - Virginia L Olds Florence M. Shedd Mildred V. Brown - - - ' 30 - - - - ' 30 - - - - ' 31 - Bottom Roiv Marian L. Jones ----- ' 3 1 - - - ' 31 - - - - ' 31 (PI - - - ' 31 - Alita McGinnis Margaret Purdy Lucille Whitehead L. - - - Reno Reno Reno Angeles, Calif. Reno Alturas, Calif. Reno - - - Elko Loy; Iton, Calif. Las Vegas Wadsworth Reno Reno ' erington Reno Reno Reno Austin Sparks Las Veo-as - 7SW % 4 176 ' ' ■rT ' ; BETA DELTA Local Sorortiy Founded lit Un vrrsity of Nvii id i NovctnluT ,v;, ig2 2 Colors — Greun and Sihcr - Plower — Violet Olive D. Dunn Helen C. Yox First Row - ' 28 - - - - - Bishop, Calif. - ' 28 ----- - - Reno Src ' ofid Row Maude L. Fulstone ---- ' 28------ - Reno Hazel Greninger ----- ' 28 - - - - - South America Geraldine R. Harvey - - - - ' 28 - - - - - Paradise Vallev Doroth) ' R. Kaeser ---. ' 27-------- Reno Third Row ' Alice M. Molini ----- ' 28 ----- - - Dyer Annie I. Twaddle ----- ' 28------ Carson City Helen M. Dunn ----- ' 29 ----- - Gold field Edna V. Ericson ----- ' 29----- - - Reno Fourth Roic Martha Huber ------ ' 29 ------ - l ,n,)pah - - - - - - Reno ----- - Sparks Florence Mitchell ----- ' 29 Louise L. Oppio ----- ' 29 Anna F. Frey ------ ' JO Rei Bottom Row Helen E. Morris ----- ' 30 - Esther L. Sauer ----- ' JO - Josephine A. Arlang - - - - ' J 1 Ora J. Lee - - - - - - - ' J 1 - Dorothy Haviland ----- ' 29 - - - - - - Tonopali - - - - - - Reno - - - - - Goldfield ------ Reno (Not shown) Winnemucca !l -4. 177 ) - |3S£33H FANHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Frances Westfall Genevie e Spencer J ' rcsiilcnt S(.xrctar ' Delia Delia Delia — Frances Westfall, Mar O ' Neil, Grace Bassett. Juel Callahan (Ahmina; Pi Beta Phi— Genevieve Spencer, Alice Lunsford. Reno Semenza (Alumna). Gamma Phi Beia — Kathleen Griffiin, LaVerne ])lun(lell. Ehina Dnherty (Alumna). Kappa Alpha Theta — Lucille Summerfield, Ellen Harrington. Kathi}ii Ryan (Ahunna). Sigma Alpha Omega — Mary Moore, Eillen Baldwin. Ida Mary Robinson (Alumna). l ErA Delta — Fdna Ericson and Helen Dluhi. w i j Top Row: B.ililvvin, Bassett, liliiiiaoll, Dunn. Middle Row: Ericson, Grittith, Harrington, Linisf. Moore. Bottom Row: O ' Neil, Spencer, Summerfield, Westfall ■• " { 178 }! ip . fn »- J Fraternities P l , 1 ' m 4i -4 180 ' " tf ! V •? i- . SIGMA NU Foinidrrl at V ' lrghiut M ' il ' itar Institiitrd ni i86cj — go Chdptrrs Delia Xi Chapter Established at Nevada ui icji-f Colors — Goltl, ] lack and White - Flower — White Rose First Row James ¥. Skeen ' 27 - - - - - Reno J. W. Babcock ' 28 - Berkeley, Cal. L. E. Clover ' 28 - Woodland, Cal. Joe V. Garcia ' 28 - - - Visalia, Cal. R. E. Gignoux ' 28 - Long Beach, Cal. Michael W. Lawlor ' 28 - Victor, Iowa Second Row Ellis R. Randall ' 28 - Oakland, Cal. C. A. Robertson ' 28 - Visalia, Cal. A. A. Watson ' 28 - Sacramento, Cal. Thurber L. Brockbank ' 29 - - Reno Walter Q. Cunningham ' 29 - Sparks Edward A. Ducker ' 29 - Carson City Third Row R. C. Garcia ' 29 - - - Visalia, Cal. Jack B. Gregory ' 29 Marion M. Green ' 29 - Hoyt G. Martin ' 29 - Walden G. Kline ' 29 - Wyman J. Sexsmith ' 29 Berkeley, Cal. - - - Reno - - - Reno - - - Reno - - - Reno Fourth Row Thomas Wilson ' 29 _ _ - _ Reno E. D. Budge 30 - - BakersHeld, Cal. Charles Eldridge ' 30 - - Los Angeles John ¥. Gilmartin ' 29 - - - Sparks C. W. Hammond ' 29 - Oakland, Cal. D. H. Liskip ' 30 (PI.) - Areata, Cal. Fifth Row George E. Kibbe ' 30 - Oakland, Cal. C. C. Kitzmeyer ' 30 - - Carson City J. D. Levensaler ' 30 - San FVancisco David J. Burns ' 31 - - - - McGill Newton H. Crumley ' 31 - - - Elko J. Horton ' 31 (PI.) - Battle Mountain Bottom Roju F. S. Perley ' 31 (P1-) - San Francisco C. Pomeroy ' 31 (PI.) - Piedmont, Cal. D. Pyzel ' 31 (PL) - Piedmont, Cal. A. Smith ' 31 (PI.) - Burlingame, Cal. A. Stockton ' 31 (i ' l.) - San Francisco H. E. Thompson, Jr. ' 31 - Los Angeles Not in Picture W. F. Carpenter ' 29 - Woodland, Cal. Glenn J. Lawlor ' 30 - Victor, Liwa R. D. Parra ' 30 ( PI. ) - Oakland, Cal. - ' 4i 1 8 1 ■ B _ fff J ¥ ' : V ! I K-i I f-Y! V n M ' ' k Ji m ' %. ' , y ' f :, SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FuuJidcd it the I] ti ' iversity of Alabama in 18 6 — 100 chapters Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in igiy Colors — Purple and Gold - Flower — Violet F. L. Bixby, Faculty Member First Row P ' rcd G. Barnum ' 28 - Eureka, Cal. Vernon E. Cantlon ' 28 - - - Sparks Bruce J. Connelly ' 28 - - - Reno George S. Gadda ' 28 - - - - Reno Reynold F. Hansen ' 28 - Salinas, Cal. Second Row Budd O. Ste Tnson ' 28 - - - Reno Herman W. Eaton ' 29 - - - Reno John J. Higginbotham ' 29 - - Elko Richard P. Hillman ' 29 - - Sparks Maxwell A. Larsen ' 29 - Ferndale, Cal. Louis S. Lombardi ' 29 . - - - Reno Third Row John Walsh ' 29 ----- - Reno Harold D. Vaughan ' 29 - Los Angeles Grant L. Bowen ' 31 - - Carson City Francis J. Coddington ' 30 - Yerington Carol W. Cross ' 30 - - - - Sparks Marshall A. Guisti ' 30 - - Goldfield Stanley Leahigh 0 - - - - Reno Fourth R ow William A. Ligon ' 30 - - - - Reno Daniel McKnight ' 30 - - - - Reno Donald A. Nelson ' 30 - - - - Reno Al A. Peterson ' 30 - - - - Sparks H. F. Ballinaer 31 - O; kl Ul 1, Cal. Joe A. Cook ' 31 - - - - Elko Junius M. Dixon ' 31 - - Do) 1 -, Calif. Fifth Row Allen H. Elston ' 31 - Woodland, Cal. C. H. Fort ' 31 - Lidianapolis, Lid. Vernon 0. Hirst ' 31 - PlacerviUe, Cal. Jack B. Hopkins ' 31 - Los Angeles Marvin A. Humphrey ' 31 - - Reno Samuel R. Imelli ' 31 - Gardnerville Alfred G. Kinne ' 31 - - - - Elko Sixth Row Harry Lipparelli ' 30 - - - - Elko Ahin S. Lombardi ' 30 - - - - Reno y. A. LoLuidagin ' 31 Lidependcnce, Cal. Gilbert Matthews ' 30 - - - - Reno Camille Mery ' 31 ----- Reno Leslie Murphy ' 30 - - - - Elko H. H. Odell ' 31 - Angeles, Cal. Bottom Row B. G. O ' Hara ' 31 - L,.s Angeles, Cal. Roscoe M. Prior ' 31 - - Eureka, Cal. H. E. Quinn ' 31 - San Francisco, Cal. Fred W. Roumage ' 31 - Auburn, Cal. Cooper Shapley, Jr., ' 31 - Biij; Pine, Cal. E. B. Steninger " ' 31 - - - Elko William K. Woodhurn ' 31 - - Reno Not in Picture Julian A. Anderson ' 28 - - Las Vegas Robert H. Cook ' 31 - Los Angeles Chris M. ' Fhorup ' 31 - Salinas, Cal. Donald Dakin ' 28 - - - - Sparks Wm. H. Downey ' 28 - - - Sparks i. •4| 183 }S } ' 4 184)! - PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at ihe MdSiiichusi ' tts A griculturnl Collrgc in iS ' yj — 76 Chapters Eta Deuteron Chapter Established at Se-vada in iQiJ Colors — Silver and Magenta Faculty Members Jay A. Carpenter Lawrence Semenza Reno Reno Paul A. Harwo;!d First Roiv Lawrence Semenza Gregory R. Adams ' 28 M. A. Gooding ' 28 - Sacramento, Cal. Bernard Hartung ' 28 - - - - Reno R-bert A. Mitchell ' 29 - - - Reno Virgil W. Ross ' 28 - Martinez, Cal. Second R010 S. R. Dubravac ' 29 - Portland, Ore. Willaim E. Dunn ' 29 - P ' ortuna, Cal. R. P. Farnsworth ' 29 - Berkeley, Cal. D uglas H. Ford ' 29 - - - Fallon Walter S. Goldie ' 29 - LaHabra, Cal. Jack Howell ' 29 ----- Reno Mervyn O. Little ' 29 - Salinas, Cal. Third Rniv A. E. Miller ' 30 - Marysville, Cal. Herold H. Newton ' 29 - Fortuna, Cal. W. A. Regentz, Jr. ' 29 - San Francisco C. B. Stockton ' 29 - Bakersfield, Cal. Milton Taylor ' 29 - - Auburn, Cal. Bruce R. Battin ' 30 - - - - Mina Fourth Roiv ' J ' homas E. Brown ' 30 - Orland, Cal. Andre P. Duque ' 30 - - - - Reno H. Garland ' 30 - San Francisco, Cal. Ray Graves ' 30 (PL) - - Visalia, Cal. Haines J. Howell ' 30 - - - - Ren,, E. Montgomery ' 30 (PI.) Calusa, Cal. Ernest F. Panelli ' 30 - - - - Reno Fifth Row Delbert F. Rey ' 30 ----- Reno Edwin S. Semenza ' 30 - - - Reno Wm. Stevens ' 30 - - - Vallejo, Cal. F. S. Stewart ' 30 - Mare Island, Cal. Norman N. Coughlin ' 30 - - Reno E. C. Farnsworth ' 31 (PI.) - Berkeley Bottom Roiv Oscar Frietag ' 31 (PI.) - Berkeley Robert Harris ' 30 (PI.) Bakersfield, Cal. Fred LaVigne ' 30 (PI.) - - - Reno Joe T. Mcbonner31 - - - - Reno Robert Osbourne ' 31 - - - - Reno John T. Prenderville ' 31 - - - Reno A. C. Wilander ' 31 - Berkeley, Cal. Not in Picture Carol N. Newell ' 29 - Bakersfield, Cal. Steve Balliet ' 31 (PI.) - - - - Reno James A. May ' 31 ----- Ren.. Max A. Newton ' 31 - Bakersfield, Cal. ih — i ' - ' i —A t-- 4 185 | 1?- ll :1 ■I yi ' 4 - { 186 - rv ' m t ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded nt Virginia Mi iftir Act(dirni i?i rS6§ — gi Chapters Nevada Delta lota Chapter Established i)i icj2t Colors — Azure and Gold - flower — Tea Rose and Daffodils R. C. Thompson, Faculty Member First Row Chester Scranton ' 24 - - - - Elko Tom W. Raycraft ' 27 - Gardnerville Lem S. Allen ' 28 - - - - Fallon Emory C. Branch ' 28 - - - Fallon Walter J. Cox ' 28 - - - Yen ' ngton Ralston L. Crew ' 28 - - - Fallon Gran ille I. Lea itt ' 28 - Yerington Second Row Otto R. Schulz ' 28 - - - Carson City Roy M. Whitacre ' 28 - - Yerington Robert Adams ' 29 - - - - Sparks Robert W. Adamson ' 29 - - - Reno James C. Bailey ' 29 - - - - Fallon A. Brewster ' 29 Huntington Beach, Cal. Douglas A. Busey ' 29 - - - - Ri-no Third Roiv Alden Copeland ' 29 - - - - - Ely L. W. Hainer ' 29 - Binghamton, N. Y. W. D. T " nes ' 29 - Burlingame, Cal. J. B. Kellogg ' 29 - Redwood City, Cal. Pete Kettleson ' 29 - - Vallejo, Calif. William C. Kinnon ' 29 - - Fallon Robert J. Krack ' 29 - - Los Angeles Fourth Row Dale D. Lamb ' 29 - - - - - Reno Elmer K. Lyon ' 29 - Winnemucca Alden K. McCollum ' 29 - - Reno H. F. Overlin ' 29 - Los Antreles, Cal. Homer J. Raycraft ' 29 - Wallace S. Smith ' 29 - Thomas Towle ' 29 Fifth Row Maxwell G. Wriirht ' 29 ■ R. T. Adamson ' 30 - Fred S. Baldini ' 30 - Edward C. Cupit ' 30 - Joe A. DeReemer ' 30 - Neil W. Lamb ' 30 - ■ Walter D. Johnson ' 30 ■ Sixth Row Duane E. Mack ' 30 - • Paul D. Richards ' 30 - - Karl C. Voight ' 30 - - W. J. Weed n ' 30 - Menlo Park, Cal. Edwin F. Whitehead ' 30 - - Sparks Frank E. Wittenberg ' 30 - Tonopah Gordon G. Burner ' 31 - - ' Wrington B(jttom Row Phillip D. Daver ' 31 - - ' erington William J. Dnmble ' 3 1 - - ' i ' onopah Joe M. Lyon ' 31 - - - Winnemucca Francis R. Smith ' 31 - - - - Reno Georije L. Var jas ' 3 1 - Winnemucca Jack T. Walther ' 31 - - - - Reno Francis R. White ' 31 - - - - Ely Not in Picture Ree ' es Liston ' 3 1 - - - - - Panaca Gardnerville - - - Elko Reno • - - Reno Winnemucca ' V ' erington Tonopah - - Sparks - Reno - - Elko Minden - Tonopah - - Elko III 1 1 E E •€{ 187 1 11. i HI i i ' f s a it m 188)! - SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded fit the Umiiersity of Pennsxlviuiia in igo8 Theta Chapter Established at Nevada in ig22 Colors — White and Gold - Flowers — Daffodil and Lily-of-the Valley First Roiv McKean Carter ' 27 - Kanasas City, Mo. Roy Walker ' 28 - - - - - Reno R. A. Blum ' 28 - - Woodland, Cal. Charles V. Carter ' 28 - - - - Reno Second Row Arthur Cox ' 28 - - San Diego, Cal. Alfred D. Hill ' 28 - Pasadena, Cal. Justus Lawson ' 28 - Woodland, Cal. J. A. Sherritt ' 28 - Sacramento, Cal. A. W. Alegre ' 30 - San Francisci), Cal. Lee Couch ' 29 ------ Rl-uo y. Carlton Ferguson ' 30 - - I ' allon Third Rozv James Hammond ' 29 - - - Fallon H. A. Jacohs ' 29 - San PVancisco, Cal. Orville W. Moves ' 30 - Stockton, Cal. Wm. Norton ' 30 - - - - - Reno Phillip R. Weber ' 29 - Hollywood, Cal. Tom J. Erawley ' 30 - - - Goldfield Fourth Roiv Kenneth W. Buck ' 30 - - _ - Reno Bertrand C. l urkham ' 30 - - - Reno Neil A. Fox ' 30 ------ Reno Raymond R. Germain ' 30 - - - Reno Willis S. Hamilton ' 30 - - - Fallon Hugo C. Lawton ' 30 - - - - Reno G. W. Musgrove ' 30 - Woodland, Cal. Fifth Rozv Albert W. Nichols ' 30 - - - - Reno Laurel D. Nichols ' 30 - Lookout, Cal. H. Q. Robinson ' 30 - Woodland, Cal. Harold D. Sanford ' 30 - - - Fallon F. A. Stoll ' 30 - - - Martinez, Cal. William M. Sanford ' 30 - - - Ren) Bottom Row T. W. VanHoosear ' 30 - Oakland, Cal. Clayton C. Byer ' 31 - - - Fallon B. A. Goldsworthy ' 31 - Westwood, Cal. Frank E. Horton, Jr. ' 3 1 Frank Horton, Jr. ' 3 James Lewis ' 3 1 Edward Peck ' 30 - Walter C. Wilson ' 31 Reno ' Fonopah Reno Los Angeles, Cal. - - Carson City i{i 89 1 4 190 li DELTA SIGMA LAMBA Founded (it the University of California in ig2i — lo Chapters Gamma Chapter Established at Nevada in ig2 2 Colors — Purple and Gold First Row Lawton Kline ' 26 ----- Reno Maxwell Ball ' 28 - - - - - Reno John L. Carlson ' 27 - San Mateo, Cal. Ainsley Mabson ' 27 - - - - Reno John Welsh ' 27 ----- - Reno Harney Archias ' 28 - Brawlev, Cal. Second Row Alden B. Chace ' 28 - - - - Ren,) Herbert M. Faulkner ' 28 - Alturas, Cal. Claire Lehmkuhl ' 28 - Pinole, Cal. Walter Putz ' 28 - - Han ford, Cal. Harvey A. Reynolds ' 28 - - - Reno Darwin Sparks ' 28 - - Ogden, Utah Third Row Lester L. Spinne) ' ' 28 - Fortuna, Cal. Byron Stetler ' 28 - - - - - Reno Harold Bailey ' 29 - - - - Sparks Lee Biirge ' 29 - - - - p ' resno, Cal. Elbert Edwards ' 29 - - - - Panaca Robin Trimble ' 29 - - - - RFeno Aldrue Weathers ' 29 - - - - Reno Fourth Rr w Emery F. Chace ' 30 - - - - Reno Robert Conant ' 30 ----- Reno Arthur Dial ' 30 ------ Ely Leonard A. Fox ' 30 - - - - Reno Eugene Hoover ' 30 ----- Reno Glenn Millar ' 30 ----- Reno Fifth Row James Prewett ' 30 - - Auburn, Cal. Dan Senseney ' 30 ----- Reno Arthur Settlemeyer ' 30 - Gardnerville Walter Siegel ' 30 - - Richmond, Cal. Raym;)nd Varney ' 30 Thermopolis, Wyo. Neil Austin ' 31 - - - - Lovelock Albert Davis ' 31 - - - - " i ' erineton Sixth Row Ray Evans ' 31 - - - - Robert Geyer ' 31 - - Dmald Har rrove ' 31 - Ely Reno Reno Perry Hayden ' 31 ----- Reno Andrew Hexem ' 3 1 William Keig ' 31 - Bottom T. Mornll ' 31 - - Clark Nelson ' 31 - Albert Randolph ' 31 Fred Smith ' 31 - • Ely - - - - Ely Row - - - - Reno - Berkeley, Cal. - Newcastle, Cal. Sparks Stanley Sundeen ' 3 1 ----- Reno Shirburn Timm ' 31 - O.iklanil, Cal. C - Wainwright ' 3 1 - - - - - Reno Not in Picture Warren Monroe ' 28 - - - - Sparks L. Ballard ' 31 - - - Alturas, Cal. ' ?■ ' )} i -4 9 ' o BETA KAPPA Foujulcd ail HamVinc University in igoi — 18 Chapters Iota Chapter Established at Nevada i i ig2 Colors — Purple and Gold - Flower — Golden Rose Members Fourth Row Reno Reno Reno First Row V. E. Scott (Faculty) - - Andrew Hansen ' 28 - - - Leland H. Hinckley ' 28 - - Floyd J. Lamb ' 28 - - - - - Reno Martin H. Melendy ' 28 - Hollister, Cal. Second Row Lionel R. Scott ' 29 - - - Walter E. Sellnian ' 28 - - Ted D. Beach ' 29 - - - - F. L. Bristol ' 29 - Johannesburg, S. Afr. N. J. Ericson ' 29 ----- Reno Lawrence E. Fish ' 29 Benicia Third Row Lester E. Mills ' 29 - - Logandale L. O. Robertson ' 28 - Garberville, Cal. Merle Smart ' 29 - - - - - Fallon Wea -er Solomon ' 29 - Berkeley, Cal. E. H. Tucker ' 29 - Nevada City, Cal. Reno Reno Reno Alfred L. Weger ' 29 - - Orrs, Cal. A. H. Ayleworth ' JO - Lomita Park, Cal. W. H. Uotson ' 30 - San Francisco, Cal. Frank Estes ' 30 ------ Reno Howard Estes ' 30 - - - - - Reno Merle Frehner ' 30 - - St. Thomas Fifth Row r. W. Johnson ' 30 - Walnut Creek, Cal. J. K. Lowers ' 30 - Hollywood, Cal. Otto H. Rutledge ' 30 - - - - Elko R. C. Atkins ' 31 - Westwood, Cal. M. B. Edwards ' 31 - Grass Valley, Cal. Bottom Row Charles T. Ha.tton ' 31 - - Tonopah Wesley M. Martin ' 31 - - Taft, Cal. Jack W. McGee ' 31 - - - Tonopah Bruno Ramasco ' 31 - Paradise Valle - L. A. Sidwell ' 31 - Los Anireles, Cal. Lloyd E. Stites ' 31 Winncmi Not in Picture Jack Cin ' tis ' 31 - - Battle Mountain Lawrence Zoebel ' 31 - - - - Reno John Molini ' 31 ------ Reno E. Appleton ' 31 - San Francisco, Cal. -4 193 - ' S ' 4. 9A - Local Fnitc) 7i!t - KAFFA LAMBDA 25 5 University Terrace -Foiiiidrd at the Ihiivrrs ' itx of N rvada October Colors — Black and Gold J. E. Martie, Faculty Member 1(J2 I First Prof. J. E. Martie - Clark H. Amens ' 28 Fred M. Anderson ' 28 Florrie Braffhetta ' 28 Row - - - - - Reno - - - Ely Carson City Vallejo, Cal. Ervie A. Ferris ' 28 - Westwood, Cal. Gordon Johnson ' 28 - - - - Reno R. L. Larsen ' 28 - Mendocino, Cal. Second Row E. F. Morrison ' 28 - Westwood, Cal. L. V. Skinner ' 28 - Lone Pine, Cal. William J. Tavelle ' 28 - - - Deeth Emerson J. Wilson ' 28 - - - Reno Charles E. Wood ' 28 - Placerville, Cal. R. L. Blackmun ' 28 - Winton, Cal. Allen R. Crawford ' 29 - - - Reno Third Row Julio Genasci ' 29 - - Loyalton, Cal. Clarence R. Newman ' 29 - - - Ely Letus A. Wallace ' 29 - Winton, Cal. Whavne W. Webb ' 29 - - - Ruth Alan ' H. Bible ' 30 - - - - - Fallon Melville D. Hancock ' 30 - - - Reno Fred Lohse ' 30 - Fourth Row Keith Lucas ' 30 - - - - - Fallon Reno Butte, Mont. - - - Ely - - - Elko Rose ille, Cal. - - McGill Merle R. Peters ' 30 - Kenneth D. Pratt ' 30 Emmett Riordan ' 30 John M. Slaughter ' 30 Leo Valesquez ' 30 - Wallace White ' 30 - Fifth Row Willis Baker ' 31 ----- Reno H. C. Blackmun ' 31 - Winton, Cal. R. Boyden ' 31 - - Alhambra, Cal. Walter Birch ' 31 ----- Sparks A. R. Genasci ' 31 - - Lovalton, Cal. Hans Jacobson ' 31 - Westwood, Cal. Douglas Calloway ' 31 - - Currant Bottom Row Edward Felion ' 31 - Westwood, Cal. Carleton King ' 31 - Alhambra, Cal. Lawson Linde ' 31 - Lone Pine, Cal. Arthur Lucas ' 3 1 ----- p ' allon F. W. Morrison ' 3 1 - Westwood, Cal. Ben Oliver ' 31 - - Suisuin City, Cal. - - - - Fallon Elmer C. Perry ' 31 - Suisuin City, Cal. Not in Picture Clare P. Wilson ' 26 - - Vallejo, Cal. Bernarr Moulton ' 30 ---- ' - Ely Reno Vo liotti ' 30 ----- Reno ' 0 ■■ V! ' 4{ 195] -• ' ,1 ■ Ji ' V -4 196 ' LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION First Row Angus Bethune ' 28 - - San F ' rancisco Lloyd Barrington ' 28 - - Carson City Wayne Buerer ' 28 - - - - Fallon Jack Corvin ' 28 - - Roseville, Cal. Leo Cor ino ' 28 - San P ' rancisco, Cal. Second Row Cyrus K. Dam ' 28 - - Berkeley, Cal. Arthur W. Gay - - Palo Ceilro, Cal. Cecil H. Gay ' 28 - - Palo Cedro, Cal. George W. Kallenbach ' 28 - Fallon Kenneth K. Knopf ' 28 - - - McGill Leonard W. Noblitt ' 28 - Las Vegas Third Row Victor Pimentel ' 28 - - - - Reno William S. Sawle ' 28 - - Tonopah Wallace E. Taber ' 28 - - - - Elko Donald Bernstein ' 29 - - - McGill L. W. Carter ' 29 - Sacramento, Cal. Fourth Row Garnet L. Cullom ' 29 - - - - Ely Michael DiRicco ' 29 - - - McGill Carl ' F. Fuetsch ' 29 - - - Tonopah A. Giberson ' 29 - Watsonville, Cal. John M. Hough ' 29 - - Nichols, Cal. Walter Jensen ' 29 - - Vallejo, Cal. Fifth Row Allye Lawsnn ' 29 - - - Las Vei as William H. McNair ' 29 - Goldfield Lloyd C. Moon ' 29 - Berkeley, Cal. George L. Pettycrew ' 29 Goldfield A. J. Plumley ' 29 - - Bishop, Cal. Bottom Row Maricn Richards ' 29 - - - McGill H. W. Rosen ' 29 - San Francisco, Cal. E. R. Stigen ' 29 - - Oakland, Cal. Wilbur H. Stodieck ' 29 - Gardnerville Earl Warren ' 29 - - Berkeley, Cal. Thomas H. Wi[i: lesworth ' 29 - Reno ' Not in Picturi Thiimas Jackson ' 29 - - fV % Goldfiel • ' { 197}! ' I - ( r ' ' !i " 4 198}! LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIALION First Row Jack B. Albin ' 30 - - - - - Elko Den-ill An-st ' 30 - - - Eureka, Cal. LaMonte Brown ' 30 - Berkeley, Cal. Ed. Dyer ' 30 - - - - - ' erington Second Row Alger Jacobs ' 30 - - - - - Elko George W. Lang ' 30 - - - Lovelock Alan W. Odell ' 30 - - - Fallon J. Elden Prewett ' 30 - - - - Reno Herbert Rowntree ' 30 - - - - Reno Third Row Lenard Sledge ' 30 - - - - Eureka Robert E. Abcrnathy ' 31 - Manhattan Horace Bath ' 31 ----- Ely Henry E. Boerlin ' 31 - - Hawthorne Not ' ill William Gibson ' 30 Evert Lindcjuist ' 30 Eric Walsh ' 31 - Fourth Rojv G. T- Dejong ' 31 - San Francisco, Cal. Harvey N. Dondero ' 31 - Hawthorne Allen J. Duffy ' 31 - - Quartz Mtn. Fred H. Fader ' 31 - - Carlin Louis A. P ' leming ' 3 1 - Fifth Ro lU - Overton Willi am J. Hatton ' 31 - Tonopah Ivan J- Kelz ' 31 - - Tonopah A. L eonoff ' 31 H irbm, China Jack M. Lindly ' 31 - - Stewart Bottom Row E. B. Michal ' 31 - Round Mountain Vernon Mills ' 3 1 - - - - Fallon T. G. Schnoor ' 31 - Walnut Creek, Cal. James H. Sheerin ' 31 Jack A. Wardle ' 3 1 Pic-tur ' - - Garilner ille - Susanville, Cal. - - - McGill Tonopah Tonopah I ■4 199 l © INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ■ ' =SJ i OFFICERS Ralph GiciNoux ------- President Robert Mitch f:i.l ----- Secretary DELEGATES Ralph Gignoux ----- Sigma Nu ----- Jack Grecjorv BuDD Stevenson - - - Sigma Alpha Epsiloii - - - - Reynold Hansen Robert Mitchell - - - Phi Sigma Kappa - - - - William Dunn O I to Schltlz - - - - Alpha Tau Omega - - - - Jack Kellogc; Harney Archias - - - Delta Sigma Lamhda ----- Lee Buroe Rlidolph Blum - - - - Sigma J hi Sigma ----- Alfred Hill Leonard Robertson - - - j cta Kap|ia ------ Ted Beach Fred M. Anderson - - - Kappa Lambda - - - Clarence Newman Angus Bethune - - - - Lincoln Hall - - Thomas Wigglesworth il l ' . " ' S " " ' HMIilllli ' " flit iLt ' ' " ■— " ' i mw l y. t aI mm m ' M vi. Top Row: Anderson, Archias, Bailey, Beach, Bethune, lilum. Middle Row: Dunn, Gignoux, Gregory, Hansen, Kellogg, Mitchell. Bottom Row :, Robertson, Schulz, Sherritt, Stevenson, Wigglesworth. -4 200 v 7 r LI JJ Honoraries o-e ■!;v.m; ' COFFIN AND KEYS HONORARY MEN ' S Ui ' l ' KRCLASS SOCIETY OHN E. MaRI ' IE J. C Junes Emory C. Branch Tom W. Raycrafi ' Gregory R. Auams P ' red M. Anderson Claire Eehmkuhl Tom Towle James Bailey Elmer Lyon Frank Bristol Ralph Farnswori h Fdiultx Members Paltl a. Harwoou Chester M. Scran ton Charles Haseman Lawrence T. Shaw Members Vernon Can tlon Leslie E. Clover Walter J. Cox Ian Mensinoer igiS Initieites DocroLAs P ' ord ROBER ' T AdAMSON Ralph McIlwaine Reynold Hansen Tony IJlum Carol Cross Allen Crawford Erwin F. Morrison Lawrence Niswander Ellis R. Randall l TDD O. Stevenson Archie Wa ' tson Joseph Garcia Ralph Gignoux Whayne Webb HoY ' T Martin Lloyd Moon Top Row: Ad.ims, Anderson, Br. inch, Cintlon, plover. MiJdle Row: Cox, H.irwood, Jones, M;irtie Bottom Row; Mensinger, Niswander, Rand. ill, Scr.inton, Stevenson - 202 ' - XUE KEY National Honorary Service P ' raternitv Foiiniii ' d at Univrrsitv of Florida Octohrr n)2 f Local Chaptrr EstahHslwd April 26 ICJ26 — 37 Chaptrrs officers Lawrence S. Niswanuer l- ' resident Budd O. Stevenson - - Secretary Ellis R. Randall ----------- Treasurer Members in P ' aculty: VVm. R. Blackler, Paul Harwood, Chas. Haseman, L. Semenza Jldcml ' crs Joseph Garcia Russell Garcia Ralph E. Gignoux Milton Gooding Bernard Hartung Gregory R. Adams Robert W. Adamson Fred W. Anderson Julian A. Anderson Angus Y. Be ' thltne Rudolph A. Blltm Vernon Cantlon Walter L Cltnningham Douglas H. Ford Ernest B. Nichols Lawrence S. Niswander Ellis R. Randall Comer A. Robertson Budd O. Stevenson Richard P. Hillman Robin Trimble Ralph McIlwaine Archie A. Watson Ian Mensinger Nor ' ton E. Worden Charles L. Moon Edward N. Ziegler Top Row: Ad.ims, Adamson, Anderson (F. ) Anderson (J.), Bethunr. Second Row: Blum, Cantlon, Cunningham, Ford, Garcia (J.)) Garcia (R.), Gignoux, Gooding. Tliird Row: Hartung, Hill man, McIlwaine, Mensinger, Moon, Nichols, Niswander. Bottom Rov : R.uid.ill, Robertson, Senien a, Stevenson, Trinihle, W.itson, Worden, Ziegler ' 4 202 - CAP AND SCROLL IIOXORARV WOMEN ' S L ' lM ' ERCI.ASS SOCIETY Mrrnhn-i Eva Adams Grace Bassett Margarei ' Ernst Isabel T. Loring Makel T. .Mariani k ' " rrO- rS Top Row : Adiiiiis, Ernst, liottoiii Row : Loring, M.iri.mi, B;i.ssctt ■ ' ' t ' r - Ei S i ' iSs: ' m .M €f 204J - f ' LJ l GOTHIC N Women ' s Honorary Athletic Society I OFFICERS Genevieve Spencer EiLLEN Baldwin Isabel Loring President Vice-President ------ Secretary-Treasurer Verrel Weber, H()n( rar ' Member MEMBERS Eva Adams Mae Bernasconi EiLLEN Baldwin Llicille Sanford Genevieve Spencer Isabel Loring Top Riiu : Unkiwiii, Spejicer. Jinttcun Rnw : licni.isconi, S;intonl, Luring, Ad. mi - { 205 1 CAMPUS PLAYERS H()N(lRAR • Dramaiic Societv OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Granville Leavti r -------- President Renee Duque -------- Vice-President Isabel Loring ---------- Secretary Donald Bernstein -------- Treasurer OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Jack Gregory ---------- President Renee Duolfe -------- Vice-President Evelyn Turner --------- Secretary Donald J ernstein -------- Treasurer Memhcr ni Fiiculty Professor P_ tlwin Duerr .. %f V W : 0 V S ( V. !i ' ( ' Top Row: Ad.ims, Adamson, Anderson (E), Anderson (F.), H.issett, Bernstein, ]ie erly. Middle Row: liliindell, JSr.inch, Urockbnnk, C.intlon, Cheney, Curieux, Duerr. liottoni Row : Duque, Foley, Garcia, Gregory, Hjirding, Harrington, Inskip - •€{ 206 - CAMPUS PLAYERS Eva B. Adams Ralph T. Adamson Evelyn M. Anderson Fred W. Anderson Grace Bassett Margaret L. Beverly Emory C. Branch Donald Bernstein L. Thurber Brockbank Marian Cheney Catherine Cltrieltx Patricia Harding Berry McAnally Vernon Can Mfmorrs Renee Duqlte RcjMAYNE E. Foley Jack B. Gregory Russell C. Garcia Ellen Harrington Donald H. Inskip Granville Leavitt Isabel T. Loring Elmer K. Lyon Dan McKnight Altha Pierson Gwendolyn Pierson Jess Roy TLON Grace McNeil Hoyt G. Martin Be ' T ' ty Sue Shaw Ruth Streeter Cecilia Sullivan Francis A. Sullivan Wyman J. Sexsmi ' th Lenard W. Sledge Edwin S. Semenza Dan Senseney Carol Smtth George Vargas John Walsh Evelyn P. Turner W 1 m « ' 4 iw Tup Riiv : Lcinitt, Loring, Lyun, Martin, McAnally, McKnight, McNeil. MidJlo Row; Pierson (A.). Pierson (G.), Roy, Semenza, Senseney, Scxsmith Shaw. liottoni Row: Sledge, Sinitli, Streeter, Sullivan, Turner, Vargas, W.ilsh 1 207 H - it k Russell Garclv Bernard Hariunc; Herbert Jacobs - Kenneth St.Clair Gregory Adams Jack Albin Al Alegre Ambrose Ayle worth Don Budge Thurber Brockbank Harold Blackmun Lee Couch Carol Cross Russell Garcia Marion Green Official Service Organizai OlFICKRS J rc ' SKlLiit Vice-President - - Treasurer Secretary Mrmhcrs Eugene Hoover Marshall Guisn Herbert Jacobs George Kibbe pRED LOHSE Ian Mensinger Lloyd Moon Roy McQuillan Clarence Newman Lawrence Niswander Alber T Nichols Bernard Hariunc; ION Kenneth St.Clair - Phil Weber - - Bill San ford - Whayne Webb Edward Peck Merle Peters Albert Peterson Bill Sanford John M. Slaughter Kenneth Si. Clair Comer Robertson O TIO RiriTLEDGE Robin Trimble Whayne Webb 1 ' hil Weber NoRI ' ON WoRDEN I ' cip Row; Alhin, Couch, Fox, Gri.-cn. Second Row; Giiisti, J;icobs, McnsiiiycT, Moon,, Nisw;indcr. Bottom Row; Pfck, S.mtdid, Sl.uijjhtcr, St. Cl.ilr, Wchb, Wordcn I 4 208 li - ■ J i SAERE AND CHAIN Honorary Military F ' raternity FoiiJidrd at Ihiivcrsity of Nevada in S -pfrni rr, 1( 26 OFFICERS Harney Archias --------- President Tom Towle --------- Vice-President Rudolph A. Blum ------ Secretar) ' -Treasurer Mcmhcrs m Facidt J. P. Ryan L. N. Johnson Members Harney C. Archias Harold Bailey RiTDOLPH A. Blum Lee lUrRCiE William E. Copren Cyrus K. Dam Elbert I Edwards Kenneih K. Knopf Gran ille Leavtti- Louis Lombardi Elmer Lyon W. H. McNair MicHELE DiRicco Marion Richards George P ' . Sheats Tom Towle Archie A. Wa ' tson Top Row: Archias, Bailey, Blum, Burtri ' - Middle Row: Copren, D:im, DiRicco, Edwards, K-iiopf, Leavitt. Bottom Row: Lombardi, Lyon, McNair, Ricliards, Sheats, Watson ... i 209 Honorary Dehatinc; Society officers first semester William Clawson -------- J ' rcsidcnt Lenard Sledge -------- Vicc-J ' residcnt Mable Connor -------- Secretary Herbert Rowniree -------- Treasurer Alan Bible -------- Business Manager OFFICERS second SEMESTER Alan Bihle ---------- President Lenard Sledge -------- Vice-] ' residcnt Melville Hancock -------- Treasurer Mabel Connor --------- Secretary Alger Jacobs -------- lousiness Manager Mark Menke -------- Debate Manager lit ■• " {2101 °- CLIONIA ViRciiNiA Olds Alan Bible Evelyn Boudetie Elizabeth Burritt Charles Carter William Clawson Mabel Connor Harvey Dondero Verdie Fant Marshall Guisit Mary Hancock Melville Hancock Margaret Hartman Forrest Holdcamper Eugene Hoover Barbara Horton Alger Jacobs Members Bernice Johnson Herman Kaiser Neil Lamb George Lang Elizabe ' ih Lippincott Elmer Lyon Fred Lohse Isabel Loring Kara Lucas Keith Lucas Mark Menke Warren Monroe Santos Murillo Corinne Nelson Mitchel Oliver Enid Porter Emily Richards Ida Mary Robinson Harry Robinson Herbert Rown tree Otto Rutledge William Sanford Lionel Scott Howard Sheerin Lenard Sledge Edwin Semenza Faralie Smithson P red Stoll Margaret Sullivan Clara Tomlin Reno Vogliotti Emerson Wilson Walter Wilson GERTRirOE ReILLY Top R nv: Lorintr, (, L r,n, Menko, Murillo, fls,.)i. Muldk- Ro : Xiuton, OKls, Oliver, Reilly, Robinson, Rowntree, RutlcLlge, S;infoid. liottoni Row : Scoci, Sc.-menz;i, Sheerin, Sledge, Sulli ' ,in, Robinson, Wilsou (E.), Wilson (A.) i - {211 )► .vv,-- . ■ ' COSMOPOLITAN CLU: OFFICERS Fawn Louie ---------- President MiCHELE DiRicco -------- Treasurer Altha Pierson --------- Secretary Members ni F tciilfy Maxwell Adams R. H. Leach F. C. Murc;oi ten Mem hers Chanan S. Hundal Grace Bassett Herman Keyser Jose Cavan Floyd Lamb Andres Denava Alex Leonoff Siephen Dubravac Santos Murillo IVIarc;aret Ernst Gwendolyn Pierson Georcje Gadda Victor Pimeniel Kim Gee Bob Scott Augustus Giberson • Randolph Siigen Hazel Harry Young Masukazu Hoi ' ia Michele DiRicco Josef Zaruba Altha Pierson P ' awn LoLfiE , , 1 1 Top Row: B.isSL-tt, Cav;in, Dcnav;i, DiRicco, Enist, G.idda. Middle Rov : Gee, Gibeison, Gi-eninger, Hundal, K.aiser, Lamb,. Leonoff, Louie. Bottom Row; MuriUo, Pierson (A.), Pierson (G.), Pimcntel, Scott, Stigen, Young, Zaruba , . ff - SUNDOWNERS OF THE SAGEBRUSH First Semester Kenneth Knopf Erwin Morrison Angus Bethune w. a. coltrin - Ho7iorar Mi ' mhcrs Fdciilfv Members Robert Adamson Julian Anderson Angus Bethune Tony Blum Leslie Clover W. A. CoLTRIN Walter Cox Augustus Dixon Steven Dubravac OFFICERS - - - Presitlcnt - - Vice-PresKlciit - - - Secretary - - - - - Treasurer - Prof. J. C. Jones Prof. C. H. Kent Members Ralph Farnswori ' : Ervie Ferris Leon Hainer Kenneth Knopf Michael Lawlor P ' red Lohse LvN Mensin(;er Lloyd Moon Erwin Morrison fiiiA.5p Second Semester - Ernest Nichols - - - - Tony Blum - - Steven Dubravac - - - Augustus Dixon Richard Halliburton Prof. F. L. Bixby Ernest Nichols Lawrence Niswander Homer Raycraft Tom Raycraft Harvey Reynolds Blidd S ' TEVENSON Louis Skinner Charles Wood NoR ' TON Worden Top Row: Adamson, Bethune, Bixby, Blum. Second Row: Cliner, Coltrin, Cox, Dixon, Duhrnvac, Ferris, Hainer, Halliburton. Third R()« : Jones, Lohse, Knopf, Lawlor, Mensinger, Moon, Morrison. Bottom Row: Nichols, Niswander, Reynolds, Raycraft, Skinner, Stevenson, Wood, Worden %5 ,: ifei S£- SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON National Honorary Mininc; I ' RAiERNri ' Y Founded at Un ' iiirrsity of KiDnas hi icji — iS Chapters Pi Chiiptrr Kstiildished December ig, 1924 Meinhers in FacitU Prof. W. S. Palmer Prof. J. C Jones Members Robert W. Adamson Angus . I ethune Frank L. IJristol Wallace A. Coltrin AuGLJSTUs W. Dixon Stephen R. DLfBRAVAc Laurence E. Fish Leland H. Hinckley San ' tos C. Murillo Louis V. Skinner i )i-A i Top Row: Adamson, Bethunc, Bristol, Coltrin, Dixon. Bottom Row: Dubiavac, Fish, Hincklcv, Murillo, Skinner ?i ■■«■€{ 214 }• SQUARE AND COMPASS .- ' S aJ ■lu KSr National Masonic F ' raternity Foimded at W(ish ' nigto?i (nid Lrc Ihiron-sitx ni i (J i J — 65 C uiptrrs Nevada Sr nair Chapti-r Installed ni Max, igiG Memliers in Faenlty C. H. Kent ¥. C. MuRcoi ten M. A. RoBisoN C. H. Gorman Members Norton Worden J. W. Corvin C. Travis Anderson George L. Pettvcrew Carroll Westfall Ian Mensinc;er F. A. l RACiHElTA Kenneth K. Knopf McKean Car ter Ray Varney Rudolph Larsen l W ' ■I: Top Row ; lir.iifhctta, Carter, Coin in, Rnopf, L.irscn. lii.ttuin Ru WcstfaU, Worclcn McnsiiiiiLT, J i. ' ltyci ' c , Varney, -JJ -fc " ; DELTA ALPHA EPSILON Naiional. Honorary Encjlish Socieia ' p ' or Women Foiin lfd lit the Univrrsity of Nevada First Seniostor Isabel Lorinc; - - La Verne Blundell Beverly Bulmer - Altha Pierson - - Theo Olmsiead - I vA B. Adams Mabel E. Aljets Eillen K. Baldwin Grace W. Bassett Aniia M. Becaas Margaret L. Beverly LaVerne a. Blundell Beverly G. Blilmer OFFICERS President Vice-l ' resident Rec. Secretary Cor. Secretary - - - Treasurer - - Member in Faculty — Katharine Riegelhuth Members Dorothy A. Eaton Margaret Ernst Helen C. Fox Kathleen A. Griffin Ellen Harrington Margaret E. Har tman Mildred W. Hughes Isabel T. Loring Second Scnu ' Stcr - Isabel Lorinc; - Helen Smith Dorothy P aton Eillen Baldwin Loretta Miller LoRETTA R. Miller Theo Olmsted Altha Pierson Betty Sue Shaw Carol K. Smith Helen A. Smith Ruth D. Streeter Feriland Whitehead Gladys Cafferata JirANiiA L. Lowe Mabel Mariani Frances Westfall I ' h a Tup Rciw : Adonis, Aljets, B.ildvvin, ]i;issctt. Second Row:, ]!e erly, lilundcll, Buhner, Catierat.i, E.iton, Ernst, Fox. Third Row: Griffith Hughes, Harrington, H.irtni.m, Loring, Lowe, Mariani, Miller. Bottom Row: Olm tead, Pierson, Shaw, Smith (C), Smith (H.), Streeter, Westfall, Whitehead ■• ' I{216 1 ' ' .,,f, ' NU ETA EPSILON Honorary Engineering Society officers F. H. Sibley ---------- President F. L. BiXBY ------- Secretary-Treasurer Mcmbm in Faculty F. H. Sibley S. G. Palmer F. L. Bixby J. C. Jones H. P. BoAROMAN W. S. Palmer C. H. Kent John A. Fulton Members Clark Amens Arnold Benson Wayne Buerer Leslie Clover w. a. coltrin Arthur Gay Cecil Gay Joe Garcia Walter Herz K. K. Knopf Lynn Olson Charles Waikins F ' rank Burkham Top Row: Amcns, Benson, Hucrcr, Middle Row: Clover, Coltiln, Gny (A.), Gay (C), Garcia. Bottom Row ; Her , Knopf, Olson, Watkins ui 9 1 7 K„ COMMERCE CLUB Honorary Business Society OFFICERS FIRSI ' SEMESTER Archie A. Waison Frances Nelson Eleanor Jackson William Blackler J ' csulcnt Vice J- ' residcnt Harold Bailey James Bailey Alan Bible Rlidolph Blum Donald Budge Arihur Cox Garne ' i ' Cullom Walter Cunninch Mcrnhn s in Faculty Lawrence Semenza Norman T. Ness Members MiCHELE DiRicco William Dunn Charles Eldridge Douglas Ford Carl Fuetsch Russell Garcia Jack Gregory AM Geraldine Harvey Secretary Donald E. Anthony Alfred Hill Eleanor Jackson Alger Jacobs f s. loliie Charles Kipzme ' ier Granville Leaviti ' Harry Lipparelli Keiih Lucas ' j Tup Row: li.iilcy (fl.), I!.iik-y (j.), Jiihlc, lilum, IUkI c, Cnx, Cullom. Middle Row: Cuiiniiisli.iin, DlRicco, Dunn, DimsiMtli, Eldridge, Ford, Fuetsch, C.ircl.i. Hottom Row: Gregory, H.irvey, Hill, J.ickson, J.icobs, Kitzmeyer, Le:ivitt, Lipp;nelli i5%. • 3 - :: COMMERCE CLU: OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Archie A. Watson -------- J rcsident Leonard Noblitt ------- Vlcf-Presick-nt Eleanor Jackson --------- Secretary Members HoYT Martin Bei rv Sue Shaw Ian Mensinger James Sherrii t Laddie Miller Lucille Summerfield Alice Molini Leonard Sutherland Frances Nelson Walter Sutherland Leonard Nobliti ' Milton Taylor George Pettycrew Annie Twaddle Alden Plumley L. H. Wallace Kenneth Pratt Archie Watson Stanley Reinert Feriland Whitehead William Sanford Emerson Wilson Wyman Sexsmi ' th Nor ' ton Worden Tup Row: Louie, Lucas, M.irtin, Mensinger, Miller, Mnlini, Nelson, Noblitt. Middle Row: Pettycrew, Plumley, Pratt, SexsmitJi, Reinert, Sanford, Sliaw, Sherritt. Bottom Row: Summerfield, Taylor, Twaddle, Wa,llace, Watson, Wilson, Wiiitehead, Worden M S{219}i - . r e £- ._- MEGA MU IOTA FinI Si-iiu-sfi-r Augustus GihERsoN Whayne Webb Martha Huber Pre-Medical Society officers l rcsick-iit VicL--J- ' rL ' si(lciit Sccretary-Trcasui ' LT Mcmhcrs Louis Lombarui F ' rank Stewart Mar ' iha Huber Fred Anderson Robert Blackmun Mae Bernasconi Vernon Cantlon Wesley Carpenter Leo Corvino Stephen Fiske AuGUS ' TLrs GiBERSON Marion Green Martha Huber Louis Lombardi Robert Merritt Sylvia Michal Sieber ' t Nelson Kenneth St. Clair Whayne Webb William Regentz Leo Velasquez Ted Brown Tup Row: Anderson, RernMSconi, lil.ickiiiiin, Jirovsn. Middle- Row: C.mtlon, Gihfrson, Green, lluber, Lombardi, Nelson. Jiottoiii Row: Stew.irt, St. Cl.iir,, Stockton, Vclasiiuez, Webb JJ ' ? ? : 5? J ' - ' i i ' ' ' }. Tt ' ; -4 220 1 °- HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Elizabeth Shaber -------- President Norma Gardella ------- Vice-President Mary M. Thompson ----- Secretary-Treasurer Mcrnhrrs Rachel Bafford Patricia C. Harding Ellen Olson Beth B. Beemer Constance M. Holland Gwendolyn Pierson Lillian G. Browne Martha Huber Margarei ' B. Purdy At;NEs K. Christensen Helen M. Jenkins Elizabeth L. Shaber Katherine M. Davidson Doroihy Kaeser Ruth Siegel Edith M. Dowd Ora J. Lee Florence M. Shedd Jane Eaton Jessie Leonard Beulah E. Smith Anna F. Frey Aileen McGee Bessie Snow Josefyne B. Florio Katherine T. Mergen LaRue Snow Maude L. Fulstone Frances K. Millar Lucille A. Stone Norma Gardella P ' lorence A. Mitchell Mary M. Thompscw Dorothy B. Grover Theresa Modarelli Helen Webb Y Top Row: BafFord, Brown, Christensen, Davidson, Florio, Frey, Fulstone. Second Row: Grover, Harding, Holland, Huber, Lee, Leonard, McGee, Mergen. Third Row: Millar, Mitchell, Modarelli, Olson, Picrscjn, Purdy, Shaber. Bottom Row; Shedd, Smith, Sni vv (B), Snow (L.), Thompson (D.) Thompson (M.), Twaddle, Webb •€{221 FHI KAPFA PHI f- ' .xSh. NATioNyVL Honor Society Foiintlnl ill iSj() - Ncvtitld (jlui[)ftr histiillcd in IQI2 OFFICERS J. H. Young ---------- Presidfiit W. M. HosKiN -_----_--_ Secretary C. H. KENr -_--_-__-- Treasurer Maxwell Adams F. L. BixBY G. H. Blair H. P. Boardman y. A. Carpenter B. F. Chappelle y. E. Church W. E. Clark R. M. Clawson Cecil Creel S. C. Dinsmore S. B. DOTEN J ' e rER Frandsen yEANNE WiER Mfnihi ' rs ou Faculty y. A. Fulton J. W. Hall Louise Springer L. W. Hartman Chas. Haseman A. L. Higginbotham A. E. Hill W. M. Hoskins J. C. Jones C. H. Kent ' y. D. Layman Katherine Lewers Sarah Lewis y. Margare r Mack Jessie Pope K. Riegelhuth J. P. Ryan Elsie Sameth V. E. Scott C. L. Searcy G. W. Sears F. H. Sibley W. I. Smythe F. W. Traner E. E. Williams F. W. Wilson R. YoiTNG Fred M. Anderson LaVerne Blltndell Vernon Cantlon Stiirlcnt Members Margare r Ernst Cecil Gay Marie Higginbotham Forrest Holdcamper Herman Kaiser Mabel Mariani Altha I ierson Members Iiiit ' uitetl April, J()2 ' j Florence BiLLiNCHtfRST Ada Moore f Margaret Hill Raymond Ede Cruz Venstrom Eleanor C. Massie Grace Muran Norman Bell Clarence Gall Vc;her Ida M. Robinson Ernest Inwood Frederick Siebert SJ- fcr ri Sf " 111 }■ - Campus Qroiips I tl AGGIE CLU: OFFICERS Leland ] irRc;E ----- Katherine Davidson - - - - Ol.TMAN ReIL ------ Marv R-Iargarei ' Thompson V ] ' rc-si(lcnt ici ' -l ' rcsiilc ' iit ' .ri ' L-asurcT Sfci ' ctary Mi ' fnhrrs Bott(JHi Roic: Hc-nry I (icr]in, Vcrnoii Mills, Leonard Fox, Florence Mitchell, Lillian Jjrowne, ALTry:aret I ' lnxh ' , I ' lorence Sliedd, Josefyne P ' lorio. Srcoiid Roiv: Otto Schiilz, Wilbur Stodieck, Mark Menke, Leland l urge, Kath- erine Davidson, Kathryn Robison, Agnes Christensen, Anna Frey, Beth Beemer, rhinl Row: Marvin Humphre}, Oltman Reil, Arthur Settelmeyer, Julio Genasci, Lloyd Moon, Milton Edwards, Ellen Olson, Gwendolyn Pierson, Katherine Mergen, 7 jp Row: Thomas Raycraft, Attilio Genasci, Alfred Weger, Merle F ' rehner, Prof. Frandsen, Dean Stewart, Prof. Wilsoji, Lester Mills, Ted Beach. Not in Picture: Lem Allen, Shaler Wilder, Ralston Crew, Harvey Colby, Maxwell Larsen, Elizabeth Shaber, Mary Margaret Thompson, Herold Newton, Edith Small, Wesley Martin, Max Ncwt( n, R( scce Prior, Frances Millar. • i{ 224)1 - CHEM CLUB OFFICERS Floyd Lamb ---------- President Mary Weeks ---------- Secretary Thomas Jackson --------- Treasurer jMt-mhers Bottom Ro:v: Prof. Hoskins, Prof. Sears, Mrs. Paterson, Berry McAnally, Ann Thacker, Floyd Lamb, Santos Murillo. Middle Ro2v: L. Ballard, PVed Lohse, Robert Conant, Lawrence Carter, Fawn Louie, John Higginbotham, Vernon Cantlon. Top Row: Fred Smith, Edward Randall, Edward Dyer, Byron Stetler, Robert Blackmun, Allen Duily, Raymond Griffin, Leonard Jacob, Whavne Webb. Not in Picture: Wallace Taber, Gregory Adams, Fred Anderson, Thomas Jackson. Mary Weeks, Francis Smith. -4i 225 CRUCIBLE CLUB FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA IN 1901 ; OFFICERS ' J Lawrence Fish --------- J rcsidcnt ; Frank Bristol -------- Vice-President ' ' r|| Leland Hinckley ------ Secretary-Treasurer { j Members !|! i ' " " lii Bottom Roiu: SantdS Murillo, Lawrence Fish, Antjus Bethunc, Auijustus Dixon, Vi ; , ' V, Frank Bristol, Wallace Coltrin. y, M ' ld llr Row: Martin Melendy, Victor ] ' nnentel, Stephen Didiravac, Wallace !]j White, Leland Hinckley, Josef Zaruba. ; ji) Top Row: Lisle Messer, Ernest Nichols, JLniius Dixon, Allen Duffy, Robert Adam- son, William Hatton, Bud Goldsworthy. Not ' ni Picture: Louis Skinner, William Sawle, Claude HamnT)n(l, f ain-el Nichols, Leiaiul Sidwell. -4 226 ] - CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Lester Spinney ------------ President Jack Corvin ------------ Vice-President Thomas Wigglesworth ------- Secretary-Treasurer Mi ' 7uhcri Bottom Row: Lester Spinney, Raymond Browne, Victor Pimentel, Joseph Garcia, Ralph Gignoux, Walter Putz, Harvey Reynolds, Francis White. Middle Row: Jack Albin, John Corvin, Frank Nelson, Thomas Wigglesworth, Carol Westfall, George Gray, Clark Nelson, Herbert Faulkner. To Row: La Monte Brown, Alan Odell, William Durbrow, Howard Estes, Fred Morrison, Albert Davis, Jack Hopkins, Alfred Kinne. Not ' in Picture: Raymond Huffman, Erwin Morrison, Charles Wood, William Gibson, Carleton King, Jiidson I akin, James Loundagin, John Prenilerville, John Smith. „.sSj O O ' 7 f!- 5 ' — ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Kenneth Knopf -__-----_ President Leslie Clo ' er _-_--_--- Vice-President Clark Amens ------- Secretary-Treasurer Bottom Row: Lawrence Niswandcr, Arnold Ik-nson, Lynn Olson, George Kallen- bach, Edward Ziegler, Leslie Clover, Emory Branch, John Babcock, Clark Amens, Frank Burkham, Jack Tavelle. Second Row: Alden McCollum, Charles Watkins, George Barnes, David Van Lcnnep, Eugene Tucker, Wesley Dotson, Walter Sellman, Cecil Gay, Ivan Kelz, Robert Abernathy, Edwin Michal. Third Row: Willard Douglas, Andrew Hanson, Jack Wardle, Hans Jacobsen, George Mace, Kenneth Knopf, Arthur Gay, Walter Ballerstein, John McGee, Francis Headley, Cyrus Wainwright, Stanley Sundeen, Ralph Adamson. Top Row: Cyrus Dam, Claire Lehmkuhl, Lawson Linde, Jack Lindly, Everett Lindquist, Frederick Fader, Leonard Robertson, Frances Smith, Oren Peeler, Clar- ence Meginness, Neil Austin, Lawrence Zoebel. Not hi Picture: Roland Boyden, Philip Daver, William Davis, William Dumble, Robert Harris, Daryl Johnson, Clarence Jones, Joseph Layman, Thurber Brockbank, Cedric Brockliss, Alden Chace, Reynold Hansen, Milton Long, George Pettycrew, Joseph De Recmer, George Grey, Derrill Angst, J. Carlton Ferguson, Kim Gee, Willis PLamilton, Jack Hough, Dale Lamb, Neil Lamb, AUye Lawson, William McNair, Carol Newel, Ted Van Hoosear, Walter Herz, Gordon Johnson. Hi i { 228 - ;H : r S3 S- MECHANICAL ENGINEERS First Sciiicstci- Wayne Buerer - Randolph Stigen OFFICERS Second Semester President - - - Randolph Stigen Secretary ------ Joe Lyon Members Bottom Row: Ervie Ferris, Floric Braghetta, Wayne Biierer, Max Ball, Randolph Stigen, Julian Anderson. Middle Row. Kim Gee, Merle Peters, Ray Varney, George Lotz, Jose Cavan, Booker Henderson. Top Row: Joseph Lyon, Gordon l urner, ]]en ()li er, Ra} ' m;)nd Birch, Brishane Henderson, Raymond Evans. Not in Picture: Laurence Collins, Chanan Hiindal, Serge KondrashofiF, Harold Vaughan, Max Wright, Harold San ford, Birney Baker, Clayton Byer, Alexander Leonolf, Edward Turner, John Walsh. ■ ' " . [ 229 1 - m i mt THE NORMAL CLU: Grace Uhart ----.-.__ President leiXSt Rachel Bafford Mary Branson Carol Bullis Grace Dalby Lilliam Evans Elizabeth Hammond Margaret Harris Ethel HiiKS Louyne Anderson Evelyne Boudette Gladys Brooner Opal Curieux Laura Dearing (Mrs.) FIRST YEAR STUDENTS Golamae Johnson Katrina jacobsen Dorothy McDonald Bessie McDonald Theresa Modarelli Oleta McGinness Rutli Oppdyk SECOND YEAR STUDENTS Mary Douglass Evelyn Fayhin Thelma Gerher Bethel Goering Mary Guthrie Ruth Powe Lois Russell Alberta Sandy Arline Springmeycr Margaret Sullivan Odetta Thornton Lucile Whitehead Irene Wilson Martha Metscher Viola Nelson Louise Reil Evelyn Rogers Grace Uhart Top Row: A.nderson, Ballard, Boudette, Brooner, Branson, Buljis, Crane, Curieux. Second Row: Dalhy, Douglass, Evans, Fayhin, Gerber, Goering, Guthrie, Hammond, Hines. Third Row: Jacobsen, Johnson, jMcDonald (B.), McDonald (D.), McGinness, Metscher, Modarelli, Nelson Oppdyk. Bottom Row: Reil, Rogers, Sandy, Springmeyer, Sullivan, Thornton, Uhart, Whitehead, Wilson THE ASSOCIATE D ENGINEERS OFFICERS Edward N. Ziegler ------- President Leslie Clover ------- Vice-President Angus Bethune ----- Secretary-Treasurer HE ASSOCL4TED ENGINEERS of the Uni- versity of Ne ' ada, c:)mprising all ot the engin- eering groups on the Campus, has for its purpose the bringing together of all the men registered in engineer- ing with the idea of creatinij a strontrer union between the students and their professors. In addition to the functions associated with the organization in the past, this year Engineers ' Day was combined with the annual Home Coming Day; the Associated Engineers thus taking an important step toward cooperating with the other organizations on the Campus in order that the welfare of the University might be strengthened. The program of the group for the year consists of many beneficial meetings and is climaxed by a banquet attended by both students and practicing engineers, which promotes a spirit of fellowship bewtcen the students and the men in the field ot engineerino-. EDWARD ziegler President ' ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS MEETING 3{231 }I ANITA HALL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Annie Twaddle --------- President Martha Huber -------- Vice-President Helen Mann ---------- Secretary Helen Dunn -_--_---_ Treasurer Members SENIORS Margaret Ernst Geraldine Harvey [iianita Lowe Thedora Olmsted JUNIORS Helen Dunn Martha Huber Ellen Russell Clarita Samaniego Geraldine Green Sylvia Michal Bessie Snow Edith Scribner Thelma Gerber ]anet Pardee LaRue Snow Margaret Smith Feriland Whitehead Mary Thompson Lucille San ford SOPHOMORES Evelyn Boudette Bessie Davie Lucille McKinney Virginia Olds Bernice Blair Mary Belle Douglass Helen Mann Louise Reil June Byrnes Verdie Fant Martha Metcher Blanche Rogers Aurora Belmonte Evelyn Fayhin Edith McLaughlin lone Smith Gladys Brooner June Grantley ] elva Murphy Arline Springmeyer Marjorie Blewett P lizabeth Hammond Helen Morris Ruth Tobin Alice Benninghoff Gerdie Hexem Mable Morgan Odetta Thornton Helen Coverston Inez Holmstrom Lois Nicolaides Grace Uhart Gretchen Cardinal Margaret Hunt Lucille Oppdyke Flora Weed Opal Curicux Jennie Mae Kane Ruth Oppdyk Mary Weeks Elizabeth Weeks Caldn Waite L ' ene Wilson FRESIIMFX Susan Anderson Phyllis Day Natalie Lipman Irma Parker Josephine Arlang Grace Dalby Richmniul Mann Myra Remingt;)n Julia Baldini Angelina DeNevi Margaret Marean Faralie Smithson Blossome Bailey Margaret Goodwin Oleta McGinness Alberta Sandy Phylis Balzar Oma Harney Frances Millar Alice Thomas Geraldine Blattner Florence Handy Kathryn Monohan Clara Tomlin Kirsten Roe Nancy Heizer Ethel Maraska Mamie Tucker Mary Branson F ' rancis Hilborn Dorothy McDonald Doris Welsh Grace Bordewich Ethel Hines Bessie McDonald Edith West Carol Bullis Hazel Hutchinson Emmy Lou Metzler Gladys Wittenberg Elizabeth Burritt Katrina Jacobsen Ethel Middleton Lucille Whitehead Clara Baumback Mary Johnstone Evelyn Mitchell Helen Webb Verna Butler Irma Lederer Theresa Moderelli Becky Welde Dora Clover Ora Lee Marchand Newman Juanita Wilson Loin ' se Wilson Marirane Wines Henrietta ' ouell :2=:£ -•€{232)0 J ' Tjp Row: Ernst, Harvey, Lowe, Olmsted, Twaddle. Second Row: Dunn, llubcr, Michal, Pardee, Parker, Russell. Third Row: Scribner, Snow (L.), Snow (B.), Thompson, Weir, Whitehead (F.). Fourth Row: Belniontc, Blewett, Brooner, Burritt, Byrnes, Cardinal. Bottom Row: C ' urieii.x (O.), F;iyliin, Fant, Cierber, Green, Guthrie. % B Top Row: Hcxem, Holmstiom, M;inii, Metschcr, Morris, Olds. Second Row: Oppdyke (L.), Oppdyk (R.), Reil, Spiiiigmeyer, ' I ' liorntoii, Tobin. Third Row: Uhart, Weeks, Wilson, Boudette, Arlang, Baldini. Fouitli Row: liaumb.ich, B,il ,ir, Bl.ittncr, Boe, Bordewlch, Branson. Bottom Row: BuUis, D.ilhy, D ;iy, DeNevi, Douglass, Hammond r - {234 -- Top Row: Heizer, Hines, Hutchinson, Jacobscn, Lee, Mann. Second Row: Maraska, Marean, McDonald (B.), McDonald (D.), McGInness, Middlcton. Third Row: Millar, Mitchell, Modarelli, Monohan, Parker, Remington. Fourth Row: Sandy, Smith, Smithson, Stone, Thomas, Tomlin. Bottom Row: Tucker, Wehh, Welde, West, Whiteliead, Wilson 235 } The vU ' rinit yean linvr ended; night has spilled Its Idiie hlood oil the fitud , transient day Of nan d iys. Nmv dreams that ivere fidfilleil A gam are (i}il dreams and best that ivay. Chrnh high the peaks! Let memories unbind The eyes ivhieh, opened oJice, will never close. Look back! Look down! — and tremulously find New poetry luhieh once was only prose! — Edwin DiKTr. COURTESY STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA HieH iDierHTcr i3 J :V7 ' • ' ..)) O -IM ,. ..dies -. J 13. .,,., ; , exy - ' " ..dies -. J 13. .,,., ; , exy - ' « ; rw: Tzvilight Qlimpses ' . a: j: — : ;i.,i..,--«. tB rn t maammm ma amaauam i gmim [■ ! ii -H3{ 254 13 V- -- -yj Wolf Jeathcrs tm. ( ' ■i ; . " ' V COMMERCE CLUB MEETING DISCOVERING THE " N " BAND ENTERTAININC; THE MULTITUDES AT HOMECOMING -4 256 ] - T o the Readers of ' ' JTolf Jecithers ' ' HERE will be no scaml il or questionable material of any kind in this section of the 1928 Artemisia. To all those who are just looking for something shock- ing, our only advice is to go pay a call on some sororit) ' house roiindabcnit. So far from sull)ing these fair sheets with scandal, we have endeavored to make them as pure as the Chris- tian Endeavor Weekly. We ha e tried to uphold a note of constructive criticism throughout. We have refrained from " razzing " — as our ' oung grandson so c]uaijitly puts it — anvbod ' or : n organization on things that are not their fault. P ' or this reason, we will not chide the A.T.O.s on either their house or their over-supply of Aggie members, nor the S.A.E.s on their twenty-three Freshmen. We understand that in this worlil we must take all that we can get, so we don ' t hold it against them. This being oin- purpose, we trust — nay we knoxv — that oLH ' gentle little quips will be accepted in the spirit in which they are offered — one of gentle railery, tinged with sadness and a dash of sex-appeal. Lf it should so happen that one of oiu ' constructive criticisms is unfounded, do not bring it to our attention too harshh ' , but call us up some night when we ' ve gone to the cinema and explain it to us gently, sending a stamped, self-addressed em ' elope for a prompt repl) ' . But before you do that, perhaps it might be a gootl idea to ponder a moment and decide if it ' s really worth the trouble to take anything we say so seriously as to act upon it — because there ' s another Artemisia coming next year, and we can always use more humor copy. (Signed) WoLF P ' eai ' hers EuiroR. ' 4 257 ■■ {yy m The " A. S. U. N. Picture Committee, " on their w.iy M,in .init,i L.ike to borrow the Frosh silhouette portraits from the Women ' s P. E. department, stops for a few observations Z J o py • t - .TBR DOWN ON THE FARM -Photo by Bahcock. - iF " ,iiiii| IIIIIHH Intruducing the " Beer and Skittle Olub " or the " S.iturday Six. " Around the table, folks, oii will sei that we have with us " Prexy " Clark, " Jim ", " I ' ete " Frand;ien, " Jim " Young:, and Fred liixhy About to sink the cue ball is " Ma " Hall, v hilc the " Prex-;, ' " warms up on a side shot at the bottle 259 ll ws ft:m4ii. » 72wrfi(v — » ' yv — «■ 9VM — ' w " SWEETUMS " Most beautiful and most child - like INFANT DOLL w it ' - I ili CL.- " ; { 260 ' IVf licnuilli offer otir profoiindcst obscqii:vi « the D tlic jaciilly of the University of Nei ' iutti niul iit: MORE OR LESS SERIOUS Agronomy 4 — An unsophisticated sliovv designed for hick consumpticm. Chen iitry 5-6 — Daric doings in a laboratory. Ex- tremely mysterious. Econuniics 2 — For the young intellectu.ils. Highly depressing to anyone human. Electrical Engineering — anywhere ,ibo e ?l) — Apt to be quite shocking. English 1-2 — Practice in taking short themes. Not much fun but gosh-darned useful .is you continue your college career. English 44-45 — Katie Riegelhuth ,nul iiertie Hill in a dramatic expose of early English literature. Home Economics 31-32 — Fun in a kitchen; or, How to Keep a Man Happy. Home Economics 76 — ( " Child Care " ) Hotsy-Totsy ! Hygiene 2 — Heavy sex talks; wiHi the ever-popular Mack and Frandscn. Latin 1-2 — Another show for those who .u ' e proud of their tortoise-shell specs. Military 1-2-3-4 etc. — E.irly morning v orkouts. More or less serious and highly depressing. Philosophy 1 — The most popular show on the C.mipus. Physics 1-100 — Not what its n.niie implies. COMEDY AND THINGS LIKE THAT Hnsiness Adminis rntion 56 — How to make money playing the suckers. Hence, a ery important sliovv. Ciz ' ll Engineering — any number you like — Your chance to build bridges. Education 76 ( " Practice Teaching " ) — ' oin- chance to make ,i fool of yourself in front of the high school br.its. Highly amu sing to them. English 11-12 — Expressing Edwin. English 25-26 — How to m.ike imeself a nuis.mcc aioimd a newspaper office. Highly ;niiusing. (reology S — Rocks .and wise-cr.icks, with Claudie Jones and his well-known S. A. History 1-2 — A big show, with Jenny WIer, Ray Leach, and Rastus Hansen. Don ' t miss it — not if you want to graduate. History }sl-82 — Some of the discreditable sec- tions of Chinese and Japanese history. Highly amus- ing for those who enjoy reading the novels of Mrs. Louise Jordan Miln. ramatic Department of Life, The Harvard Lampoirn, hod else that may feel they have a grievance. Psychology 111 — e ery te.icher should know, and an easy couple of credits for the rest of us. ' Spanish 51-52 — Sophisticated comedy, mixed in with some real snooty sarcasm. Fr.inkie and Johnnie officl.ite and n.itur.illv considerable it is called into play. Zoology 2 — Your chance to be a butcher. Highly amusing. EYE AND EAR ENTERTAINMENT fnnch 3-4 — Short and snappy Parisian show, with Bennie Chappelle. Highly amusing, especially since you don ' t ha e to know French. Latin 41-42 — Stimiil.iting nudes in the cl.issical m. in- ner. Highly .imusiug, hut not recommended tor Freshmen, who .ire too young to apprecl.ite true be.iuty. Mathematics 26 — Chick H.iseman doing mathematical flip-flops and t.iil-spins. Highly amusing. Mathematics 26A — JSuck Se.ircy doing the same flip- flops and tail-spins in slow motion. Highly de- pressing. Mechanical Artf 2 — ' our ch.ince to be a blacksmith. Rather grimy but highly amusing. Mechanical Engineering 6 ( " Dcscriptix e Geometry " ) A little j;m-d.indy of a show. Music 10 — Teddy Post showing a mess of women just why l!eetho en wrote better music th.m lierlln. Music 54K-55H—Th : Men ' s Glee Club, with ,ill of the glee stricti) ' of the holy v.ariety. Nature Study 2 — M.iggie, of the Macks, leading the young ide.i out into the open sp.ices in order it m.iy cull flov ers. Ridiculously funny. Philosophy 61-62 — Religion brought up-to-d.ite by Rube T ' hompsiHi. Highly .imusing. Physical Education 3-4 — The audience docs all the work in this. Highly amusing to Dr. Martie, who occasionally fa ' ors with a dramatic monologue. Physics 7 ( " Astronomy " ) — A good excuse to st;ir-g,ize. Be careful not to get a crick in your neck. Political Science 1-2 — Wise-cr.icks on the subjects of goats and slot-m.ichines. With Si Feemster. Poultry Husbandry 1-2 .Vc " . One-horse sliovv for the big butter and vgg men. Highly amusing, if you like chickens. Zoology S ' ( " E dlutlon " ) — Artistic l.intern-slides en- livening ,in otherwise dull show. = {261 H - i -4 262 }e - -:i : :i WE NOMIN HALL TE F FO 11 THE E Mr. Edwin Duerr — Because he is the author (if this year ' s best-seller, an auto- biography entitled " How It Feels to be the World ' s Smartest Man " ; because he is in a position to tell people! they can take his course when he sa s tor them to or they can get out and stay out; because he is the itlol of the Freshmen women, and no doidit about it; because his hair, though rapidly retreating, keeps up the fight and cinls just the same; and because he doesn ' t believe in oxldlinir the A. S. U. N. l W Dean Margare t E. Mack — I ecause she is heatl man in the Student Affairs Committee, the Panhellenic Council, the Interfraternity Council, Manzanita Hall Association, Pi Beta Phi sorority, etc.; because she is a great booster f or the hosiery companies; becausu she has the uncanny facult ' of knowing what you are doing when you ' re not supposed to be doing it; because she can get along with less sleep than any other living person; because she was such an ardent partisan of the Artemisia Beauty Contest; because she never gets her dates mixed; and because she has it. " iV-we - Mr. Joseph D. Layman — Because he missed his calling — he should have been a traffic cop, but still made a success — and what a success in the library business; because, though married, he manages to act like a con- firmed bachelor; because he is president of the Snoopers Society; because he has nerve enough to tell Dean Leach he just won ' t shave, and what is Dean Leach going to do about it? ; because he understands women, especially college women; because he is so fond of mLisic; and because he and Professor Feemster are such charming little playfellows. fes 4 264 ] WE NOMI HALL TE FOR THE F FAME Mr. Vernon Can tlon — Because he has such an adcrable lisp that the women will sit quietly and listen to him app.;int committees for hours without getting restless; because altliough he ' s president of the A. S. U. N. and drives a Packard, he can ' t get away with parking it on the Campus during school hours any better than we can with our old Ford; because he ' s the youngest and most innocent looking president we ' e had for a long time; because he is, in at least a few cases, loved for himself alone; because he can app.)int committees h ' the hour and ne cr repeat himself. % " t- ,r Mr. Pete Gignoux (pron;;unced jig-nox) — Because he sets the pace for the Publications Board and, what ' s m; re, is able t:) maintain it; because we had to get his picture in the Artemisia some place; because his feminine inter- ests are centered on one beloved object; because he can i;row a mustache and get away with it without ever being the type for that sort of thing; because, thougli an engineer, he is also a gentleman; because nobody knows who " Ralph " Gignoux is; and because, being an artistic s;;ul, he likes lots of music and is willing to pay for it — if you don ' t believe us, ask the Gamma Phis. I Mr. Fred Anderson — Because as editor of the Sagebrush he has made such a hotsy publicity manager for Campus Players; because he was so suc- cessful in blandl) ' ignoring all the juciest bits of news which have been running around hither and yon all during the last semester; because he has proved that an editor doesn ' t necessarily have to bother to stay in the office and edit his paper if he has something else he wants to do; because he carried a discolored eye for a few days and was never even suspicioncd ; and because he ' s oka) ' . f- i 265 r - . -4 266 li TURPIN STUDIO I ALIFORNIA February 30, 1928. HoLLYWOULD, CALIFORNIA WOLF-FEATHERS EDITOR, U. of N. Artemisia. Dear Sir or Madam; I feel highly honored that you have chosen me to judge your Men ' s Prize Coyote Contest, and I have endeavored to fulfill my duties as well as possible. The percentage of beautiful young men was very high in the 459 pictures you sent me — as unusually high as is usual , in beauty contests of this sort. I ' m almost sure, however, ;y- that I did better than Cecil in his judging job. He always was too particular. Following is a list of the eight winners, with an explanation of their particular type of beauty, and the flowers which they symbolize: No. 000. The vivacious, sprightly type of beauty. His flower should be the pansy. One can easily see what a favorite he is with the co-eds on your campus just by the merry twinkle in his eye. No. 777. The domestic, home-loving type — it doesn ' t matter whose home. I choose the violet as his flower, for that ' s what he is — just a modest little violet, blooming unseen among the hedges. No. 1000. The classic type par excellence. Phydias would have loved to chisel his features. I feel myself that perhaps they need it. His flower, of course, is the pure, snowy lily. ! i No. 606. The exotic type — full of the swirling incense of the mysterious orient. The delicate orchid is his flower. No. 348. The haughty, regal type. Queens — particularly campus queens — bow down in the dust before his eyes. His flower is the tiger-lily, dark orange with brown polkadots. !i No. 123. The dramatic type. Can ' t you just see him getting ready to recite Hamlet ' s soliloquy, or even the im- mortal ode, " The Boy Stood on the Burning Deck " ? His flower is the American Beauty rose. No. 66. The perf ect Latin lover. His burning, pas- sionate eyes express all the dark love-madness of the south. And what more appropriate for his flower than a garlic bud? No. 13. The soulful, dreamy-eyed type; brooding on eternity or where he can get enough money to take Anita out tonight. His flower — the gardenia, of course. Trusting that my selections will meet with your approval. Very sincerely, (Signed) BEN TURPIN. - ' { 267 ■ ■-■- c0pi ' C .-■€.- ■4 268 jC r rf- - - -- j T . j 9 ' - d ' .: i i . 4 n i ' your se It) —3{ 269 )? O - » ' o ■ ' ' : .: ' tv ' ' ' o. " till local " " 7 ; nhlo Vio Uav. sp " ' ■ ' E vorld ' " ' ■ " ! " :;;:lu■.l S iut.n- " „: ,, . . ' -- I? fro S2 7- ,ss aiul -o " ' " ' ' V„,u, ■•- ' •- ' ' J-: f,v c: x.f 0 £8 ■; { 270 }I - WHACK THE PACK ikXS» T is with grL-at pleasure that we hcnor the 1928 Artemisia Pack. Its members worked hard — the whole Campus knows that — and they deserve all the tret. One thing that struck us as particularly commendable was that nobod ' on the Pack ever broke training. Everybody was constantly on the alert for some way of improv- ing herself, and m; st of them found it. In fact, some of them found it several times. There were no substitutes on the Pack, because it is quite an exclusive organization and bitterly resents any encroachment on what it laughingly calls its " rights " . MEMBERS " Phi Sig " Anderson (Eml). She keeps her man fore ' er, once she gets him. " Bulls-eye " Walker (End). Has the most ner ' e of any member of the Pack, and will tackle anything. " Stringbean " Priest (Tackle). When she sees the opposing team coming her wa ' she just tells ' em she ' s a Pi Phi, and they laugh themselves to death. " Happy " Anderson (Tackle). The triple threat member of the Pack. Bessie Da ' ie (Guanl). Practically unexcelled on defensive work. Just try it and see. " Venus " Roy (Guard). Better form than any member of the team. " Rabbit " Sanford (Center). Never slugs, never holds, or falls tlown (.-n the job. " Tall " Couch (Quarter). Still a bit young and inexperienced. " Grand " Duque (Half). The fastest little worker on the Pack. " Shorty " Hughes (Half). This little dickens is always best in the clinches. " Bull " Carter (Full). A rootin ' , tootin ' , hell-raisin ' back. „.;iia. ■ (S :- ' : BY THE FIRESIDE Dear Embarrassment Editor: The other day a mean, nasty boy told me that fairies could fl ' . ' ' oii can imagine my embarrassment when I jumped out a second stor) ' winilow ami couldn ' t tl ' a bit. From my hospital cot — Fairy Trimble. Dear Embarrassment Editor: ' I ' he other da ' a big fellow was bullying a little fellow and I rushed up to him and said, " Why don ' t you strike somebody your size? " " ' ou can imagine my embarrassment when he tlid. Fearfully yours — Donny Inskip, Age 9. Take five, old man! F mbarrassment Editor: I have been dating a Pi Phi out for several weeks ami she seemed to think I was okay, so the other night I thought I would surprise her in a pleasant manner by kissing her. ' ou can imagine my embarrassment when, after kissing her, she pulled off her slipper and hit me in the face with the heel. InterroL ' ' ativelv yours — Dauntless Overlin. Do you neck ' No! Then give me back my popcorn. i W, Dear Embarrassment Editor: 1 am a Freshman at the University and have been wearing cords for se eral weeks. If ' ou can imagine my embarrassment when the Upperclass Committee toUl me to report for a tubbing. (Signed) Maxie, Age 3. Dear Embarrassment Editor: I was standing near the bridge on a windy day just as several charming girls passed during an especially gusty period. You can imagine my embarrassment when, on reaching for by glasses, I found that I had left them at home. Despairingly yours — Eddie Ducker, Age 13. An ' to think that the cute little Beta Delta pledge thought that " Red " Towle was the variety that one used on a cold day! Dear Joke Editor (so-called): Again we are at )()ur mercy. We ' ll make it worth your while to go as light as possible. (Signed) The Pifies. JjC ; Herbie Jacobs will now sing his little ballad entitled, " The Storm Has Blown Over and I ' m on My Way Home " m ■■ { 272 ]»- -? . STUDENIS You will find that shoes renewed hy HIRDON are done in such a way that it is indeed difficult to tell them from new shoes. All Work Guaranteed We offer a discount to all University of Nevada Students Work Called for ami Delivered HIBDON ' S SHOE RENEWING SHOP Only U)iio?i Shop in Nrviula 1 19 E. Second Street Reno, Nevada Telephone 878 iVi IT) li7 I r 4 273 f ' I [P A IK FROM FIRST TO LAST- From the first line of the original designs to the last stitch of the finished garment, a Fashion Park is governed by good taste and a sure sense of style. And when they are finished they are priced with the same good taste and good sense. c " V. yymMffmwmmmmmm i L J HATTERS CLOTHIERS 219 NoRrn ViRcaNiA Sireet HABERDASHERS Ted Elges ' 24 { %. ■4i 274 )i- Washoe County Bank Reno, Nevada Established in 1871 Capital and Surplus $ 600,000.00 Deposits $3,750,000.00 OFFICERS and DIRECTORS C. W. Mapcs -- ---.-__ President J. R. Van Nagell ---____ Vice-President G. H. Taylor -------- Cashier F. Stadtmuller ------- Assistant Cashier C- C. Rowland f Biishiess Eniriisird to Us Will Rrcrivc the Brst Aficntion • ' A iS % the favorite FOOD for brain and braivn I Chism Ice Cream Company PHONE 407 Bibcock Photo. Intrmlucini; I ' n.f. CiUiii Fccnister, ur- ganizcr (it the local ch.iptci- of Billy Goats, 20,0(1(1 stiiMij:, .iiul who bolic cs college students could hold their breaths as long- as Russians if thev only tried. tM -4 275 ' % ..-ja .1 I Pearl Upson 6? Son Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Company Storage - Cartage - Etc. Household Goods Carted, Stored, Crated Automobile Storage, Crating, Shipping " H ' ' cv yo ivis i to ship — ship to us. Wc have every storage facility you desire ' ' ' ' Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Company Reno, Nevada - Phone 152 Our best rccommciulation is — Serving You. Well — It jirDiiKitcs new business for Us d Seheehne Bank i no; Trust Company R ENO Nevada ■:-fA I V a;, ' ' m ifi H ' . ' rx- :v ' ' : - { 276 ■ ■ If) Success Depends Upon Dress shoes Hats Gloves Suits Hosiery R H-u . .mH h Coats Jewelry 111 H Dresses Handbags 1 1 1 i H Lingerie Neckwear KBm Tl St Negligees Handkerchiefs HH J JHUHI Accessories The Home of Quality Merchandise " Gray I eid Wright Co. ♦ 11 - ! 277 jl 1 :-srt . %. ' »- School Supplies Boxed Stationery ARMANKO STATIONERY COMPANY ' •Everytliiug for the Office ' ' ' ' SAFES - DESKS - FILES LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS 156 No. Virginia Street Leather Goods Fountain Pens The Edwin Duerr Stock Company Viilg(irl known as " CAMPUS PLAYERS " pmr)iting a rfpcrtoirc of The Latest Broadway Successes including " WA ' DOWN EAST " and " UNCLE TOM ' S CABIN " Ciroesbeck Packard Furniture Co. p. E. Groesbeck, Pics, .ind Gen. Mgr. FURNITURE LINOLEUM CARPETS RUGS STOVES RANGI S 125 East Second Street Reno Nevada The Abbie McPhee Style Shoppe 112 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 Abbic McPhee. i J . 1 if 278 ) ' % %; ' =-.. Transact " ' oiir Business with The Douglas County Farmers Bank Gardner ' ille, Nevada The l?:ink of Service nnd Courtesy COMMERCIAL and SAVINGS W. CLAY WILLIS ' 19 BUSINESS MACHINES T ' pc riters - Adding Machines - Scales C.ish Registers - Calculators Steel Filing Equipment Representing PRICE ' S DEVICES BUS. MACHINES 22+ N Center St. Phone 880 Reno, Ne . Palaee Postcard House Agency for All Sati Francisco P ipcrs Biix Your SiinJiix Papers and MagaiJnes ' Here Corner Center Street and Row CONSOLIDATED WAREHOUSE CO. Dealers hi POULIRI ' FEEDS, ALL KINDS OF SEEDS. HAY, GRAIN, POTATOES AND ONIONS . ' ny qu.mtity from .i sack to .i PHONES 81i-816 East Pl.i a Street Reno, Ne ,id,i LIBRARY ' TEN COMMANDMENTS . Thou shalt honor th librarian and his assistants, { " or the)- arc the salt of the earth, and they can verily throw thee outside if thou pleasest them, not. 2. Thou shalt not whistle lilting ditties in the halls, nor in the reading rooms, neither shalt thou sing. .3. Thou shalt not smoke the ' ile cigarette, nor yet the manly pipe, nor the pure Havana cigar, in the seminar rooms, for to do so is verily to make the atmosphere of these rooms insupportable. 4. Thou shalt not tarry to argue, but shalt go out the door thou art directed to go out at. 5. Thou shalt not carry little frogs, mice, nor June bugs into the library for fri ()lous purposes. 6. Thou shalt not call th) librarian a robber, nor yet a thiet, nor e ' en a profiteer, but shalt cheerfully pay the fine required at thy hands. 7. Thou shalt not attempt to do thy French lesson in con jiuiction with another in the library, but shalt take thy books outside if thou wishest to confer. 8. Thou shalt not use the library solely as a place to make an appointment wuh thy adored one. 9. Thou shalt not commit murder upon the surfaces of the tables with thy pen-knife, for to do so would cause the great Father Layman mightily to rage and tear his heard. 10. Thou shalt not use the name of the library in xain; for if thou tellest Miss Mack thou art bound for the library thou must surel - go there lest she take a journe) ' there and disco er th) ' iniqmt) ' . -4 279 } , ;n ' 52 This beautiful Store, with its Rcliabli ' , Dependable Stock b.icked hy every condition that assures you complete satisfaction, offers the best induce- Mieiits for your patronage Your Best Giiarniitee Personal attention, the charm of practical business methods, security in all transac- tions — those are worth while and meri ' ' your consideration when buying jewelry. R. HERZ BROS. " The Hotnc of True Values " 117 North Virginia St. Reno, Nev. " ' Z f For the Very Best and Newest Styles of Hair Cutting come to The k. d Cjolden arher Shop Hotel Qolde?i Where five expert barbers, a manicurist, marceller, and porter are at your service. P lias Duvaras, the proprietor, specializes in scalp treatments and the removal of warts, moles and all skin blemishes. For appointment phone 1 121-W , % Si 4i 280 - ,nt .- i.- ' . ' ti.- i ' ' w Roberts Harris I)i ' ) ' G.xids, Notions, Ribbons Trimmings and Hosiery Dresses ] ] West Second Street Reno Nevada J ' hone 47 110 E. 2nd St. Builders ' HARDWARE Electrical Supplies Reno Electrieal Works HOTEL INDART Nfv i ti ' s Li ' luling French Cafe Sjiecial Dinners to Order We Cater to Campus Trade Telephone Reno 844 22 Lake Street Reno Nevada H : Lindley S? Company WHOLESALE GROCERS Motor Coffee Cherub Products East Plaza and East Streets Phone 1696 Reno, Nevada ' a C{2811l - it! AND HOW ! We ' re all for you MEN and WOMEN Let this be your Dow Tow headquarters J. I . AI.DAZ GEO. F. TRANTER L. LAPUYADE Stetson Sombreros Clotlriig .uul Gents ' Furnishings SflOES HATS TRUNKS SUITCASES Golden Block MARY BURKE No. 5 Arcade Buiklin ' : FORTH , TLTv Hctioro ■VI I k.Ki ; I, J - i{ 282 • GROWTH Total Paid Insurance in Force $6,285,858,724 I ' he eiuldisement (if the Anifrican people after 83 years of public service New Insurance paid for m 1927 $927,468,000 Almost one billion in one } ' ear Fhi ' joHojving tabic ihoivs the growth ui steps of one hillion each JJillions Date Attaiiu-d Time to attain each Billion Fence 1 May 31, 1899. ...54 years 2 Mar. 31, 1909 ___ 10 years 3 June 30, 191 9. .JO years 4 Aug. 31, 1922 .__ 3 years 2 months 5 July 31, 1925.... 2 years 11 months 6 May 31, 1927.... 1 year 10 months New Home Office now being erected on the site of the old Madison Square Garden, N. Y. Nu Industrial Ijuuraucc - No Group Insurance " THE NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IS COM- POSED OF MEMBERS HOLDING 2,381,186 POLICIES WHO ARE THE COMPANY, WHO OWN THE COMPANY AND WHO ALONE RECEIVE THE PROFITS OF THE COMPANY " Life in the Nation is made better because of the institution of Life Insurance, and so, year by year, life in Nevada is made better through the efforts of your Life Insurance people. The six New York Life men listed below, who are paying for this advertisement, contributed more than one million tlollars of the above total. VERNON CANTLON ROHT. P. FARRAR W. li. LIGON M, E. McGRATFI E. A. 1 ' ICK.ARI) EARL T, ROSS :r, {283} - € . li ' -A. - . -,-, :V1 it: v! I " , yv 9 CHRYSLER JR :7 a Car - Drive It Y oursclj Snclson Motor Company 3()(! Smith Virginia Street ' J ' clephonc 2400 Ren:), Ncwul COMBINATION Ahivayi Back ' uig U ii ' ivcrs ' ity Activities ' ' ' ' Tobaccos - Supplies - Candy and Soft Drinks POCKET BIITJARDS . FIRS r CLASS TABLES ' ' T ir Plcicc to Meet the Gang ' ' . 226 North ' ' irginia Street Telephone 289 Reno, Nevada PRINTEIJ in REQUEST OF THE jUMOR GIRLS it f7l I r) % !Tj - " 1 284 ff 7 r, ' ■ pt ■ ' . ;9 f K ♦ The CHOCOLATE SHOP Thr heading Cnnjcctionrr in the State Pure Home Made Candies Ice Creams and Lunches 201 No. Virginia Street - Reno 1032 M Street - - - - Sparks ' ' The Car of Quality ' ' H. C. HEIDTMAN Distributor Reno Nevada Crescent Creamery JOHN CHISM Boost Home Products Use Crescent Creamery Milk Cream and Butter Made Healthful and Wholesome by Pasteurization West Third Street Phone 869 Reno, Nevada 3 285}? tr it; Fixtures of shining white; the glint of nickel; walls in clear, cool color; this is the bathroom of today, symbol ot American love of cleanliness. In every home it is a preferred invest- ment in convenience, sanitary comfort, finer living. The considerable role play ed by Crane in spreading the gospel ot better bathrooms and its insist- ence on the highest qualitv in all Craneplumbingand heatingma- 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 rfiiftwzj, illustrated with blue prints of floor plans, and wall elevations in color; full ot prac- tical decorating suggestions. CRAN E Addrtii all inquirici to Crane Co. Chicago GEN ERALOFFICES: CRANE BUILDING, 836 S. MICHIGAN AVENU E, CHICAGO Branihti and Sam Ogiiti in One Hundred and Fifly-Jlve Ciliei National txhihil Roorni: Chicago, ti ew York, Atlantic City, San Franciico, and Montreal l orkt: Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga, Trenton, Montreal, and St. Johns, Slue. CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION; NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO, MEXICO CITV, HAVANA CRANE limited: CRANE BUILDING, 1170 BEAVER HALL SQUARE, MONTREAL CRANE-BENNETT, LTD., LONDON C? crane: PARIS, BRUSSELS « . i»l| CRANE VALVES - ' { 286 jS you want serviceable medium priced FOOTWEAR with plenty of class you will find we have tlie best selections. FOWLER CUSICK 19 to 21 West Second Street FAMOUS LAST WORDS Have a drink, Prof. Blackler. I ' m going to kiss you, Bessie. Doc Martie can ' t put me out of this Gym, this is school property. I ' ve got three bucks, let ' s go out to the Willows. I don ' t care if Miss Sissa did sec me tight, she won ' t remember me. The Sophomores can ' t throw us Fresh- men in the lake. I can drink this gin all night and ne ' er get drunk. Hello; are there any girls let that want to go to the dance tonight. Miss Mack? I only got four cinches. Come over to the Theta house and we can mix a few. Miss Malloy, will you apologize to the student bodv.? Telephone 664 Donnels Steinmetz FURNITURE CARPETS CURTAINS Second and Sierra Streets Reno Nevada ' 4 287 Y ' k - .f IV I I ! !il 41 5££ 7 ' H£ TVEI ' F VELIE It represents all that modern automobile engineering can conceive in Performance Beauty Economy Plus an honest value that only an organization with nineteen years ' experience in building quality motor vehicles can give We Will Gladly Demonstrate NEVADA VELIE CO. 4 1 West Plaza Phone 2440 LET ' S GO TO I ' he Skeels-Mclntosh Drug Company ' J ' hey Treat ' oli Right The Rrxdll Store Reno Nevada Fine Watch Repairing Di.Liiiniul St-ttiiit; Albert Monde The Arcade Jezueler Watches - Diamonds - Jewell ' ) ' Wc specialize in rcp.iiring Svsiss Wrist Watches Arcade Bk ' hone l. U-W GRAND CAFE Afler Ihe Dance or Shozv It s the Grand Chiiicest of Salads Rest of SancluiclKS EVENING DINNERS Prompt Service - Courtcons Treatment Special $v?ll Meal Tickets to Students for $4.75 33 East Second Street Reno Nevada I I ! , I V t -i " ' _ri r -rSs l M ' 4 - {288 Is iTV-vi- t ' if ■, ' . Jf-.f ' J ' f- r z Sd :3£ iiJ z-i : LJc,:: i!: y W. Reno Sporting Goods Ltirgrst D ' lstnhiitors of Sporting Goods ni thr State of IS evadd A. J. REACH WRIGHT DITSON COMPANY P. GOLDSMITH COMPANY RAWLINGS MANUFACTURING CO. CALIFORNIA BY-PRODUCTS CO. NESTOR-JOHNSON SHOE ICE SKATES Students, gi ' e Nevada Merchants your nice school business and watch the Uni crsit ' grow ' ' It Pays to Play " Reno Sporting Goods 257 N. VIRGINIA RENO, NEVADA ' " El ' erylliing in Silks ajid I inens Th e Smart Dress Shop of Reno T ic Silk Linen Sho P A. Zct oony. Proprietor 18-2(1 E; St Sccor d St. Rhone 588 Reno, Nevada STORAGE Riverside Garap e 10.3 Court Street GAS - OIL - GREASE WASHING D iy (Did Night Scrvici- Y 4 289 l " -s. o,„ CAMPUS INN Room and Board at Reasonable Rates Lunches Cigars Candy Soft Drinks Drop III to spend the ajtcniooii and take advantage of tlie new Ort iop ionic Just Below the Gates 834 University Ave. OLD TOSCANO HOTEL Excellent Italian and French Dinners Cater to Ptniifs 238 Lake Street Phone 865 Reno, Nevada DRUGS - KODAKS - FILMS Developing and J rinting J ' AGE SHAW CANDIES Kingston-Cann 23 S N. Viri inia Street S g- READ THE U. of N. SAGEBRUSH A Wi-akly Newspaper a Criiis .id p. lid f(M- hy the Artemisia in return fi r miscellaneinis [nihlicity given us tlirnui;li(.ut the IJ 290 i£ S3g IP -O} Till- little shop around the Corjirr Vc Specialize in SPOR ' J ' TOGS for the College Girl Esther Urquhart Kanters 18 West First Street Compliments of KELLISON PONCIA Sparks, Nevada CtlRYSLER HMD THL REST OF THt B£iTA KAPPAS % eHjKattC THE PALACp Dry Goods House -■— y THAT OLD STORE-WITH YOUNG IDEAS Established in 1869 T HE PALACp A Dry Goods House - " •€{291 } = , NEVADA ROCK and SAND COMPANY Dealers in Rock and Sand Reno, Nevada Phones 5 1 1-2+7 % ;ii ' k ' rl I i IX) J. J. l!LRls.E SILAS E. ROSS ROSS-BURKE Company MORTICIANS Corner Four ih and Sierra S treeis IVLcrjibcr of National Selected Morticians by Invitation Telephone 231 ' . Reno, Nevada -.OTU ' I University of Nevada Reno, Nevada Fifty-fifth year begins August 27, 1928, and ends May 13, 1929 Course ' s in Agriculture and Domestic Science in tlie 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 Courses in Education — Elementary and Ad ' anced — in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE 1928 Summer Session, June 18-July 27 For Catalogue and other Information, address Walter E. Clark, President ■7 i % {293} " Caszvell s National Crest Coffee Noted tor its thai .ictL-r, smooth taste and rich flavor JAMES T. BOYLE Represcjitativc 3 32 West Fourth Street Reno Nevada CONANT ' S New Household Dept. (In the Unic|uc Store) Next Door to our present place of business. We will carry a full lines of crock- ery, glassware, aluminum and agate ware, cooking- utensils of every descrip- tion and many other useful things that can be used about the house. J isit T Ills New Store or Phone 202 CONANT ' S (W I I I -«l{ 294 }! %=-f) .- ■;-C -i- - V -• --t - J ' A. CARLISLE CO., of Nevad We offer yoii ;i scrx ' icf in printing ccmparable with the best to be obtained anywhere. The quality of our work is imexcelled and when 3 ' ou want quick service we can gi e it to you. PRINTERS S T A 1 I N P: R S AND B O K lU N E 1) E R Lithographing, Embossing, En- graving, Office Equipment, Art Novelties, Bridge Party Favors, Stock Certificates, Seals and Led- ger Sheets. Store and Office - 131 N. Virginia St. Phone Reno 724 Factory - 119 Fulton Lane Phone Reno 2861 Colonial Apartments Rooms and A partmciits Corner West and First Streets Phone 198 Reno Nevada Wr lire ivith you, U. of BULASKY ' S A . Everything in Men ' s Wear 120 t Row Ren 1, Ncv. J. R. BRADLEY CO. Wholesale Dealers in Hardware Plumbing Supplies Heating Apparatus Reno Nevada - " 295 Y - PSS.c PEOPLE WE DISLIKE The bird who tells us he (h)esn ' t know the answer to a qiiestidn in an examina- ti(in and goes on writing tnriously. The goon who wants to know if it ' s cold enough for us. The lassie who sits in front of us in class and is letting her hair grow out again. The cheerful mutt who booms out at us " What d ' ya say? " when he really eloesn ' t care and wouldn ' t listen if we tried to tell him. The guy who just beats us to the last booth at the Grand. The prof who gi es half-hoLU ' exes on short notice. The prof who gi ' es halt-hour exes. The prof who gi es exes. The prof. Mindcn Flour Milling Company 7ii(iyiuj actiircn of MINDEN EGG MASH and the MINDEN High Grade FLOUR dealers ui FEED - HA ' - GRAIN Our Certified Grain tor Seed a Specialty MiNDEN Nevada :Yi 1 -• 1 296 }i ° ' The Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Company iS MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 4 297 ' f - COMMERCIAL GRILL MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS 1042 U. StrcL-t Sparks . Nevada Commerc ial Hardware Company Reno, Nevada l issiiigcr Company 454-464 Eureka Ave. HIDES and RAW FURS Phone 1 Reno, Nevada ' I 11 I r- ; ' ' i 210 North ' irginia 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 OuP Bill and Ed are at your Service ■ Free Telephone Phone 1160 Free Parcel Check iirfer c- 298 } - ' cSJi k A Get } ' (Hir money ' s worth on SHOE REPAIRING For the hest result try the Commercial Shoe Shop 4-0 W. Commercial Row CAIiN 1.5 5 West Third Street Tirfs and Tubes .ind Sate Oils Grease Auto Storage Quick Ser ice Garage and Vulcanizing Works H. K. HAINES No Fii-vorites - One Price lo All Carson Citv Nevada Opposite U. S. Mint MOTOR INN Helberg Motor Sales Co. COMPLETE garage SERVICE OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Gartlnerville, Nev. Phone 581 PHONE RENO 5 + Office: 328 East Sixth Street Washoe Wood Coal Yard H. C. MADSON, Proprietor Dciilcrs in All Kinds of Wood and Coal W iolemle and Re ii l Reno Nevada The N. E. Wilson Co., Inc. Druggists Mfgs. of BOGEY ' S Chocolates Masonic Temple Bldg. Virginia Street at First (Opposite Postofficc) Phone 425 Renc Ne ' ada - - A,— r- - - -4 299 }! 7 tM -S? " 1 %9i- N BILLIARD PARLORS Nevada ' s Largest and Finest Recreation Room ' ' W icrr You Are Made Welcome ' ' W. B. Young R. H. Sheehv Proprit ' tors 2 ]5iLL,iARu Tables 5 Pocket Billiard Tables 2 Snooker Tables Sfjii(ir( ' Drill to all Guiirantrrd Union Mill Lumber Company J. umber and Building Material Up-to -Date Cabinet Work Store and Office Fixtures 401 E. S ixth St. Reno, Nev. n M All right, girls, your clinnce t i see " Sky Pilots ' ' or " Up in the Air with Captan ' Bozo ' . " i s ' i Hi Mi Nf fX ' i -4 i 2( a i ' - 300 j» The Union Ice Company ICE - WOOD - COAL REFRIGERATORS Phone 255 A Block of Ice Never Gets Out of Order " I i iBt. HAS A Sfe i ' NIGHT MrtKT - - ' ' Fuller — Costumcr TUXEDOS For Rent F R A L E Y S Women ' s and Misses ' Ready -to- Wear Clothing Ear(ini Building R ENO Nevada :}f 301 j{ €■ THE CAMPUS DA ' BY I)A ' Dial ' } ' of a mock-rii Pepys — Up bright and early and to m ' 7:45 with Si Fecm- ster and dozed. How ilocs he keep up his meaningless chatter? Goats, bees, and slot machines. Why doesn ' t he talk of Poly Sci.? Quite charming co-ed tripping merri- ly down the steps of Stewart Hall seems to gather not a few admiring glances from masculine eyes. Wonder wh ' so many of our fairest tr - to oLitdo each other in obtaining that ugly but interest- ing " great di ide " — human nature? One gust of wind after another. One hasty glance after another. But then the good Lord is just. Too much dust. The l ulletin l oartl — Play schedules, turn in your football suits. Be there. ] ' " ollowing Frosh appear at rear of Aggie Buildina:. Nevada First National Bank of Tonopah Member of the Federal Reserve 15,ink ] ' " oreign and Domestic Exchange Travelers ' Checks Insurance Indemnity Bonds Safe Deposit Boxes Tonopah Nevada E. B. Myers Company MANUFACTURERS - RETAILERS ACADEMIC CAPS HOODS Rfn als ami Sdlfs Winner Athletic Clothes for i rls lUJl W. 7th St. Los Antrcles il 1 w NEVADA NASH COMPANY STANDARD SIX SPECIAL SIX ADVANCED SIX . ■ Phone 2677 Reno Nevada A Complete Line of Parts for All Cars for your car Also Automobile Accessories and Radio Equipment Reno Motor Supply Co. ' The Parts House of Nevada ' Phone 475 11-15-17 W. Plaza Ren I % % " 02 }s - ;t .) ANATION-W bE INSTITUTiON- " quality — always at a saving Outiitters for the Whole Family You ' ll always get Quality here and always at a definitely low price 1 THE GREY SHOP c . R. Cool ER IVomi i ' s A ppiirrl Exclusivi ' ly Mn s Jiiic Bui ding- Reno Nevada ., VELVET CREAM The Perfect After Shaving Lotioji Kitzmeyer Drug Store Carson Nevada y i «{303 €§if E L E C T R I C I T Y Your Willing Servant ELECTRICITY— is your most faithful servant. It will do all your work for less than five cents an hour, t lectricity will wash your clothes, iron them, clean your car- pets; cook, heat water, and many other duties, there- by saving your time and energy. TRUCKEE RIVER POWER CO.— ' has all the latest labor-saving devices on display. Call any time at any of our offices and ask our sales- man to show you the electrical appliances you are interested in. c SV. TRUCKEE RIVER POWER COMPANY % l9! 4 304 - Nevada State Journal NfVtuid ' s Oldest Dailx Nrwsp iprr PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR 128 North Center Sireet Reno, Nevada " PRINTING HEADQUARTERS " ' Cx7 THE, TROUBLE " . ' wvTH THESE [ L N-ATIONHLS ' flRt THAT )V THt,Y AREN ' T) QOOV -BNOUGH roR us DEPICTING AN S. .n. LOOKING OVE-R THtlR MoR 4l mail BRUNSWICK SHOE SHINE PAREOR Courteous and Efficient Service Always Spec ( I attoit ' ion given to tlic patronage of hul les 229 N. Cuucr Street Reno Nen ' aua €(305 S?- ' ' ' ' " Ill Husiinss in Rrno Over Fitly Ycjn PHIL JACOBS Miite House Clothing Co. Incoipiir.itcd " EVERYTHINC FOR AIE.V " Tolephono Rc-n,, I(I6S-W 111 I ' .jst Rn« Ri-n.., Nrv.ul.i RENO MERCANTILE COMPANY Agrjlts for DcL.nal Separators, Hercules iiwder Co. and Oliver Plows Mining and Plumbing Supplies Reno, Nevada HettJ Delta WISMCAM Greatest Entertainment " Value WHERi ffe OES Jake Wainwright GASOLINE - OILS and ACCESSORIES First and Chestnut Streets Fourth and Sierra Streets Reno Nevada Building Construction Y nii Build - Build to Last WE DO ! WALKER BOUDWIN CONSTRUCTION CO. 214 Gazette Bid-. Phone 568 f :i W. — — p - — c = - " 306} ' - SewelPs Cash Store 10 West Commercial Row Phone 698 A concern whose profits I ' emnui in Nevada, where } ' ()u will always find a complete line of fancy and staple groceries, fresh fruits and vegetables, also U. S. inspectetl meats, hams, and bacon. Special rates givcu Sorority and Fraternity Houses Uiuler Direct Supervision of the United States Government The F ' armcrs Merchants National Bank Member Federal Reserve System Rich.ird K.Iiin,in ----- President W. J. H.irris - - - - Vice-President A. J. C.-itcn - C.ishier L. R. Mudd - - - - Cashier L. S. Reese ----- Assistant Cashier G. B. H.irris - - - - Assistant Cashier R. Kirman, Jr. - - - Assistant Cashier BELIEVE rr OR NOT The Pi Phi house mother could ha ' e lots of dates if she wanted them. The favors for this year ' s Theta for- mal arrived on time. Doc Martie has been known to show a little affection. Dixie Randall sa} ' S he spent some of the happiest years of his life in the Frosh class. Emory Branch and Gran ' illc Leavitt are advocates of quarterly registration ot new Frosh women. Sergeant Barber enjoys teaching the women ' s rifle team how to shoot. Every time Prof. Charlie gets mad it costs the Uni ' ersity fifty cents for chalk. Some of the graduates of the engin- eering colleges actually take up engineer- ing after they get out of school, insteail of joining the ranks of the Fuller Brush Company. Say It With Flowers Eddy Floral Company 25 West Second Street Phone 42.3 Reno, Nevathi The Corset Shop Arcade Building i- ' (n ' NDATION GARMENTS LINGERIE and NEGLIGEES HOSIERY SWE.-XTERS PERFUME (Cordav ' s) DORIS KENNEDY WILSON Phone Reno 622 - {307} K,. IT ' S ' J ' HE CUT OF OUR CLOTHES THAT C(3UNTS THIS MUCH-— ( u may he assured of — l urkc and Shcrt assumes all obligations, and fulfills them, in furnishing the correct men ' s apparel for e ' ei ' y occasion. ' ] ' :j !j It is our pride, if (iu ' ll pardon the ex- iV pression, to displa) ' only those things which mp:n ' s wear complete Ifsr Our Oniniinl Trn-Pax pl„i are coiisideretl ultra-smart, and new to the season. I TYPEWRITERS SCALES CASH REGISTERS ADDING MACPIINES SUPPLIES III PRICE ' S DEVICES Business Machines 224 North Center Sr, RENO, NEVADA {308 - it (fl iVi i if! I GASHO GLASSES Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building .].] N. Virginia Street Phone 707 Reno, Nevada Grccii Printing Co. James T. Green Cecil H. Green ' 24 GOOD PRINTING Phone Reno 609 1 ,U Sierra St. Make the OVERLAND Your Home While in Reno Overland Hotel (Opposite Union Depot) Reno, Nevada LESSEES M. A, Drnniiatk A. L. Dionil.ick ;3E4oio uje actuallu lootl An-ci Jojoco ' (oe. t-V -itv Po ujc -€{309 ' -f Eerkelc)-, California, May 1, 1928. Dear Editor: I ha ' e arn (--(l satch on foreign tcrri- t()r ' and onl - hope that ' ou, too, will he ahic to escape. I ha ' e heen very for- tunate in not running across any Nevada students here and hope no one from the good oil! U. S. A. reco £nizes me. I was indeed fortunate in making m ' escape hefore you distrihuteil )()ur Arte- misia, and in rexiewing my work, I find that perhaps my little quips ma ' ha ' e heen rather pomteil — but who M;i es a damn. The knowletlge gained throu rh m ' work has enabled me to set up in business and I ha ' e already gathered several fees from people who do not care to let the papers get what I know. Fearfully yours, (Signed) Wolf Feathers Editor. NIFTY Yes, sir, Nifty ' s the word. Not only Nifty in St le, but a top-notcher wlicn it comes to quality and value. Have Your Next Suit Made hy LAVOIE - TAILOR 3+2 N. Virginia Street Phone 1226-J Southworth Co. STATIONERY ' - CIGARS TOBACCO VICTROLAS - RADIOLAS ToNOPAH, Nevada " A Gift for Every Day " Orioital (Jift Shop EVA M. BAKER Haori Coats - Kimonas - Pajamas Oriental Jewelry - Bridge Prizes Arcade Bldg. No. 4 Phone 1237 Reno, Nevada .. JEWKLRV WATCHES DIAMONDS J iivflrx M nui fircturi " g Watc 7; Repairing Gins ewclry Co. 133 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada , i Nrvad i Ltirgcst Shoe Store Footwear for All the Family at Moderate Prices ( Mail Orders Filled Folk and Campbells Brownbilt Shoe Store 238 North Virginia Street A Rest Room for JVonien i I ilij : :2jig=. else H: scRH yrO A I ' lill .nid Coniplcte Line of GENTS ' FURNIStnNG GOODS AND CLOTHING FINE BOOTS AND SHOES H. LETER Free Employment Office 220 Virginia Street RENO NEVADA Brown Milbery ALit:-mi)ti ' e Electricians 11 ilhirii Sfor igr Batirnr Ml Sierra Street Phone 65 i;i! STUDEBAK.ER — Nui-Scd STEINHEIMER BROS. Compliments of A FRIEND lag Vm " 77?r Brst Nr-iuspiiprr ] ' a Dnmsitr ' F. F. Garside, Publisher Al. Cahlan, ' 20, Editor M-r, , i 3 1 1 ji Bank of Sparks, Inc. Spark?, NL ' N ' ada Ca|iital and Surplus $ 45,()()() Resources $950, ()()() OFFICERS Gen. WiiigfieUl, President J. Sheehan, Vice-President V. Hursh, Cashier H. Menante, Asst. Cashier DIREC lORS Geo. Win-field y. Sheehan C. J. McBride J. Poncia F. E. Glass Son INSURANCE A. E. GLass, Mgr. Farmers and Merchants National Bank Build in a: Rei Nevada PHONE YOUR ORDER Crystal Confectionery I ' hcinc 178 for Home Made Candies Ice Cream and Fancy Drinks 215 Nurth Virginia Street RENO NEVADA .( COSMOPOLITAN Shoe S iniiNg and Baths Hats Clrafifd and Blocked 261 North Virginia Street George Livierato, Prop Phone 1624-J Reno HEADQUAR ' FERS FOR GIFTS! " ' I ' li ' ll liiui .iiiKing the truly stiicks lit Eiiiscs jevvelers wide selections in .ill price r.inges made this firm Reno ' s Gift headquarters. EDISES JEWELERS 19 £. 2nd St. Reno, Ne ada BOOKBINDING ; . all its hrauehes is our biisiiiess ' Fhis hook is a sample of some of our work Silvias Schoenbackler 42. J Street Sacramento, Cal. E.STAHLISHED IN 1890 ' Our Equipment Consists of the Latest Modern Automatic Time Sa ' ino; Machinery in Every Department £2t — -; : k ' • ' •Fhotograplis hive Forever ' ' ' ' 6 I ' he personal exchange of photographs with Classmates keeps school memories for all time Special school styles and prices at our Studio Make an appointment Today ( BROCKMAN STUDIO Phone 2534-J 129 No. ' irginia Street ' 1 Cli lonia An organization devoted to the study of argumenta- tion and debate; in prepar- ation for future years of married bliss. - GIVE TO A WORTHY CAUSE Our Motto: ' ■Always Knock ' nig ' ' Orthophonic Victrolas $70 to $300 Combined with Radio $325 to $1550 Ortliiipli(iiiic Records Sheet Music Musical Merchandise Emporium of Music K. G. WHITING, Prop. 142 Ninth Virginia St. Phone 9+ IDEALS IN MUSIC Stciiiw. ' U ' ami Other Pianos Pianola and Pla er J ' iamis Shermaniyiay Co. 142 N. Virginia Reno, Nc - i Hi ■€{313 - sr g : wm ' aiit.,. ■»! it THE RIVERSIDE Absolutely First Class and Fireproof Single Rooms and Apartments C. J. SADLIF:R, Manacjer HOTEL GOLDEN Modern and Convenient FRANK GOLDEN, Manac;er The (ibovf hoti ' ls (ire ownnl nnil (jprrati ' il l the Ri io Srciintin Com ptniy , Reno, Nrv ida ■k ir! ; ' 314 - . .■ ' - ? ll2E-i.a f«P ' ' - - ' --■ - ■ ' " RIVERSIDE BANK Reno, Nevada COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS GEO. WINGFIELD ------- President NEWTON W. JACOBS ----- Vice-President ROY J. FRISCH --------- Cashier JOS. M. FUETSCH ----- Assistant Cashier ' S % I I % 1 . % - { 3 1 5 }y - LOVE ' EM and LEAVE ' EM This is Le:ip Year, .iiul you ' ll be .ill dri ' sscLl for tlic ncc.ision if ymi [i.iti.nii c the MARY MURCH SHOP " Cu-cd Sp -ci ! i. s " 2i Smith ' lr[:i]ii.i Rrnn, Novnda RIVERSIDE SODA SHOP SHERRY ' S SHAVV S PAGE Foil ' it Ciui lirs hi U. S. A. Cotnplnurnts of V. F. Henry Drug Co. Inc. Prescription Druggists Mail Orders a Specialty 148 N. Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA Riverside Elower Shoppe ,ix tin- llist Simp - Everythiiif; in Kliiweis vVc Mlur your iirders and rill them with tlu- utni ' ist intelligence and care Riverside Flower Shoppe Riverside Hotel We Originate - We Do Not Imitate We Lead and Others Follow I •»3f 316 - speed Stamina The New GARDNER Eiffht in Line o America ' s only European-Type Eight in Line State A gctits for Ne ' acla and Northern California MACHABEE ' S GARAGE Sparks Nevada Farmer ' s Bank of Carson Valley, Inc. Commercial Savings Trust MiNDEN Nevada DESER I DRUG CO. ToNOPAH, Nevada When ' ou thiiik of — DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES AND SUNDRIES THINK OF US Tr the Drug Storr First Phnneni2 flank;an warehouse COMPANY WHOLESALERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF VARIOUS MATERIALS AND SUPPLIES Phone 235 Reno Nevada C. W. FREEMONT ' ■ Carpet Cleaning Upholstering Mattress Renovating ' Phone 1463 656 Alameda Vli! -4 317} v.. ' V- u- Siai iClI ' Gi jf .4 ,w;c 7 »S ' o ) . . . wJicrc smart r)ici} inci purchase smart apparel KNOX HATS Shoppes KNOX CAPS , Arcade l Qf. Home of Kiippe)i]ie]mer Good lothes i 9 " TAHOE BRAND HAMS AND BACON d ' lstnbute i l y Humphrey Supply Co. Ren( Nevada yUoa gh-A-lt tt,oi CoM ou i c-TV cfchjanU i r ' i, ■{ 318 " ■ 3i_ f_ .i ziz LA SALLE •h CADILLAC NLY this supreiTitly mechanical age could produce a mechanism so exquisit- ely refined, so superbly efficient as the La Salle. The lay public sees the chief beauty of La Salle in its luxurious bodies by Fisher and Fis ier- Fleetwood. But to engineers, La Salle reveals a deeper beauty in every iinely cut gear in measurements even finer than a human hair j in the inherent superiority of its 90-degree, V-type 8-cylinder Cadillac-built engine. Yet their en- thusiasm is chiefly inspired by the same delight- ful ease and smooth power which place La Salle first in the hearts of all who but even once feel the witchery of its performance. CADILLAC CORP. OF NEVADA 320 So. Virginia Street Telephone 120 Reno, Nevada .. m 4 319 }i - ■(K ' - ' L;- I HE WOLF DEN For thr Pack ' s Erits WAFl ' LES SERVED AT AEE HOURS OPEN 6 A.M. to 12 P.M. Closed SLimlays from 1 to 6 United Cattle Packing Co. MEATS GROCERIES VEGETABLES TONOPAH Nevada Washoe County Title Guaranty Co. (Iiu-.irpor.itcd 1903) 21 S North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Assi-ts over $125,00(1.110 ' rri ' LE INSURANCE ESCROWS NOW AT 15 5 North Virginia Street Wonder Millinery Company Reno, Nevada Cop: Say, yon get that car out of here! J)on Biulge: We ' re just necking, officer. Cop: Oh, parilon nie, I thought you had parked ne.xt to that fire plug by mistake. Miss Mack: " V ' ou missed my class yes- terday, didn ' t your Marcje Wilson: Not in the least, not in the least. Renee; Stop, you ' ve gone far enough! Hopkins: I won ' t stop. Renee (with a sigh of relief) : Alright, I ' e done m ' dut ' . l ernstein: Do )a)u believe in mind reailingr Hainer: Yes; I was introduced to a divorcee the other night and she slapped my face. iil S (Yi i|f -4 320 - ' G. T. WILDER PHONE 468 WET WASH LAUNDRY (Independent) WET WASH AND FAMILY WASHING GENT ' S FINISH 565 SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA )J i GEO. WINGFIELD, President J. SFIEEHAN, Vice-President j. G. MOORE, Vice-Pres. Cashier j. E. SOUTHWARD, Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS GEO. WINGFIELD J. SHEEHAN JOHN G. TAYLOR WM. F. STOCK. J. G. MOORE The FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Winneniucca Capital and Surplus, $.]()(),()()(). 00 Resources, $.5, 000, 000. 00 Winnemucca, Nevada The Oldest Nation i Bank in Nevada n -4 321 }¥■- ■ y !5 ,. v the surface and cSTe air- (Pai QM. WESTERN CIGAR COMPANY Wholesale CIGARS TOBACCO CIGARETTES PIPES PLAYING CARDS CANDIES GUM BEVERAGES Reno, Nevada Phone 79 P.O. Box 758 Eves Examined Glasses Fitted Taylor Optical Company Registered Opt (I }}ielr ' nts ARCADE BUILDING I ' !i(inc 71 Reno, Nevada SKAGGS SAFEWAY STORES DhtiihutuDi M ' ithoiit JVtistr i ;2 r5t: fc P 3 !3fe3-?£S ■4 322 }E - i iii iiiryiLS .yjiAf ' .- _ ■y-r ' - " ' ' ' - - v— - v -r fy a - - - a f Five Passenger Velie Sedans 222K North Center TAXI RCASOMABU ftATiS Central DAV MICMT iaxi 25c Service Day Night Seven Passenger Hudson Sedans The Spalding Store Distributors for A. G. Spalding line of Athletic Equipment and Sport Apparel Wholesale and Retail Phone Reno 109 117 Sierra St. House of Dependable Merchandise SPARKS GROCERY Our Specialty FRUIT VEGETABLES FANCY GROCERIES Phones 67-68 Sparks, Nev. Semenza Grocery Groceries Hardware Fruits Vegetables % PlKinc 230 l ' • .iiid 27 East Second Street Reno Nevada £?S ,4 i I ' ll l?i-._ ' fFFJLK yoM ha ' e coinpktLHl your Uiii ' LT,sit - work aiul lia ' e ( i entered the field of biisiness, 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 serve you in a prompt, courteous and intelligent manner, we sincerely hope that we may be favored with a continuance of } ' our patronage. THE COLLEGE B(J()K T(JRE Depository for all Universi rv Text Books and Supplies Reno Stationery Co. 1 1 East Second Street, Reno, Nevada Geo. A. Southworth, ex- ' 09 V. M. (Spike) Henderson, ' 12 Reno Business College (Successor to Heald ' s Business College) Nevada State Life Bldg. P. O. Box 501 1 Phone 1368-W Reno Nevada J. W. Butcher, Profniclor and Alaiuigcr ' J ' horoughly equipped and " up-to-the minute. " Increase your earning ca- p.icity hy completing the Shorthand and J ' usiness Courses, or one of them only A Post ion Atvaits Yoii ENTER NOW DtLX V SlCHiV inMllIBArOuv MoUo ' ' 1 VacRjhjaiyJ oM 71 A. K=.- ' .«= , - - — ■ -- :z The UofN Men J Qlee Cliih noiv open for cngngemcnti WILL GUARANTEE 1. To sing " I Am the Captain of M} ' Soul " at least once on every program given. 2. To lea ' e not less than half of the towels in e ' ery hotel room A ' isited. 3. To restrain the orchestra from playing anything earlier than " Barcelona. " THE CO-ED She ' s an angel in truth, a demon in fic- tion ; the c:)-ed is the greatest of all con- tradiction.! She ' s afraid of a worm, she ' ll scream at a mouse, but she ' ll tackle a Phi Sig as big as a house. She ' ll take him for better, she ' ll take him for worse, she ' ll split his head open and then be his nurse. She ' s faithful, deceitful, keen- sighted and blind; she ' s crafty, she ' s sim- ple, she ' s cruel, she ' s kind; she ' ll lift a man Lip, she ' ll cast a man down, she ' ll crown him a king, she ' ll make him her clown, " ' ou fancy she ' s this, but ou ' ll find that she ' s that, for she ' ll pla) ' like a kitten and bite like a cat. The co-ed she ' s a womler, a puzzler, a doubter, but you all must admit that you can ' t li ' e without her! —Modified from The Lo j. NEVADA FISH MARKET Phone 60.3 Fresh Fish Daily Oysters, Lobsters, Clams, Crabs, Shrimps, Etc. 233 Lake St. Reno, Nevada Compliments of PALACE MARKET GERAGHTY STEINER, Props. Gij cinnient Inspected Meats, Poultry, Butter, Eggs, Etc. All Fish in Season I ' hone Sp.n-ks 55 11118 15 Street F. O. BROILI J. C. BROILI Nevada Machinery Electric Co. Engineers and Contractors Motors and Complete Line of Electrical Supplies, Zenith Ratflos and Supplies 127 No. Virginia Street RENO NEVADA OVERLAND CAFE PRIVATE BOOTHS Open All Nig it ' 4i 325 ■ b r : di 2t SMITH-PETERSEN CO. Q ual ' ity WorkfJiciiish ip CONTRACTORS IN ALL CLASSES OF BRICKWORK P. B. Smith M- Petersei V. J. KoRNMAYER Estimates Cheerfully Furnished 729 West Fifth Street Phone 497 Reno, Nevada -4n6 - fe .: £-: IS Reno Grocer Company WHOLESALE GROCERS +32-4+2 North Virc inia Street Reno Nevada FRESH CUT FLOWERS Received from Our Own Nurseries Special Attention Given to Out-of-Town Orders RENO FLORISTS G. ROSSI CO. Artistic Floral Designs Phone Reno 17 223 N. Virginia St. Farmers Merchants National Bank CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $5 5,000.00 Eltreka Nevada RENO DRUG CO. H. H. TuRRiiTiN, Prop. DRUGS Kndiik Supplies Stationery Sundries, Etc. Agents for the GEORGE HAAS SONS Celebrated Candies Free Delivery to 6 p. ni. Corner Second and Center Streets RENO NEVADA ' 1 e ' 4 ' X 111 Ifi... ., -f rr m sk s3 = _ U: ' - ' - --- - ' 7)V, ' Our Aims and Desires Are Expressed in the Portrait Work of This Book X Official Artemisia Photographers for Five Consecutive Years %IVERSIDE STUDIO Paul Strahm, I rop. PORTRAITURE PHOTOGRAPHS VIEWING ' ■ ' • ' RcucPs heading PJiotograpJiers ' ' Special Rates to Students Phone 90 228 North Virginia St. i K I ' -9z:-. — •■ " ' t ' -r •: — ' r — ' — S ' " f — - f -4i 328 p LUNSFORD ' S RENO PRINTING COMPANY LUNSFORD BUILDING— 129-131 NORTH CENTER STREET— RENO, NEVADA PriHfrrs of the JRTEMISIA for Sixtrrn Consecutive Years ir {329 1 - . rse arr (leno Cbening Ca?ette NevadcPs Greatest Newspaper If It ' s New— It ' s Here! Whatever style you prefer OXFORDS - OPERA or TONGUE PUMP You will find it here in all its newest versions. In every smart leather — with high or low heels of footwear quality SUNDERLANDS, Inc. ff i Jm L CHEVROLET. Durham Chevrolet Co. 132 N, Center Phone 22 Siiirs Paris Service Durham Tire Service Company n2 . Center Phone 99 I V i u I " SrE :5 ' .r t:- ' 3 j r fe S: Orthophonic Victrolas R. C. A. Radiolas H. E. Savicrs Son SEMENZA GROCERIES FRUEFS VEGETABLES CONFECTIONARY Phone Sparks 2() S KJ.U B St. Nevada Smoke House 16 W. Second Street Cigars Tobaccos Cigarettes Bogey ' s Renown Candies j. Ji. Willi.ims (Ml.-) II. L. C;inuT..n SMART LOOKING? —Yes- Clothes Cleaned Right Always Look Smart Cafupus Representative CLEANERS and TAILORS Reno Pressed Brick Co. Manujacturcrs of BUILDING BRICK Dealers in FUEL OIL WASHOE COUNTY BANK BLDG. RENO NEVADA i ia - 7K -ri --v -i - :-? P " ir- ' f-JSHSr M- r: 4 3 32 - r fc3fc2 NEVADA PACKING COMPANY W i olesalc Slaugh tcrcrs Cattle Calves Sheep Lambs Hogs PRODUCE PROVISION DEALERS Operated under Federal Inspection Est. 72B Reno Nevada Office: 335 East Fourth Street ' Telephone Reno 75 + The Red River Lumber Co. Reno, Nevada Wholesale Manufacturers Retail Fine Interior Finish a Specialty GO OK STRlTtSE ONLY TWO BtMAlTST Sfisctg hjSTTVjX ' - o f; ' ? ' " 7 Irv i t i : i T» ' ' ' " , ' ' .i- ' i ,., I Yl I i TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Just gather up vour soiled clothes ami telephone one of the laundries listed below. Fifteen minutes and your " Washday Worry " is over. Your clothes will be taken to a modern laundry and each piece afforded individual attention, each one given the treatment it needs. Blankets, Lace Curtains, Flat Work, Clothing are all cleaned thoroughly and prepared for use in such a manner that you will be proud to use them. You will like this experience. RENO STEAM LAUNDRY Phone 63 5 All Kinds of Laundry Work ROYAL LAUNDRY Phune 40 Flat Work, Wet Wash, Rough Dry, P ' amily Service TROY LAUNDRY Plione 371 L aundry Service of All Kinds ECONOMY LAUNDRY Phone 529 Family Work, Wet Wash and Rough Dry Senof to the s 1 ... f 7 7 A. If ' - Q Lincoln Hotel Gardella and I ' Asurii, Props. We are equipped to give our patrons First-Class Italian Dinners. We make a specialty of Club and Fraternity Banquets Phone Sparks 122-W Sparks Nevada PEOERSEN, BROS., Props. Where the University Eats Merchants ' Lunch, 1 1 to 2 — 45c Evening Dinner, 5 to 8 — 85c Sunday Table d ' Hote Dinner— $1.00 Chicken Plate Dinner — 50c Open Dii and Night Special Plate Dinner Weekdays 5 to 9 p.m. — 5()c : ' s ' Z- - 335} ELEC ' 1 ' RO-KOLD OIL-O-MATIC REFRIGERATORS OIL BURNERS Savage Son I ' kinihcis ' I ' lic l.iti-st ill plumliiiii; iixtun ' s in six dirtorcnt colors Sliciw Ri ' Din TcUplioiu- 214 Siorr.i Street RciK. lS4i! Mindcn Dry (tOocIs Co. Hl-,k1 t(i Foot Outfitters for Men and Women 1 1. lit, Schaflncr Marx Clothes Walkover Shoes MiNDEN Nevada COMMERCIAL SAVINGS The Capital City Bank C RS()N Cri ' v, Nevada ]]ANKING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES INSURANCE SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES COAL WOOD FUEL OIL NATIONAL COAL COMPANY PHONE 15 Oma Harney: I want a shorter skirt than the one you showed me. Clerk: That is the shortest we have. Have you trieil the collar department? Gignoux: How did you get that cal- lous on your thtimb? Cox: Prom spinning the wheel on m) ' cigarette lighter. " The bathtub over at the Beta Kappa house has been broken for a month. " Why haven ' t they fixed it.? " " No one has found out about it yet. " What is the matter with Miss MackP She didn ' t get a bid to the He-Jinks. Adeline: Boo Hoo, Mother! All the clothes are gone off " of my doll. Mother: Sh-h ! Renee is wearing them to the part} ' tonght. " ' M M; ' Sfr: - :: ' - — Sr:2 :: A :X [ .rZ - Mary Guthr lo ' lng mer Herb R( Will you ever stop Well, I have a 7:45 class. Moon: I call my girls B. V. J)s. Copelaml: Wh} ' , because next to your- self you like them bestP Moon : No, because I change them once a week. ■(■ ' ¥ Clover: I haven ' t known you for long, but in the two short hours we ' ve been together sitting here imder this glorious moon I ha ' e been absolutely conquered b} ' ) ' olu " beautiful eyes, your marvelous figure, and your engaging personality. I wonder if I might kiss you Kathryn: Are you beginning to won- der too. ' Thanks Fellows girls for making " College Kicks " and " Stylish Steppers " Your Favorites Hepbepl E.Qait New York Cleaners We appreciate the Patronage of University Students Try Phoning 129 and let us help you maintain a neat and attractive appearance 134 West Second Street Reno Nevada (ti ' t J J y- ■: , ,.5 7 :: R. C. Mabson Coiitnictdr caul Bitildrr Phone 101 +-1 16 W .Commercial Row Reno, Nevada Ma nhan ' s Grocery A. J. MANIIAN, I ' roprlctor Groceries ; IIU Pro ' isions Phone Reno 781 208 East Si. (til Street .. MODEL DAIRY Quality Products Federal Accreditetl Herd MORRILL ' S Sporting (ioods (Opposite the Wigwam) GUNS AMMUNITION TACKLE Hunting and Fishing Inform. ttion SEE US Rc-printed by request of the Board of Regents We Cater to I ' arties and Banquets Miiiden Inn Minden Nevada I ' a J J O P " ' J. p. O ' Brien A. C. Frohlich Groesbeck O ' Brien FUNERAL DIRECTORS 220 West Second Street Phone 639 Reno, Nevada ARENDT JENSEN COMPANY (IncorpoiMted) GENERAL MERCHANDISE CHRIS NEDDENRIEP, President EARL CHRISTENSEN, Secrctary-Man.igci- I ' ETER CFIRISTENSEN, Vicc-Pics.-Trcas. Your Patronage Solicited Gardnerville, Nevada THE CALIFORNIA CASH MARKET VV. St ' HOOLEV, M.m.iyer Clio ' icc BEEF LAMB PORK SAUSAGE Phone S11 1)SS North V irginia Street Reno, Nevada Fnitrrmtx and Sorority Tradr Solicited :::isO rii, -S { 339} ' " ' i I I )i i Si ill, ' ! ' V r Il(i iil JVuri- a Spi-Litilt Mikado Laundry Must Up-to-Datc Methods for Washing and Ironing Prompt Dtdivcry Most Reasonable Prices I ' iKinc 687 239 Lake Street Re Join t ie IVhclps and learn how to Mxar Stylish Headgear properly Positively no requirements for membership Big 1928 membership campaign now beginning YOV ALL KNOW THE PLACE, BOYS! You Will Talk About It After You Leave College The WALDORF Milk Shakes CIGARS CIGARETTES DonH Forget THE LUNCH COUNTER CANDIES If ' ; -fci 2r:ir t-zr ::t t::::£: iiz:iM M % . I 340 IS Compliments j. A. Lcvcnsalcr Insurance IJrokers Engineers 1 14 Sansome St. San Franciscc Irrigation U. S. Mineral City Works Surveyers KING MALONE Geo. W. Malone — Thus. R. King Engineers General CoJitracian RenOj Nevada Building I ' hone 24911 " A Man Is Known by the Look of His Shoes ' " Do you want to improve your appearance 100 per cent and give yourself every advantage in business and social life? Then come in and let us give you the best shine that you have ever received Reno Shoe Shining Parlors 258 N. Virginia Street .„ Hobart Estate Company Lumber and MiUwork Office, Mill and Yard I ' .n-k Street Phone 261 RENG, NEVADA Homestead Dairy Corporation GRADE A RAW MILK Best hy Test BUTTERMILK BUTTER CREAM MILK Phone 791 Free City Delivery V; - ' { 341 }? K, ; S KO-ED KICKS MIZPAH SMOKERY Agent for TROMMER ' S MALT BREW MARTIN CAFFERATA, Prop. 247 N. Virsjinia St. Reno, Nev. McGUIRES ' opposite PoU Office Cnrson City, Nevada •iiic Candies Chism ' s Ice Creai Fountain Specials Hot and Cold Refreshments Home Made Pies and Cakes Sandwiches and Salads De Luxe ' JX) LATE TO CLASSIFY ' Scrap and Crazvl WishfS to aiiiiotmcf the following new members: Mae Bernasconi, Anita Bccaas, Carol Smith, Sheila Parker, Eillen Baldwin, Ellen Harrington. I a IX) 342 ' 1 Carson Valley Bank Establishe J 1908 Capital and Surpl IS $11 5, ()()(). nn OFFICERS G ; . Wingfield - - President J. Sheehan - - Vice-President J. O. Walthcr - Vice-President L. W. Hortdii - - - Cashier G B. Spaulding - Asst. Cashier St ' rvicc and Security Carson C.n , Nevada Reno GOLDEN GRILL Inc. J ' ROPERLY PREPARED FOOD Nevada Lincoln i BncC ' Fordsoxv CiiR.S«TXlUCICS -TRACTOZiS Lincoln Cars Sales Service CALAVADA AUTO CO. Reno, Nevada H. S. Doyle M. T. Doyle - 343 - .- .-t .4 ■■ !7Sy, BUGHOUSE FABLES Miss Mack: " That ' s, alright, t, irls, you can stay out as long as you want. " Hal Thompson: " No, Margaret, Em not that sort of hoy. " Helen Hihhert: " No; I don ' t care to enter the beauty contest. " Art Brewster: " No, fellows, I don ' t care for a drink. " Emory Branch: " Sorry, fellows, but Henry made me swear off. " Eva Adams: " I don ' t care to put any- thing in my Senior record. " Doc Martie: " I ' m sorr) ' )-ou hurt yourself in that tumlilc. " Budge: " I don ' t care for Pi Phis. " Dan McKnight: " Necking has no place m college lite. Bernstein: " No, Eddie, T don ' t care for the lead. " Lyon: " Whoopee! Set up another round! " Till- Lrmnn and Ot ' ivr Oil Soap LemonOlyve Leaves a Lasting lyoveliness Commercial Soap Co. Reno, Nevada i ,, STEWART ' S NEVADA TRANSFER WAREHOUSE CO. Storage Packing Shipping Hauling Concrete Warehouse We Move antl Ship Anything Anywhere Phone 30 or 290 Reno, Nevada ill m - . " - -Pr e: " 4 344}! " ' %rr) The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ©IX try MoiJoy Made Cover hears this trade marU on the back lid. SPARKS FUEL CO. Krc-limke and Shelly, Props. WOOD and COAL Phone Sparks 203-W 1 136 B Street Sparks, Nevada MY BABY SAYS— " Dutch Lehmkuhl: ' Heavenly days. " " Red " Towle: " He ' s coc.anuts. " Prof. Blackler: " Well, let ' s plunge along. Prof. " Charlie " : " Watch close now. " P ' lorence Handy: " And I just hooted. " Moon: " Does she neckr " Prof. Jones: " Ho hum. " Cantlon : " I have a resolution to offer. " Sally Lovell: " () 9l) 84 (ta? ., ! " Verna Butler: " Please tell me. " Dorothy Johns: " Kiss me. " Ruth Streeter: " But, Professor, I am so interested in the work. " Wyman Sexsmith: " But I lo e you Mabel. " Mabel Aljets: " But why? I love you. " Jacobs: " I didn ' t like the climate at Bei-keley. " Emmy Lou: " Gee, I ' m cute. " (t) 4 345 li Albert D. Ayers and W M. Gardner c (junsclors at Law ¥ irmcrs and Merchants Natinnal ]link JiuiUling R K N O Nevada Dr. E. B. (iregory t)p -ci ilist ni C ironic Dnrascs Sunderland ] iiildin ' r O Reno Nevada HORACE J BROWN M.D., F. A.C.S. Medicn-Dcntal JJldg. Reno Nevada Complimrnts of GRAY MASHBURN Brown Belf ord ATTORN EYS-AT-LAW FaniKTS ,iiKl MiTcli:ints N.iti( )i;il H;ink lUiildine; RKNO NEVADA H. H. Atkinson AlUtnii ' (Did C(Jiifist ' Uor at haw RcIKi National Bank Bid-. Reno, Nevada . . . Dr. J. W. Gerow. M.D. 308-9 Medico-Dental Building Reno Nevada Dr . B. H. Caples Med ico-D ent; 1 J uilding Renc ,N EVADA , K ft! -j, -. - S . -: : - r k 346 - ;iBv-0 William M. Kearney Attorney-at-Laiv 319-27-28 Gazette Bldg. Phone 214 Renci ' Nevada A. J. Hood, M.D. Masonic Temple Building Reno, Nevada Res. Phone 127 Office Phone 800 Green Lunsford Attorney s-at-L,aw Nevada State Life Building Reno Nevada John A .Fuller, M.D. Ear E Cy Nose anrl Throat Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building John Bernard Foy Attornex-at-Laiv Reno, Nevada Telephone 2101 Geo. Gunzendorfer Attorne -at-Law Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada F. J. DeLongehamps ARCHITECT Gazette Bldg. Reno, Nevada Cooke Stoddard Attorneys and Counselors at Lau 304-312 Farmers Merchants National Bank Buildins Reno Nevada -ric x 3.47 - Tsf mM ' LEROY PIKE A ttorucy-at- ' Law City Hall ' hone 654 Kiiii), Nevada : ' k, ' . . ROBERTS, SCANLAN, INGRAM Attorncy-at-Law General Practice Rooms 301-308 Nevada State Life Biulding J ' hone cS54 Reno, Nevada % Dr. Donald MacLean Medico- Dental 1? nil ding Reno Nevada Dr. Thos. H. Suffall Dcniht MEDICO-DENTAL BUILDING 130 No. Virginia St. Reno, Nevad.i Phone 749 Suite 405 Wm. McKnight Attorney at Law Washoe County Bank I uildini Reno, Nevada Office I ' liuiR- S24 Res. Phone 479 M. R. Walker, M.D. Intcnial Medicine Medico-Dental Building Reno Nevada Office Phone 2190 PHILLIPS BROS. Dentists Medico-Dental Bldg. Reno, Nevada 4- ♦ Dr. A. L. Stadtherr Siur gcon Medico Dental Building Reno Nevada % %. -i? " ;- .! -ir, -J- " r " spT i-rzirr. IV ' 348 W- ♦ ' Dr. Vinton Mull er Medico- Dental and Arcade Bldg. ♦ Reno, Nevada « Wayne T. Wilson Attornr -at-L(riv 420 Clay Peters Building Reno, Nevada H. Chas. Rawlings Attorney at Law 9- 10-1 1 Washoe Co. Bank Bldg. Ph one 667 Reno, Nevada JOHN S. SINAI A ttorney-at-Law Farmers and Merchants National Bank Building Reno Nevada i i ' C. E. Piersall, M. D. Me dico-Dental Bldg. X-RAY RADIUM PHYSICAL THERAPY PLATT SANFORD Attornc s-at-Law I ' armers and Merchants National Bank Binldinij Rei Nevada " ♦ Clyde D. Souter Cnufis ' or -at-Laiv Reno Nevada . PRICE HAWKINS A ttonicys-at-Lanjv Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno " ' " ' Nevada - { 349 " t i i Dr. S. T. Spann DENTIST Washoe County ]]ank l lilt; Reno, Nevada Geo. B. Thatcher Wm. Woodburn Thatcher Woodburn Attor)ic i-at-Latv Reno National Bank Building Reno, Nevada DR. T. P. KWAN Graduate of Peking University HERB SPECIALIST " Cod Made Herbs to Cure Mankind " 606 N. Virginia St. Consultation Free Phone Reno 2049-W Dr. Sidney K. Morrison Physician and Surgeon Farmers and Merchants National Bank Buildinsj C. W. West, M. D. Stuart F. Lane, M. D. .SLTI ' K 11 MKDICO-DENTAL liLDC. RENO, NEVADA Dr.G.H.Marven Dentist 9 Farmers Merchants Bank Building Phone 1547-J Unui s: 9 to 12; 1:30 to 5 Plione 412 H. A. McNeil, Dentist D.D.S. Farmers and Merchants National Bank Bldg. Room 21 7 Reno, Nevada • Dr. Carl H. Lehners Medico-Dental Bm ' lding Reno Nevada A 350 ■v f " !. yldvertisers HE part of the igiS Artemisia which has just hern read contains the advertisemcJits of the true supporters of the Univrrsity. Thex contract for adver- tising space in the annual and while they receive value for the monex expended, do so only luhen the studeiits willingly patronixe the firms advertising. The publishing of a school annual is largely dependent on the adver- tisers and it is only right that those supporters of the Universitx should he entitled to the business of the students. Read the ads and thoi patronise those firms ■luho have shown their willingness to help the University. Alphabetical List of Advertisers Abbie McPhee Shop 278 Aldaz Tranter 282 Armanko Stationery Co 278 Atkinson, H. H 346 Ayers Gardner 346 Bissinger Co 298 Block N 298 Block, N. Billiards 300 Bradley, J. R 295 Brockman Studio — . 313 Brown, Horace J. (M.D.).. 346 Brown Bilt Shoe Co 310 Brown Belford. 346 Brown Milbery 311 Brunswick Shoe Shine 305 Mary Burke 282 Burke Short 308 Bulasky, N 295 Buckingham Shops, Inc 318 Cadillac Co. of Nevada 319 Cain Sign Co 299 Calavada Motor Co 279 California Cash Market 339 Campus Inn 290 Campus Toggery 274 Capital City Bank 336 Caples, B. H. ((Dr.) 346 Carlisle Co 295 Carson Valley Bank 343 Carson Vally Frms. Bk 317 Caswell Coffee Co 294 Chi. m Ice Cream Co 275 Chocolate Shop 285 Colonial Apartments 295 Combination, The 284 Commercial Grill, Sparks.. 298 Commercial Hardware 298 Commercial Shoe Shop 299 Commercial Soap Co 344 Conant ' s Grocery 294 Consolidated Warehouse 279 Cooke Stoddard 347 Corset Shop 307 Cosmopolitan Shoe Shine.... 312 Crane Plumbing 286 Crescent Creamery -- 285 Crystal Confectionary 312 DeLongchamps, P. J 347 Desert Drug Co 317 Donnels Steinmetz 287 Douglas Co. Frms. Bank ... 279 Durham Chevrolet Co 331 Eddy Floral Parlors _. 307 Edisies Jewelry 312 Einporium of Music 313 F. M. Bk. of Eureka 327 F. M. Bk. of Reno 306 P lanigan " Warehouse 317 Fraleys 301 Fremont, C. W 317 Fowler Cusick 287 Foy, J. B 347 Fuller, John A 347 Fuller ' s Costumes 301 Gasho Glasses 309 Gerow, Dr. J. W 346 Ginsberg- Jewelry Co 310 Golden Grill 343 Golden Hotel Barber 280 Grand Cafe 289 Gray Mashburn 346 Gray Reid AVright _. 277 Grey Shop 303 Gregory, Dr. E. B 346 Green Lunsford 347 Green Printing Co 309 Grocsbeck O ' Brien 339 Groesbeck Packard Furn... 278 Gunzendorfer, George 347 Haines, H. K - 299 Heidtman, H. C 285 Henry Drug 316 Herz, R. Bros 280 Hibdon Shoe Shop..._ 273 Hilps Drug...- 296 Hobart Estate Co 341 Hood, A. J _ 347 Hotel Golden 314 -o i 351 - zAlphahetical List of Advertisers I 1) Huinphrcy Siipijly Co 318 Indart Hotel 281 Jacobs. Phil 306 Arendt Jenson Co 339 Kanters. Esther U —. 291 Kearney, William M 347 Kellison Poncia 291 King Malone 341 Kingston Cann Drug Co 290 Kitznieyer Drug ' 303 Dr. T. P. Kwan Herb Co.-. 350 Las Vegas Review 314 Laundry Ad 334 Lavoie — Tailor 310 Lehners. Dr. Carl H 350 Leter, H 311 Levensaler, J. A 341 Lincoln Hotel 335 Llndley Company 281 Little Waldorf 282 McGuire _ 342 McKnight, William 348 McNeil, H. A 350 Mabson, R, C - 338 McLean, Dr 348 Machabees Transfer, Gar. 317 Majestic Theatre 330 Manhan ' s Grocery 338 Marven, Dr. C. H 250 Meyers Co., E. B 302 Mikado Laundry 340 Minden Butter Co 330 Minden Dry Goods 336 Minden Flour Milling Co... 296 Minden Inn _ 338 Mizpah Smokery 342 Model Dairy 338 Molloy, David J., Co 345 Monarch Cafe 335 Monde. Albert 288 Morrill ' s Sport Goods 338 Morrison, Dr 3bO Motor Inn 299 Muller, Dr. Vinton 340 Mary Murch Shop olfi National Coal o.lO Nevada First National Bk. 302 Nevada Fish Market 325 Nevada Co 3i)2 Nevada Machinery Co 325 Nevada Packing Co 333 Nevada Rock Sand 292 Nevada Smoke House 332 Nevada State Journal. 305 Nevada Velie Co 2SS Nevada Transfer 344 New York Cleaners 237 N. Y. Life Ins. Co..... 283 Old Toscano Hotel 290 Oriental Gift Shop 310 Overland Cafe :... 325 Overland Hotel 309 Palace Dry Goods 291 Palace Market 325 Palace Postcard House 279 Jenny Co., J. C 303 Piersal, C. E 349 Pike, LeRoy 348 Phillips Brothers 348 Piatt Sanford 349 Piice Hawkins 349 Price ' s Devices 308 Rawlings, Chas. H 349 Record Courier 2116 Red River Lumber Co 3. ' ; ' i Reno Business ' 521 Reno Drug " 327 Reno Electrical Works 281 Reno Evening- Gazette 351 Reno Florists 327 Reno Grocer 327 Reno Mercantile o 306 Reno Motor Supply 302 Reno National Bank 297 Reno Press Brick 332 Reno Printing- Co 329 Reno Shoe Shine 341 Reno Silk Shop 296 Reno Sport Goods 289 Reno Sta,tionery 324 Riverside Bank 315 Riverside Garag-e 289 Riverside Florists 316 River.«ide News Stand 315 Riverside Studio 328 Roberts Harris 281 Roberts Scanlon 348 Ross Burke 292 Savage Son 336 Saviers - Son 332 Semenza Grocery 323 Semenza (Sparks) 332 Se well ' s Cash Store 307 SheeUne Bank 276 Sherman Clay 313 Silk Linen Shop 289 Silvus Schoenblackler.... 312 Sinai, John S 349 Skagg Grocery 322 Skeels Mcintosh Drug- Co... 288 Smith Peterson 326 Snelson Motor Co 284 Society Cleaners 332 Souter. Clyde D 349 Southworth Co 310 Spann. Dr. S. T 350 Spalding Store 323 Sparks Bank _... 312 Sparks Fuel . . 345 Sparks Grocery 323 Ste.dther, Dr 348 Steinheimer Brothers 311 St. Pierre ' s Bootery 342 Suffal, Dr 348 Sunderland ' s 331 Tait Shoes 337 Taxi 9 323 Taylor Optical Co 322 Thatcher Woodburn 350 The Riverside 314 Truckee River Power Co... 304 Union Ice 301 Union Mill Lumber 300 United Cattle Packing.... 320 University of Nevada 293 Upson Son 276 Waldorf 340 Walker, Dr. M. Rollin 348 Walker Boudwin Co 306 Wainwright, Jake 306 Washoe County Bank 275 Washoe Title Guarantee.... 320 Washoe Wood Coal 299 West, Dr. and Dr. Lane.... 350 Western Cigar Co 322 Wet Vasih Laundry 321 Wheelerville Market 344 Whitehouse Clothing Co 306 Wigwam 306 Willis, W. Clay - 279 Wilson, Wayne T 349 Wilson Drug 299 Winnemucca Nat ' l Bank... 321 Wolf Den 320 Wonder Millinery 320 :;..-r.=.-.g- ___ It; - " « !{352} - INDEX ' - ' ■ Ad;ims, Eva KH Adamson, Ralph ._ 112 Adamson, Rubcrt - 1 12 Administration , 1 ' Aggie Club 224 Agriculture, College of -1 Allen, Lem... 1 + 1 Alpha Tau Omega 187 Alpha Tau Omega Track Team 156 Anderson, Fred M 10+ Anderson, Julian - 134 Artemisia, The 1928 112-114 Arts and Science, College of , 21-22 Associated Engineers 23 1 Associated Students , 27-28 Athletic Department 1 1 7 Athletic Uailey, liand, U. Managers 118 Bad Man, The 90 Bailev, Harold 129 ames 117, 126, 134, 150 of N. Military 84 iJasketball 145-1 56 Bassett, Grace 27 Becaas, Anita 105 Bcrnasconi, Mae 158 Bernhardt, Marion , 110 Beta Delta ...__ 177 Beta Kappa , 193 Block N Society 162-163 Blum, Tony 30, i Blue Key 203 Blundell, LaVerne 105 ]5oard of Regents 16 Branch, Emory 27, 1 IS ]?rockbank, Thurber -.. 129 Budge, Don 113 ]?usey, Douglas 154 Cadet Officers 82 Campus Groups 223-235 Campus Players 88-93, 206-207 Cantlon, Vernon 26 Cap and Scroll 204 Chem Club 225 Cheney, Marian 243 227 29 14 75 Civil Engineers . Class Officers Clark, Dr. Walter E. Clark, William A.. Clionia 210 Clover, Leslie E 117, 121, 147 Co-Ed Sports 158-161 Coffin and Keys 202 Coffin and Keys Running 63 Coleman, Betty , 27 Connelly, Bruce 1 411 Commencement 66 Commerce Club 218-219 Contents , 7 Copeland, Alden 97 Cosmopolitan Club 212 Copyright 2 Crawford, Allen ...„.-. 104 Crew, Ralston 127 Gf Cross, Carol 32 Crucible Club _ 226 Cunningham, Walter ..., 96 Davie, liessie 241 Dean of Men.... 19 Dean of Women 18 Dedication 5 Delta .Alpha Epsilon 1 216 Delta Delta Delta... 167 Delta Sigma Lambda 191 DeMille, Cecil B 244 Desert Wolf 108-109 Ducker, Edward 112, 154 Duerr, Edwin 88 G: : Education, School of 22 -- ' Electrical Engineers 228 Engineering, College of 24 Engineers Day , .- 64 Ernst, Margaret 101 Executive Committee 27 Fame (poem) 164 Farrar, Robert 79 Field Day 68-69 F ' nance Control Committee 28 Footb a 1 1 . : 1 3 1 - 1 44 Ford, Douglas ...... 27 Foreword ..., 4 Fraternities 179-200 Frosh Basketball..... - 152 Frosh Football ... 144 Fuetsch, C. F. - 113 Fulton, Director J. M...., 25 Q£Z Gadda, George 141 - Gamma Phi Beta 171 Garcia, Russell . 89 Gignoux, Ralph-..- , 27, 30, 111 Gilmartin, Jack 151 Glee Club, Men ' s , , 96, 97 Glee Club, Women ' s -...- 100 Goofs , 1 43 Gothic N 205 Green, Marion 130 Guisti, Marshall - 105 Hainer, Leon 148 Hall, Dean John W. ....,- 22 Hansen, Reynold F. ..... " . 117, 133 Harris, Margaret 238 Hartung, Bernard 122, 130 Haseman, Charles ,....28, 59, 74 H ats 34 Homecoming 70, 7 1 Home Ec Club _. 221 Honoraries 201-222 Hunting, Walter 128 In Memoriam 6 Interfratcrnity Athletics 156-157 Inter fraternity Council 200 Italic N - 1 1 5 Jacobs, Herb 109 Jenkins, Margaret 112 Johns, Doiothy , 33 Juniors 49-57 (SK esj ■ssei 4 353)1;- INDEX CDK. ' ■ ' Pf ' ' ' ■ ' P ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' 7jl Kappn Lambda 195 Kappa Lambda, Cross-Country Team 157 Kellogg, Jack..._. 12, Kempy X 9 Kent, Clarence H 86 Kline, Walden 128 Knopf, Kenneth.. 82 4(J) Larson, Max.... 137 ' Lavvlor, Glenn 139 Lavvlor, Mike _ 137 Lawson, Justus 135 Leach, Dean Raymond H 19 Leavitt, Granville , 125 Ligon, Bill 126 Lincoln Hall Association 196-199 Lohse, Fred 1 29 Lombardi, Louis .■ 31, 154 Lyon, Elmer.-.- 28, 108 Mackay Day 62 Mackay School of Mines 25 Mack, Dean Margaret E 18 Mack, Duanc 110 Mahana, Rose 113, 240 Manzanita Hall Association 232-235 Manzanita Lake 8-9 Martle, J. E 28, 117 Martin, Hoyt 118, 154 Mechanical Engineers , 229 Military 81-85 Miller, Laddie , 1 30 Minor Sports 153-161 Moon, Lloyd 27 Moore, Mary ...., HH) Morrison, Erwin 1 49 Moyes, Orville . 1411 Murphy, Belva...,. 242 (0] r Nevada Desert Wolf 108-109 " - Nelson, Frances 104 Newton, Herold 135 Nis wander, Lawrence .... 78 Normal Club 230 Nu Eta Epsilon 217 O ' Boyle, Harry 142 Mu Iota . O 220 138 Omega Harold J ' anhellenic Council 178 Parker, Sheila III4 Peaks (poem) 236 Personal Glimpses ...., 254 Phi Kappa Phi 222 Phi Sigma Kappa 185 Pi Beta Phi 169 Pratt, Walter E 16 President ' s Message ; 1 ; Publications _ 103 Publications Board 1 1 1 Publidty Bureau 1 1(| Queens 237- Rallies .. R aye raft, Homer. R.iyc ra 1 1, Tom 1 27 Registrar 1 7 Rey, Dclbert 32 RiHe Team, Men ' s 83 Robertson, Comer ..., 1 1 8 Roblson, Kenneth... .. 124 Sabre and Chain 209 Sagebrush, The U. of N 104-107 Scran ton, Chester ,.. I44 Scholarship ,. 60 Seniors 35-48 Sensency, Dan 1 12 Shaber, Elizabeth 28 Shaw, L. T , 142 Slierritt, James... 28 Sibley, Dean F. H 24 Siebert, Fred , 125 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 183 Sigma Alpha Omega. 175 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 214 Sigma Nu ....... 181 Sigma Nu Baseball Team 156 Sigma Nu Basketball Team 157 Sigma Phi Sigma 189 Sissa, Louise M 17 Sororities 165-178 Social Season „ 7} Square and Compass. 215 Stage 87-1 02 Stewart, Dean Robert 23 Student Union 77-80 Stevenson, Budd O 1 1 8 Stockton, Chris , 139 Sundowners of the Sagebrush .... 213 Taylor, Maryemma 113 Tennis 154-155 Title l age 3 Towie, Tom 117, 122 Track 119-130 Track Team 120, 130 Turner, Evelyn 239 Tw ilight Glmpses 245-253 U. of N. Publicity Bureau 110 U. of N. Sagebrush... 104-107 Unified Treasury 1 15 Upperclass Committee , 28 (Oljll W. A. A. 158 ' ' ' Walsh, John 105 Walther, Jack 33 Watson, Archie 124-148 Webb, Whayne , 105 Weber, Verrell 1 59 Whelps 208 Whitehead, Edwin 27, 151 Wolf (poem) 116 Wolf Feathers 255 Wolves Frolic , 94-95 Wolf Tracks 61-75 Women ' s Rifle Team 161 Worden, Norton .. 123 Y. W. Ziegler, C. A. Cabinet.- Edward 101 231 i i l.:- ' -1-. Tpr.-£ ■-■- : :z 4 35i} ' APPRECIATION HOSE in charge of the 1928 Artemisia take this opportunity to express a sincere appreciation and indebtedness to the foHowing: To Mr. E. C. Warburton, color reproduction expert and representative of the Commercial Art Engraving Company of San Francisco, whose suggestions and assistance in planning and securing material for the book have been invaluable, and we will remember his association with the volimie as one of its best " breaks. " To Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Lunsford, of Lunsford ' s Reno Printing Com- pany, for sincere co-operation extended us during the planning and printing. To Mr. L. B. Haste, of San Francisco, for art work that we believe to be the feature of the book. To the Annual Department of the Commercial Art Engraving Com- pany for their timely suggestions and liberal attention paid the details con- nected with the preparation of engraving copy. To the printers whose skill is evident in the typography and presswork of the book: Mr. William Shipaugh, Mr. Carter Parrish, and Mr. M. M. Droubay. To the California Art Company for the privilege of using the small four-color subjects in the opening section. To the Wells Fargo Bank of San Franciso and The Standard Oil Company of California for permission to make electrotypes from four-color subjects in their possession. To the David J. Molloy Company for a splendid service rendered in the creation of the co Tr. To the Riverside and Brockman Studios for photographic co-operation. We were fortunate to secure the services of two former Nevada artists Miss Ethel Lunsford and Mr. Dorlon Peckham. To everyone else outside the University who assisted us in arri ing at our destination, we offer a sincere " thank you. " An annual is said to be as good as its staff. Over eighty students reported during the year to try out for positions on the Staff " , and to the approximate third of this number who were finally selected on the basis of work done, we are more than indebted. There is an inherent lack of recognition seemingly connected with annual staff work, and those who stuck with us through the final stages — the editorial and managerial associates and two editorial assistants — have been partners in the work and deser ' ing of credit if any is liue. — The Manager and the Editor. i- -4. 355 jt ■ « mm «i "

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

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


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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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