University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 352


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1929 volume:

ff- jr - f-vjiSSy - 52i5 . ■■■■ ■■ •■■■p ' W i( •! ?: Printed hy A. Carlisle Company of Nevada Reno, Nevada Engraved by Commercial Art Engraving Company San Francisco, Calif. I r Ih ? Jnlin ilarlriftp i laugl|tpr iiay 2B. 192a i ara 3j. I artman 3ulg4.192a August ID. laaa Amjuat 19.192a OIt|arlpH i irka August 25. 1928 iMartr IComfi? ilarkag i eptn«bpr 5. 1923 (EltarlpB iKttsmfijpr ©rtnbrr lit. 1923 (EarnltitP S rnnka Hayman Noumbfr IB. 1923 IKarl Ifltght iraard)22.1929 PEOPLE t i m ]ir ATE Auguft ... the tram . . . and the round bench . . . The sunhght drift- II I ing through the leaves . . . We needn ' t ftart ftudying juft yet . . . juil; sit here and watch folks go paft . . . Nice to be back in school asain. || I HE Libe . . . but interesting, on an afternoon like this, only from the otit- ic side . . . Still the neweft building on the Hill, but soon to lose that position to the new Mackay Science Building. ] I iQUR o ' clock . . . Classes over for the day . . . it ' s ftill early in the semefter |_ ... and the water spraying on the with Manzanita Lake in the back- grass, ground looks mighty cool and inviting Let ' s go out to Idlewild and swim. ANZANITA LAKE makes a per- fecft mirror for September skies . . . Ckisses are an accepted part of the daily routine now . . . but that doesn ' t make them any less hard to go to . . . Why bother, when one can sit on the tram? || IREES beginning to lose their leaves ... the long slope of lawn below the ||_ campus dotted with them . . . but the weeping willow by the bridge still summer- green to the laft . . . Nights getting cool, though ... It won ' t be long now. l| I HE first cold snap . . . and the Pogo- nip, which is an Indian word, and 1|_ means the White Death . . . but which hangs the bare branches of the trees with dia- monds . . . The willows in front of Manzanita are like brings of them. vC yNOW ... a foot of it . . . and more . coming, maybe . . . The Mackay __j Statue, down at the end of the Quad, wearing a white cape. . . The hurried tap- ping of galosh-shod feet as the co-eds flee from possible snow-balls. The bosses . . . the ones who make the college world go round . . . those people responsible for grades and credits and examinations . . . who make up the shadowy and myfterious entity called University adminiftration . . . but moft of whom are quite human after all. ADMINISTEATION S RSI SSSI n syt THE UNIVEESITY OF NEVADA " Where there is no vision the people perish. " This truth from the greateil; ot books has meaning for us. Where there is lack of faith, lack of friendliness, lack of co-operation, the University perishes. When our faith in each other and in our iniftitution is firm, when our friendliness is real and ready, at need, to be sacrificial, when we are eager to work together for everything conftrucftive and againft everything de rucftive, then will all be well with the University we love. April , i()29 Walter E. Clark, President. ■ ' 4i 20 } - : •Mi ' (-i ' W Jim ; 2Ka THE BOAED OF EEiEENTS | IHE government of the University is vefted in the Board o£ Regents. This _ body which consifts o£ five members is elecfted every two years by the people, the period o£ office for each regent being lo years. Mr. George Wingfield was appointed by Governor Fred B. Balzar in 1927 to fill the re- mainder of Regent Williams ' unexpired term. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Hon. George Wingfield (1929) Reno. Hon. George F. Talbot (1931) Reno. Hon. Frank Williams (1933) Goodsprings. Hon. Walter S. Pratt (1935) Reno. Hon. George S. Brown (1937) Reno. Hon. George S. Brown OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Hon. George S. Brown Chairman Hon. George H. Taylor -,.. Secretary Emeritus Miss Carolyn M. Beckwith - Secretary Mr. Charles H. Gorman Comptroller Prati- T LBOT Williams Wingfield -« {2I THE UNIVEESITY 11 IHE growth of the University of Nevada has been rapid. In 1887 the " - college was moved from Elko to Reno and re-opened with an enrollment of 50 indents. Today there are 1,037 udents regiSlered with a faculty composed of 90 members. The University of Nevada is on the ap- proved li.ft of the Association of American Universities, which is the official rating body for such inftitutions. Louise M. Sissa Enrollment Statistics 1905 --------- 284 1920 --------- 26 1910 --------- 212 1925 913 1915 --------- 448 1928 1,037 Comptroller The Treasurer and Comptroller receives all fees from the indents and is also the cuftodian of all the indent body funds, which are kept in separate accounts. He is authorized to receive all moneys arising from gifts or bounties to the University. Funds from any sources and fees for services rendered in any manner are all entruft- ed into his keeping. Office of the Comptroller ' mi iimim 9 ' COLLEGE OF AETS AND SCIENCE || IHE College of Arts and Science is a plaftic inftitution responding to the ||_ changing interefts and needs of the University of which it is a part, and the capacity of the ftate which supports it. When the course of ftudy, the schedule of classes, or the entrance requirements appear to be ftabilized, a new department is created, an old one reorganized, or a class of indents with new needs applies for in ruftion, and the entire organization muft be shifted. During the present year only minor changes have been made. The enrollment in the College of Arts and Science has shown no increase this year, which appears to be the condition existing in moft of the other colleges as shown by a survey made of some ninety representative colleges. This may be a break in the regular curve of University expansion. At any rate it will serve as a welcome pause which will enable the College to catch up with itself and eftablish some of the standards which it has attempted to maintain. The check in University enrollment expansion has in many localities been due to the rapid growth of the Junior colleges. There are fifty thousand indents en- rolled in these two-year colleges throughout the United States. Maxwell Adams First Row: Chappelle, Church, Duerr. Second Row: Harwood, Hicks, Higginbotham, Hill. Third Row: Mursotten, Riegelhuth, Sears, Thompson, Wier - ' 4 23 ' - ■.Mm-wmi% MiS a es aar 1 F. H. Sibley ]| (EOILLEGE OF ENCINEEEING I pi NCJINEERING COLLEGES are in a rtate ot transition wherein courses II J designed primarily to train artisans are giving place to courses that have in view a broad development in social and political as well as in natural science. With almoft every issue of the college catalogue some o£ the nar- row intensive technical work is replaced by hrcxider general courses. Induftriahsm is the word that characfterizes the acftivities of the human race at the present Jay more closely than any other. Training in the learned professions, such as Medicine or Theology does not necessarily prepare the ftudent for leadership in induftry. The educated leader whose training is based primarily on pure and applied mathematics is better adapted to 20th century thought when one observes how the engineer is taking over positions of great responsibility, formerly taken by men in other professions. At Nevada as well as elsewhere the engineering curricula are being continually broadened. A iludent may at the beginning of his sophomore year plan his own schedule so that on approval of the faculty he may get all of the general specific train- ing and still specialize in Chemistry, Physics, I ure Mathematics, Business Admin- iftration, and other subjects. First Row: Bixby. Boardman, Hartman. Second Row: Jones, S. G. Palmer, Searcy ■■ { 24 } »- COlLlLEeiE OF ACEICULTUEE IXTY-FOUR per cent o£ the grad- uates of the College of Agriculture are acftually following agriculture, while pracftically all of the others are follow- ing lines of work for which their agricultural training has helped prepare them. Of the 39 women graduates, 23 are married, 12 are teaching Home Economics, and two are dieti- tians. This year 8 men and 4 women grad- uate, as compared with the 5 men and i woman graduates of last year. Three of this year ' s women graduates plan on teaching Home Economics in high schools, and one intends taking up dietetics. All of the 8 men graduating this year are assured of positions along agricultural lines, three having already been employed by the Exten- sion Division as County Agents. The Agricultural Fair sponsored by the indents of the College of Agriculture in cooperation with the Farm Bureau has grown from a small affair in the Agricul- ture Building, attended by three or four hundred people, to a real fair held at the University Barracks, and attended by three or four thousand. " Aggie Day " was firft Parted in 1922, and each fair since then has shown marked improvement, and is of real value to the ftate and communitv. Robert Stewart n I First Row: Frandscn, Lehenbauer, Lewis. Second Row: Pope, Scott, Wilson - 4 25 ] ' - [AGIIAY SCHOOL OF MINES I III IHE Mackay School o£ Mines during I the period elapsed since the laSt J||_ Artemisia was published, has shown gratifying growth and development in all departments. The total yearly enrollment for the year 1927-1928 was 37, the same total for 1 928-1 929 is 48, an increase of almoft 30%- This growth is particularly gratifying be- cause out of a survey of 25 representative mining schools and colleges in the United States, only 14 show an increase in enroll- ment over the la college year and few of these show as large a percentage increase as does the Mackay School of Mines. That this growth will continue is Wrongly indicated by the number of inquiries received from different sedfions of the United States regarding the School from prospedlive indents. In 1925 we had requeils from seven prospedlive indents; in 1926 the same number; in 1927 four requefts; in 1928, 17, and for the firft three months of 1929, 23, and if one can judge from the tone of the inquiries the percentage of ftudents who will enter out of the 1929 lift will be larger than formerly. The moft important feature in the survey of the paft year is that dealing with the demand for graduates. All graduates have made excellent connexions at salaries ranging from $150.00 to $200.00 per month. John A. Fulton First Row: Carpenter, Couch. Second Row: W. S. Palmer, Smythe - ' 4{ 26 }2 »- SCHOOL OF EDUCATION " VV " A 7 HILE not in any way phenom- yWyN. enal, the growth of the School Y of Education during the eight years that have passed since its inception has been fteady and certain. About twenty-one percent of all indents regiftered in the University are education in- dents at the present time, an increase of fif- teen percent from the registration in the firSt year the courses were offered. Despite the increasing number of education graduates, the department is ftill able to place, with comparative ease, all worthy graduates in positions in the public schools throughout the itate. JOHN W. Hall The School of Education takes the place, in Nevada, of a State Normal School. It offers a two-year normal course, a one-year normal course, and a four-year sec- ondary course, besides several special courses designed for primary grade teachers. With the co-operation of the Reno Public Schools, practice teaching under the super- vision of the regular public school teachers is offered in all branches. First Row: BiUinghurst, Lewcrs. Second Row: Ruebsam, Trancr, Young - { 11 ' - sz::aBiSi:aaas 8 as DEAN OF WOMEN " Vr A 7 " HEN we are older and the daring little things that we once thought VV vN, and did are mellowed with our age, we will look back upon our college Y Y lif ' 1 " ii ' ' ' he memory of that period there will ftand out one individ- ual o£ whom we can reminisce in the sacred haunts of a mind devoid of its prejudices and passions. Miss Margaret E. Mack, Dean of Women, is that person and to her we muft eventually give our thanks, for who knows but what it was her influence that kept us from taking the wrong trail once or twice during our four years at university. Miss Mack has as her particular charge the care of the women ' s dormitories. Per- haps the rules are ftricft and no doubt many men would rather have open house at Manzanita Hall, but somewhere down deep in our consciences we muft admit that she is right. Aside from her duties as Dean of Women, Miss Mack has charge of the dining hall and here surely she brings grief in additional quantities down upon her head, for what one individual could ever satisfy the taftes of such a varied group as that which attends the " Gow House " . The Dean of Women also is chairman of the Student Affairs Committee, and in this capacity she muft regulate many things that have direftly to do with the most personal things of indent life. So is it any wonder that ftudents do not agree with Miss Mack? But age will increase our respeft for the Dean of Women. Margaret E. Mack Dean of Won ' 4 28 }P ' - m ■HBi DEAN OF MEN ]|K AYMOND H. LEACH, Dean o£ Men, has won a place in the hearts of 1 every male ftudent and a great many co-eds. That he is so generally ||_ _) admired is not due to an abundance of masculine appeal, or the red necktie that he wears or the flowers in his button hole, but because he has consiftently been the friend of the ftudents and has never failed to advise and help those who are in trouble. It was with the greateft of regret that the campus learned of Dean Leach ' s resig- nation. The acftion expressed in ftudent body meeting shortly after the facft became known indicates the deep feeling that the indents had for the Dean. He also was a member of the Student Affairs Committee and those who were so unfortunate as to be caught doing something objecflionable may well remember his kind advice and helpful consideration of their problems. Residents of Lincoln Hall who have lived there for three or four years can well teftify to the work that Dean Leach has accomplished in the Hall. Under his guid- ing hand Lincoln Hall has gradually taken on the aspeds of a real home. When the men have some difficulty to iron out they call at the Dean ' s apartment, regardless of the hour, and no one has ever failed to be granted a conference. So next year there will be a lack of some thing real and true and friendly on the campus, and that lack will be the absence of Dean Leach. Raymond H. Leach Dean of Men ' 4{ 29 | =- All through our college careers, whenever our names ap- pear in the ' Brush, they are followed always by the same numerals . . . unless we are one of those who ilay here five years ... in which case we see, during the fifth year, a new set . . . those of the class we once fought. CLASSES EN ROBERT E. ADAMS Business Administration- Sparks -Alpha Tau Omega. ROBERT W. ADAMSON Reno Mining Engineering — Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Sundowners; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Publications Board; Upper Class Committee (2 9); Home Coming Com- mittee (27) (28) ; Mackay Day Committee { .j) ; Publicity Bureau (26) (27) ; Editor 1928 Artemisia; Class Pres, (29) . ALBERT ALEGRE San Francisco, California French — Sigma Phi Sigma. MABEL ALJETS East Ely English — Delta Delta Delta; D.A.E. Secretary {2.7)1 Sagebrush {2-7) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (29) . JOHN BABCOCK Electrical Engineering — Sigma Nu; Artemisia ( 26 ) ( 27 ) ( 28 ) ( 29 ) . HAROLD BAILEY Mathematics — Delta Sigma Lambda Sabre and Chain; Track (26) (27) (26) (27) (28) (29). Berkeley, California Associated Engineers ; Sparks ; Block N Society; (28) (29) ; Sagebrush JAMES C. BAILEY Fallon Business Administration — Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys; Block N Society; Commerce Club; Football (26) (27} (28) (29), Captain (29); Basketball (26) (27) (28) (29) ; Track (27) (28) ; Coach Committee (29) . EILLEN K. BALDWIN Spanish and Business Ad Alturas, California stration — Sigma Alpha Omega; D. A. E.; Gothic N Vice-Pres. (28); Phi Kappa Phi; Cap and Scroll; W.A.A. Pres. {z ) Glee Club (26) (27); Pan Hellenic Council {27) (28); Varsity Sports (26) (27) (28) (29) ; Manager Archery (27) ; Manager Basketball (28) ; Delegate to A.C.A.W., Tucson, Arizona (28 ) ; Artemisia Staff {28) ; A.W.S. Executive (29) ; W.A.A. May Day Chairman (27) ; " She Stoops to Conquer " . GEORGE BARNES Reno Electrical Engineering. DONALD H. BERNSTEIN Ely Business Administration — Blue Key; Mask and Dagger; Campus Players; Wolves Frolic (26) (27) (28) (29); " Bad Man " ; " He " Who Gets Slapped " ; " Outward Bound " ; " Captain Applejack " ; " Take My Advice " . •nit J W FRANK LESLIE BRISTOL Johannesburg, South Africa Mining — Beta Kappa; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Block N Society; Coffin and Keys; Crucible Club Vicc-Prcs. {28) ; Associated Engineers; Track (26) (27) (28) (23); Upper- class Committee (28) {29) . LUCAS THURBER BROCKBANK Reno Electrical Engineering — Sigma Nu; A.I.E.E.; Campus Play- ers; Mask and Dagger; Block N Society; Nu Eta Epsilon; Whelps; Varsity Track (26) (27) (29) ; Gen. Manager Campus Players (28) {29); " He Who Gets Slapped " ; Frosh Glee (26); Engineers Day; " Take My Advice " . JEANETTE BROWN Reno Botany and History— ? ' i Beta Phi; W.A.A. (26) (zy); Desert Wolf (28) (29); Women ' s Associate Editor (29) Union Building Committee (29) ; Artemisia (29) . SOLLIE BULASKY Reno Clionia; Glee Club (26) (27); Orchestra (26) (27) (28) (29). Circle N, Wolves Frolic (26) (27) (28); Glee Club Show (27) . Freshman Debating Squad (26) ; Varsity De- bating Squad (27) (28) (29). LELAND BURGE Fresno, California Agriculture — Delta Sigma Lambda; Blue Key; Aggie Club Treas. (27), Pres. (28); Sabre and Chain; U.N. Repre- sentative State Farm Bureau (27) (28); Interfraternity Council {28) (29); Frosh Football and Basketball; Rifle Team (26) (27) (28) (29); Livestock Judging Team (29); Aggie Club State Champion Horse Shoe Team (26) (27) ; Centralized Treas. Committee (28 ) ; Homecoming Commit- tee (28); Flying Squadron (28) (29); Military Ball (28) (29)- DOUGLAS A. BUSEY Reno Political Science and History — Alpha Tau Omega; Nu Phi Nu; Clef Club; Class Vice-Pres. (28); Band (26) (27) (28); Varsity Tennis (26) (27) (28) (29), Captain (28) (19) ' GLADYS A. CAFFERATA History and English — Sagebrush (26) ; Committee. D. A. E. Reno Women ' s Upperclass ALDEN B. CHACE Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambd Reno A.I.E.E.; Associated Engineers; Rifle Team {16); Circle N; Glee Club (27) (28) (29) ; Engineers ' Banquet Committee and Dance Committee. ALPHA RULISON CLARK English and Art. LAURENCE J. COLLINS Mechanical Engineering. Auburn, California I - { 33 }i » EN MABEL CONNOR English — Sigma Alpha Debate Squad. Omega Clionia Reno Women ' s ALDEN COPELAND BusJ!?ess Adm ' mhtratio)}- {16) (27) {!%), Manager Commerce Club (27) . Ruth ■Alpha Tau Omega; Glee Club (28); Orchestra (26) (27J (28); WILLIAM COPREN Sierraville, California III •story — Sabre and Chain; Lincoln Hall Association; Sun- downers, President (29); Inter fraternity Baseball (26) (27) (28); Interfraternity Basketball {2. ) Circle N. BERNARD LEE COUCH Reno Spanish — Sigma Phi Sigma; Whelps; Interfraternity Sports; Baseball (27) (28) (29); Track {27); Tennis (27) (28) (29) ; Wolves Frolic (27) (28) ; Men ' s Upperclass Commit- tee (29). ALLEN R. CRAWFORD McGill £;; s j Lambda Chi Alpha ; Blue Keys; Coffin and Keys; Publications Board; Basketball (26) (27); Editor U. of N. Sagebrush (29); Italic N; Upperclass Committee (29} . GARNET L. CULLOM Business Ail ministrafiou— Lincoln Hall Associ merce Club; Rifle Team; Circle N. McGill tion, Com- WALTER D. CUNNINGHAM Sparks Business Administration — Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Glee Club (26) (27) (28). Club; Artemisia Manager (28). ( 27} , President (28 ) ; Commerce Berkeley, California CYRUS KING DAM Mechanical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; A. S. M.E.; Glee Club; Associated Engineers; Sabre and Chain; Intramural Baseball and Basketball (28) (29); Sagebrush. MICHELE Di RICCO Ely Business Administration — Commerce Club; Cosmopolitan Club, Pres. (29); Sabre and Chain; Band ; Football (26) {27) ; Track (28} ; Military Ball Committee. Tonopah Soccer; Hockey; Volley Ball ; Baseball; Archery; Rifle; Sagebrush (26) (27}. MARY DONAHUE Spanish— Gothic N,; W.A.A f 34 - EDWARD A. DUCKER Carson City Political Science anil History — Sigma Nu; Nu Phi Nu; Class Treasurer (26) (.27); Class President (29); Varsity Basketball (28) (29); Varsity Tennis (27) (28); Artemisia Staff (27) (28); Sagebrush Staff (26) (27) (28); Frosh Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee. HELEN DUNN Goldfield Political Science anil History — Beta Delta; Man anita Hall Association; Panhellcnic Council (28); Glee Club {26) (27) (28) (29); Y.W.C.A, (26) (27) (28) (29); Sage- brush, Desert Wolf; Wolves Frolic (29); Man anita Hall Executive Committee (26). WILLIAM DUNN Economics — Phi Sigma Kappa. Fortuna, California Re RENEE MARIE DUQUE French — Pi Beta Phi; Campus Players; Mask and Dagger; W.A.A. (26) (27), Class Vice-Pres. (27) (28); Student Body Vice-Pres. {23) President A.W.S. (29); Sagebrush (27) (28); Desert Wolf (29); Wolves Frolic (28) (29); " Captain Applejack " ; " Kempy " ; " Bad Man " ; " Old Soak " ; " Take My Advice " ; Frosh Glee Committee; Soph Hop; Junioi Prom and Senior Ball Committees; Upperclass Com- mittee {29). DOROTHY EATON Reno £«g ! j— Delta Delta Delta; D.A.E.; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet President (29); Artemisia (26). HERMAN W. EATON Business Administration — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Reno ELBERT B. EDWARDS Panaca History — Delta Sigma Lambda; Sabre and Chain, Pres. (29); Rifle Team (26) (27) (28); Circle N; Nu Phi Nu; Home- coming Day Committee {l ) ; Chairman Military Ball Com- mittee (29). EDYTHE EBERT Spanish — Lambda Hayward, California Transfer from U. of C. (28). EDNA ERICSON Reno English — Beta Delta; W.A.A. ; Pan-Hellenic Council; Y.W.C.A. (27); Hike Manager (27) (28); Rifle Manager (29); Rifle Varsity (26) (27) (28) (29); Circle N; Soccer; Hockey; Volley Ball; Basketball; Baseball; Archery; Rifle; Fencing; Sagebrush (27). RALPFJ FARNSWORTH Berkeley, California History — Phi Sigma Kappa; Block N; Football (26) {27) (28) (29) ; Sundowners; C ' of6n and Keys. ■■ " • t i|35 EN HERBERT FAULKNER Alturas, California Civil Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; Glee Club (27) (28) (29) ; Civil Engineers; Associated Engineers; Inter- fraternity Baseball (26) (27) (28) (29). LAWRENCE FISH Milling — Beta Kappa. DOUGLAS FORD Los Angeles Fallo Business — Phi Sigma Kappa; Blue Key, Pres. (29) ; Coffin and Keys; Commerce Club {27) (28) (29) ; Class President (27); Junior Representative Executive Committee; Men ' s Representative Finance Control ; Fresh Football Captain; Varsity Football (27) (28) (29); Basketball (26) {27) (28) (29); Track (26) (27) (28) (29); Soph Vigilance Committee; Mackay Day (28) ; Junior Day; Coach Com- mittees; Constitution Revision Committee; Upperclass Com- mittee (29) ; Wolves Frolic (28) ; Phi Kappa Phi. CARL F. FUETSCH Tonopah Economics — Lincoln Hall Association; Commerce Club; Blue Key; Publications Board Chairman (29); Artemisia Business Manager (28); Artemisia (27); Publicity Bureau (27) ; " He Who Gets Slapped " ; Men ' s Upperclass Commit- tee (29). ROMAYNE ELIZABETH FOLEY Nevada City, Calif. English — Gamma Phi Beta; Campus Players; Class Vice-Pres. {27) ; Wolves Frolic (28) (29) ; " Take My Advice " . RUSSELL G. GARCIA Visalia, California Economics — Sigma Nu; Campus Players; Whelps; Blue Key; " Bad Man " ; " Poor Nut " ; Wolves Frolic; Chairman " Wolves Frolic " , Manager (28) (29); Frosh Glee Commit- tee; Men ' s Glee Club (26) (27). JULIO GENASCI Loyalton, California Agriculture — Lambda Chi Alpha; Aggie Club. FRANCES GORMAN Spanish — Gamma Phi Beta. Sutter Creek, California JACK GREGORY Berkeley, California Economics — Sigma Nu ; Campus Players; Glee Club (26) {27) ; Interfraternity Council (28) ; (29) ; Blue Key; Commerce Club ; Campus Players Productions ( 26 ) ( 27 ) (28) (29); Wolves Frolic (26) (27) (28) (29); Central- ized Treasury Committee (28) ; Constitution Revision Com- mittee (29}; " Take My Advice " . LEON W. HAINER Binghamton, New York Business Administration — Alpha Tau Omega ; Trowel and Square; Sundowners; Block N Society; Basketball (27) (28} (29) ; Union Building Committee (29). ALICE E. HALLEY Reno Spanish — Kappa Alpha (28) , Secretary (29) ; Theta; Y.W.C.A.; Artemisia (28). Class Vice-Pres. Salinas, California Alpha Epsiion ; Coffin and REYNOLD F. HANSEN Electrical Eiighieering — Sigma Keys; Block N Society; Associated Engineers; A.I.E.E. Football (26) (27) (28) (29), Captain (27); Interfra- ternity Council (28) (2) ; Interfraternity Baseball and Track; Rifle Team (26) (27); Circle N. ELLEN HARRINGTON Fremont, Nebraska English — Kappa Alpha Thcta; Phi Kappa Phi; D.A.E.; Cap and Scroll; Campus Players; Italic N; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (28) {29 Asilomar (27) (28); Pan-Hellenic Council (27); Mask and Dagger; Sagebrush (26) (27 ) ; Society Editor {28) ; Desert Wolf (29) ; " She Stoops to Conquer " ; " He Who Gets Slapped " . PATRICIA C. HARDING ' Sparks Heme Economics — Pi Beta Phi ; Home Economics Club; Campus Players; Chemistry Club; Omega Mu Iota; Varsity Hockey and Soccer (26) ; " The Enchanted Cottage " ; Junior Prom Committee. MARGARET ELEANOR HARTMAN Reno English and History — Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Kappa Phi ; D. A. E.; Clionia; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet (28) (29) ; W.A.A.; Varsity Rifle Team (26) ; Class Soccer and Baseball Teams; Sagebrush (26) (27) ( 8) (29); Artemisia (28) (29) ; Italic N; " She Stoops to Conquer " ; Chairman A. W. S. Advisory Committee. RICHARD PAUL HILLMAN Sparks History — Sigma Alpha Epsiion; Blue Key; Campus Players; Mask and Dagger; Sagebrush (26) (27); Desert Wolf (27); " The Poor Nut " ; " The Man Who Married A Dumb Wife " ; " The Old Soak " ; " Take My Advice " ; Wolves Frolic {26) (27) (28). CONSTANCE HOLLAND Reno Home Economics — Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Economics Club; W.A.A.; Class Secretary (26); Class Archery (26) (27); Mackay Day Committee {xj) {28); Pan-Hellenic Council {29) . VIDA M. HOLT Reno Home Economics — Homecoming Committee (28) . MARTHA HUBER Tonopah Zoology— V,etz Delta; Pre-Medical Club; W.A.A.; Gothic N; Chemistry Club; Home Economics Club; Manzanita Hall Association; Frosh Women ' s Representative A. W. S.; Soc- cer Varsity {26) (29) ; Hockey Varsity (29) ; Class Soccer (26) (27) (28) (29); Basketball; Volley Ball; Baseball; Sagebrush (27) (28) ; Upperclass Committee {29) . MILDRED W. HUGHES Reno Hn ory— Delta Delta Delta; D.A.E.; Class Vice-Pres. (29); Desert Wolf Staff (29) ; Artemisia (29} ; Wolves Frolic (26) (27) (28) (29); Song Committee; Senior Ball Com- mittee. -= { 37 ] - LI JOHN HIGGINBOTHAM Elko Chemistry — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chemistry Club; Frosh Basketball; Wolves Frolic (26) (27); Mackay Day Com- mittee (28); Upperclass Committee. THOMAS A. JACKSON Goldfield Chemistry — Lincoln Hall Association; Chemistry Club; Sigma Sigma Kappa (28) (29); Band (26) (27); Cleff Club (28) (29). HERBERT JACOBS Reno Psychology — Sigma Phi Sigma; Blue Key; Whelps; Publica- tions Board {28) (29); President Western Association of College Comics (29) ; Iota Sigma; Business Manager Desert Wolf (28) (29); Desert Wolf Staff (27); Constitutional Revision Committee (29); Inter-Greek Dance Committee (29); Rally Committee (29}; Interfraternity Council (29); Glee Club (28). ZENDA JOHNS S ) i«;! )— Delta Delta Delta Sagebrush Staff (27) (28). Glee Club (26) (27) Sparks (28); JOHN B. KELLOGG Redwood City, California Business Administration — Alpha Tau Omega ; Block N Soci- ety; Interfraternity Council (28) (29) ; Basketball (27) (28); Track {26) (27) (28) (29), Captain (29; Inter- fraternity Dance Committee. WALDEN KLINE Re: Psyc jology — Sigma Nu; Block N Society; Italic N; Class Treasurer (27); Varsity Football (26) (27) (28) (29); Varsity Track (26) (27) (28) (29); Sagebrush (26) (27); Artemisia (29) ; Frosh Glee Committee; Soph Hop Com- mittee. MARJORIE MacDONALD LANE History. Berkeley, California MICHAEL LAWLOR Victor, Iowa Spanish — Sigma Nu; Sundowners; Block N Society; Varsity Football (27) (28); Varsity Basketball (27) {29); Trans- fer from St. Ambrose College. CLAIRE LEHMKUHL Pinole, California Electrical Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Campus Players; Whelps; Clionia; Glee Club; Class Treasurer (27); A. S. U. N. Executive Com- mittee; Intramural Baseball and Basketball ; Campus Play- ers; Senior Play; Mackay Day Committee {28) (29); Homecoming Day Committee (28); Men ' s Upperclass Committee (28) (29). KARA LUCAS Fallon History — Pi Beta Phi; Clionia; Women ' s Varsity Debate Team; Class Vice-Pres. (29); " The Poor Nut " ; Transfer from College of Notre Dame. g{38 ALICE LUNSFORD Reno Botany — Pi Beta Phi; Pan-Hellenic (28) ; President (29) Class Vice-Pres. (28); W.A.A. (26); Sagebrush (28); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (28) ; EKecutive Committee (29). RUDOLPH H. LARSEN Lambda Chi Alpha. Mendocino, California MERVYN O. LITTLE Salinas, California Chemistry — Phi Sigma Kappa; Chemistry Club; Campus Players; Varsity Track; Wolves Frolic {28}; Glee Club (27); " The Man Who Married A Dumb Wife " ; " Two Blind Men And A Donkey " . £LMER KELLY LYON McDermitt English — Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Clionia; Campus Players; Sabre and Chain; Class President (27); President A.S.U.N.; President Pacific Student Presi- dents Association; Representative to N.S.F.A. National Congress (29 ) ; Men ' s Representative to Finance Control Committee (28); Representative to P.S.P.A. Congress (28); Fencing (29); Basketball and Track (26); Editor Desert Wolf (28} ; Sagebrush; Men ' s Upperclass Committee (29) ; Men ' s Executive Committee ( 29 ) ; Finance Control (28 ) (29) ; Soph Hop Committee; Constitution Committee (28) ; N.S.F.A. (28); " The Pot Boilers " ; " The Lost Silk Hat " ; " Captain Applejack " ; " The Enchanted Cottage " ; " The Poor Nut " . LOUIS E. LOMBARDI Reno Xoology — Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Omega Mu Iota; Class Treasurer {26); Class President (28); Sophomore Representa- tive to Executive Committee; Tennis (26) (27) (28); Sage- brush (26). HELEN MAHONEY English — Gamma Ph Francisco, California Vicc-Pres. Beta; Mask and Dagger; (29); Campus Players; Vlce-Prcs. (29); CHonia; Class President (27); " He Who Gets Slapped " ; " Outward Bound " ; Wolves Frolic ; Transfer from University of Cali- fornia. HOYT MARTIN Reno Business Administration — Sigma Nu; Mask and Dagger; Cof- fin and Keys; Campus Players; Commerce Club ; Block N Society; Glee Club; Class President (27) ; Varsity Tennis (26) (27); Basketball Manager (28); Upperclass Commit- tee; Frosh Glee Committee; Song Leader (28) (29 ) ; " Kempy " ; " The Poor Nut " ; " The Old Soak " ; " Outward Bound " ; " Take My Advice " . WHITING F. MARTIN Bakersfield, California Agricnlfure — Beta Kappa; Aggie Club; Saber and Chain ; Rifle Team (26) (27} (28} (29); Football {26) {27) (29. MARK W. MENKE Agriculture — Aggie collegiate Debate Club; Clionia; (26). Phi Kappa Phi; ALDEN McCOLLUM Reno Electrical Engineering — Alpha Tau Omega; Nu Eta Epsilon; President Block N Society (29); President A.I.E.E.; Class President (26) ; Class Treasurer ( 29 ) ; Football (27) ( 28 ) . - { 39 }2 - ' LADDIE J. MILLER His or) — Varsity Yell Oakland, California Leader (28). LORETTA R, MILLER Etiglhh — Gamma Phi Beta ; Phi Epsilon; Treasure r {28) ; Glee (28); Sagebrush (28) (29); Fcrnley Kappa Phi; Delta Alpha Club; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet ' She Stoops to Conquer " ; Junior Prom Committee; Constitution Revision Committee. LESTER E. MILLS Agriculture — Aggie Club; Football ; Frosh Track. Basketball Logandaie (26); Frosh FLORENCE MICHELL Reno Home EioiiouiTics — Beta Delta; Home Economics Club; Pres. (29); W.A.A.; Chemistry Club; Aggie Club; Glee Club; Baseball and Volley Ball Manager; Rifle Club; Vol- ley Ball ; Baseball ; Soccer and Basketball Varsities; Mackay Day Committee (28); Homecoming Day Committee (29); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (29) . WARREN L. MONROE Sparks English — Delta Sigma Lambda; Caucus; Clionia; Pres. (29) ; Glee Club; Interfraternity Baseball; A. S.U.N. Historian (29; Sagebrush (28) (19), LLOYD MOON Berkeley, California Agriculture — Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Sundowners; X helps; Aggie Club; A. S.U.N. Treasurer; Frosh Basket- ball; Homecoming Committee; Upperclass Committee (28) { 29) ; Executive Committee Finance Control; Senior Ball Committee {28 ) . FRANK METCALF ORVILLE MOYES Sigma Phi Sigma. Puente, California Stockton, California FRANK K. NELSON Reno Cii ' il Engineering — Nevada Student Chapter A.S.C.E. ; Nu Eta Epsilon; Associated Engineers. Iota; Tennis (26) {27). SIEVERT J. NELSON V re -Medic id — Omega M -• { 40 ] - CLARENCE NEWMAN Ely Spanish — Lmbda Chi Alpha; Whelps; Interfratcrnity Coun- cil; Class Treasurer (29); Track Manager; Sagebrush. ERNEST B. NICHOLS Mining Engineering — Blue Modesto, California Key. BEATRICE OTT History — Gamma Phi Beta; Secy. " Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Chairman Pan-Hellenic Dane Nevada City, California Pan-Hcllenic Council (29); Upperclass Committee (28) ; ; Transfer from Mills ColleKC JANET S. PARDEE Mathematics— Y. ' W.C. A.; Teachers CoIlcRe. Transfer fr Visalia, Californ m Fresno Sta SHEILA PARKER Sparks Englis j- D. A.E.; Cap and Scroll; Gothic N; Circle N; Italic N; W.A.A.; Fencinj; Club (28) {29); Swimming Club; Varsity Sports; Pres. National Rifle Association (28) ; Sagebrush; Women ' s Editor ( 29) ; Women ' s Upperclass Com- mittee; W.A.A. Executive Committee (27) (28) (29). THELMA V. PEDROLI History — Kappa Alpha Theta Secretary ( 28 ) ; Class Baske teams; Sagebrush {28) (29. W.A.A. ; ball, Soccer Carson City Y.W.C.A.; Class and Volley Ball GEORGE L. PETTYCREW Business Admiyiistration — Lincoln Club; Square and Compass; Pres, ALDEN J. PLUMLEY Economics — Lincoln Hall Association; Frosh Football; Goof Football. Goldficid Hall Association; GIcc Ug); Commerce Club. Bishop, California Commerce Club; ALEXANDER PRATT Re WALTER RICHARD PUTZ Civil Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda ; Glee Club; " Whelps; Associated Engineers; Interfratcrnity Baseball and Basketball. { 41 ) -- JEAN J. F. RAUZY Zoology — Pi Kappa Alpha; Ogden, Utah Omega Mu Iota. HOMER RAYCRAFT Gardncrville English ( loiirnalnm) — Alpha Tau Omega; Block N Society, Sundowners; Class Treas. (28); Publications Board (29); Trad- Manager (i8); Sagebrush (26); Publicity Bureau (26) (27) (28); Director of Publicity; Publications Board (28); Vigilance Committee (27J; Homecoming Committee (28); Mackay Day Committee (28); Class Football and Basketball (26); Numerals. )TTO OLTMANI REIL Winnemucca Agrit tdture — Aggie Club; Square and Compass: Aggie Club Tieasurer (28); Nevada Livestock Judging Team (29). HARVEY A. REYNOLDS Cii-il Eng,neernig—X)i tz Sigma L Reno bda; Sundowners {27) (28) (29); Pres. (29); Band; Associated Engineers: A. S. C. E.; Interfraternity Baseball and Basketball and Tennis (26) (27) (28) (29). COMER ROBERTSON Biisiiu vv Adituniitration — Sigma Block N; Track Manager (28) alia, California Key; Whelps; Garberville, California LEONARD ROBERTSON Elecfrical Engineering — Beta Kappa; Interfraternity Council (27) (28); Secy-Treas. (28) A.I.E.E.; Frosh Basketball; Varsity Basketball (27) (28) (29). BLANCHE MARY ROGERS Fresno, Californi; Politital Seietne — Transfer from LIniversity of California. ELLEN RUSSELL llntnry — Sigma Alpha Omega Deeth Pan-Hellenic Council (29). EDYTHE LUCILE SANFORD Bolinn and Hiitory — Kappa Alpha Theta; W.A.A N; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (27); VCYMAN J. SEXSMITH Economics — Sigma Nu; Whelps; (26) (27); Campus Players. Fallon Gothic W.A.A. Secretary (28). Virginia City Commerce Club; Artemisia " •€{ 42 HELEN A. SMITH Rjno Mathe?na ics — Delta Delta Delta; D.A.E. President (29) ; ' She Stoops to Conquer " . WALLACE SMITH Elko Economics — Alpha Tau Omega; Sagebrush; Italic N; Class Track {16) (27). LaRUE snow Lund Home Economics — Phi Kappa Phi ; Home Economics Club; Manzanita Hall Association ; Transfer from Dixie College. WEAVER ALFRED SOLOMON Berkeley, California Mining Engineering — Beta Kappa; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. DARWIN SPARKS English — Delta Sigma Lar ibda LESTER SPINNEY Fortuna, California Civil Engineering — Delta Sigma Lambda; A.S.C.E. Secy.- Treas. (27) , Pres. (28) ; Associated Engineers; Pres. (29) ; Band, Pres. (29); Interfraternity Baseball; (28). H( RANDOLPH E. STIGEN Oakland, California Mechanical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; Secy. (29); Nu Eta Epsilon; Associated Engineers; A.S.M.E. Secy- Treas. (2S), President (29); Cosmopolitan Club, Secy-Treas. (29); Engineering Day Committee (27) (28). CHRIS STOCKTON Pre-MeJical — Phi Sigma Kappa; Football (28). Bakersfield, California Omega Mu Iota; Varsity WILBUR H. STODIECK Gardnerville Agriculture — Aggie Club; Block N; Lincoln Hall Associa- tion; Livestock Judging Team; Varsity Track (28); Homecoming Day Committee. BYRON F. Chemistry- STETLER -Delta Sigma Oroville, California €{ 43 }E ' ? MRS. WILDA TALBOT Reno French — Phi Kappa Phi. MILTON TAYLOR Loomis, California Economics and Business Admhthtratioii — Phi Sigma Kappa; Blue Key; Block N Society; Varsity Football (29); Frosh Basketball; Desert VColf; Junior Prom Committee. MARY MARGARET TOMPSON Elko Home Economics — Home Economics Club, Secy.-Treas. (28); Aggie Club Secy. (28); Vice-Prcs. (29); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (28); Man anita Hall Association; A. W. S.; Point System Chairman. HELENE R. TURNER San Francisco, California English — Transfer from Stanford; " Outward Bound " . DAVID VAN LENNEP Auburn, California Electrical Engineering — Associated Engineers; A.I.E.E. Nu Eta Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi. ELIZABETH ANNE WEEKS £«s » j— W.A.A. (26) (27); Wells Circle N; Sagebrush (28). ELOISE WALKER English — Gamma Ph retary (26) (28) Sparks eta; W.A.A.; Glee Club; Class Sec- Frosh Glee Committee. LETUS WALLACE Winton Economics — Lambda Chi Alpha; Commerce Club; Band (26) (27); Desert Wolf (28); Rifle Team (26). PHILLIP R. WEBER Los Angeles, California Prf-Ifga — Sigma Phi Sigma; Whelps; Nu Phi Nu; Desert Wolf (27) (28). MILAN J. WEBSTER Reno Economics — American Economical Association; Poetry Society ot Texas. 4{ 44 } ' J LaVERNE WEIR Spanish — Varsity Hockey and Archery Soccer and Baseball; W.A.A. WESTFALL Class Sagebrush. Wells Volley Ball; CARROLL W Civil Engineering — Lincoln Compass; Vice-Pres. (29). Hall Fresno, California Association; Square and FERILAND WHITEHEAD Las Vegas Economics, Business and Sociology — Sigma Alpha Omega; D.A.E.; Commerce Club; Manzanita Hall Association; Pres. THOMAS H. WIGGLESWORTH Reno Civil Engineering — Associated Engineers; Secy.-Treas. (29) ' -, A.S.C.E. Secy.-Treas. (28), Pres. (29); Nu Eta Epsilon; Lincoln Hall Association; Mayor {29); Interfraternity Council (28) (29); Upperclass Committee (29) . HARRY OW YOUNG Economics — Cosmopolitan Club. JOSEPH ZARUBA Geology. Reno San Francisco, California ERNEST C. FELAND Geology. Oklahoma Not Shoicn in Pictnri TED BEACH Reno Agriculture — Beta Kappa; Aggie Club; Glee Club; (28J; Interfraternity Council (28) (29). TESS CHAMBERS History— ?i Beta Phi; MASAKAZU HOTTA Economics. JAMES W. KOULDUS History. KATHLEEN MALLOY French — Kappa Alpha Theta CARROLL D. MILLER FRANK L. MORRILL Oakland, California ebrush (28) (29). Japan Berkeley, California San Francisco, California Glee Club. Illinois Reno ROBERT MITCHELL Reno English — Phi Sigma Kappa. SANTOS C. MURILLO Philippines Mining Engineering — Crucible Club; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Asilomar. MARLIN NEWLOVE Mining Engineering. ESTHER BREEZE OAR Santa Cruz, California Reno THOMAS TOWLE Los Angeles, California Economics. unRDLUUUU Economics — Alpha Tau Omega ; Coffin and Keys ; Sabre and (27) (28): Track Captain (28); Military Ball Committee. GENE WALKER Sparks Chain; Block N; Track {26) (27) (28) (29); Football ■ ' 4_ 45 }i » ' JUNIOES Ralph T. Adamson Margaret G. Baird Alice Beninghoff Arthur Brewster Don Budge Jack Aibin Walter Baller stein Alan H. Bible La Monte R. Brown EvFLYN Anderson Robert B. Battin Beknice Blair Norman Brown Bertrand C. Burkham June Byrnes No Shoun i Fred Baldini Glorge Blum Idel Anderson Beth Beemer Marjorie B. Blewett Thomas E. Brown Gretchen Cardinal Charles Browne Derrill C. Angst Aurora Belmonte Grant Bowen Raymond Browne Clifford C. Carlson 46 •v ' Wfc- -fM4«i05 ' S.3 i j» -t W «, ' ' i . ' St i fi . , . -.n.U ' « « tsm - ' mim i» . - fc.S% !i ««l%r«» %«« ia ffll »K Mfti«ffS - JUNIOES Alice LeMaire Fred Lohse Dan McKnight Valborg Nelson Hardy Odell Genevieve Leonard Inez Loomis Robert Merritt Caroll Newell Mitchell R. Oliver JlSS LrONARD Keith Lucas Helen Morris Herold Newton Valborg Olsen WlLLlAM LiCON Duane ]vL- ck Barbara Morse Albert Nichols NL Rv O ' Neill Harry Lipparelli Grace Mahoney Precious Nash VC ' ill Norton Louise Oppio Nuf Shown hi Picture Helen Mann Albert Miller ' .■• ■ s«aitv--; T W ' faw-.y ; - JUNIOES Margaret Smith Regina Sullivan Evelyn Turner John A. Walsh Wallace White Arline Springmeyer Frank Stewart Arthur Sutherland Maryemma Taylor Frfd Underwood Harold Vaughan Flora Weed William Weeden Edwin Whitehead Thomas Wilson George Stockle Doris Thompson Ted Van Hoosear Mary Weeks Frank Wittenberg Jack Thurston ot Shouii in Victiire Marcellyn Wells Pauline Westover Cecilia Sudden Ruth Tobin Calda Waite Alfred Weger Maxwell Wright « l{51 1 ..- ' By their Greek letters shall ye know them " . . . and whenever a new name is mentioned in a bull-session, someone is sure, sooner or later, to inquire, " What tong does he belong to? " ... May- be this condition is an evil, but any way it ' s an enjoyable - . . and exciting one. ■ . FEATEENIT] AND SOEOEITIES SIGMA NU 826 University Ave. Founded at Virginia Military Inftititte in i86g — go Chapters Delta Xi Chapter Eflablished at Nevada in i )i4- Colors — Gold, Black and White. Flower — White Rose Firs? Roiv John Babcock ' 29 - - - - Reno Thurber Brockbank ' 29 - - Reno Walter Cunningham " 29 - - Sparks Edward Ducker ' 29 - Carson City Russell Garcia ' 29 - - Visalia, Cal. Jack Gregory ' 29 - Berkeley, Cal. Second Ron Walden Kline ' 29 - - Michael Lawlor ' 29 - Hoyt Martin ' 29 - Comer Robertson ' 29 Wyman Sexsmith " 29 Third Ron Tom Wilson ' 29 - - - - - - Reno - Victor, Iowa - - - Reno - Visalia, Cal. - - - Reno Glenn Bream ' 30 lip ih-i " ' - - - - Reno Gettysburg, Pa. Don Budge ' 30 - - - - Bakersfield John Gilmartin ' 30 - - - Sparks Claude Hammond ' 30 - - Oakland Donald Inskip ' 30 - - - Areata, Cal. Fonrth Ron ' Glenn Lawlor ' 30 - - Victor, la. Loran T. Pease (PI) ' 30 - Oakland Kenneth Robison ' 30 - - - Sparks David J. Burns ' 31 - Sausalito, Cal. Charles Eldridge ' 31 - - Los Angeles Joseph Horton ' 51 Battle Mountain Fifth Row Fred Perley ' 31 - - San Francisco Clark W. Pomeroy ' 31 - Piedmont, Daniel Pvzel ' 31 - - Piedmont, Cal. - San Mateo San Francisco Alfred Smith ' 31 Alired Stockton ' 31 Malcolm S. Blakely " 32 Sixth Ron ' John W. Flannery ' 32 - David Jackson ' 32 - - Edgar K. Leonard ' 32 Walter J. Linehan ' 32 Harold McNeil ' 32 - - Robert Merriman ' 2 - Seventh Ron ' LeRoy Salsbury (PI) ' 32 - Reno - Los Angeles Los Angeles - - McGiU San Francisco - - - Reno Santa Cruz Dale O. Smith ' 2 Harold Taber ' 32 - Dan Trevitt ' 32 Fred Trevitt ' 32 - Fred W. Wilson ' 32 Not in Pictnre James Foran (Pi) ' 32 - San Francisco George Sanford ' 32 - - Carson City Eugene Slaven (PI) ' 32 - - Tonopah - - Reno - - Reno - - Reno Los Angeles Los Angeles - - Reno ? ' « ' ' l ih ' i 54 ' - " ■ 1 J J fc ' °- SI - ' - ' W _, A SIGMA ALPHA EIPSIUON A SS 835 Evans Ave. I1 P ' mI Founded at the University of Alabama in 186 — wo Chapters | = 22 Nevada Alpha Chapter Eftablished in igiy. ' -- --i-s-i-s Colors — Purple and Gold. Flower — Violet F. L. BixBY — Faculty Member r» „,i.i r . -- ' -Zq ' " " c 1 William Woodburn ' 31 - - Reno Uonald Uakni 2S - - - - Sparks j, , , ,j„; Reynold Hansen ' 28 - - Salinas, Cal. ,_ Loren E. Atwood ' 32 Placerville, Cal. Louis Lom bardi 28 - - - Reno ||. Norman Blundell ' 32 - - - Sparks Herman Eaton ' 29 - - - - Reno | Francis Brown ' 32 - - - - Reno [ohn Higginbotham ' 29 - - - Elko §j Edwin Cantlon ' 32 - - - Sparks D- 1 1 TTii " " " ' ' " " o T ' M ' X Gordon Cole ' ?2 - - - Berkeley Kichard Hillman 29 - - - Sparks ii c u ,- ■ u ' t-h A;f 11 r • c 1 1 r 1 j ' Stephen Comish X2 - - - - Elko Maxwell Larsen 29 - Ferndale, Cal. ii sleuth r„u fohn Walsh ' 29 - - - - - Reno §i Joseph Cook ' 32 - - - - - Elko Carol Cross ' 30 - - - - - Sparks ' mi - H. Fort 32 - - - Indianapolis Marshal Guisti ' 30 - - - Tonopah Nelson Giberson ' 52 - - - Salinas Stanley Leahigh 30 - - - - Reno |||| James Golden ' 32 - - - - Berkeley D-11 T • , ' " ' ' ' ' ' " " „ wSw Arthur Graham ' ?2 - San Francisco Bill Ligon 20 - Reno i: : f r 1 r- ' c c • rr V • 11 ' T-11 ;■••.■ ' iick Greer 22 - - San rrancisco Harry Lipparelli 2.0 - - - - Elko •; ;. l- .u r- t r u ' -Kf ' T v? • rveith Gretjory xi - - - - Reno Ljilbert Mathews 30 - - - - Reno ;;;; " ; L. uh r,,,, Daniel McKnight ' 30 - - - Reno ; ' ■ Ellis Humphrey ' 2 - - - Reno Leslie Murphy 30 - - - - Elko v J-ick Leahigh 32 Reno Al Peterson ' 30 - - . - - Sparks :V ■ William McBirney ' 32 - San Francisco Howard Ballinger ' 31 - - Oakland Ki Hardy Odell ' 32 - - - Los Angeles r. X, " ' " ' " ' ' " " ' . y Tom Penrose ' ?2 Reno Grant Bowen 31 - - - Carson City " :■ r, i t3 • ' c 1 T • T-v- ' x 1 ■-- Raymond Poncia 32 - - - Sparks Junius Dixon 31 - - Doyle, Cal. ' :;;{ Ni„th r,„v Vernon Hirft ' 31 - - Placerville, Cal. ' f ' - Elmer Rae 32 - - - - San Francisco Jack Hopkins ' 31 - - - Los Angeles ■.; Dixon SoRelle ' 32 - - - Bakersfield Marvin Humphrey ' 31 - - - Reno ;•$ Al Sutherland ' 32 - - - - - Reno Sam Imelli ' 31 - - - Gardnerville Allen Thorpe ' 32 Elko .,r , T- ' ' " ' " " n Richard Tupper ' 32 - Los Angeles Altred Kinne ?i Elko - -u a t u ' c 11 D rA ' TT T A I Harold Vaughan 30 - - - rallon Byron O Hara 31 - - Los Angeles ; ai tj j ' c, D n • ' T- 1 , Al. Edwards ?2 - - - - - Reno Roscoe Prior 31 - - - Eureka, Cal. n„, ,„ f„„nc Howard E. Quinn 31 - San Francisco Alvin Lombardi ' 30 - - - - Reno Fred Roumage ' 31 - - Auburn, Cal. Cecil Martin (PI) ' 32 - Winnemucca Eber Steninger ' 31 - - - . Elko Holsey Williams ' 32 - - Berkeley - K 56 f . wmmm ■ 4 57 j PlHI SIGMA KAPPPA z- , ®737 Lake Street j Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College in K?-j »- 1 73—49 Chapters m Eta Dettteron Chapter Efiahlished at Nevada in i()iy. Colors — Silver and Magenta Flower — Red Carnation Faculty Members Jay a. Carpenter Paul A. Harwood Firft Row Fifth Row William Dunn ' 29 - - - Fortuna ffi Minter Harris ' 31 - - - - Covina Ralph Farnsworth ' 29 - - Berkeley Robert Harris ' 31 - - Bakersfield Douglas Ford ' 29 - - - - Fallon Joe McDonnell ' 31 - - - - Reno Mervin Little ' 29 - - - - Salinas p John Prenderville ' 31 - - - Reno Second Row ]p Alfred Wilander ' 31 - - Berkeley Herold Newton ' 29 - - Bakersfield | Fernando Ambrose (PI) ' 32 Berkeley William Regentz ' 29 - San Francisco p Sixth ' Row Milton Taylor ' 29 - - - Loomis Irvin Ayer ' 32 Reno Bruce Battin ' 30 - - - - - Mina g Albert Chevalier (PI) ' 32 St. Helena Ted Brown ' 30 - - - - - Orland | Fred Cunningham 32 - - Alameda Third Row |i||5 Guild Gray (PI) ' 32 - - - Reno Norman Coughlin ' 30 - - - Reno fJ||: Ray Hackett ' 32 Reno William Gibson ' 30 - Gardnerville ' Seventh Row Russell Laird ' 30 - - - Bakersfield |?| Robert Knight ' 32 - - Long Beach Carroll Newell ' 30 - - - Fortuna |v; joe McLeod 32 Reno Ernest Panelli ' 30 - - - - Reno |j: Kenneth Reese (Pi) ' 32 - - Reno Del Rey ' 30 Reno Gordon Robertson ' 32 - - - Reno Fourth Row ' {s GifTord Shuey (PI) ' 32 - - - Reno Edwin Semenza ' 30 - - - - Reno ;. Carl Stoddard (PI) ' 32 - - - Reno Frank Stewart ' 30 - - - Vallejo ..■ JSIot in Picture Chris Stockton ' 30 - - - Bakersfield -, ' Albert Miller ' 30 - - - Marysville Eldridge Farnsworth ' 31 - Berkeley ' :_ Fred LaVigne (PI) ' 31 - - - Reno Oscar Frietag ' 31 - - - - Berkeley ; John Rossiter (Pi) ' 32 - - - Reno t :. ' .- ■ 4 58 ' .sm: ' ,■. ■• " ■;• sv«ig ALPHtA TAU OM[]EeA 745 University Ave. Founded at Virginia Military In iitnte in i86 — 9 Chapters Nevada Delta lota Chapter EUablished in igii. Colors — Azure and Gold. Flower — Tea Rose and Daffodils R. C. Thompson — Faculty Member Edwin Whitehead r-int Raw Robert Adams " 29 - - - - Sparks Robert Adamson ' 29 - - - - Reno James Bailey " 29 - - - - Fallon Douglas Busey ' 29 - - - Alden Copeland ' 29 - - - - Ely Leon Hainer ' 29 Binghamton, N. Y. Jack Kellogg ' 29 Redwood City, Cal. Si: 0,1,1 Run Dale Lamb ' 29 - - - - - Reno Elmer Lyon " 29 - - Winnemucca Alden McCoUum ' 29 - - - Reno Harold Overlin ' 29 - Los Angeles Homer Raycraft ' 29 - Gardnerville Wallace Smith " 29 - - - - Elko Max Wright ' 29 - - - - - Reno T jjrJ Row Ralph Adamson ' 30 - - Lovelock Arthur Brewfter ' 30 - Huntington B ' h Edward Cupit " 30 - - - Tonopah Joseph DeReemer ' 30 - - Roseville Walter Johnson ' 30 - - - - Elko Wilfred Jones ' 30 - - - Burlingame William Kinnon ' 30 - - - Fallon Fo„rlh Row Neil Lamb " 30 ----- - Reno Duane Mack 30 - - - - Minden Paul Richards ' 30 - - - Tonopah Karl Voight ' 30 ----- - Elko William Weeden ' 30 - Menlo Park Frank Wittenberg ' 30 - Fifth Row Gordon Burner ' 31 - Hayward - Tonopah 1 ms - Yerington Reno s . Phillip Daver ' 31 - - Gardnerville " " ' " " Phillip DeLongchamps ' 31 Yerington William Dumble ' 31 - - Tonopah Howard Sheerin ' 31 - - Tonopah Francis Smith ' 31 - - - - Reno ■ §1 George Vargas ' 31 - - - - Reno Jack Walther ' 31 Reno Myron Adams (PI) ' 32 - - Reno George Adamson ' 32 - - - Reno Lewis Arnold (PI) ' 32 Hayward, Cal. Robert Bankofier ' 32 - Winnemucca Roy Bankofier ' 32 - - Winnemucca Roy Chanselor (PI) ' 32 - Tonopah Seieiith Row John Griffin ' 32 - - - - Tonopah John Harrington (PI) ' 32 - Tonopah Bennet Johnson ' 32 - Alhambra, Cal. Stanley Johnson ' 32 - Gardnerville Robert Rossier ' 32 - Winnemucca Bruce Thompson ' 32 - Leslie Tomley ' 32 - - Not in Picture Tom Towle ' 29 - - - Fred Baldini ' 30 - - James Savage (PI) ' 31 - Paul Dube (Pi) 32 - - - Reno - Hayward Los Angeles - Yerington - - Reno - - - Reno r L 1 1 . 1 1 m ( m 1 i 60 fe mi -4{ 61 } . S3S«KWS«» " S» «-«%» SIGMA PHI SIGMA 746 North Virginia Street Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in igo8 Theta Chapter Established at Nevada in i()22. Colors — White and Gold. Flowers — Daffodil and Lily-of-the-- Valley Dean F. H. Sibley, Prof. E. E. Williams — Faculty Members First Row Lee Couch " 29 - - H. A. Jacobs ' 29 - - Phillip R. Weber ' 29 - - Reno - - Reno Hollywood B Frank Hcjrton Walter Wilson Roy Barton ' 32 31 - - - Reno - Carson City - Las Vegas, Nev. U - A. W. Alegre ' 30 Bert C. Burkham 3 Raymond Germain ' 50 James Hammond ' 30 Orville Moyes ' 30 - - Third Ron Albert Nichols Second Row - San Francisco - - Las Vegas Fallon Stockton Ifi Oscar Bryan 32 ' fet?j% 1 ed Cooper 32 Reno » Terry Dorns ' 32 :«. ' -sv. £ j-j Handley ' 52 Wilbur Hannibal ' ?2 Sixth Ro w Fifth Row Las Vegas, Nev. Turlock, Cal. - - - - Reno - Santa Cruz - - - Fallon 30 Laurel Nichols " 30 W. Norton ' 30 - Fred A. StoU o - - - Reno Lookout, Nev. - - - Reno - - Martinez T. W. Van Hoosear ' 30 - Oakland Fourth Row Tom J. Brawley ' 31 - - Goldfield Clayton Byer ' 31 - - - - Fallon Matt Osborn (PI) ' 32 - - Dixon, Cal. Neil Scott ' 32 - - Las Vegas, Nev. Alden Sibley ' 32 Reno Eugene Waller ' 32 Las Vegas, Nev. Alex Wilson ' 32 - - Carson City Not in Picture John Hutchison 31 - - - - Reno William Rau (PI) ' 31 - Las Vegas Al Bennett ' 32 PI. Los Angeles, Cal. ■4. 62 } »- mm liittiiBii ■;s.o ' ;.s» ' -s ' «fo-i i T6i!«a5K«-a-.-- " », ' iiw-i.- " ' ' -«! ' „-» « : s " -. •£« " " . " rV:! ' ' . ■ ' ■ " • OOQOQ F ri R(,« Warren Monroe " 2S Claire Lehmkuhl ' 2S S,,„nJ Ko,. Elbert Edwards ' 28 - • DEIJA SICMA LAMBDA 557 Lake Sireet Founded at the Unwersity of Cidifornia in igii — 10 Chapters, Gamma Chapter Efiablished at Nevada in i ' )22. Ccjlors — Purple and Gold Perry Hayden " 31 - - S WA Ro X r s ' -v fni Clark Nelson ?i - - Pniole $f - Panaca, Nev. f M 1 ' - " Randolph ' 31 Herbert M. Faulkner ' 2S Alturas, Gal. ||M Glaude Snooks 31 Harvey Reynolds ' 2S - - - - Reno M Stanley Sundeen ' 3 Walter Putz 28 - - - Hanford, Gal. M Darwni Sparks ' 28 - -Ogden, Utah g Lester Spinney " 28 - - Fortuna, Gal. |lBi-: T ;,J R„w ' 00, Byron Stetler ' 28 - - - - - Reno 0 Harold Bailey ' 29 - - - - Sparks |c-$.;J Lee Burge ' 29 ----- - Midas p| Shirburn Timm ' 31 Cv Wainwright ' 31 Leiler Bailey (PI) ' Bibb ' ?2 - ' Alden Ghace ' 29 James A. Weathers - Norman Brown (PI) Emery F. Ghace ' 30 - Fourth Kiju Gharles Gliifcrd ' 30 - Leonard Fox ' 30 - - Eugene Hoover " 30 - Elden Prewitt ' 30 - - Dan Senseney ' 50 - - Walter Siegel ' 30 - - Neil Rustin ' 30 10 - - Reno - Ren;) - Sparks - Reno - - Sparks - Yerington - - Reno Auburn, Gal. - - - Reno Lovelock - Lovelock rorest Beirut : Rnu Fred GoUins (PI) 32 - Geor ge Davis (PI) ' 32 - Maxwell Harcourt (PI) Frank Harley ' 32 - - Kent Ingalls (PI) ' 32 - Joe Jackson (PI) ' 32 - Alfred Kaiser (PI) 32 - Teller Kitchen (PI) ' 3 Dwight Leavitt (PI) ' 32 Lowell Monday (Pi) ' 2 Dwight Nelson ' 32 - - - - - Reno Berkeley, Gal. Newcastle, Gal. - - - Mina - - - Reno - - Oakland - - - Reno ' . - - Sparks - - - Reno - - - Reno - - Reno 32 - - Reno Los Angeles - - Sparks - - Sparks - - - Reno 2 - Louis Ballard ' 31 ■ , R„ Alturas, Gal. - Yerington - - - Ely Albert Davis i - Raymond Evans ' 31 Robert Geyer ' y - - - - - Reno Robert Harrison (PI) " 31 - Berkeley - Reno - - - Elko - - Sparks - Gardnerville - Gardnerville ----- - Reno Alvin Brown (Unclassified) - Reno Not ill Picline Lawton Kline (Faculty) - - Reno Willard Douglas ' 30 - - - - Reno Fred Smith (PI) ' 31 - - - Sparks Ray Varney " 31 - Thermopolis, Wyo. James Settlemeyer - Ben Solari ' 2 - - - I y w ' 4i 64 }E »- BETA liAPPA 518 University Ave. Founded at Humline University in upi — i Chapters lota Chapter Eftabhshed at Nevada in J J2 . Colors — Purple .ind Gold. Flower — Golden Rose V. E. Scott — Faculty Member Fir ft Row Ted Beach ' 29 - Reno Frank L. Bristol ' 29 Johannesburg, A. Norman Ericson ' 29 - - - - Reno Second Row Whiting F. Martin - - - Ta£t, Cal. Lester E. Mills ' 29 Loyandale, Nev. Leonard O. Robertson ' 29 Garberville Weaver H. Solomon ' 29 - - Berkeley Alfred L. Weger 29 - - Orrs, Cal. Third Row Frank Estes ' 30 Reno Howard Estes ' 30 - - - - Reno Norman J. Farrell ' 30 - - - Reno Meredith H. Hawk ' 30 Whittier, Cal. Fourth Row T. W. Johnson ' 30 Walnut Creek, Cal. Merle Smart 30 - - - - Fallon George G. Stockle ' 30 - Mount. View Everett L. Appleton (PI) ' 31 San F. Horace L. Church ' 31 - Solana Beach Fifth Row Jack C. Curtis ' 31 - Battle Mount. Donald A. Knapp ' 51 - San Diego Wesley Martin ' i - - - - Taft John A. Molini ' :;i Dyer Sixth Row Leland A. Sidwell ' 31 Los Angeles Lawrence Zoebel (PI) ' 31 - - Reno Vernon H. Mills (PI) ' 32 Logandale Walter D. Mitchell ' ?2 Tonopah Edward N. Usnick ' 52 McGill, Nev. Not in Picture Norman Annette (PI) ' 32 - Ratoon - ' 4{ 66 } LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 255 University Terrace t, Founded at Bofion University in igog. X J Nevada Epsilon lota Chapter eUablished in igig — yy Chapters Colors — Purple, Green and Gold First Row J. E. Martie (faculty) ------ Anthony Zeni, Alumnus - - Reno Allen Crawford ' 29 - - - McGill Julio Genasci ' 29 - Loyalton, Cal. Rudolph Larsen ' 29 - Fort Bragg, Cal. Clarence Newman ' 29 - - - Ely Second Rl Letus Wallace ' 29 - - Alan Bible 30 - - Melville Hancock ' 30. Fred Lohse ' 30 - - Keith Lucas o - - Lawson Linde ' 31 Arthur Lucas ' 31 Keeler, Cal. - - Fallon VVinton, Cal. - - Fallon - - - Reno - - Fallon - - Fallon Third Row Bernard Moulton ' 30 - - - Reno Emmett Riordan ' 0 - - - - Ely Wallace White ' 30 - - - - Ely Willis Baker 30 - - Willows, Cal. Horace Bath ' 31 ----- Ely RoUand Boyden ' i - Alhambra, Cal. Fourth Row Douglas Calloway Edward Felion Attilio Genasci Carleton King ' U ;i - - - Ely Westwood, Cal. Loaylton, Cal. Alhambra, Cal. Fifth Row Fred Morrison ' 31 - Westwood, Cal. Elmer Perry ' 31 - - Fairfield, Cal. Nick Basta ' 32 Ely Beale Cann ' 32 Fallon Roger Colton ' 32 - - Berkeley, Cal. William Conroy (PI) ' 32 - Sparks Sixth Row John Fant ' 2 - - - - Lovelock Harry Harper ' 32 (Pledge) Reno LL ' .rold Johnson ' 32 - Roseville, Cal. Lauren Kuhlman ' 32 - Roseville, Cal. Alex Lohse ' 32 - - - - - Fallon Matthew Mohorovich ' 52 Jackson, Cal. Seventh Row Harry Oliver ' 32 - - Suisun, Cal. Jarret Rupley (PI) ' 32 - - Placerville Russell Sharp (PI) 32 - - Oakland Aubrey Spark 32 - - - - Sparks Adelbert States ' 32 - Eureka, Nev. Harlan Stuart ' 32 - - - - Fallon Not in Picture Fred Anderson (P-G.) Carson - 68 «■ 69 LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION Jack Adler ' 31 - - - Jack Albiii ' 30 - - ■ Derrill Angst ' 30 Donald Bernstein ' 29 Elwood Boerlin ' 32 - A. E. Boerlin ' 31 - - Second Rou Beale Cann ' 32 - - Hilmer Caudel ' 32 - William Copren ' 29 - Garnet CuUom ' 29 - Cyrus Dam ' 28 - - Gerald Dejong ' 31 - Third Row Michele Di Ricco ' 29 - Harvey Dondero ' 31 Robert Dutton ' 32 Dwight Ewing ' 32 Fred Fader ' 31 - - - Granville Fletcher Carl Fuetsch ' 29 Fourth Stephen Fulkerson Paul Gemmill ' 30 - Carl Gericke ' 30 Fort Raymond Griffin ' 31 Thomas Jackson ' 29 32 V. - Chicago - - Elko - - Elko - - McGiU Hawthorne Hawthorne - - - Fallon Bay Point, Cal. Sierraville, Cal. - - - - Ely Berkelev, Cal. San Francisco - - -McGiU - Hawthorne Las Vegas Merced, Cal. - Carlin, Nev. - Las Vegas - - Tonopah - - Fallon Pasadena, Cal. Calhoun, Neb. - - - - Ely - - Goldfield life? Alger Jacobs ' 30 - ■ Walter Jensen ' 30 - )• ) Row George Lang ' 30 - - - Elko Vallejo, Cal. - - - Lovelock Manchuria, China - - - Stewart - - - - Wells Round Mountain - - - Fallon - - - Yerington Alex Leonoff 32 Jack Lindly ' 31 Leland Martin ' 31 Edwin Michael ' 31 Allan Odell 30 Elmer Perry ' 31 - Sixth Row George Pettycrew ' 29 - - Goldfield Alden Plumley ' 29 - Bishop, Cal. Alexander Pratt ' 29 - Los Angeles Herman Rieman ' 32 - Gardnerville Thomas Schnoor ' 31 Walnut Creek Lenard Sledge ' 30 - - - - Eureka Randolph Stigen 29 - - Oakland Seieiith Row Wilbur Stodieck ' 29 - Gardnerville Charles Thompson ' 32 - - Pioche Jack Wardle ' 31 - - - Tonopah Fred Weeks ' 32 - - - - - Wells Caroll Westfall ' 29 Goshen Junction Thomas Wigglesworth ' 29 - Reno Claude Winder ' 31 - - - Fallon Not in Picture Ernest Clays ' 30 - - - - McGiU Harvey Flint ' 30 - - HoUister, Cal. ' S J J ii ■ " i IKJ jip " ' f rp . — s " -, « ' ' — ■ " -WJWpTJ — rjsy™- — „.y.— -r- INTEEFEATEIBNITY COUNCIL Officers Jack Gregory --- President Jack Kellogg .-.---.----- Vice-President Leonard Robertson - - Secretary-Treasurer mmmmmm r Alternate Claude Hammond - - Neil Lamb Bruce Battin Delegate House Jack Gregory ------- Sigma N:i - - - . Jack Kellogg ----- Alpha Tan Omega - - WiLLLAM Dunn ----- Phi Sigma Kappa - - ■ Albert Alegre Sigma Phi Sigma Herbert Jacobs Clarence Newman ----- Lam hi a Chi Alpha ----- Alan Bible Leonard Robertson . - - - Beta Kappa Ted Beach Grant Bowen ----- Sigmi! Alpha Epsilon ----- Max Larsen Tom. Wigglesworth - - Lincoln Hall Association First Row: Alegre, Batrin, Beach, Bible. Second Row: Bowen, Dunn, Gregory, Hammond, Jncobs, Kellogg. Third Row: Lamb, Larsen, Newman, Robertson, Wigglesworth 4 72 " . PANHELILENIC COUNCIL Alice Lunsford Beatrice Ott Officers - - - - President Secretary Delegates Pi Beta Phi— Alice Lunsford, Katherine Robison, Alice LeMaire. Genevieve Spencer (Alumna) Gamma Phi Beta — Beatrice Ott, Barbara Horton. Emily Burke Farrar (Alumna) Kappa Alph a Theta — Constance Holland, Evelyn Turner. Mae Bernasconi (Alumna) Sigma Alpha Omega — Helen Dunseath, Ellen Russell. Mabel Flournoy (Alumna) Beta Delta — Esther Sauer, Edna Ericson. Marjorie Mortensen (Alumna) Delta Delta Delta — Mable Aljets, Saralee Clark. Gertrude Harris Quilici (Alumna) First Row: Aljets, Cbrk, Dunseath, Ericson, Second Row: Holland, Horton, LeMaire, Lunsford, Ott. Third Row: Robison, Russell, Sauer, Turner -4 73 }ge.»- immmmz . DELTA DELTA DELTA S45 Sierra Street Founded at Boston University in Theta Thetd Chapter Established in igi — 7 Chapters. Colors — Silver, Gold and Blue. Flower — Pansy Mrs. Louise Springer — Member in Faculty FirU Row Mabel Aljets 29 - Ely Dorothy Eaton ' 29 - - - - Reno Mildred Hughes ' 29 - - - Reno Zenda Johns ' 29 Sparks Second Row Helen Smith ' 29 Reno Evelyn Anderson " 30 - - Tonopah Margaret Baird ' 30 Ely Beth Beemer ' 30 - - - - Sparks Bernice Blair ' 30 - Piedmont, Cal. Third Row Gretchen Cardinal ' 30 - Gardnerville Saralee Clark ' 30 Reno Nevada Coll ' 30 - - - - - Reno Jessie Leonard ' 30 - - Virginia City Edith McLaughlin ' 30 - Vallejo, Cal. Mary O ' Neil ' 30 - - - Tonopah Fourth Row Enid Porter ' 30 ----- Reno Alberta Adams " 31 - - - - Reno Frances Hilborn ' 31 - Suisun, Cal. 1 ; m Jean Hughes ' 31 Reno Dorothy Johns ' 31 - - - - Sparks Fifth Row m ii Marjoric Ligon ' i Natalie Lipman ' 51 Rose Mahana ' i - - Frances Mdlar ' i - - Marchand Newman ' i Ellen Olson (PI) ' 31 Sixth Ron Gwendolyn Pierson ' i Doris Welch ' 31 - - Alice Mae Atkinson ' 32 - - - Reno - Burlingame - El Centro - Yerington - - - Elkc - - - Reno - - - Reno Yerington -Watsonville - - - Ely - - Reno Mary Baird ' 32 - - - - Virginia Cole (PI) ' 52 - - Seventh Row Gladys Downing (PI) ' 32 - - Napa Wilma Fitzgerald ' 32 - - - Reno Mercedes Gerald (PI) ' 32 - Sparks Ethel Hansen ' 32 - - - Lovelock Helen Montrose ' 2 - - Tonopah Margaret Watkins (Pi) 32 - Reno ■■ { 74 itay-a -.AUMMiga iS ' gs s s i S i SaiBaiia m PI BETA PHII 829 North Virginia Street Founded at Monmouth College in i86y Nevada Alpha Chapter Eflablished in igi — 7 Chapters. Colors — Wine Red and Silver Blue. Flower — Wine Carnation Katherine Riegelhuth, Margaret E. Mack — Members in Faculty Fira Row Anita Becaas (P.O.) - Jeanette Brown ' 29 - Renee Duque ' 29 - - Patricia Harding ' 29 - Second Row Fourth Row Kathryn Robison ' 30 - - - Sparks Doris Thompson ' 30 - - - - Reno 1 Phylis Balzar ' 31 - - Carson City ' W Geraldine Blattner ' 51 - Winnemucca P ' " ' ' M Grace Bordewich ' 31 - Carson City p Phyllis Day ' 31 - - Woodland, Cal. Kara Lucas ' 29 - - Alice Lunsford ' 29 - Lois Nicolaides ' 29 - Helene Turner ' 29 Bessie Davie ' 30 - Adeline Duque ' 30 - - - - Fallon - - - Reno - San Mateo San Francisco San Francisco - - - Reno ' mm Third Row June Grantley ' 30 - - Burlingame Alice LeMaire ' 30 Battle Mountain Belva Murphy ' 30 - - San Francisco Katherine Priest ' 30 - - - Sparks Cecilia Sudden ' 30 - - San Mateo Fifth Row Ethel Maraska ' 31 - - Imlay, Nev. Constance Orme ' 31 - - - - Reno Helen Webb ' 31 - - Berkeley, Cal. Dorothy Ernst ' 32 - - - - Fallon Emily Gracey ' 32 - . - - Reno Sixth Row Virginia Horsey ' 32 - - Las Vegas Nancy Mitchell ' 32 - - - - Reno Marian Pratt ' 32 - Sacramento, Cal. Leona Sellman (Pi) ' 32 - - Reno Virginia Stewart (Pi) ' 32 Van Nuys Maurine Strohmer (PI) ' 32 - Fallon - 76 }ie.=- GAMMA PJHI BETA 710 Sierra Street Founded at Syracuse U nwcrsity in iHy Alpha Gamma Chapter Efiablished in i()2i — J5 Chapters. Colors — Brown and Mode. Flower — Pink Carnation Firft Row Romayne Foley " 29 Frances Gorman ' 29 Helen Mahoney ' 29 - Loretta Miller ' 29 - Beatrice Ott ' 29 - - Nevada City Sutter Creek San Francisco - - - Fernley Nevada City Second Row Eloise Walker " 29 Lucy Crescenzo " 30 Sylvia Crowell ' 30 Barbara Horton ' 30 Inez Loomis ' 30 - Grace Mahoney ' 30 - - - Sparks - - - Reno Carson City - Carson City - - - Reno San Francisco Fourth Row Cecelia Hawkins " i - - - - Reno Elizabeth Johnstone 31 - - Reno Dolores Lozano ' 31 - - - - Reno Louise Rawson ' 31 - - - Tonopah Myra Remington (PI) ' 51 - - McGill Phyllis Steinheimer (PI) ' 31- - Reno Fifth Row Gladys Wittenburg ' 31 - - - Reno Frances Armbruster ' 52 - - - Reno Virginia Garside (Pi) ' 32 Tonopah Anne Gregory ' 2 - - - - - Reno Katherine Hansen (Pi) ' 32 Yerington Sixth Row Third Rq Margaret Smith " 30 - - - Oakland Maryemma Taylor ' 30 - Gardnerville Lois Carman ' 31 - - - - - Reno Edna Clark ' 31 - - - - - Reno Alyce Couch ' 31 - - - - - Reno Jane Harcourt ' 32 - Virginia Kirkley ' 32 Marion Stone ' 32 - Mae Vuich ' 32 - - Inez Walker ' 32 Margaret Walts ' 32 Tonopah • - Reno - - Reno Tonopah - Sparks - Reno -4 78 - lEtAPlPA ALPHA THETA 107 Stevenson Street Founded at DePauw University in i8jo — 56 Chapters Beta Mil Chapter EHablished in i()22. Colors — Black and Gold. Flower — Pansy Firfl Roil Alice Halley 29 - - - - - Reno Ellen Harrington ' 29 Freepoint. Neb. Second Rocu Margaret Hartman ' 29 - - - Reno Constance Holland 29 - - - Reno Genevieve Leonard ' 29 - Los Angeles Thelma Pedroli ' 29 - - - - Reno Lucile Sanford ' 29 - - - - Fallon Third Row Idel Anderson ' 29 - San Francisco Marjorie Blewett ' 30 - - Oakland Maizie Ryan ' 30 - - - - - Reno Evelyn Turner ' 30 - - Sanger, Cal. Verna Butler ' 31 - - - Berkeley Fourth Row Euphemia Clark ' 31 - - - Reno Dora Clover ' 31 - - Woodland, Cal. Doris Conway ' 31 - - - - Reno Martha Williams ' 31 - - - Sparks Donna Anderson (PI) ' 52 SanFrancisco Fifth Row Frances Baker (PI) 32 - - - Sparks Josephine Bernard ' 32 - - Truckee Helen Blair ' 32 Fallon Margaret Ede ' 32 - - - El Centro Margaret Fuller ' 32 - - - - Reno Sixth Row Margaret Johnston ' 32 - Marion Nichols ' 32 - - Helen Steinmiller ' 32 - Lilian Stigen ' 32 - - - - Reno - - - Reno - - - Reno San Francisco Jean Zuick ' 32 ----- - Reno SICMA ALPHA OMEGA Local Sorority. Founded at U niversity of Nevada in i()22. Colors — Black and Silver. Flower — Rose iiii 18 First Row Eillen Baldwin " 29 - - Alturas, Cal. Mabel Connor ' 29 - - - - Reno Barbara Morse (PI) ' 29 - - Reno Second Row Ellen Russell ' 29 - - - - Deeth Feriland Whitehead ' 29 Las Vegas Helen Dunseath ' 30 - - - - Reno Mary Hancock ' 50 - - - - Fallon Third Row Margaret Purdy ' o - - - Sparks Florence Shedd ' 30 - - - - Reno Blanche Armstrong ' y - - Sparks Fourth Row Dorothy Grover (PI) ' 31 - - Reno Marion Jones " 31 - - - - - Reno Bonnie Jean Austin (PI) ' 32 - Reno Pauline Berrum ' 2 PI. - - - Reno Fijth Row Ailene Daniels (Pi) ' 32 - - Reno Mildred DeWitt ' 32 - - - - Reno Melva Fowler ' 32 - - - - Reno Sixth Row Wilma Kennedy ' 32 PL - - - Reno Constance Phillips - - - - Fallon Ruth Stewart (Pi) ' 32 - - - Reno Marjorie Stout (PI) ' 32 - - Sparks MM 82 BETA DELTA Local Sorority. Founded at University of Nevada November jo, i )22. Colors — Green and Silver. Flower — Violet Fir i Roiu Helen Dunn ' 29 - Edna Ericson ' 29 Martha Htiber ' 29 Goldfield - - Reno Tonopah mi Second Row Florence Mitchell ' 29 - - - Reno Louise Oppio ' 29 - - - - Sparks Anna Frey ' 30 ----- Reno Florence Hanes ' 30 - - - Azusa Third Row Ora Lee ' 30 ----- - Kaolin Helen Morris ' 30 - - - Tonopah Lorna Sauber ' 30 - - - Loyalton Esther Sauer ' 20 - - - - - Reno Fourth Row Josephine Arlang ' 31 - - Goldfield Anne Clark ' 32 - - - - Goldfield Jessie Flartley ' 32 - - - - - Reno Florence Taft ' 32 - - - - Reno { 84 }i - Campus groups . . . the Associated This and That . . . the clubs formed by ftudents of hke interefts and ftudies, for mutual entertainment or benefit . . . The gregariotis inftincft is ftrong in all, and the number of social groups upon even this small campus is proof of the fad. -,00 ' CAMPUS eieoups AGGIE CLUB An organization for those interefied in agriculture. Wilbur Stodifxk -----._.-... President Faculty Members Dean Robert Stewart Prof. P. A. Lehenbauer Prof. F. W. Wilson Dr. L. R. Vawter Prof. V. E. Scott Prof. Peter Frandsen Marion R. Clawson, Graduate Member MEiMBERS Robert Bankofier Ted Beach Albert Bennett Arvin Boerlin Elwood Boerlin Leland Burge Robert E. Dutton DwiGHT EwiNG Leonard Fox Julio Genasci Frank E. Humphrey Marvin B. Humphrey Maxwell Larsen Wesley Martin Whiting Martin Mark Menke Lester Mills Vernon Mills Lloyd Moon Herold Newton RoscoE Prior Oltman Reil Herman Rieman Aubrey Sparks Wilbur Stodieck Karl Voight Fred Weeks Alfred Weger John D. Winters Frank Wittenberg First Row: Frandsen, Lehenbauer, Scott, Stewart, Beach, Burge. Second Row: Genasci, Whiting Martin, Menke, Lester Mills, Moon, Newton, Riel, Stodieck, Larsen. Third Row; Weger, Wittenberg, Boerlin, Fox, Marvin, Humphrey, Wesley Martin, Prior, Voight, Bankofier. Fourth Row: A. Boerlin, Dutton, Ewing, Ellis, Humphrey, Vernon Mills, Riemann Spark, Weeks, Winters -4 88 }B .- NU PHI NU A society founded in the fall of i()28, whose purpose is to fofler greater interefl in and to promote the welfare of pre-legal matters at the University of Nevada. Officers Melville Hancock ------ President Clayton Byer ----- Vice-President Grant Bowen - - - - - - Secretary Wm. Woodburn ----- Treasurer Charter Members Alan Bible Melville Hancock Grant Bowen Thomas Johnson Dave Burns Dan McKnight Douglas Busey Walter Siegel Clayton Byer George Vargas Edward Ducker Philip Weber Wm. Woodburn First Row: Bible, Bowen, Burns, Busey, Second Row: Byer, Ducker, Hancock, Johnson, McKnight. Third Row: Siegel, Vargas, Weber, Woodburn -..4 89 } «- ■■— ii SBBBT immsmm CEUGIIBLE CLUB Ol ' FICERS Stephen Dubravac - - - - President Harold Vaughn -------- Secretary Bernard Moulton Treasurer Firfl Row: Prof. Vincent Gianelli, Leland Sidwell, Weaver Soloman, Jack Ericson, John Curtis, Prof. Claude Jones Second Row: Robert Adamson, Donald Knapp, Frank Bristol, B. F. Couch, B. Thompson, Wallace White, Claude Hammond, Prof. Jay A. Carpenter, William Kinnon, Prof. William Smythe Not in Pidure: Arthur Brewster, Gordon Cole, Junius Dixon, Paul Gemmill, James Golden, Keith Gregory, Minter Harris, Gilbert Matthews, Walter Mitchell, Hardy Odell, Robert Prince, Fred Roumage, Richard Tupper, Harold Vaughn, William Boynton, Orville Moyes, Gaylord Nichols, Stephen Dubravac, Edmund Muth, Bernard Moulton, Alien Mori, Alfred Kaiser, Edward Henry, Meredith Hawk, Roger Colton CHEMISTEY CLUB Officers Tom Jackson President Fred Lohse - - - . Secretary Ed Randall - Treasurer Members Firil Row. Calvin Dodson, Jack Thurfton, Mary Weeks, Anna Thacker, Martha Huber, Doris Welch, Thomas Schnoor, George Lang. Second Row. Prof. Horton, Claude Winder, Archie Wood, Prof. G. W. Sears, Prof. R. D. Cool, Thomas Jackson, Norman Annett, Fred Lohse. Third Row. Edward Randall, Prof. A. S. Lough, Jack Curtis, Fred Smith, Raymond Griffin. Not in Pidiire: Lawrence Ballard, Jane Eaton, Anna Frey, Norma Gardella, Patricia Harding, Florence Mitchell, Gene Hoover. ••ii.iiiULiii— ttiijMiiimiiiHifcui ' f %W5 f ' 1 m J •00.— « ' , i l 1 i M mL- m ■ ' 1 ■HE " TiiftaW " jWlWWfc... j W: - - 1 fl 1 ' - T mjm jrj ii b 1 ' - - «lf " ' " T -» 91 " ( ! .C5 l3 » Y. W. C. A. CABINET Dorothy Eaton President Katherine Priest Vice-President Elizabeth Johnstone - - Secretary Verdie Fant - - Treasurer Idel Anderson Social Service Chairman Geraldine Blattner - Meetings Chairman Gretchen Cardinal Girl Reserve Chairman Doris Conway - - . . . Freshman Chairman Frances Deitrich Undergraduate Representative Ellen Harrington ----- Undergraduate Representative Margaret Hartman World Education Chairman Ethel Leonard Music Chairman Kathryn Robison Publicity Chairman Faralie Smithson ------- Cabinet Study Chairman Doris Thompson ---------- Music Chairman Clara Tomlin - Finance Chairman First Row: Blattner, Cardinal, Conway, Dietcrich. Second Row: Eaton, Fant, Hartman, Johnstone, Priest. Third Row; Robison, Smithson, Tliompson, Tomlin -4 92 } - THE NOEMAL CLUB RoxENA BoNHAM President FirU Row. Marion Andreason, Roxena Bonham, Emma Boyd, Agnes Christensen, Lois Crane. Second Row: Julia DeKinder, Mabel Dowling, Nellie Dwyer, Edna Edwards, Elaine Fairchild, Merle Ferris. Third Row: Ruth Fish, Mary Fogliani, Nellie Fofter, Melba Geraghty, Winifred Hansen. Fourth Row: Vera Hendra, Frances Hewitt, Florence Huffman, Helen Jenkins, Eleanor Keema, Myrtle Keema. Fifth Row: Irene Kitch, Rose Lynch, Lucille McKinney, Mary Minoletti, Violet Oppedyke. Sixth Row: Gladys Price, Mabel Robinson, Maxine Roudebush, Belva Smith, Arlene Springmeyer, Pauline Tanner. No Piditres: Mrs. A. M. Bangs, Grace Moore, Margaret Sara. ' 4 93 } - " tlHOE ASSOCAITED ENeiN.EElBS Officers Lester Spinney ----- President David Van Lennep - - - Vice-President Thomas Wigglesworth Secretary-Treasurer All the engineering groups of the campus are consolidated into one large society, known as the Associated Engineers. It is under the guidance of this organization that the annual Engineers ' Day is presented. Engineers ' Day was given this year during the Homecoming celebration, following the cuftom begun h §t year. By combining with the reft of the groups of the Hill in putting on this one big show of the year, the Engineers are able to ftrengthen the good of the University to a large extent. Throughout the year the Associated Engineers have meetings in which the prob- lems and needs of the engineering ftudent are discussed and clarified. The annual engineer ' s bant]uet and dance is held at the end of the spring semefter. Lester Spinney President Associated Engine i 94 l - : ' -ti V t ' .A, ■ ' - - -tF.- -t -. ■ ' «f ' « ' -,(j VM-afe ' S- " 5.V " - ' .-PJ, CIVIL eh g:in]eees American society of civil engineers student branch. Officers Thomas H. Wigglesworth President Frank K. Nelson - - - - Vice-President Jack Albin .--_ Secretary -Treasurer Members First Row: Roy Bankofier, Carleton King, Albert Davis, Maxwell Harcourt,. George Gray, Raymond Brown. Second Rotu: Lincoln Grayson, William Gibson, Frank Nelson, Thomas Wigglesworth, Carroll Westfall, La Monte Brown, Prof. . Bixby, Lester Spinney, Walter Putz. Third Rotv: Jack Albin, Harvey Reynolds, Claude Snooks, Fred Morrison, Telfer Kitchen, Victor Krai, Gerred Rupley, Harold Pearson, Alfred Kinne, Clark Nelson, Ernest Lorenzini. Not in Pictures Alan Odell. ELECTEKEAL ENGINEERS Officers Alden McCollum President David Van Lennep Vice-President Alden Chace Secretary-Treasurer Members First Row: Merle Smart, Walter Ballerstein, Theodore Miller, Neil Lamb, John Walsh, George Barnes, Dale Lamb, Thurber Brockbank, Claire Lehmkuhl, Alden McCollum, Alden Chace, Prof. S. C. Palmer, Leonard Robertson, Prof. Sandorf. Second Row: Ronald Boyden, Jack Wardle, Maxwell Thompson, Fred Fader, Gerald De Jong, Francis Headley, Robert Geyer, Donald Reid, Calvin Dodson, Norman Brown, Chewier Elliott, Cy Wainwright, Stanley Sundeen, William Dumble, Derrill Ang l, Francis Smith, Ralph Adamson. Not in Piditre: LeRoy Chancilor, Phil Daver, Fred Fletcher, Leslie Horton, Jack Leahigh, Harry Oliver, Harold Phipps, Clark Pomeroy, Orvis Reil, Dixon SoRelle, Lawrence Zoebel, Joseph DeReemer, Willard Douglas, Clarence Jones, Gilbert Matthews, Edmund Muth, Claude Snooks, Theodore Van Hoosear, Reynold Hansen, Walter Jensen, John Fant, Robert Bankofier. i N SSM MMIinwWJKff f; ' m ' sv -ps - TSS ISSkL f ' S? -,y a r i ■ ' [ 96 } . . ;mmmm iii% MECHANICAL ENCINEEES Officers Randolph E. Stigen President Russell Laird Secretary Members Fir l Row. Wayne Buerer, Booker Henderson, Max Wright, Jose Cavan, Russell Laird, Cyrus Dam, Brainerd Plehn, Randolph Stigen, Dean F. H. Sibley, Arthur Gay, Prof. Rocklund. Second Row. Gordon Burner, Brisbane Henderson, Alden Sibley, Edwin Michal, James Settelmeyer, Shirburn Timm, Harry Oliver, Raymond Evans, Edward Usnick, Frank Shepardson, Bernard York. Not in Figure: Lawrence Collins, David Jackson, Alex Lohse, Eugene Slavin. Bill Ligon, Hilmer Caudel, Eugene Waller, Richard Brown. e i sm-»vtmimii»m msi » o r, € s 1 3lV .« ' Sl - -- 97 g o.- lANZANITA IHAILIL ASSOGIATI Officers Feriland Whitehead - - - President Mary Weeks .-... Vice-President Richmond Mann - Secretary Helen Dunn - Treasurer - -■. . Members ' • ' • ■ ■ . = ■• ■ Firn Row ■ ■■ Donna Anderson Marion Andre ason ■ . Josephine Arlang ■ Alice May Atkinson Mary Baird Second Ron Third Row Julia Baldini Helen Coverston Clara Baumbach Judy Cummings Josephine Bernard Julia DeKinder Helen Blair Cecile Dotson Alice Casey Gladys Downing Ann Clark Helen Dunn Mildred Cook Nellie Dwyer Vw i ' . ■ ' -. 98 }s - ' ' ■t ? ' S ' tSf3f- oAsi « ' Second Row Richmond Mann LUCILE McKlNNEY Janice Meredith Helen Montrose Echo Morgan Helen Morris Naudine Murphy ITA HALL ASSOCIATION FirH Row Edna Kramer Marjorie Lane Marjorie Latchford Ora Lee Rose Lynch Third Row Olga Nelson Virginia Oppedyke Irma Parker Sheila Parker Violet Phillips Lestrine Regan Mabel Robinson No Pidure Helen Mann -= 100 }g «- MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION Firll Row Ellen Russel Belva Smith loNE Smith Faralie Smithson LaRue Snow Lilian Stigen Second Row Virginia Lou Stewart Marion Stone Maurine Stromer Mary Margaret Thompson Ruth Tobin Clara Tomlin Third Row Mae Vuich Mary Weeks Doris Welsh Evelyn West Feriland Whitehead Alice Yerington No Pidwes Cecilia Sudden Marceline Wells » 101 »•- mmm THE MIILITAEY IDEPAETMEHT |pHE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA maintains an Infantry Unit of the 1|_ Reserve Officers Training Corps, Senior Division. The Basic Course in Mih- tary Science and Tacftics is given in the Freshman and Sophomore years in the University Curricula. This course is re- quired of all able bodied ftudents, under twenty-seven years of age, and who are citi- zens of the United States. Excuses from this course are allowed when the result of the physical examination, given upon the in- dents matriculation in the University, shows reasonable grounds. This Basic Course re- quires of the Student ' s time three hours per week of classroom or pradlical out of door inftruftion. Aside from its physical benefits, time devoted to military ftudies in the R. O. T. C. course is fully entitled to credit in the general scheme of mental culture. In subjedt- ing themselves to discipline, which is essential to teamwork, young men soon learn the secret of modern civilization which depends upon the combined acflion of human beings to common ends. Experience has demonftrated that not only is the technical military inftruftion valuable, but that the supplementary values of the training are worth to the Indent all they coft him in time and effort. Exaffness, neatness, obedi- ence, health, pofture, and training in teamwork are in themselves civic virtues, worthy of cultivation. Col. William Standiford Commanding Officer First Platoon, Company A Lee Biirge. Commander " 4 102 ' - i!: iessimmms; am sis mmm " mmmm sism) s ! Si aitfi THE MIILITAIBY DEPAETMENT These virtues, just outlined, are secured in the mihtary inftrudlion in a way more defin- itely and eflfecftively than in any other Univer- sity department o£ inftruction. The United States Army is associated with convictions of obligations, with a sense of responsibility, with a manly, and, more than a manly, a gentlemanly — code of conduct, with love and loyalty for country. It includes also, much in- formation of a general and a pracftical value to indents for a successful life and citizen- ship; for a greater capacity for more valuable service to their nation in case of emergency, if the udents should, at any time in their lives, feel the desire to render such service. The school year of 1928-1929 was Col. William Standiford ' s firft year as com- mander at Nevada, Col. J. P. Ryan having retired laft year. Col. Standiford has brought to the Military Department a wide knowledge of military history and tadics, gathered from years of experience in, and ftudy of, the United States Army. Captain Luthern N. Johnson, who was injured early in the year, has been greatly Captain Luther N. Johnson, who was injured early in the year, has been greatly missed from the department. Sergeant Grant H. Huftis has been second in Capt. Luther Johnson " ' ¥¥4 ' M 4 % % U-kl: U:-IJ rX;CI I M Second Platoon, Company A Raymond Germain, Commander -4 103 ■ iknh ;„A!i.K,tm ' kXfkrf;iT ' ' " • -fw , ! ' , „ - ' .■,- - ' ■.- . " -l- " ' AM ' " M " - ' n ' ' V . . - .V .-y M BSU if .- ' .SfJ f ; ! SiSfgm,- ' .nujuv mxwmtmb. ■ ' ' •wSOA MILITAEY DEPA lPiW| (PfBBI i|Hi| MM PPH ' ' FiRST Platoon, Company B Harold Bailey, Commander ■ " l- C " — ' ST Second Platoon Company B LaMonie Brown, Commander 104 ) " - ■ ■ " ■ " «•■ ! ' ' .mmii-umxiil ADVANCED M.ILITAEY ]| I I OR the Junior and Senior years of University work, an Advanced Course |[_ is offered by the University, which is open to graduates of the Basic Course who have shown themselves proficient and quali- fied by personality and chara6ler to profit by the advanced training which leads to a com- mission in the Officers ' Reserve Corps, United States Army, if the iludent by his work in the course proves he is qualified therefor and cares to accept such a commission. This Advanced Course is entirely optional with the ftudents. The organization of the Cadet Corps for the present school year is as follows: Major— Elmer Lyon. Battalion StafF— W. F. Martin (Adjutant). Company A: Captain — Tliomas Towle. First Lieut. — Leland Burge. Second Lieuts. — Stanley Leahigh, Raymond Germain, Herbert Eugene Hoover, Donald Inskip. Company B: Captain — Michele DiRicco. Fit st Lieut. — Harold Bailey. Second Lieuts. — LaMonte Brown, Willard Douglas, Jack Albin. Company C: Captain — William Copren. First Lieuts. — George Sheats. Second Lieuts. — Joseph Frazier, Emery Chace, George Lang. Elmer Lyon Battalion Major i fTT prp ' . f. ' ' ■ " ■■■ • ' ' ' ■ i ' t ' IP ' Back Row: Brown, Inskip, Sheats, Chace, Towle, Bailey, Germain, Douglas. Front Row: DiRicco, Leahigh, Copren, Hoover, Lyon, Albin, Martin, Frazier, Burge ' ' ffiiiiif,;;ffr «i.Vfiii. -rf ' t,-. iii -t EoO.T.G. EI FILE TEAM URING the laft three years, since the University o£ Nevada was sup- pHed with new specially conftrudt- ■ed rifles for gallery shooting, the rifle team made a very creditable showing in its matches. This year, however, the veterans were sadly lacking, and as a result the show- ing made was rather poor. This laSt year the team fired in two large composite matches, one of which is composed of all the universi- ties maintaining R. O. T. C.s on the Pacific Coa , and the other, the Hear match, which includes all the universities maintaining R. O. T. C.s in the United States. In the thirty matches fired, the University of Nevada team loft all but two, while the scores of the Hearft Trophy Match have not as yet been received. Of the thirteen men composing the team, ten were awarded circle Ns for inter- collegiate shooting. The team was made up of the following men: W. F. Martin, William Copren, Fred Roumage, Nelson Giberson, John Winters, Jack Albin, Junius Dixon, LaMonte Brown, Keith Gregory, Thomas Schnoor, W. M. Martin, B. Anderson, and Edwin E. Cantlon. Of these thirteen men, the firft ten were awarded Circle Ns. Whiting Martin Battalion Adjutant R. O. T. C. Rifle Team —M 107 If! ...- II. II II II II Kr- Coffin and Key ' s annual running again burft unexpededly upon a campus that was nevertheless, prepared for the event, on of all days the day of A.S.U.N. eledions. The more sensible profes- sors called it a day, locked up, and went fishing. ?P -jt W Tt " m a n c h e In- dians ...or, if not Comanches, at leaSl i near relatives to them . . . invaded the Sfretch ot lawn belou- the tram, and proceeded to pitch camp there. They were interrupted, however, by Captain John Smith and his mer- ry men, who carried with them a case of home brew. The firewater made everv- thing jolly until Capt. John got fresh uith Pocahontas, and a small insurreclion ensued. The first clay of registration, what with viewing the new Freshmen, both men a n d women, and greeting old friends, runs Mackay Day and Home cominor race for the position of the moft ex- citing day of the whole V e a r . There were the usual concert- ed rush on the part of the fraterni- ties for new pledges, the usual expressions of disguft with the new wom- en, who, upon closer inveftiga- tion, turned out to be not so bad after all, the usual small difficulties over schedules, the usual rivalry be- tween the Freshmen and the Sophomores, the usual discovery of new romances ... it was plenty good to be back in school again! srvit y 1 Another Commencement Day . . . joy- ful of course, but also more or less regretful. Commencement Days should be held in the middle of the term, because at that time nobody would be sorry to leave the campus for good nd all. But in t h e Spring! Leavin a s a m e m or i a 1 the gate at the west entrance to the campus, the class o £ 1928 graduated on May 14. The speaker at the Bac- calaureate services was Rev John Stephens, of the First M. E. Church o£ Palo Alto; and Paul F. Cadman, associate Dean of Men at the University o£ California, delivered the Commencement address. Many sheepskins were presented, with appropriate felicitations Early in September the traditiunal bitter enmity between Freshmen and Sophomore was allowed to come to a closely supervised head, with Block N doing the supervising, when the Freshmen-Sopho- more Fie ld Day washeldon M a c k a y Field P g M [ ' JtA «f|SjJ:: | l " V n ) ,m » CV ' " :g» aBM__-JtMWWIIWir W . !1« © - is- - ■ ' ' . 4 -f 1 ■ IV r Ia.1 f V ■p Thefirft event of the day was the parade of the Frosh women, which proved very en- joyable, for everyone but the women. It was followed by the boxing matches, which gave the second year men a lead of five points. Handicapped in the joufting match by the lack of paint with hich to smear the frosh, they still man- aged to come out ahead on the event with a ■ T score of 25-5. This, however, was not to laft. Deciding to take no chances on a pole that might break, the pole- rush was done away with this year, and a push-ball con- V test instituted instead . . . » but there were difficul- ■ ties in procuring a % push-ball s o that idea had to be dropped too. Tp " JP " JP lip The Fresh came through with a close vid- ory in the tie-up, raising the score to 25 20 . , . ftill in favor o£ the sophomores, however. In the tire rush, which replaced the push-ball conteft, which in turn replaced the pole-rush, the Frosh came into their own. They outnumbered their opponents, and raised the score 40-25 in their favor. It now looks as if we might some day see the old white vefts and derbies Young old grads, middle-aged o grads, old old grads . . . trotting merrily hither and yon over a campus which had changed somewhat since their Com- mencement Days. And plenty of entertain- ' . B m e n t to make them glad to be back once more. The Homecom- ing Commit- tee, headed b y Lloyd Moon, Chair- man, prepared a pro- gram that kept both days of the week end filled to overflowing. On Friday the big parade Parted things off by bring- ing the campus downtown in its loudest and moft colorful clothes. Dur- ing the afternoon the Aggies and the Engineers, with their shows on both ends of the campus, kept things humming for old grads. The bonfire rally Thursday night be- fore Homecoming was featured by f a new innovation: the Block X above the campus was out- lined in red flares, which made it, as we saw it from the bleachers, seem studded with rubies. -fr - " Jr ■jr Tp " ir- T h e Wolves Frolic Friday night was one of the biggeft successes in years. On Saturday the opening event was the yearly Sparks-to-Mackay Field cross-country race, won this year by the A.T.O.s; and it was followed immediately by the tug-o£-war between the Freshmen and the Sophomores. The big game in the after- noon was the only blot on Homecoming, for againfl heavy odds, the Pack loft to St. Mary ' s Three of the big dances of the year. There were, of course, lots more . 1 that rated the honor of a picfture, f but three were all we could get on the page. We are sorry, because the year was remarkable for the number and quality of its dances. •ft- TV " ■Tt " tF Vt " ' S tr j m r mf.issB ' imsmsmm. i T t i tr i iU li - y : V-» l : ' i 5,i,:% 1 f f W A Howard Quinn was f chairman of the Sophomore Hop Committee, and Elbert Edwards of the Military Ball Com- W mittee. Both were good dances, and the photographer got good picflures of them. But the crowd at the Press Mardi Gras re- fused to ay in one place long enough for him to get anythi ng better than the re- sult here printed. However, it does give one an excellent idea of the sort of affair the dance was. Eesides rallies, there are on this page piftures .... taken at great dang- er to the photographer . . . . campus initiations, hiclud- ing a gentleman joming the sundowners and a young lady on roller skates about to be- I come an Oyster. At al- moft any time the eets of R e n o are subjed to an invasion of howling young savages from the Hill, who tie up traffic, throw the old lady driving the Ford roadfter into convulsions, and raise the devil generally. But such demon,ftrations are apt to bring the old lady to the football game, so what do we care.? The big pidure shows the rally at the train before the St. Ignatius game. The WeSlern Association of College Comics held its convention on the Nevada campus late in Febrn- ary. Delegates from all the b i g western universities came, saw, and were apparently conquered by Nevada, judg- ing from t h e whoopee m a d e . know T f ea r s o m e looking indi- vidual juft above is nothing but a member of the famed Play Produftion class, who has had her face lifted as an objedl lesson to would-be adresses, and is juft at present looking for her Duerr. Below her and to the left of this caption is some sort of advertising ftunt somebody thought for some show . - . which is about all we or care to know about the matter. To your left is the Aggie Livestock Judging Team, which went to • Portland to enter a sT:ock judg- ing contesT:, and returned, bearing prizes. A little far- ther to the left, we have Mackay Field being prepared for the spring track season. Their duty of whitewashin the N became very pleasurable to the Frosh laft semeft- er, for as luck would have it, they caught a Sophomore trying to crash the gate to the ' ' party. If you look closely at the pidure in the upper right hand cor- ner you may be able to recognize the Sophomore. Lincoln Hall residents juft above are trying to do something . . . perhaps duovc arc Lrymg to ao sometnmg . . . pernaps W . V getting telescopes to inspect Saddle and Spurs, m r| Mackay Day .... the day on which we all put our hands to work and give our brains a resT; .... assuming, of course, that they need one. It is a fitting tribute to our great benefadlor to beauti- fy the campus which he has so well proved h e loves. T h e Mackay Day Commit- tee, under the eadership of Dutch Lehmkuhl, chairman, worked faithfully to pro- vide some new innovations for the day. Among these was the cuftom of planting a tree at the weft gate of the campus, to be carried on at the rate of one tree a year, until the Mackay Grove is completed. Another innovation was the inftallation of a loud-speaker at the Mackay Day Luncheon. On account of the weather the an- nual Mackay Day track meet had to be postponed, but the Lamb- da Chis and the Sigma Phi Sigmas furnished the af- ternoon ' s entertainment with a baseball game; and the dance fin- ll A ished the day ' s - ■ whoopee- ma k i nc Though the weather was more characteristic o f December than of April, the turnout of Mackay Day workers was even better than in former years, and the turnout for the luncheon was about one hundred per cent. Judge Frank Norcross, one of the three members of the firft grad- uating class of Nevada, was the principal speaker, and Pat Harding toaftmafter. The fludent body officers . . . the A.S.U.N. committees the athletic managers . . . the pubhcations board . . the people at whom the Frosh are supposed to look with awe . . . and don ' t . . . who run that part of the campus the faculty admin- iftration doesn ' t. STUDEN ADMINISTEATION i H r H B ' 1 ' ' ' ' " ' ■1 H H ,,„ H K K H i ' ' - ' - ' " ' - -- RJflH IIH ' B ' - ' ' ' ' - ' lv- i L. " mm m « tU. 4|M J j. B mj ' Wk ' ' fl :a Mf?l lPK ' Vl. ■l: 1 1 l H H 1 l flHU I P .:;;. .vf ; ' Hl ' 1 f ¥ Elmer Lyon fl President of the A. S. U. N. 1 J ! 4 8 ' 4 126 } " - 1 1 1 " THE A. S. U.N. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE || I HE affairs of the Associated Students of Nevada are entrufted to an executive committee composed of the President, Vice-President, Secretary, and |[_ Treasurer of the A. S. U. N. and a Sophomore and Junior Representative. All the members of the committee are eleded by the ftudent body at the annual ftudent body eledlions. The following are the members of the committee for 1928-1929: Elmer Lyon President Renee Duque Vice-President Barbara Horton Secretary Carol Cross Treasurer Edwin Whitehead Junior Representative Fred Morrison Sophomore Representative Cross Duque Horton Whitehead Morrison - " 127 »SS»k ' .- -• - »« ,- W.Vv ' i SL i i ii ' ifj fc i i _:,2lj!£iiiSSi:;a3yG3 : 3T Z7. ijmj s. -,m ! i,im !i FINANCE (GONTEOL l| I HE Finance Control Committee has ciiarge of the finances of all branches ||_ of ftudent aftivities, under the new Centralized Treasury system. Student finan- ces have long been in a chaotic ftate, and ftill are, to a certain extent, but the new syftem, as it becomes better eftablished, will give rise to a more orderly and satisfactory condition. The Finance Control Committee, it will be seen at once, is one of the moft important landing A. S. U. N. committees, since care- ful budgeting and supervising of money re- ceived and disbursed is necessary in order that the association ' s books may show a profit or at leaft a clearance of expenses at the end of the school year. For the year of 1928-1929 the committee was composed of the following members: Charles Haseman - - Chairman Kathryn Robison Women ' s Representative J. E. Martie - Faculty Member Elmer Lyon - - President A. S. U. N. Douglas Ford Men ' s Representative Carol Cross - - Treasurer A. S. U. N. Charles Haseman Chairman Martie Ka 1 Ford Lyon 4 128 }gc- - Cross Robison 0m PUBLICATIONS BOAED |plHE PUBLICATIONS BOARD has control and supervision over the three ||_ University pubUcations; the Sage- brush, the Desert Wolf, and the Artemisia. It is the only body on the campus that is given the privilege of publishing any sort of newspaper, magazine, or book bearing the name of the Associated Students. It elefts in an annual meeting, soon after the regular A. S. U. N. eledions, the editors and business managers of the three publica- tions for the next year. One of the big dances of the year is the Press Mardi Gras, at which the Publications Board acfts as hoft to the members of the fta£fs of all the publications Following is the personnel of this year ' s board : V Carl Fuetsch Chairman Carl Fuetsch Allen Crawford John Walsh Tom Wilson Chairman - Sagebrush Sagebrush Desert Wolf Herb Jacobs Dan Senseney Don Budge DuANE Mack Homer Raycraft - Desert Wolf - - Artemisia - - Artemisia Publicity Bureau Mem ber-at-larse A I ci t , i Standing : Raycraft, Mack, Budge, Wilson, Senseney Sitting: Jacobs, Walsh, Fuetsch, Crawford. 129 h IS i ' Women ' s Upperclass Committee Duque, O ' Neil, Loomis, Priest, Anderson, Huber THE UPPEEiGLASS GOMMIinirEE || I HE little matter of disciplining the sophomores and seeing that the sopho- mores discipline the freshmen is attended to by the two Upperclass Com- ||_ mittees — the Men ' s and the Women ' s. Made up of a delegate from every fraternity or sorority in the University, these two committees intercede only when intercession seems to them absolutely imperative. The Men ' s Upperclass Committee was obliged to prod the sophomores juft once this year; while the Women ' s Committee enlifted the services of some Frosh women to provide entertainment in A. S. U. N. meeting once. i a _ „_jl Men ' s Upperclass Committee Back Row: Farrell, Martin, Couch, Adamson, Crawford, Ford, Moon Front Row: Higginbotham, Lehmkuhl, Lyon, Fuetsch, Wiggles worth. - ' 4{ 1 30 } =- msB ' i.,-4 •ia tlAid ia JagajB 1 ■ A. S. U. N. COMMinriEE B: Homecoming Day Committee m 1 Lloyd Moon, Chairman Lester Spinney H| ! Claire Lehmkuhl, Asst. Chairtnan Stanley Leahigh H Wilbur Stodieck Clark Nelson H Florence Mitchell H Constitution Committee mm ' Alan Bible, Chairman Saralee Clark |p Carol Cross Douglas Ford, Advisory Member H Loretta Miller K Flying Squadron K 1 Lee Burge, Chairman Willis Baker B ' Al Smith Howard Ballinger ■U Francis Smith Al Davis m Lawrence Zoebel H Mackay Day Committee H| Claire Lehmkuhl, Chairman Mike Oliver H Leonard Robertson Fred Wilson H|; Paul Richards Walter Wilson H| ' Douglas Ford Dwight Nelson H|. Marshal Guisti l| Frosh Handbook Committee HJH ' Edwin Semenza, Chairman Barbara Horton B Marshall Guisti Maryemma Taylor B| Tom Wilson Sheila Parker H| Dan Senseney Lois Carman H| Eber Steninger li . WIEAEIEIBS OIF THE ITAILIC N Bl; The reward for consiftent and loyal service on the Sagebrush. B, Fred Anderson Harry Lipparelli H| ' Anita Becaas Elmer Lyon Hi Marjorie Blewett Clarence Newman H Alan Bible Mike Oliver ■ Saralee Clark Mary O ' Neill ■ Allen Crawford Sheila Parker ■ ' Marshall Guisti m Tames Hammond t t ■■ ' Louise Kawson ■1 Mary Hancock „ „ ■1 1 -K T T Dan Senseney H ! Margaret Hartman ■ 1 Cecilia Hawkins Maryemma Taylor ■ ' Barbara Horton FREd Underwood H. Elizabeth Johnstone John Walsh l| Walden Kline Tom Wilson JR ' aHIHES ZS SSSBHHHHHHiHHHBHI lHHHlHI HH HB THE STUDENT UNION BUILDING I III I HE long-hoped-for Student Union Building seemed this year to be about to I become a reality, when it was thought that the old Nevada Hiftorical Society JIL building and its adjacent building at the end of University Avenue, would be given to the indents by the State Legislature. The legislature, however, adjourned without making the proposed gift, in spite of the valiant efforts of the members of the Union Building Committtee to get it to change its mind. It was a set-back, but only a temporary one, for the minds of Nevada ftudents are firmly set on a Union Building, and it is only a matter of time before the dream be- comes a reality. It is a trite saying that " Thoughts are things, " but the triteft sayings have a disconcerting way of turning out to be the trueft ones. With the minds of so many udens set on a Union Building in which to meet and house their numerous indent body and publication offices, the thing becomes far from an impossibility. Such a goal is a worthy thing to ftrive for — it will ffimulate college spirit and draw the indent bodv more closely together. The members of the committee are: Leon Hainer, Chairman Prof. Charles Haseman Elmer Lyon Douglas Ford Saralee Clark Walter Clark Jeannette Brown jm THE ATHLETIC -4B MANAGEES |l I HE managing of the numerous details of Nevada athletics, from making ar- |[_ rangements for trips and paying the bills down to dispensing towels and carrying water out into the field is the special charge — , j a . i of the athletic managers. There is one general athletic manager, a special manager for each of the three major sports, track, football, and basketball, and a aff of sophomore and freshman managers for each sport under the charge of three spe- „ „ cial managers. The manager for each sport is Don Budge ,, t • i r i n rr r usually a Junior, chosen from the scan of Sophomores, who in turn are chosen from the Freshman ftaff. A chance, not for very much glory, but for plenty of hard work, is the lot of the different managerial ftaffs. Their presence is required at all hours, and for many hours, that the athletic affairs of the University may run along smoothly and without a hitch. Following is this year ' s managerial staff: General Athletic Manager Firll Semefler - - - Budd Stevenson Second Semesler -- Don Budge Homer Raycraft - - - Trac , igiS Don Budge Bas etball Francis Coddington - - - - Football Clarence Newman - - Trac , igig irthMj«i m Raycraft Coddington -.. 133 ) »- CODDINGTON Budge JUNIOE lELA Fir ft Semefler Officers Second Semeller—. Francis Coddington President -------- Don Budge Maryemma Taylor Vice-President Kathryn Robison Maizie Ryan ------- Secretary ----- Margaret Baird Alan Bible .-..-- Treasurer Wilfred Jones Junior Prom Committee — Carol Cross, Chairman Ralph Adamson, Don Budge, Gretcheii Cardinal, Maryemma Taylor, Walter Johnson, Maizie Ryan, Evelyn Turner, Don Inskip, Stanley Leahigh, Margaret Baird, Sylvia Crowell, Kathryn Robison, June Grantley, Alan Bible, Jack Albin, Del Rey. Senior Ball Committee — Don Inskip, Chairman Duane Mack, Stanley Leahigh, Inez Loomis, Belva Murphy, Carol Cross, Russell Laird, Alice LeMaire, Idel Anderson, Dan Senseney, Fred Lohse, Bernice Blair, Gretchen Cardinal, Loren Pease. Taylor Robison Ryan Baird Jones - ' { 135 Prior ' Morrison SOPHOMOEE CILASS Officers First Semester RoscoE Prior -.--.- President Geraldine Blattner - _ - . V ice-President Alyce Couch .-.-------... Secretary Albert Davis Treasurer Officers Second Semester Fred MoRRisor-i President Rose Mahana Vice-President Francis Hilborn -------- Secretary Joe McDonnell Treasurer Soph Hop Committee Howard Quinn, Chairman Joe McDonnell George Vargas Fred Perley Helen Webb Rose Mahana Alyce Couch Verna Butler Jack Hopkins F- .... . -i Adams Johnson FEESHMAN CLASS Officers First Semester Myron Adams - - President Nancy Mitchell ......-.-.- Vice-President Cecile Dotson ------------- Secretary Bennett Johnson Treasurer Officers Second Semester Harold Johnson President Marion Stone -- Vice-President Mary Baird ............. Secretary Kent Ingalls ............. Treasurer Frosh Glee Committee Art Graham, Chairman Fred Wilson Vlou Stewart Roy Bankofier Ray Hackett Johnson Mitchell Dotson Stone Baikd - ' 4i 137 ]% ' - Athletics . . . the moft colorful ingredient of college . as has been proved by the college movies . . . Our athletic life may not be quite as thrilling as that portrayed in the movies, but never- theless, it receives . . . and de- serves ... a large part of our attention. ATHLETICS SIEASON ' S EEVIEW Under the direcftion o£ Coach J. E. Martie and the leadership o£ Captain Tom Towle the Nevada Varsity turned in a very success- ful and satisfaftory record for the 1928 track season. This season saw the fall of many school and conference records which indicates the improving quality of Nevada ' s track teams. Interclass Meet Nevada ' s trackfters were given their ikSt competitive workout of the season in the in- terclass meet of Mackay Day. The Sophomore class of ' 30 with 56 points to its credit, wre ed the honors from the Juniors, who were twice champions of this meet. The conteft was close between the Juniors and the Sophs, the form- er garnering 42 points for second place, with GiLMARTiN, High Jump Clover, Mile the Seniors accounting for 25 points and the Frosh trailing with 7. A stiflf wind and a heavy track prevented outstanding times be- ing made, but evidence prophetic of a suc- cessful track season was seen. Intra-mural Meet The second meet of the season, the Intra- mural, was won by the Alpha Tau Omega team in a conteft which was never in doubt and which had little to offer in the wav of excitement. The Kappa Lambda team took second place with 18 points and the Sigma Nus third with 15 points. The latter team was 143 }E - -K--1SJ-T Kline, Brouit jump SEASON ' S EEVIEW decidedly handicapped by the absence from school of Ken Robison, sprint ace, and the iUness of Les Clover, di ftance ftar. The re- maining points were evenly divided among the other fraternities. Towle, ATO, took both hurdle events in fair time while Kellogg, a team mate, took both the century and the 220 yard dashes. Ferguson, Sigma Phi Sigma, ran to an easy victory in an unexciting 440. Olympic Club Meet The Nevada Varsity met its firft and only defeat of the 1928 season at the hands of the Olympic Club on April 14 at Mackay Field by a score of 81 ' z to 49 ' 2- I11 the firft race of the meet Leiftner, OC, led Towle, Nevada captain, to the tape in the high hurdles in the faft time of 15.6 seconds, a performance which he repeated later in the afternoon in the lows. Storie, OC, ran the 440 yard dash in the faftest time ever recorded for the Nev- ada track, followed by Hobbles, OC, and Ferguson, N. The time of this race was 50 sec- onds. In the 100 yard dash Kellogg, N, was led to the tape by Sweet and Barber, OC, in the faft time of 9.9 seconds. Clover, one of the mainftays of the Nevada team, was not entered in his regular track events due to previous illness, a handicap which was keenly felt. Lohse and H. Bailey, N, took firft and second in the two mile race with little difhcul- VoiGHT 220 atul Relay 144 } • [ ' •jr - - frrr—. . ' .■.. ;v» ' j sr mii Mi I SEASON ' S EEVIEW ty. In the field events Nevada was able to take two firft places and not a few seconds and thirds. Clover accounted for a firft in the shot put and a third in the discus, while Kin- non took firft in the discus, second in the shot, and third in the javelin. Fresno Meet In the second meet of the season Nevada overcame the Fresno State Teachers by a 62 to 60 score in a hard fought conteft on Mac- kay Field. This meet supplied plenty of ex- citement and was marked by the breaking of two Nevada records in the pole vault and the mile relay. The time of 3 minutes 27 seconds turned in by Kellogg, Bailey, Voight, and Ferguson in the relay won for Nevada the deciding event of the meet and lowered the LoHsE, Mile and Tilo Mile record by 4% seconds. The second record was broken when O ' Hara, N, a firft year man, tied with Wool, F, for firft place in the pole vault with the bar at 11 feet 9 inches. Kellogg came near hanging up two more records when he took the 100 yard dash from Wool, F, in 10 seconds flat and in stepping the 220 yard course in the very respeftable time of 22 seconds flat. Ferguson loft a heart breaking race to Hubbard, F, in the 440 yard dash, the Fresno boy nosing him out by a few inches. Towle, Nevada hurdler, was forced to be content with second place in - " •€{ 145 } «- Mr Bkutol, Lull IlniJlc both his events, running second to Hawley, F, in the high hurdles and second to Wooley, F, in the lows. In the remaining track and field events, with the exception of the mile run and the broad jump, Nevada was con- hned to seconds and thirds. The mile run was a clean sweep for Nevada with Lohse, H. Bailey, and Vargas finishing. In the broad jump Kline took firft place for Nevada. West Coast Relay Meet Nevada was represented at the second Weft Coaft Relay meet by the mile relay team which had previously lowered the school record. Kellogg, Bailey, Vcjight and Ferguson ran a nice race to finish in third place in com- petition with nine other teams for the smaller Coaft colleges. The time of this race was 3 minutes 25.4 seconds, the firSl three teams finishing very close together. Kellogg was entered in the 100 yard event but was handi- capped by a bad ftart and was unable to gain better than fifth place. Far Western Conference The third annual Far Weftern Conference Track and Field meet was held at the Fresno State College ftadium on May 5. Much high powered competition was evidenced and nine of the conference records were broken, Nev- ada track ftars accounting for three of them. Nevada came through with 60V2 points, while -4. ' t, ' ' ' ' J ' , SX ■ ' ■%$. . ' . B ■ SEASON ' S EEVIEW Fresno with 50 5-6 points, College of Pacific with 42 1-3 points, Cal. Aggies with 7 1-3, and St. Ignatius with 4 points followed in the named order. Clover led the field around the one mile course to establish a new record of 4 minutes and 31 seconds, lowering his form- er record of 4 minutes 38.4 seconds. Kellogg led a fa field of sprinters in the century dash to brea the tape in the new record time of 9.8 seconds. Setting a new conference record of 3 minutes 28.4 seconds Nevada ' s mile relay team chalked up the third record. The other records were eftablished by Dis- brow, COP, in the javelin and in the shot, Kafter, F, in both hurdle events, Mackay, COP, in the 440 yard dash, and Markle, F, in the 880 yard dash. In the pole vault J. BallLY. H:i-h lump ,n,J IWL, Kellogg, loo, 200, ami Relay O ' Hara showed himself a consiftent jumper by taking firft place with the bar at ii feet 7!4 inches, while Leavitt tied with two others for second. In the high jump J. Bailey and Gilmartin took firft and third places at 5 feet 9% inches, juft below the conference record. Lohse and H. Bailey ran nice races to bring in firft and second place points for Nevada. Results of Meet Mile Run— Clover (N), Abbot (F), Lohse (N). Time — 4.31 440 yard dash — Mackay (P), Ferguson 147 m m msmm O ' Hara, Pule Vault SEASON ' S EEVIEW (N), Chism (F). Time — 51 3-5 Shotput— Disbrow (COP), Kinnon (N), Clover (N). Diftance — 44 ft. i inch High Jump— Bailey (N), Shatter (F), Gil- martin (N). Height — 5 ft. 9% inches 220 Low Hurdles — Kafter (F), Wilkins (F), Towle (N). Time— 24.8 8 So yard run— Markle (F), Schnoor (N), Barron (St. Ig.). Time — 2 min. 2-5 seconds Pole Vault— O ' Hara (N), firft, Chaftian (P), Thompson (P), and Leavitt (N) tied for second place. Height — 11 ft. 7% inches Javelin — Disbrow (COP), Frane (F), Ga- gasain (F), Reimers (COP). Diftance — 167 ft. 9 ' 4 inches. Two Mile Run— Lohse (N), H. Bailey (N), Farr (COP), Briones (COP). Time— 10-35 1-5 Discus — Disbrow (COP), Jones (Cal. Ag.), Mitchell (F), Andrews (F). Diftance — 175 ft. 5 14 inches. 220 yard Dash — Kellogg (N), Loveridge (COP), Wilson (F), Voight (N). Time— 22 2-5 Broad Jump — Andrews (F), Loveridge (COP), Disbrow (COP), Kline (N). Dift- ance — 21 ft. lYi inches Mile Relay — Nevada. Time — 3.28 2-5 H. Baulv, Tico Mile ' 4 148 Ferguson, 440 Kin non, Shot Put THE 1929 TEAiGK SEASON From firft-of-the-season indications, Nevada has a track team this year which will more than make up for her football and basketball misfortunes. In the firft meet of the season, held April 13 on Mackay Field, the Wolves defeated the San Jose Teachers by a lowed up this success score of 71-59, and fol- with an overwhelming vidlory of 93-39 over St. Ignatius on the twenti- eth of April. All this in spite of the facft that both Kellogg and Robi- son were unable to take part in either meet. In Neil Scott, husky Las Vegas Frosh, it looks as if Nevada had a coming track ftar of firft magnitude. In both meets he was high point man, scor- ing 13 points in the firft, and 11 in the second; winning firfts in the broad jump, seconds in the 220-yard dash, and a fir Stodieck, 440 and Relay and second in the lOO-yard dash. As usual, Nevada is ftrong in the diftances, and it is in these races that she hopes to gather a sufficient number of points to cinch her fourth successive track championship of the Far Weftern Conference. Besides be- ing ftrong in these events, Nevada has con- siftent point winners in moft all events, so many in fadl, that the track outlook appears very bright for the next few years to come. Nevada ' s track men- tor, Coach " D o c " Martie, will be absent on leave next year, but with the track team he will leave behind, few of whom will graduate this year, Nevada will be able to carry on without the upheaval that might so easily result upon the arrival of a new coach, no matter how expert he might be. 149 } " - • s- »%er " » ' ■-• . ftosv. S« " 5S»ii-ii;ijif».- THE 1929 TRACK SQUAD THE lyaS TRACK SQUAD { 150 }p- mt il mmKftiifMtmmfmrmmmm ffm THE YELL LEADEES WORD o£ appreciation to the yell-leaders. The life led by Nevada ' s two yell-leaders this year was a hard one. Battling against an obvious disinclination on the part of the ftudent body to appear at either rallies or games or to yell when thev did appear, Laddie Miller and Jack Greer nevertheless kept on working, taking more than their share of criticism upon their heads. At the present time Nevada is without a recognized yell-leader. The Conftitution provides that the yell leader shall be eledfed by the ftudent body at the regular elecftions, and that he shall be an upperclassman. That there is no upperclassman qualified and willing to take the job is a reflection upon the spirit of the Nevada jampus. Bob Merriman and Art Graham, both Frosh, show promise and will no doubt make excellent yell-leaders if, by the time they become upperclassmen, they are not discouraged by lack of support. ! i " 7 CAPTAIN JIM BAILEY SEASON ' S EEVIEW y TARTING the 1928 grid season with S a very able crew of men, Nevada - — football fans looked forward to an interefting and more successful season than the one preceding. But things went wrong at the very beginning when Captain Bailey was injured in the St. Ignatius game. Other injuries demoralized the team and at no time was Nevada represented by her full ftrength. Try as it might, the Wolf Pack was unable to win a single game, and only succeeded in tying one. The chief criticsm, as in basketball, seemed to be that, while Nevada nearly always out- TowLE, Full-bac ' ! L_. Newton, Tackle played their opponents in the early ftages of the game, wearing themselves out until they were unable to see the game through in the same fashion they had begun it, the op- posing team ftill had new and fresh men to subftitute in place of their weakened men. Partly due to lack of ftricff adherence to training rules, perhaps — but moftlv due to the small amount of material Nevada has to pick from, this condition was responsible for the disaftrous season. -- i 153 SEASON ' S EEVIEW The Pack was hampered also by the loss o£ Captain Jim Bailey, who received injuries in the firft game o£ the season that kept him out of all other games except that with the College of the Pacific. St. Ignatius Game Nevada journeyed to San Francisco for her firft game with St. Ignatius on Septem- ber 29. The pack fought hard and had the edge on the Saints in the firft half with Jim Bailey playing a wonderful game until he was forced out by injuries that kept him on the bench for the reft of the season. In the second half St. Ignatius retaliated with a long run and a blocked punt which netted them two touchdowns. Nevada went down fight- ing and it was a hard game to lose, with a final score of 12-0. Utah Game On the next Saturday the Wolf Pack played their first game on Mackay Field. This time they encountered Utah in their firft; game since 1921 when Nevada won by the score of 28-7. The Utah boys had evident- -4 154 f f |if OvERLiN, Quarter SEASON ' S EEAVIEW ly improved in the art o£ pigskin chasing, judging from the way they outplayed Nev- ada to the tune of 32-7. The Utes were a hard hitting, faft passing team and except for one rally made by the Pack they were not to be topped. In this game, it was Nig New- ton and Jake Lawlor who formed the bul- wark of the Nevada defense, while Overlin and Ambrose worked well in the offensive department. Santa Clara Game The Wolf Pack entered their next game, the decided underdogs. For this game they journeyed to Santa Clara to battle with the ftrong Bronco Varsity. Slated to lose by at Murphy, Half Lawlor, Tactile leaft five touchdowns, Nevada fought the Broncs to a standftill in the firft half and were only beaten in the final quarter by the small score of 19-6. Tupper ' s pass to White- head furnished Nevada ' s only score through- out the contest. The Wolves had once more done the unexpecfted, and had they had the reserve they might have turned the tables. College of Pacific Game Strengthened by their creditable showing against Santa Clara the week before, Nevada ■°4 155 J v Walthers, Center N ' S IBEVIEW took the field on Oct. 20 as the favorite over the CoUege of Pacific Tigers. The Pack scored early in the game and led 6-0 at half- time. The visitors came back ftrong in the second half, however, to tie the score in the third quarter and then win 7-6. In the try for the extra point Nevada was called offside three times so the point was awarded to Pacific as a penalty. Disbrow was the Star for the visitors, while Moyes, Lawlor, and McCollom played well for Nevada in both offense and defense. Capt. Bailey played a few minutes in this game, and although his injury hampered him, his passing was ex- % ! i5ff%: ceptional. St. Mary ' s Game In the big game of the season, on Home- coming Day, Nevada was pitted againft the tough St. Mary ' s Varsity — rated as one of the ht§i on the coaft. In this game, the ' Wolves played better and harder ball than they had played all season, only to lose 22-0. This score does not indicate the terrific battle put up by Nevada againft a superior team to hold them 2-0 until the laft quarter. At this time the McCuLLOM, Guard SEASON ' S EEVIEW same old thing happened. All the Nevada men were worn completely out, while St. Mary ' s kept adding their reserves to finally conquer the weakened Wolves. Cal. Aggie Game Nevada took the trip to Davis Farm the next Saturday to engage the Cal. Aggies in the annual grid battle. The Wolf Pack keen- ly felt the loss of Bailey, Newton, and Farns- worth from the line-up. The game was a slow one in which Nevada bowed to her fourth conference defeat by a score of 6-0. Fresno State Game The next week-end saw the Wolf Pack Whitehead, Quarter Farnsworth, Center again far away from home down in the land of raisins to play their fifth and laSl confer- ence game with Fresno State. In the firft quarter Fresno got away for a score but was soon overtaken and passed by the wolves to make the score 12-6 in favor of Nevada. It looked for a while as if the Pack were really going to win a game, but in the laSl minute of play, Fresno completed a long pass and tied the score, thus sharing the cellar position in the conference with Nevada. -« { 157 Y ' - Ambrose, Half SEASON ' S EEVHEW Cal. Game On November 17, Nevada journeyed to Berkeley for its lail: game of the season againft the California Bears. The Blue and Gold grid machine made piece-meal of the Nevada defense and out-played the Wolves in every phase of the game to win 60-0. Nevada went down fighting, unable to cope with one of the beSt football teams on the Pacific Coail. As a whole, the football season was very unsuccessful from the standpoint of wins — but games won or loft do not always signify as much as they seem to. The Pack fought an fc- ' t v . ■I0i ' ' ?ff V-all llgH ' uphill fight againit tremendous odds: loss of its captain, lack of sufficient support from the Student body, lack of a large amount of football material to draw on. From the ftand- point of this uneven battle the season was a glorious one. We properly owe our thanks to the team which kept on fighting through de- feat after defeat, discouraged but refusing to give up. It showed the ftudent body an example of Nevada spirit which the latter would have done well to emulate. TOMLEV, End SEASON ' S EEVIEW We are sorry in losing our coach, Buck Shaw, at this time because we feel that he was one of the moft capable coaches Nevada has ever possessed. We are also sorry to lose him because we feel that he worked hard to develop a winning team when he did not have the whole-hearted support of the in- dent body. At present, however, everyone is interested in knowing how the 1929 Varsity will thrive under the guidance of our new coach, Mr. George Philbrook, and the im- pregnable Captain-elec!:t, Nig Newton. With the impetus added by a new and unknown coach, the feeling that she is get- ting a new art, Nevada should make a cred- itable showing next year. Obftacles will be ▼ft P Taylor, End i. i a Stockton, Guard numerous, since Coach Philbrook has not been trained in the Notre Dame school of tallies used by Coach Shaw, and consequently will teach Nevada ' s men an entirely new sys- tem of football. As again this, however, will be the always considerable advantage of a feeling that a fresh ftart will mark the be- ginning of a new era in Nevada football. With a revival of the old Nevada spirit, pre- dicted so Wrongly, the Wolf Pack should, and no doubt will, ftage a comeback that will put it high in the Far Western Conference. -4 ]59]P GOOf AND FEOSO FOOTIBAILL " ERVING their apprenticeship before their admittance to the Varsity squad, , the Goofs and the Frosh both go through almoft as heavy a season as does •- — - the Varsity itself. Acfting as buffers for the Varsity practice, these two squads earn their spurs in football to an extent that makes them encouraging material for future Wolf Packs. The Frosh squad, under George Gadda, their mentor, spent a full and fairly ' successful season. They loft one game to the Sacramento Junior College, tied Fallon and the Junior Athletic Club, and won their games with Susanville, Reno, and Stewart High Schools, and with the Goofs. The Goofs, coached by Chet Scranton, also carried out a full program, acfting chiefly as something for the Varsity to vent their spleen on. At the end of the season several Goofs, as well as Frosh, were rewarded by being advanced from their humble state into positions on the V arsity squad. THE 1928 SQUAD - " •€f 1 60 } ' - ■ liiliiiiiiiiiiliiiil ' iiiiiiiiillil afWR ' 7 ?pS |y :i ' r ' : ; , v - ;. ' mi m m ' »mmfmMe0sm3msmmmm»mmf«mm. s mm THE GOOF SQUAD THE FROSH SQUAD -4 161 } t. ' .W ' T ' .7X- ' - .mm0S! ' ' ;:9 " ' ' ' ■■.r-; ' SHIi BASIilETBALL CAPTAIN JAKE LAWLOR - ' 4 162 } «- SEASON ' S EEVIEW De Reemer Guard against gained againil 369 totaled in spite of some of the Nevada ' s Hoop Quintet finished the 1929 season runners-up in the Far Weftern Con- ference for the third time in as many years. Fresno State Teachers ' college won the cham- pionship by a fra(ftion of a point in spite of the faft that the total score of their two-game series here showed Nevada to be the better team. In the firil match of the series, the Wolf Pack dropped a hard fought game by one point, while in the second contefl Nevada romped through to a 33-17 viftory, When the conference heads gave out the final reckoning, however, a team that had proven itself inferior to the Pack was given the honors. A review of the basketball season reveals some good and some bad with respeft to our team. Playing a total of seventeen games, the Pack accumulated the final sum of 479 points by their opponents. This lead of no points was the fa6f that the men in Silver and Blue played biggeft threats on the coaft. One of the moft often heard criticisms of the season and one which contains the keynote of Nevada ' s failure to crash the gates to the Championship, is that of inconsi ent playing. The records show with but two exceptions, a game-and-game trade proposition. Those who watched the season from ftart to finish, may have often wondered why Nevada should lose a close game one night and win by a big score againft the same team the night following. Had the team played at its heSi all year ' ' % nothing could have stopped them. F 1 % Nevada won the firil game of the season, ■ J i » m December 31, againsl Stanford, 26-22. The fl .£ tjll second game went to the Cardinals 2 -16. Two weeks later, San Jose State Teachers invaded the campus for the firSl Far Western Conference series. The teaching quintet carried a threat that kept the Nevada team worried. Both aggregations had traded games with Stanford, while six of the San Jose men were veterans. Captain Maloney, of the Californians, ' 4l 163 } " ?2 1 y Baldini Guard SEASON ' S EEVIEW proved to be the biggeft asset on the opposi- tion. Soon after the whiftle blew on the firft game, Nevada jumped into the lead and maintained the position until the end o£ the half. Then Maloney found his eye and the score mounted for San Jose until near the end of the second period when both scores balanced. In the rush of the la l few min- utes of play, the Teachers horsed in three points to win over Nevada. The second conteft of the series Parted out in a like manner but Nevada, playing a much better defensive game and hitting the basket with greater precision, held its lead through- out the conteft and ended six points better than their opponents. Whitehead and Gil- martin ifarred in the offensive game while Lawlor and Bailey played clever defensive games. The scores for the two games were 25-28 and 22-16. Nevada, now in the fourth week of the season, met the Chico State Teachers here on January 18 and 19. The series proved to be one of the exceptions for the Pack as they brought the State Teachers into camp in both games. The scores were not high but Nevada played easy in both contefts and managed to pile up counts of 26-21 and 33-15 in the series. The week-end following the Chico game the men were in good condition and the Pacific Fruit Express team from Carlin peti- tioned the university for a chance to try their skill againft some real competition, so one event was ftaged here. Nevada had little trouble in putting the hoopfters from the eastern part of the ftate down to a 62-15 score. After the firft few minutes of play during which the firft ftring were warmed up, the second firing handled the situation and carried the honors of the game on thru. The Nevada-Pacific games on February i and 2, were two of the hardeft games of the season. Stockton was the firft game away from home and the aggregation from the College of the Pacific conftituted one of the biggeft threats in the conference. The firft conteft went to Nevada with a score of 25-16. Word brought back by the fans who attend- wa s Nevada ' s rightful rest period but 64 h ' « »-i4,4 i !» ; ' »t» ' «W««i»A ' W V.- ' S!i-f» M ««»t,S •««» ■• -» " » »»« -.♦• GiLMARTIN SEASON ' S EEVIEW ed the game is to the effect that the Wolf Pack gave its heSt exhibition o£ basketball during this game. Floor work and basket tossing were up to championship calibre and when the game had ended it seemed that perhaps the Tiger scream that had sent cold shivers up and down the Wolve ' s backs had been nothing but the howling of the wind. The second game of the series, however, proved to the Pack that claws and brawn are not to be trifled with. Nevada Parted out in the lead and it seemed that the conteft would only be a repetition of the evening previous. About the middle of the second half the tables turned and at the end of the firft period Wolf growled at Tiger and the game ftill belonged to the Wrongest team. center A hard conteft ensued in the second half and as the gun was raised in the air Pacific placed a field goal and left the score at 18-17 i their favor. Before Nevada could offset this bad bre ak the game was over. St. Mary ' s arrived at Nevada the following week with a fond hope tucked in their shirts that on the return journey they would take back two vicftories. The firft game they won 35-28 and judging from the exhibition they put on for the Reno fans, it looked as though they might take home what they came for. The second conteft proved their faft playing aggregation to have its weaknesses and Nevada came through to victory 25-18. Then came the fatal Fresno State games. To these two games Nevada owed the loss o f t h e conference championship. Tough breaks the firft night loft the game by one Mj itVAD .4 m pomt, and though Nevada won the second Hj V - J «H game by a more than comfortable margin, it n F M mt 0 was useless for the conference was irrevocably . T Bp loft. However, it was the " breaks " of the . game and the Pack went on fighting undis- mayed. The small difference in the firft night ' s score, and the obvious superiority of Nevada ' s team over that of Fresno as shown by the score the second night, were the things that hurt moft. The firft event in this two-game series was one of the fafteft and moft exciting games played during the season. Nevada, playing true to form, took the lead in the ftart, and Robertson -4 165 ]p- txws-mssm ixmaimm mm:- ' . ' :st- - ; ,:. -v3 -5a SEASON ' S IBEVIEW maintained it by a small margin until within ten minutes of the final play. From then until ' K - 4 Ar f H ' " - game the score changed hands I J w times and when the shot from the timer ' s f jf ' ftand brought the conteft to a halt, Fresno i » ' r L ' i um. held the honors by one point. The particular brand of basketball played by the Teachers J. . ■ymr was not Cellar but they confronted Nevada Ib I a with an almoft entirely new situation which K W WK 4H somewhat baffled the Pack throughout the ■v A ' ' conteft. They used the man-for-man defense A W M r syftem, againft which Nevada had only mM _ played for a few minutes in the Pacific game. ' r_ .. igti -flfl Both teams being faft and Nevada attempt- ing to prevent a Strange syftem from finding holes in their defense, the fans at the game Tj that night were provided with a real thriller. forward Ncvada was prepared for the Teachers in the second game and met the man-for-man defense with a pra6liced hand. The game, by comparison with that of the night before, was entirely uninterefting. With the departure of the Fresno aggregation for their home in the raisin diftrict of California Nevada faced the remainder of the season realizing that their chances for the con- ference championship were loft. The scores for the two games were 28-27 ' " night and 3 -17 the second night. St. Ignatius proved to Coach Martie and the Wolf Pack that there were ftill a few tricks in the game that Nevada had not acquired. Nevada played the Grey Fog five in Kezar Gymnasium, Thursday, February 21, and Friday the 22nd. The Saints took no chances with the Wolf Pack that invaded their territory and ran in their big guns from the ftart and left them there. Defeating Nev- ada in the firft conteft 31-20, they came back the second night and with the same display of fighting ftrength took the boys in the Silver and Blue to another cleaning with a count of 31.26. This series was the only time during the entire season that Nevada was beaten two games ftraight, but the Grey quintet was one of the beft on the coaft and had to be to win so decisively over the Pack. SEASON ' S EEVIIEW Whitehead Forward The following Monday and Tuesday Nevada met the California Aggies here and played the final games of the season as well as the laft conference matches. The Davis farmers offered little competition to the ex- perienced hoopfters in the land of Sagebrush and went home with two defeats chalked up againft them. The scores indicated the ex- tent of the competition they offered: 32-18 and 36-17. When this series of wins and loses is con- sidered in an analytical light it can be seen that there was something lacking in the Wolf Pack wallop. What that something is, no one can say. Maybe it was the ftudent body that did not back the team as it should have supported them. Perhaps the team ]uSi played that way. No one can say and no one wants to. It is enough that we know our team was of the championship variety. As a whole, the five men that played the greater part of the team were as neat a group of hoop tossers that has ever played on a Nevada court. Captain-elect " Goon " Gilmartin, lanky center and high point man with 112 points for the season, played consiftent and inSt ball. When he broke through for a shot at the basket the odds were ten to one that he would score. His season next year should be his beft and with a good team behind him, it is hoped that he will give the coaft experts a lot more than a bad threat. Captain Jake Lawlor, the fighting defense ftronghold of the team, was not so dead eye on making goals, but if the number of plays that he attended to breaking up had been counted he would surely have been high in this resped. Lee Hainer, one of the fafteft men on the court was second to " Goon " with 69 points in his favor for the season. Mike Lawlor came back into the game this year and gave Nevada fans several of the beft exhibitions of faft floor work seen here in many a year. He tied with his big brother Jake at 65 points for the season but his greateft service was rendered in getting the ball through tight defenses so that either he or another player could shoot. Jimmy jy Bailey fills out the five men and as o;uard was Bream . Forward cxceptional. -4_ 167 } ' - i GOOF ANJD FEOSH BASKETIBALL || IHE Goofs, with Jake Lawlor, captain of the Varsity, acting as their coach, played their season in noble fashion, providing excellent work-out material IL for the Pack to try its tricks out on. The yearling Frosh, guided by Chet Scranton, ' 24, himself a member of one of Nevada ' s triumphant quintets, traveled about through the State high schools learning to be real Wolves. In the process they oSi two games out of fifteen played, not count- ing the series played with the Goofs. The encouraging record thus chalked up showed that with a little more experience this year ' s Frosh will be the coming year ' s Pack — and a good Pack. This experience will be amply supplied them by their tangles with the high schools and junior athletic clubs which were put on, mc ft of them, as prelim- inaries to the regular scheduled varsity games. To those who were enough interefted in Basketball to come to the gymnasium before eight o ' clock, the conte s between the Frosh and other teams were well worth watching. There was, indeed, not the least doubt that the youngsters showed ability. THE 1929 BASKETBALL SQUAD -4 168 }P ' - •«s;«««S»t-.«.; .A ' .ts ' ,. , " : t ' f5g?M?gy Y%; ■ ' - ' ,. ,v;i!. ' .a;- --- ii. v«t ;- »- .»■; ■ai - vs .yr S TENNIS || ' HE 1928-1929 Varsity Tennis Team — Harold Bailey, Hoyt Martin, Bill McBirney, Walt Clark, and Douglas Busey — won the important tourna- IL ments of the ftate, but dropped both intercollegiate matches played by a small margin. For the second successive year Nevada was ftrong in singles, but weak in the doubles, failing to win a ftate doubles title. The season opened with the Reno City Tennis Championships. The men ' s singles being won by Captain Douglas Busey from C. T. Radey of Reno in ftraight sets 6-0, 6-2, 6-0. The second tourney of the year was the Weftern Nevada Championships of Carson City in which the Nevada team entered. Bailey and Walter Clark reached the final of the Men ' s Doubles, but loft to the Intermountain Champions — Pierce and Devine, 6-4, 6-3, 6-4. Busey loft to Pierce in the men ' s singles final 6-3, 7-5. Nevada journeyed to the coaft and on the morning of the Cal.-Nevada football game, they loft to San Mateo Jr. College on the University of California courts. The following afternoon the team met the Elmwood Tennis Club with the following results: Clark (N) d. Bogel (E) 6-0, 6-2. Wheeler (E) d. Busey (N) 6-1, 5-7, 7-5. Clark, Busey (N), d. Wilson, Bogel (E) Wilson, Wheeler (E), d. Bailey, Busey 8-6, 6-0. (N) 6-3, 3-6, 9-7. Wilson (E) d. Bailey (N) 6-2, 6-2. This ended the varsity tennis season, and when the Nevada State rankings came out Busey was No. i followed by Martin No. 3, Bailey No. 4, Clark No. 5, and McBirney No. 9 in the Men ' s singles, while the only men ' s doubles team to rank from the University was Bailev and Clark in fifth position. ' II BUSEY McBIRNEY H.BAILEY CLARK MARTIN { 169 } «- am metsk-r INTEEFEATEKNITY EEVIEW JIK N UE partly to the addition of several new sports, but in the main, due to the J increased intereft o£ the fraternities in the contefts, the Intramural sports lk_ season this year was even more successful than ever before. The spring season Slarted oil with a bang on the Monday following Mackav Day, when the A. T. O. track team won its sixth consecutive track championship. As usual, poor weather conditions prevailed, making the track events slow but never- theless intereiling. The strong A. T. O. team had no trouble in disposing of their rivals by winning the meet with a score of 60 odd points to their nearest opponents 17- In the few weeks following, all of the houses got their chance to wreft the base- ball championship from the Sigma Nus three times champions. This tong came through, as usual, to defeat the fteady drive of the Kappa Lambdas in the final series, and won their fourth consecutive baseball cup. The season was literally filled with good games, and a large crowd always lined the edges of the field to watch the contefts. For the firft time, cups were awarded to the winners of the singles and doubles Intramural tennis championships. Doug Busey, A. T. O., was the entry winning the singles trophy, while Tony Blum and Al Hill, representing Sigma Phi Sigma, carried off the doubles cup. Another tennis tourney was held in the fall which resulted in the winning of the singles by Doug Busey, A. T. O., and the doubles by Lombardi and Rae, S. A. E. entries. Tennis is now taking its place as a major UJ ' : ? •%.! IWil mfi N " —— oW ' ' • • m ' K I A. T. O. TRACK TEAM -4_ 1 70 } - ■ ' .mmMmmmmmS milm INTEEFEATEENITY EEVIEW interfraternity sport, and promises to take a prominent part in the intramural sports season hereafter. On Homecoming Day, the second annual Cross-Country race was run from Sparks to the Mackay Field, a diftance of approximately four miles. A field of over fifty runners started the race, but not even half of this number reached the finish line. The race was run in much fafter time than it was laft year, due to the better training of the runners. The A. T. O. team was firft to place three men over the finish line, thus winning the race. The individual winner was Fred Lohse, Kappa Lambda, who set a record for the course which will be hard to beat in future years. Harold Bailey, Delta Sig, was the second man to finish in the grueling conteft. As soon as football was over, the fraternities turned their attention to basketball and some interefting conte s ensued. There were many good teams entered includ- ing A. T. O., Sigma Nu, S. A. E., and Phi Sigma Kappa. The Phi Sigs had an exceptionally faft and heady team, and consequently they did not lose a single game. This marked the firft time for the Phi Sigs to win the intramural basketball cham- pionship. It was from this tournament that " Doc " Martie built up part of his varsity basketball squad of this year. Two new sports were added to the interfraternity list this year, these being volley- ball and hand-ball. Everyone showed intere in these two sports and it is expected that hereafter they will be regarded as regular intramural sports. A. T. O. CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM ' 4_ 171 )! »- W.A.A. Y A 7 " A. A. is an organization of Y college women interefted in Y sports and is a member of the National Athletic Conference of Amer- ican College Women. The association spon- sors all women ' s sports on the Campus, and also the spring meet of the high school girls interefted in sports. The organization is governed by an executive committee made up of the managers and officers of the various sports. The executive committee is composed of: EiLLEN Baldwin Chairman EiLLEN Baldwin Precious Nash Verdie Fant Katherine Priest Helen Mann Jane Eaton Dora Clover Idel Anderson Valborg Olsen Edna Ericson Geraldine Green Evelyn Gault Julia Baldini Mary Weeks Sheila Parker Lois Carman Back Row: Olsen, Weeks Green, Eaton, Priest, Baldini, Mann, Nash, Anderson. Front Row: Fant, Parker, Gault, Belmonte, Carman, Clover, Baldwin, Ericson " 1 72 - Archery || I HE 1928 spring season closed with archery, Katherine Priest ading as ||_ manager. Although a comparatively new sport on this campus, intereft in it was very high. The inter-class meet was won by the class of ' 30, Ellen Olsen holding the higheft points. Baseball Florence Mitchell proved to be a very successful baseball manager for the 1928 spring season. The inter-class meet was won by the Class of ' 29. Hockey Hockey opened the fall season of sports this year with Sheila Parker as manager. Moft of the women interefted in sports were out, and the season closed very success- fully. The Junior girls won the inter-class hockey meet. Soccer At the close of the hockey season soccer began with Jane Eaton as manager. Intereft was high and some very good players were the outcome of the season. The Juniors won the inter-class soccer meet. Mae Bernasconi Coach JUNIOR BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Gault, Fant, Priest, Nash, Weeks, Oisen, Mann, Springmeyer - ' 4_ 1 73 - Tennis Geraldine Green very successfully managed the tennis season. An inter-sorority tennis tournament was held and class matches were played off. In the class matches the Juniors won both the singles and doubles. Geraldine Green, Mary Weeks, and Verdie Fant made the varsity tennis team. Swimming The swimming club is the lateSl organization on the hill. All members are re- quired to earn a senior life saving certificate and they mu l be able to swim a quarter mile free style. The members are presented with a winged N emblem in black and ' hite. Volley Ball Immediately following the closing of the Soccer Mythical Varsity, plans were made for the beginning of volley ball season. Valborg Olsen managed this sport until the end of the semefter. No one could have sele(fted Probably more intereft and The season closed with the This year the Juniors won Basketball The firft sport of the second semefter was basketball. better managers than Verdie Fant and Precious Nash, competition was evident in this sport than any other, choosing of the Mythical Varsity the laft week in March. the inter-class meet. tj,,.t-c niKES Julia Baldini and Aurora Belmonte, managers of the hiking club, planned some very successful and interefting hikes for the girls this year. The main hike this season took place in the fall when the girls hiked over Alum and Hunter Creek summits. The usual Mt. Rose hike was poftponed this year on account of the we her. Pj j Fencing has not yet become a major sport, but by next year it will probably be one of the moft interefting. This year Sheila Parker afted as manager. I SADDLE AND SPURS VComen ' s Riding Club 74 }P- w -fi! - T " - ■ «qEe»J!m ' K WOMEN ' S EIFLE TEAM || I HE 1929 RIFLE TEAM proved very successful, winning fifteen matches out of the twenty in which they have taken part. This year seventy-five ftu- ||_ dents signed up in this sport. Out of this number fifteen participated in the inter-collegiate matches. The team accords much praise to their coach, Sergeant Grant H. Hustis, who cooperated with them so successfully. Officers of the Nevada Rifle Club were: Edna Ericson, Executive Secretary; Idel Anderson, President; Geraldine Green, Vice-President; Ruth Stewart, Secretary; Irma Parker, Treasurer. Among some of the Universities with whom Nevada competed this season were the University of California, University of Southern California, Cornell, University of Washington and Oregon. Ten circle N ' s were awarded on Mackay Day to the following girls: Margaret Fuller Sheila Parker Ruth Stewart Eillen Baldwin Geraldine Green Saralee Clark Amy Yerington Edna Ericson Lois Carman Verdie Fant tt ' Je«»«a«liiia ' . ut. ' ai f jj «S ' r i iiack Row: Fuller, Yerington, Green, Anderson, Baldwin, Ericson, Irma Parker. Front Row: Stewart, Gault, Fant Carman, Cinrk, Sheila Parker ••€{ 1 75 } =- «:v?;i i i s- mgfm ' rV ' i ' w ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' gseSfS ag Long night hours . . . frantic searches for copy . . . cudgel- ings of brains for an original joke ... just everyday work to the budding journaH s of the campus. But the indents muSl have their news and entertainment . . . and they get them, via the three hill publications. PUBLICATIONS THE U. OF N. SAiEEBEUSH Iir N the thirty-sixth year o£ its exigence, the University of Nevada Sagebrush " - continued to ftrive to follow its policy of making " a bigger and better University " . While attempting to mirror truthfully all sides of college life and viewpoint, it never- theless had a definite editorial policy and viewpoint of its own. There is no doubt that a ftudent newspaper, any less than a city newspaper, should have such a definite policy and opinion, since it is the right and duty of a newspaper to interpret as well as report the news, as long as such interpreta- tion is truly for the benefit of the community reached by the newspaper. It is safe to say that the Sagebrush is the beft-loved of Hill publications. Its pages are read and carefully dige led every Friday night, and it would be hard to say juft whas would happen if the " ' Brush " failed to make its appearance. Certainly things would never be the same. Growing from a little two-by-four sheet into a regular weekly paper of from six to ten or even twelve pages, it has become one of the mo powerful forces in Sludent life. Allen Crawford Editor-in-Chief i THE U. OF N. SAiEEBEUSH Allen R. Crawford John A. Walsh - - Sheila Parker - - Alan Bible - - - James Hammond Clarence Newman FaRALIE SjMITHSON Thelma Pedroli - Cecelia Hawkins Margaret Hartman Aurora Belmonte Harold Bailey - - Tom Wilson - - - - Editor-in-Chief - Business Manager - - Women ' s Editor Managing Editor - - Assistant Edito - - - Sports Editor Women ' s Sport Edito. - - - Society Edito. - - Literary Edito. - - Exchange Editor - - Exchange Edito. - - - - Art Editor ■ - - - Cartoonist Sports Staff John Walsh Business Manager Clara Tomlin, Gordon Burner, Joe Jackson, Fred Lohse, Bill Herbert, Myron Adams, Emmet Riordan, Katherine Priest, Julia Baldini. Staff Photographers Marshall Guifti, James Settelmeyer. Newman GuisTi Oliver Pedroli Smithson - ' 4(_ 1 79 } = i) m ms ssisms!smm m mim wj i m sm t mmL ;- -imm m miim ' f J J First Row: Hanson, Settelmeyer, Tomlin, Basta, Coll. Second Row: LcMaire, Lipparelli, Poncia, Underwood, Winters Night Staff Marjorie Blewett ----- Night Editor Saralee Clark, Mary O ' Neill, Mary Hancock, Elizabeth Johnstone, Louise Rawson, Hardy O ' Dell, Howard Sheerin, Margaret Ede, Lenard Sledge, Leonard Fox, Natalie Lipman, Fred Wilson, Bernice Blair. News Staff Barbara Horton - . . - . News Editor Warren Monroe, Edwin Semenza, June Grantley, Dwight Nelson, Stephen Fulkerson, Virginia Garside, Harvey Dondero, Ann Gregory, Alice May Atkinson, Olga It ■, First Row: Hexem, Mitchell, Monroe, Morris. Second Row : D, Nelson, O. Nelson, Robison, Semenza, Stcinmiller. Third Row: V. Stewart, H. Stuart, Thomas, Thompson, Weir, Williams, Adams. Fourth Row: Baldini, Burner, Herbert, Jackson, Lohse, Priest, Riordan - 180 } -- -.■, ■■,il !3M mammm ■mi First Row: Ede, Belmonte, Bailey, Hawiiins. Second Row: Blair, Wilson, Hartman, Clark, Fox Nelson, Virginia Lou Stewart, Helen Steinmiller, Bruce Thompson, Harlan Stuart, Helen Morris, Helen Dunn, Doris Conway, Verna Butler, Ethel Hansen, Idel Anderson, Gerdie Hexem, June Byrnes, Alice Thomas, Lois Carman, Margaret Fuller, Nancy Mitchell, Martha Williams, LaVerne Wier, Theresa Heath, Mary Sourwine, Al Bennett, Kathryn Robison. Marshall Guisti Circulation Manager Richard Oliver - Advertising Manager Business Staff Harry Lipparelli, Fred Underwood, Nick Bafta, John Winter, Alice LeMaire, Raymond Poncia, Nevada Coll. First Row: Hancock, Johnstone, Lipman, Odell, O ' Neil. Second Row: Rawson, Sheerin, Sledge, Wilson, Anderson, Atkinson. Third Row: Butler, Byrnes, Carman, Conway, Dondero. Fourth Row: Dunn, Fulkerson, Fuller, Garside, Grantley, Gregory ' A 81 ' Tom Wilson Editor-in-Chief THE IDESEET WOLF ToiM Wilson ----- Editor-in-Chief Jeanette Brown - Women ' s Associate Editor ASSISTANT EDITORS Carol Cross, Bill Herbert, Dan McKnight, Lenard Sledge LITERARY STAFF Ellen Harrington, Edwin Semenza ART STAFF WiLMA Fitzgerald, Lois Nicolaides, Genevieve Leonard, Walden Kline FEATURE STAFF Alden Sibley, Don Bell SECRETARIES Mary Baird, Francis Armbruster First Row: Cross, Herbert, McKnight, Sledge. Second Row: Harrington, Semenza, Fitzgerald, Leonard, Kline. Third Row: Nicolaides, Sibley, Brown, Armbruster, Mary Baird. - i 182 »- THE DESEET WOLF Herb Jacobs - - - - Business Manager Clayton Byer - - Advertising Manager Renee Duque - Circulation and Exch. Mgr. Mary O ' Neil - Women ' s Associate Manager ADVERTISING STAFF Wilbur Hannibal, Peggy Johnston, Virginia Kirkley, Adelbert States CIRCULATION STAFF Josephine Bernard, Adeline Duque, Verna Butler, Lilian Stigen Herb Jacobs Business Manager EXCHANGE STAFF Gaylord Nichols, Sutton Myers. Hector Maclean SECRETARIES MARG, REr Baird, Mildred Hughes First Row: Byer, Hannibal, Johnston, Kirkley. Second row: States, R. Duque, Bernard, Butler, A. Duque. Third Row Stigen, O ' Neil, M. Baird, Hughes 4 183 fe - Dan Senseney Editor-in-Chief THE 1929 AETEMISIA IHE Artemisia apologizes for its tardy appearance and hopes that it will prove to have been, in some measure, worth waiting for. The ftafi has tried, as all year-book ftaffs do, to produce as different a book as possible, and as nearly perfecft a book as possible. How well it has succeeded, it is for the ftu- dents to judge, for, having turned each detail of the volume over and over in our minds to the point of temporary insanity, it is impos- sible for us to do so. We do know that we have flown diredtly in the face of eftablished rules of year-book manuf allure; we have done things which authorities told us we shouldn ' t; but we did them because we liked them and were sure, in spite of the authorities, that they would result in satisfacftion. In the art work and in the written copy, we have tried to catch the essence of present-day life — strong, vivid, forceful. If we have succeeded in doing so — and, what is much more important, if we have succeeded in leaving a complete record of the year at the University of Nevada, we, the ftaff of the 1929 Artemisia, will be more than satisfied. Adamson Semenza Smith THE 1929 AETEMISIA Dan Senseney - - - - Editor-in-Chief Don Budge - - - - Business Manager Associate Editors Ralph Adamson, Edwin Semenza, Francis Smith Managerial Associates Mary Emma Taylor, Kathryn Robison, Assiftant Managers Lillian Stigen, General Stenography Photography John Babcock, James Settelmeyer, Alden Sibley, Fred Trevitt Art Inez Loomis, Lois Carmen, Wilma Fitzgerald Neil Lamb Editorial Frances Hilborn, Virginia Cole, Helen Webb, Bernice Blair, Barbara Horton, Mildred Hughes, Marchand Newman, Leonard Sledge, Geraldine Blattner, Phyllis Balzar, Warren Monroe, Romayne Foley. Secretarial Natalie Lipman, Evelyn Turner, Jeanette Brown, Elizabeth Johnstone I Don Budge Business Manager Taylor Stigen Robison l( 185 }»• " First Row: Bjird, Bordcwich, Cardinal, Dondero, Mjhana. Second Raw: Maraslta, O ' Ncil, Stone, Walts, Wilson. Robert Adamson Student Advisor Charles Haseman ----------- Faculty Advisor Edwin Duerr Faculty Censor Advertising Margaret Fuller Copy Manager Grace Bordewich Harvey Dondero Ethel Maraska Marion Stone Margaret Waltz Fred Wilson Circulation Rose Mahana, Circulation Manager; Mary O ' Neil, Margaret Baird and Gretchen Cardinal, Circulation Assistants First Row: Adamson, Balzar, Blair, Blattner, Brown, Carman, Cole. Second Row: Fitzgerald, Hilborn, Horton, Hughes, Lamb, Lipman, Loomis. Third Row: Newman, Settlemeyer, Sibley, Sledge, Trevitt, Turner, Webb =•€{ 186 ■ THE PUBLICITY BlUEEAU l| ' HE University of Nevada Publicity Bureau was inaugurated some years IL ago in an attempt to provide some means whereby the papers of the state and of Cahfornia could be advised of events, par- ticularly athletic events, upon the campus. The service provided by this Bureau has been a tremendous help in advertising the Univer- sity to the citizens of Nevada, both alumni and others. While perhaps the full possibili- ties of this plan have not as yet been realized, the Publicity Bureau has made great progress since its inception, and is certain to become before long one of the moft important services the ftudents of the University have to offer. The ftaff of the Publicity Bureau is as follows: DuANE Mack ------------- Diredor Assistants Al Stockton Clayton Byer George Adamson Harold Taber DuANE Mack Director Adamson Byer Perley Taber I87}3 »- Eight plays a semester . . . picking the casl . . . hedtic, dis- couraging rehearsals . . . the play shaping up . . . the dress rehearsal, even worse than ever . . . the performance, everything going off smoothly . . . congratulations . . . time to start on another play ... What a life! DRAMATICS The staff o£ the 1929 Artemisia takes pleasure in dedicating the Drama Section to Mr. Edwin Duerr — the man who has in the laft two years made notable hiflory in Nevada dramatics, and who is already plan- ning an even more ambitious program for next year. Mr. Duerr is a graduate of the University of California, but he is one of the heSi Nevadans we know. 4 190 " - mi CAMPUS PLAYEIBS MANAOEES II rHE success of Campus Player pro- duftions rests to a great extent on the shoulders of the managerial laff of the organization. Working under a plan which was adopted laft year, the business and produ(ftion end of dramatics is handled ex- clusively by a ftaflf of indents under the sen- ior manager who is appointed by the di- redlor. All of the advertising, ticket sales, con- Slrucftion of settings, assembling of proper- ties, and all other miscellaneous work neces- sary for the production of plays, is imder the supervision of the senior general manager who receives a salary in reward for his services. This year ' s managerial Itaff was ably headed by Thurber Brockbank with three Junior assiftants, Marshall Gui fi, Ralph Adamson, and Stanley Leahigh, who al ter- nated during the year as ftage manager, advertising manager, and business manager. From these three the senior manager will be selecfted for next year on the basis of his ability to successfully carry out his duties. To the managerial ftaff the producing of plays does not mean a chance for glory, but long weeks of hard work building settings and managing publicity, a task which is often overlooked by playgoers. Thurber Bkocrbank Campus IMiycrs M.inagcr MANAGERIAL STAFF - { 192 } - e 0)0) THE POOE NUT ' .r ' AMPUS PLAYERS Parted the year 1 by going excessively collegiate, and ll _ ended it — since as we go to press it appears that " Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary " will not be given after all — by harking back, with " After Dark, " or " Neither Maid, Wife, nor Widow, " to the old days of 1868. " The Poor Nut, " by J. C. and Elliott Nugent, made collegiate whoopee upon the ftage of the Educational Auditorium for two nights early in October, saying in its merry course things about college and college life which H. L. Mencken couldn ' t have said in earned and gotten away with it. Hoyt Martin took the leading role, that of a be- wildered grind who had to be informed by Vlou Stewart that his libido needed to be turned inside out before he realized that he wasn ' t getting out of life everything that he should. His performance was the moft outftanding one of the production, and was very, very funny. Vlou Stewart and Bessie Davie, as the two rivals for his heart and hand were perfeft foils for each other. The inevitable absent-minded professor was played by Dick Hillman. Fred Trevitt gave a good account of himself as the quick-tempered cad from Calif ornia, the Poor Nut ' s rival in the great track meet. Others in the caft were Stanley Sundeen as the coach. Jack Gregory as another of the old men he specializes in, Dan Trevitt, Walter Clark, Ellis Humphrey, and Edwin Duerr ' s entire Play Producftion Class. Hoyt Martin as " The Poor Nut " " THE POOR NUT. " 4 193 }P - SE liaM 66 HE WHO GETS SLAPPED ' 99 IHE moft ambitious produdion o£ the year was Leonid Andreyev ' s " He Who Gets Slapped " . The moft pol- ished acting combined with elaborate setting and coftumes raised the drama out of the category of amateur and the presentation could easily be compared with that of any professional company. An excellently bal- anced cait was selecfted by dire(5for Edwin Duerr with Don Bernilein, Ellen Harring- ton, William Collonan, and Helen Mahoney playing the leading roles with remarkable ease. The play was a metaphysical drama of life in a French circus and attempted to portray the problem of a disappointed man to forget his paft. He becomes a clown in the circus and is known as " He, The One Who Gets Slapped " . He falls in love with Consuelo, the bareback queen. He is rejefted by Consuelo, and despite his own disappointment tries to find happiness for her by encouraging her marriage with Bezano, her fellow tango artist. Through the scheming of her despicable father, Count Mancini, Consuelo ' s happiness is threat- ened with a marriage to the Baron Regnatd. Determined to find happiness for Con- suelo He forcefully fteps in and ftops the play in a tragic denoument. The extent to which he ruins the tranquillity of the circus and draws into a tangled web the Don Bernstein as " He " COUNT MANCINI TILLY POLLY - ' 4 194 ] ' • .:, ,N ; -. ' . i»:t ' fr. ' «- : ' :; _fe ' ' f «?;ry, ' yiais. . .- pz OE WHO GETS SILAPPED " fortunes o£ the various circus performers is forcefully presented and the climax with the death of " He, " Consuelo, and the Baron, is tragic and magnificent. The entire effect of the producftion was that of a symphony with every little detail from the minor " Bits " up to the leads adding to a perfect whole. Too much cannot be said about the setting and coftumes which were such a vital part of the producftion. Tom Wilson and Genevieve Leonard designed the setting and the cos- tumes of every principal, and superintended their con rudlion. Miss Pope ' s sewing classes made the coftumes and the art ftaff of Campus Players conftruded the setting. The whole was skillfully blended into an artiftic triumph by Edwin Duerr, who ecflablished with it a new reputation for the players and proved their ability to present a difficult European tragedy with a thoroughness and polish that deserved the entire praise it received. ' HE WHO GETS SLAPPED. " -» 195 }ge.»- ' TOE OLD SOAIl " ' JL.m?P ' ]|r ON MARQUIS ' well known Amer- I ican comedy " The Old Soak " llv flatted the second semester with the proper blending o£ all of the old situa- tions that have become famous on the ftage, but they were so thoroughly dominated by the actions of the kindly " old soak " that the audience completely forgot that it was look- ing at something that was far from new. The mellow, good-natured Clem Hawley who was too interefted in his liquor to watch his family grow up, was splendidly portrayed bv " Dutch " Lehmkuhl w ho gave a perform- ance that completely dominated the entire play. Dan Senseney as the spineless son, Clemmie, Jr., excellently created the proper contempt that he deserved. Almoft the entire humor refted on the three partners in booze: Clem, Nellie, the maid, cleverly played by Clara Tomlin; and Al, the bartender, alternately played with equal success by Dick Hillman and Loran Pease. The scenes of the play in which these three were together were more than enough to make the audience go home satisfied. The love element was centered around Renee Duque as the daughter, and Joe Mc- Donnell as the wealthy banker ' s son. Ruth Gooding as Matilda, the mother; George Vargas as the wealthy cousin; and Evelyn Anderson as the cabaret dancer, were un- usually successful in developing the complications of the play. Claire Lehmkuhl as " The Old Soak " " THE OLD SOAK. " -■ ' 4 196 1 = (»6 OUTWAED BOUND ' ,99 || I HE moft outstanding producftion of the second semefter was the Mask |[_ and Dagger producftion of Sutton Vane ' s unusual comedy-drama " Outward Bound " . The play dealt with eight people on an ocean liner sailing for heaven and hell. The unusual treatment of this familiar sub- je6t of life after death made the drama one of intense intereft and speculation. The leading role of Tom Prior was excellently handled by Byron O ' Hara. As a young English gentleman conftantly under the in- fluence of liquor his character was one of great dramatic tenseness and dominating power. Supporting him was an excellently balanced caft of members of Mask and Dagger and two guest players, Helene Turner, as Ann the young suicide; and Wilma Fitzgerald as Mrs. Midget, the mother of Tom Prior. Others in the cast were Edwin Duerr, the diredtor, who played the role of Rev. W. Duke, William Collonan, as Mr. Lingley; Helen Mahoney, as Mrs. Cliveden-Banks; Edwin Semenza, as Scrubby; Hoyt Martin as Henry, and Don Bern ein, as the Examiner. The produdtion was called by many the moft professional seeming of any ama- teur producftion ever presented in Reno. Smoothness of adting was combined with a realiftic setting to make it a moft finished and highly arti ic drama. Byron O ' Hara as Tom Pryor " OUTWARD BOUND. " -4 197 ]P ' - vy? tKt " ,w, -S V - OTHIEE PEODUiGTIONS (5 I " - . TJT if " UTWARD BOUND " was fol- lowed by the presentation of ion Boucicault ' s old melo- drama " After Dark, or Neither Maid, Wife, nor Widow " , at the Granada Theatre, as benefit performance for the A. S. U. N. treasury. Presented in the same spirit in which it was written the producftion brought out the utter ridiculousness of these old nine- teenth century melodramas by giving the audience a most laughable evening. The time worn situations with the big, bad vil- lain, the sweet heroine, the virtuous hero, and the lovable old drunkard, all driving to re- cover themselves ' from a complication of financial debts, disinheritance, and attempted murder, provided a continuous round of unreftrained laughter. The scene with the train about to run over the kindly old drunkard was especially enjoyable as it brought back splendid memories of the old fashioned melodrama at its beft. Dick Hillman, George Vargas, Loran Pease, Romayne Foley, Evelyn Turner, and William Regentz presented their characfteriza- tions in such a serious fashion that they were highly amusing, paradoxical though it may seem. Besides presenting a full bill of full-length plays Campus Players have presented a regular program of one-aft plays over the local radio ftation each week. Margaret Smith in ■■Take My Advice " " AFTER DARK. - { 198 • .i xmmuimmi msigimiij - mmm Kumms miimmem t WOLVES ' FEOILIG PACKED house again — always the same story for that popular inftitution, the Wolves ' Frolic. Again under the direcflion of Prof. Charles Haseman and Edwin Duerr, and under Blue Key management, it was nevertheless a little different kind of a frolic — one which featured acfts with big cafts and lots of color. Inftead of being a vaudeville show, it was almoft a revue, — though this is not saying that it lacked variety; every type of entertainment from miniature musical comedies and min- ftrel shows to one-ad: playlets was represented — only more people were in the adts. Inftead of presenting separate a fls, as was done laft year, sororities and fraterni- ties combined to produce longer and better afts. The Pi Phis, Gamma Phis, Sigma Nus, and Sigma Phi Sigmas teamed up for the biggeft a(5f of the evening, a short musical comedy called " The Perils of Peru " , and the Tri Delts and A. T. O. ' s gave an impression of " The Desert Song " . Phi Sigma Kappa and Campus Players gave a one-ad: play, and the Thetas and Kappa Lambdas each presented individual a6ls of a musical sketch and a burlesque revival meeting respedively. Miss Sameth ' s dancers and the Men ' s Glee Club each gave an ad, and the " Serenaders " pleased the crowd with a min rel show. Russell Garcia Frolic Manager f • ' i J n, 1 « ' |r 1 ■■■■ ' ■tt i ns H y y y ' www 1 : ■ - - --:dl i, ,. — _.,_jjgg„__.„ . TRI DELI ' ACT - [ 199 ..- m MEN ' S eiLEE CLUB 1 ' III IHE high point of the year for the 1 I Men ' s Glee Club was its joint concert . ■ JIL with the California Aggies at Davis ■ — the firil joint concert the Nevada club has ever undertaken. Following the Davis con- cert, which took place on March 22, there was a return engagement with the Aggies in Reno on April 8. The Aggie club, under the direction of Mrs. Maude R. Torrey, gave a finished and workmanlike performance, especially notable for its group singing. A joint concert was in the nature of an experiment with the club, but the experiment proved to be such a success that plans are already being laid to make it an annual affair. The opportunities for competitive and comparative singing afforded by such concerts are making them popular throughout the country. The firft trip of the year was to Winnemucca and Lovelock, early in March. The Lovelock concert, which was given under the auspices of the American Legion, was followed by a dance for which the Glee Club Orchestra furnished the music, and it was the early hours of the morning before the bus that carried the club on the trip was on its way back to Reno. On April 1 1 the club invaded Yerington, more unexplored territory — but territory which, upon trial, proved very fruitful; and followed the Yerington concert by one Dan Senseney Back Row: Clijtt, Darn, liruwn, linini, Hcnntk M. Humphrey, Pcttycrcw. Middle Row: GottsLhalk, Gihcrson, Lamb, E. Humphrey, Harrison, Uavis, Douglas, Hannibal. Front Row: Carlson, Snooks, Sundeen, Evans, Sidwell, Senseney, Ewing, Geyer -4 200 ]P ' MEN ' S GLEE CLUB the next evening in Carson City, appearing in the hiftoric old Opera House, where all the famous singers o£ the time of the big boom used to perform. The joint concert with the Aggies at the Reno High School was the only appearance of the Glee Club in Reno, except at the Wolves ' Frolic of the year, unless plans to present an independent performance, the pro- ceeds of which will be turned over to the A. S. U. N., materialize. Professor Theodore H. Poft was again director of the Glee Club this year, and Don Harvey Bell was the accompanist. The personnel of the Glee Club is — FirSl tenors: Robert Geyer, Wilbur Hannibal, Gordon Cole, George Pettycrew, Frank Brown. Second tenors: Dwight Ewing, Willard Douglas, Raymond Evans, James Henrichs, Leland Sidwell, Dan Senseney, George Davis. Baritones: George Gottschalk, Emery Chace, Stanley Sundeen, Claude Snooks, Neil Lamb, LaMonte Brown. Basses: Clifford Carlson, Nelson Giberson, Marvin Humphrey, Ellis Humphrey, Cyrus Dam, Robert Harrison, Shirburn Timm. LaMonte Bkown Manager THE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA --4 201 } »- mm Saralee Clark, Helen Dunn Betty Jacobs Elizabeth Johnftone Marjorie Latchford Faralie Smithson Marjorie Stout Doris Thompson President Alberta Adams Verdie Fant Louise Gastanaga Echo Morgan Edith Small Florence Shedd WOMEN ' S eiLEE CLUB || 1 HE Women ' s Glee Club, under the able direction o£ Professor Theo- ||_ dore Poft, made a particularly good showing during the paft year. In collabora- tion with Miss Elsa Sameth ' s dancing classes, and the University-Community Orchestra, the Glee Club presented Tschaikowsky ' s, King Nut-Cracker Suite. Later, it presented a very successful program in Carson City. The crowning event of the season was the Concert Dance at the Century Club in Reno in April. The members of the Women ' s Glee Club are as follows: Marion Andreason Julia Baldini Inez Holmstrom Mrs. Alpha Clark Winifred Hansen Ruth Fish Helen Morris Alice Thomas Virginia Lou Stewart Edith West Saralee Clark Dorothy Grover Janice Meredith Phyllis Steinheimer THE BAND || ' HE University of Nevada Band was honored late in the spring semefter ||_ by being given a charter as Alpha Alpha Chapter o£ Kappa Kappa Psi, the only national honorary band fraternity in the United States. Due to Kappa Kappa Psi having completed, with Alpha Alpha chap- ter, its expansion program in the weft, this chapter will be the only acflive chartered band fraternity in Nevada. Kappa Kappa Psi gives as its aims " To fofter, promote, and encourage high scholar- ship, musical ability, and leadership. " It is particularly interefted in young men who in- tend to follow band work while in college. The following men were initiated as char- ter members: Professor Theodore Post Director Lester L. Spinney -.... President MicHELE Di Ricco Secretary-Treasurer Walter B. Siegel Manager Everett Appleton, Roland Boyden, Norman Brown, Clifford Carlson, Horace Church, Albert Davis, Raymond Evans, Dwight Ewing, Nelson Giberson, George Gottschalk, Harvey Reynolds, Gilbert Matthews, Clark Nelson, Robert Prince, Lenard Sledge, Claude Snooks, Harold Phipps. Lester Spinney President THE UNIVERSITY BAND 203 •- 1 Count Ilya Tolstoy LECTUEE SEEIES rHE year was an interefting one for followers of the lefture platform, with four of the moft interefting and well- informed speakers of the United States appearing upon the Nevada campus. The lecffure series offers an opportunity to give the .ftudents advantages of college life not often found in any but large cities, and as time goes on more and more ftudents, as well as large numbers of the residents of Reno, take advantage of the opportunity. The RrSi speaker of the year to appear at an evening lecture was Ruth Bryan Owen, daughter of the late William Jennings Bryan, and wife of the late Major Reginald Owen. On December 8 she spoke on the subjecft of " Modern Arabian Knights " , a resume of romantic facfts gathered in many lands — a subject on which she was well qualified to speak, having lived abroad for many years. Her charm and dignity of manner made her an inilant favorite with her audience. Perhaps the moft novel performance was that of Sidney Bryan Landon, who gave his characfter ftudies of great literary men on January 25. His impersonations of such men as Longfellow, Poe, Mark Twain, Vicftor Hugo, and Josh Billings were marvels of make-up and artiftry. With each new impersonation he loft his own personality completely and assumed that of the characfter he was delineating. Edward Tomlinson, famous South American explorer, followed Mr. Landon on the evening of February 20, speaking on " What South America Means to Us " . Mr. Tomlinson ' s knowledge of South American social, political, economic, and cultural conditions was very evident in his authoritative ledure. Picfluring South America as a continent of vaft resources, realized and ftill to be realized, rather than as a land of ferocious savages, he nevertheless gave us the romance of induftry in place of the romance of savagery with which we had formerly endowed the southern continent. Count Ilya Tolftoy, son of the great Rus- sian novelift and thinker, Leo Tolftoy, was the last speaker of the series. On April 9, 10, and II he gave three lecflures, on " Progress and Civilization " , " Russia Before and Since the Revolution " , and " Tolftoy, His Life and Teachings " . His commanding personality and forceful delivery were at once appreci- ated as those of a man who had ftudied and thought. Count Tolftoy in his firft ledlure deplored the condition of civilization today. I Sidney Landon -4 204 ] - if V HONOEAEIES • " -fts :? ' -v •- " . if -fi . C " f» COFFIN AND KEYS An honorary service fraternity, whose membership is made up of the npperclass men who have proved their Io alt to Nevada. Faculty Members J. E. Martie Charles Haseman Chester Scranton J. C. Jones Paul Harwood Officers Douglas Ford ------------- President Tom Towle -..- - Secretary Carol Cross ------------- Treasurer Members James Bailey Douglas Ford Jack Gilmartin Claire Lehmkuhl Thomas Towle Leon Hainer Reynold Hansen Lloyd Moon Glenn Lawlor Frank Bristol Fred Anderson Alden McCollum Carol Cross Ralph Farnsworth Harold Overlin HoYT Martin Budd Stevenson Herold Newton Robert Adamson 1929 Initiates Dan Senseney Elmer Lyon Alan Bible John Walsh Allen Crawford Don Budge Tom Wilson First Row: Adamson, Bailey, Bristol, Crawford. Second Row: Cross, Farnsworth, Ford, Hansen, Harwood, Lehmkuhl. Third Row: L on, Martie, Martin, Moon, Scranton, Towle - ' 210 } ffmm " { ' .iif ' »»»«E ' w - V BLUE KEY A national honorary service fraternity founded at the University of Florida, October, igz . Local Chapter Eflablished April 26, i()26 — j Chapter. Officers Firsl Semefier Second Setneller BuDD Stevenson ------ President Douglas Ford Douglas Ford - Vtce-President Secretary -Russell Garcia Robert Adamson ------ Treasurer ------- Lloyd Moon Wm. Blackler Clyde Souter Robert Adamson Ralph Adamson Donald Budge Donald Bernstein Leland Burge Allen Crawford Carol Cross Walter Cunningham Carl Fuetsch Members in Faculty: Chas. Haseman Members Douglas Ford Russell Garcia Jack Gregory James Hammond Richard Hillman Marshall Guisti Herbert Jacobs Harry Lipparelli Paul Harwood Edwin Dueplr Elmer Lyon Stanley Leahigh Lloyd Moon Hal Overlin Loran Pease Clair Lehmkuhl Dan Senseney Milton Taylor Tom Wilson First Row: Ralph Adamson, Robert Adamson, Bernstein, Budge, Burge. Second Row: Crawford, Cross, Cunningham, Duerr, Ford, Fuetsch, Garcia, Gregory. Third Row: Guisti, Hammond, Haseman, Hillman, Jacobs, Leahigh, Lehmkuhl. Fourth Row: LipparelH, Lyon, Moon, Overlin, Pease, Senseney, Taylor, Wilson .•iftS ' ■r ' «A " .» tB ' ' -:itSh ' ?i ■ . " r_-v-f» i«Ci. ' a«ISSW3TV ' GAP AND SCEOILL Women ' s U pperclass Honorary Society. EiLLEN ' Baldwin Sheila Parker Graduates Anita Becaas Ellen Harrington Mae Bernasconi Harrington Becaas Baldwin Parker 212 GOTHIC N WOMEN ' S HONORARY ATHLETIC SOCIETY Lucille Sanford ___ .._ _ President Martha Huber _.-_ Vice-President Mary Doxahue Secretary-Treasurer Members Idel Anderson EiLLEN Baldwin Mary Donahue Martha Huber Sheila Parker Lucille Sanford First Row: Anderson, Baldwin, Donahue Second Row: Huber, Parker, Priest, Sanford wss. ' i: BLOCK, N SOCIETY Fir ? SemeHer Harold Overlin Edwin Whitehead Reynold Hansen James Bailey Ralph Farnsworth Michael Lawlor Herold Newton Leslie Murphy Alden McCollum Glenn Lawlor Officers Second Semeiler President Alden McCollum Secretary-Treasurer William Ligon Football: George Gadda Harold Overlin Chris Stockton Francis Sullivan Leslie Tomley Jack Walther Milton Taylor Fern Ambrose Edwin Whitehead Frank Bristol Thomas Towle Orville Moyes Maxwell Larsen Kenneth Robison Homer Raycraft John Gilmartin First R..w: Ambrose, H. Bailoy, J. Bailey, Bream, Bristol, Brockbank. Second Row: DeReemer, Farnsworth, Frietag, Gilmartin, Hainer, Hansen, Kellogg. Third Row: Kinnon, Kline, Larsen, Ligon, G. Lawlor, M. Lawlor - ' 4{ 2 1 4 }l - •-si?» ' - ' - ;r,T- " SS " ■msmmimmmi m. mSm m BLOCK N SOCIETY Francis Coddington John Gilmartin Leon Hainer Glenn Bream James Bailey Thomas Towle Thurber Brockbank Jack Kellogg Fred Lohse Basketball: Oscar Frietag Glenn Lawlor Leonard Robertson Michael Lawlor Track: Harold Bailey William Ligon Byron O ' Hara Wilbur Stodieck Thomas Schnoor Joseph DeReemer Edwin Whitehead HoYT Martin Fred Baldini Don Budge Karl Voight William Kinnon Walden Kline Homer Raycraft First Row: Lohse, Mjrtin, Moyes, McCollum, Murphy, Newton. Second Row: O ' Hara, Ovcrlin, Raycraft, Robertson, Robison, Schnoor, Stodieck. Third Row: Stockton, Taylor, Tomley, Voight, Walther, Whitehead - " {215 ] ' THE WHELPS Official Nevada Service Organization Officers Marshall Guisti ----- President Al. Kinne ------------ Vice-President Elmer Perry --------..-.. Treasurer Theodore Van Hoosear - - - Secretary Members Jack Albin Jack Curtis Lloyd Moon Albert Alegre Phil Daver Clarence Newman Derrill Angst Al Davis Al Nichols Irvin Ayer Bill Dumble Elmer Perry Horace Bath John Flannery Al Peterson Frank Brown Ray Griffin Tom Schnoor Thurber Brockbank Eugene Hoover James Seitelmeyer Don Budge Jack Greer Eber Steninger Clayton Byer Herb Jacobs , Al Smith Douglas Calloway Fred Lohse Otto Ruttledge Roger Colton Wilbur Hannibal Theodore Van Hoosear Carol Cross Phil Weber 1 First Row: Albin, Alegre, Angst, Bath, Brockbank. Second Row: Budge, Calloway, Cross, Curtis, Davis, Guisti, Griffin. Third Row: Hoover, Jacobs, Kinne, Lohse, Newman, Perry. Fourth Row: Peterson, Rutledge, Schnoor, Settelmeyer Steninger, Van Hoosear, Weber 4. 216 } - s-- ssmm. B»ir j»s- ' if v - _ « «-.•, s. " : ' ' H?»•«•!• ?.■a• ' ' •it! - : J- -)! ' A -: ' K ?S3S? m SABIBIE AND (CIHAIIN ifl An honorary military society for members of the advance military department. Ifl Officers Fir II Seme Her Seco nd Semefler 1 Elbert Edwards ------ President Tom Towle Lee Burge - Secretary-Treasurer - Lee Burge | L. N. Johnson — Faculty Member Members ' 4 Jack Albin Elbert Edwards LaMonte Brown Joseph Frazier m Lee Burge Raymond Germain vmt i Emery Chace Eugene Hoover l . William Copren Stanley Leahigh m Michele DiRicco Elmer Lyon H Willard Douglas Whiting Martin ■ 1 First Row: Albin, Brown, Burge, Chace, Copren. Second Row: DiRicco, Douglas, Edwards, Frazier. Third Row: Germain, Hoover, Leahigh, Lyon, Martin 4 2]7 iBM-ffr - ' ' -f( i ' ■H ' C ' JilJIJ i Wji fi y wfm . -r--; ' ' " " , ' • v ' -i- y . ! , ' --? -yy ■ ' f ( ,m w f4imm IOTA SIGMA Neuada Stable of Iota Sigma, National honorary good-fcllotvship fraternity, was inllalled during the contention of the Weflern Association of College Comics on the Nevada Campus, February 2 j, 7929. Officers Herbert Jacobs President Herold Newton - - - - - Vice-President Glenn Lawlor -.... Secretary-Treasurer Members Herbert Jacobs Ralph Farnsworth Leon Hainer Orville Moves Herold Newton Claire Lehmkuhl Hoyt Martin Maxwell Larsen p Glenn Lawlor Carol Cross ■ n Robert Adamson Michael Lawlor Stanley Leahigh ,, T Ti TT Edwin Duerr Walden KLINE Reynold Hansen Thurber Brockbank Harold Overlin len Crawford Loran Pease Douglas Ford J ' ck Kellogg Tom Wilson James Bailey John Gilmartin Don Budge Homer Raycraft a d. -i First Row: Adamson, Bailey, Brockbank, Budge, Crawford, Cross. Scconi Row: Duerr, Farnsworth, Fuetsch, Ford, Gilmartin, Hainor, Hansen, Jacobs. Third Row: Kellogg, Kline, Larsen, J. Lawlor, M. Lawlor, Leahigh, Lehmkuhl, Martin. Fourth Row: Moyes, Newton, Overlin, Pease, Raycraft, Whitehead, ' llson g{218)f ' - :irmi]ffr!ffif r i f? MASK AND DAGGER A national honorary dramatic society founded at the University of Calfiornia for the purpose of rewarding especial excellence in dramatics. University of Nevada chapter inflalled December, igiS. Edwin Duerr — Member in Faculty Officers Donald Bernstein President Helen Mahoney --.. Vice-President Edwin Semenza Secretary-Treasurer Charter Members Donald Bernstein Hoyt Martin Thurber Brockbank Helen Mahoney Bessie Davie Byron O ' Hara Renee Duque Edwin Semenza Ellen Harrington Margaret Smith Genevieve Leonard Thomas Wilson William Collonan (Transfer from California) April Initiates Ralph Adamson Gwendolyn Pierson Jack Gregory Lenard Sledge Richard Hillman 1 First Row: Bernstein, Brockbanl , Collonan. Second Row: Davie, Duerr, Duque, Harrington, Leonard, Mahoney. Third Row: Martin, O ' Hara, Semenza. Smith, Wilson - { 219 } »--- X - %n iiT .- 55j ' ?!«;s ' r ' f ' .i ■ V ' i ' missemii - -J , ' »Si - GAMPUS PILAYEES An Honorary Society for Students Prominent in Dramatic Wor . Edwin Duerr — Member in Faculty Officers Firfl Semester Don Bernstein President Evelyn Turner ----- Vice-President RoMAYNE Foley Secretary Second Semefler Edwin Semenza - Helen Mahoney - - Inez Loomis Wyman Sexsmith Treasurer Wyman Sexsmith Ralph Adamson Evelyn Anderson Don Bernstein Thurber Brockbank Members Renee Duque Romayne Foley Jack Gregory Russell Garcia Marshall Guisti Melville Hancock Patricia Harding Richard Hillman Barbara Horton First Row: Adimson, Anderson, Bernstein, Brockbank, Duerr. Second Row: Duque, Foley, Garcia, Gregory, Guisti, Hancock, Harding. Third Row: Hillman, Horton, Inskip, Leahigh, Lehmkuhl, Leonard, Little -. J i 220 te ..- s .-i - 9 «!f.f ■ » « a - ' -1 ' «. V «fe;- ' 9 i«4idi ip ' GAM PUS PILAYEES Donald Inskip Stanley Leahigh Genevieve Leonard Claire Lehmkuhl Mervin Little Inez Loomis Elmer Lyon Helen Mahoney Members Hoyt Martin Dan McKnight Gwendolyn Pierson Dan Senseney Wyman Sexsmith Howard Sheerin Lenard Sledge Margaret Smith Virginia Lou Stewart Frank Sullivan Stanley Sundeen Dan Treavitt Evelyn Turner George Vargas John Walsh John Walsh Tom Wilson Howard Ballinger WiLMA Fitzgerald Initiated May, 1929 Joe McDonnell William Regentz Clara Tomlin Helene Turner First Row: Loomis, Lyon, McKnight, Mahoney, Martin. Second Row: Pierson, Scmenza, Senseney, Sexsmith, Sheerin, Sledge, Smith. Third Row: Stewart, Sundeen, Trevitt, Turner, Vargas, Vf alsh, Wilson » { 221 ]P ' - S8I GOSMOPOLITAN CLUB A society of international membership which attempts to number in its roll-call all Indents from other countries of the world. Faculty Members Maxwell Adams, R. H. Leach, F. C. Murgotten Officers Michele DiRicco - . - President Randolph Stigen Secretary-Treasurer Members Jack Adler Russia Marchand Newman America Bernice Blair .America Chokie Oyama Japan Jose Cavan Philippine Islands William Rau .America Jessie Hartley America Jean Rauzy France Margaret Hartman America Michele DiRicco _ Italy Gerald De Jong East Indies Randolph Stigen Norway Alex Leonoff Russia Harry Young China Natalie Lipman America Josef Zaruba Czechoslovakia First Row: Adlcr, Blair, Cavan. Second Row: Dejong, DiRicco, Hartley, Hartman, Leonoff, Lipman Third Row: Newman, Rauzy, Stigen, Young, Zaruba -» 222 1 - - 9 ' 5f? ' i sr - ' i-;i( l ' «- ' «:«flP ' ' ■ SUNDOWHEES OF THE SAGEBEUSI A local good fellowship fraternity. Faculty Members Prof. J. Claude Jones, Prof. F. H. Bixby Officers William Copren President Claude Hammond Secretary Edwin Whitehead - Treasurer Members Robert Adamson Fred Lohse Fred Baldini Lloyd Moon William Copren Homer Raycraft William Gibson Harvey Reynolds Leon Hainer Robert Harris Claude Hammond Dave Burns William Kinnon Edwin Whitehead Glenn Lawlor Robert Merritt Michael Lawlor Ernest Nichols First Row: Adamson, Copren, Gibson, Kinnon. Second Row: Merritt, Moon, Nichols, Reynolds ■ { 223 } ■■ ■ .in ss m mmm mmmmsmi mi g-g. ' ifS , ' .-,, r mmm ' SICMA GAMMA EPSILON National Honorary Mining Fraternity. Founded at University of Kansas in igi i8 Chapters. Pi Chapter EHablished December nj, i( 2 . Members in Faculty ' Prof. W. S. Palmer, Prof. J. C. Jones Officers Harold Vaughn ------- President Frank L. Bristol ----------- V ice-President Weaver Solomon Secretary-Treasurer Robert Adamson Editor Members Harold Vaughn Claude Hammond Frank Bristol Charles Henry Weaver Solomon William Kinnon |s,, Robert Adamson Wallace White Orville Moyes Paul Gemmill First Row: Robert Adamson, Bristol, Gemmill, Hammond. Second Row: Kinnon, Moyes, Solomon, Vaughn, White -» { 224 1 - liiiil SQUAEE AND COMPASS National Masonic Fraternity A chapter of a National Collegiate Fraternity of campus members of the Blue Lodge Masons. Founded at Washington and Lee U niversity in K iy — 65 Chapters. Nevada Square Chapter Inftalled in May, 1 26. Officers : George L. Pettycrew ---- President Carroll Westfall ---- Vice-President Lewis Kehoe Secretary-Treasurer Members in Faculty M. A. Robison F. C. Murgotten C. H. Gorman Members Alvin Brown Leon Hainer Norman J. Ericson Lewis E. Kehoe Clarence Feland Rudolph Larson Lawrence E. Fish Oilman Reil Carroll Weslfall First Row: Brown, Ericson, Webster, Fish, Hainer. Second Row: Kehoe, Larsen, Pettycrew, Reil, Westtall ...4, 225 } ' - iHi CLIONIA An honorary society composed of ftudents a ive in debating ivorJ . Officers Warren Monroe -_.- ,... President Oscar Brian ------.-_.-. Vice-President Melville Hancock - . - Treasurer Faralie Smithson - - - - . . . Secretary Harvey Dondero - Business Manager Lenard Sledge -.-... Debate Council Faculty Members Robert Griffin Paul Harwood Edwin Duerr Members Alan Bible Cecile Dotson Oscar Brian Stephen Fulkerson Charles Carter Mary Hancock Mabel Connor Melville Hancock Mildred DeWitt Margaret Hartman Y First Row: Bible, Bryan, Connor, DeWitt, Dondero. Second Row; Dotson, Fulkerson, Mary Hancock, Melville Hancock, Hartman, Hoover. Third Row: Horton, Jackson, Jacobs, Lang, Lohse, Lucas ' 4 216 - CLIONIA Members Harvey Dondero Eugene Hoover Barbara Horton Joe Jackson Alger Jacobs George Lang Fred Lohse Kara Lucas Elmer Lyon Mark Menke Dwight Nelson Bill Norton Constance Phillips Enid Porter Harry Robinson Otto Rutledge Alden Sibley Lenard Sledge Faralie Smithson Adelbert States Fred StoU Clara Tomlin Olive Williams Walter Wilson Warren Monroe First Row: Lynn, Menke, Monroe, Nelson, Norton. Second Row: Phillips, Porter, " Robinson, Rutledge, Sibley, Sledge. Third Row: Smithson, States, Stoll, Tomlin, Williams, Wilson - ' i 227 }s - DELTA ALPHA EIPSILON An honorary English society for women. Full Seme Her Helen Smith Ellen Harrington Aurora Belmonte Gladys Cafferata Officers Second Semefler President Helen Smith Vice-President ----- Barbara Horton Secretary ------- Maizie Ryan Treasures Margaret Hartman Mabel Aljets Evelyn Anderson Eillen Baldwin Aurora Belmonte Sally Bell Gladys Cafferata Helen Coverfton Dorothy Eaton Margaret Hartman Faculty Members Katherine Riegelhuth Members Barbara Horton Mildred Hughes Loretta Miller Sheila Parker Maizie Ryan Helen Smith Peggy Smith Feriland Whitehead Lois Carman Alice Thomas Euphemia Clark Nevada Coll Alyce Couch Cecilia Hawkins Jean Hughes Elizabeth Johnftone Richmond Mann Louise Rawson Faralie Smithson i First Row: Aljets, Anderson, Baldwin, Belmonte. Second Row: Cafferata, Carman, Clark, Coll, Couch, Coverston, Eaton, Hartman. Third Row: Hawkins, Horton, J. Hughes, M. Hughes, Johnstone, R. Mann, Miller, Parker. Fourth Row: Rawson, Ryan, H. Smith, M. Smith, Smithson, Thomas, Whitehead -4 228 } " - NU ETA EPSILON An Honorary Engineering Fraternity. Officers F. H. Sibley President F. L. BiXBY ---- Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Members F. H. Sibley F. L. Bixby H. P. BoARDMAN Jay Carpenter S. G. Palmer J. C. Jones Arthur Gay Wayne Buerer Student Members Randolph Stigen David Van Lennep Robert Adamson Thurber Brockbank Frank Nelson Thomas Wigglesworth Lawrence Collins Alden McCollum Walter Ballerstein Weaver Solomon Neil Lamb Ralph Adamson Darrell Angst Dale Lamb First Row: Bixby, Boardman, Carpenter, Gay, Jones, S. G. Palmer, W. S. Palmer. Second Row: Ralph Adamson, Sibley, Robert Adamson, Angst, Ballerstein, Brockbank. Third Row: Neil Lamb, McCollum, Nelson, Solomon, Stigen, Van Lennep, Wigglesworth -« 229 ] ' ISH COMMEECE CLUB A society composed of fludents who are taking economics and business courses. Officers Walter Cunningham President Laddie Miller ----- Vice-President Helen Dunseath - - - - -- Secretary-Treasurer Members Harold Bailey Carl Fuetsch George Pettycrew Tames Bailey Douglas Ford Alden Plumbly Alan Bible Russel Garcia Marion Richards Don Budge ] c . Gregory William Sanford Garnet Cullom Alger Jacobs Wyman Sexsmith Walter Cunningham Harold Lipparelli Arthur Sutherland Michele DiRicco Keith Lucas Walter Sutherland William Dunn Hoyt Martin Leonard Sutherland Helen Dunseath Laddie Miller Milton Taylor Charles Eldridge Al Peterson Letus Wallace Feriland Whitehead First Row: H. Bailey, J. Bailey, Bible, Budge, Cullom. Second Row: Cunningham, DiRicco, Dunn, Dunseath, Eldridge, Ford, Fuetsch, Garcia. Third Row: Gregory, Jacobs, Lipparelli, Lucas, Martin, Miller, Peterson. Fourth Row: Pettycrew, Plumley, Sanford, Sexsmith, Sutherland, Taylor, Wallace, Whitehead - " ■€( 230 . ifjBM OMECA MU IOTA Pre-Medical Society. Officers William Regentz ... - - President Martha Huber Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Peter Frandsex — Member n Faculty Members T verett Appleton Thomas Brown Clifford Carlson Verdi E Fant Patricia Harding Jessie Hartley Martha Huber Natalie Lipman Robert Merritt Naudine Murphey John Molini Elliot McLeod Sievert Nelson William Regentz Claude Winder Jean Rauzy Thomas Schnoor Frank Stewart Lloyd Stites Chris Stockton Fred Stoll Evelyn Turner i-irst Row; Appleton, Brown, Carlson, Fant, Harding, Hartley, Huber. Second Row: Lipman, Merritt, Molini, Murphy, Nelson, Rauzy, Regentz. Third Row: Schnoor, Stewart, Stites, Stockton, Stoll, Turner, Winder ' 231 } HOME ECONOMICS CLUB A club for those women interefled primarily in Home Economics. Officers - - - President Jane Eaton - - Gwendolyn Pierson Mrs L. Springer Matilda Belmonte Mildred Brown Cora Bryant Agnes Christensen Jane Eaton Anna Prey Norma Gardella Ruth Good ing Vida Holt Virginia Horsey Faculty Members Miss Sara Lewis Members Dorothy Johns Marion Jones Ora Lee Janice Meredith Mary Minoletti Florence Mitchell Ellen Olson Violet Oppedyke Gwendolyn Pierson Miriam Pratt Gladys Price Secretary-Treasurer Miss Jessie Pope Margaret Purdy Maxine Roudebush Florence Shedd Edith Small LaRue Snow Lucille Stone Mary Margaret Thompson Louise Walther Helen Webb Mrs. M. J. Webster First Row: Christensen, Eaton, Frey, Gooding, Holt. Second Row: Horsey, Johns, Jones, Lee, Lewis, Meredith, Minoletti, Mitchell. Third Row: Olson, Oppedylie, Pierson, Pope, Pratt, Price, Purdy, Roudebush. Fourth Row: Shedd, Small, Snow, Stone, Thompson, Walther, Webb, Webster A 232 } » PHI KAPPA PlHI Nevada Honor Society, founded in iSjcj: Nevada Chapter installed in igi2. Maxwell Adams F. L. BlXBY G. B. Blair H. P. Boardman J. A. Carpenter B. F. Chappelle J. E. Church W. E. Clark R. M. Clawson Cecil Creel S. C. DiNSMORE S. B. DoTEN S. C. Feemster Ruth Miller Ferris Peter Frandsen J. A. Fulton Arthur Gay V. P. GlANELLA J. W. Hall Paul Harwood L. W. Hartman Charles Haseman A. L. HiGGINBOTHAM A. E. Hill J. C. Jones L. B. Kline J. D. Layman R. H. Leach P. A. Lehenbauer S. W. Leifson Katherine Lewers Sarah L. Lewis Margaret Mack J. E. Martie F. C. MuRGOTTEN S. G. Palmer W. S. Palmer Jessie Pope Katherine Riegelhuth V. E. Scott C. L. Searcy G. W. Sears F. H. Sibley W. L Smythe Louise Springer Elsie Sameth Robert Stewart R. C. Thompson F. W. Traner E. E. Williams F. W. Wilson Jeanne Wier J. R. Young Members Initiated April, 1928 Mrs. B. F. Chappelle R. H. McCarthy Edith Ruebsam L. R. Vawter Eva Adams Grace Bassett Margaret Beverly Beverly Bulmer Kathleen Griffin Francis Nelson Theodora Olmstead Betty Sue Shaw Ruth Streeter Francis Westfall Arnold Benson Leslie Clover Members Initiated October, 1928 David Van Lennep EiLLEN Baldwin Mark Menke Helen Smith Ellen Harrington LaRue Snow Wild A Talbot Donald Bell Margaret Hartman Douglas Ford Edwin Duerr -4 233 - Six ftudents, who, in the opinion of their feUows and o£ a faculty committee composed of Dr. Charles Hase- man, J. E. Martie, and Edwin Duerr, have done the moft for their University this year ... six whom the ftaff of the 1929 Artemisia is proud and glad to honor. LOYAL NEVADANS ' vra JAMES BAILEY Captain of the 1928 Football Team -4 236 } =- DON BUDGE Manager of the 1928-29 Basketball team, General Athletic Manager, Artemisla Business Manager - i 237 } ' 1 3a EENEE DUQUE A. S. U. N. Vice-President, Chairman of the Women ' s Upperclass Committee, A. W. S. President -.•€{ 38 i - DOUGLAS FOED President of Coffin and Keys, President of Blue Key -4 239 }E ». SI r ' 1 .-■:. , .i Lfl SS B ■ ■ ■ I H ■ •, ' l H ■1 v. ' H l r " • y. ■ ' a ' V, ■J " ' ' ■| 1 :0 .i, A ' H. « ' t ELMEE EYON A. S. U. N. President, P. S. P. A President -4{ 240 }»•»- SHEHLA PAEKEE Women ' s Editor of the Sagebrush - " •€{241 ' Dirt . . . scandal ... a good healthy tonic for the campus, so long as it does not become too scandalous . . . To have our sins held up to the public laughter is good for the sins, for the public, and for ourselves . . . even though we do not always inftantly perceive the laft. : ;iSil ' ALMANAC m WM -4 gtw wwwmlwiiMiiii iawicr.S ' g i ' " • t ia R ' if It will prove a great aid in showing you how to red-apple profs, cut classes, conduct: yourself as a gentle- man shouldn ' t, without being caught at it, and in short, prove an indispensable guide to the University. Frosh! It will teach you how to queen on the campus. Sophomores! It will teach you how to catch Frosh who queen on the campus. Juniors! It will show you how to be politicians. Seniors! It will teach you how to appear important. Pi Phis! It will teach you how to snub people. Thetas! From it you will learn how to pledge more girls. Gamms Phis! Read it and learn how to be self- supporting. Tri Delts! Buy this almanac anyhow, even if you have to hock the Chesterfield. And don ' t forget Dr. Snoop ' s Low Down Stimulant — it will put new life, vim, and vigor into the tiredest S.A.E. ■■ ' 4{ 244 } . . JSZ . ' A " ' i ' ' ' ' -- Dear Dr. Snoop: Since I have subscribed to your enticing little Almanac with its valuable hints on love-making I have been able to save myself much time and energy in carrying on my work. I am no longer troubled with the embarrassment of not knowing the right word at the right time, or the proper time to apply and release the clutch. I will do all in my power to spread your great message abroad. — B. G. O ' Hara. Dear Doc: Since I have taken your valuable little magazine I have picked up a hundred new ways of beautifying myself and as a result have abandoned the foolish appeals of the silly college girls and turned my attention to Junior High School teach- ers. I ' d walk a mile for a school teacher, " they satisfy " . P. S. — I am still a bit cautious about hanging my pin again. I haven ' t recovered the a§t one that I hung. — Pretty Little. THE FLAVOR LASTS or Yon Can ' t Go Wrong With a Gamma Phi The above picture is an advance presentation of an advertisement which will soon be printed in the newspapers and periodicals all over the country. -« { 245 }i »- Meaning of the Studiacal Signs For several years and three weeks it has been believed that the twelve ftudiacal signs greatly influenced the mind and activities o£ the poor unfortunate college in- dent. Also that certain signs were inore favorable than others. Consequently we are giving a brief account of the meaning of the signs in order that the Frosh can profit thereby and avoid the moft unpleasant consequences arising from their influ- ence in class rooms. AQUARIUS — Waterman — Begins at Lincoln Hall and ends with the gates of the campus. This sign is very talkative, emotional, good-natured, and home-loving. Classes taken under this sign promise to be long drawn out but otherwise painless. Red is the favorite color — the apple the favorite fruit. Watch for this sign. Prefers nothing Wronger than water. PISCES — Fishes — A very, very dangerous sign — beware of this. All students reg- iftering under this sign are truly fishes. Highly boring and conducive to long sleep. This is an evolutionary sign and promises long dissertations on everything from sea anemones to grasshoppers and chloroform frogs. A pickled subjed: to the pre-med. - ' 4{ 246 |i " - Twelve Signs of the Studiac ARIES— Ram— A female sign which promises long notebooks despite ftubborn ob- jedlions. It is impossible to avoid the consequences of any courses taken under Aries. Notes taken in these courses will produce nothing but grief and hard work. Beware! Beware! TAURUS — Bull — This sign is conducive to hot air and usually results in tiresome bull sessions. Excellent memory, ftrong likes and dislikes. A very rocky road to travel if you take these courses. You are certain to get in deep here if you do not watch your ftep. Should be taken in small doses with great care. GIMINI — Twins — A very talkative sign but highly entertaining. Negative, theo- retical, but intelledual. If you come under the influence of this sphere you are bound to pick up much useful as well as useless information. Always seen together, scarcely if ever separated. Plant your apple crop slowly and wisely. CANCER — Crab — An unfavorable sign for education. Promises long conferences and pradfice teaching. Chances for passing are greater if you are of the female sex. Mild, bald, near-sighted, pleasant but not contagious. Can be very crab-like at times if one is inclined to laziness. LEO — Lion — A musical but highly mathematical sign. Forceful, shrewd, and intel- ligent. Not easily bluffed. Figuratively speaking this promises great mental calcu- lation and trepidation on the part of the ftudent enrolling under this sign. His growl is worse than his bite. VIRGO — Virgin — Intelledlual, pessimiftic, no sense of humor, and highly suspicious. Supposedly a lover of nature, and a keen ftudent of human nature. This sign is difficult to predict and is scarcely ever right. A fearful sign — tread lightly and get in early. LIBRA — Scales — Another musical sign which promises loud wailings. No execu- tive ability; lack of judgment. Rather obftinate. A good sign to sharps and flats. Delicate and orchidacious. Not a very healthy sign. SCORPIO — Scorpion — Not an official sign but is usually accepted by moSt indents as such. Highly di(flatorial, and overly self-confident, domineering. When under the influence of this sign one is afflidfed with nausea, headaches and clenched fifts. Practically impossible to avoid this sign. Very trying on tempers. SAGITTARIUS — -Bowman — As the name implies, any ftudent coming under the influence of this sign is susceptible to the darts of sarcasm and wit emanating from all of these classes. Highly entertaining and amusing— although not overly in- ftrucffive. This is a very favorable sign under which to sow your wild oats. CAPRICORNUS — Goat — This sign is very mild and smooth despite its name. Its influence is very painless although slightly boring. This sign produces a ftrong desire to cut class or else grow impatient for the bell to ring. Very pleasing if taken in small doses. -4 247 =- CQ)e 1929 ALmaNacs OwN seRvicE ConTest ? ! . service At aLl HOurs , ! ' ' W aiui tuh PLe z ' Not to be outdone by the more unintelligent part of this book, the Almanac is presenting a Bigger and Better Service Conteft of its own. Professor Silas Calvin Feemfter, P. O. (Palm Olive), was kind enough to judge the conteft for us. His wealth of experience on the Nevada campus makes him well qualified to judge capably such a conteft. Feemster gives his selections; Following is a copy of the letter in which Profe: The ah-er Editor of the er-er Almanac. Dear um-er-er — SIR: My first selection for your contest is " Goo-Goo ' Lyon, pride and jaw of the A. T. O. house. It seems to me that he deserves especial recognition on account of the large number of er-er — niiwiual looking females he has taken out. My second choice is Nevada Coll, an up-and-coming lass from the Tri Delt house. Through her untiring efforts to please, she has won the whole-hearted plaudits of the entire male portion of the campus. Another streak from the Tri Delt house is Mary O ' Neill. Miss O ' Neill is very outstanding in all lines of activity. Courage, persistence, and the will to win have always been her outstanding attributes. As president of the Purdy Highway Country Club, she undoubtedly deserves the high honors accorded by her enthusiastic supporters. " Five-Gallon " Overlin, diminutive A. T. O. pipsqueak, nevertheless holds top notch honors, in my estimation. The thing that swung me so much in his favor was his motto: " I never close " . A dark horse until the middle of last semester, Lester LeRoy Spinney, the Delta Sig ' s strongest bulwark, leapt suddenly to fame with his appearance with a new and sporty roadster. His affluence and generosity, as proven by his treatment of five-dollar bills, as well as many other sterling possessions, make him a sure choice for placement in the contest. Apparently an unknown quantity until she became assistant secretary of the student body, Sure-Fire " Thomas has since forged steadily ahead until she is in the front rank of all the most er-er — important indoor sports. Her individualism and ability to do things in a different manner have made her a favorite wherever she goes. Well-known for her democratic spirit and ability to make friends, unusual even in a Pi Phi, " U. S. " Grantley has, through her platonlc friendships, become symbolic of service upon the campus. Co-incidental with the success of Miss Grantley, " Choo-Choo Charlie " Eldridge has achieved wide renown upon the campus for his abilities in the line of squaw-mugging and tonsil-biting. " Barrymore " O ' Hara, through his dramatic and athletic activities, has been afforded many an opportunity for service not given to other less fortunate students, and well and nobly has he made use of them. Through being elected unanimously by the campus to the post of " Diana, Mistress of the Hunt " , Lucille Sanford has made her name sacred wherever Thetas congregate. I honestly believe that Miss Sanford will go far. " Hippo " Tomlin, though of a surly and remperamental disposition, something like Greta Garbo, has nevertheless proved her fitness for the high honor I here accord her by acting as standard bearer for the Manzanita Maizies. " Hallelujah " Sheerin, ardent prohibitionist, reformer, and bachelor. Shcerin ' s slogan, " Woman ' s place is in Manzanita Hall " , has my entire and unqualified support. Yours for service. SILAS CALVIN FEEMSTER. {248 I ' is- :ft( iv«s ifi " THE ALPHA DUQUE ELIMINATION CONTEST 0£ more than unusual intereft this year was the famous Alpha Duque elimina- tion conteft which figured so prominently in college publications this year. Despite the lack of victories on the gridiron, the campus lost none of its spirits, and turned with eager expecftation to the close ftruggle that was being waged on other sections of the campus. The conteft Parted out with Dutch Lehmkuhl leading by three necks and five goobers. The evenness of his pace, and his tremendous lamina which was so much in evidence, led the spedfators to believe that he was a cinch to make the firft go k Suddenly from nowhere at all, the old favorite Hopkins ap- peared on the scene, and with a toe-hold and strangle-hold that he had picked up over the ChriSlmas vacation, he proceeded to give Dutch some tough competition. Exerting his laft energies the favorite Lehmkuhl was forced to drop out of the race, and he pluckily acknowledged defeat and transferred his attentions to Miss Turner. All was going well with Hopkins, and he had juit rated the Pi Phi formal, when the flashy Jacobs, sleek Sigma Phi Sigma entry, entered the conteft with several new Frisco tricks under his collar. He immediately began to give Hopkins the go-bye with the Press Mardi Gras and several dinner dances. ]u§i as he was about to reach firft base the dark horse of the tournament, heavy Jake Lawlor, entered t he field, and with several crushing grips proceeded to loop several baskets. About this time the crowds in the ftands gave up in despair and went home to breakfaft, when it was announced that Miss Duque had decided to remain over for another year to try out the abilities of the incoming Freshmen class. THE KIDDIE ' S IIOENEE For this year ' s Almanac Dr. Snoop has picked the dehghtful httle portrait above, as beft typifying the kiddish spirit on the campus. The title o£ this charming com- position is " Jackie and Deakie " or " Another Phi Sig in the Hospital. " The theme song of this picture is " She ' s Funny That Way, " and very competently expresses the spirit of childhood pricked by the firft urges of Puppy, or Calf Love. This charming platonic pose snapped in the Hospital at the University of Nevada shows the blushing innocence of two little girls who have found eternal happiness at laft. In the background, to add to the intriguing situation is a bleeding heart, a chloroform bottle, and a nurse ' s uniform. The charming innocence so delightfully expressed on the countenances of the two children carries the very breath of romance and childish adventure. The dimple and roguish smile on the more intelligent face, contracted with the ftern, dignified Oxfordonian are of the other child adds delightful intereft to this portrait which may well decorate the wall of the Kiddie ' s corner in your home. -= {251 l " . ■ A««r " .%i- ' - ' j 5«- ' 3sr;» -s?Pi ' A!!-i-;vJi,.»f v.- - ' ,, =Si . «£5-«8!Be if t a ' v ' t« ' t« 3. Jrx- «».-, » ' -■• " ? " • ' . - « ' i: s Vj, S ' i8 ' .iT Vi-vf js.E 3ASlB« ' «« S » - )f i. w-». Sap- Ti»L« ' . »« " i t THEIE BITTEE HALVES -4 252 I -- JillHllil»»MII ll.lliftlii»0 m»!ji,iM. ' «1. :.- A GHIILD S GAEDEN OF DIET By Virginia Louise Stewart. My Shadow I have a little Trevitt that goes everywhere with me, And what can be the use of him is more than I can see, So sophifticated like me from the heels up to the head, He is awfully shy on dough-dough, but he surely is well-bred. A Plea for Summer School In winter I go out at night, And make a very charming sight. On summer nights at home I dwell. Because you see I ' m known too well. The Seasons The snow is snowing all around, Its icy coat o ' er all the ground. To chill my spirits it will not. Because they say I ' m always hot. .... — «» s - — •••• Singing Of dates with men the coeds sing, To dances they would go. But I sing only of myself, I ' m such a pretty thing. The Cry of the Independent The Thetas are a crummy lot The Tri-Delts they are worse. The Gamma Phis are not so hot The S. A. O..S I curse, The Pi Phi girls I always shun The Beta Deltas like a morgue My course of action seems this one: I believe I ' ll go non-org. -4 254 }E «- f .fJ ' tCt HOW TO TELL THE SEASONS APAET - S -i Study the following signs carefully and you will never be at a loss to know whether it is winter, spring, summer or fall. FALL: Coldness between fraternities on account of rushing unpleasantnesses; fraternity pins vanished from familiar feminine bosoms and glistening again on the manly chefts of their owners; excitement over football games. WINTER: Unusual adfivity at Lawton ' s and The Willows: fraternity pins reparked on new feminine bosoms; unhappiness over finals and grades. SPRING: Desire to do anything not resembling work; a vague unreft as to juft when the Artemisia is going to come out; an entirely new crop of fraternity pins; seniors who intended to graduate deciding to ftay another year after all. SUMMER: An air of acute boredom, caused by the necessity for the male college ftudents to work through the summer vacation; a general desire for school to ftart again. Ill iir ■ " Q WHY GIRLS LEAVE SCHOOL -= 255 } ' - ■ ' CLASSYFRIED ADS LOST — My sense o£ honor — some- where between Dry Lake and Lawton ' s Springs. I£ found please return to LiHan Stigen. LOST — One Pi Deka Koppa pin. Is positively not in the fountain on the Gamma Phi grounds. Finder please notify Inez Loomis. Heavy reward. PIN WEARERS— Would you like somebody to hang your pin on? I guarantee to please and will give you plenty of publicity. Write to Mabel Connor. FOR RENT — One brand new Chesterfield set; has never been used. Owner can find no use for it. Inquire at the Kappa Alpha Theta house. LOST — Somewhere around Yering- ton, a wonderful watch dog. An- swers to the name of Granville Leavitt. If found return to Vir- ginia Kirkley. FOR RENT— Ideal for any carnival, one perfeiffly good set of Siamese twins. Positively no fake — can- not be separated. Write to Adele Martin and Al Alegre, " The Ne- vada Siamese Twins. " PERSONAL— Banish Your Loneli- ness. Write for my latest advice and information on the beft way to be popular, though single. Calda Waite. FOR SALE— Ten iron beds. Ideal for any sorority house. You can ' t go wrong on these. Write to Lincoln Hall Association. WOMEN— We pledge at all hours. Satisfaction guaranteed. Kappa Alpha Theta house. Write to Clarita Samaniego for further par- ticulars. MARRIAGE ADVICE FREE — Write to me care of this publica- tion for the lateft advice on that age-old problem — What Every Man Should Know Before Taking the Final Leap. Many personal touches added. Write to James Hammond. AGENTS WANTED— I need 20 small boys to help sell my brand of riding boots. Plenty for your money. Gives you that dressed- up-Senior feeling. Write to Al Smith, Sigma Nu house. GIRLS — Do you long to be popu- lar? Do you yearn for the atten- tion and companionship of others. Write for my three rules for pop- ularity. Phyllis Day. GIRLS — Be eccentric — that is the secret of popularity and individu- alism. I have used my formula for five years now and am ready to pass the information along to you. Kathleen Malloy. 256 } - ' SaEESS! •sryr iMiiiliiiii mmmmmu ' CLASSYFRIED ADS MEN — Do you long to be in the limelight? Do you yearn to be looked up to and admired? If you do, I am the man to help you and I will show you how easy it is to acft important for no reason at all. Thurber Brockbank, M.C.P. (Manager of Campus Players). HELP WANTED— I am looking for a fteady date. Any man will do. Color of eyes or hair will not count. Write to Genevieve Leonard. CONFIDENTIAL — Girl of my dreams where are you? I have been searching for you every- where from Palisade, Nevada, to the Pi Phi house, and haven ' t been able to decide who you are. Will you write to me wherever you are ? Hoyt Martin. BE STYLISH— That is the cry of every man today. Be up on the late fashions if you desire that long - loft popularity. If you haven ' t the proper physique to wear clothes well, I will show you how I achieved my ability to model clothes and attract women. Dave Jackson. STUDENTS— Let me tell you how to be every coed ' s secret sorrow. I will give you my latecff discov- eries on snobbery and high- brownness. If you write immedi- ately I will throw in my wonder- ful coon-skin coat into the bar- gain. John Flannery. 257 WOMEN — Come out from your firftyear shell. Learn to land the big fish and the Seniors. I am in a position to give you much val- uable information. Peggy John- son. SALESMEN — I am in a position to give selling information on the lateft Chrysler Coupes. I will give you a line that is bound to bring results. Communicate with me at once. Marchand Newman. GIRLS — Would you like to giggle and coo? My lateft achievements combined with my winsome smile are sure to please and delight. Write to Frances Hilborn. ATHLETIC WOMEN-Straighten up those shoulders! Improve that complexion — develop that right hook for a dark night. Write for my lateft lesson plans for building up your strength. Dora Clover. BE A SHEIK- Write for my lateft grips and clutches. Guaranteed to satisfy and bring results. Whiting Martin. LOST— A gold-plated watch, beft Woolworth variety, on the Pi Phi Chesterfield somewhere between ten and twelve o ' clock, on almoft any night. Finder please return to David Burns. Big reward if silence on the matter is guaranteed. WANTED — Position as town cop. Answers all physical and mental quahfications. If interested please communicate with Alice Lunsford. -jsj- un A SHOET HISTOEY OF THE AETEMISIA I III I HE STAFF arrives at Carlisle ' s fifteen minutes late and finds that the editor I has not yet put in his appearance. Unabashed, the Stafi adjourns to the ■J ' L- Chocolate Shop, has a bite to eat, and sits and talks for an hour. Returning to Carlisle ' s, the Staff discovers that the editor arrived five minutes after they left, and has been cursing softly ever since. The ftaff therefore sets to work; Mr. Semenza, ably assifted by Mr. Smith, renev s his inventory of Carlisle ' s stationery stock where he left off the night before. Miss Loomis announces that there is no more white paint, so how does Mr. Senseney exped; her to get anything done.? She then ftarts telling Mr. Lamb what Scoop said when she got back. Mr. Semenza announces, with some elation, that after months of research work he has at laft discovered where they keep the typewriter ribbons. Mr. Senseney suggefts mildly that, now that that ' s done, Mr. Semenza might try writing some humor copy. Mr. Semenza replies that he doesn ' t feel very humorous. Mr. Senseney responds by saying that perhaps he ' d better write it anyway, if he expedls to make the ftaff. Mr. Semenza forthwith begins feeling humorous, though somewhat unwillingly. Miss Horton, in company with Miss Foley, arriving at this time, unsavory remarks about the Gamma Phis are circulated between Mr. Smith and Mr. Semenza, whereat Miss Horton beats Messrs. Smith and Semenza over the heads with Miss Loomis ' ruler, breaking it. Mr. Smith and Mr. Semenza retaliate by pinching Misses Horton and Foley. Mr. Senseney begins to chew his thumb nervously. Messrs. Semenza and Smith, closely pursued by Misses Horton and Foley, leave for the front part of the ftore, where they Nation themselves behind a counter and arm themselves with assorted pitchers, rulers, ledgers, and sundry other missiles. A battle ensues, in which Mr. Semenza suffers a scratched cheek. Miss Horton a broken finger nail, Miss Foley a wrenched thumb, Mr. Smith a black eye, and Mr. Senseney a severe attack of nervous pro.ftration. The loss to Carlisle ' s ftore consifts of one imported glass candleftick, one set of greeting cards, and one bottle of Carter ' s ink. The battle over. Miss Foley looks at the clock, discovers it is ten-thirty, and re- marks that she simply muft get home or she ' ll be locked out. Miss Loomis and Miss Horton agreeing with her, the evening is declared a decided success, and every- one leaves for home. Total result of the evening ' s work: one half-finished piece of humor copy. -« 258 }g »- . i wcp " (, r •y ' - ' ■■ c A. Carlisle Co, OF NEVADA ' PRINTERS ' OF ' THE ' 1929 ' ARTEMISIA ' OFFICE : 131 N. Virginia Street Telephone Reno 724 FACTORY : 119 Fulton Lane Telephone Reno 2861 Turns out the highefl class of printing in the State. We are ! Bookbinders, Rulers, Embossers, Lithographers, Engravers, Copper- plate Printers and Seal Makers. Corporation and Eledlion Supplies Eight Hour Service on Stoc Certificates. Our Stationery Department Has the moil complete line of Stationery Supplies in the State. There are over 0,000 items to meet your requirements in this de- I partment . . . anything from a pin to a safe. Engraved Wedding Announcements and Invitations a Specialty. Printers and Stationers who are not Stationary I 259 mm Hobart Estate Company Lumber and Millit ' or Office, Mill and Yard Park Street Phone 261 Reno, Nevada -♦ ♦ LOVE ' EM and LEAVE ' EM You ' ll be all dressed for the occasion if you patronize the Mary Murch Shop ' ! Co-ed Specialists " Riverside Hotel Building :} South Virginia Reno, Nevada Manhan ' s Grocery A. J. MANHAN, I ' Kui ' RitroR Groceries and Provisions PHONE RENO 781 208 EAST SIXTH STREET ♦ ♦- f 1 ! W ' M " ■■ " m - The neck is one of the moft beauti ful parts of a woman ' s anatomy and it is thought by the Tri Delts to be a matter of personal pride that when the dear sifters are all assembled on Monday nights for meeting, no other group on the campus can offer such an outftanding display of well developed head pedeftals. So strongly has the task of developing necks been pursued at the house on Sierra Street that seldom, if ever, do the dear sifters worry about what ' s in the head that refts on the neck nor how that important part of the human body looks. To insure the continuance of such a pleasant paftime as neck developing, the Tri Delts are publishing a handbook on the art of " Necking For Beauty ' s Sake " . -.. X 7f,0 l? o.- M „ . ,, . .. ....,. ,,P «f5i« SSr«@iWP- -♦ ♦ AND HOW! We ' re all for you MEN and WOMEN Let this be your Down-Town headquarters LITTLE WALDORF 343 N. Virginia St. Phone 194 GOLDEN GRILL Inc. PROPERLY PREPARED FOOD Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- Nevada State Journal ' Nevada ' s Oldest Daily Newspaper PUBLISHED EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR 128 North Center Street Reno, Nevada " PRINTING HEADQUARTERS " -4 261 }j . a:A-mm sm wmimt Nevada Rock and Sand Company Dealers in Rock and Sand RENO, NEVADA SMITH-PETERSEN CO. Quality Worl{ inanship CONTRACTORS IN ALL CLASSES OF BRICKWORK P. B. Smith M. Petersen F. J. Kornmayer Estimates Cheerfully Furnished 729 West Fifth Street Phone 497 { 262 Y ' - The Chocolate Shop The Leading Confectonery in the State Pure Home Made Candies ICE CREAMS and LUNCHES 201 No. Virginia Street - Reno 1032 B Street - - - - Sparks _. Compliments of Kellison Poncia SPARKS, NEVADA Reno Mercantile Company Agents for DeLAVAL separators, HERCULES POWDER CO AND OLIVER PLOWS MINING AND PLUMBING SUPPLIES Reno, Nevada Carson Valley Bank Established 1908 Capital and Surplus $115,000.00 OFFICERS Geo. Winrfield - - President J. Sheehan - J. O. Walther L. W. Horton G. B. Spaulding Service and Security Vice-President Vice-President - - Cashier Asst. Cashier Carson City, Nevada GARDEN HINTS By Marion Stone Polish your red apples early. Remem- ber the early bird gets the grades. Beware of carrot tops. They usually develop ugly dispositions. Sow your wild oats between your Freshman and Senior Years. Your ex- perience will be of great benefit after graduation. Corn is not a good mixer. One thing at a time and avoid ftomach troubles. If all the dirt peddled on the Nevada Campus was placed end to end it wotdd total ten lib el suits, twenty bro en noses, and exptdsion of the Undent body. -»4 263 - ' " T ' Tts. mxm H- ► i ANNOUNCING ► i HotelManx j I Headquarters for Nevada People m The Great Senor Bernstein San Francisco ' s Popular Priced Hotel Now open for engagements in ' any reputable New York produc- ing firm. — New York Theatre Guild preferred. Mr. Bernftein Best Located Hotel in the City 1 f will absolutely not accept any role other than a lead in a play of his ' own choosing. Powell at O ' Farrell Street 1 H ' San Francisco |d • ♦ ♦ ♦■ J H , i Lindley Company - ■! of Nevada, Inc. 1 WHOLESALE GROCERS J - «H East Plaza and East Streets 1 B Phone 45 RENO, NEVADA P. O. Box 765 1 1 ■ -» 264} «- ■ ■■■■■■■■I B J s Our Aims and Desires Are Expressed in the B f Portrait Work of This Book i B I ' Official Artemisia Photographers for 1 Six Consecutive Years 1 S 1 (Riverside 1 Q tudio «H PAUL STRAHM, Prop. 1 PORTRAITURE PHOTOGRAPHS VIEWING f||H " Reno ' s Leading Photographers " f-aH Hi Special Rates to Students PHONE 90 228 NORTH VIRGINIA ST. H — 1 K -4 265 } - «S r !. .•« £ ' -♦ ♦ Green Printing Co. James T. Green Cecil H. Green ' 24 GOOD PRINTING Phone Reno 134 Sierra St. F. O. BROILI J. C. BROILI Nevada Machinery 8C Electric Co. Engineers and Contractors Motors and Complete Line of Electrical Supplies, Zenith Radios and Supplies Reno Nevada Plastering on the Nevada State Building, California Building, Reno High School Building, Sparks High School Building, Majestic Theatre and the New University Library Building has been done by THOMAS F. SCOLLAN CO. . Plastering Contractors SACRAMENTO CALIFORNIA WEATHER FORECAST FOR THE YEAR 1929 Continued warm in the evenings with occasional flurries from the sorority houses. This gives promise of many enjoyable weeks of necking as the open season for this outdoor sport is usually benefited by warm temperatures. .... — ■ s - — ..•• Helpful Recipes by Aunt Tomlin Add equal parts of 3 billygoats; 2 beehives; 3 dutch-ovens; 2 dozen doughnuts; six bows and arrows; and two loads of fertilizer. Shake well in a filthy classroom with the advice of twenty eggs, and the result is a delightful Political Science class for a rainy day. -4 266 fe.»- «ap(K BWjWjjWjjppg| meT ff»tgpM)8aig ' NIFTY Yes, sir, Nifty ' s the word. Not only Nifty in Style, but a top-notcher when it comes to QUALITY and VALUE. Have Your Next Suit Made by Lavoie - Tailor 341 N. Virginia Street Phone 1769-W We call and deliver Phone 1263- and 458 Associated City Cleaners We use continuous flow system J. C. LiNSTER 333 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada THE UNIVERSAL CAR and Jmc(An Cars Sales Service CALAVADA AUTO CO. RENO, NEVADA H. S. Doyle M. T. Doyle My Own Favorite Beauty Hints By Rose Mahana The following suggestions are the result of long years of pracflice and experi- mentation. I have finally colledted a program which if diligently followed will bring you the same results that it brought me — a frat pin. Put a dab of perfume behind both ears and neck daily. Roll your eyes often and accompany the motion with a bit of baby talk. Learn to whiftle; it attradls attention. Use plenty of applesauce and spread it very thickly. Be Democratic; wink at everyone. Exercise the lips; pradice makes perfe6l; and the result is so Stimulating. - ' 4x 261 } »- An intimate view of the Phi Sig cellar, showing members of all the other fraterni- ties of the University of Nevada bowing down in homage before their king, Phi Sig. For the aS[ consecutive five years, this fraternity has consiftently won the carton of chloroform Life Savers awarded by the Pan-Hellenic Council to the fraternity that send the greateft number of pie-eyed members to a formal and §ii keep the chap- erones satisfied. " I attribute our great success in this matter, " modeftly ftated Mr. Nig Newton when queftioned, " to our natural gentle manliness of disposition, coupled with life- long pra(ftice in hitting floors with our hats. As long as we can achieve this latter feat, I feel, there is little danger of any chaperone getting on her ear. " Lincoln Hotel Gardella and Pasutti, Props. We are equipped to give our patrons First-Class Italian Dinners. We Make a specialty of Club and Fraternity Banquets jt Phone Sparks 122-W SPARKS NEVADA 268 ]P ' - |— ■■!!!■]■». . . H.. JIHP I f I Coney Island Auto ► i i— DRUGS - KODAKS - FILMS 1 Camp Developing and Printing 1 H- ' so CABINS - 21 MODERN STEAM HEATED APARTMENTS PAGE SHAW CANDIES 1 H ' Store - Garage - Service Station fl 1 Kingston-Cann i 1 ■ : A. C. Powell, Prop. ■ ml Phone Sparks 337 80x863 235 N. Virginia Strcct ' ■ H RENO NEVADA ■ K 1 K 4 ► 1 Colonial Apartments t ♦ ! 1 Ladies ' and Gents ' Hats Cleaned H and BlocI{ed fll Rooms and Apartments i2 . ■ Corner West and First Street Reno Shoe Shining Phone 197 Parlors 1 Reno Nevada ► 258 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada ]■ HI ' THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA 1 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Offering a program o£ sele6ted hymns, anthems, and ftridlly pure lullabies, suitable for any church or Sunday school. " WE NEVER OFFEND " ' 4 269 }g =- ! Everything in Sil{s and Linens ' pj g ButtOn ShoO The Smart Dress Shop of Reno j,-f Jsleedle Work Pleating, Hetnstitching The Sllk Linen Shop stamped Goods - D. M. C. Thread A. ZETOONY, Proprietor _ _ , . nu c. Anna M. Warren, Prop. iS-20 East Second St. Phone 588 ' [ RENO, NEVADA RENO NEVADA 1 j A W hen you are tired and lonely tune in on STATION RPH And enjoy a spicy, snappy program Daily Programs by Richard Paul Hillman Accompanist Dick Hillman Announcer Richard Hillman Wavelength: From Morill Hall to Hatch Station Under Direct Supervision o£ the United States Government The Farmers SC Merchants National Bank Member Federal Reserve System RICHARD KIRMAN ----- President W. J. HARRIS ----- Vice-President A. J. CATON Cashier L. R. MUDD ------ Assistant Cashier L. S. REESE Assistant Cashier G. B. HARRIS ..Assistant Cashier R. KIRMAN, Jr. - - - . Assistant Cashier ►- Large, Well-Lighted Sample and Show Rooms Arlington Hotel W. J. MAXWELL, Prop. American and European Plan Carson City, Nevada k A Con? pi i merits of Palace Market GERAGHTY STEINER. Props. Government Inspected Me.its, Poultry, Butter, Eggs, Etc. All Fish in Season Phone Sparks n 1018 B Street 1 ■ 1 { 270 }P - . f«:«K ' i «t— . " n .S -W i . v, «ff - i n. ' WK3raSBmK5m . ' H«JS STEWART ' S NEVADA TRANSFER 8C WAREHOUSE CO. Storage — Packing — Shipping — Hauling Concrete Warehouse We Move and Ship Anything Anywhere PHONE 3061 RENO, NEVADA THE UNIVERSITY GERMAN BAND Belong to Another National Organization o BE A BIG NOISE! Musical Experience Entirely Unnecessary -♦ ♦ COAL WOOD FUEL OIL ■Ji NATIONAL COAL COMPANY PHONE 15 ♦ ♦- - ' 4 27] ] . :: r - ' - ' X ' w: :r nrrw; i I ■■MB Practical training increases your earning power. Graduates are helped in securing positions. Secretarial Training: Shorthand, Typewriting, English, Spelling, Dicta- phone, etc. Accounting: Bookkeeping, Banking, Machine Bookkeeping, etc. DAY AND EVENING SCHOOL. No vacation. Write or Telephone for full information THE DESERT FILILOOBIRDS or THE WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB An organization devoted to the improvement of cracked voices It ' s New— It ' s Here! Wliatever 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. 272 iiliiiriiMillM ' TRY WASHING by TELEPHONE Just gather up your soiled clothes and telephone one of the laundries listed below. Fifteen minutes and your " Washday Worry " is over. Your clothes will be taken to a modern laundry and each piece afforded in- dividual attention, each one given the treatment it needs. Blankets, Lace Curtains, Flat Woik, Clothing are all cleaned thoroughly and prepared for use in such a manner that you will be proud to use them. You will like this experience. RENO STEAM LAUNDRY Phone 635 All Kinds of Laundry Work TROY LAUNDRY Phone 371 Laundry Service of All Kinds ROYAL LAUNDRY Phone 40 Flat Work, Wet Wash, Rough Dry, Family Service ECONOMY LAUNDRY Phone 529 Family Work, Wet Wash and Rough Dry Send if fofhe „ dt unanf 4 273 } ■;-v! . i " rr m sm ' i m •iyr- , ' im . ' - .rv i.»,-v WASHOE COUNTY BANK RENO, NEVADA Established in 1871 Capital and Surplus $ 600,000.00 Deposits - $4,000,000.00 OFFICERS and directors C. W. Mapes President J. R. Van Nagell Cashier G. H. Taylor Cashier F. Stadtmuller Assistant Cashier C. C. Rowland We Welcome University Accounts FLANIGAN WAREHOUSE COMPANY WHOLESALERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF VARIOUS MATERIALS AND SUPPLIES -♦ ♦ Reno Nevada LEARN TO RIDE All our hesl people eat off the fjjantlepiece. WE OFFER A SELECTED LINE OF Mules Jackasses Desert Canaries Broken-down Truck Horses and One Crippled Ex-Race-horse SADDLE SPURS, INC. 274 B n i UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA ] 1: Fifty-sixth year begins August 26, 1929, and ends May 12, 1930 y H| 1 H i Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 4 1 I ■i A wide Range of Courses in the i HI i COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, ■ ' Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineering 1 in the ' , H|) COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 1 Courses in Education— Elementary and Advanced— in the 1 1 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OF THE 1 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE B ! For Catalogue and other information, address 1 Hi 1 THE PRESIDENT ■i UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA y Hh ' Reno, Nevada ■ Hi i - ' - l 275 }g «- ' 1 i- T K A ( 1 General Electric 1 ■■ 1 mm ' H i. ' |H 1 Refrigerators r H I QUIET, ECONOMICAL, AUTOMATIC 1 K| with mm Automatic Temperature Control 1 1 Hot Point Electric Ranges 1 K.; Safe, fast, and economical with many features not found on I H: any other 1 ■ Electric Range 1 1 Sierra Pacific Power 1 1 Company M 1 - { 276 ]lk ' - itflHM Of course the Thetas really don ' t believe in all this silly pin hanging business and the unusual pride with which the dear sifters point to their many barren bosoms is a matter of commendation and awe. Juil two pins have found their way into the house down by the river and of course Bruce had to leave something behind that Evelyn could remember him by and then Hoyt would take the same precaution with Betty. Of course, all women are susceptible to a good sales talk, which further accounts for these two inftances. Evelyn is perfedfly wonderful about it, however, and has no qualms about accepting just as many dates as ever. The Theta motto: " Every good date, ready for every good time, " is lived up to in spite of love and then it is a good idea to keep a man up in the air because then he is always sure of coming back. Good Luck To You All MAJESTIC GRANADA WIGWAM THEATRES T D Jr. Enterprises, Inc. BOB RAY, Resident Manager -4 277 } «- 1, •im mmm ' ' mmi-i i i . .-fe- ' .- :»aKSfi« 2:a i Ss;«s -%: 1 i Sewell ' s Cash Store 10 West Commercial Row WILLIAM J. JAMES GERTRUDE L. JAMES J All Outside Rooms With Private M m Phone 698 Class A— Absolutely Fireproof Building 1 H A concern whose profits remain in Nevada, where you will always find a complete line of fancy and BALDWIN HOIEL fH H staple groceries, fresh fruits and vegetables, also U. S. inspected meats, hams, and bacon. IN THE HEART OF THE SHOPPING, THEATRE AND BUSINESS DISTRICT 321 Grant Avenue, San Francisco From Ferry — Take No. i, i, or 3 Car to Grant Avenue In Hit- Special rates gicen Sorority and Telephone Sutter 6133 I ■P Fraternity Houses » ► RATES: SPECIAL B| $2.00 and $13.00 PER DAY WEEKLY RATES ■■ ► 1 Office: 335 East Fourth Street Telephone Reno 754 THE RED RIVER ► [ 1 JOIN MASK 8c DAGGER AND ENJOY A GOOD BATTLE H Hfl LUMBER CO. A Unique Organization . »sH H Reno, Nevada Everybody not in it wishes they were; and everybody in it wishes they weren ' t. 1 Hi Wholesale Manufacturers 9 H 1 Retail 1 JOIN TODAY I Hk Fine Ulterior Finish a Specialty L k vH -♦ ♦ FRALEY ' S Women ' s and Misses ' Ready-to-Wear Clothing 129 E. Street Reno Nevada LET ' S GO TO The Skeels-Mclntosh Drug Company They Treat You Right The Rex all Store Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- DOBBS HATS You Don ' t Need a Microscope to see the fine points of Society rand Clothes 151 North Virginia Street DOBBS CAPS How To Be a Polititian by Robert Adamson (The boy who put the Damn in Adamson) Get before the pubUc eye. Write a petition or ftart an Inveftigation -=4{ 279 ]p - rVT pJ?Sjr JL,h rr " Ijpr ■Yf THE RIVERSIDE Absolutely First Class and Fireproof Single Rooms and Apartments C. J. SADLIER, Manager HOTEL GOLDEN Modern and Convenient FRANK GOLDEN, Manager S The above hotels are owned and operated by the Reno Securities Company, Reno, Nevada GEO. WINGFIELD, Manager 280 te i»!«»JKi-5i®» ,. v ., !,,,V» si IM ' - U 1 RIVERSIDE BANK Reno, Nevada COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS GEO. WINGFIELD President NEWTON W. JACOBS Vice-President ROY J. FRISCH Cashier JOS. M. FUETSCH Assistant Cashier =4 281 } =- nHK-« -♦ ♦ Unwersity Students Welcome at Overland Cafe Best Quality Food PRIVATE BOOTHS Open All Night ► • w. Clay Willis ' 19 BUSINESS MACHINES Ty pew- iters — Addi ig Machines - - Scales Cash Registers - Calculators | Steel Filing Equipment Kefjreseiit ' ni Price ' s Devices Bus. Machines 224 N. Center St Phone 880 ♦ i Combination ROY BARRY, Prop. " Always Backjng Uniuersity Activities " Tobaccos — Supplies — Candy and Soft Drinks POCKET BILLIARDS FIRST CLASS TABLES " The Place to Meet the Gang " 226 North Virginia Street Telephone Reno, Nevada PIN HUNGRY PEOPLE! Do you yearn for the satisfaction that comes from wearing a pin on your chest ? We have a new brand of pins with no obligation attached. Our Motto: We deliver the goods; you kick through with the ten bucks. Nevada Chapter of Iota Sigma Below is a list of outstanding achievements accomplished by Clionia during the paft year. - ' ' i ?ft? Ko- rfl im ' , , ; j: " « f , : V fi,:S,i«! :iIf A;.i |,.J - " - ' " " uWl " ' H ' ' MM mllmn.ll ' ' ' " ' ' " ' " ' " " ' A bunch o£ real college boys in the midft of a howling desert are the Sigma Nus. For they own two — or is it one? And two people wear it turn and turn about? Well, no matter. They own two, or one, genuine, warranted collegiate raccoon coat — or coats — besides trench coats too numerous to mention. And it is indeed a glorious sight to behold a fur-covered monger trekking up the campus of a bright sunny afternoon, Sigma Nu pin flashing gaily, and followed by a long line of co-eds, dazzled, poor things, by the two baits so temptingly displayed. It is a sight which turns other and lesser men green with envy, and no wonder. Nevertheless, no matter what harm it brings to the re of us, the Sigma Nus cannot be too Wrongly commended for carrying on the collegiate tradition as exem- plified in the movies and in phonograph records on the benighted Nevada Campus. Courtesy of ROSS - BURKE COMPANY Reno, Nevada MEMBER OF THE NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS BY INVITATION Corner 4th and Sierra Streets « { 283 )f4...- -♦ ♦ Telephone 664 Donnels Steinmetz FURNITURE CARPETS CURTAINS Second and Sierra Streets Reno Nevada BRUNDIGE ' S The School Supply House Drawing Materials - Artists ' Supplies - Greeting Cards Pictures and Frames Virginia St. at Truckee River Exclusive Distributors " DOROTHY GRAY " TOILET ARTICLES Ask for Free Booklet g--s Hilp ' s Drug Store 127 N. Virginia St. Phone 168-169 Reno, Nevada ♦ ♦- The gift that is always timely — always appreciated, because it is you — your photograph. Brockman Studio 129 N. Virginia St. Reno Nevada Ma e an appointment today Dr. Snoop s Handy Bureau of Handy Dates Martha Williams: Fair and warmer, but extremely inconsistent. Mabel Aljets: For complete info rma- tion inquire of Mr. Sexsmith. Elizabeth Weeks: Passable when con- scious. Louise Gastanaga: ??????.?? Phylis Day: Jovial; an excellent mixer. Lilian Stigen: A nice little model: snappy lines, fine paint job, no body squeaks. Tess Chambers: An old favorite. High- ly recommended. 284 }s »- .-..1 " ■ • ' irSn XsMr- ?««., lllMllllllliliiBlil Hi H 1 k Netu York Cleaners We appreciate the Patronage of University Students Ih K TRY PHONING 129 1 ■ ' 1 HE- ' and let us help you maintain a neat and attractive appearance 1 H i 134 West Second Street 1 RENO NEVADA ' H 1 ►_ 1 - jT A smart Shop . . . where smart -- 7nen may purchase smart apparel J 1 1 H ' KNOX HATS ■ l Arcade Dld n Home of Fashion Par Clothes 1 - { 285 } " - ■; 1 , ! he cover for this annual was created b ' ' ■ ' ' ]■ The 1 DAVID J. MALLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue 1 i 1 Chicago, Illinois r . i 1 Building Construction . , . Social Notes ... 1 Mr. Hoot Gibson and Miss Mildred |fl 1 You Binld - Build to Last Parks wish to announce their engage- | f WE DO! ment, which took place on the Purdy mM Walker Boudwin Road, at three o ' clock in the morning of r Construction Co. 214 Gazette Bldg. Phone 568 April 20. Open house will be held in Miss ,|B Park ' s Buick coupe. «■ 1 A delightful party was enjoyed the BB r evennig ol election day oy Misses i oiey, H i. The little shop around the Corner Halley, Becaas, and O ' Neill. Among ' _ JB We Specialize ni SPORT TOGS for the College Girl those present were Messers. DeVaux, Al- 9 lard, Burns, and others, and Officer -H : Rice. fl Esther Urquhart ... , _.... M Kanters Reno Chapter of Gamma Lambda M 18 West First Street At home Friday, May lo, from 9 P. WM 1 ' i M. to 4 A. M. ; I ' l i • ■ - " •€{ 286 }? " - 1 ESH mmmmmmm Fixtures of shining white; the glint of nickel; walls in clear, cool color; this is the bathroom of today, symbol of American love of cleanliness. In every home it is a preferred invest- ment in convenience, sanitary comfort, finer living. The considerable role played by Crane in spreading the gospel ot better bathrooms and its insist- ence on the highest quality in all Crane pi umbing and heating ma- terials has led some to believe that Crane products cost more. Not so ! Count the full cost of any complete installation and Crane is rarely higher in price. Every preference, every puise 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 rf Z reewj, illustrated with blue prints ot floor plans, and wall elevations in color; full of prac- tical decorating suggestions. CRAN E Addreii all inquiries to Crane Co. Chicago GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING, 836 S. MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO Branches and Sales Offices in One Hundred and fifty-pve Ciliit National Exhibit Rooms : Chicago New Tork Atlantic City San Francisco and Montreal orks: Chicago Bridgeport Birmingham Chattanooga Trenton Montreal, and St. Johns, Hue. CBANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO, MEXICO CITY, HAVANA CRANE limited: CRANE BUILDING. 1170 BEAVER HALL SQUARE, MONTREAL CRANE-BENNETT, LTD., LONDON C2 crane: PARIS, BRUSSELS -4 287 } - . X r- f8?y S ' . ' f • ' - ' ., ' -. .■ ■ Store No. i, 802 East Fourth Street Store No. 2, 237 Sierra Street Phone Reno 1042-W Phone Reno 124 Store No. 3, C. C. 4th Virginia Sts. Phone Reno 650 JOHN D ' s STORES, Inc. Full Line of Groceries, Fresh Fruits and Vegetables We Respectfully Solicit Your Patronage RENO ' NEVADA Crescent Creamery JOHN CHISM 00 Boost Home Products Use Crescent Creamery Milk Cream and Butter Made Healthful and Wholesome by Pasteurization West Third Street Phone 869 Reno, Nevada HELPFUL HINTS TO THE FROSH A pra6lical series of instrudions on the heft method of becoming popular in all branches of acftivities. Written by that eminent journalift Shy-Little Parker. 1. Go out for a P.E. minor. Hockey, archery, and volleyball offer admirable opportunities for broadening your background. 2. Rush around the campus in a hurry. If anyone asks you where you are going say, " To the Sagebrush Office. " It sounds like a pressing engagement. 3. Don ' t smoke, drink, or chew the rag. Remember only the nice girls rate at Nevada. 4. Join the Campfire girls, or sponsor a Girl Reserve group. It gives one an opportunity to exercise her ego. - ' 288 ]P ' - ■■ ;tiii Vi3rir:--,r, ' . 1 1 An Education Enhances Your Ability to Fight the Battles of Life Your ABILITY is worth just as much when you can employ it gainfully Sickness or Accident can destroy your ability to earn a living — Can leave your dependents in poverty. INSURANCE WISELY CHOSEN guarantees you a salary when disabled by sickness or accident — Creates an Estate of immediate cash that provides for those you leave behind. M r HEALTH ACCIDENT j 1 LIFE J 1 v with j ■ UNITED BENEFIT LIFE INS. CO. J I j Cladianos Bldg., ii8 W. 2nd. — Phone Reno 887 ' I 1 4_ RENO NEVADA ■ 1 1 -4. 289 }g =- 1 1 pmimml 1 1 1 ' H; " j Hi ' 11 1 X vJ ' y » » CANT DODGE THIS FACT " YOUR SUCCESS " " DEPENDS UPON YOUR DRESS " This store presents a continuous parade of the Smartest Fashion in Every Type of Apparel — 1 3 E - GRAY, REID, WRIGHT CO, , ■K THE HOME OF VALUE ' »■■ 1 ' 1 Irrigation City Works U. S. Mineral Surveyers King 8C Malone Geo. W. MALONt — Thos. R. King Civil Engineers Reno, Nevada Cladianos Building Phone 2490 fjRST Class Hotel Moderate Priced Rooms Commercial Hotel DOMINGO LARTIRIGOYEN, Prop. Headquarters for Wool and Sheep Buyers Telephone 861 P. O. Box 403 207-209 Center Street Reno, Nevada ♦ ♦ F. J. DeLongchamps ARCHITECT Gazette Bldg. Reno, Nevada ♦ ELECTRO-KOLD REFRIGERATORS OIL-O-MATIC OIL BURNERS Savage Son Plumbers The latest in plumb ing fixtures in six different colors Show Room 214 Sierra Street Telephone Reno 1843 As each Hoosier answers that queftioning look in her mother ' s face at the end o£ this semefter, she can blush with pride and answer, " Mother, I don ' t love him but we just had to have another pin. " The Gamma Phis can turn with pride to the fad that they took in more pins and a greater variety than any other feminine tong on the campus. At what expense this aftonishing collection was gathered, no data can be secured, but ' WHAT PRICE GLORY is a side issue. A landing bet of $.05 has been deposited at the local banks which says that no other sorority has a CheSlerfield upon which so many fraternity pins have been loft, not even excepting the Tri Delt ' s famous divan. -«4 291 }?4 - - - " ' " " " ' " (W sss " ; j«F- S£j ' jf«a " -ji ' (, " --.- iSK r.T ' ' ■«•.. " • " -f . ,»-«- ■. -«ki ■ , --• ■ " jj: , ..., — ■i ► i This beautiful Store, with its Minden Flour Milling Company manufacturers of MINDEN EGG MASH and the MINDEN High Grade FLOUR dealers in FEED - HAY - GRAIN Our Certified Grain for Seed a Specialty Reliable, Dependable Stock backed by every condition that assures you com- plete satisfaction, offers the best inducement for your patronage. Your Best Guarantee Personal attention, the charm of practical business methods, security in all transactions — those are worth while and merit your consideration when buying jewelry. R. Herz 8C Bros. " The House of True Values " Minden Nevada 237 No. Virginia St., Reno, Nev. " ■y Durham Chevrolet Co. " Better Used Cars " 7 E. Plaza and 37 W. Plaza Phone Reno 290 Be Individual Don ' t Tolerate the Twifts on the Campus. Grab an outsider! For two and a half cents we will make you a charter member o£ colony. Write now! Charter Members Doug Ford Orville Moyes Bob Merritt Red Baldini 292 |i »- ' (■ ' ■•j ' ' ?., ' • " - i-i Hi ■■IIIPIIIIIII IIMllli™jlW)IL,)ll«Mfl " =» .... .....,, ,,. wmmarngm 1 L 1 Telephone 366 27 West 2nd St, Phone Reno 470 HERZOG ' S The Dainty Cake Shop Home Made Cakes, Pies, Bread Cigars Magazine Store Reno ' s Most Complete Line of Magazines ' % HP and Pastry of All Kinds • ♦ E. B. HERZOG, Prop. " M 247 North Virginia • ■ » i ■ H . SEMENZA GROCERY }ie Grampus 1 A dramatic poem by Don Harvey Bell B p ■ Foolish men folks running ' round, ' WKL 1 Groceries Fruits Hardware Vegetables Try to catch the co-eds ' eye |H Loving couples do abound IH With a smile, a pet, a sigh fl 1 - So sorrowful I often get ' I When all this romance I do see, fl Ir ' Phone 230 That I often curse (mildly) and fret | I 25 and 27 East Second Street Because I ' ve only me — just me. Wk Reno Nevada 1 ' ' . 1 CANDIES FOUNTAIN SPECIALTIES RENO ' S LEADING CANDY STORE SANDWICHES PUNCHES Crystal Confectionery Unequalled in Service - Quality - Hospitality 215 N. Virginia St. Phone 178 SlUDEBAKER and Steinheimer Bros. For 20 Years Leaders in Automobiles i»Bifei«wfei «y ai8»gatiaKmteSfliw Reno Sporting Goods Largest Distributors of Sporting Goods in the State of Nevada A. J. REACH WRIGHT DITSON COMPANY P. GOLDSMITH COMPANY RAWLINGS MANUFACTURING CO. CALIFORNIA BY-PRODUCTS CO. NESTOR-JOHNSON SHOE ICE SKATES Students, give Nevada Merchants your nice school business and watch the University grow " It Pays to Play " Reno Sporting Goods 2S7 N. VIRGINIA RENO, NEVADA Hotel Leamington Oakland, California Headquarters for Nevada People Reasonable Rates and Excellent Accomnjodations Between Classes Any Pi Phi: " My God girls, let ' s go up to the Wolf Office and have a smoke. " Saralee Clark: " I ' m going in the library and see if Lee is there. " Alice Halley: " Say girls, have you heard the latest. " Dean Leach: " Why good morning Johnnie, nice morning isn ' t it? " Daddy Layman: " Out the other door please. " Frances Hillrorn: " Tee-hee. " MOTOR INN Helberg Motor Sales Co. complete garage service OPEN day and night Gardnerville Nevada J. R. Bradley Co. Wholesale Dealers in Hardware Plumbing Supplies Heating Apparatus Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- ' 4 294 |f - - J- »a,to- ' E{:s " zVtJMie. Western Pacific Railroad ADVANCE INFORMATION Eastbound and westbound summer excursion fares will be authorized to and from the most important eastern points during the season of 1929. Sales Dates Eastbound MAY 22ND TO SEPTEMBER 30TH. WITH FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31, 1929 Sales Dates Westbound MAY 15TH TO SEPTEMBER 30TH. WITH FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31, 1929 Vor further information phone or write G. I. MARTIN, General Agent 325 East 4th Street Reno Nevada Airit it a Qrand and Glorious Feeling When — ' 1. Daddy Layman pussy-foots out of the library. 2. Ten minutes after you arrive at class you find the prof didn ' t show up. 3. Kelly Lyon gets through talking. 4. The Gamma Phis get through bragging. 5. Everybody agrees to quit inveftigating. 6. Don Bernftein shaves his muftache. Consolidated Warehouse Co. Dealers in Poultry Feeds, All Kinds of Seeds. Hay, Grain, Potatoes and Onions Any quantity from a sack to a carload Phone 815-816 East Plaza Street Reno, Nevada Hand WorJ{ a Specialty Mikado Laundry 239 Lake Street Telephone Reno 687 «•€{ 295 ]h ' - •ms t ' . • %.-:- ' rmr s m " ' ' mm»i!Mtm f The Minden Butter Manufacturing Co. (Incorporated) HEATHIZED BUTTER MINDEN, NEVADA -♦ ♦ E PEDERSEN, BROS., Props. Where the University Eats Merchants ' Lunch, ii to 2 — 45c Evening Dinner, 5 to 8 — 85c Sunday Table d ' Hote Dinner — $1.00 Chicken Plate Dinner — 50c Open Day and Night Special Plate Dinners Weekdays 5 to 9 p. m. — 35c BUICK ' The Car of Quality " H. C. Heidtman Distributor Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- THE CAMPUS KEEPS A SECRET President of any Organization: " Now that we ' ve juft eleded several new mem- bers into the organization I don ' t want you to say anything to anyone ABSOLUTE- LY. " Chorus: " You ' re right! " (Five minutes later a member sees a newly elected candidate.) " Say I ' ve got the be news for you. You were eleded to our bunch. But don ' t tell -4 296 } »- fi SJ nn Ewmng ( uzMt ISIevada ' s Greatest Newspaper TRUPAK PRODUCTS The Super Quality Phone 1800 Quality Does not Always Mean High Prices The L. and M. Quality Foods Stores Les and Monty — Both Reno Boys Right next door to Lee Rhodes Market W. J. " Monty " Montgomery Leshe Faretto no Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Fowler and Cusick Know what young men want in FOOTWEAR STYLES and have it at prices they can af- ford — $4.00 to 16.00. anybody. Promise. " (Heavy Promise) Another member rushes up. Conversation same as above. Third member rushes up. Ditto. A brief pause to show the passage of one day in which time every member of the organization has told the initiate, the town papers have run the story of the election, the campus thinks it ' s old stuff, and Dick Hillman has recited the initiation ritual so that the candidate won ' t be frightened. -4i 297 } »- ms mmim I.V t ' «. ' • i., i ► i Compliments of Abe K. Barber jeweler 223 North Virginia St. Reno Nevada ► ► MORRILL ' S Sporting Goods (Opposite the Wigwam) GUNS AMMUNITION TACKLE Hunting and Fishing Information ► i 1 SEE US » ♦ ♦ » i , 1 ► ► i J. p. ALDAZ GEO. F. TRANTER L. LAPUYADE Fuller-Costumer Aldaz 8C Tranter Stetson Sombreros TUXEDOS Clothing and Gents ' Furnishings For Reno SHOES HATS TRUNKS SUITCASES i Golden Block , — i 4 ♦ Nevada Chapter ► { of the ALSO-RAN CLUB Caswell ' s Dutch Lehmkuhl President National Crest - Bob Adamson Vice-President Tom Wilson - Treasurer Coffee Noted for its well-balanced character, smooth Charter Members taste and rich flavor Joe McDonnell James T. Boyle Lioyd Moon Representative Don Budge 332 West Fourth Street 1 AppHcations for membership will be received at the polls immediately after Reno Nevada the next A.S.U.N. election. 1 4 298 } »- -♦ ♦ THE GREY SHOP C. R. Cooper Women ' s Apparel Exclusively Masonic Building Reno Nevada HEADQUARTERS FOR GIFTS! You ' ll find among the truly metropolitan stocks of Edises Jewelers wide selections in all price ranges that has made this firm Reno ' s Gift headquarters. Edises Jewelers 19 E. 2nd St. Reno, Nevada Our best recommendation is — Serving You Well — It promotes new business for Us Scheeline Banking QC Trust Company Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- ♦ ♦ Buy the Nevada Desert Wolf The campus funny paper, issued ever so often. Four stories and three jokes in every issue Verna Butler, Editor assisted by Thomas Cave Wilson (until the Theta formal) The N. E. Wilson Co., Inc. DRUGGISTS Mfgs. of BOGEY ' S Chocolates " Prof. " N. E. Wilson " gi- ' oS Nat Wilson ' 13 Tim Wilson Ex. - ' 25 Masonic Temple Bldg, Virginia Street at First Phone 42= Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- -4 299 } " - ♦ ♦ R. C. Mabson Contractor and Builder Phone loi 114-116 W. Commercial Row Reno, Nevada A Square Deal to all Guaranteed Union Mill Lumber Company Lumber and Building Material Up-to-Date Cabinet Work Store and Office Fixtures 401 E. Sixth St. Reno, Nev. ♦ ♦- -♦ ♦ Oiismfe A Healthy Habit " MODEL DAIRY QUALITY PRODUCTS Federal Accredited Herd CORONA The Personal Writing Machine Price ' s Devices Business Machines 224 North Center Street Reno Nevada :3ii - ' 4[ 300 } »- ♦ ♦ Vote for ANITA BECAAS for Dean of Women Five years of personal experience on the campus have given me the proper nose for the job (political advertisement) ♦ ♦- Smart Shoes for Educated Feet •jlI Lunch 12 to I Phone Reno 1448 Colombo Hotel Itahan Dinners Every Day Chicken and Ravioh Every Sunday, 5 to 8 We Cater to University Functions 2 -2 6 l a e Street Reno, Nevada ' 301 } » wam mi VICTOR R. PARTIPILO, Proprietor Beauty Shoppe in Connection Permanent Waving Mirror Barber Shop The Largest Barber Shop in the State Most Modern and Sanitary Shop in Nevada Telephone Reno I092- V 216 N Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Say It With Flowers Eddy Floral Company " We Grow Our Own " 25 West Second Street I hone 423 Reno, Nevada It is well known what great pride the A. T. O. house has taken in having one of their members in the presidential chair this year, but few people, if any, know what an inspiration and help he is to them in their own chapter affairs. In fad:, it is probable that not even the A. T. O. ' s themselves realize the facft, though they have been heard to remark that even if they can ' t make the Block N society entirely an auxiliary chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, to have a ftudent body president is the next beft thing. It is a charming sight on Monday nights to see all the little Taus sitting around open-mouthed while Big Chief Kelly tells them fairy stories; and it would be a hard heart indeed that could withftand the winsome charm with which he recotnits his adventures on board airship. McCulIough Drug Company Reno, Nevada " The Store Around the Corner " THINKING OF DRUGS? TRY US! Phone 530 14 W. Comm. Southworth Co. STATIONERY - CIGARS TOBACCO VICTROLAS - RADIOLAS ToNOPAH, Nevada -»4{ 302 }? »- SmS ' e-g ' i--. ' n-.j r ' . isK, ■ ▲ ■ H 1 Phone 54 For | King Castle Gate and Rock Springs 1 W ' COALS 1 Mill Blocks, Slabs, Limbs and Body Wood 1 WASHOE 1 WOOD AND COAL YARD 1 H. C. MADSEN, Proprietor 1 H 328 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada 1 }. D. Mariner MUSIC HOUSE Mehlin, Ivers Pond, Knabe, Clilckering, Reproducing Pianos AUDITING - INCOME TAX - SYSTEMATIZING PART-TIME ACCOUNTING CORPORATION SECRETARIES Leslie E. Johnson WASHOE COUNTY BANK BLDG. RENO, NEVADA PHONE RENO 207 » — ■ I H Edison and Columbia Phonographs ► 1929 Greater Hudson and Essex Challenger ih Radios, Band, and String Instruments 233 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Cars Are not built to meet BUT BUILT TO CREATE C :omperition :OMPETITION hudson VIOtORCABSa dethoit7 MICH. 148 West Street ESSEX MOTORS Phone 5 25 1 r ▼ 210 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada JN Full Line of Miss Saylor Chocolates Light Lunches and Soft Drinks Our Specialty Cigars — Tobacco — and — Cigarettes •? 5 " Where the Gang Hangs Out " Bill and Ed are at your Service ' I PHONE 1160 FREE PARCEL CHECK , 4 ► ► i N %rd Pc ► triors Nevada ' s Largest and Finest ' i Recreation Room " Where You Are Made Welcome " ' . W. B. Young 2 Billiard Tables ■ R. H. Sheehy 5 Pocket Billiard Tables Proprietors 2 Snooker Tables M k -»4 304 ] ' f --i - - - ■■ BICYCLE REPAIRING - BABY BUGGY TIRES PHONE RENO 1822-J Oden Cycle Works Bicycles - Tires and Accessories Ace, Indian and Harley Davidson Motorcycle Parts W. H. ODEN, Prop. 24 West Fourth St. Reno, Nevada Nevada Smoke House 16 W. Second Street Cigars Tobaccos Cigarettes Bogey ' s RENOW N Candies J. B. Williams ( ' 05 ) Proprietor -♦ ♦ SNOWSHOE ' S LECTRO SHINE PARLOR no W. 2ND St. Lectro Shines — 12 for $1.00 French Cleaners The fineSl garment will be safe THE WAY WE DO IT 233 E. Plaza. Reno ♦ ♦- " I think, " stated Alice Lunsford upon retiring from the presidency of the Pi Phi tong this year, " that we Pi Phis can turn with pride to the faft that we have always encouraged our girls to go out with men on the campus who really rate. " There is an unwritten rule in our house that no woman go out with a man unless he is a member of one of the big four fraternities. Of course, things are very democratic at Nevada but you can ' t go out with everyone and really rate big, and then too, w e need something to help us in our rushing. " The young and rising Pi Phi ariftocracy is surely something that the dear sifters may point to with pride, we don ' t think. 305 p-=- flH -♦ ♦ The Lighter Side of Student Life Vividly Portrayed in the NEVADA DESERT WOLF Official Student Humorous Magazine A Sure Fire Cure for the Blues Published OCTOBER DECEMBER FEBRUARY APRIL AT ?0C COPY — $1.20 PER YEAR ► ♦ CONANT ' S GROCERIES - FRUITS VEGETABLES - CROCKERY GLASSWARE - ALUMINUM You Know WI ere We Are HOTEL INDART Nevada ' s Leading French Cafe Special Dinners to Order We Cater to Campus Trade Telephone Reno 844 22 Lake Street Reno Nevada THRIFT AND SHIFTLESSNESS are parallel lines that i£ drawn to eternity will never meet Farmers Bank of Carson Valley, Inc. MiNDEN, Nevada ♦ ♦- ■ A ' til 306 } o m m vmmmim afm aii - The most important event o£ the year for the Lambda Chis was, of course, their finally managing to go Lambda Chi. They had heard so much about the coming event, without adlually seeing anything happen, that they had, like the reft of the campus, grown jusl: a wee little bit skeptical about the whole affair. But then along came the national officers and everything was jake again. Their new slogan now, it is underftood, is " National at laft; who cares about scholarship now? " It is certainly a great relief for the reft of us finally to see this gang swing in with the eftablished and fixed opinion of other fraternities on this im- portant subjeifl. It is reported that a new house ruling will be that whoever can not flunk at leaft one course will be booted out of the fraternity immediately, or even considerably sooner than that. Triple A Garage Dependable Road Information Auto Cleanery Storage — Day and Night Try us for SERVICE 100 W. 1ST St. Reno, Nevada Get your money ' s worth on SHOE REPAIRING For the best results try the Commercial Shoe Shop 40 W. Commercial Row Commercial Hardware Company Reno, Nevada The Corset Shop Arcade Building FOUNDATION GARMENTS LINGERIE and NEGLIGEES HOSIERY - - SWEATERS PERFUME (Corday ' s) DORIS KENNEDY WILSON Phone Reno 622 -4. 307 } =. The Union Ice Company ICE - WOOD - COAL REFRIGERATORS Phone 255 A Block of Ice Neuer Gets Out of Order The Beta Deltas are tremendously proud of the faft that wherever a group of solemn-faced indents are to be found, they have the power of entering the crowd and stirring them to hilarity. " We are juft a bunch of fun-loving girls, " remarks Edna Ericson, " and you can depend upon us to ftart things going when a lull occurs in the party. " Every Monday night the Beta Deltas devote half an hour to reading short squibs and humorous turns from the pens of our modern satirifts so that their minds will always be ready to cheer some poor tired indent who may chance to wander their way. Whenever the girls are all gathered around the fireplace, Edna says, " Have you heard that one about the travelling salesman, etc. " and then they all turn handsprings around the room and romp oiif to bed. -= 308 } - ii 1 A ♦■ 1 ' ' HART SCHAFFNER WALK-OVER MARX CLOTHES SHOES The Toggery, Inc. 928-930 B St. Sparks, Nevada Men ' s and Boys ' Furnishings Brown 8C Milbery Automotive Electricians Willard Storage Batteries 1 Ladies ' Shoes " ' Wc Cater to the College Cmtom " 4 ♦ • 322 Sierra Street Phone 65 t c fter you have completed your University work and have entered i: the field o£ business, remember that we are always ready to serve you wherever you might be. Maintaining one of the largest stocks of 1 stationery in the State, and endeavoring at all times to serve you in a 1 prompt, courteous and intelligent manner, we sincerely hope that we may be favored with a continuance of your patronage. 1 1 1 THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 1 Depository for all University Text Books and Supplies 1 1 |, Reno Stationery Co, 1 i s RENO, NEVADA 4» i ► t [ Roberts 8C Harris |r DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, RIBBONS 1 ' TRIMMINGS AND HOSIERY DRESSES ► i ► i H. H. TURRITTIN, Mgr. Plaza Pharmacy, Inc. N. Virginia and Plaza Streets ► p 33 West Second Street Reno Nevada k Free Delivery Day or Night MRS. H. H. TURRITIN, Secy-Treas. Telephone 309 Reno, Nevada k ' 4{ 309 ) =- I i » Silver State Transfer Company We Colter to University Business You needn ' t worry while anything IS m our cure Ren •• GiyYi Washington St. T Nevada Sanitary French Bakery, Inc. 347 N. Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA Phones Reno 429-469 NEVADA NASH COMPANY STANDARD SIX SPECIAL SIX ADVANCED SIX Phone 2677 Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- J: ' ' iWiKiiAL I£ there is one thing the Delta Sigs take pride in it is that they are a musical out- fit. Their members comprise one-half of the Men ' s Glee Club, one-third of Prof. Charlie ' s warblers, and nine-tenths of the band; and their auxiliary chapter eleven- sixteenths of the Women ' s Glee Club. This condition has its advantages. For one thing, it is great to know that you control at leaft one organization on the Hill, even though nobody else does want it. For another, to have the fraternity house full of pracfticing saxophonifts, trumpeters, trombonifts, drummers, and amateur (very!) Carusoes, obviates any necessity of pulling down the blinds while dressing for fear of shocking the neighbors, because there never are any to shock, no adjoining house remaining occupied for more than fifteen minutes after people move into it. -4 310} " -♦ ♦ 100% Alemite Service Station Flat Rate Repairing on all cars Machabees Garage Sparks Nevada Home of Del ' enilable Merchandise Sparks Grocery Our Specialty Fruit, Vegetables, Fancy Groceries PHONES SPARKS 67-68 SPARKS, NEVADA Shell Products Co. E. H. DIERKER Distributor of SHELL 400 GASOLINE MOTOR OILS GREASES ♦ ♦- Pearl Upson Son Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Company STORAGE — CARTAGE — ETC. Household Goods Carted and Stored Automobile Storage, Crating, Shipping Long Distance Hauling " When you wish to ship — ship to us. We have every storage facility you desire " Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Company RENO, NEVADA PHONE 152 -«-€{31I } »- By means of pledging half the male portion of the campus the S. A. E.s have managed to provide an answer for the date shortage which has formerly been such a burden to the women. We have it on reliable authority that there are at leaft one or two varieties of every sort of date a coed ' s heart could desire, at present to be located in the Evans Avenue warehouse. These dates are all available at short notice, upon payment of a nominal rental fee, which varies according to the demand for the date, running from twenty-five cents for Carol Cross, with special privileges allowed, to fifteen dollars for Byron O ' Hara. Certain rules are, of course, necessary, such as: the date muft be returned in as good condition as he was taken out (this rule is, by the way, often violated), he muft not be kept overnight, and so on. All That ' s Netu in Novelties and KO-ED KICKS In Sportswear St. Pierre ' s Bootery Compliments of V. F. Henry Drug Co. Inc. Prescription Druggists Mail Orders a Specialty 148 N. Virginia Street Reno Nevada A Full and Complete Line of GENTS ' FURNISHING GOODS AND CLOTHING FINE BOOTS AND SHOES H. LEXER Employment Office liQ Virginia Street RENO ♦ ♦- " 312 || i Senseney Service TAHOE BRAND Station ' 2 ;. HAMS AND BACON WHEELERVILLE ,, " are South Virginia Road 1 distributed by Gasoline Soft Drinks Tires Ice Cream 1 Humphrey Supply Oils Candy r Co. 11 Reno Nevada 1 H. M. Senseney, Prop. 4 i ' t i ■ G. T WILDER PHONE 468 WET WASH LAUNDRY (Independent) ► ■P WET WASH AND FAMILY WASHING Hi mm ' GENT ' S FINISH 565 SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA l| - " {313} =- ■R wm " ' ■ ■ " " " ' mmit.i3 m - Dr. T. P. Kwan GnuhuHc of I ' cknig, Vini,-r,ily Herb Specialist ' God Made Herbs to Cure Mankind " CONSULTATION FREE 606 N. Virginia St. Plione Reno 2775 " Always a Friend " Joseph Bolasky 121 Sierra St. Reno Nevada SERVICE— C. E. BEEMER SHELL Petroleum Products East 4th and N. Virginia Sts. Reno Nevada The moft remarkable achievement to which the S. A. O.s point this year is the £a 5t that they won the scholarship cup laft seme er. 0£ course, there was some little miftake about juft who it did belong to but if the sifters hadn ' t sat up and taken a little notice the Beta Deltas would have been allowed to walk off with the prize. But the S. A. O.s really are the ftudent group among the women and the devil should always be given his dues. Some o£ the ht§t dates on the campus have been turned down by the members o£ this group simply because ftudies come firft. It is rather hard to live up to such a ftrenuous ruling when girls like Mable Connors who could be so popular are forced to ftay in evenings. If any man is so unnecessary as to want one of these intelledtual little helpmates to help him fight to success, it is suggested that he inveftigate the S. A. O. girls. - 314 " - lil jr - - - - - - ' ii H— 1 1 I 1 INSTITUTiON- i 11 Krvi irvi A 1 clLrtlNNLlU!). Outfitters for the Whole Family I HP Mi You ' ll always get Quality here and always at a definitely low price • i ! IB 1 j i X . ( 1 ; -«S315).K- », ;,T .»8 .f.5« GROWTH Total Paid Insurance in Force $6,285,858,724 The endorsement of the American people after 83 years of public service New Insurance paid for in 1927 $927,468,000 Almost one billion in one year The following table shows the growth in steps of one billion each Billions Time to Date attain each tained Billion Billions in Date Force Attained Time to attain each Billion 1 May 31, 1899 — 54 years 2 Mar. 31, 1909 — 10 years 3 June 30, 1919 — 10 years 4 Aug. 31, 1922 — 3 years 2 months 5 July 31, 1925 — 2 years 11 months 6 May 31, 1927 — i year 10 months No Industrial Insurance — No Group Insurance " The New York Life Insurance Company IS COMPOSED OF MEMBERS HOLDING 2,381,186 POLICIES WHO R£ 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 o£ 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 dollars of the above total. VERNON CANTLON ROBT. P. FARRAR W. B. LIGON M. E. McGRATH E. A. PICKARD EARL T. ROSS The above picfture depicfts Mr. Thomas Johnson, famed Beta Kappa globe-trotter, reciti ng his adventures in far-off Paris, Illinois, before a group of his enthralled brethren, who have, however, long since fallen off their chairs and gone to sleep, and so are not visible. Mr. Johnson, however, as will be seen at a glance, is not at all deterred, being grateful that at leaft his audience is ftill on the premises. Beta Kappas always ilick together, though, being like the Sigma Nus in that respect, and if Brother Johnson wants someone to talk at, they ' re going to see that he gets what he wants. Besides Mr, Johnson, the Beta Kappas have Mr. Len Robertson to be proud of, and it is in his honor that they intend to go into mourning when he graduates this May. -= 316} - i% ' m msm mi wmam -♦ ♦■ RADIOS and SUPER RADIO SERVICE H. E. Saviers 8C Son Inc. Cor. 2nd Sierra Sts. Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- -♦ ♦ THE PALACE DRY GOODS HOUSE GRAND CAFE After the Dance or Show IT ' S THE GRAND choicest of Salads Best of Sandwiches Vrhale Booths EVENING DINNERS Prompt Service - - Courteous Treatment Special $5-50 Meal Tickets to Students for $4-75 33 East Second Street Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- ' 4 3]7] ' The Sigma Phi Sigmas should consider themselves indeed fortunate in having a brother who can go out and gather in the divorcees to the great extent that Herb Jacobs does. What with coeds getting snootier and more demanding every day, it is a great thing to know that one has the Jacobs Divorcee Catalogue (Patent Pending) to fall back upon in an emergency. It is a great pity that Mr. Jacobs is so soon to graduate, but he hopes to leave his divorcees, like his Desert Wolf managership, in capable hands. " You may quote me as saying, " he remarked the other day, " that I have no intention of leaving either of my two private concessions in any other than brotherly hands. " The above picflurc depicts Mr. Jacobs locating a blond divorcee with plenty of money for a tryce for the position Mr. Jacobs now holds. si , YOU ALL KNOW THE PLACE, BOYS! You Will Talk About It After You Leave College TJie WALDORF Milk Shakes Cigars Cigarettes Candies Don ' t Forget The Lunch Counter -« 318 }! =- s p The Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Company MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM - 319 . Repairing All Makes o£ Cars — Wrecker and Towing Service Exide Batteries Authorized Buick Service — High Grade Used Cars L. LUND, INC. 227 So. Virginia Street FRANKLIN DISTIRBUTORS For NEVADA Air-Cooled — The Car ivith the Airplane Feel ROVETTI BROS. GROCERIES MEATS - FRUITS VEGETABLES Quality and Service First 242 N. Virginia St., Reno Wonders of the Human Body By Evelyn Anderson The human heart beats normally at eighty beats per. On a party the min- imum beat is one hundred and eighty per n. {per nec ). The normal capacity o£ the human ftomach is five pints. College udents usually develop the capacity anywhere from a fifth to a gallon according to the class and the fraternity. Curves are more desired in females than males. The arms of a man are capable of encircling a woman anywhere from ten to fifteen times, according to the tem- perature of both parties. " 4 320 } » SSSiSE niTiSSii Everyone in Reno Knoivs the RIVERSIDE FLOWER SHOPPE rts the Best Floral Shop — Everything in Flowers We value your orders and fill them with the utmost intelligence and care Riverside Flower Shoppe riverside hotel We Originate .... We Do Not Imitate We Lead and Others Follow JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS Jewelry Manufacturing Watch Repairing Ginsburg Jewelry Co. 133 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada Sparks Fuel Co. Krehmke and Shelly, Props. WOOD and COAL j« Phone Sparks 203-W 1 136 B Street Sparks, Nevada How to he Successful and Unpopular Being the abounding revelations of one, William (Irish) CoUonan, a fugitive from California who succeeded in eftablishing an enviable reputation at Nevada. In the firft place let it be known that " Wild Bill " or " Swellhead Kelly " as he is affedionately known by his playmates, is a very generous sotil in that he is ever ready to spread beautiful words of advice to the boys and girls (as he calls them). With the iron hand of a ham ador and the sideburns of a billygoat he succeeded in entering the University of Nevada with enough credits to rank him as a Junior and rate him with nobody. Inside of three months he had dramatics under his thumb and was seriously contemplating to adopting the Home Economics department and Education classes as subsidiary branches. With the able assiftance of Feather Leonard, (a kindred spirit), and other less kindred spirits, he planned a gigantic moving pidure which was to place Nevada on an equal rank (we use the word again) with other large inftitutions like Podunk Hi and Prairieville. Fortunately the hand of Providence stepped in and Wm. Kelly is cooling his heels in the glistening waters of Manzanita, and Campus Players and Mask and Dagger (another one of his pet get-ups) are planning to adopt drider methods if necessary to keep this unruly boy from getting more dirt on his rompers. -.04321 }p - • ' j;y - — . T " ' " " " ' - .11__L - " " ' i i . , Bigger and Better Than Ever The Wolf Den For the Pac (s Eats WAFFLES SERVED AT ALL HOURS Jt OPEN 6 A. M. to 12 P. M. y i . i RENO GARAGE Storage — Day and Night F ' irst Class Repairing on All Cars TRY US I 1 j i Closed Sundays from i to 6 1 i i Across from the Majestic Theatre ♦ i . i VITAL RAMSEY AUTO STATISTICS SALES Ten Greatest Student-Body Presidents i 1 1 412 North Va. St. in the U. S. (In order of importance) : l I. Elmer Lyon Disiribiitors OAKLAND ALL AMERICAN SIX PONTIAC BIG SIX 2. Elmer Kelly Lyon 3. Kelly Lyon 4. E. Kelly Lyon 5. Elmer K. Lyon 6. E. K. Lyon 7. E. Lyon I Priced from $745 to $1375 8. K. Lyon at the Factory 9. Guess Who 10. Ditto i i 322 } »- ♦ ♦ Twelve Years in Reno — PACIFIC rS |!»o coffee " A BUinl of the Finest Coffee in America ' - Roamed fresh daily by Pacific Coffee Stores 240 Sierra St. Phone Reno 758 Special rates to Fraternity, Sorority Boarding Houses, and Restaurants SEMENZA GROCERIES FRUITS VEGETABLES CONFECTIONERY Phone Sparks 208 1034 B St. ♦ ♦- WESTERN MEAT COMPANY Wholesale Slaughterers Cattle — Calves — Sheep — Lambs Hogs PRODUCE PROVISION DEALERS Operated under Federal Inspection Est. 1872 RENO NEVADA Interpretation of Dreams Elephants — To dream o£ elephants is a sure sign that the liquor you drank was wood alcohol. Bathing — To dream of bathing is a sign that you had better not wait for Saturday night. Bear — To dream of bear is an indication that the modern generation is going to the dogs. Fire — This is a bad sign. Keep away from dates for a week. Murder — To dream of murder is a sure sign that your Prof, is down on you. -4 323 fe=- ■ :® yN 4 " ■ f ' Vr The Arcade Dress Shoppe Leah Claypole, Prop. Smart clothes for all occasions Exclusii ' e but not Expensive No. 13 Arcade Reno, Nevada " A Gift for Every Day " Oriental Gift Shop Eva M. Baker haori coats - kimonas - pajamas oriental jewelry - bridge prizes Phone 1237 Arcade Bldg. No. 4 Reno, Nevada NOW AT 155 North Virginia Street Wonder Millinery Company Reno, Nevada VELVET CREAM The Perfect After Shaving Lotion Kitzmeyer Drug Store Carson Nevada f Athletic Clojli for Girls The most practical, best looking and most economical clothes that girls can buy at any price. E. B. MYERS CO. 103 1 WEST SEVENTH STREET LOS ANGELES CALIFORNIA Are you one of that great army of women who through force of circum- slances are unable to colle(5f your own dirt, and in consequence muft pump oth- ers? Are you in a weakened condition from gathering dirt ? If SO, I would advise you to subscribe to Dr. Snoop ' s Collegiate Almanac. The beit dirt at all hours. Muft I tell you what it has done for me? " When in doubt try Dr. Snoops. " Miss Jeanette Brown, Local Agent. ■€{ 324 } - lem Tm?9 ' t - ' fi ' ' • • In this picflure we have a graphic presentation of " Mighty " Sudden, pride and joy of the Pi Phi house. Her accom- plishments are many and she has an enormous capacity for other aftivities. Miss Sudden writes in that after taking two quarts of our powerful Lowdown Stimulant she was able to tear off the quarter-mile around Mackay Field in i flat (feet) at the hour of midnight. She also ftates that as a further proof of the unusualness of her accomplishment, she ran this remarkable diftance clad only in a pair of tennis shoes, and a one-piece bathing suit. Despite the temperature of twelve degrees below, (the knees) she was able to clock up this admirable te with little difficulty, and was led off the field upon the shoulders of two dozen admiring males. The reward for her remarkable accomplishment was a pack- age containing three chocolate cakes. y Purity French Bakery We Specialize in Fancy Pastries Caterers to University Parties CAKES Just li e Mother Used to Ma e IT ' S THE Elite Cafe for those who know Real Cooking and Service special Merchant ' s Lunch Across from the Golden ♦ ♦- - " •€{ 325 ]l it ' . i " ► i Cadillac - 7. a Salle Only this supremely mechanical age could produce mechanisms so exquisitely refined, so superbly efficient as La Salle and Cadillac. The lay public sees the chief beauty of these cars in their luxurious bodies by Fisher and Fisher-Fleetivood. Cadillac -La Salle Corporation of Nevada 320 So. VIRGINIA STREET 1 , y i 4 ► Geo. Wingfield, President directors J. Sheehan, Vice-President Geo. Wingfield J. Sheehan J. G. Moore, Vice-Pres. Cashier John G. Taylor A. D. Bush J. E. Southward, Asst. Cashier J. G. Moore i i The 1 :•? FIRST NATIONAL BANK 1 ' 1 [ of Winnemucca Capital and Surplus, $300,000.00 1 Resources, $3,000,000.00 1 ' WINNEMUCCA, NEVADA The Oldest National Ban in Nevada 1 -«-€{ 326 - u. ' mrnmrrTTT-Ti ■■mmm mem mjm ART REVIEW The title of this dehghtful httle por- trait is " College Spirit. " In this presenta- tion the artift, Inveft I. Gashun, was able to catch the illusiveness of the subject matter. At firft glance the pifture seems to be an obvious presentation of Spring fever, but closer analysis shows that the painter has gone much deeper into his work and has ftruck at the very root of his subjedf. The delightful poetry of suggeftion, the whimsical treatment of facial expression, and the wealth of meaning which lies back of the picture, and which is only vaguely expressed, combine to make a paftoral that is only surpassed in real life. i COLLIER TRACTOR 8c EQUIPMENT CO. 502 East 4TH St. Phoxe 2108 RENO NEVADA -4 327 - i i The Oiitsanding Six Durham Chevrolet Co. 132 N. Center Phone 22 Sales Pints Service Durham Tire Service Company ■ 12 N. Cent Phone 99 k. A i Washoe County Title Guaranty Co. (Incorporated 1903) If you want value for your money when you have your shoes re-ncwcd, try Wt NEVADA SHOE FACTORY 1 29 East First Street Reno, Nevada We also have a shine parlor in conjunction with our plant. 1 Assets Over $150,000.00 Across from the Granada | m u. TITLE INSURANCE ESCROWS ► on the corner. 1 i . Western Cigar Company ► ► «- i A Complete Line of Parts for All Cars Wholesale Also it CIGARS TOBACCO Automobile Accessories and CIGARETTES Radio Equipment PIPES PLAYING CARDS CANDIES 1 1 GUM BEVERAGES 233 E. 2nd St. Reno Motor Supply Co. 1 j Reno, Nevada " The Parts House of Nevada " ' t Phone 79 P. 0. Box 758 Phone 475 11-15-17 W. Plaza Reno A k. 4 k A ■ - " ■€{ 328 }E - . Bug House Fables The Artemisia will be out on Mackay Day. Daddy Layman is very fond of Coffin and Keys runnings. Manzanita Mazies always go to the library when they check out for there at night. Be Nonchalant Learn the secret of our astounding success on the campus in one semester. We rate with every sorority and Jean Bartlett. For further reference write to anybody but the Sigma Chi Fraternity, U. of C. Sutton Meyers and Hector MacLean, Inc. o ■ » J. p. O ' Brien A. C. Frohlich O Brien Mortuary J. p. O ' BRIEN FUNERAL DIRECTOR 220 West Second Street PHONE 639 RENO, NEVADA 4 . 4 - ' 4 329 } »- _ ▲ 1 H Orthophonic Victrolas $25 to I1450 Orthophonic Records Dance and Classical Orthophonic Records Sheet Music MUSICAL MERCHANDISE Emporium of Music F. G. Whiting, Prop. ii North Vlrglni.i St. Phone 94 r w 1 H Postage paid on all mail orders m PHONE 310 RENO DRUG CO. Second and Center Reno Nevada stationery - KODAKS AND FILMS prescriptions - DRUG SUNDRIES -i y « Majestic Barber Shop We Cut the Hair the Way -U " Want It Next to the Majestic Theater K1 BANK OF SPARKS, Inc. Sparks, Nevada Capital and Surplus ------- $45,000 1 Officers Geo. Wingfield, President J. Sheehan, Vice-President V. Hursh, Cashier H. Manante, Asst. Cashier Directors Geo. Wingfield - J. Sheehan - C. }. McBride - J. Poncia - F. W. Steiner Safe Deposit Boxes, Travelers " Checks, Foreign Drafts, Insurance - i 330 } »- - • ' " " ■- -. ' . Tr ' T " ' ' . ' ' Mil ' i " i ' ii " " iriiini 1 m 1 A. A ▲ W m Hi Reno Voice Culture 1 Hj Press Brick Let me train your voice. I promise to give you a voice that will carry plenty of meaning. J H-! Co. Satisfaction guaranteed Millions of my friends have heard 1 Maiutfactiirers of BUILDING BRICK me over KOH the popular Reno broadcasting station. 1 1 Dealer!: i„ My wave length is superb ' 9 FUEL OIL Washoe County Bank Building PSYCHE VARGAS For reference write to the gover- 1 1 I RENO NEVADA 1 ► nor ' s mansion i ' 1 s ■B ► : , Reno Grocer Company i flf Wholesale Grocers 432-442 North Virginia Street RENO NEVADA - " {331 =- ' .. , -.-.,« ,-.,-:, . .. . . .-- . «. «,™, «,-„.„«. - -. - .. , . 1 i i All the Commercial Photography Being Done for the 1929 Artemisia by Curtis Photo Studio Commercial Photographers 0 ir Prices are Right Phone Reno 360 158 No. Virginia St. RENO, NEVADA K k. B.- 1 ! 1 1 j 1 State Amateur Wrestling Tournament ENTRIES 90 lbs. 140 lbs. Double Cross— Sparks Pat Harding— Sparks - .. ,.- vs. Mike Murphy — S. F. , , r. . , 77 , ■ ' " " Mac McCullom — Reno You can bet your roll on this contefl These two loo good in the ring 120 lbs. .. .. " - :.. ' : ' " :: Ay: I 175 lbs. Scrappy Ingalls — Calistoga Section Boss Hughes — Reno vs. vs. Bull Harcourt — Tonopah Toughy Cunningham — S. F. This has promise of being a good Both scrappers are heavy contend- scrap ers for the championship Mixed Weights Shiek Bailey — Fallon vs. Pipsqueak Johnston — Reno Mabel Connor will meet all comers in any division as a preliminary. Marquis of Neck-berry rules. Straiigle holds and clinches barred. : - " 332 } - 1 ( H -♦ ♦ Price 8C Hawkins Attorney s-at-Laiv Washoe County Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada -♦ ♦■ A. J. Hood, M. ♦ D. 4.. 1 arn,e s and Mcrehants Bank B uilding Reno, Nevada Residence Pho le 127 Office hone 2432 Dr. A. L. Stadtherr Surgeon Medico Dental Building Reno Nevada H. H. Atkinson Attorney and Counsellor at Law Reno National Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada ♦ ♦- -♦ ♦ Office Phone 2190 PHILLIPS BROS. Dentists Medico-Dental Bldg. Reno Nevada John A. Fuller, M. D. Ear, Eye, Nose and Throat Farmers and Merchants National Bank Buildins ♦ ♦- Green 8C Lunsf ord Attorney s-at-haw Nevada State Lite Building Reno Nevada -♦ ♦ Compliments o£ Gray Mashburn ♦ ♦- « 333 } Hij ► i Albert D. Ayers AM) W. M. Gardner ♦ i Telephone 2101 Geo. Gunzendorfer 1 1 Counselors at Law Attorney-at-Laiv ! .9B 1 Farmers .ind Merchants National Bank Building Washoe County Bank Bldg. H H Reno Nevada Reno Nevada ! .{.H K 4 ♦ 4 •♦ ■ 1 i ► i 1 Hours: 9 to 12; 1:30 to ; I ' hone 412 |H r J. W. Gerow, M. D. FI. A. McNeil, D.D.S. 1 K 308-9 Medico-Dental Building Dentist 1 1 Reno Nevada • — Farmers and Mercliants National 1 . «■ Banl Building S ROOM 217 RENO, NEVADA fl ► 4 -♦ :J| H ► — « John S. Sinai Attorne -dt-Laiu 4 y — i Roberts, Scanlan, Ingram 1 Farmers and Merchants National Bank Buiding Attorney s-at-Law Rooms 301-308 Nevada State Life Building 1 •• ' Reno Nevada Phone 854 Reno, Nevada 1 r ' «H . , i; .. 1 • . Wm. McKnight Attorney at Lata Washoe County Bank Building y 1 Office Phone 824 Res. Phone 479 M. R. Walker, M. D. Internal Medicine Medico-Dental Building ► 4 Reno, Nevada y -. . -i ► Reno Nevada ► i ► 1 ' . i -.4 334I.V- 1 1 ' 1 vm mmm fiTm- - " ■•-- ™ 1, ► i ► A ■ i Gto. B. Thatchlk Vm. Woodburn n ,: ■ Clyde D. Souter Thatcher dC Woodburn . 1 Co. ' «j-(? or-a La;f Attorney s-at-Law 4 1 ' Reno Nevada o National Bank Building Reno, Nevada 1 — — ™__i 4 i , _ _ . . _ Dr. Donald MacLean ► i -— Dr. Vinton Muller HP 1 Medico-Dental Building Medico-Dental and Arcade Bldg. Reno Nevada — . Reno, Nevada ►— — — — — — -♦ Bl ' Bi ,__ ___ _ : : _— , Charles Norcross ._._ Leon Shore ► — — _ — — . y 1 Norcross and Shore Dr. Carl H. Lehners 1 I Attorneys-at-Laci ' Medico-Dental Building 1 Byington Bldg. Reno, Nevada ■— — i Reno Nevada JH K ' y . __ : i Cole L. Harwood Attorney and Counselor at Laiv ► i — — — • 1 COMPLIMENTS Bl ft Farmers Merchants Bank Building OF A FRIEND 1 H . Reno Nevada ». - 1 pi -« " S{ 335 }E - 1 1 )| ■ 1 ■v Dr.Thomas H.Suffall C. W. West, M. D. ' 1 ■ D. ; 37 Stuart F. Lane, M. D, i I MEDICO-DENTAL BUILDING H B 130 No. ' irginij St. Suite 505 Medico-Dental Bldg. 1 B RENO, NEVADA m , , . Reno, Nevada Phone 749 Suite 405 4 —♦ 4 . i 1 ♦ — i ► i y . _ Dr. S. T. Spann 1 1 „ John Bernard Foy 1 DENTIST i 1 Attorney-at-Law Washoe County Bank Bldg. i 1 Reno, Nevada 4 Reno, Nevada i 1 1 t r Brown QC Belf ord Attonieys-dt-Latv ► ►— — -— David L. Shaw iM. D., C. M. Eye. Ear, Nose and Throat ► 1 ■J Farmers and Merchants National 1 1 Bank Building Medico-Dental Building 1 Reno Nevada ► i Reno Nevada — i 1 ■ Cooke Stoddard — ■ William H. Kearney ► 1 B Hp Attorneys and Counselors at Luit ' Attorney-at-Law ■ :;()4- i2 Farmers Merchants 319-27-2S Gazette Bldg. ■ National Bank Building Phone 214 I Reno Nevada b t Reno Nevada b 1 -»4 336 } »- 1 ■ ra ' i ' iiiiriii[][in[iTriri[[ APPIEECIATION TO ADVEETISEES HESE foregoing advertisements have made possible the publication of the igic) Artemisia. To show our appreciation to these advertisers, ivho have so tvill- ingly supported the University of Nevada, we as you to read their advertisements and heartily suppjrt their firms. THE MANAGER ALPHABETICAL LIST OF ADAVEETISEES A ■ E Aldaz and Tranter 298 Arcade Dress Shoppe - 324 Arlington Hotel 270 Atkinson 333 Associated City Cleaners 267 Ayers, Albert D. 334 Brown and Milbery ..- 309 Baldwin Hotel 278 Beemer Service Station 314 Bolasky, J - 3 4 Barber, Abe K. 298 Bradley, J. R. 5: Co. 294 Brockman Studio 284 Brown and Bel ford 336 Brundiges - 284 Button Shop — — 270 Bank of Sparks 330 Block N 304 Block N Billiards 304 Buckingham Shoppes 285 Burke and Short - 279 3-5 Elite Cafe Eddy Floral Co. Edises Jewelers 299 Emporium of Mu iic 330 F Farmers Bank of Carson Yallev Fey, J. B French Cleaners Fraley ' s Fuller Cos turner Fuller, Dr. John A 33 First National Bank of Winnemucca 326 Farmers and Merchants National Bank 270 Flannigan Warehouse _ 274 Fowler and Cusick _ 297 29S ■dne G C Conant ' s Grocery 306 Calavada Auto Co 167 Colombo Hotel - — 301 Collier Tractor and Equipment Co 327 Combination 282 Crescent Creamery 288 Curtis Photo Studio 332 Commercial Shoe Shop 307 Commercial Hotel 291 W. M. 334 Gerow, Dr. J. W 334 Ginsburg Jewelry Co 321 Green and Lunsford 333 Green Printing Co 266 Grey Shop 299 Gunzendorfer, Geo 334 Gray Reid and Wright Co 290 Golden Grill 261 Grand Cafe 317 H Cadillac-LaSalle Corp. of Nevada Commercial Hardware Co. Coney Island Auto Camp .. Consolidated Warehouse Co. Cooke 326 i95 nd Stoddard 336 Corset Shop 307 Crystal Confectionery 293 Carlisle and Co 259 Crane Co 287 Carson Valley Bank 263 Caswell ' s Coffee 29 S Chism ' s 300 Chocolate Shop 263 Colonial Apartments 269 Harwood, Cole L. Hawkins, Prince A. Henry Drug Co 312 Hcrzog Cigar and Magazine Store 293 Hood, Dr. A. J 333 Hudson and Essex 303 Hcidtman, H. C 296 Herz and Bros 292 Hilps Drug Store Mcbart Estate Huniphrey Supply Co . 3 5 333 284 260 Indnrt HDtcl I ID Johnson, Leslie E ... John D ' s Stores 2S8 Dainty Cake Shop 293 Delongchamps, F. J 291 Donnels and Steinmetz . ' 284 Durham Chevrolet Used Cars 292 Durham Chevrolet Sales 328 Kanters, Ester U Kearney, William H. Kelliscn and Poncia 336 ;6-, - X 7 lrk.„ V B-V% m»9- 0V «flS.Uf AIILPIHABETICAL LIST OF ADVEETISEES Kingston-Can n Drug Co 269 King and Malone 291 Kitzmcyer Drug Co. — 324 Kwan, Dr. T. P 314 L Lincol Little Lindlc Lund, Lane, Lavoic Lehnei Leter, Leani L. ar n Hotel - 26S X ' jldorf 261 y and Co 264 L 120 Stuart A., M. D. — Tailor - s, Dr. Carl H. ... 33« 267 335 ngton Hotel - 294 d M. Quality Store 297 m 300 Mabson, R. C Mutual Benefit Associatio Maclean, Dr. Donald - - 33s Mariner Music House — 303 Manlmn ' s Grocery Store z6o Majestic Barber Shop - 330 Mary Murch Shop - 260 Mashburn, Gray 333 McKnight, William 334 McCul lough Drug Co ioz McNeil, Dr. H. A. 334 Mikado Laundry 29 Mirror Barber Shop 302 Model Dairy 300 Morrill ' s Sporting Goods Store 298 Motor Inn -- 294 MuUcr, Dr. Vinton 33 Machabee ' s Garage 311 Mlnden Flour Milling Co 292 Minden Butter Manufa Myers. E. B Monarch Cafe Molloy. David J. Co. . Manx Hotel 296 324 296 286 264 N Nevada Desert Wolf 306 Nevada Rock and Sand Co - 262 Nash Co 310 State Journal 261 Shoe Factory 328 Transfer and Warehouse Co 271 Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Ne York Cleaners --. zi New York Life Ins. National Coal Co. Nevada Machinery ; Nevada Smoke Hous( Norcross and Shore S 316 271 266 305 33S O Oden Cycle Works 305 Oriental Gift Shop 324 Overland Cafe .- 282 O ' Brien Mortuary - 329 IP Palace Dry Goods Store 317 Purity French Bakery 325 Price ' s Devices 300 Penney, J. C - 315 Palace Market 270 Pacific Coffee Stores 32 Phillips Bros „ 333 Plaza Pharmacy 309 Price and Hawkins 333 E Ramsey Auto Sales Co. Red River Lumber Co 278 Reno Business College 272 Reno Motor Supply Co 328 Reno Drug Co 330 Reno Evening Gazette 297 Reno Garage - 322 Reno Press Brick Co 331 Reno Grocer Co 331 Reno Shoe Shining Parlor 269 Reno Sporting Goods 294 Reno Mercantile Co _ 263 Reno National Bank 319 Reno Stationery Co , 309 Ross-Burke Co 283 Riverside Flower Shop 321 Roberts and Flarris 309 Roberts, Scanlan, and Ingram . ' . 334 Rovctti Bros 320 Riverside Bank 281 Riverside Hotel 281 Riverside Studio 26s Sanitary French Bakery 310 Savage and Son 291 Saviers and Son 317 Shaw, Dr. David L 336 Semenza Grocery (Sparks) __ 323 Silk and Linen Shop ._ 270 Silver State Transfer Co 310 Sinai, John S 334 S keels- Mcintosh 279 Snowshoes Lectro Shine Parlor _ 30s Souter, Clyde D 335 Spann, Dr. S. T 336 Shell Products Co 311 Sparks Grocery - 311 Stadtherr, Dr. A. L 333 Stein heimer Bros. 292 South worth Co ,. 302 Suffali, Dr. Thomas H 336 Spalding Co 317 Sparks Fuel Co 321 Semenza Grocery 293 Senseney Service Station 313 Se well ' s Cash Store 278 Scheeline Banking and Trust Co 299 St. Pier res Bootery 312 Sierra Pacific Power Co _ 276 Smith and Peterson 262 Sunderlands, Inc _ 272 Scollan, Thomas F. Co 266 T Toggery 309 Taits - 301 Thatcher and Wood burn 335 Tripplc " A " Garage 307 T. D. Jr. Enterprises, Inc 277 U United Laundries 273 University of Nevada 275 Union Ice Co 308 Union Mill and Lumber Co 300 Upson and Sun _ 311 AW Wet Wash Laundry 313 Waldorf Cafe 318 Washoe County Bank 274 Washoe Wood and Coal Yard 303 Western Meat Co 323 Western Pacific Railroad 295 Western Cigar Co 328 Wilson Drug Co 299 Wolf Den 322 Willis, W. Clay 282 ' alker-Boudwin Construction Co 286 Walker. Dr. M. A 334 Washoe County Title Guaranty Co 328 West. Dr. C. H 336 ' onder Millinery Co 324 -4 338 »- I EE APPEECIATION || ' HE 1929 Artemisia wishes to take this opportunity to express its sincere appreciation and thanks to the people without whose aid the book would ||_ never have been published: To Mr. Grafton Carlisle, of A. Carlisle and Company of Nevada, printers, whose aid and co-operation throughout the year were invaluable. To Mr. Franklin H. Richardson, of the Commercial Art and Engraving Company, San Francisco, for his fine art work, which we believe shows creative ability of the highest order. Mr. Richardson was able to catch exadly the spirit which we wished to convey, and we consider his conne6tion with the book one of the luckiest breaks it received. To Mr. Earl C. Warburton, also of the Commercial Art and Engraving Company, for construcffive and helpful suggestions and encouragement. To Mr. Lewis Heck and Mr. Theo Krebs, compositors, and Mr. William Taber and Mr. William Martin, pressmen, whose skillful and efficient work in typography is so evident, and whose willingness to work under fire has earned our moft sincere gratitude. To the Annual Department of the Commercial Art and Engraving Company for its consistent help and advice; and to the Commercial Art and Engraving Com- pany for permission to have electrotypes made from its plates for the firft colored divisional. To the Riverside and Curtis Studios for their excellent photography. To Professor Charles Haseman for his helpful suggestions as faculty advisor. At the same time we wish to thank the members of the .ftaff of the Artemisia, who took the abuse heaped upon them by the editor and went right on working; for without their loyal and untiring service the Artemisia would have been a complete impossibility. The compiling and preparing of lists, the checking over of picftures to send to the engraver, the painting of the futuristic backgrounds on all the athletic and individual pictures, the writing of humor copy when one doesnt feel very funny — all these are neither the moSt interesting nor the easiest tasks in the world; but we can truthfully say that the staff went through with them almoSt without a murmur. Especially is the book indebted to Miss Inez Loomis and Miss Wilma Fitzgerald for their unusual indent art work — to Miss Loomis who prepared the college year se(ftion and supervised the wcjrk on the futuriftic backgrounds, and Miss Fitzgerald who drew the cartoons in the humor section. To the business side of the Staff also, are we indebted for its efficient work in soliciting advertisements and copy and diftributing the book. And to all others who were in any way connected with the making of the University of Nevada Year-Book for 1929, we wish to say, as a final word. -The Editor and the Manager. 339 }i »- m0- -ii4 c ' tm.. inde: Adams, Alberta _ Adams, Maxwell Adams, Myron 60, 1 37, Adams, Robert }2.i Adamson, George 60, Adamson, Ralph - 46, 60, Adamson, Robert 32, 60, 134, Adler, Jack — - Agriculture College — Aggie Club _ Albin, Jack Alegre, Albert Aljets, Mabel - 3 2, 7 , Alpha Tau Omega - - Ambrose, Fernando 5 , Anderson, Donna - Anderson, Evelyn 4 » Anderson, Idel 4 . 80, Angst, DerriU - 4 , Appleton, Everett - Arlang, Josephine _ - Armbrustcr, Frances — _ - - 78 Armstrong, Blanche - Arts and Science, College of - Associated Engineers - Atkinson, Alice May - 74 ' Austin, Bonnie Jean - Austin, Neil - - - Aver, Irvin - - - 158 B Babcock. John ..- - - - 3- ' Bailey, Harold - 32, 64, 148. Bailey James -32. 60, 153. i47 63, Bailey, Lester Baird, Margaret - 4 . 74. i35. i37. J83. Baird, Mary - 74. Baker, Frances — Baker, Laurence Baldlni , Fred - — - 46, Baldini, Julia .-- - - - 172. Baldwin, Ellen — - - 3 ' Ballard, Loran - - - - Ballerstein, Walter Ballinger, Howard - - Balzar, Phyllis 76. Bankofier, Robert — Bankofier, Roy Barnes, George _ — Basta, Nick - 63, Bath, Horace - - - Beach, Ted - - 4 . 66. Becaas, Anita - Beemer. Beth - - 4 Belmonte, Aurora - 4 , Beninghoff, Alice — Bernard , Josephine - o, Bernstein, Donald -- 3 . Berrum, Pauline — - — - - Beta Delta - - - ■ Beta Kappa Bible, Alan - .46, 68, 72, 13s, 178, Bibb, Forrest — - - Billinghurst, B. D - :Bixby, F. L .-- - Blair, Bernlce _ - 46, 74, 181, Blair, Helen .-... - _ _- Blakely, Bill . Blattner, Geraldine 76, 136, Blewitt, Marjorie 46, 80, Block N - - - 214. Blue Key — - Blum, George -- Bl undel I , Norman „ — Board of Regents _ _ _ ___ Boardman. H. P Boerlin, Arvin Bocrlin, El wood 70 liordewich, Grace 76, 186 Bo wen. Grant 46, 56, 72 Boy den, Ronald , 68 Brawley, Tom 62 Bream, Glenn 54, 167 Brewster, Arthur 46, 167 Bristol, Frank - 33, 66, 146 Brockbank, Thurber „ 33, 54 192 Brown, Alvin 64, 207 Brown B Brown Brown Brown Brown Browni Brown. Bryan, Budge, Don Bulasky, Sollie .. Burge, Lee Burkham Bert . Burner. Gordon Burns, David .... Buscy, Douglas Butler, Verna - 80, 181, 183 Bycr, Clayton _ 6z, 183 , 187 Byrnes. June j - 46. 1 8 i Jeanette 76, 132, 182, 186 La Monte 46, 201 Norman 46, 64 Thomas 46, 58 Charles 46 Raymond .• 46 Oscar 62 46. J4. 131. 133. 135. i8s, 237 ■ 33. 60, G Dougla 68 Callowa; Campus Players 220-21 Cann, Beale 68, 70 Cant Ion, Edwin 56 Cap and Scroll „ 210 Caidinal, Gretchen 46, 74, 186 Carlson, Clifford 46 Carman, Lois 78, 181, 186 Carpenter, Jay _ 26 Chace, Alden ..„ 33, 64 Chace, Emery 47, 64 Chambers, Tess — 4s Chanselor, Roy 60 Chappellc, B. F .,. 23 Chevalier, Albert 58 Chemistry Club 91 Cliristensen, Agnes - 47 Church. J. E. -...- 23 Civi ' Engineers - 9J Clark. Anne 84 Clark, Edna ,. — - - -.- - 78 Clark, Euphemia _ 80 Clark, Saralee 47, 75, 74, 132, 181 Clark. Walter - 169 Clark. Pres. Walter E .._ - 20 Cliiford, Charles -. 64 Clionia -- 226, 227 Clo er, Dora - 80 Clo er, Leslie — 143 Coddington, Francis 135 Coffin and Keys _ — . 210 Cole, Gordon - 56 Cole, Virginia 74, 186 Coll, Nevada 47, 74. j8o Collins, Fred 64 Coilonan, William - - 47 Commerce Club _ -. -.- 230 Connor, Mabel _ 34. 82 Conway, Doris So, 181 Cook, Joe _ — 56 Cooper, Ted - -- 62 Copcland, Alden --. 34. 60 _.. ' ;l 40 Ko- - " ' il JJtU JJT " - z: mm INDEX Copren, William 34i Cosmopolitan Club Couch, Alyce 7 , Couch, B. F - Couch, Lee Coughlin, Norman Coverston, Helen : Crawford, Allen 68, 131 Crescenzo, Lucy 47 Cross, Carol 47, ;6, 130, 127, 128 Crowell , Sylvia 47 Crucible Club Cullom, Garnet 34 Cunningham, Fred _ Cunningham, Walter - 34 Cupit, Edward - 47 Curtis, Jack — — 70 zzz 136 26 61 S8 78 182 78 90 70 58 54 D Dakin, Don - Dam, Cyrus K. Daniels, Ailene Daver, Phil Da vies, Bessie Davis, Albert Davis, George Day, Phyllis Delta Alpha Epsilon De Berard, Gene De Jong, Gerald -47 --34, De Longchamps, Phillip Delta Delta Delta Delta Sigma Lambda De Reemer, Joseph _ _ 47, 60, Di Ricco, Michele _ 34, Dixon, Junius Dondero, Harvey 70, 181, Dot son, Cecile Douglas, Willard Downing, Gladys Dot son, Cecile _.,_ Ducker, Edward 35, 54, Duerr, Edwin _ 23, Dumble, William Dunn, Helen 35, 84, Dunn, William 35, 58 Duque, Adeline — _ 47, 76, Duque, Renee 3 j , j6y iij, 183, Dunseath, Helen „ „ 47, 73, Dutton, Henry .._ _ _ E of Eaton, Dorothy Eaton, Herman Eaton, Jane Ebert, Edythe „ Ede, Margaret Education, School Edwards, Al Edwards, Elbert Eldridge, Charles Electrical Engineers , Engineering, College of Ericson, Edna Ericson, Norman Ernst, Dorothy Estes, Frank _ Este Evai Ev 73. 47. Howard Raymond ing, Dwight - 60 76 136 64 76 .228 47 70 60 74 64 163 70 56 186 137 47 74 137 134 191 , 72 l8, 238 82 70 27 56 «4 54 96 24 84 66 76 66 66 64 70 F Fader, Fred Fant, John Pant, Verdie Far ns worth, Eldridge Earns worth, Ralph Fairell, Norman Faulkner, Herbert Feland, Ernest Ferguson, Carlton Finance Control Committee 68 47 58 M7 66 64 4S 149 130 Fitzgerald, Wilma 74. ' 82, i86- Flanncry, John 54 Foley, Romayne -- 7 Ford, Douglas 58, 130, 13 , 39 ' Fowler, Anne Fowler, Melva Fox , Leonard Frandsen, Peter Frey, Anna Frietag, Oscar Fuetsch, Carl Fuller, Margaret Fulkcrson, Stephen Fulton, John — 47 82 .64, 181 25 ■ 47, 5 ..36, 70, 12; G ■3fi 54 -47 Gamma Phi Beta — Garcia, Russell _ Gar side, Virginia Gault, Evelyn Gem m i 1 1 , Ralph Genasci , Julio Gericke, Carl — - Gerald, Mercedes Germain, Raymond Geyer, Robert 64 Giber son. Nelson J 6 Gibson, William . jS " Gil martin, John - — 47, 54, I43 1 5 Gol den , James 5 164- 131 «o, 181 70, 181 26. 78 199. 78,181 47 70 68 70 74 -47. Gooding, Ruth Gorman, Charles Gothic N Gratey, Emily „. Graham, Art Grantley, June .— Gray, Guild Green, Geraldine Greer, Jack .-... Gregory, Anne Gregory, Jack .„ Gregory, Keith Grifiin, John H. Griffin, Griffin, GroA er, Guisti, Raymond Robert „.. Dorothy Marshall... Hackett, Raymond ... Hainer, Leon Hall, J. W Halley, Alice Hammond, Claude — -. Hammond, James Haiicock, Mary Hancock, Melville Hancs, Florence Hannibal, Wilbur ...., Hansen, Katherine Hansen, Reynold Hanson, Ethel Har court, Jane Harcourt, Max Harding, Patricia Harley, Frank Harper, Harry Harrington, Ellen Harrington, John Harris, Minter Harris, Robert Harrison, Robert Hartley, Jessie Hartman, L. W Hart man, Margaret ... Haseman, Charles Hawk, Meredith Hav klns, Cecilia Har wood, Paul Ha ' den, Perry Herbert, William .. Hexcm, Gerdie — Hicks, Charles A. . Higgtnbotham, A. L. Higginbotham, John ... 48: 22 — - 213 76 5 6 -47. 76, 181 S8 S« ..78, 181 54. 7 56. 60 70 206 H -36, 60, 80, -54, 62, , 82, 68, 58 166 27 134 72 .78 181 207 8+ 183 78 S« 180 78 64 76 64, 68. -37. 80, -.37. 80, -.78, 58 64. 84 i4 181 128 66 181 182 iSo 23 23 INDEX Hiiborn, Frances _ 74, 136, 186 Hill, A. E „ - 23 Hillman, Richard 37. 56 Hirst, Vernon J 6 Holm Strom, Inez 48 Holland, Constance _ -. 37 73 » 80 Holt. Vlda - - 37 Home Economics — 232 Hoover, Eugene 64 Hopkins, Jack S Horsey , Vi rginia Hot ton, Barbara Horton, Frank Horton, Joe Hot ta , M Huber, Martha — Hughes, Jean _ _ Hughes, Mildred Humphrey, Ellis Humphrey, Marvin 73, 78, 127, -■ 7y 74y 134, I Iniclli. Sam Ingalls, Kent -.- Ingram, Gwendolyn Inter fraternity Council I n s k i p , Don Iota Sigma ]f Lawlor. Michael 38, 54, Leach, Raymond H ,4, Leavitt, Granville Leavitt, Dwight Lee, Ora — Lehenbauer, P. A. Lea high, Jack Leahigh, Stanley Leiimkuhl, Claire 38, 64, LeMaire, Alice - 49, yy, y6. Genevieve 49, Jessie 49, Alex Katherine -49. -74. Leonard, Leonard, Le(.roff, Lewcrs, Lewis, Sarah L Ligon, Marjorie L i gon , William Lincoln Hall Association Linde, Lawson Lindly, Jack Linnehan, Walter Lipman. Natalie Lipparelli, Harry 49, 56, Little, Mervyn 39, Lohse, Alex ,„. Lohse, Fred — 49, 68, 14s, Lombard i, Alvin Lombardi, Louis Loomis, Inez _ 49, 78, Lozano, Dolores _.. Lucas, Arthur - Lucas, Kara 38, 76, Lucas, Keith _ 49, Lunsford, Alice _ 38, 73, Lyon, Elmer 60, 106, 128, 130, 132, Jackson, Dave _ _ - Jackson, Joe — — — 64, 1 80, Jackson, Thomas : 3 ' Jacobs, Alger 48. Jacobs, Herbert ■ 38, 62, 72, 131, Jenkins, Helen — - Jensen, Walter 481 Johns, Dorothy - Johns, Zend a 38 Johnson. Bennett 60, Johnson, Harold - 68, Johnson, Luther N. - Johnson, Stanley — Johnson, Thomas 48 Johnston, Margaret - 80, Johnstone, Elizabeth 78. Jones. J. C -__ - Jones, Marion Jones , Wi I f red - - — 60, 135 Kaiser, Al Kappa Alpha Theta Kellogg, John Kennedy, Wilma ... King, Carleton Kinne, Al Kinnon, William - Kirkley, Virginia — Kitchen, Telfer Kline, Walden _.. Knapp, Kenneth Knight, Patrick Kouldus, James Laird, Russell _ Lamb, Dale — Lamb, Neil — Lambda Chi Alpha Lane, Marjorie Lang, George Larsen, Maxwell Larsen, Rudolph Lawlor, Glenn 60, 72 L ..48, 60, 72, Mack, Duane 45, 60, 131, 187 Mack, Margaret E. 28 Mackay School of Mines _ . 26 Mahana, Rose _ 74,, 136, 186 Mahoney, Grace 49, 78 Mahoney, Helen _ ,, 78, 19 Mahorovich, Matthew — 68 Malloy, Kathleen _ 45 Mann, Helen _ 49 Manzanita Hall Association 98, loi Maraska, Ethel 76, 186 Martie, J. E 68, 128, 130, 140 Martin, Hoyt 54, 169, 193 Martin, Wesley _ 66 Martin, Whiting 39, 66, 107 Mask and Dagger 219 Matthews, Gilbert — s6 Mechanical Engineers 97 Merriman, Robert - - S4 Merritt, Robert _ 49 Michal, Edwin _ 70 er. Frances Albert .. Carroll Loretta .. Lester -76, 137, 180 ,.40, 64, 18 -48, S4. Mi Mill Miller Miller Mills, Mitchell, Florence Mitchell, Nancy , Mitchell, Robert .. Mitchell, Walter ... Molini, John , Monday, Lowell ..... Monroe, Warren Montrose, Helen Morrill, Frank _ _ Morris, Helen 49 84, Morrison, Fred _ 68, 127, Morse, Barbara „ - 49) Moulton, Bernarr - - -• Moyes, Orville _ 40. . Murgotten, F. C. Murillo, Santos „ Murphy, Belva _ Murphy, Leslie - — 5 ' McBirney, William S6, McCollum, Alden _ __ 39. 60, 134, McDonnell, Joe S8, McKnight. Dan - .- 49. 5 . McLaughlin, Edith — ...M 4? liVo- INDEX McLeod , Joe McNeil, Harold Putz, Walter Pyzel, Dan .. 64 54 Nash, Precious Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Newell, Newlove, Newman. Newton, Nichols, Nichols, Nichols. Clark D wight -. Valborg - Carroll Marlln _.. Clarence Harold . Albert Ernest Marion Nicolaides. Lois Normal Club ... Norton, Will .. Nu Eta Epsilon Nu Phi Nu Oar, Esther ._ Odell, Alan Odell, Hardy O ' Hara, Byron — Oliver, Harry — Oliver, Mitchell _ Olsen, Valborg .. Olson, Ellen Omega Mu Iota ._ O ' Neil, Mary Oppio, Louise Orme, Constance Ott, Beatrice Overlin, Harold O 49 — 64 64, 180 49, 180 49. 58 45 7 . 134. 179 49. 58, IS3 49. « 41 80 76, 182 - 93 49. Si 229 --49. 5«. -56, 148, -49. 74. 181. 183. - 49. 4; 70 181 197 68 179 49 74 31 76 78 154 Quinn, Howard Randolph, AI Rauzy, Jean Rawson, Louise ... Raycraft, Homer . Reese, Kenneth .... Remington, Myra Regentz, William . Reil, Oltmon Rey, Delbert Reynolds, Harvey, Richards, Paul Q E ..42, 60, Roumage, Fred .. Ruebsam, Edith Russell, Ellen ... Ryan, Maizie Riegelhuth, Katherine _ _ Rieman, Walter _ ...._. Riordan, Emmett _so, 68, Robertson, Comer 42, Robertson, Gordon _ Robertson, Leonard 42, 66, 72, Robison, Xathryn 50, 73, y6, Robison, Ken _ , Rogers, Blanche : Ross, Colin Rossi er, Robert _ _ -yo, 78 58 42 58 64 60 23 70 180 54 S8 165 130 54 42 so 60 S6 27 --42, 73. JO, 80, Palmer, S. G Palmer, W. S. Panelli , Ernest PanhcUenic Council Pardee, Janet Parker, She ila Pease. Loran Pedroli, Thelma Penrose, Tom Parley, Fred — Perry, Elmer Peterson, Al — ,■ Pettycrew, George Phillips, Constance Phi Sigma Kappa — Phi Kappa Phi Pi Beta Phi Pierson, Gwen Plehn, Brainerd Plumley, Alden .... Pomeroy, Clark Poncia, Raymond ... Pope, Jessie Porter, Enid Pratt, Alexander Pratt. Marion Pratt, Walter S Prenderville, John ... Prewitt, Eldon Price, Gladys Priest, Katherine Prior, Roscoe -... Publications Board Purdy, Margaret — P Sabre and Cha -41. 178; -JO. ..41, 80, 134, 58 73 41 241 54 36 .68, 70 -50, S6 .41, 70 ..56, 58 33 76 74 50 70 54 180 25 74 70 76 58 50. 6a, 50 ..yo, 70, 180 5«, 136 131 Salisbury, Roy Sanford, Lucille ..42, Sauber, Lorna Sauer, Esther 73. Schnoor, Tom Scott, Neil .- Scott, V. E Searcy, C. L Sears, G. W. Scranton, Chet Semenza , Ed win Senseney. Dan 50, 58, 50, 64. 131. 180, 184, 180, Settelmeyer, James -50, So, Shecrin, Howard Sibley, Alden _ 62, 182, Sibley, F. H Sidwell, Leland Sigel, Walter . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Gamma Epsilon .. . Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Sigma .: , Sissa, Louise M Sledge, Lenard Small, Edith ...50, 70, 181, 182, 186, Smith, AI Smith Dale Smith Francis 60. 84 146 62 2J 24 3 141 76 54 141 50 82 181 58 186 24 66 64 56 82 224 54 62 22 206 50 66 54 54 - ' 4 343 Smith, Helen 43, Smith, lone Smith, Margaret 5 1 , 78 Smithson, Faralie Smith, Wallace 43, Smythc, William - _ Snooks, Claude Snow, LaRue _ Solari, Ben .— Solomon, Weaver 43, SoRcIlc, Dixon - Sparks, Darwin 43, Spinney, Lester - 43, 64, 94 Springmeycr, Arline Square and Compass - Standif ord , Col . William States, Adelbcrt ___ -68, Steinmillcr, Helen _ — 80, Ster.ingcr, Eber _ Stetlcr, Byron 43, Stcwr.rt, Frank S i, Stewart, Robert Stewart, Ruth _ Stewar t, Virginia Lou - 76, Stigen, Lilian „ .«. 80, 183, St i gen, Randolph 43, Stockle, George - 5 1 . Stockton. Al - -- 5 4 ' Stockton, Chris 43, 58, Stoddard, Kirby _ Stodieck, Wilbur - _ _ 43. 7 Stone, Marion _ - — 78, 137, Stout, Marjorie _ Stromcr, Maurine _ - Sudden, Cecilia ...- _ 5 i Sundowners Sundeen, Stanley _ Sullivan, Regina Sutherland, Al. __._ _ Sutherland. Arthur _ 198 179 60 26 64 43 64 66 S ' ' 64 203 51 22J 103 , 103 180 S6 64 58 T Tabor, Harold _ 54 Talbot, George F. „ Talbot, Wilda _„— — Taylor, Milton 44, 58, Taylor, Maryemma $1, 78, 13s , Taft, Florence Thomas, Alice Thompson, Doris ji, Thompson, R. C. Thompson, Bruce 60, Thurston, Jack _ Timm, Shirburn _ Tobin, Ruth - - Tom ley, Leslie _ Tomlin, Clara ._ _ Towle, Thomas Traner, F. W Trevitt, Dan — Trevitt, Fred _ T upper, Richard Turner, Evelyn Turner, Helene -60, M4 185 84 180 76 23 64 SI 158 180 .-4J, 142, IS3 27 - 54 U -SI, Underwood , Fred — - Usnick, Walter _ Upperclass Committees I _ 130 66 V Vargas, George 60. Vaughn, Harold , 51, 56 oight, Karl 60, 144 ' uich. Mae 78 AW W. A. A W a i n w r i gh t , Cy «aitc, Calda _. Wallace, Letus 44, Walker, Eloisc 44, Wal ker. Gene Walker, Inez .._ Walsh, John yi, 56, 131, ■Walthers, Jack 60, Walts, Margaret _ 78, ' ardle, Jack Vi ' atkins, Margaret Weathers, J, A Webb, Helen _ 76, Vieber, Philip __ _ _ 44, Webster, Milan Weed , Flora Weeden, William 51, Weeks, Elizabeth _ _ Weeks, Fred _ Weeks, Mary Weger, Alfred 51, Wei sh , Doris Weir J. E Weir, Lavcrne Wells, Marcellyn Westfall, Carroll : 4s, Westover, Pauline Whelps _ White, Wallace 5 1 , Whitehead, Edwin ji, 60, 127, 157, Whitehead, Feriland 45, Wielander, Al _ Wigglesworth, Thomas 4J, 70, Williams, Frank - Williams, Martha __ 80, Wilson, Alex ._ Wilson, Fred .,_ _ „ _ _„54, 181, Wilson, F. W Wilson, Thomas 51, 54, 131, Wilson, Walter Winder, Claude Wingfield, George Winters, John Wittenburg, Frank J i , Wittenburg, Gladys Woodburn, William _ Wright, Maxwell _ 51, 172- 4 5« 68 78 4! 78 179. 156 186 70 74 64. 186 61 44 SI 60 44 70 SI 66 7+ 23 4S SI 70 SI 216 68. 167 82 .58 72 21 180 62 186 3 182 62 70 21 180 60 78 S6 60 Y Young, Flarry - 4S Young, J. R. _. _. 27 Y. X ' . C. A. Cabinet _ - 92 z Van Lennep, David 44 Van Hoosear, Ted _ 51, 62 Zaruba, Joseph -.,. Zeni, Anthony ... Zoebel , Lawrence Zuick, Jean -- 344 1 - I Wm !i ' :: M VOvC vC ' y - - - - mm ' miwwmi msmmmmmm ' m mtm mrww mnrim a C3 j iffSH If i iliiEc

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

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


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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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