University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1932

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1932 volume:

■ I " S-L a - M? :Jt LtSRl I oT t%s ] % ' : rlW r Jiff " .- -H ,, ■«»,v , J ,. A™l?.„4 t For the associated students oF the University of Nevada by ELBERT L. WALKER Editor HAROLD TABER Business Manaser Ensraved by THE GRAPHIC AMERICAN YEARBOOKS COMPANY San Francisco, Cal ifornid Photosraphed by MR. A. BLANCHERY oF the PARALTA STUDIOS Reno, Nevada Printed by RENO PRINTING COMPANY Reno, Nevada VOLUME 29 a record of the college year for 1931 -1932 Published annudlly by the Associated Students of the University of Nevada atReno iiifiiiiiiiBiiW ' ' ' ' ' " :)V, ' N ' % . ' ) ' it m To present a complete record of the college year at the University of Nevada is the purpose of the 1932 Artemisia. 5 Characterized by modern art, new types of lay- outs, and a change of style the Artemisia hopes to bring back to the students in the future, some of the memories of a year well spent. 5 If in time to come, you turn the pages of this, your Artemisia, and find some of the pleasant things which we all de- sire to remember, the book will have served its purpose, and the aims and desires of the editor and staff will have been realized. % BOOK ONE ADMINISTRATION BOOK TWO CLASSES BOOK THREE ACTIVITIES BOOK FOUR ORGANIZATIONS BOOK FIVE NEVADA LIFE BOOK SIX ADVERTISING p , J ffe, V- r h ■fh sm i •%«« ' ■ . %, ■ms ' ' ' ' ' ' ' %!w ' W ' i -(0 ' i ' i m w To the memory of the late Dean Charles h asemdn, we, the staff of the 1932 Artemisia, dedicate this book, f As a true friend of every individual student who knew him personally. Prof Charlie, as he was affectionately called and will be remembered, kept before him at all times the ideals of a greater Nevada Spirit and a greater University, His helpful advice and his undivided attention to both the large and small problems encountered by the student or group, make him a worthy guiding light by which our paths in the future may be set. | With these thoughts in mind, and with the desire to perpetuate the memory of a True Nevadan, we set aside this volume as a fitting memorial to DEAN CHARLES HASEMAN mmm am m I III iv ' A ; f MR. MARTIN TURNER CLAYTON BYER NEIL KENNETH BARBER June 15, 1931 October 23, 1931 WILLIAM HERBERT January 13, 1932 OSCAR T. ROCKLUND October 23, 1931 ARCHIE WOOD June 16, 1931 DANIEL W.GAULT February 26,1932 October 30, 1931 CHARLES HASEMAN LAL BABU MANROW J CLAUDE JONES July 9, 1931 November 26,1931 March 2, 1932 i I I .« NEVADA CAMPUS I •( MACKAY SCIENCE HALL ,t»S r- " -i« ■nr rrct 5 2; MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES Si - , W:f« ' «F« ' ' | STUDENT BODY BUILDING ytrT s y NORTH END OF MANZANiTA LAKE 0.. m; e m l Wt e psen THE LIBRARY AIDMIHISTMATIOW Leaders in their field — the admin- istrative heads o£ ' |! the University and of the Student Body. A guiding ' hand and a will to serve is always uppermost in their minds. In years to come, may we always remember our teachers and leaders with the re- spect and admiration due them. I ' ixmmimmmmmimmmmmim ADMINISTRATION Out of the hidden den the hi-ic, and voe shoulder to shoulder urnder it, ■putting our strength upon the chosen road go farther in our day from dazcn to dusk. ' ■ DOCTOR WALTER E. CLARK, President of the University I F OEBT AMD DUTT OR EACH HUMAN, heredity is fixed and iiaturaJ envirc nment is commcjnly given rather than chosen. Training, then, is the onJy one of the great triology of soul-grcjwth factors whose results are conditioned upon conscious effort by the individual human. In typical American lives, it is largely through the formal means, the schools, that training gets its determining effects. Schooling years and schooling contacts and disciplines, within and withouX the classroom, mold heredity potentials into actual Americans. Most particu- larly is this molding influence in evidence during college years. Then do strengths and weak- nesses become evident to selves and others. Then are bents discovered, habits of growth fixed and goals set. Then are wastrels winnowed, followers determined and leaders discovered and developed. Then are spirits lured into permanent habitation in the vital upper realms of mental and of spiritual power and progress. Faith in this high service of the college has been America ' s from the Jamestown and the Plymouth days until this hour. Colleges were begun by the landing generation; deep-souled Franklin laid college foundations in his City of Brotherly Lovej Jefferson accounted as his greatest service that to Virginia ' s College; Washington bequeathed part of his fortune to the founding of a college in the nation ' s capital. As the generations passed, American faith in the college as a means of soul growth grew. After two and a half centuries it had so grown that, even during the desperate later days of the Civil War, a stalwart Vermonter could lead the nation ' s lawmakers to adopt a policy guaranteeing substantial annual Federal aid to colleges to be developed in all of the states. The administration building on our own Campus was fittingly named in honor of this seer of the sixties. Senator Justin S. Morrill. Today, in these colleges for all the people, made possible and continuously maintained by the cooperation of the nation and the states, tens of thousands of American youths are finding themselves and are preparing to play their part in America ' s great tomorrow. No one thing in all America is more indicative of America ' s working creed or more prophetic of America ' s conquering future than this golden chain of nearly half a hundred of colleges and universities, jointly supported by Federal and by State funds. Our own University is a link in this American collegiate chain. It is well, then, that every present student should appreciate fully that his collegiate career, his best opportunity to discover and to develop his own hereditary gifts, is made possible through cooperation, unfailing through more than half a century, of these United States of America and this State of Nevada. A full sensing of the abiding American faith in the worthf ulness of the publicly sup- ported college as a training camp for democracy ' s leaders, will bring to every student a new understanding of the dignity of his collegiate days. A full sensing of the continuing aid of all America, and of the continuing courage, generosity, and self-sacrifice of all of Nevada ' s citizens, needful, throughout the nearly sixty years, to make possible, to maintain, and to develop this Nevada training camp, of whose benefits he is a privileged partaker, will make every student ' s heart glow with gratitude. A full sensing that he is thus literally an heir of America ' s thought and sacrifice and faith and hope will surely bring every student to his knees before the shrine of loyalty and of service. Nor will he rise until he has pledged, solemnly and sacredly, in the presence of the eternal Recorder of all sincere pledges, that, throughout all of his allotted years, he will be loyal to the shaping ideals of American ci ' ilization: Lib- erty, founded by law drawn for the common weal. Equality of opportunity- for all, and Justice, administered in accord with the dictates of the common will; and that, to the fullness of his allotted strength, he will serve, both alone and with others, to the high ends that uncleanness, greed, selfishness, and pride shall lessen, that cleanness, charity, comradeship and reverence shall widen, and that this, his generation, shall bequeath an e " en better and nobler civilization than came to it. John W . Hai r , Dc.in if l-diK.itiDn T HE School of Education is included as a division of the College of Arts and Science, but with its own dean, and is directly affiliated with the other colleges in co- operative work in the training of teachers. A liberal and professional course of study of four years is offered to prospective secondary-school teachers, and to those students looking forward to supervisory work and administrative positions in the schools of Nevada. The Nevada State Normal School is also under the School of Education, and aims to give ade- quate preparation and training to those students of the University who wish to teach in the ele- mentary schools. To achieve this purpose, courses in the theory and practice of teaching, and in aca- demic subjects, are offered to the students. Through the cooperation of the schools of Reno and Sparks, arrangements have been made whereby prospective teachers may have adequate practice, the instructors in the public schools and the School of Education supervising the work. ouNDED on the underlying principles of service, the University of Nevada Alumni Association has a worthwhile work to per- form and each succeeding year discloses the value of the Association to the University and to the State. The Homecoming reunions are a concrete way of bringing together each year graduates and former stu.dents whose activities have taken them to points not far distant from the Ckmpus, and who reap a direct benefit from the close contact with the University, and in turn directly benefit it. The Alumni Association endeavors to broad- cast that same spirit of contact to the alumni in distant points, whose eyes turn each year to the Campus and in whose hearts there is an endearing love for the institution. In this brief message I want to include a highly deserved tribute to our secretary, Mrs. Louise Lewers, who so earnestly guided the destinies of the organization for so many years. Presidents come and go at frequent intervals. Some leave the impress of their personality and vision behind them, but it is the secretary who performs the actual work. F Jon F. McDoNAi.u, President of the Alumni Associ, [24] V ' HI Hi H Ki ' j M R Mwn a» JH m WBWk u •apiiiiHiMB Doctor J. Claude Jones O N March 2, 1932, the Campus was sad- dened by the loss of Doctor Jones, one of the most hel(jved members of the fac- ulty and one of the most sympathetic f(jll(jwers of student problems. In his capacity of Acting Dean of Men, he gained the respect, n(jt only of the members of the student b(jdy, but (jf the fac- ulty as well. No better summarizatii n of the character of Doctor Jones could be made than the one which appeared in the Sagebrush of March fourth, wherein the writer states, " He was a ' regular fellow ' for all who knew him, and his ever ready smile, droll humor, and sincerity gained the con- fidence of everyone with whom he had cause to confer. He was both a comrade and a master among the students, and his early advice was much sought after. " His passing robs the University of one of its staunchest friends and hardest workers. " rA;t arlicie was preparcil by the Artemisia editor as a tribute to a great Nevadan. The picture and the signa- ture are reproduced, that we all may be reminded as we glance at the page, of a noble and worthy character. N A University where dormitories and dining halls are provided, as in the case of Nevada, the Dean of Women has general supervision over such living accommodations and frequently lives in one of these halls of resi- dence. This affords an excellent opportunity to establish pleasant contacts which are often mu- tually helpful. Other opportunities for contacts between stu- dent and Dean are afforded by means of the Stu- dent Affairs Committee, which is by no means entirely a disciplinary committee. The arranging for suitable time, place, and chaperons for social affairs requires several conferences. This fur- thers friendly relations between the Dean and the student. The employment problem brings the student aiid Dean together in a more intimate relation than would be possible under the ordinary cir- cumstances, making the Dean wish that work for deserving students might be created upon de- mand. It is through contacts like these that the Dean is afforded a clearer insight into the student mind and can realize more acutely the problems which confront the colleoe man and woman. Margaret E. M ck, Dean of Women a,.± A -u--tr C? • f [3ii Louise M. SissA, Registrar 00S- Stanley PALMn,R, Acting Dean of Engineering s D URiNG the two years immediately preced- ing this one, the enrollment at the Uni- versity of Nevada showed an increase. This year, however, there is a slight decrease, which is very small considering the nation-wide depression. The enrollment for the last ten years has been as follows: 1923—803 1926— 913 1930—1046 1924—855 1927— 928 1931 — 1105 1925—926 1928—1002 1932—1052 1929— 944 With their offices adjacent, the Registrar and the Comptroller do excellent team work during reg- istration time. This year some innovations in the procedure of registration were introduced and carried out successfully through the cooperation of all concerned, whereby the time required was shortened quite materially. The University of Nevada is on the approved list of American Universities. At the time the application for such placement was formally ac- cepted, December, 1920, Nevada was the one hundred and thirty-fourth on the list. A ' LTHOUGH there has been a decrease in the enrollment of Freshman students in the College of Engineering, this de- crease has been partly offset by an increase in the number of students entering the University with advanced standing, and of former students re- turning to complete their course. Representatives of large industrial and operat- ing companies, who have visited the Campus and offered employment to our graduates, advise stu- dents at the present time to continue their college work with post graduate studies when suitable employment cannot be found. Students in other engineering colleges are extensively following this program. This will probably result in an elevation of the standards of engineering educa- tion and possibly increase the demand for five- year engineering courses or post graduate work. The completion of the Mackay Science Hall two years ago provided increased facilities for in- struction in the sciences, prerequisite to engineer- ing courses. This has resulted in an improvement in engineering work done in the upper classes. It has also stimulated interest in advanced science study by engineers with aptitude along scientific lines. [26] Maxwell Adams, Dean of Arts and Science INCH OcixjiiER 12, 1874, when the doors )f the University were first (jpened to stu- dents at Elko, Nevada, a College of Arts and Science has been maintained. While the first curriculum was little more than high school work, it consisted chiefly of such subjects as have developed into the departments as we now recog- nize them. In 1886, when the University was moved to Reno, instruction was offered in assay- ing, but the main part of the course continued to consist of general cultural courses. During all these intervening years the University has con- tinued to interest a large number of students in the purely academic and cultural subjects 3 at the present time the enrollment of the College of Arts and Science is more than double that of the next largest college in the University. Prelimin- ary training leading to medicine, law, journalism, and other learned professions continues to in- crease in popularity, and more and more graduate courses are being offered by the various depart- ments. The College of Arts and Science has intro- duced many practical subjects and has given less proportional time to Latin and Greek than in the first years, yet the general purpose has remained constant. T Charlls H. Gorman, Comptroller HE Treasurer and Comptroller is author- ized to receive all moneys arising from gifts or bounties in any form to the Uni- versity or for its benefit 3 all fees from students or others 3 proceeds from all sales of farm prod- ucts or any personal property of whatever nature or kind J fees for services rendered ni any manner and funds from any sources whatsoever other than in cases required by law to be paid to the Treasurer of the State. He keeps the accounts of the moneys in his custody in such separate funds as are necessary for proper and systematic ac- counting. The Comptroller is the custodian of all stu- dent body apportionments to the ' arious branches such as athletics, publications, classes, and organ- izations. With the installation of the Graduate Manager system at Ne ' ada, all such disburse- ments are now made upon presentation of a req- uisition approved by the manager and by the Finance Control Committee. [27] Robert Stewakt, Dean of Agricultur T HE College of Agriculture, includ- ing the School of Home Economics, has maintained about the same enrollment this year as in the past. The total number of stu- dents enrolled in the College of Agriculture for the year is 51, and in the School of Home Eco- nomics, 47. In May, ten students will receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture, which is the largest graduating class in the history of this college. The degree of Bachelor of Science in Home Economics will be conferred upon six women. These men and women are prepared to take an important part in the leadership of their communities and of the state. There are many helds open to these graduates. The majority go out as teachers, extension workers, research work- ers; a number of the men return to the farms, and a large proportion of the women become home-makers. The students of the College of Agriculture, through their student organizations known as the " Aggie " Club and the Home Economics Club, take an active part in the life of the University as well as in the welfare of their respective col- lege. (Xd-V C)Zt T -ccA u yL ' HE Mackay School of Mines offers a four-year course in mining, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Mining Engineering, which prepares students to become mining engineers, metallurgists, and mining geologists. Also, a one-year graduate course is offered, leading to the degree of Master of Science in Mining. The school is provided with the equipment necessary to teach courses in mining, metallurgy, and geology, these forming the basic courses in mining education. The Min- ing Department also maintains a large library containing several thousand volumes on various mining subjects, and recently it has been greatly enlarged, due to gifts and purchases. Although above the average for a number of preceding years, the enrollment of the Mackay School of Mines shows a slight decrease in stu- dents registered for the past period. With a number of applications and inquiries by prospec- tive students already received from all over the United States, the outlook for the coming year is encouraging. J. A. Fulton, Director of the Mackay School of Mines ' ' - l ( [28] GtoRGE S. Brown, Chairman of the Board of Regents R. Blackler, Master of Lincoln Hall T: HE BoARjj oi- Regkn ' is grccts the stu- dent body! I ' or want of frequent con- tact, our board may seem U) you a thing shadowy and remote. The reality of our relation- ships may be more clearly seen, h jwever, when its duties are understood. It is our b(jard which is directly responsible to the people of Nevada for the management of the University. Not only are the administration of the finances of the Univer- sity, its government, courses of studies, and the personnel of the faculty committed by law to its supervision, but even the diplomas are issued by this board, upon the recommendation of the President, " to those who worthily complete the full course of study " in any school of the Uni- versity. The Board of Regents is deeply concerned and vitally interested in the welfare of the Univer- sity, its progress and improvement, but more deeply concerned and more vitally interested in the use by the student body of the opportunities it affords. When you do well, we rejoice. During the past scholastic year we have noted with satisfaction the earnest zeal of the students and the quiet harmony that prevailed. We take pride in the records of those graduates who have honored their alma mater by commendable serv- ice and successful leadership. iNCOLN Hall this year closes its thirty- sixth year of service in accommodating _ly Nevada men. As the University of Ne- vada has stood for progress and achievement, so Lincoln Hall has always sponsored those ideals, motives, and objectives, which make for a higher scholastic plane 3 a happier and more profitable college life 5 closer and richer friendships, and an opportunity to enjoy social life of the most de- sirable type. Lincoln Hall Association, membership in which is open to all residents, is the organization which has continually promoted and advanced the aforementioned ideals in the daih ' contacts of the men of the Hall. It has encouraged cooperation on the part of e ' ery man in the Hall, with the result that considerable advancement has been made in scholastic achie ' ement, participation in student acti ' ities and social contacts. [39; UNIVEM5ITY FACULTY Agronomy Professor Stewart, Head of the Department Animal Husbandry Professor Wilson, Head of the Departmejit Associate Professor Vawter Art Associate Professor Lewers Biology Professor Frandsen, Head of the Department Professor Lehenbauer Associate Professor Mack Assistant Professor Brown Miss Miller, Instructor Chemistry Professor Sears, Head of the Department Professor Adams Assistant Professor Lough Assistant Professor Deming Mr. Oakberg, Instructor Civil Engineering Professor Boardman, Head of the Department Professor Bixby Mr. Amens, Instructor Classics Doctor Church Dairy and Poultry Husbandry Professor Wilson, Acting Head of the Department Economics, Business, and Sociology Associate Professor Sutherland, Acting Head of the Department Assistant Professor Blackler Assistant Professor Webster Mr. Plumley, Instructor Judge Souter Education Professor Hall, Head of the Department Professor Traner Assistant Professor Ruebsam Assistant Professor Brown Mr. Billinghurst, Lecturer Miss Akin, Lecturer Mr. Jeppson, Lecturer Mr. Russell, Lecturer Cooperating Teachers Electrical Engineering Professor S. G. Palmer, Head of the Department Assistant Professor Sandorf English Language and Literature Professor Hill, Acting Head of the Department Professor Higginbotham Associate Professor Riegelhuth Associate Professor Harwood Mr. Griffin, Instructor Mr. Col Ion an. Assistant Miss Schmitt, Assistant Geology Professor Jones, Head of the Department Professor Carpenter Associate Professor Gianella History and Political Science Professor Wier, Head of the Department Associate Professor Feemster Professor Hicks Assistant Professor Smith Home Economics Professf)r Lewis, Head of the Department Associate Professor Pope Miss Gooding, Instructor Mathematics and Mechanics Assistant Professor Searcy Miss Smith, Assistant Mechanic Arts Prof essor Sibley, Head of the Department Mr. Ryan, Instructor Mr. Carroll, Assistant Mechanical Engineering Professor Sibley, Head of the Department Mr. Buerer, Instructor Mr. Amens, Instructor Metallltrgy Professor W. S. Palmer, Head of the Department Professor Carpenter Assistant Professor Smyth Military Colonel Brambila, Commandant First Lieutenant Wilcox, Instructor Sergeant Hustis, Instructor Mineralogy Professor Jones, Head of the Department Associate Professor Gianella Mining Director Fulton, Head of the Department Professor Carpenter Mr. Couch, Instructor Modern Languages Professor Chappelle, Head of the Department Professor Murgotten Assodate Professor Gottardi Mr. Kline, Instructor Music Professor Post, Head of the Department Philosophy Professor Thompson, Head of the Department Men ' s Physical Edltcation Professor Martie Assistant Professor Scranton Women ' s Physical Education Professor Sameth, Head of the Department Mrs. Simas, Instructor Physics Professor Hartman, Head of the Department Associate Professor Blair Associate Professor Lei f son Psychology Professor Young, Head of the Department Assistant Professor Irwin 30 ' J STUDENT ADMINISTRATION Out of our iiuDiher zve have choseii oi(, and given you the burden vcith t ie bright i ess. It ivell befits that you should zcear a thoughtf duess, and zca h zcith a iinji sound. E ' I. ' ' f DWiN Cantlon was selected by the student body to serve as their leader for the 1931-1932 year, after having held the office of student body treas- urer during the previous term. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, social fraternity 5 Coffin and Keys, upper- class honorary organization Campus Players, dramatic society i and Omega Mu Iota, pre-medical honorary. In addition, he has served as a member of the Sophomore Vigilance Committee, the Upperclass Committee, the Ex- ecutive Committee, the Finance Control Committee, and the Mackay Day Committee. His executive ability and his pleasing personality won for him the highest honor attain- able by any member of the student body, and his hard work and attention to duties have marked him as one of Nevada ' s best leaders. [32] Margaret Walts, Vice-President Kathryn LicoN, Secretary KriTH LtE, Tr STUOEHT BODY GOVEMNMEHT TUDENT body government at the University of Nevada is organized into an association o£ all the students enrolled in the University, and from among whom officers are elected at the end of each spring semester to serve for the following year. Meetings of the association are held bi-monthly, at which time matters of interest to the student body- as a whole are discussed. The officers for the year 1931-1932 were: Edwin Cantlon, Presi- dent j Margaret Walts, Vice-President j Kathryn Ligon, Secretary j Keith Lee, Treasurer Calvin Bannigan and Sam Arentz, Junior and Sophomore representatives to the Executive Committee j Paul Harwood and J. E. Maftie, Faculty representatives to the Finance Con- trol Committee j and Bernard Hartung, Graduate Manager j Frances Fuller and Walter Mitchell, Men ' s and Women ' s representatives to Finance Control and Nick Basta and Francis Smith, representatives to the Publications Board. The authority of the association is vested in the Executive Committee, composed of the following members: The president, who acts as chairman j the vice-president j the secre- tary- the treasurer j and one Junior and one Sophomore representative, chosen at the general election. Arent? Harwood Basta Bannigan Fuller Mitchell Hartung Smith ti» :f«im- Women ' s Upperciass Committee: ,, „ lc ' ' Margaret Walt,, Beatrice Patterson, EH.abeth Seeds, Constance Phlll.ps, Mildred Hnber, Roth Saocr, Mary Ruth Seamen. stude:mt bodt goyemt me:p t -nr-HE FULL CONTROL of all A. S. U. N. finances is vested in the Finance Control I Committee, which consists of five voting members, and delegates from each organ- III ization on the Campus. A member of the faculty, appointed by the Executive Committee, acts as chairman. Although very efficient in past years, the Finance Control Committee is even more so at the present time, due to the actions of its executive officer, the Cxraduate Manager. A very accurate check is maintained on finances through a system ot voucher , whichfre kept on ' file in the A. S. U. N. office. During the past year, the Associa- tion handled an excess of $45,000. . Each student automatically becomes a member of the Association upon the completion of his registration and payment of the regular fees, which are ten dollars for each semester. These fees include all athletic dues, publications charges, and class apportionments, i he spirit of democracy which exists, and the active cooperation of all its members, has placed the organization on a level with similar organizations m larger colleges. In addition to the studen t body proper, there are many divisions which are controlled by the student administration. Among these are the Publications, the Managerial System in Athletics, and the Associated Women Students, which is headed by the Vice-President. Men ' s Upperclass Committee: , ,, , . , t u r K.„ Raymond Hackett, Harold Sanford, Walter Mitchell, Mathew Mohorovich, Norman Blundell, Edw.n Cantlon, John Gr.ftn. [34-] HoMiicoMiNG Day Committee: Irvin Ayer, Malcolm Blakely, Ethel Hanson, Verna Selmer, Clifford Devine, Harold Sanford, Louie Gardella. STUOEMT BOOT GOYEMNMEHT MUCH of the important work of the Association is done by committees appointed by the President and the Vice-President. The enforcement of traditions is left to the upperclass committees. The men ' s upperclass committee handles those cases of violations which the Sophomores are unable to cope with, while the women ' s committee has complete charge over all women students at the University. The two biggest celebrations of the year, Homecoming Day and Mackay Day, are in charge of a representative group of students from the various departments participating in the events. It is the duty of both committees to see that the events of the two days are all arranged for, and that the Campus is so organized as to make the most of the celebrations. In addition to the more important committees, several of lesser importance, but yet of a necessary nature, assist the President in carrying out the duties of the year. The Frosh Handbook Committee, the Student Union Committee, the Coaches ' Committee, and others, all perform valuable services. In the field of sports, the constitution of the Association provides for a managerial system, with one manager and four assistants, and as many Freshmen as are willing to try out, for each athletic activity. Mackay Day Committee: Fred Wilson, Ed Bath, Jack [vlcs, Eldridge Farnsworth, Jack Smith, Verna Selmer, John Winters, Lawrence Zoebel, Edmund Recanzone, James Wallace. 35J CLASSES Seniors, Juniors, ' Sophomores, and I Veshmen — each a unit in the Uni- H 1 versity. Memories ■Mm of class functions j vw of friendships formed that will last through the years i a gradual building up of knowledge and under- standing until that last glorious day when we really start life. ■ mmmmkmtimhmmmmmmmmm mmmm SENIORS With what a --jcealth of •zcisuoi; ' ; his lead and store of seiit! jie)it at heart the solitary senior turns a-zcay froni us and calls the zvorld up to his zci I. SENIOR GLASS Virginia Garsidh, Vice-President First Semester Anne Grfcory, Secretary First Semester F OUR YEARS AGO, at the first meeting of tlie class of thirty-two, officers to lead the group were chosen. The balloting resulted in the election of Myron Adams as President, ,.. Nancy Mitchell as Vice-President Cecile Dodsen as Secretary, and Bennett Johnson as Treasurer. The second semester saw Flarold Johnson, President j Marion Stone, Vice- President Mary Baird, Secretary and Kent Ingalls, Treasurer, holding office. Under the leadership of Fred Wilson as class hght captain, the Freshmen won the Field Day and attained the half-way mark toward the traditional right of any class that is victorious for two years to wear derbies and white vests. The second year at the University of Nevada was a successful one under the direction of Tom Penrose, President 5 Wilma Fitzgerald, Vice-President Margaret Walts, Secre- tary; George Adamson, Treasurer ; for the first semester and Kent Ingalls, President 5 Louise Gastanaga, Vice-President; Ethel Fianson, Secretary; Adelbert States, Treasurer; for the second semester. The duties of Fight Captain were again entrustedto Fred Wilson, and he led the Sophomore class to victory over the incoming Freshmen, giving the members of the second-year class the undisputed right to sport the derbies, vests, and canes. Since the first two years, the membership of the present Senior class has changed noticeably. Old familiar faces of those who have transferred to other schools, or who have been unable to continue University, are no longer seen. But new faces have taken their places, and the class now boasts one hundred and sixty members. Fewer changes in membership were noticed during the Junior year. Leaders of the class during the two semesters were: John Griffin and Adelbert States, Presidents; Jane Harcourt and Doris Welsh, Vice-Presidents; Virginia Cole and May Vuich, Secretaries; and Raymond Poncia and Joe Jackson, Treasurers. lackson Cosby Dods. 38 SEHIOM GLASS Robert Bankofier, President Second Semester Ethel Hanson, Vice-President Second Semester IN THE SPRING OF 1931, at the final meeting of the class, the following were selected to serve in official capacities during the fall semester: Jack Leahigh, President Virginia Garside, Vice-President; Blanche Cosby, Secretary; and Joseph Jackson, Treasurer. However, Leahigh failed to return to school, and Virginia Garside took over the executive duties of the class. The seniors have no functions to sponsor during the fall semester, and organize merely to take care of any contingencies which may arise. Elections for the spring semester saw Robert Bankofier placed in the office of President. Ethel Hanson was chosen Vice-President; Anne Gregory, Secretary; and Calvin Dodsen, Treasurer. Several important activities face the graduating class during the spring semester, outstanding among which are the Senior Memorial, the Senior Picnic, and the various events of Senior Week. At the beginning of the semester. President Bankofier appointed the fol- lowing committees to take charge of these affairs: Senior Memorial: Nick Basta, chairman, and Josephine Bernard; Senior Picnic: Elmer Perry, chairman, Eldridge Farnsworth, Wil- bur Hannibal, Mary Baird, and Betty Allen; Senior Week, Norman Blundell, chairman, Irvin Ayer, Philip Delongchamps, May Vuich, Jean Zuick, and Ethel Hanson. Li accordance with the traditional custom, the final week of school was reserved for the events of Senior W eek. Activities planned included the Senior parade to the last A. S. U. N. meeting of the year, the Senior-Faculty baseball game, the Senior Picnic, the final pilgrimage around the Campus, visiting familiar landmarks, the Associated Women Stu- dents ' Tea for the graduates, and Baccalaureate and Commencement exercises. With the completion of these events the class of 1932 has written its chapter into the history of the University, and has gone to swell the ranks of the alumni. Perry Rlundell [39; BETTY ALLEN, Fallon, Nevada— Howe Economics. Gamma Phi Beta; Home Economics Club (2) (3), Vice-President (4); Sagebrush (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ( •, ) ; Transfer from College of Notre Dame. NORMAN T. ANNETT, Reno, Nevad.i— M h i x. Nu Eta Epsilon, President (4); Sigma Gamma Epsilon, President (}); Crucible Club, President (4); Chemistry Club, Treasurer (3). ALICE MAY ATKINSON, Watsonville, California. JuurnaVnui. Delta Delta Delta; Saddle and Spurs (2); Campus Players; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet {3); Cosmopolitan Club; " Liliom, " Assistant Manager; ■■Is Zat So " ; Sagebrush (i); A. S. U. N. News Bureau (3); Desert Wolf (3). MARY BAIRD, Ely. Nevada— S ktw v i. Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Scroll; Assistant Secretary A. S. U. N. (2) ; Class Secretary ( i ) ; Y. W. C. A. ( i ) (2); Wolves ' Frolic (i) {2) (3); A. W. S. Sec- retary-Treasurer (3); Desert Wolf (i) (2), Women ' s Manager (3); News Bureau (2), Wom- en ' s Director (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (3) (4); Secretary High School Student Body Convention (i) (2) (3); Junior Cut Day Committee (3); Senior Picnic Committee. ROY BANKOFIER, McDermitt, Nevada — A ri: iil- tnre. Alpha Tau Omega; Block " N " Society; Sun- downers; Football (i) (2) (3); Basketball (1) (2) (3); Track (2) (3); Aggie Club. MATILDA BELMONTE, Stewart, Nevada— Homr Eiuiii mii . Manzanita Hall Association (3) (4); W. A. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Home Ec Club (i) (2) (3) {4); Chairman G. A. A. Convention. AUGUST L. BERNES, Richmond, California— French. Stray Greeks, President (4); Interfrater- nity Council (4); Wolves ' Frolic (4); President and Manager of Glee Club (4); Transfer from University of California. MALCOLM S. BLAKELY, Reno, Nevada— B;(,«hps,! Adminhlrafion. Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys, Sec- retary (4) ; Blue Key, Secretary (4) ; Sundowners; Yell Leader (3) (4); Interfraternity Council, Sec- retary (3), President (4); Basketball (i) (2) (3); Tennis (i) (2); Homecoming Committee (4); Hill Follies (2). lERN AMBROSE, Berkeley, California— £(-oi)ojh;i ' .!. Phi Sigma Kappa; Block " N " Society; Campus Players; Football (i) (2) (3); " Liliom " ; " The Racket " ; Frosh Glee, Soph Hop, and Junior Prom Committees. FRANCES ARMBRUSTER, Reno, Nevada— £«« » ). Gamma Phi Beta; Honor Roll (i) (3); Cap and Scroll; Chi Delta Phi, Secretary (3); Phi Kappa Phi; Saddle and Spurs; Scandal Show (2); Sage- brush (2) (3), City Editor (4); Desert Wolf (1 ) ; Italic " N. " IRVIN E. AYER, Reno, Nevada— £iW!()»; ,i uml Biisineis Ad mhintration. Phi Sigma Kappa; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Sundowners; Interfraternity Council; Wolves ' Frolic (3); Artemisia (2) (3); Homecoming Day Committee Chairman (4). ROBERT BANKOFIER, McDermitt, Nevada— Ajri- cidtiire. Alpha Tau Omega; Block " N " Society; Class President (4); Aggie Blub, President (3); Sundowners; Basketball (i) (2) (3) (4) • NICK E, BASTA, Ely, Nevada— £,oh. itiess Adnutnitration. Lambda Ch Key, Treasurer (4) ; CI rial Chairman (4) 1 lid and Biis- Alpha; Blue Treasurer {4); Memo- Publications Board (3) (4); Sagebrush (i) (2), Manager (3); Italic " N " ; Cross Country (i) (2); Frosh Football; Repre- sentative to Pacific Intercollegiate Press Associa- tion. JOSEPHINE BERNARD, Truckee, California— Sfaii- iih. Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Wolves ' Frolic ( r) (2) (3); Desert Wolf (I); Student Union Building Committee; Frosh Glee Committee; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee. PAULINE WILHELMINA BERRUM, Reno, Neva- da — History. Beta Sigma Omicron; Glee Club (2) (3) (4); " Pass in Review " ; Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3); Sagebrush (4); Artemisia (4); Y. W. C. A. (4). NORMAN BLUNDELL, Sparks, Nevada— Cii £«- liinecring. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honor Roll (i) (3), Nu Eta Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Associated En- gineers; Freshman Football; Men ' s UppercUss Committee (4); Chairman Junior Prom. [40] ARVIN E. BOERLIN, Hawthorne, Nevada— Ix " culture. Scabbard and Blade, First Lieutenant (3), Captain (4); Lincoln Hall Association; Aggie Club; Sagebrush (3), Circulation Manager (4); Italic N; Rifle Team; Circle " N " (3) (4) ; Uni- versity Stock Judging Team (3). KtJLAND BOVDEN, Alhambra, California— ; fc- Irical Ennincerhi ' . Lambda Chi Alpha: Kapi ' i Kappa I ' si, President (4; ; Band (i; Iz) ( ) (a) ' - Glee Club (1) (z). SETLIFFE BOURNE, Reno, Nevada— £i? i j. Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3); Transfer from University of Missouri. KICHAKU N. BROWNE, Santa Monica, California. Meihanical Enghieeriiif;. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; .Mu Alpha Nu (4); A. S. M. E. (3; (A)- Transfer from U. C. L. A. OSCAR W. BRYAN, Las Vegas, Nevada— H s ory. Sigma Phi Sigma; Blue Key; Sagers; Campus Play- ers, Treasurer (4); Debating (2) (3); Chairman High School Forensic Tournament (2) ; Student Presidents ' Convention Committee (4) ; " The Whole Town ' s Talking " ; Wolves ' Frolic (z) (3); Interfraternity Council (4); Cross Country (i) (2); News Bureau (3); Soph Vigilance Commit- GERRY BRUMUND, Cucamonga, California— C . • En iuccriu . Lincoln Hall Association: Kappa Kappa Psi, Vice-President (4); Nu Eta Epsilon; A. S. C. E., Secretary-Treasurer (3), President (4); Band (2) (3) (4). ELIAS FIJER BUMATAY, Philippine Islands— P.( - chology. Cosmopolitan Club, President (4); Phil- ipino Club, Founder and President (4): Campus Club (3) (4); Tennis (i) (2) (3); Winner First Prize Public Speaking Contest, Fresno State; Transfer from Fresno State Teachers College. EDWIN L. CANTLON, Sparks, Nevada— Prf-.M i ;- (-« . Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honor Roll (1); Coffin and Keys; A. S. U. N., Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Vigilance Com- mittee (2); Campus Players; Circle " N " : Rifle Team (1) (2); Omega Mu Iota, Vice-President (3); Chemistry Club (i) (2); Frosh Football Manager: Sophomore Football Manager: Class Bas- ketball (I); Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2): " The Poor Nut " : " Liliom " ; " Androcles and the Lion " : Sagebrush (1) (2); Upperclass Committee, Chair- man (4): Executive Committee (3) (4); Finance Control Committee (3) (4): Mackay Day Com- mittee (3). LAWRENCE W. CARTER, Sacramento, California. Cl-eiinstry. Lincoln Hall Association (3) (4); Glee Club (3) (4); Rifle Team (1); Chemistry Club (3) (4): Wolves ' Frolic (3). MRS. FRANCES CASE, Arts unci Scii-ncc. Paradise ' allcv, Nevada LEROY CHANSLOR, Tonopah, Nevada- Admitiisfriitintj. Lincoln Hall Associatioi HORACE L. CHURCH. Los Angeles, California. Cu ' il Eugnieeri}rg. Beta Kappa; Associated En- gineers; A. I. C. E.; Band (1) (2) {:•.): Kappa Kappa Psi. FRED J. COLLINS, Reno, Nevada— £,» i»« ;, s «, Business Aduiiuntrafinn. Delta Sigma Lambda. HUGH COOPER. Turlock, California— Zou oxv. Sigma Phi Sigma: Omega Mu Iota; Desert ' Wolf (2) (3). Business Manager (4I: Publications B arJ 14! ; Transfer from Pomona College. BLANCHE COSBY, Winnemucca, Nevada nomics. Manzanita Hall Association. NEWTON H. CRUMLEY. Elko, Nevada— Eronora- .1 s. Sigma Nu: Boxing (,3 : .Artemisia Staff (j1: News Bureau 3): Sophomore Football !an3ge : Men ' s Upperclass Committee (3 : Senior Ball Committee (3). [+1 PHlLir DAVER, San Francisco, Cilifornia— E ci - Iricitl Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Class Treasurer (2); A. I. E. E.; Associated En- gineers; Football (i) (2); Chairman Hisenlan Memorial. PHILIP DeLONGCHAMPS, Yerington, Nevada. Economics. Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Glee Club (i); Frosh Football; Frosh and Soph Track Manager; Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3); Senior Week Committee (4). JUNIUS DIXON, Doyle, California— M « h,i, ' . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ALBERT DAVIS, Yerington, Nevada— C y Engi- neering. Blue Key, President (4); Men ' s Repre- sentative to Finance Control (3); Class Treasurer (2) (3); A. S. C. E., Treasurer (2); Vice-Presi- dent (3); Associated Engineers. MILDRED DeWITT, Reno, Nevada— Ewg zsA. Beta Sigma Omicron; Chi Delta Phi; Tennis (3) (4); Sagebrush (2); Artemisia (2); Y. W. C. A. (2) (4)- CALVIN DODSON, Carson City, Nevada — Elec- trical Engineering. Beta Kappa; Nu Eta Epsilon (4) ; Scabbard and Blade (3), Secretary (4) ; Class Treasurer (4); A. I. E. E, (3), Chairman (4); Chemistry Club (i); Col. W. R. Standiford Mil- itarv Award Best Drilled Cadet (2). MARY DONALDSON, Victoria, Tcxls— English. Pi Beta Phi; Wolves ' Frolic {4); Desert Wolf (4); Junior Campus Players. WILLARD T. DOUGLAS, Reno, Nevada— C i En- gineering. Delta Sigma Lambda; Honor Roll {3); Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Maior (3). CHARLES DRAKE, Reno, Nevada— Psj ' ' " ' " .! ' . fl WILLIAM DUMBLE, Tonopah, Nevada— E ft r ca Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega; Associated En- gineers; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Prom Com- ROBERT E. DUTTON, Las Vegas, Nevada — Agri- ciillure. Lincoln Hall Association; Aggie Club, Vice-President (4). ■T% EDWARD DYER, Yerington, Nevada— C icmri ry. Chemistry Club, President (4) ; Sigma Sigma Kap- pa; Lincoln Hall Association. MARGARET EDE, El Centro, California— £ !g ;s j. Kappa Alpha Theta; Cap and Scroll; D. A. E. Treasurer (3); Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet (2); W. A. A. (2) (3); " June Moon " ; Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3); Sagebrush (i). Jun- ior Editor (2), News Editor (3), Women ' s Ed- itor {4) ; Chairman " Buy a Brick Campaign " (4) ; Italic " N. " CARI H. ELGES, JR., Reno, Nevada— Cii ' Engi- neering. Delta Sigma Lambda; Scabbard and Blade, First Lieutenant (4); A. S. C. E.; Associated En- gineers; R. O. T. C. Major (4). CHESTER H. ELLIOT, Reno, Nevada— E; r r,! Engineering. Nu Eta Epsilon; A. I. E. E. (3) (4). VIce-Chairman (4). DOROTHY ERNST, Fallon, Nevada— S wh j j; Pi Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) Treasurer (3); Gothic " N " Secretary-Treas- urer ' (3), President (4): W. A. A. (i) (2) (3). [42] FRANK ESTES, Re Kappa. JOHN H. FANT, Lovelock, Nevada — Electrical En- gineering. Lambda Chi Alpha; Honor Roll (3) (4); Nu Eta Epsilon; A. 1. E. E.; Associated En- gineers. MRS. RUTH CORNFORTH FINLEY, Reno, Neva- da — History. Transfer from Arizona State Teach- ers College, Tempe, Arizona. MRS. GRACE FOSTER, Reno, Nevada— Homi " Ec uomici. Home Ec Club. RICHARD FRY, Oakland, Californi.i— fi f, r; ,( Engineering. Stray Greeks; Scabbard and Blade; Wolves ' Frolic (4); A. I. E. E.; Associated Engi- neers; Chairman of Engineers ' Exhibit, Homecom- ing (4}; Transfer from University of California. LOUIE A. GARDELLA, Wadsworth, Nevada— Ajr,- cttltnre. Lincoln Hall Association; Honor Roll (3); Aggie Club (2) (3), President (4); Home- coming Day Committee; Men ' s Uppcrclass Com- mittee. LOUISE GASTANAGA, Winnemucca, Nevada. Spanish and History. Gamma Phi Beta; Campus Players; Class Vice-President (2); President of Sagens; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; " He Who Gets Slapped " ; " Whole Town ' s Talking " ; " On Second Thought " ; " June Moon " ; Spring Festival; Wolves Frolic (2); " Pass in Review " ; Artemisia (2) (3) (4); Desert Wolf (3); Sagebrush (4); High School Student Body President ' s Committee (4) ; " Buy a Brick " Committee (4); ' 49 Whiskerino Queen (2); Pan-Hcllcnic Dance Committee (4}. MERCEDES GERALD, Sparks, Nevada— S iuh .s i. Delta Delta Delta; Glee Club (i). I K I D I A D E R, Carlin, Nevada— • f r; a ;»« - neering. Lincoln Hall Association, Secretary Tj), Mayor (4J ; Scabbard and Blade. First Serjeant (4); A. I. E. E.; Associated En;5inccrs; Gen, O. M. Mitchell Woman ' s Relief Corps Scholarship. ELDRIDGE FARNSWORTH, Berkeley, California. History. Phi Sigma Kappa; Block " N " Society; Blue Key; Sundowners, Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; L ' ppercUss Committee (4); Frosh Football; Frosh Basketball ; Varsity Basketball (2) (3) (4)- EDWIN T. FORCE, Sulphur, Nevada— Prf-I.f,?a . Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Honor Roll (3) (4). MELVA IRENE FOWLER, Reno, Nevada— H s orj-- Eiigliih. Beta Sigma Omicron; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil (O. President (4); Y. W. C. A. (3) (4); Debate (i); Glee Club (2) (3) (4). MARGARET FULLER, Reno. Nevada— £i;« ji- Ereneh. Kappa Alpha Theta; Honor Roll (i) (2) (3) (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club (3) (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (3) (4); Class Archery Team (i); Women ' s Ri6e Team (i); Wolves ' Frolic (i) (2) (5) (4); Sage- brush (i) (2), Junior Editor (3); Italic " N " ; Artemisia (i); Regent ' s Scholarship (1) (3). VIRGINIA GARSIDE, Tonopah, Nevada— £n s i. Gamma Phi Beta; Class Vice-President (4); Sage- brush (I) (2); Desert Wolf (4): Y. W. C. . . Cabinet (i); Wolves ' Frolic (2); " He Who Gets Slapped. " ATTILIO GEN.ASCI. Loyalton. California — Agri- eulliire. Lambda Chi Alpha; Aggie Club. EMILY GR.-VCEY, Reno. Nevada — French jiij His- tory. Pi Beta Phi; Junior Campus Players: Tolves Frolic (1) (2) (5) (4)- 43 ' LYDIA GRANDI, Loyalton, California— S ).iw ' s i. W. A. A. (O (2) (5) (4); Y. W. C. A. JOHN GRIFFIN, Tonopah, Nevada— B«s «. ' S Ad- minntration. Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys: Sundowners: Block " N " Society; Frosh Football; Varsity Football (2) (i) {4); Frosh Basketball; Varsity Basketball (2) (1) (4)- WILBUR D. HANNIBAL. Belmont, California. Econonnci. Sigma Phi Sigma: Track (2) (3); Sagers; Desert Wolf (■) (2) (i) (4)- JANE HARCOURT.Palo Alto, California— Hn or v. Gamma Phi Beta; Class Vice-President (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Artemisia (3); Wolves ' Frolic (3); Senior Ball Committee (3). CECIL K. HARRIS, Napa, California— CAcrais rr Honor Roll (3); Chemistry Club; Transfer fron College of the Pacific. MINTER HARRIS, Covina, California— M HiH«. Phi Sigma Kappa; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Crucible Club; Junior Prom Committee; Transfer from University of Southern California. JOSEPH R. JACKSON, Sparks, Nevada— £«,s vA. Delta Sigma Lambda; Mask and Dagger; Campus Players; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Class Treas- urer (3): Debate (i) (2); Circle " N " ; Italic " N " ; News Bureau (2), Director (5); Publica- tions Board (l) (4); Senior Ball Committee; Football (1); " June Moon " ; " The Racket " ; Des- ert Wolf (3) (4); Sagebrush ( I) (2) (3), Editor (4); Publicity Manager Campus Players (3) (4); Delegate to Pacific Intercollegiate Press Associa- tion (4), President (4); Soph Vigilance Commit- tee; Inter-Fraternity Council (4). ARVID HARALD JOFINSON, Hollywood, Calif- ornia — Zmilogy. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Omega Mm Iota; Cosmopolitan Club; Basketball (i) ; Football (I) (3); Track (1) (2) (3). j L W ANNE J. GREGORY, Reno, Nevada — English. Gamma Phi Beta; Class Secretary (4); Cosmopoli- tan Club (;); Archery (2) (1); Wolves ' Frolic (2); Sagebrush (1) (2); Desert Wolf (3). EARL H. HANDLEY, Santa Cruz, California— H«- liiry. Sigma Phi Sigma; Frosh Football; Varsity Football (2) (3); Frosh Basketball. ETHEL HANSON, Lovelock, Nevada — Hiilory. Delta Delta Delta; Class Secretary (2), Vice- President (4); Home Economics Club (2); Nor- mal Club (2); Cosmopolitan Club (2), President (3) ; Y. W.C. A.; Italic " N " ; Wolves ' Frolic (a) (3) ; Sagebrush (1) (2) ( 3 ), Society Editor (4); Artemisia (i) (2) (3); Desert Wolf (2); A. W. S. Personnel Director 4; Junior Prom Committee; [unior Jump Committee; Soph Hop Committee; Homecoming Day Committee (4); Senior Week Committee. lOHN M. HARLAN, Sausalito, California — History. Lambda Chi Alpha: Inter-Fraternity Council (4); Junior Campus Players (4); Wolves ' Frolic (4); News Bureau (3); Artemisia (3) (4); Transfer Marin Junior College. MRS. ERNESTINE HARRIS, Napa, California— H s- ory. Chemistry Club; Home Economics Club; Transfer from College of the Pacific. EARLE I. HOLMES, Reno, Nevada— E, ; ia ' OH. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Aggie Club; Varsity Foot- ball (2); Transfer from Compton College, Calif- ALVIN H. JACOBS, Reno, Nevada — Zoolugy and C ie» " s r.V- Honor Roll (2) (3) (4) ; Kappa Kappa Psi (3), President (4); Sigma Sigma Kappa (4); Omega Mu Iota (2) (3), President (4); Chern- istry Club (2) (3) (4) ; Wolves ' Frolic (4) : Or- chestra (2) (1) (4); Band (2) (3) (4)- JUANITA lOHNSON, Gardncrville, Nevada— H ' .i- ' lory Cap and Scroll, President (4); Gothic " N, ' Secretary and Treasurer (4); Manzanita Hall As- sociation, President (4); W. A. A. (1) (2) (3) W. A. A. Executive Committee (3); Basket- (4 ball Manager (3); Girl Reserve Advisor (3). [4+] DOROTHY KALLKNBACH, Fallon, Nevada— Homr Enuwmifs. Gothic " N, " President (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Home Economics Club; Chem- istry Club, Secretary (4) ; Manzanita Hall Asso- ciation, Vice-President (3), Treasurer (4); W. A. A. Secretary (2), Treasurer (3); Treasurer of Western Sectional Conference of A. C, A. C. W. (3); Soccer (i); Volley Ball (2) (3); Basketball (2) (3); Hockey (3); John Armstrong Chalonc Prize (,). LELAND J. LAITY, Truckee, California— S )a« s j. Lincoln Hall Association. J. D. LEAVITT, Elko, Nevada— Eio Jom rj. Delta Sigma Lambda; Blue Key; Glee Club (3); Italic " N " ; Fencing Club (i) (2); Goof Football (4); Wolves ' Frolic (3); U. of N. Song Contest (3); Sagebrush (2), Junior Manager (3); Adolphus Leigh Fitzgerald Scholarship (i). JACK LINDLEY, Carson City, Nev ada— £ f ri ,i Eugineerinil,. Scabbard and Blade; A. L E. E.; Associated Engineers; Lincoln Hall Association. ALEX LOHSE, Fallon, Nevada— £ et7r a Enaineer- ing. Lambda Chi Alpha; Honor Roll (3) ; Nu Eta Epsilon; Sundowners; A. . E. E. GEORGE M. MACLEAN, Reno, Nevada— B«s ;f j Aihiriilis ratioit. MARY MALLOY, Napa, California— £h.? s . GILBERT MATHEWS, Reno, Nevada— M w Ki ' . Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi; Wolves ' Frolic (3); Band (i) (2) (3). [45] WILMA M. KENNEDY, Reno, Nevada— H(i ' f . Beta Sigma Omicron; Home Economics Club (4); Y. W. C. A. (4); Nevada Sv imming Club (i). Treasurer (3 ), Secretary (4); W. A. A.; Girl Re- serve Advisor (i) (z) (if; Play Day Ojmmitite (3). AMAR C. LAKHANPAL, Punjab, India— MfrAan- irul Eiig iieeriiifi. Cosmopolitan Club (yi (At; As- sociated Engineers (4J ; A. S. -M. E, EDGAR LEONARD, McGill, Nevada— S )a« . A. Sig- ma Nu; Coffin and Keys, Secretary (3): Block " N " Society; Inter-Fraternity Council i ) ; Foot- ball Manager (3); Frosh Track Manager. MARJORIE LIGON, Reno, Nevada— Hi! or . Delta Delta Delta; Wolves ' Frolic {2); Artemisia (3). ARTHUR LUCAS, Fallon, Nevada— H s ory. Lamb- da Chi Alpha; Debate (1); Sagebrush (i) (2); Cross Country (2). EVELYN M. MADSEN, Ren W. A. A. MRS. ETHEL M ANSON, Reno, Nevada- Mj ' cmJ ' - BERRY Mc.VNALLY ' , San Jose, California— E»s ;sfr. Kappa Alpha Theta: Chi Delta Phi (jl (4!: Cam- pus Players (t) (2I (3) (4 ; Sagens ( 1; NX " . A. A. (1I (2) (3I; " Chester Mysteries " : " Is Zat So. " : " June Moon " ; Wolves ' Frolic i, ) (5). EDITH P. McLaughlin, Vallcjo, California. English. Dclra Delta Delta; Mask and Dagger; Campus Players; " Sixes and Sevens " ; " Berkeley Square " ; Desert Wolf (4)- EDWIN B. MICHAL, Round Mountain, Nevada. Mechanical Engineering. Lincoln Hall Association; Associated Engineers; A. S. M. E., Secretary (3). President (4); Charles Elmer Clough Scholarship (4). WALTER D. MITCHELL. JR., Los Angeles, Calif- ornia — Zoology. Beta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade Omega Mu Iota (2) (3), Vice-President (4) Junior Representative to Executive Committee Men ' s Representative to Finance Control (4) Chairman Men ' s Upperclass Committee (4) ; Cap tain R. O. T. C; Frosh Football; Varsity Foot ball (2); Senior Ball Committee (3). JOHN MOLINI, Dyer, Nevada— Z«u(o4 ' _t. Beta Kap- pa; Omega Mu Iota; Football (2). DWIGHT A. NELSON, Reno, Nevada— H s ori ' and Sl iiniih. Delta Sigma Lambda; Honor Roll (4): Sagebrush (i); Mackay Day Committee (i) (2) (3); Cosmopolitan Club, President (4). MARION CLAIRE NICHOLS, Reno, Nevada. French. Kappa Alpha Theta; Gothic " N " (3) (4); Cap and Scroll; Y. W. C. A. (2), Secretary (3), President (4); Women ' s Executive Commit- tee (4); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (3); W. A. A. Executive (3). BEATRICE PATTERSON, Cedarville, California. Home Econoinici. Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Eco- nomics Club; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Artemisia (3); Homecoming Day Committee (3). LUCAS PENIDO, Philippine Islands— H j ory. Cos mopolitan Club; Lincoln Hall Association. i §. mK ROBERT MERRIMAN, Reno, Nevada— £ronora;V,s. Sigma Nu; Honor Roll (4); Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Sagers; Campus Players; Student Union Building Committee (3); Assistant Yell Leader (i) (2); Military Ball Committee (3) (4); Italic " N " ; Publications Board (4); Football (i); " He Who Gets Slapped " ; " Liliom " ; " Three Dead Flies " ; Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3); Desert Wolf (1); Sagebrush (r) (2), Advertising Manager (3), Bus- iness Manager (4); Representative to Pacific In- tercollegiate Press Association (4), Vice-President (4)- VERNON MILLS, Fallon, Nevada— Ai ' r Aggie Club; Band (i) {2) (3) (4 r« ;(r MATTHEW C. MOHOROVICH, Jackson, Califor- ni,i — Spanish. Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key; Sun- downers, Vice-President; Upper Class Committee (4); Block N Society; Football (i) (2) (3) (4). HELEN MONTROSE, Tonopah, Nevada— S )i(H i j ami English. Delta Delta Delta; Honor Roll (i); Cap and Scroll; Chi Delta Phi; Desert Wolf (i) (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Artemisia (i). MARCHAND NEWMAN, Elko, Nevada— H i or i, Delta Delta Delta; Class Vice-President (3); Cos- mopolitan Club (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (I) (2) (3); Girl Reserve Advisor (2) (3); Artemisia (1) (2) (3); Transfer from University of Cal- ifornia. THEODORE OVERTON, Reno, Nevada— M w Hg. Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Block " N " Society; Varsity Football (1) (2); Artemisia (3) (4): Crucible Club. HAROLD M. PEARSON, Richmond, California. Ciril Engineering. A. S. C. E.; Associated Engi- neers. JOHN PERKINS, Yerington, Nevada — Bn.s HPss Ail- niinislnifion. Lincoln Hall Association; Glee Club (2) ; Goof Basketball (2); International Relations Club. [46] DONALD PERRY, Yerington, Nevada— B is iiiiiiistratiun. Lincoln Hall Association. AJ- CONSTANCE PHILIPS, Reno, Nevada— £H« ii7j ««, Slianhh. Chi Delta Phi (4); Women ' s Upperclass Cimmittee (1). Chairman (4); Clionia (i) (2); Wolves ' Frolic (i). DONALD REED, Napa, California— E cr r ifl En- gineering. Lincoln Hall Association; A. I. E. E.; Associated Engineers. ORVIS E. REIL, Winnemucca, Nevada— £ c i Engineering. Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E. ROY SALSBURY, Reno, Nevad.i— BnH«ri! AJmin- ntration. Sigma Nu; Block " N " Society; Frosh Basketball; Varsity Basketball (2) (0; Track (i) (2) (.0 (4). MARY RUTH SEAMON, Reno, Nevada— M,( ;c- nnitirs, English iind French. Gamma Phi Beta; D. A. E., Secretary (3); Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Sagens; Desert Wolf (1); Sagebrush (1); Transfer from Grove City College, Pittsburgh, Pa. VERNA SELMER, San Francisco, California— Hf mr Eeonnmics. Alpha Delta Theta; Honor Roll (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (1); Chemistry Club; Home Economics Club, President (4); Sagebrush (i); Artemisia (3) (4); Homecoming Day Committee {4); Mackay Day Committee (4}. FRANCIS R. SMITH, Reno, Nevada— M r fma ;ri. Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys, Treasurer (4), President (s); Blue Key, Treasurer (4); Nu Eta Epsilon; Representative to Publications Board (;); Class Treasurer (3); Tennis (2) (3) (4) (S); Artemisia (i) (2) (3), Editor (4); Senior Get-Together Dance Committee (4) : Junior Jump Committee (3); Senior Ball Committee (3); Chairman Frosh Handbook Committee (3); Con- stitution Revision Committee (4). «% »K Sf «t ELMER C. PERRY, Fairfield, California— Sfan iA. Lambda Chi Alpha; Class President () : Square and Compass President; Sundosvncrs of the Sage- brush, Vice-President; Inter-Fraternity Council, Secretary and Treasurer (4; ; Frosh Football and Track; Mackay Day Committee (yi; Senior Ball Committee (3J; Chairman Senior Picnic ' 4 . ALBERT RANDOLPH, Berkeley, California- £ro- nomui. Delta Sigma Lambda; Blue Key. WALTER G. REID, Reno, Nevada— C l Engineer- ing. Sigma Phi Sigma; A. S. C. E.: Associated En- gineers; Track {3) (4); Inter-Fraternity Basket- ball (4). GORDON ROBERTSON, Reno, Nevada — Econom- ics. Phi Sigma Kappa; Sophomore Basketball Man- ager; Senior Ball Committee (3). NEIL SCOTT, Las Vegas, Nevada— P!3 ' r )o o« ' . Sig- ma Phi Sigma; Block " N " Society; Football (i) (2) (3) (4); Track (i) (2) (3) (4); Track Captain (3). ELIZABETH SEEDS, Reno, Nevada— Ji s ory and English. Delta Delta Delta: Honor RoJI (4): Women ' s Upperclass Committee (4); Y.W.C. A.; Wolves ' Frolic (2); Artemisia (2 ; Senior Ball Committee (3). FRED F. SMALL, JR., Reno, Nevada — Ciiit Engi- neering. Delta Sigma Lambda; A. S. C. E.: Asso- ciated Engineers, ' ice-President (4I ; Band l) (2) (3); Inter-Fraternity Council (3). CLAUDE SNOOKS. Ogden. Utah — Cii ' Engineer- ing. Delta Sigma Lambda; Kappa Kappa Psi; Asso- ciated Engineers; Band (2( 3 ; Men ' s Glee Club 2); Inter-Fraternity Basketball (2I (.4I. [47] BENJAMIN SOLARI, Reno, Nevada— AsririJ Hrf. Delta Sigma Lambda; Square and Compass; Aggie Cliibi Boxing Manager (2) (3); Men ' s Uppercllss Committee (4). ADELBERT STATES, Reno, Nevada— £ro ;om;rs Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Class Treasurer (2); Class President (3); Campus Players; Frosh Basketball (,); " The Poor Nut " - " June Moon " ; " At the Door of the Inn ; " The Turn of the Road " ; Desert Wolf (O (2) (,) (4); Mackay Day Committee (3); Military Ball Committee (4)- W% mr dF. M ' RY NEVADA SOURWINE, Reno, Nevada— Eilj- li ' j ciiiJ Vsycbolni y. Chi Delta Phi; Junior Cam- pus Players (4); Rifle Team (2); Archery (2); Sagebrush (2); Transfer from George Washington University. HELEN STEINMILLER, Reno, Nevada— E(«;;o «(rs an I English. Kappa Alpha Theta; Honor Roll (1) ; Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A. (r) (2) (3), Presi- dent (4); Glee Club (i) (2) (3), President (4); Cosmopolitan Club (i) (2) (3) (4). RUTH R. STEWART, Reno, Nevada— Zoo osj. Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s Representative to Finance Con- trol (3); Women ' s Athletic Association (i) (2) (,) (4); Executive Committee (3), President (4); Omega Mu Iota (2) (3) (4). Secretary- •Treasurer (3); Chemistry Club (2) (3); V " s.ty Sports (I) (2) (3) (4); Circle " N " ( ' ) (2); Women ' s U ' ppcrclass Committee (2) (4); Masi- man Memorial Committee; A. C. A. C. W. Dele- gate (3) (4); Associated Women Students Execu- tive Committee (3) (4); Ella S. Stubbs Memorial Scholarship (3). W HARE AND STUART, Fallon, Nevada— Ehs ' sA. Lambda Chi Alpha; Honor Roll (3); Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Frosh Basketball; Crosscoun- try (I); Sagebrush (1) (2); Marshal Homecom- ing Day Parade (4); RiAe Team (2) (3) (4); R. O. T. C. Captain (4). ROSE TAVERNA, Reno, Nevada— H J or).. t -r m pm . MARION STONE, Reno, Nevada — English. Gam- ma Phi Beta; Chi Delta Phi; Class Vice-President (1); Campus Players; Pan-Hellenic Council (4), Chairman Pan-Hellenic Dance Committee (4) ; " Berkeley Square " ; Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3); Des- ert Wolf (i); Artemisia (i) (3); Sagebrush (1) (3) (4) ; Associate Business Manager of Sagebrush (4); Italic " N " ; Honorary Major (4); Robert Lewers Scholarship (i); Azra Cheney Scholarship (2). HAROLD TABER, Reno, Nevada — Economics. Sig- ma Nu; Campus Players Managerial Staff ( i ) (3) ; Frosh Football; Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3) (4); Publications Board (4); News Bureau (i) (2); Artemisia (2) (3), Business Manager (4); Mackay Day Committee (3 ) . ANTHONY TESONE, Reno, Nevada— S xiii s i. Stray Greeks; Football (3); Transfer University of Colorado. BRUCE R. THOMPSON, Reno, Nevada — Philosol by. Alpha Tau Omega; Honor Roll (i) (2) (3) (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; President Blue Key (4) ; Block " N " Society; Basketball Manager (3); Ne- vada Bar Association, Regents, and L. D. Folsom Scholarships; " The Poor Nut " ; Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Sagebrush (i) (2) , Sports Edi- tor (3); Artemisia (3) (4); I " lic " N " ; Debate (2) (3) (4); Chairman Frosh Handbook (3); Chairman Senior Ball (3); Homecoming Day Committee (3). K %, -« CHARLES E. THOMPSON, Pioche, Nevada— M ;;- ing. Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. MAXWELL THOMPSON, Reno, Nevada— C r En- gineering. Sigma Phi Sigma; Nu Eta Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Associated Engineers; Boxing (i) (2); Interclass Track; Inter-Fraternity Sports; Sagebrush ( i ) . • lOHN H. THURSTON, Oakland, California— £ " S- l,sb. Lambda Chi Alpha; Sagers; Junior Campus Players; Campus Players; " Berkeley Square " ; Transfer from Marin Junior College. ALBERT N. TIBBITS, Chicago, Illinois— MerAaw- ical Engineering. Phi Lambda Pi; A. S. M. E.; Stray Greeks. FRED B. TREVITT, Reno, Nevada — Bolany. Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Mask and Dagger, Vice-President (4); Campus Players; Junior Campus Players; Manager Forensic Contest; " Three Dead Flies " ; " Liliom " ; " Poor Nut " ; Wolves ' Frolic (i) (2) (3) (4); Hill Follies (2); Artemisia (i). [48] DANIEL HOWARD TREVITT, Burlingamc, Calif- ornia — Vhil(m i hy. Sigma Nu; Mask and Dagger, President; Blue Key; Campus Players (i) (2) {4), President (3); Debate (2) (1); Band (i); Track (1); " The Poor Nut " ; " He Who Gets Slapped " ; " The Whole Town ' s Talking " ; Wolves ' Frolic ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4); " June Moon " ; Delegate Student Volunteer Convention (4). BENTON TURNER, Los Angeles, California— M ;;- ing. Beta Kappa; Crucible Club, " Vice-President (3) ; Sundowners; Nu Eta Epsilon; Wolves ' Frolic (2). MAE VUICH, Tonopah, Nevada— H j orj-. Gamma Phi Beta; Class Secretary (i); Campus Players; Y. W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council {4); " Go Easy Mabel " ; Desert Wolf (3); Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3) (4) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Junior Cut Day Committee (3); Senior Week Committee (4)- INEZ WALKER, Sparks, Nevada— £«)i; s j. Gamma Phi Beta; Chi Delta Phi. HELEN WEBB, Berkeley, California- Ho hc Eco- nomics, Pi Beta Phi; Home Economics Club; Pan- Hellenic Council (3); Soph Hop Committee; Mackay Day Committee (3); Wolves ' Frolic (i); Artemisia Staff (2) {3); Sagebrush (i) (3). FREDERICK W. WILSON, JR., Reno, Nevada. Economics. Sigma Nu; Coifin and Keys, President (4); Block " N " Society; Blue Key; Sagers; Italic " N " ; Class Fight Captain (i) (2); Chairman Vigilance Committee; Frosh Glee, Soph Hop, Jun- ior Prom, and Junior Jump Committees; Varsity Track (i) (2) (3): Campus Players Managerial Staff (i) (2); Sagebrush (i) (2) ( ) ; News Bu- reau (2); Artemisia (i) (2), Manager (3); Des- ert Wolf (4); Publications Board (3); Mackay Day Committee (1) (2), Chairman (4); Hase- man Memorial Committee (4}. FERN WITTWER, Las Vegas, Nevada— B,. ,; ;!. Gamma Phi Beta; Sagens { ) {4); W. A. A.; Wolves ' Frolic (3) (4); Artemisia (3); Transfer from Brigham Young University. BERNARD YORK, Fallon, Nevada— M h h,;; and Metallurgy. Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Vice-President (4); Delegate to National Convention (4); Nu Eta Epsilon; Sundowners; Crucible Club, Vice-President { 1 ) ; Vigilance Com- mittee: Frosh Basketball; Alice G. Clark Scholar- ship (4). iWiL Blk JH }.M ▲ - - 1 VIRGINIA STEWART TRKVlTT.Un Angelci.CaJ- ifornia — Piycholo y. Mavk and Dagger; Campus Players (i; (2} (}} (4}; Glee Club ( t ) ; Y. W, C. A. Cabinet (5; (4); Baseball (z); " The P ' x r Nut " ; " He VX ho Gets Slapped " ; " The Whole Town ' s Talking " ; Sagebrush ( 1 ) ; Delegate Stu- dent Volunteer Convention (4J, EDWARD N. USNICK. McGill, Nevada— Miwiw;?. Beta Kappa; Crucible Club, Treasurer }, Vice- President (4); Chemistry Club; Asiociated Engi- neers; Frosh Football; Scabbard and Blade. CY H. WAINWRIGHT. Reno. Nevada— C i En- iiieertii . Delta Sigma Lambda: Square and Com- pass; A. S. C. E.; Associated Engineers. MARGARET WALTS, Reno, Nevada— H s ory. Gamma Phi Beta; A. S. U. N., Assistant Secre- tary (i ), Secretary (3 ), Vice-President (4) ; Class Secretary (2); Wolves ' FroHc (i) {2); Artemisia (i) {2) (i) (4); Soph Hop Committee; Vigilance Committee (2); Women ' s Upperclass Committee; President of Associated Women Students. FREDERIC J. WEEKS, Wells, Nevada— A r VH «rf ami Economics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Honor Roll (T) (2) (3) (4): Blue Key: A. S. U. X. Histo- rian; Aggie Club; Nevada Stock Judging Team { 3 ) ; Assistant Boxing Manager; Artemisia ( i ) (2 ) , Assistant Business Manager ( 3 ) : Regent ' s Scholarship (2); Nevada Rhodes Scholarship Rep- resentative (4). JOHN D. WINTERS, Carson City, Nevada— .-l ri- citlfiire. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Blue Key: Aggie Club; Boxing (3); Sagebrush vi) (2): MacVay Day Committee {4) . ARCHIE A. WOOD, Sparks. Nevada— CAcw s rv. Chemistry Club (i) (1) (3I. President (4). IE AN Zl ' ICK, Reno, Nevada— His ori. Kappa Alpha Thcta; Wolves ' Frolic {O {1) k ) (4 1 Frosh Glee Committee; Senior Week Committee. [49] se:mioms without pictumes Natalie Arigoni Bonnie Jean Austin Cora Bryant Renarci Farrar Maxwell Harcourt Bernon Janes Ruth Jeffries Tliomas Johnson Carlton King Donald Knapp Teddy Fred La Vigne Nadine Murphy Edwin Murray Donald O ' Connell Margaret Park Mildred Park Elmer Ray Albert Sutherland Leslie Tomley Raleigh Watson Webb [50] UNDERGRADS ToiJiorrozv is toi)iorro .i mid It ]iever comes. Today unist he singing forever. Let tJie zcit d hlozc. I offer you a kiss, for you Jia-ve curls. JU ' NIOM GLASS Albert Sf eliger. President l irst Semester Margaret Rawson, Vice-President First Semester -ir HE PRESENT JuNiOR Class is o.ie of the largest third-year classes ever to attend the I University, there being approximately one hundred and seventy students registered l_ as members. Immediately after registration in the fall semester, the class organized under the kadership of Albert Seeliger, President; Margaret Rawson Vice-President 5 Fred Tong, Treasurer, and Eva Edwards, Secretary. Plans for the Junior Prom, the annual class f orntal of the Junior Class, were made. The committee, consisting of Kathryn McCormack, Phillip Mann, Alonzo Priest, Theodore Moore, Irvin Ayres, Florence Lehmkuhl, Gladys Clark, and Chairman Clifford Devine, combined their efforts to present one of the outW ing formals of the year. The ciance was held at the Century Club, which was decorated with flowers and potted plants to represent a South Sea Island scene. _ ,••,•• Throughout the fall semester, the class was well represented m student body activities. Members of the class served on various student committees and on the three publications. Several of the stars of the football season were members of the class of thirty-three At a meeting late in the year, officers for the spring semester were chosen The ballot- ino- resulted in the election of Theodore Lunsford as President, Florence Lehmkuhl as Vice- President Mason Myers as Treasurer, and Kathryn Ligon as Secretary. Activities for the spring were outlined early in the semester, and the various committees necessary for carry- ine out the plans were appointed. . ,, , t • t . The first event of the semester, sponsored by the Junior Class, was the Junior Junip, the annual dance held after the last game of the state basketball tournament. Although he affair is open to the out-of-town visitors, the immediate purpose is to raise money for the class to present the Senior Ball. Tone Edwards Ligon Mye [52] lUNIOM CLASS THFODORr, LuNsrORD, President Second Semester FioiiENCE Lehmkuhi , Vicc-Presiden Second Scmcste T HE COMMITTEE FOR THE JUMP, consistiiig of Kenneth Johnson as chairman, Kath- ryn Ligon, Kathryn McCormack, Katherine Wright, Keith Lee, Walter Baring, Frances Barnes, and Raymond Hooper, planned a novel dance with clever decora- tions, bue due to conflict with other dances held in Reno on the same night, were unable to secure a very large crowd. As a result, the committee in charge of the Senior Ball has been severely handicapped. At the time of this writing the members of the committee, Kathryn McCormack, Harold Brown, Phillip Mann, Eva Edwards, Edmund Recanzone, Florence Lehmkuhl, and Millicent Johnson, chairinan, are trying to devise some method of raising money so that the members of the graduating class will not be deprived of their traditional dance. April fourteenth was selected as the date for Junior Cut Day. Members of the class spent the day in various waysj some used the day as an opportunity to catch up on back lessons j others found it a convenient time to catch up on lost sleep j while others spent their time at Pyramid Lake and other favorite picnic grounds. The committee in charge of the day was composed of Albert Seeliger as chairman, Vernon Loveridge, Helen Peterson, Mary Tucker, Blythe Bulmer, and Merwin White. Two members of the Junior Class served as editors of Campus publications during the past year. John Mariani was in charge of the Desert Wolf for the year 1931-1932, and was recently re-elected to serve in the capacity of editor for the 1932-1933 year. The editorship of the 1932 Artemisia was in the hands of Elbert Walker. The class of 33 boasts of members in all the representative groups on the Campus, and has exhibited an unusual amount of spirit in all of its undertakings. Johnson, K. Johnson, M. Seeliger 53 1 Orville Anderson Kenneth Austin Irvin Ayres William Backer Parnell Balthasar Calvin Banigan Lois Barber Walter Baring Marcclle Barkley Frances Barnes William Beemer Ruth Bixby Daniel Bleds. Beatrice BoUschweiler John Brooks Harold Brown Ruth Brown John Bryan Blythe Bulmer Gordon Carmen Donald Carmody Elizabeth Carpenter Vincent Casey J,.hn Chism Arthur Chloupck Irvin Christensen Gladys Clark Beatrice Cobb John Conlon George Davis Angelina DeNev Denise Denson Charles Douglas Robert Downer Harrv Dunseath Ellen Eckman Eva Edwards Kenneth Elges Harry Erwin [54] Margot Evans Wyman Evans Martin Evanson Beatrice Figow Miriam Fischer Joe Fisher Granville Fletcher Florence Frohman Frances Fuller John Fuin Howard Galloway Leonora Gardella George Gilbert Mildred Goble Colonel Grabbe Keith Gregory Raymond Hackett Eileen Hatfey Katherine Hansen Geraldine Harbert Enid Harris Robert Harrison Cora Henricksen Dorothy Hersey John Hill Temple Hoffman Raymond Hooper Robert Horschnian Mildred Huber Caroline Hunt George Jackson Lionel Jasper Bennett Johnson Kenneth Johnson Millicent Jolinson William Kellison Graham Kislingberry Gordon Klein Peter [55] Victor Krai Ruth Lasky Theodore Layman Keith Lee Florence Lehmkuhl Kathryn Ligon Walter Linehan Fredrica Lippman Maryalice Loomis Vernon Loveridg Arthur Lucas Mildred Madsen Philip Mann John Mariani Eileen Martin Isabel Matley Walter Mactson Cedric Maydwell Kathryn McCormack Robert Millard Marguerite Miller Theodore Moore Edith Mortensen Milton Murphy Mason Myers Jack Myles Marjorie Myles Dudley Nix Clyde Norman Helen Olmstead Odd Otteraaen Gailc Parsons Elmer Pedroli William Perovich Helen Peterson Alonzo Priest Blanche Radcliffe S6 Henry Rampoldi Marvel Hanson Margaret Rawson Edmund Recanzonc Louise Re Delia Renfr Raymond Robinson Helen Rogers Harold Sanford Ruth Saue Elizabeth Saxton George Schilling Earl Seaborn Elsie Seaborn Albert Seeliger Doris Shaver Neva Shaw Pearce Spicknall William Squires Laurena Stewart Kirby Stoddard Oliver Stur Fred Tong Mary Trudcllc Velva Trulove Mary Tuc Howard Umber Wayne Van Voorhls Elbert Walker Margaret Waymii Mcrwin White Jackson Woodward Rutledgc Woodward Jack Wright Katherine Wright Milton Young Vera Zadow Lawrence Zoebel f a [57] SOPMOMOME CLASS Dan Harvhy, President First Semester U ' James Wallacfi, President Second Semester ■nder the guidance of fames Wallace anci Dan Harvey, class presidents, the Sopho- mores have been very successful in conducting their activities this year. The setback tj_ v. received in the annual class fights at the hands of the Frosh did not interfere with the duties of the second year men in seeing that Nevada ' s traditions were not violated and the frequent lakings and paddlings for Freshmen offenders testified to the efficiency of the Soph vigilance committee. The gang fights that frequently occurred at lakings m former years were not present, and the Sophomores conducted the punishment in an orderly, busi- ness-like manner. , ., ,• r i -? t-i. The annual Sophomore Hop was held at the Nevada State budding on October 3. ihe decorations were in a modernistic silhouette theme and the committee, under the direction of Charles Koerner, spent a great deal of effort on the affair. , , ■ n . u The activities of the class of ' 34 for the second semester were confined chiefly to the presentation of a Circus Ball immediately following the varsity ' s last basketball game. Almost instantly the gym was transformed into a huge tent with clowns, animals, sideshows, and flags that were necessary to the real circus atmosphere. The committee, headed by Thomas Hilberg, deserved a great deal of credit for the success and originality of the event. All in all this was a decidedly successful year for the class of ' 34, and its spirit was highly commendable. Officers for the first semester were: Jim Wallace, President Dorothy Rose Vice-President Pearl Romwall, Secretary i Elmer Hawkins, Treasurer. Second sem- ester! Dan Harvey, President Mary Thompson, Vice-President Virginia Cross, Secretary and Ed Martinez, Treasurer. [58] FMESMMAM CILASS Orison Mii.llr, President First Semester Kenneth Maclean, President Second Semester ]E) EGiNNiNG a highly successful year with a " bang " the Frosh class showed its superi- ority over the Sophomores by handing them a decisive beating in the annual class ,,, , lights on Field Day. The Freshmen won two of the boxing contests and the tire rush to gain the victory and the possibility of wearing the coveted white vests and derbies if again successful next year. Once each semester the Frosh turned out to give the " N " its annual coat of whitewash. The large number of men present put in a hard day ' s work to put the huge letter in shape for another year. On April 2 the Frosh Glee, first campus formal of the spring semester, was held at the Century Club. The hall was cleverly decorated with ballons and crepe paper, and the committee, headed by Orison Miller, deserves great credit for the success of the affair. On Mackay Day the Freshmen were again victorious over the Sophs in the tug-of-war, pulling them through the lake in almost record time. The class of ' 35 has been very outstanding in athletics this year, having a winning team in both football and basketball. Both squads played and defeated most of the high school teams in this part of the state. Chet Scranton coached both Frosh aggregations, and has developed some excellent varsity material. Much of the credit for the success of this year ' s Freshman class is due to the ability and hard work of the class officers. For the first semester they were: Orison Miller, President; Dorothy Nason, Vice-President Peggy Smith, Secretary; and Carleton McCullough, Treas- urer. Second semester: Kenneth Maclean, President; Virginia Sauers, Vice-President; Mar- garet Richards, Secretary; and Clark Weigand, Treasurer. Weigand McCullough [59J ACTIVITIES The life of the ■student — sports, publications, dra- matics, and music. Htt l More memories m rV of life at the Uni- versity of thrill- ing moments in a game well played of frantic search for copy; of grease paint; of niu- sical sounds on the air — all a vital part of the student life. WMmmmmmm ATHLETICS TJie great bro-nze god is Jiere au oi g us zvith t ie glory cduI the shouting all about ; •; aiul the tr ' uDiiphs of touiorro-vc iii his eye. Flhig up the torches, rouse tJie tru Upets, sing. TowiE, Qu Bloedeil, Half Jalk Hill, Half FOOTBALL SEASOW i93i MARKED by flashes of brilliancy and mediocrity, the football season of 1931 proved to be very discouraging and disheartening to the local fans. Two wins and two ties were overbalanced by five defeats. Starting out with a team that looked like a world-beater, the Nevada boys expected to go a long way in the Far Western Conference. They believed that at the least there would be only two games lost, but as it happened, there were only two victories. Individuals on the squad showed up well consistently but seemed to lack the team work and football strategy to get results. Statistical summaries of the games show the Wolves well up in yardage gained through running plays, passes, and punts, but the entire season was characterized by the lack of a scoring punch on the part of Nevada when the opportunity to score arose. West Coast Army Came the season ' s opener, and the Nevada Wolves tangled with the boys from the Presidio at San Francisco. The Army, prior to the Nevada game, had lost to the Olympic Club, but had benefitted from the experience and managed to hold the Pack to a scoreless tie. The game was lacking in brilliant plays and resolved itself into a struggle between the goal lines. The Jarheads ' made their strongest bid for a touchdown when two passes put the ball on Nevada ' s three-yard line with a first down and goal to go. However, the Nevada line held for four successive downs. Considering the fact that the visitors made a specialty of the passing game, the Pack ' s showing was not at all disappointing for an early-season contest. •res on California Griffin stopped at the line by California 4„ I • r . [62] Rampoi.di, Tackle MoHOROvicH, Center Harvey Hill, Half FOOTBAILIL SEASOM i9Si Coach Philbrook was pleased with the outcome as a whole, but recognized that there was yet much work to be done. Brigham Young University For the second game of the season the Wolves played host to the Cougars from Provo, Utah. Nevada was expected to experience little trouble with the comparatively weak B. 1 . U. team, but received a very disappointing setback because of ignorance of the rules, losing the game, 18-14. The winning touchdown was made when one of the Brigham Young men fell on the ball over the goal line after a kick-off. The Pack should have won by at least two touchdowns, the records showing that the Nevada backs reeled off 224 yards from scrimmage to Brigham Young ' s 153, scored two more first downs, and outpunted the Cougars through- out the game. California Aggies Ofhcially opening the Far Western Conference schedule, Nevada journeyed to Sacra- mento to meet the Mustangs from Davis in the Wolves ' first night game, and returned home with a 12-0 defeat in their suitcase. It might have been the glare of the lights and the new experience of playing ball at night, or it might have been the disheartening defeat received at the hands of Brigham Young the week before that had something to do with the Wolves ' showing. Two things are certain: Nevada didn ' t play the ball she was capable of playing, and the Aggies furnished more opposition than was looked for. The end runs of Harvey Hill and the accurate passing of Jack Hill featured the team ' s play. Nevada lacked the drive that was necessary to score touchdowns, and after backing the Farmers up to their own goal line three times in the second quarter, failed successively to shove the ball over. Lambert of Stanford finds a Kole in the Nevada line out of J.ingcr [63J « Scott, Guard " Weaver, Line Coach Griffin, F FOOTBAILIL SEASOM i9Si College of Pacific Nevada ' s second conference tilt ended in a scoreless tie with the College of Pacific eleven In this game Coach Philbrook ' s men pushed the lighter team all over the field, but failed to score when the opportunity arose. Three times the Wolf Pack was withm scoring- distance of the opponents ' goal, but on each occasion lacked the sconng punch, it looked like the Wolves would do things in the third quarter when a concerted march was made down the field, but just when they were about to push over the winning touchdown one ot the Nevada men fumbled, and their hopes vanished. Records show that Nevada made 138 yards from scrimmage to 38 for the College of Pacific, but in every instance advances into scoring territory were terminated by fumbles or poor choice of plays. Fresno State The feature of Homecoming Day— the first victory of the 1931 season for the Wolf Pack That was the game with the Fresno Teachers, and when the final gun sounded Nevada had rolled up 31 points to the visitors ' 13. Bright with the gay uniforms of hundreds o± visiting Shriners, the crowd, numbering over 6,nn0, that saw Nevada break the jinx and fight a victorious, thrilling game, was the largest and most colorful ever to overflow the Mackay bleachers. For the first time in the season the backfield clicked accurately, while the line played superbly, allowing few substantial gains through that secton For clever runmng jack Hill shared honors with Harvev Hill, Neil Scott, and George Bloedell while John J. Hill breaks Nevada holds Army on the three yard « X U 16+J Keats, End Turner, Guard FOOTBAILIL SEASOM i5 Sl Griffin, Milt Young, Hugh Towle, Bill Backer and Gaile Parsons made their share of the yardage that took the Wolves triumphantly to the goal line five times. Coach Philbrook used two sets of backfields during the first half, and started a freshened Pack in the third quarter which chalked up three of the touchdowns in that period. Fresno ' s two tallies were made in the fourth quarter, after Philbrook had made several second and third string sub- stitutions. San Jose State A complete second string backfield functioned surprisingly well in the game with San Jose, and, as a result, the Wolf Pack chalked up its second and last win of the 1 93 1 season, the final score standing Nevada 18, San Jose 0. The game was featured by th e shifty running of Lee Priest, the excellent passing of Beasley, the blocking of Backer and Harris, and the pass reception of Griffin. Nevada scored in the first quarter when Backer recovered a fumble and Lee Priest made a 30-yard run to the goal line. A concerted march down the field in the second quarter was successfully terminated by Priest, who again went over for a touchdown. The Nevada drive continued in the fourth period, and two perfectly executed f orwarci passes gave the Wolves the ball within scoring distance. After advancing the ball by running plays. Backer scored the third touchdown. The Wolf forwards opened holes time and again in the J. Hill scores third touchdown, Fresno : H. Hill goes around end 65 Young, Quarter Baikir, Qu.lrtiT 111 I MhH, GiurJ F OOTBAILIL SEASON i9 i San Jose line, and were to a great extent responsible for the victory. Nearly the entire Nevada squad got into the game. University of California The usual large band o£ hopeful and enthusiastic Nevada supporters accompanied the team to Berkeley, only to see the Wolves turned back by the strongest eleven California has developed in years. Hopes were realized to some extent, however, when Nevada scorec on the Golden Bear for the first time since 1927. Nevada went into the game the under-dog, but before the end showed a spirit and fight which gained the support and admiration of the entire crowd Although California came out on the long end of a 25 to 6 score, the game was far from being a walkaway for the Bears. Nevada ' s score was made in the final quarter when Huo-h Towle tossed a perfect 20-yard forward pass to Harvey Hill, and the fleet halt outdistanced his pursuers the remaining 21 yards to the goal. Toward the close of the game the Nevada eleven showed signs of the terrific punishment they were taking, but continued to fight valiantly against a perpetual string of California reserves. Stanford For the last game of the season away fom home the Nevada Wolves journeyed to Palo Alto to take on " Pop " Warner ' s gridders, and were sent back with a 26-0 defeat. Unable to handle the powerful Stanford eleven, the Pack was put on the defensive throughout practically the entire game, coming to life once when a 70-yard drive put them within a half yard of the goal line. The Stanford men romped into scoring territory four times during the Mohorovich stops B. Y. U. drive Nevada gains through San Jose line i ■ T [66] Austin, End Parsons, Full Chism, Manager FOOTBALL SEASON i5)3i game 3 on ten other occasions Nevada ' s forward wall grimly held. Stanford was held score- less in the first quarter, but made up for it in the second by twice carrying the ball across Nevada ' s goal. The third quarter was again scoreless, and in the final heat the Cardmals added two touchdowns and converted each to bring the final score up to 26. Griffin was by far the outstanding Nevada man, both offensively and defensively. San Francisco University To conclude an already unsuccessful season, the Nevada eleven suffered the worst defeat of the year at the hands of the University of San Francisco gridders, losing by a 40-7 score. About thirty loyal Nevada students, clothed in sheepskins and heavy blankets, watched their team make a final effort for Alma Mater, while the snow and sleet whipped around the field. At the beginning of the second half, Harvey Hill, the sensational Freshman from Fallon, furnished the one big thrill of the game for the Nevadans when he broke away around his own left end and raced 65 yards for the Wolves ' lone touchdown. Backer making the extra point. Donadio of San Francisco was evidently irked by this, and not to be outdone by any Nevada man, took the next kick-off and ran down the field 95 yards to a touchdown. From then on it was slaughter, with Kleckner running wild and Donadio repeating his initial performance, adding several long gains to S. F. U. ' s steadily growing yardage column. The Wolves were unable to do anything, their defense being especially ineffective, while holes were opened in the Nevada line time after time. Thus ended the season. Kleckner of S. F. U. breaks away for a tuuLlidown akes short gain [67- l9Sa FOOTBAILIL OUTLOOK eOACH C activitic for the GEORC.t Philbrook. Co.icli George W. Philbrook, who has directed activities of the Nevada football and track squads le past three years, was released from his con- tract in March, 1 932, after turning out several fairly strong- teams, and with the advent of a new coach next fall a reju- venated spirit on the Campus is expected to brighten the outlook of the Wolf Pack for the 1932 season. After considerable deliberation and negotiation, C. L. " Brick " Mitchell was selected by the coaches ' committee as football and track mentor for the 1932 season. Mitchell comes to Nevada with an enviable playing and coaching- record. He played football at the University of Oregon for three years, twice being chosen All-Pacific Coast Con- ference end. In 1917, he was selected by Walter Camp as All-American end from among the service elevens in the United States. Mitchell began his coaching career as head coach of the Olympic Club in 1920. From 1922 to 1926 he directed athletics at San Mateo high school, two years turning out state championship football teams. In 1927 he went to the University of California as head freshman coach, and became varsity line coach three seasons later. Mitchell was automatically released from California with the introduction of a new system and a new coaching staff, and immediately prior to coming to Nevada was engaged in the sporting goods business in San Francisco. Although the material next year is not expected to be unusually strong, with but two graduating, Mitchell will have a strong nucleus around which to build a team. The Wolf Pack is scheduled to meet eight strong university and college e levens during the coming season. The opener will find the Wolves clashing with Oregon State Normal on Mackay Field on September 2+. The following Saturday Nevada will meet the Gaels of St. Marys in San Francisco, and on October 8 will journey eastward to Ogden to meet the University of Utah in a night game. The Wolves will have a breathing spell on October 15, an open date, before meeting the California Aggies on Mackay Field in the annual Homecoming Day game. They will then take on California, San Jose, and the Olympic Club on consecutive Saturdays, the first of these games to be played in Berkeley, and the final two on the home turf. The season will be closed on Thanksgiving day, when the Pack meets the Fresno State eleven in Fresno. Priest Hill, ie. Trainer Sco Chism, Manager radley Bloedcll CildM Mohorovich Backer sicv Austin II Johnson Springer Aiay.zi Turner Perovich La ' Thies Salet Bankofier Rampoldi Keats Hill, J. Weaver, Line Coach Griffin Towie ,4r ' Philbrook, Coach McKinnon Young - if :%f ' A f lK- i [68] e Chet Scranton, Coach FMESHMAN FOOTBAILL OACH Chester M. Scranton directed his Fresh- man understudies through a very successful season on the gridiron, winning four out of the six games on the schedule. Due to the eligibility of Freshmen on the varsity squad, the yearling team has been robbed of much of the best material in the class, and has found most of its competition among high school and club teams in this section of the state. The yearlings underwent a fairly stiff schedule, and fared much better than the varsity for the season as a whole. The season opened with a battle with the Indians from the Stewart school, which the Wolf Cubs won by an extremely narrow margin, the final score being 6-0. The next week end the Freshmen met the Reno Antlers club eleven, and won their first and only decisive victory of the season when they romped aWay with a 30-6 score in their favor. Two scrimmages with Sparks increased the experience of the members of the team, and they man- aged to keep their slate clean until they played the Reno High School squad in the annual Homecoming Day encounter. On that day the varsity came through with its first win of the season, while the Freshmen went down to their first defeat by the heartbreaking score of 7-6. The Reno High team lost no time in getting under way, and on the opening kick-ofF one of their backfield men raced over the goal line for a touchdown, afterward converting for the extra point that won the game. It was near the end of the last quarter before the Wolf Cubs finally got going and pushed over a touchdown, but failed to make the conversion to tie the score. After losing their big game, the Freshmen lost their next engagement to Fallon High School, 6-0 ,and finished the season by defeating the Reno Antlers club a second time, 13-12. Many of the members of the squad developed rapidly and will materially increase the strength of the varsity squad next year. Members of the Freshman team who received their numerals are: Vic Carroll, John Lee, Clayton Phillips, Clarence Elkins, John Pauer, Bob Hansen, John Sullivan, James Clark, Kenneth Maclean, Jack Adams, Lloyd Mills, Charles Worn, Ed Bath, Woodrow Camay, John Dennison, Herman Freudenberg, Dale Hart, Ernie Mack, Lloyd Nelson, and Ed Pine. First row, left to right: Scranton, Coach; Maclean, Pauer, Fruedenberg, Carroll, Sullivan, Lee. Worn, Phillips, Hanson. Second row, left to right: Pine, Mack, Camay, Adams, D. Hart, Dennison, Mills, Nelson, Clark, Elkin, Bath. [69] 19JS BASKETBALL SEASOH liNNiNG the first Far Western Conference bas- ketball championship they have ever secured, the 1932 University o£ Nevada basketball team completed a highly successful season under the direction of Coach J. E. Martie. Nevada lost but four of the seventeen scheduled games, one of these being a conference engage- ment, and finished the season with a percentage of .900 in the Far Western Conference standings. Several of the fastest and most exciting hoop contests seen on the local court in years resulted from the closeness of the conference race, the championship of the Wolves not being definitely determined until the final game with the California Aggies in the University gymnasium. Ne- vada took part in two extra-period games, the first with the 1. E. Martie, Coach Chico State quintct, in which two extra periods of play were required to determine a winner in the second game of the One extra period was required in the first contest with the California Aggies. Three of the thirteen members of this year ' s victorious aggregation have played their last game of basketball for Nevada. John Griffin and Bob Bankofier, first string guards, who played a large part in most of the Wolves ' victories, and Edge Farnsworth, dependable for- ward, will no longer appear in a Nevada basketball uniform. All of the members of the squad will receive gold basketballs, while eleven of the men played in a sufficient number of games to earn Block " N " awards. These were: Bob Bankofier, Roy Bankofier, Dan Bledsoe, Victor Carroll, Bruce Gould, John Griffin, Edge Farnsworth, Ray Hackett, Harold Curran, Lloyd Guffrey, and Bob Leighton. Manager Al Seeliger was also awarded a sweater. Nevada opened its basketball season during the Christmas holidays, when the Wolves met the San Francisco State Teachers College quintet in two early-season practice encounters. Little trouble was experienced in overcoming the Teachers, despite the fact that these were the first games for Nevada. All of the men on the squad had an opportunity to show what they could do, and most of them came through in fine fashion, as the scores may indicate. Nevada took the first game by a 34-1 8 score, and more than doubled the total of their oppo- nents ' on the second night, winning 46-22. I . • Martie, Coach; Stowell, Lee, I.ei(;hton, Hackett, Guffrev, Farnsworth; SecliRer, Manager. Crr ll, Gr.ftin, Gould, B. Bank,.lier, 11. Il.iakoficr, llleds,,e. . f-j iw ' is ' i(«(ii a [70] Ai bLKT SiiiiLioLK, Manage i9Ss BASKETBAILIL SEASOM In a third pre-season encounter Nevada met Olson ' s Terrible Swedes, heralded as the world ' s championship traveling basketball team, and went down to a 24-16 de- feat. However, the Wolves gained valuable experience in meeting this smoothly-working quintet. St. Marys Playing two of the best games of basketball seen in the local gymnasium for some time, the Nevada Wolf Pack met the Gaels of Moraga and defeated them in both con- tests by close scores. In the first night of play the going was close until the latter part of the first half, when Nevada started on a scoring rampage and placed themselves well out in the lead, the half ending 14-6. The second period was much faster than the first, with St. Marys starting the scoring. It was not long, however, before the Wolves again found themselves. GufiFrey, re- serve forward, dropped two free throws and scored two long shots to get Nevada out of danger. When the whistle blew Nevada was on the long end of a 28-19 score. On the second night Nevada started one of the flashiest offenses they exhibited all year, and shortly before the end of the half were leading 19-1. The Gaels then began to get their plays to working, and the half ended 21-8. In the second half Nevada let up a bit, while the visitors were not slow to taice advantage of their opportunity. Johnson of the Gaels kept the basket warm with his sensational shots, but the Nevada men could not be headed in the short time that remained, and finished with a three-point lead, the score reading 34-31. ' Chico State Winning the fir game away from home, the Nevada basketeers took Chico into camp by a 34-23 score in the first game of the two-game series. The Wolves found the going eas - throughout, never being in very much danger. The starting lineup of Bledsoe and Gould, forwards; Carroll, center; and Griffin and Bob Bankofier, guards, played through until the last half, when Farnsworth was substituted for Gould. On the second night the Chico quintet looked like an entirely different team, and actually outfought the Wolves throughout most of the game. The contest was unusually Lee, Forward Leight. R. B.inkofier, Forward Gould, Center 71 i9Ss BASKETBAILIL SEASON Griffin, Guard close, the score being tied, 29-29, at the close of the regular forty-minute playing period. After an extra period of five minutes the teams were still tied, and a second additional stanza was necessary to determine the victor. Chico barely nosed out Nevada in a closing rush to win, 34-32. San Jose State Coming from behind in the final minutes of play, Ne- vada added to its growing string of victories, defeating the San Jose State hoopsters by a 32-26 score in the first game of the series. The contest was featured by the rally of the f Nevadans, who overtook their opponents to bring the crowd to its feet as the game ended. In the second game the Nevada squad duplicated its feat of the previous night and in another whirlwind rush in the last five minutes of play ran up the final score, 28-24. Toby Guffrey, Nevada forward, played a speedy game and added considerably to the Nevada offense. Bledsoe was again high point man. Fresno State Tightening their grip on the leadership of the conference, the Nevadans trounced Fresno in a two-game series in the California city. Both contests were marred by an unusual number of fouls. The contest the first night was closer than the score would indicate and Coach Martie had to use his strongest combinations to keep Nevada in the scoring position. Nevada led at the half, 21-17, and although Fresno got the, upper hand in the second half the Wolves finished out with 44 points to 34 for the Bulldogs. In the second game the Teachers entered with a grim determination to win and took an early lead, but it was soon cut down. Gould led the scoring for this period. The half ended 1 5-9 in favor of the Wolves, and they maintained this lead to win out with a score of 3 1-24. College of the Pacific Playing a rather slow game of ball, the Wolf Pack downed the hoop squad from the College of the Pacific in their first game by a 29-1 8 score. The Nevada squad appeared dead Hackett, Guard Guffrey, Forward B. Bankofier, Guard [72J 19SS BASKETBAILIL SEASON l: CuRRAN, Guard on their feet during the first half and passed wildly and fumbled frequently. During the last four minutes several substitutes were sent in and served to get the game going. Bledsoe again led the scoring with 1 points. The game showed a marked improvement over the con- test of the evening before. Nevada was leading at the half, 21-5, and maintained a lead although the Bengals rallied and tightened up the score. The game ended 35-29 in favor of the Wolves. San Francisco University In their last series away from home the Nevada cagers dropped two straight to the S. F. U. quintet. Led by " Happy " Chambers and " Big Bob " Kleckner, the Dons took advantage of the stage fright of the Wolves and romped all around them. At no stage of either game did the Nevada squad threaten and they seemed virtually lost on the big floor of the Kezar Pavilion. The score for the first game was 25- 1 5. In the second game, Kleckner was the big obstacle in the path of the Wolves, and broke up their passmg game ' at every play. The Dons came through the second night for another win, the final score being 29-1 5. California Aggies The season was closed by the Wolves in high form as they swepr through for a double win over the strong Cal. Aggies to clinch the Far W estern Conference championship with nine wins and one defeat to their credit. Friday night the Wolves and Aggies both played a fast breaking offensive game which kept the score tied throughout, and the contest closed with a 30-30 score. An extra period was called and Nevada didn ' t lose any time in running up a safe margin to beat the Mus- tangs, 40-32. Saturday night the Pack looked better than ever and won the game 35-29. Farnsworth, Grifiin and Bankofier played their last games for Nevada and finished up in good order. By their win over the Aggies the W olves closed one of the most successful basketball seasons at Nevada in many a year. Carroll, Center Farnsworth, Forward Bledsoe, Forward [73] Usi lUWIOM VAMSITY BASKETBAILIL NDER the tutelage of " Speed " Weaver, center of the 1 93 1 University of Nevada varsity team, the _ Junior Varsity " A " and " B " basketball squads completed a highly successful season, winning champion- ships in both divisions of the City Basketball League. A wealth of ability was shown by both teams as they swept through the entire season undefeated in conference play. In the A division, the Junior Varsity team defeated the Reno Sporting Goods aggregation by a 56-24 score in the opening game of the tourney. Continuing their win- ning streak, they won from the Y. M. C. A., 46-24 j the Chism Ice Cream factory five, 30-19; and the North- western Athletic Club, 49-12. At no time were they hard pressed. Three of the men playing on the Junior Varsity A squad have earned letters in former years on Nevada varsity aggregations. Roy Salsbury, guard, and Jack Hill, forward, were on the varsity squad for about one-half of the 1932 basketball season, but reverted to the Junior Varsity in order to gain more playing experience; while John Fulmis, guard, a letter-man on the 1931 Nevada varsity, was ineligible for inter-collegiate competition this year. John Flournoy played a fast game at forward for the J. V. ' s and may develop into a good varsity man next year. Other members of the team who competed throughout the season on the A squad are: Russell Elliot, Edgar Olson, Bud Beasley, Ralph Smith, Fred Morrison, and Bill Beemer. The B squad also met with complete success, winning all of their games by large scores and developing steadily throughout the season. This quintet opened its schedule by trouncing the National Guard team by a 3 1 - 1 1 final tally. They followed this up with another victory, swamping the Piggiy VV iggly hoopsters, 37-12. They defeated the Bell Telephone quintet, 15-7; the Union Ice Company, 26-12; and the Beta Kappa fraternity team, 28-14. Playing for the B squad for the season were: Jack Dolan, Monty Boland, Duane Nelson, Fred Spirz, Harry Bonnefield, Walter Clark, Garry Callahan, Al O ' Connell, Gene Salet, Ed Robertson, Dick McGuire, Lionel Jasper, Ed Tobler, and Floyd Smalley. Edmund Recanzone, Manager-elect Boland Salet Olson Smalley Spirz Elliot Flournoy McGuire Beemer Smith Hill Nelson [74] ■■■■ WKI M 1 i n FMESMMA BASKETBALIL MEETING most of the high school and club teams in the vicinity and taking one trip away from the home floor, the Freshman basketball squad went through a highly successful season. Coached by Chester M. Scranton, former star Nevada athlete, the yearlings showed a world of fight, and although their play was quite ragged at times, managed to come through with baskets at the crucial moments to win all but two of the games on the schedule. Opening with a rush, the Freshmen defeated the Sparks High School quintet, 19-11, and from then on piled up a string of victories with scarcely a break in the record. The Junior Varsity, Stewart Indians, Northwestern Athletic Club, Yerington, Reno High School, Virginia City High School, and many lesser aggregations fell before the deter- mined onslaught of the yearling quintet. Yerington High School gave them their closest game during this period, when they held the University team to a one-point victory, the final score being 16-15. The Junior Varsity quintet proved to be the first to break into the Freshmen ' s string of victories. Although defeated by the Frosh earlier in the season, the J. V. ' s came back to take them in their second encounter by the decisive score of 20-8. But to the small Gardnerville High School team goes the credit for spoiling the Freshman record for the 1932 season. This team ran up an overwhelming lead against the yearling second squad during the first two quarters of play, a lead which the first five was able to cut down considerably, but not com- pletely overcome, in the final stanzas. The game ended with the Wolf Cubs on the small end of a 20-24 score. However, the Freshmen snapped back into form for the final engage- ment of the season, almost doubling the score which the Union Ice Company quintet was able to produce against them, winning 29-15. Those composing the Freshman squad were: Paul Leonard, Bill Kottke, Clayton Phil- lips, Victor Arobio, Tom Cashill, Jack Blakely, Ed Pine, Lloyd Mills, Walter Christian, Charles Gundlach, Frank Leonard, Alson Gibson, George Jackson, Jack Williams, Mynor Kibby, Woodrow Camay, Steele Houx, James Leonard, and Joe Giovanetti. Chl-t Scranton, Coach Gibson Leonard, P. Scranton, Coach Cnrnay Kibby Ai ' obio Lcon.ird, J. Kottke Leonard, F. J-ick on 1.75. George W. Philbrook. Coach P 1931 TMACK SEASOM RESENTING a team composed of unusually strong individual performers, but lacking the necessary all-around strength to defeat a well-balanced ag- gregation, Coach George Philbrook directed his 1931 track and field squad through a fairly successful season. The Wolf athletes took part in three meets, winning one and losing one of the two dual meets, and taking third place in the Far Western Conference meet in Sacramento. San Francisco University Nevaeia started the 1931 track season surprisingly well when they journeyed to San Francisco University ' s new stadium and romped away with the honors, taking ten first places and tying for another. The Wolf athletes turned in some unusual performances in the low altitude, running up an 84-47 score against the Dons. Double wins were regis- tered by O ' Brien, W alts, Salsbury and Lefebvre while Nevada ' s relay team, composed of Reid, Wilson, Salsbury, and Walts, ran the mile relay in record time for the school. However, the time was not allowed because of unfavorable weather conditions. A summary of the meet is as follows: 100-yard dash, won by Montague (SFU), Scott (N) second, Fitzgerald (SFU) third; time, 10 seconds. 220-yard dash, won by Walts (N), Scott (N) second, Montague (SFU) third; time 23 3-5 seconds. 440-yard dash, won by Walts (N), Breen (SFU) second, Quirola (SFU) third; time 52 3-5 seconds. 880-yard run, won by Salsbury (N), Reed (N) second, Smith ( SFU ) third; time, 2:05 4-5. Mile run, won by Salsbury (N), Jones (SFU) second, Ryan (SFU) third; time, 4:58. Two-mile run, won byKenny (SFU), Seaborn (N) second, Seibold (N) third; time, 11:01 3-5. 120-yard high hurdles, won by Arthur (N), O ' Bryan (N) second, Libby (SFU) third; time, 16 seconds. Standing. left to right: Seibold, West, Seaborn, Johnson, Arthur, O ' Bry.m. Seated, left to right: Jackson, Manager; Bledsoe, Wilson, Scott, Captain;, Walts, Lefebvre, Salsbury, Philbrook, Coach, Salsbury. Half and Mile [76 % Lionel Jasper, Manager ' 1931 TMACK SEASON 220-yard low hurdles, won by O ' Bryan (N), Lefcbvrc (N) second, Arthur (N) thirds time, 26 1-5 seconds. Shot put, won by Kleckner (SFU), Lefebvre (N) second. Nel- son (SFU) thirds distance, 46 feet 7 inches. Broad jump, won by Lefebvre (N), Warford (SFU) second, Williams (SFU) thirds distance, 22 feet 9 inches. High jump, won by O ' Bryan (N), Arthur (N) second, Williams (SFU) third j height, 5 feet 1 1 inches. Javelin, tie for first, Le- febvre (N) and Thomas (SFU), Kennedy (SP ' U) third; distance, 1 79 feet 2 inches. Discus, won by Kleckner (SFU), Prusinoviski (SFU) second, O ' Bryan (N) third; distance, 130 feet 5 inches. Pole vault, won by O ' Hara (N), O ' Bryan and Lefebvre (N) tied for second; height, 12 feet. One-mile relay, won by Nevada; time 3:26. San Jose State After their strong showing against San Francisco Uni- versity, the Nevada track team was expected to ring up another victory against San Jose, but went down to a sur- prisingly decisive defeat, 87-44. The Spartans made five clean sweeps, took ten first places, and tied for another. The complete summary of the meet follows: 1 00-yard dash, won by Stith (SJ), Harder ( SJ ) second, Scott (N) third; time, 9.8 seconds. 220-yard dash, won by Salvata (SJ), Harder (SJ) second, Taylor (SJ) third; time, 22.2 seconds. 440-yard dash, won by Walts (N), Wilson (N) second, Hubbard (SJ) third; time, 52.2 seconds. 880-yard run, won by Orem ( SJ ), Sickles ( SJ ) second, Clemo ( SJ ) third; time, 2:06. Mile run, won by Salsbury (N), Brack (SJ) second, Clemo (SJ) third; time, 4:35. Two-mile run, won by Stoddard (SJ) second. Brack ( SJ ) third; time, 10:27.4. 120-yard high hurdles, won by Wool (SJ ), Arthur ( N ) second, O ' Bryan (N) third; time, 1 5.4 seconds. 220-yard low hurdles, won by Top row, left to right: Joseph, Johnson, Linehan, Scott, Fodrin, P. Leonard, Lee, Westfall, Arent , Giovanetti, Mitchell, Coach; Jasper. Manager. Middle row, left to right: Moore, Lukey, Salsbury, D. Hart, C. Hart, Blundcll, F. Leonard, Seaborn, ( ' ilson, Seibold, Bledsoe, Boswell, Mills. Bottom row, left to right: Stephens, Stowell, Hill. Arobio, Carroll, Guffrey, McGuire, Kottke, Haynes. Bledsoe, High Jump and Javeli SJ ), Fraser [77] m : liir 4 " . Wilson, Quarter Arthur. High Jump and Hurdle Jackson, Manager, 1931 1931 TMACK SEASON Stith (SJ), O ' Bryan (N) second, Wool ( SJ ) third; time, 22.4 seconds. Shot put, won by Schmitt ( Sy ), Cox ( SJ second, Wood ( SJ ) third; distance, +0 feet 3 inches. Discus, won by Schmitt (SJ),Dieu (SJ) second, Cunningham (SJ) third; distance, 138 feet 4 inches. Jave- lin, won by Cunningham (SJ), Uraggon (SJ) second, Lefebvre (N) third; distance, 180 feet 2 inches. High jump, won by Bledsoe (N), Arthur (N) second, O ' Bryan ( N ) third; height, 5 feet 1 1 inches. Broad jump, Lefebvre ( N ) and Dieu ( SJ ) tied for first, Stith ( SJ ) third; distance, 2 1 feet 1 inches. Pole vault, won by Wool ( SJ ), O ' Bryan ( N ) and O ' Hara ( N ) tied for second; height, 1 2 feet 6 inches. Relay, won by Nevada; no time given. Far Western Conference The Spartans of San Jose State clearly demonstra ted their right to the Far Western Conference track crown for the second successive year when they amassed 64 points, includ- ing six first places, in the 1931 Conference Meet in Sacramento. The University of Nevada was barely nosed out by Fresno State for second place, the standing of the two teams not being decided until the relay. Fresno took 43 2 points, and Nevada 4-0 2. However, Nevada men broke three Conference records when Lefebvre boosted the broad jump and javelin marks, and O ' Bryan established a new low time in the low hurdles. Bledsoe passes baton to Johnson in relay [78] O ' Hara, Pole Vault and 220 Seaborn, Mile 19 1 TMACK SEASON Lefebvre, Nevada ' s one-man track team, took first place in the javelin with a record heave of 192 feetj first place in the broad jump, leaping 23 feet 8 inches to outdistance the established mark, and third place in the pole vault. Frank O ' Bryan shattered all former Conference times in the low hurdles when he took the barriers in 24 seconds flat. Fred Walts, the fastest 440 man ever to wear the Nevada colors, won his favorite event at the Conference meet in 49.8 seconds, while Captain Neil Scott came through for fourth place in the hundred and second in the 220-yard dash. Howie Arthur, high hurdler and high jumper, captured second place in both of the events in which he participated, while Roy Salsbury, veteran distance man, led his field to the tape in the mile, and Byron O ' Hara tied for fourth in the pole vault. Thus were Nevada ' s 40 5 points garnered. The Wolf athletes failed to place in the discus, shot put, 880-yard run, or two mile. As is clearly evident from a perusal of the meet summaries, the losses incurred by the Nevada track and field team in 1931 were not due so much to the lack of ability on the part of the performers competing, but because the squad was not a well-balanced one, able to take the all-important second and third places to increase their point total. Wool(SJ)lcads Arthur and 0 ' Bryan(N)in the high hurdles :: 9r« » « ' ' ' ' ' " i MMJiMifi l B I [79] -Tir -TNUSUAL INTEREST was taken by all of the groups on the Campus this year in the I varied inter-fraternity sports program arranged by the physical education depart- ULA ment and sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council. Competition was held m seven sports- cross-country, volley ball, horseshoes, basketball, baseball, handball, and tennis. Trophies were offered to the winners of each of these sports by the Inter-Fraternity Council, with only the members of the council being eligible to receive them. Consequently, m some cases, where the Lincoln Hall or Independent entrants came out victorious, the awards were given to the second or third place winners. Handball Sigma Phi Sigma, represented by Earl Handley and Tom Cashill, won the handball doubles tournament among Campus organizations by defeating the strong Phi Sigma Kappa team This was a double-elimination competition. The Phi Sigs had previously defeated the Sigma Phi Sigma entrants, but in the finals were unable to duplicate their feat and lost two st?aight games 23-21 and 21-10. At the time of this writing the Sigma Phi Sigma com- petitor was also leading in the singles tournament, but all of the matches had not been com- pleted. Tennis The intra-mural tennis tournament resulted in a victory for the Independents in both the singles and doubles contests. The matches were run oif in the form of a double-elimina- tion tournament, in which the players were given two chances to be defeated before they were completed eliminated. Inclement weather this spring slowed the tournament considerably, but failed ' to dampen the interest taken in it by the participants. David Clark and Frank Sam alternated in the singles for the Independents and composed the doubles team which won both branches of the ournament. Bruce Gould, of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity was runner-up in the singles tourney while the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team, composed of John Chism and Victor Clyde, took second place in the doubles. Meeting the University of San Francisco tennis aggregation on the home courts on April 23, the Nevada racquet swingers went down to a 5-4 defeat, winning two of the six singles matches and two of the three doubles. It was a cold, windy day, poor weather for tennis, and con sidering the fact that these were the first and only matches of the season for the Nevadans, the results were very satisfactory. At the beginning of " ' " the season it had been planned to send a tennis team to the Far Western Conference tournament, but because of several difiiculties which arose, the trip was called oif. The results of the San Francisco University- •: Nevada matches are as follows: Clark (N) de- V ' feated Brady (SF) Sam (N) defeated Chase ■. ( SF ) i Harley ( SF ) defeated Fdliott ( N ) Cum- ' mings ( SF ) defeated Gould ( N ) Odenthal ( SF) , defeated White (N); Morten (SF) defeated Chism (N); Sam and Clark (N) defeated Chase " " and Odenthal ( SF ) ; Cummings and Harley ( SF) defeated Gould and White ( N ) ; and Elliott and Chism (N) defeated Morten and Brady (SF). Dave Clark and Frank Sa .80] Cross-Country Finishing before a grandstand crowded with students, alumni, and townspeople, four teams crossed the finish line of the annual cross-country race on Homecoming Day, the Sigma Phi Sigma fraternity being the first to have three men complete the race, thereby winning the trophy. Running the prescribed distance from Sparks, up East Fourth Street and University Avenue, the cinder men raced around the Mackay oval once and down the home stretch. Charles Linder, a Susanville, California, athlete, who ran the course to get into condition for the 1932 Olympic Games, was the first to break the tape. His time, 1?) minutes 44 and 4-5 seconds, was not as good as the record established for the course by Fred Lohse, 1 930 gradu- ate. The first fraternity man to cr oss the finish line was Sam Arentz of Lambda Chi Alpha. He was two minutes behind Linder, and, taking a long, easy stride, did not seem to be even winded after finishing the race. Three Lincoln Hall men, Albert D ' Allessandro, Donald O ' Dell, and Harold Westf all, composed the first team to finish, but were ineligible to receive the cup offered by the Inter- Fraternity Council. The Sigma Phi Sigma fraternity team was the first eligible group to complete the race and were awarded the cup. They were the defending champions, having taken the race in 1930. The members of their team were: Ben Sheehan, Fred Smalley, and Antoine Chavez. Alpha Tau Omega fraternity finished second, and Lambda Chi Alpha and Sigma Nu tied for third. Twenty-five students entered this, the climax of the fall track training schedule. The race was also one of the outstanding features of the annual Homecoming Day celebration, being looked forward to with interest by the entire Campus. 1931 Baseball Playing off the final game in the last week of school after the championship had been tied by a last-minute rally of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team, the Phi Sigma Kappa ball tossers won the intra-mural 1931 baseball championship, chalking up a decisive 10-3 win over the S. A. E. ' s in the deciding contest. Leading until the last week of the series, the Phi Sigs were defeated by the S. A. E. nine by a 1-0 score, when Vernon Hirst pitched a no-hit game that had the crowd standing on its toes throughout the contest. In the next game of the tourna- ment the Sigma Alpha Epsilon men again pulled a surprise to defeat the Sigma Phi Sio-mas and throw the league info a tie, and a play-off was necessitated. In the final game of the season, how- ever, the Phi Sigs completely outplayed their oppo- nents to win the cup. Star of the Phi Sigma Kappa outfit was Oscar Frietag, who played any position on the team Well but did his best work in the pitch- er ' s box. Fern Ambrose was the hitting ace of the team. For the second place Sigma Alpha Epsilon aggre- gation. Hirst, Backer, Beckley and Flournoy did the heavy hitting. The league standing from first to last at the close of the season was as follows: Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Phi Sigma, Beta Kappa, Lambda Chi Alpha, Inde - pendents, and Delta Sigma Lambda. Members of the championship Phi Sigma Kappa team were: Louie Pastrell, Irvin Ayres, Henry Rampoldi, Lionel Grindell, Ted Brown, Eldridge Farnsworth, " Stub " Dubravac, " Shorty " Newell, Oscar Frietag, Frank Stewart, and Fern Ambrose. Floyd Smalley and Antoine Cha [81] r ' i .1 1 ■ I f .1 1 S J I :ip A A. T. O. VoLLCY Ball Teak left to right: R. Bankoficr, Gould. Tomley, Delongchamps, Diimble, B, Bankofitr, Bledsoe, Schilling. Horseshoes Ringing the peg with a consistency that promises to make this intra-mural sport one of the most popular on the fall program, ' the Alpha Tau Omega horeshoe pitching team won the cup for the barnyard sport, defeating the Sigma Alpha Epsilon men, 21-12 and 2 1 - 1 6, in the final set. This tournament was introduced for the first time this year, and proved to be a big success. The court was laid out directly in front of the grandstand on Mackay Field, and was surrounded by enthusiasts throughout the tournament. Members of the winning team were: Keith Lee, Al O ' Connell, and Bob Bankofier. Vernon Hirst and Del Hewitt composed the second-place Sigma Alpha Epsilon team. Basketball Completing the season undefeated, the Alpha Tau Omega basketball team easily walked away with the intra-mural hoop championship and the silver cup given by thelnter-Frater- nity Council last fall. No team was able to come within ten points of breaking_ the Tau ' s string of victories. The Sigma Nu hoop aces came the closest to ofFering competition for the men from the Alpha. Tau Omega house when they held them to a 24-10 score. The cham- pions piled up a total of 297 points for the season, an average of thirty-three points to a game. With a team composed of tall players, who had unusual ability in hitting the basket, the Taus were able to pass over the heads of most of their opponents and play an airtight defen- A. T. O.-Delti Sig match. T. O. HoKstsHOE TtAM: Left to right: Lee, Bankofier. O ' Connell. [82: A. T. O. Basketball Team: Left to right: Gutfrey. Let, R. Bankofier, Gould, B. Bankofier, Curran, Tomley. sive game. The men who composed this quintet later became star members of the varsity team that carried off the Far Western Conference championship this year. Members of the Alpha Tau Omega team were: Bob Bankofier, Roy Bankofier, Bruce Gould, Les Tomley, Keith Lee, Lloyd Guffrey, Harold Curran and Clayton Phillips. The Sigma Nu and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternities tied for second place in the bas- ketball tourney, each losing two games. Sigma Nu lost to Lambda Chi Alpha and Alpha Tau Omega, while the S. A. E. ' s lost to Sigma Nu and A. T. O. The tournament was a round-robin affair, in which each team met every other team entered in the tournament. The basketball tournament had been discontinued in 1930, as it interfered with the varsity season, and with its reinstallation as a major intra-mural sport, it was run off early in the fall so that it would be completed before the varsity season got uncier way. Volley Ball Takmg the jump on their opponents with a team composed of tall men, most of whom were over six feet in height, the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity won the intra-mural volley ball tournament, which was held during the fall semester, completing the season without a defeat. Phi Sigma Kappa Baseball Team: Standing, left to right: Dubravac, Farnsworth, Brown, Grinde Rampoldi, Ayres, Pastrell. Kneeling: Ambrose, Stewart, Frietag, Newell. " Doc " misses one in Senior-Facuit) ' baseball game. [83] t: £ ' ' A Ruth Sti-.wart, « ' . A. A. Pi WOMEN ' S SPOMTS ' he Women ' s Athletic Association of the Uni- versity of Nevada is one of the outstanding wom- en ' s organizations on the Campus, the main purpose of the group being to cooperate with the women ' s physical education department in promoting interest in gymnastics and athletic activities. Up until 1919, when the organiza- tion became a member of the National Athletic Conference of American College Women, it was known as the Wom- en ' s Athletic Society. As a member of the A. C. A. C. W., the Nevada Asso- ciation this year sent Ruth Stewart, present leader of the Association, and Mary Trudelle, president for 1933, to the sectional meeting of the organization, which was held in Los Angeles. At the meetings, problems confronting the various schools are discussed. The Association encourages the participation in sports and the teaching of the spirit of play, and arr anges the sports program and sponsors all intra-mural competition. A well- rounded sports system has taken the place of inter-collegiate activities, making it possible for all women students interested to participate in their favorite games. Membership in the Association is based upon membership on a class team in any one of the various sports spon- sored by W. A. A., and an average scholasdc standing. The governing power of the Association is vested in the Executive Committee, a group made up of the officers of the organization and the managers of the various sports. The com- mittee acts as an advisory board, and arranges the sports calendar, and decides which sports to sponsor for the fall, winter, and spring seasons. As President of the Women ' s Athletic Association for the past year, Ruth Stewart helped to sponsor a conference at the University for the purpose of interesting the high schools of the state in forming a state-wide Girls ' Athletic Association. At the meeting, which was held in November, 1931_, girls from Sparks, Reno, Yerington, and Winnemucca, were present. A tentative state constitution was drawn up and presented to the schools at the annual Play Day on April 30, 1932. Members of the Executive Committee for the year 1931-1932 were: Helen Peterson, Genevieve Wolf, Mary Trudelle, Cora Henricksen, Delia Renfro, Ida Rogers, Marthene Solares, Beatrice Bollschweiller, Helen Olmstead, Ruth Stewart, Dorothy Rose, Katherine Martin, Lena Perri, and Charlotte Pope. ThI W. a. a. ExtLUTIVb CoMMTTTtf Front row , loft to t;ht: Bo ight; Peters chwcilk-r, I Wolf, Trudelle, Kornmayer, Henrkksen, Renfro, Rogers, Solar .te.ul, Stcsvarl, Rose, M.irtm, Pern, Pope. [84] Mrs. Mae Simas, Women ' s Sports Coach WOMEH ' S SPOMTS MRS. Mae Si mas, who is no w instructor for physical education for women and director of women ' s athletics, was active in sports during her entire college life, and when she was graduated from Nevada in 1929, accepted the position which she now holds in the Physical Education Department. She is now the advisor and coach of the Women ' s Athletic Association, Gothic " N " advisor, faculty advisor to the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, and a member of N. A. A. F. It was through the efforts of Mrs. Simas, as President of the Women ' s Athletic Association during her senior year and later as a member of the Physical Education stafF, that the W. A. A. lodge on the banks of Galena Creek was made possible. Contributions for the building of the lodge were received from friends of the Association, and in the fall of 1 929 the project became a reality. Waa-Neva, as the lodge is called, is ideally situated for hiking and winter sports. Durmg the past year, plans were formulated for the purchasing of sleeping bags in order that the women might spend week- ends at the lodge. It is here that the annual picnic which the Women ' s Athletic Association sponsors for the incoming Freshmen women is held. The athletic activities of the Association include a varied sports program with both inter-class and intra-mural competition offered in some of the events. Volley Ball The volley ball tournaments are played off during the winter, before the Christmas vacation, with both inter-class and intra-mural winners being determined. In the intra-mural competition, a cup is awarded to the winners by the Pan-Hellenic Council. This year the sport was under the management of Delia Renfro, and the final play-off found the Fresh- men as winners of the class tournament, and the Independents as the winners of the mural games. Members of the winning class team were: Marjorie Sanborn, Ruby Hoskins, Eliza- beth Frey, Dorothy Gordon, Ruby Bliss, Helene Stark, and Blanche Keegan. The Indepen- dent championship team was composed of: Ruby Hoskins, Marjorie Sanborn, Lena Del Grande, Dorothy Gordon, Elizabeth Frey, Genevieve Wolf, Miriam Clark, Ida Rogers, Blanche Keegan, and Ruby Bliss. Freshman Volley Ball Team Standing: Hoskins, Sanborn, Frey, Gordon. Kneeling: Bliss, Stark, Keegan. Archery Varsity Left to right: Kornmayer, Sauer, Rose, Kallenbacii. Freshman Basketball Team St.inding: Hoskins, Sanborn. Gardner Kneeling: Clark, Hoskins, Graves. [S5 WOMEWS SPOMTS Archery Archery, the sport of Robin Hood, is offered each spring, and this year, under the management of Dorothy Rose, proved more popular than in previous years, with approximately thirty women signed up for the activity. One of the outstanding features of the archery season is the exhibition match at the annual High School Play Day, when the women aim at queer paper animals and birds instead of the standard targets. Although archery is an outdoor sport, the weather during the past season was so unsettled that only indoor practice was attempted. At the close of the season, a mythical archery varsity is chosen, membership on which is purely honorary, since no matches are undertaken. Those to receive the honor during the past season were Dorothy Rose, Margaret Kornmayer, Myra Sauer, and Dorothy Kallenbach. Basketball Basketball practice starts immediately after the Christmas vacation and continues into March, when the tournament is held. Intra-mural competition was not offered in this sport during the past year, the play being confined to an inter-class tournament. The Freshman team was again victorious and carried off the honors. The team was composed of Ruby Hos- kins, Marjorie Sanborn, Agnes Gardner, Miriam Clark, Ruby Bliss, and Sarah Graves. The sport was under the management of Genevieve Wolf. Marjoru- Sanborn, Tennis Champii H DC KEY For six weeks following the fall registration, field hockey is the favorite sport of the women athletes. The University possesses an excellent field and a large amount of equip- ment for this sport, and it is enjoyed as long as the weather conditions permit playing out- side. During the past year, the management of this sport was in the hands of Lena Perri, who was a member of the varsity chosen at the end of the season. The tournament play was very exciting, and when it was all over, the Freshmen had added another sport to their list of championships. The varsity team chosen at the end of the tournament was composed of Hockey Varsitv Standing: Renfro, Peterson, Sauer, Martin, Perri, Gordon. Kneeling: Henricksen, Kornmayer, Trudelle, Keegan, Solares. Independent Volley Ball Team Standing: Hoskins, Sanborn, Grandi, Gordon, Frey, Wolf. Kneeling: Clark, Rogers, Keegan, Blibs. 86] RiiNFRO, Trudelle, Kornmayer Outstanding Tennis Players WOMET ' S SFOMTS Delia Renfro, Helen Peterson, Myra Sauer, Katherine Martin, Lena Perri, Dorothy Gordon, Cora Henricksen, Margaret Kornmayer, Mary Trudelle, Blanche Keegan, and Marthene Solares. Rifle Rifle is the only W. A. A. sport which carries inter- collegiate competition, this being done through correspon- dence with the opponents. The University of Nevada rifle squad is a member of the National Rifle Association, and shoots matches with other women ' s teams throughout the United States. Out of approximately twelve inter-colle- giate matches, the Nevada women won five, and in the con- tests with the R. O. T. C. rifle team they won one and lost the second match by three points. The women are coached during the season by the members of the military depart- ment and those possessing the ten highest scores are pre- sented with a Circle " N " by the heads of the department. The rifle team this past year in- cluded: Wanda Morrell, Dorothy Gordon, Elizabeth Frey, Myra Sauer, Mary Swett, Dorothy Kallenbach, Delia Renfro, Grace Ammonette, Cora Henricksen, Ellen Eckman. Minor Sports Other sports ofi ered by the Women ' s Athletic Association include hiking, swimming, riding, and baseball, and each year an over-night trip to the top of Mount Rose, leaving from the Waa-Neva lodge. Plans are now being considered to organize an outing dub for women who are interested in hiking, riding, rifle, fencing, and swimming. The management tjf the club will be under the military department, and membership will be based upon participa- tion in at least three of the sports. Although tumbling is more of a class project than an organized sport, is can be taken as an elective activity. During the past year, rapid progress was made, and the women were able to perform for the Spring Festival. According to present plans of the Association, if the present interest in tumbling continues, the activity will become a part of W. A. A. work. Tennis is one of the more popular minor sports, and this year the cup awarded by the Pan-Hellenic Council was awardeci to Marjorie Sanborn as a member of the Independents for first place in the singles contests. Dorothy Pope, Marthene Solares, Helen Peterson, and Ellen Eckman, members of the Tumbling Class. Rifle Team Back row: Barclay, Renfro, Ammonette, Henricksen, Eckman, Kallenbach. Front row: Morrill, Gordon, Frey, Sauer, Sweet. [87] Malcolm Blakely A. S. U. N. Yell Leader e MALUES ONSiDERiNG the mediocrity of the 1931 football season, Nevada ' s three varsity yell leaders, Bill Blakely, George Davis, and Clifford Devine, and Phil Mann, song leader, received unusually good cooperation from the students, and were able to put over several successful rallies. A mammoth coaches ' rally opened the season, coming on the day that the coaching staff took the field to train the Wolf Pack. Speeches by Coach Philbrook, his staff of assistants, and several downtown supporters were greeted with enthusiasm by the stu- dents. The second big rally of the year, the annual Freshman-Sopho- more bonfire rally, was held the Thursday night of Homecoming- Week. Despite the poor weather, a fairly large crowd of loyal stu- dents and townspeople assembled and listened to pep talks, and serpentined the field under the glare of the huge fire. Numerous rallies were held at the depot, giving the Wolf team rousing send-offs. Others were held before the home games, and before the student body meetings. In November, the mysterious Toxin rally was held. Speeches by Ed Reed, Bill Ligon, and Bill Kearney, aroused enthusiasm for the last football game of the season. f «- , Clifford Devine AsMStanc Yell Leader Gf.orge Davis Assistant Yell Leader I f Phillip Mann A. S. U. N. Song Leader [88] PUBLICATIONS Recorder of the year, - ' ccatih ' uig -zcit i quiet eyes, wit ? sl ' iin atid searching fingers draz ii g out the letters of our life and spilling t ieni across the li-ving page. ELBtRT Walklk, Editor Ti William Gilmartin and Bruce Thompson Assistant Editors AMTEMISIA ' he twenty-ninth volume of the Artemisia ma rks a change in the style of the yearbook that differs from former editions both in size, and in the type of layouts. With the size increased to a nine-by-twelve book, and the new style of fraternity and sorority pages, the staff believes that some material progress has been made that will, in general, meet with approval. It is the purpose of the Artemisia to record the events of the college year and to serve as a reminder in years to come of the associations made with familiar faces and scenes. Explanatory matter of an interesting nature is also included, that the graduate and the student may more fully remember the events that took place, and recall his part in them. Unity in the book is secured by the choosing of a theme which, this year, is characterized by conservative modern art, and the using of heads to typify the various divisions and sub-divisions. A series of six etchings, two night scenes, and an air view of the Campus are presented as features of the book. In the publication of any yearbook, the editor is always dependent upon not only his co-workers, but also upon people outside of the regular staff. This year has been no exception, and it is the desire of the editor to thank all those members of the student body and faculty who aided in any way in the compiling of the necessary material. Especial thanks are extended to Walter Clark for the short write-ups which appear on the sub-division pages j to John Mariani for the drawings for some of the sorority crests j and to Professor Harwood and Professor Hill for their construc- tive criticisms. Editorial Stai-f: First row: Donald Atchcson, Walter Baring, Frances Barnes, Pauline Berrum, BIythc Bulmer, Robert Creps, Frances Fuller. Second row: John Harlan, Elaine Hunter, Kathryn Ligon, Mary McCulIoch, Patricia McCulloch, Jean Mclntyre, William McMenamln. Third row; Theodore C verton, Myra Sauer, Albert Seeliger, Verna Selmer, Catherine Slavin, Frances Smith, Mary Adeline Thompson. .i ' WF ■ ' ! m ' i f %T»- . [90] ARTEMISIA . " jlr HE publishing of the Artemisia involves the raising 1 of money to cover expenditures of approximately III $7,500. To do this, it is necessary to conduct an intensive advertising campaign for the raising of one-third of the amount, chiefly from local sources. The remainder of the income is derived from the student body, the Board of Regents, and organizations. With the passing of the rule whereby all students must pay their publications charges at registration time, the yearbook is assured of a definite sum with which to begin work. The money paid to the Artemisia by the Board of Regents is also definitely assured, $30 0 being appropriated for the purchase of books which are sent to the various high schools throughout the state. Copies are also secured by the Regents for the Honorary Board of Visitors and for the University Library. This year, under the authorization of the Finance Con- trol Committee, the new plan of advance collection from organizations was instituted, and was carried out very suc- cessfully. No opposition to the plan was encountered, and it will, in all probability, remains as an established business custom. A sum of a little more than $1,000 is contributed by fraternities, sororities, honoraries, and Campus groups toward the general fund. A campaign for the collection of the advertising charges was made before the date of publication. The results enabled the staff to take advantage of several worthwhile discounts which were available, and which aided materially in the financial success of the yearbook. Harold Tabek, Manager Adeline Rotholz and Sessions W ' heelhr Assistant Managers Editorial Staff: First row: Clark Weigand, Fern Wittwer, Jack Wright. Business Staff: Ruth Bixby, Donald Brown, Curtis Parr, Louise Gastanaga. Second row: Howard Harney, Mary Jaregui, Isabel Matley, Edward Montgomery, Mary Murphy, Charles Nichols. Margaret Rather. Third row: Marjorie Record, Adelaide Shogren, George Southworth, Donnie Sullivan, Angelo Urrutia, Kathryn Wardleigh, Margaret Walts. [91 JostPH Jackson, Editor Ibl i B m Kenneth Johnson and Howard Umber Assistant Editors T SAGEBMUSH HE University of Nevada Sagebrush, published each week by the student body, is the official news- paper organ of the college. The first edition of the paper was published thirty-nine years ago, and appeared semi-monthly, but since that time has grown both in size and frequency of publication. The editor of the Sagebrush is chosen from among those who have had two or more years experience in news- paper work, and who, at the time of his appointment, has upperclass standing. Full control of the editorial policies of the paper and the appointment of the necessary assistants to carry out the work, is in the hands of the editor. This year, in addition to the large staff of reporters who were retained on the staff, the editor was ably assisted by Ken- neth Johnson and Howard Umber, Assistant Editors; Mar- garet Ede, Women ' s Editor; Frances Armbruster, City Editor; Merle Atcheson, Sports Editor; and the Night Staff, composed of Neva Shaw, Katherine Wright, and Frances Smith. The secretarial work necessary for the pa- per was in the hands of Kathryn Wardleigh, Louise Gasta- naga, Wanda Morrill, and Dixie Morrill. Work on the Sagebrush presents diversified opportunity to anyone interested in newspaper activities, and by the means of a carefully organized staff, affords the best train- ing available for such work. Exceptional ability and faith- ful service is recognized by the right to wear the Italic " N, " official reward for members of both the editorial and busi- ness staffs. Editorial Staff: First row: Frances Armbruster, Merle Atcheson, Margaret Ede, Neva Shaw, Frances Smith, Katherine Wright, Grace Armbruster Second row: Parnell Balthasar, Geraldine Bingaman, Billie Burke, Carol Carman, Elizabeth Carpenter, Denver Dickerson, Florence Diskin, Florine Frank, Louise Gastanaga, William Gilmartin, Ethel Hanson. Third row: Charlotte Hood, Ina Johnson, John Lee, Keith Lee, Paul Leonard, Faye Lewis, Frederica Lippman, Stewart Mayfield, John Marianj, Kathryn McCormack, Mary McCuIloch. {.diA L l! [92] % SAGWMUVSM HE MANAGEMENT OF THE SaGEBRUSH COOpcratCS with the editor by supporting the paper and by distributing it. This year, the paper was run on a paying basis by Robert Merriman, Manager, and his staff of assistants, consisting of Charles Koerner and LoweJl Russell, Junior Managers; and Arvin Boerlin, Circulation Manager. Marion Stone, who held the office of Assistant Business Manager, was largely responsible for the financial success of the publication, her experience and ability win- ning for her the coveted office which she attained. Regular reports made to the Finance Control Commit- tee assure the student body that the paper is on a sound financial basis. The Sagebrush, through careful planning of expenditures and an intensive advertising campaign con- ducted throughout the year, was able to build up a surplus in its accounts. The advertising is the life-blood of the publication, and includes not only that of a local nature, but also that of nation-wide scope. The requirements necessary for any student to become editor of the paper, also apply to the managerial side. The University of Nevada Sagebrush is a member of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association, and this year has the honor of being the only publication in the associa- tion to have two of its members hold office for the ensuing year. Joseph Jackson, Editor, and Robert Merriman, Man- ager, were elected to hold the offices of President and Vice- President, respectively. In the discharge of their duties, the two officers will have complete charge of the annual convention of the association, which is to be held in Reno in the Fall of 1932. Editorial Staff: First row: Patricia McCulloch, Jean Mclntyrc. William McMenamin, Gladys Morris, Elv.i Second row: Martha Scrughani, Grace Semenza, Marthine Solares, Frank Waiters, Kathryn Wardleigh, Carmen, William Crowell, Hazel Davis, Louise Gasta Third row: Elna Jensen, Elsie Klbbe, Robert Liddcll. Marguerite Miller, Dixie Morrill, Wanda Morrill Stone, Mary Adeline Thompson. Robert Merriman, Manager LowEH. RussFLL and Charles Koer Assistant Managers Neddenriep, Myra Sauer, Elizabeth Saxton. Mary Williams. Business Staff: Arvin Boei naga. Peggy Smith, Leslie Springmeycr, Larue Sta: . Carol Marion k Li r; iikj [93] John Mariani, Editor T Jack Myies and Kathryn McCormack Assistant Editors OESEMT WOLF HE University of Nevada Desert Wolf is the official humor publication of the student body, and is issued four times each year. The magazine made its first appearance on Homecoming Day in 1 923, when the student body recognized the special need for a publication devoted exclusively to short stories, timely articles, poetry, and art. Since that time, the Desert Wolf has developed steadily in size and quality, and at the pre sent time is con- sidered as one of the outstanding college humor magazines on the Pacific Coast. The emphasis in the Wolf for the past year was placed upon art work and literary articles, rather than an extended joke and humor section. Every student on the Campus who had any talent at all along artistic or literary lines was urged to submit copy to the editor, and the result was that the publication lived up more to its original purpose. Stories of an historical nature, telling of some of the early incidents in the life of the University, and biographical sketches of some of the familiar figures about the Campus, made their appearance. In the task of preparing each issue of the Wolf for the past year, John Mariani was ably assisted by Helen Mont- rose, literary editor, and Jack Myles and Kathryn McCor- mack, assistant editors. In addition, a well-organized staflF of feature writers, short story writers, and artists, cooper- ated to make the 1931-1 932 editions the most comprehen- sive and the most interesting ones that have ever appeared. First row: Geraldine Bing,imen, Jack Blakely, Ruth Brown, Blythe Bulmer. Second row Donald Butler, James Cazier, Dorothy Cooper, Denver Dickerson, Mary Donaldson, Nadine Fischer, John Fulmis. Third row Clara Galvin, Fern Hansen, Delbert Hewitt, Charlotte Hood, Raymond Hooper, Joseph Jackson, George Johnson. 94 f$ U ' DESEMT WOLF NivERsiTY humor magazines are recognized as one of the best fields for both local and national adver- tising. Because of the less formal style available in this type of publication, the advertiser is allowed more freedom in the selection of the type of appeal he wishes to make. In the Desert Wolf, sixty per cent of the advertise- ments which appear are those of the local merchants, while the remaining forty per cent is made up of that of a na- tional character. Color pages are one of the largest sources of income to the magazine and these are of necessity lim- ited to the use of the larger concerns. One thousand copies of each issue of the Wolf are printed for distribution to the student body and throughout the state. Approximately sixty copies are reserved for ex- changes with all but a few of the state universities and larger colleges in various parts of the country. The Desert Wolf, through its system of financing, has always been able to turn over to the student body a small surplus, amounting to between $100 and $150. This year has seen the use of a larger number of half- tone cuts throughout the various issues. Pictures of some of the leading personalities on the Campus, as well as a number of scenes, have been combined in the editorial make-up. The covers, which have all been prepared by the editor, have been made up of four colors. The division of the color was prepared by John Mariani on separate draw- ings before the work was sent to the engravers, thereby reducing the cost of the plates to a great extent. Hugh Cooper, Manager Wilbur Hannibal and Theodore Moore Assistant Managers First row: Ina Johnson, Millicent Johnson, Frandsen Loomis, Nell Lozano, Edith McLaughlin. Second row: Bernard Mergcn, Gladys Morris, Virginia Murgotten, Madelyn O ' Connell, Edgar Olscn, Anne O ' Neill, Constance Phillips. Third row: Jack Quaid, Oscar Robinson, Dorothy Rose, Jean Sauer, Virginia Sauers, Fred Wilson, Lewis Yori. [95] Ti Bernard Hartung, Graduate Manager PUBUCITY BUMEAU ' he Student News Service Bureau, which was placed under the supervision of the Graduate Man- ager ' s office at the beginning of the 1931-32 season, has succeeded in carrying out, to an appreciable degree, the publicity program that was started by the Publications Board in 1929. Stories covering general student activities are sent out, at regular intervals, to all of the State papers and to the leading Coast periodicals. Most of the news items were featured by cuts and mats obtained through McNitts Service. During the recent basketball season, over one hundred and fifty individual mats were distributed in the State and a like number were sent to the various college publications. As a future program, the News Bureau hopes to extend its service to include some of the larger eastern papers and the numerous collegiate sports magazines that are now appearing on the market. Managerial System The Associated Student Body is completing its second year under a system featured by departmental control, at the head of which is the Graduate Manager. He is the direct agent of the Student Finance Control Board, and must submit, at regular intervals, comprehensive financial reports on the various student activities. First in importance of the various depart- ments to be included under this system are the various branches of athletics. As in the larger Pacific Coast colleges, the general athletic policies are outlined by a faculty athletic committee which acts for the President of the University. The actual main- tenance and carrying out of the athletic policies, however, is supervised by the Finance Con- trol Board. Through this committee the Graduate Manager supervises the execution of the general athletic program. During the past two years the Graduate Manager has acted in conjunction with the business managers of the three college publications, and has been able to keep an accurate check on their financial status. The lesser student activities, such as dramatics, debating, class functions, rifle team, women ' s athletics, and general women ' s activities, while allowed certain budgets at the beginning of each college year, must act through the manager ' s office. Publicity Staff: Mary McCullocli, Anne O ' Neill, Bernard Hartung, Elaine Hunter, Ha7el Davis. [96] i o Professor Hicginbotham, Instructor JOUMMAUSM GLASS NE OF THE MOST POPULAR COURSES with the Stu- dents of journalism on the Nevada Campus is the English twenty-five and twenty-six class. Under the direction of Professor Higginbotham, an excellent basic course is given the students in newspaper work through actual experience in reporting. The class is a laboratory course, and the copy written in it is used chiefly by the Sagebrush. This year it is estimated that more than half of the material appearing in the news- paper was written by the members of the Journalism Class, who may or may not be on the regular staff of the ' Brush. In addition to the material which is written for the student newspaper, copy is prepared for the downtown papers and for two press associations. A regular weekly column con- cerning University athletics is composed for the Associated Press, while Campus news, of interested throughout the state, is reported for the United Press. The class is operated just as is the editorial room of a real daily newspaper, with the instructor acting as the city editor, and the students as the reporters. At the beginning of the laboratory period, each person is given his assignment. After covering the beat and obtaining the necessary information, he returns to the class room and writes his story. A mythical deadline is established at four o ' clock and no stories- are accepted after this time. A record of all the material written by each individual student is kept, and competition is keen for obtaining the greatest amount of copy by the end of the semester. Each week the best news story for that week written by one of the members of the class is selected by the instructor. The class also studies the theory of newspaper work, and it is one of the few classes on the Campus in which a theoretical study is applied to actual practice as a part of the year ' s work. Approximately thirty students were enrolled in the journalism department during the past year. Top row, left to right: Edward Montgomery, Professor Higginbotham, John McNamara, Francis Headley, John Lee, Kenneth Johnson, Howard Umber, Joseph Jackson. Middle row, left to right: William Gilmartin, Oscar Robinson, John Mariani, Merle Atcheson, Keith Lee, Ned Morehouse, Stewart Mayfield. Bottom row, left to right: Mary Williams, Jean Rowe, Myra Sauer, Dorothy Rose, Mrs. Dan White, Geraldine Bingaman, Frances Smith, Line Coffer. 97J Francis Smith, Cli: T PUBLICATIONS BOAMD HE Publications Board is composed of the heads of the three publications, the Artemisia, the Desert Wolf, and the Sagebrush, and two representatives at large from the student body. The duties of the board are set forth in the A. S. U. N. constitution and consist of the J ' , electing of the new editors and managers at the close of the fc school yearj the removing from office of anyone deemed MHk " j,. incompetent; the filling of vacancies; the exercising of a ■ " " supervisory control over the questions concerning policies of the various publications; and the issuing of the Home- coming Day programs. The Board was first organized in 1924, and sin ce that time has increased its activities to include the maintaining of harmony between the solicitors of advertising, and the downtown merchants. Cases of misrepresentation by people who claim to be working for one of the three Campus pub- lications, are referred to the Board. The members of the Board for the past year were: Fran- cis Smith, Chairman and Representative at Large from the Student Body; Nick Basta, Rep- resentative at Large from the Student Body; Elbert Walker, Editor of the Artemisia; Harold Taber, Manager of the Artemisia; John Mariani, Editor of the Desert Wolf; Hugh Cooper, Manager of the Desert Wolf; Joseph Jackson, Editor of the Sagebrush; and Robert Merriman, Manager of the Sagebrush. Basta Cooper Jackson Maria Merrii nan Smith Taber Walk |9i STAGE T urn do ' icn the Viglits still the slow v ol i s, here is the iiiaii of Dihn ' icrx , the stranger ' s -voire, taking the zcorld jro})i lis for his tzco hours. T V ' lLLIAM COILONAN, Dir BEMKEILEY SQUAME HE first Campus dramatic production of the year, presented at the Granada Theatre on January 1 1 by Mask and Dagger, was " Berkeley Square. " The play, which was written by John L. Balderston, deals with a fantastic and entirely preposterous theme concerning a young American architect, Peter Standish, who inherits an old English mansion, and, in residing there, discovers that he is able to walk back and forth through time, and can step into the part of an eighteenth century gentleman. William Kelly CoUonan, director of dramatics on the Campus, characterized the role of Standish in an almost professional manner. His ability to create the necessary atmosphere suited him almost perfectly to the part. The role of Helen Pettigrew, the girl whom Standish loved, was convincingly portrayed by Geraldine Harbert. The part of her sister was also well played by Edith McLaugh- lin, whose voice was well suited to the type. Outstanding ability was also brought out in the minor parts of the production to finish the performance in excep- tional style. The members of the cast were: Elsie Kibbee, Clifford Devine, Edith McLaughlin, Anita Sourwine, John Thurston, Geraldine Harbert, Walter Clark, Blythe Bul- mer, William Collonan, Helene Turner, Gordon Klein- Peter, Marion Stone, Helen PerLee, John Mariani, and John Bryant. Wolves Frolic On October 1 6, the Campus staged perhaps the most outstanding Wolves ' Frolic in recent years in connection with Homecoming. Abolishing the individual sorority and fra- ternity acts of previous years, the Frolic was presented as a whole along the Fanchon and Marco theme. Tap dances, duets, quartets, songs, speeches, and skits, with the comedy theme domin- ating, were organized, to present as fine a show as has been seen in Reno. The chorus was perhaps the outstanding feature of the production, and its dancing skill and rhythm looked almost professional. Scene from Berkeley Square Joe Jack.or Hunt , John Thurston, Mary Eldridge, Caroline Adelbert Stares, and Charles Nichols in scene from " The Turn in the Road " ( 00 o Fred Trevitt, Manager JUNE MOOH " N March 9, Campus Players presented " June Moon, " the second play of the year, at the Granada Theatre. The story centers around a small-time song writer who makes good in the big city despite the efforts of some crafty publishers and the wiles of a New York siren to bring about his downfall. Finally he tires of Broadway life and returns to his native town and boyhood sweetheart. Herbert Peck, making his first appearance in campus dramatics, gave an effective interpretation of the " country boy who makes good. " He becomes entangled in the mesh of a broken down composer, played by Dan Trevitt, who plans to use Peck ' s talent to his own advantage. The part of Peck ' s first love was taken by Berry McAn- ally, whose ability to place herself in the mood of the part made the portrayal very effective. Dorothy Cooper, in the role of Trevitt ' s nagging wife, who is quite in sympathy with taking the country " hick " to the " cleaners, " gave one of the finest performances of the evening. Other members of the cast were: Donald Butler, Mar- garet Ede, Joe Jackson, Bernice Walker, Roy Majors, Louise Gastanaga, and Delbert States. The play was a humorous farce, written by Ring Lardner and George S. Kauffman, and directed by William Collonan. One-Act Plays Campus Players entertained the campus with three one- act plays on February 2+. They were composed for the most part of inexperienced players and directors. " Raw Men, " the first of the three plays, featured Phil Mann and Cliff Devine in a gruesome Alaskan story. Geraldine Harbert directed the play. ' The Turn in the Road, " a story of the adventures of two amateur crooks, was composed of Joe Jackson, Caroline Hunt, John Thurston, Mary Eldridge, Delbert States, and Charles Nichols. Anita Sourwine was the director. Presenting a satire on mar- riage, Jean Mclntyre, Louise Gastanaga, and Beatrice Figow made up the cast of " On Second Thought, " directed by Parnell Balthasar. SCENE FROM " JUNE MOON " Figow, Jean Mclntyre, and Louise Ga ne from " On Second Thought. ' p RoBLui GKiiriN, Coach DEBATE ARTiciPATiNG ill cleveu inter-collegiate contests during the 1932 season, the University o£ Nevada debate squad has gone through the most extensive and successful debate schedule yet attempted at the Uni- versity. Five debates on subjects of imminent interest, dealing with social and economic problems, have been held on the home platform to date. Five other of the discussions on the schedule were held during the trip which two Ne- vada debaters took through the Northwest early in March. One debate remains on the schedule for April, at the time of this writing. Opening the season on February 5, Vernon Loveridge anci Bruce Thompson, two experienced speakers, met the traveling Marquette University team from Milwaukee, Wisconsin, on the question: Resolved, That the Tendency Toward Easy Divorce in America Should Be Condemned. The debate management at Nevada inaugurated a new policy for trial when they made a minimum admission charge for outsiders to the debate, admitting the students on their student body cards. A large audience gave the decision in favor of the visiting team. Granville Fletcher and Dudley Nix represented Nevada in the ensuing debate with the University of Pittsburgh on the local platform on February 8, the question for discussion being: Resolved, That Congress Should Enact Tegislation Providing for Centralized Con- trol of Industry. No decision was rendered, although the Nevada team was considered to have had the best of the argument, upholding the affirmative side of the case. In a second no-decision debate, Vernon Loveridge and Granville Fletcher met a women ' s debate team from Oregon State College, the Nevada men defending the divorce laws of their home state. An unusually large crowd listened to the speeches, considering the fact that one debate had already been held on a similar question. Leaving on February Id Coach Robert Griffin, Vincent Casey, and Granville Fletcher toured Washington and Oregon, meeting hve Pacific Coast colleges. Griffin reported an extremely successful trip on his return, stating that he was justifiably proud of the showing the Nevada men had made. The first debate was held at Reed College in Portland on the easy ciivorce question. The Nevada men debated, in turn, teams from the University of Washington, Willamette University, and the University of Oregon, upholding the divorce laws of Nevada and completed their schedule for the trip at Oregon State College. Bagley Casey Clewett Fletcher Lee % IDEBATE ' he final DE15ATE was extemporant ' ous for a]] the speakers, the subject being chosen the morning of the discussion. Only two of the debates on the Bruch Thompson, Manag schedule were decision contests, Nevada losing to the Uni- versity of Washington, and winning an overwhelming audience decision at the University of Oregon. No further debates had been scheduled for March, but the time was well filled in preparation for three inter-colle- giate debates to be held early in April. On April 7, Vincent Casey and Keith Lee met a team from the University of Southern California. This was the outstanding debate of the season and was held at the Washoe County building. The debate was on the question: Resolved, That the Democratic Party Should Be Returned to Power in 1932. The following evening Daniel Trevitt and Granville Fletcher lost a ciecision to the College of Pacific on the question of centralized control of industry. The final debate of the season is scheduled for 7 pril 1 5, at which time a Nevada team will meet speakers from Fresno State College. Eleven men participated in debate during the 1 932 season, and, although some of them did not get the opportunity to take part in an inter-collegiate discussion, Nevada will have a fine nucleus around which to form a team next year. But two of the members of the squad are graduating. In addition to activities in actual debating, six of the Campus orators took part in the Washington oratorical contest which was held at the University as a part of the nation-wide Washington bi-centennial celebration. Bernard Mergen, of Sparks, with his oration, " The Spirit of Washington, " won first place. Elwin Jeffers, of Reno, took second prize. As a result of his victory, Mergen was given a trip to Los Angeles, where he represented Nevada in the district eliminations of the contest. Both men showed promise of developing into capable speakers for next year ' s squad. Taken as a whole, the 1932 debate season may be characterized as the most successful to be held at Nevada in years. More interest was shown by the students, and larger audiences were obtained for the discussions. The members of the squad were: Vincent Casey, Vernon Loveridge, Granville Fletcher, Bruce Thompson, Dan Trevitt, Keith Lee, Richard Clewett, Bob Marean, Richard Bagley, George Ziegler, George Lohse, and Dudley Nix. Loveridge Nix Zeigler (13 m P MEWS G]LEE CEUB ARTiciPATiNG iu numerous concerts and activities during the past year, the Men ' s Glee Club has gone through a very full season. During the past two semesters, concerts were given in Reno, Fallon, Carson City, and Virginia City. Several broadcasts were given over the local radio station, and in conjunction with the Women ' s Glee Club and the Community Orchestra, a concert was given at the Century Club, where excerpts from the opera " Carmen, " were presented. The club took an active part in the auto show and the Spring opening given by the busi- ness houses of Reno. Much of the time during the last part of the Spring- semester was spent in preparation for the concert to be given in San Francisco by the Northern California and Nevada alBlrnes. President ciistHct of thc Assoclatcd Glee Clubs of America, but di e to financial difficulties, the concert for this year has been postponed. Definite plans are being made for a contest to be held in 1933, in which the glee clubs from Stanford, California, California Agricultural School, San Francisco University, and Nevada, will compete. The Glee Club Quartette, the most active quartette that has ever been organized on the Campus, appeared at many social functions, and sang for the Mackay Day luncheon and dance. They also took an active part in the Shrine Minstrel Show, along with the other members of the Glee Club. The show was presented twice in Reno, and once in Fallon. Many comments have been made on the success of the music department during the past year, and especially of the Men ' s Glee Club, which has taken part in more concerts and activities than during any previous year. The members of the Glee Club for the past year have been: Roy Majors, Kistler Rivers, James Leonard, Ralph Freeze, Robert Geyer, Keith La Vigne, Horace Rolof, Charles Carter, Murray English, Ross Wainwright, William Squires, Darrell Berry, Bud Beasley, George Davis, AValter Linehan, Larry Carter, John Thurston, Charles Joseph, Edward Montgomery, Ralph Robinson, Edward Parmenter, Raymond Hooper, Gene Salet, Nevin Fryer, and Fred La Marsna. During the fall semester, Donald Butler acted as accompanist, and during the spring semester, Mary Adeline Thomp son was accompanist. Hooper Fryer English Squires Wainwright Majors 04 " s T WOMEN ' S GLEE CEUB HE PAST YEAR has been one of the most active for the musical department in recent years. This was true in particular of the Women ' s Glee Club, which HlILLN SlEINMILLILR, Pr has made numerous appearances at many social affairs and entertainments. A great deal more interest was shown among the women of the Campus in singing and in music, and this spirit aided greatly in organizing a very successful group. 1 he first event of the year for the women singers took place when they journeyed to Virginia City, and, in connec- tion with the Men ' s Glee Club, entertained the people of the Comstock city in a very delightful musical recital. Sev- eral solos and quartette numbers featured the evening. The second affair for the Glee Club was their entertain- ment for the Twentieth Century Club. The presentation was well received by the members of the club, who compli- mented the women on their musical ability. Following this recital, the members (jf the club presented a broadcast over radio station KOH. Other events for the Women ' s Glee Club included a concert at the local Episcopal Church, participation in the downtown Fashion Show as part of Reno ' s Spring Opening, the annual Glee Club Jamboree, which was held at the Washoe County Library building, and the Y. W. C. A. Pageant. Members of the club during the past year were : Blythe Bulmer, Esther Warner, Melva Fowler, Marjorie Fay, Margaret Richards, Lucille Stone, L-ma Fawcett, Mary Ann Peck, and Zina Harrison, altos j Margaret Fuller, Pearl Lunsford, Beatrice Cobb, Miriam Clark, Edna Haave, Martha Scrugham, Florence Diskin, Mary Adeline Thompson, Ruth Jones, Leone Clark, Miriam Fischer, Elizabeth Cazier, Camille Cerrita, Ellen Eckman, Alice Gott- schalk, Patricia Harrison, Dorothy Hersey, and Ruth Williams, sopranos. Helen Steinmiller was the accompanist. Helen Steinmiller and Blythe Bulmer held the offices of President and Secretary- Treasurer, respectively. Professor Theodore Post has brought the organization of the Women ' s Crlee Club up to a high standard and deserves a great deal of credit for the progress of the group during the past year. RIcliards Lunsford Fay Fowler Jones Cobb Cl.irk Warner Fuller Steinmiller 105 T: Thpodoke Post, Dirccto COMMUHITY OMCMESTMA HE University-Community Orchestra was or- ganized five years ago under the direction of Theo- dore Post, newly installed professor of music at the University, and since that time has taken an active part in community events and college theatricals. The orchestra furnishes an opportunity for both University students and townspeople, who are interested in good music, to study orchestral music and to play some instrument in special programs. The program for the orchestra this year included con- certs in Sparks, Virginia City, and Carson City, and an an- nual Spring concert at the Century Club, in Reno, on April 1 4. This year the Spring concert featured the I ' Arlessienne Suite by Bizet and several selections from the opera " Car- men. " The orchestra was assisted in the event by both the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs. The membership of the University-Community Orchestra is made up of thirty Univer- sity students, and men anci women from both Sparks and Reno. The personnel for this year inclucied: Ethel I eonard, Leota Maestretti, Anna Blunciell, Touise Zimmer, Murray Eng- lish, Helen Gould, Clara Beemer, Lloyd Leonarci, Alvin Jacobs, Lois Brooks, Joyce Cooper, and Margaret Richards, violins; Eloise Stanton and Mrs. L. A. Sweat, violas; Mr. L. A. Sweat, Mr. C. B. Hanson and Dr. Mildred Johnson, cellos; Rev. F. D. Graves and Mrs. Verdie Stanton, flutes; J. D. Bruce, clarinet; Mrs. F. L. Morrill and Lawrence Mathews, horns; Professor Merle Demingand Robert Palmer, trumpets; Dr. S. T. Spann and Donald Butler, trombones; Walter Mattson, baritone saxophone; Mr. Cam Mottino and W. j. Little, drums; and Mrs. Dorothy B. Post, piano. The director, Mr. Post, is a graduate of Washburn College and of the New England Conservatory of Music, and also received a Master of Arts degree from Harvard Univer- sity. For three years he was in charge of the voice department at Washburn College, later a teacher of musical theory and voice at Frinnell College and Smith College, and has been conductor of several church choirs and musical organizations. He is also a tenor soloist of marked ability. Se.ucd, left to right: Gould, Jacobs, Zimmer, English. Blundell, Brir:e, ,St.inton, Graves, Beemer, Leonard, Rich.irds Cooper, Brooks. Standing, left to right: .Mathews, Post, Morrill, Palmer, Doming, Post, Little, Mattson, Sweatt, Johnston, Stanton, Swcatt. ■■ [106] « o BAHD NE of the most interesting and worthwhile extra- curricula activities on the Campus is the University Band. Membership in the organization is based upon a student ' s ability to read music and to play some in- strument. R. O. T. C. credit is given to those students who register for band instead of military work, and one credit is given to all other members. The band is a very active organization and plays for al 1 home football and basketball games, and participates in the Homecoming and Admission Day parades. As a special feature this year at the Homecoming game, the Universitv Band played in a massed program with the Reno High School, Sparks High School, and two Shrine bands. Because the organization is given little financial help from the Student Body, its instruments are lacking in number and quality, and its activities are considerably re- stricted. Five years ago, however, the University helped the band members to buy the uni- forms that they use at the present time, and the band is now able to make a colorful showing wherever they play. The personnel of the band for the past year included : Robert Palmer, Chester Hart, Darrell Berry, Thomas Trythal, George Lohse, Leonard Voorhees, and Paul Hartman, trumpeters j Fred Dunn, Vernon Mills, Jack Williams, Kistler Rivers, Nolan Gault, Hugh Rossolo, Edward Parmenter, Reed St. Clair, and Grant Rice, clarinets j Richard Bagley, Murray English, Fred Barkow, and James Atkinson, alto players j Robert Liddell, James Wallace, and Gerry Brummond, saxophonists; Garry Callahan, Kenneth Elges, George Mann, and Gordon Carmen, drums j Duane Nelson, Paul Rain,0. W. Anderson, and Donald Butler, trombones; Al Morey and Victor Maxwell, bass players; Professor Deming and Russell Knapp, baritone players; Walter Mattson, baritone saxophonist; Alvin Jacobs, drum major; and Professor Theodore Post, director. The officers for the year were: Kenneth Elges, President; Alvin Jacobs, Secretary, and Kistler Rivers, Treasurer. AiviN Jacobs, Drum Major rirst row: Little, C.irmcn, Jacobs, Elges. Middle row: Rivers, Mills, Dunn, Rice, Williams, St. Cl.iir, Rossolo, Liddell, " Wallace, Brummond, Palm Top row: Parmenter, Gault. R.irkow, Atkinson, Nelson, Deming, Maxwell, Post. Mattson. Harm , C. Hart, Lobsc. Raglev. D. Hart. n. Berry. Trythall, Knapp. [107] OMGAHI ATIOMS Fraternities, soro- rities, honoraries, and groups — so- cial and otherwise. Rushing; pledg- ing; initiation; and the student becomes a member of a house. If he serves the campus well, he becomes a member of a campus group or honorary. Another new chapter in the college year. f;mm mmmmmmmm,mmmmwmmi s. mmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwMmmm SORORITIES Miss Self-Possessio , in u i e-zv sprii frork, has kept us icaitiiig for an lioitr no-z ' c hut all tJie things zve ' -ve thought to say are quite forgotten zchen she comes. DELTA DELTA DEETA MARY BAIRD, President P ' ounded at Boston University in 1888. 83 Chapters. Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue. Flower: Pansy. ' 31 Alice May Atkinson . . . Watsonville Marjorie Ligon Reno Mary Baird Ely Mercedes Gerald Sparks Ethel Hanson Lovelock Edith McLaughlin Vallejo Helen Montrose Tonopah Marchand Newman FAko Betty Seeds Reno Ruth Brown Oakland Blythe Bulmer Reno Members Nadine Fischer Sacramento Theresa Glennen .... Boise, Idaho Geraldine Harbert .... Jarbidge Enid Harris Reno Millicent Johnson Reno Katherine Ligon Reno Fredrica Lippman Sparks Kathryn McCormack Reno Betty Belle Saxton Sparks ' 34 Geraldine Bingamen . . . Oakland Jane Coffer Sacramento Clara Galvin Sparks Delta Delta Delta, international sorority, was founded at Boston University in 1888 and at the present time has 83 chapters, three of which are in Canada. Li addition to a well centralized government and a splendid business organization, the sorority is known for its system of endowments. Four national endowment funds are maintained for the purpose of helping women finish college and furnishing scholarships for post-graduate study at home and abroad. Atkins on Ligon Baird Gerald Hanson McLaugh in Mo itrosc Newman Seeds Brown Bulmer Fischer Glennan Harbert Har ris Johnson Ligon Lippman McCormack Saxton Bingamen Coffer Gal vin Gulling f k ' :%. [110] OEILTA DELTA OELTA ' Dicta ' J ' hcta Chapter established at Nevada in 1913. Residence ac 845 Sierra Street, laculty Member: Mrs. Louise Springer. Members Jessie Gulling Reno Florence Hamlin Reno Carolyn Hunt Boise, Idaho Ina Johnson Reno Margaret Kornmayer Reno Anne O ' Neill Tonopah Dorotha Robertson Reno Dorothy Rose Reno Jean Sauer Reno Myra Sauer Reno Martha Scrugham Reno ' 35 Marguerite Anderson Reno Elizabeth Cazier Wells Sarah Graves Reno Fern Hansen Standish Dorothy Jackson Reno Faye Lewis Dallas Helen Malloy Napa Ellen McFarland .... Berkeley Elva Neddenrip .... Gardnerville Virginia Sauers Carhn Dorothy Shidler Reno Helen Smithe Sparks Louise Tidball Ely Betty Wilt Reno Theta Epsilon, the first local sorority to be founded on the Nevada Campus, was formed in 1900 by eleven women. In 1913 the group became Theta Theta chapter of Delta Delta Delta, being the first national sorority to be established at Nevada. Seven years ago Theta Theta chapter bought their present home, and became the first sorority house owners at Nevada. In addition to the active chapter, there is a strong local Alliance and Mother ' s Club. Hamlin Hunt Johnson Kornmayer O ' Neill Roberts m Rose Sauer J Sauer, M. Scrugham Anderson, Ca icr Graves Hansen lackson Lewis Malloy McFarland Neddenrip Sauers Shidlcr Smithe T.dball Wilt 11 PI BETA PMI PARNELL BALTHASAR, President Founded at Monmouth College in 1867. 77 Chapters. Colors: Wine and Blue. Flower: Wine Carn.ition. d A Members Helene Turner ' 29 ' 32 San Francisco Mary Donaldson . . . Victoria, Texas Dorothy Ernst Fallon Emily Gracey Reno Ruth Stewart Reno Helen Webb Berkeley Parnell Balthasar Reno Ruth Bixby Reno Dorothy Cooper Reno Florence Frohman .... Las Vegas Frances Fuller Reno Eileen Haffey Reno Cora Henrickson .... San Francisco Florence L ehmkuhl . ... Pinole Isabell Matley Reno Helen Olmsted AVells Helen Peterson Elko Leona Sellman Reno Doris Shaver Sparks Pi Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1 867, by Libbie Brook, Clara Brownlee, Ada Bruen, Nancy Black, Jennie Home, Inez Smith, Margaret Campbell, Fannie Whitenack, Rosetta Moore, Jennie Nicol, and Fannie Thompson. It was the first organ- ization of college women established as a national college fraternity. The organization was originally called the I. C. Sorosis, but adopted its present Greek name in 1888. Supreme power is vested in the biennial conventions. Administration is carried on by a grand council of five members. There are ten provinces, each with a president. Turner Donaldson Ernst Gracey Stewart Webb Balthasar Bixby Cooper Frohman Puller Haffey Henrickson Lehmkuhl Matley Olmsted Peterson Sellman Shaver [112] PI BETA PHI Nevada Alpha Chapter establisneii in 1915. Residence at 869 Sierra Street. Faculty Members: Margaret Mack, Katherine Keigelhuth, Members Dorothy Snelson Reno Mary Trudelle .... Carson City ' 34 Adeline Belmonte ... Carson City Neva Clausen Reno Edna Jensen Reno Elna Jensen Reno Jean Rowe Reno Holyce Scruggs .... Eureka, Calif. Mary Adeline Thompson .... Reno Bernice Walker Ely ' 35 Marjorie Cannon Ely Mary Durkee Reno Kathleen Haffey Reno Patricia Harrison .... Gardnerville Virginia Nelson Reno Patricia O ' Connell Ely Grace Semenza Reno Peggy Smith Reno Helene Stark Reno Peggy Williams Reno The Nevada Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi was formerly known on the Campus as Delta Rho, which was established in 1900. After petitioning to the national organization of Pi Beta Phi, a charter was granted to the local Delta Rho, and in November, 1915, Mrs. Ford J. Allen, National Vice-President, presided at the installation ceremonies. At that time, eighteen active members and ten alumnse members were initiated into the second national sorority on the Nevada Campus. Snelson Trudelle Belmonte Clausen Jensen, Edna Jensen, Elnj Rowe Scruggs Thompson Walker Cannon Durkee HafFey Harrison Nelson O ' Connell Semenza Smith Stark Williams ■,aaiBP,K . K»c 113 GAMMA PHI BETA MAE VUICH, PrcMcJtiu F )Uiule(.l at S) ' racusc University in 1874. 36 chapters. Colors: Brown and Mode. Flower: Pink Carnation. Members ' 32 ' 33 Betty Allen Fallon Frances Armbruster Reno Virginia Garside Tonopah Louise Gastanaga .... Winnemucca Anne Gregory Ren o Jane Harcourt Tonopah Ruth Laskey Santa Barbara Mary Ruth Seamon Reno Marion Stone Reno Mae Vuich Tonopah Inez Walker Sparks Margaret Walts Reno Marcelle Barkley Reno Gladys Clark Reno M argot Evans Reno Katherine Hansen .... Yerington Elsie Kibbee Winnemucca Virginia Kirkley Reno Maryalice Loomis Reno Marguerite Miller .... Fernley Edith Mortenson Reno Helen Rogers Reno Margaret Rawson Reno Neva Shaw Reno Laurena Stewart Reno Fern Wittwer Las Vegas Gamma Phi Beta was founded November 11, 1 874, at Syracuse University, by Frances E. Haven, E. Adeline Curtis, Helen M. Docige, and Mary A. Bingham. The fraternity consists of 36 chapters with a total membership of 7,500. Government is vested in a grand council of seven alumna; officials. For administrative purposes, chapters are grouped into seven provinces, each with its own director. Seamon Hansen Allen Stone Kibbee Armbruster Vuich Kirkley Garside Walker l.oomis Gastanaga Walts Miller Gregorv Wittwer Mortenson Harcourt Barkley Rogers Evans Shaw 14 (GAMMA PHI BETA Alpha Gamma Chapter estahlished at Nevada in 192: Residence at 710 Sierra Street. Faculty Members: Loretta Miller, Barbara Schmitt Members Fern Walts Reno Vera Zadow Reno ' 34 Virginia Cross Sparks Altabelle Germain Reno Lois Hutchenson Reno Nell Lozano Reno Dixie Morrill Reno Wanda Morrill Reno Nevada Solari Reno Donnie Sullivan .... Winnemucca Imogene Walker Sparks Billie Burke Reno Caryl Carman Reno Carol Devine Sparks Mary Jau,regui Reno Dorothy Nason Sparks Katherine Nason Sparks Madelyn Miller Reno Helen Mortenson Reno Anna Nelson Reno Margaret Rather Reno Esther Ronzone Las X ' egas Ellenor Robinson Reno Stella Vucovich Reno Margaret Walker Sparks In 1916, the local sorority, L O. A. O., was established at Nevada by twelve women, with the view in mind of petitioning Gamma Phi Beta for membership in their national organization. The local sorority grew constantly, and in May, 1921, the installation cere- monies into Gamma Phi Beta were conducted by Eta chapter of the University of California. Morrill, W. Nason K. Sola Mill Sulliv Mortc Cross Germain Hutchenson Lozano Morrill, D. Walker, I. Burke Carman Devine Jauregui Nason, D. Nelson Rather Ron one Robinson Vucovich Vi ' alker, M. KAPPA ALPHA TMETA BEATRICE PATTERSON, President Fdunded at De Pauw Universoty in 1870. 62 Chapters. Colors: Black and Gold. Flower, Pansy. Members ' 32 Donna Anderson .... San Francisco Josephine Bernard Truckee Margaret Ede El Centro Margaret Fuller Reno Berry McAnnally San Jose Marion Nichols Reno Beatrice Patterson .... Cedarville Helen Steinmiller Reno Jean Zuick Reno Frances Barnes Reno Denise Denson Reno Eileen Martin Reno Lena Perri Yerington Elsie Seaborn Reno Katherine Wright Reno ' 34 Beatrice Bollschweiler .... Wells Elizabeth Carpenter Reno Florence Diskin Reno V era Fuller Lovelock Ermyne Goodin Reno Edna Haave . . Fergus Falls, Minn. Abigail Hackett Reno Charlotte Hood Reno Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, in 1 870, by four women connected with the university: Alice Allen Brant, Betty Tipton Lindsay, Betty Lacke Hamilton, and Hannah Virginia Fitch Shaw. The sorority has the distinction of being the first national Greek letter fraternity among women. Anderson Bernard Ede Fuller McAnnally Nichols Patterson SteinmiUer ZuIck Barnes Denson Martin Petri Seaborn Wright Bolkchwell Carpenter Diskin Fuller Goodin Haave Hackett Hood Hunter Jauregui k.m LkdMXM Mem Elaine Hunter Elko Teresa Jauregui Elko Pearl Lunsford Reno Kathryn Martin Reno Margaret Martin Reno Alice Mason Reno Mary McCulloch .... Lovelock Patricia McCulloch Fernley Jean Mclntyre ....... Reno Gladys Morris Reno Madeline O ' Connell . . . Tonopah Marjorie Record Reno Catherine Slavin Tonopah Frances Smith Lovelock KAPFA ALPHA TMETA Beta Mu Chapter estahh ' shed at Nevada in 1922. Residence at 863 Sierra Street. HERS Virginia Wheeler Reno Mary Williams Sparks ' 35 Miriam Clark Reno Florence Doyle Reno Sallie Fagin Reno Harriet Heidtman Reno Betty Howell Reno Frances Kramer Las Vegas Virginia Murgotten Reno Katherine Nichols Reno Helen Per Lee Reno Marie Richards Reno Elizabeth Young Reno In October, 1917, Magdalena Bertschy and Laura Ambler founded the local sorority Delta Kappa Tau, which was later to become Beta Mu chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. The group petitioned for a charter in 1922, and was the only one of sixty petitioning groups to be accepted. The installation ceremonies were conducted by Mrs. Hal LaBrecht, the national grand vice-president. Morri! Fagin Lunsford Martin, K. Martin, M. Mason McCulloch, M. McCulloch, O ' Connell Record Slavin Smith Wheeler Williams Heidtman Howell Kramer Murgotten Nichols Per Lee Mclntyre Clark Richards Doyle Young LllLLi 17] BETA SIGMA OMICMOM MELVA FOWLER, President f uiuled at Colcimbia, Missouri, in 1888. 22 Chapters. Colors: Rubv and Pink. Flower: Richmond and Killarncy Rose. Members ' 32 ' 33 Pauline Berrum Reno Mrs. LaVerne Blackler .... Reno Blanche Cosby Winnemucca Mildred DeWitt Reno Melva Fowler Reno Anna Jensen Reno Wilma Kennedy Reno Eva Edwards Panaca Armena L ' ritz Reno Mildred Goble Sparks Velva Trulove Sparks Mary Tucker .... Litchfield, Calif. ' 34 Mary Burt Goldfield The founding of Beta Sigma Omicron took place at the University of Missouri in 1888, by Eulalie Hackaday, Maude Haines, and Katherine Turner. Expansion at first was limited to the Southern colleges, but in 1925a policy of expansion to include all class " A " universities was adopted. In 1930, the sorority was admitted to associate membership in the National Pan-Hellenic Council, and will within four years become a full voting member of that body. Berrum Cosby DeVitt Fowler Jensen Kennedy Edwards Fritz Goble Trulove Tucker Burt Cerrita Fay BETA SIGMA OMICMON i _ Alpha Upsiloii Chapter established at Nevada in 1931. Residence at 688 West Street. Members Camille Cerrita Reno Marjorie Fay Truckee Ruth Jones Reno Margaret Lyon Reno Alyce Matson Kimberley Charlotte Pope .... Virginia City Dorothy Pope .... Virginia City Pearl Romwall Lovelock Marthine Solares Reno Anne Sullivan Reno Mary Swett Reno Adelaide Shogren Reno ' 35 Florine Frank Reno Mary Gates Reno Clare Lourie Florida Margaret Richards Reno Ruth Williams Sparks Sigma Alpha Omega, which became Alpha LTpsilon chapter of Beta Sigma Omicron iit 1931, was founded on the Nevada Campus in 1922. The organizers and charter members were Ruth Romwell, Eva Morris, Bernice Mathews, Alta Pettygrew, Ruth Bunker, Lucile Walker, Elaine Baker, Emerald Smith, and Fern Lowry. The purpose of the sorority was to stand for the recognition and encouragement of the finest ideals of womanhood. Jones Lyon Matson Pope, C. Pope, D. Romwall Shogren Solares Sullivan Swett Frank Gates Lourie Richards William AILPHA IDEILTA TMETA LEONORA GARDELLA, President Founded at Transylvania College 22 Chvipvers. Colors: Turquoise Blue, Scarlet, and Silver Flower: French Sweet Pea. Members ' 31 Edna Ericson Reno Martha Huber Reno Billie Lee Powles Reno ' n Verna Selmer San Francisco Lois Barber Reno Leonora Gardella Reno The nationalization of Alpha Delta Theta was announced in November, 1921, and the hrst initiation was held in February, 1922. An expansion policy was formulated, and during the ten years of its existence, Alpha Delta Theta has attained a leading place among sororities. It is rated as one of the " Big Ten " by Alpha Phi and has been admitted to senior membership in the National Pan-Hellenic Council. Powle Radcliffc 20 ALPHA OEILTA TMETA Chi Chapter foLindcd at Nevada: in 1922. Chapter Room at 44J East Seventh Street. Faculty Member, Martha Huber, Members Blanche Radcliffe ...... Reno Ruth Sauer Reno ' 34- Isabelle Baker Reno Mary Nay Reno ' 35 Juana Barber Reno Alice Parmen Reno Helen Records Reno Chi Chapter of Alpha Delta Theta was formerly known on the campus as Beta Delta. The founders of the local sorority were Billie Lee Powles, Alice Carruthers, Gladys Com- stock, and Ermine Worthington Rhodes. Beta Delta was, throughout its existence, a leader in scholarship standing among the sororities, and gained permanent possession of the cup given by the Pan-Hellenic Council for the sorority with the highest standing for three con- secutive semesters. Bake Nay Barber Records 121] PAN-MEILILENIC C0U:MCI]L MELVA FOWLER, President T! HE Pan-Hellenic Council is an organization governing the six sororities on the Nevada Campus. It is composed of two delegates from each house, and has full ntrol over all matters pertaining to rushing and pledging. The local council is a member of the national organization, from which it obtains its authority to penalize those sororities which break any of the rules as stated in the Pan-Hellenic rushing regulations. The social affairs of the council are limited to a dance, which is given every fall semester, and a tea for the new women students on the Campus. Members for the past year have been: Delta Delta Delta, Mary Baird and Enid Harris Pi Beta Phi, Parnell Balthasar and Florence Lehmkuhl; Gamma Phi Beta, May Vuich and Marion Stone j Kappa Alpha Theta, Beatrice Patterson and Margaret Fuller Beta Sigma Omicron, Melva Fowler and Mildred Goble; and Alpha Delta Theta, Leonora Gardella and Lois Barber. Baird Bilthasar Barber Fowler Fuller Gardella Vuich Goble Harris Lehml ulil Patterson Stone [122]- i FRATERNITIES The tall ii an of pipes, ami ph s, aiul pr ' ule bears that about I ' nn -zch ch -n-oitld see ii to sax, ' I ride upon the shoulders of the brothers, and am the voiceof ))iany hi the zcorld. " SIGMA HU THEODORE OVERTON, ?rc iJc[ t Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. 98 Chapters. Colors: Gold, .ind Bl.ick .ind White. Flower: The White Rose. Members ' 32 ' 33 Malcolm Blakcly Reno Newton Crumley Elko Edgar Leonard McGill Theodore Overton Reno Leroy Salsbury Reno Harold Taber Reno Dan Trevitt Reno Fred Trevitt Reno Robert Merriman .... Santa Cruz Frederick Wilson Reno William Beemer Sparks John Hill Reno Joseph Horton . . . Battle Mountain Lionel Jasper Long Beach Walter Linehan .... San Francisco Vernon Loveridge Sparks John Mariani Sparks Alonzo Priest . . . . . . . Sparks George Sanford .... Carson City Earl Sanborn Reno Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret society organized in 1 868 at Virginia Military Listitute. The leaders of the society were James Hopkins, Greenfield Quarles, and James Riley. The present Greek-letter designation was adopted January 1, 1869, and in due time Sigma Nu had established creditable chapters in a well-balanced national representation. lilakely Crumley Leonard, E. Merrin lan Overton Salsbury Taber Trevitt, D. Trevitt, F. Wilsor Beemer Hill Jasper Linehan Loveridge Mariani Priest Sanford Seab [124] ■ SIGMA MU Delta Xi Chapter established at Nevad in 1914. Residence at 826 University Avenue. Faculty Member: William I. Smyth. Members Pearce Spicknall Visalia Howard Umber Reno ' 34 John T. Dolan Reno William Gilmartin Sparks Robert Leighton Wells Edgar Olson Reno Frank Walters Reno Sessions Wheeler Reno ' 35 Jack Blakely Reno Denver Dickerson Reno Howard Harney Wells Frank Leonard McGill Paul Leonard Reno Lloyd Leonard Reno Fransden Loomis ...... Reno Donald McDonald .... Minden Bernard Mergen Sparks Douglas Olsen Sparks LaRue Stark Reno Angelo Urrutia Dayton The local chapter of Sigma Nu was established in 1914. Before going national it was the Nevada Club, which was started just one year before. Sigma Nu was the first national fraternity on the Campus. The founders of the local Delta Xi chapter were William Smyth, Delwyn Dessar, Peter McKinlay, Archie Trabert, Alton Glass, Lloyd McCubbin, Albert Jackson, Basil Crowley, Wilfrid W ' ylie, and Harper Neeld. Olson Leonard L. Spicknall Walters Leonard, P. Umber Wheeler Loomis Dolan Blakely Mergen Gilmartin Dickerson Olsen Leighton Harney Stark Leonard, F. Urrutia [125] SIGMA AlLPeA EPSIILON JOHN WINTERS, President Founded at University of Alabama in 1856. 107 chapters. Colors: Purple and Gold. Flower: The Violet. Members ' 32 Norman Blundell Sparks Edwin Cantlon Sparks Junius M. Dixon Doyle Cornelius Grabbe Alton, 111. Vernon Hirst Placerville Earl Holmes Reno Gilbert Mathews Reno Raymond Poncia Sparks Frederick J. Weeks Wells John D. Winters .... Carson City ' 33 Vincent Casey Reno John Chism Reno Norman Clay Reno Clifford Devine Sparks Keith S. Gregory Reno Delbert Hewitt .... Los Angeles Kenneth F. Johnson .... Goldfield Arvid Johnson Hollywood Lawrence Kearney Reno Edward Lunsf ord Reno Charles Nichols Reno Gaile Parsons Los Angeles Albert Sutherland Reno ' 34- William Backer Weaker Baring . Tom Cahill . Los Angeles Reno Round Mountain Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the LTniversity of Alabama, March 9, 1856, by eight students: Noble DeVotie, John Rudolph, John Kerr, Wade Foster, Nathan Lockrell, Abner Patton, Samuel Dennis, and Thomas Cook. DeVotie wrote the ritual, devised the grip, and chose the name. Today there are 107 active chapters with a total membership of 34,103. Blundell Winters Lunsford Cantlon Chism Nichols Dixon Casey Parsons Grabbe Gregory Backer Hirst Hewitt Baring Holmes Johnson, V. Cahill Mathews Johnson, K. Carroll Weeks Kearney Colgan 126] SIGMA ALPHA EPSIILOIX Nevada Alpha Chapter estahljshed in 1917. Residence at 835 Evans Avenue. F.icLihy Member: F. L. Bixby. Members Victor Carroll Alhambra Rowan J. Colgan .... Los Angeles William Crowell Tonopah Jack Davenport .... San Francisco John Flournoy Reno Robert Harris Reno Edwin C. Martinez Reno Stewart Mayfield Suisun Leo D. Nannini Reno Eugene Salet Lovelock E. Ross Whitehead Sparks ' 35 Victor Arobio Lovelock Howard Brandis Reno Jess Brooks Sparks Victor Clyde Carson City Melvin Fodrin .... Carson City Herman Frudenburg .... Vallejo Richard Herz Reno Steele M. Houx Colusa Robert Liddell , Tonopah Rochford Malynn . . . Los Angeles John Majors Reno James McCarthy Sparks Orison Miller Reno Jack Moore Los Angeles Ed Nettleship Los Angeles Wilbert Peterson Sparks John J. Sullivan Reno In 1892 the oldest local fraternity, T. H. P. O., was established at Nevada. In 1917 the group was granted membership in Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and William S. Levere, Emi- nent Supreme Recorder of the fraternity, conducted the initiation ceremonies. The date of initiation, March ninth, is the same date that is celebrated as Fouiiders Day. Crowell Arobio Majors Davenport Brandis Malynn Flournoy Brooks McCarthy Martinez Clyde Miller Mayfield Fodrin Moore Nannini Frudenburg Nettleship Salet Houx Peterson Whitehead Liddell Sullivan [127] PMI SIGMA KAPPA hLDRIDGt i-ARNSWORTH, President Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873. 49 Chapters. Colors; Silver and Magenta. Members ' 32 Fern Ambrose ...... Berkeley Irvin Ayer Reno Eldridge Farnsworth . . . Berkeley Ray Hackett Reno Minter Harris Covina, Calif. Gordon Robertson Reno Gifford Shuey Reno Kirby Stoddard Reno Irvin Ayres Reno Clarence Clark Reno Jack Conlan Covina, Calif. Harry Erwin Reno Lionel Grindell Glendale Cedric Maydwell Glendale Henry Rampoldi Martinez Oliver Seymour Sparks John White Bakersfield ' 34 Monty Boland Reno Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College at Amherst, March 1 5, 1 873, by Jabez W. Clay, Joseph F. Barrett, Henry Hague, Xenos Y. Clark, Fred Campbell, and William Brooks. For five years it had no exoteric name, and was known as the " Three T ' s. " Phi Sigma Kappa became a national in 1888. Hackett Conl.,n Harris Erwin Robertson Grindell Ayer l arnswort Shney M a y d w Stoddard Rampoldi Ayres [128] PHI SIGMA KAPPA Eta Dcutcron Chapter established in 1917. Residence at 737 Lake Street. Faculty Members: Paul A. Harwood, Jay A. Carpenter, Members Donald Brown Reno Beverly Douglas Reno Fred Foster Ruth Granville Fletcher Eureka Thomas Hilberg . . . Upland, Calif. William McEnespy Chico Richard McGuire Tonopah Malcomb Moninger .... Glendale Edmund Ryan San Francisco William Shanks .... San Francisco Arvin Southworth Reno John Stock St. Louis Thomas Trythall Ruth Kenneth Watkins Reno ' 35 Edward Brewer Reno Robert Creps Reno Curtis Farr Reno Robert Maher Reno Sigma Alpha, the local which was to become Eta Deuteron Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa, was established at Nevada in 1897. It existed for twenty years and in May, 1917, the charter admitting the local group to Phi Sigma Kappa was granted. Dr. Walter H. Conley, National President of the fraternity, was the installing officer at the ceremonies, which took in twenty-three members. ■ Douglas Foster Fletcher Hiiberg McEnespy McGuire Moninger Ryan Shanks Souchworth Stock Trythall Watkins Creps Farr Maher 129 AILPMA TAU OME GA JOHN GRIIFIN, PreMdcnt P ' ounded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. 98 Chapters. Colors: Azure and Gold. Flower: Tea Rose and Daffodils. ' 32 Members Robert Bankofier .... Winnemucca Gordon Burner .... Gardnerville Phil Daver San Francisco William Dumble Tonopah Philip DeLongchamps . . . Yerington John Griffin Tonopah Francis Smith Reno Bruce Thompson Reno Leslie Tomlev Hayward ' 33 Robert Anderson Reno Roy Bankofier Winnemucca Dan Bledsoe Los Angeles Harry Brown Virginia City VS yman Evans Reno Ray Hooper Jarbidge Bennett Johnson Alhambra Keith Lee Panaca Ted Moore Winnemucca Dudley Nix Reno Edmund Recanzone .... Paradise Albert Seeliger .... Winnemucca George Schilling Hayward Wayne Van Voorhis Fallon Elbert Walker Reno Merwin White Oakland Jack Wright Reno ' 34 Don Atcheson Reno Merle Atcheson .... Gardnerville Darrell Berry Fallon Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond, Virginia, September 1 1, 1865, by Otis Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross. The Alpha, or " Mother Society, " was placed at the Virginia Military Institute. Today there are 98 chapters, with a total membership of 28,000. Bankofier, B. Bledwe Brown Seeliger Schilling: DeLongchamps Dumble Griffin Evans Hooper Johnson Lee Van Voorhis Walker White Wrighl Thompson Bankofier, R. Moore Nix Recanzo Atcheson, D. Atcheson, M. Berry - fl f f 0 . 1 - o ■% 1 - ' P C Q t - P 30 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Nevada Delta Iota Chapter established in 1921. Residence at 205 University Terrace, Faculty Member: R. C. Thompson. Mem Donald Butler Sparks Herbert Clark Elko Harold Curran Reno Paul Fontana Sparks Bruce Gould Los Gatos Lloyd Guffrey Sparks Robert Hanson Yerington Elmer Hawkins .... Grass Valley Parker Keets Los Angeles Fred Kingsley Yerington Eugene Kneebone . . . Grass Valley William Nelson .... Gardnerville Albert O ' Connell Ely Edward Robertson Fallon Alan Young Reno BERS George Zeigler Reno ' 35 Jack Adams Reno Gerry Callahan Fallon Fleet Harrison Minden Aubrey Loux Reno Edwin Lozano Reno Ernest Mack Reno Kenneth McLean Reno Robert Nelligan Reno Clayton Phillips Reno Edward Pine Hawthorne William Savage Reno Daniel Toquero Reno On January 14, 1921, fifty members of the local fraternity, Phi Delta Tau, were initi- ated into Alpha Tau Omega. Three of the men who founded Phi Delta Tau — Adelbert Pflaging, Lehman Ferris, and Leslie Johnson — in 1912, were present at the initiation cere- monies. Lewis Williams, chief of Province Nine, conducted the initiation. Butler Clark Nelson O ' Connell Loux Lozano Curran Robertson Mack Fontana Young McLean Gould Zeigler Nelligar Guffrey Hawkins Adams Harrison Phillips Pine Keets Kneebone Callahan Hanson Savage Toquero 1 Gl 1 £ a y . Jlk ,. 31 SIGMA PMI SICMA OSCAR BRYAN, President Founded at the Uni ersity of Pennsy] vania in 1908. 22 Chapters. Colors: White and Gold. Flower: D.iffodil and Lily of the Valley. Members ' 32 Oscar Bryan Las Vegas Hugh Cooper Turlock Earl Handley Santa Cruz Wilbur Hannibal Belmont Harold Sanford Fallon Neil Scott Las Vegas Maxwell Thompson Reno ' 33 Kenneth Austin Ely Bud Beasley Santa Cruz John Brooks Carson City Seaborn Caldwell .... Santa Cruz Harry Uunseath Reno Joe Fisher Virginia City Clyde Foster Reno John Fulmis Los Angeles Fred LaMarsna Ta£t Jack Myles Austin Walter Reid Modesto Eugene Waller Las Vegas PatWillard Oakdale ' 34 James Cazier Wells Frederick DeLongchamps . . . Reno Roctor Fuhrman Reno Sigma Phi Sigma was founded at the University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908, by Brice Hayden Long, Percy H. Wood, and Guy Park Needham. Government is vested in a grand chapter, composed of ten grand officers and one delegate from each active and alumni chapter. This body holds biennial conventions known as grand assemblies. Initiation is par- tially governed by national scholarship laws. Expansion is directed toward selected groups in institutions of recognized standing. Bryan Cooper Handley Hannibal Sanford Sc ott Austin Beasley Brooks Caldwe 1 Uur seath Fishe Foster Fulmis LaMarsna Myles Reid Wil lard Cazie 132 S SIGMA pel SIGMA ' Jhuta Chapter established at Nevada in 1922. Residence at 746 North Virginia Street, Faculty Members; John Gottardi, Francis Oakberg. Mem Al Gregory San Francisco Ralph Myers Goldfield Kendall Nungesser .... Las Vegas Neil Plath Reno Oscar Robinson Reno Ben Sheahan Las Vegas Floyd Smalley Reno Cecil Stowell Turlock ' 35 Lowell Black Reno Harry Bradley Fallon Roy Caldwell Santa Cruz Thomas Cashill Reno BERS Antone Chevaz Las Vegas Lino Del Grande Verdi Gerald Dellanoy .... Los Angeles Frank Fisher Virginia City Melvin Fryer .... Battle Mountain William Gelder Reno Frank Hickey Las Vegas Harvey Hill Fallon Charles Justice Fallon Mynor Kibby Reno Ed Parmenter Reno John Quaid Las Vegas John Sanford Fallon Phillip Smith Reno In April of 1921, seven men from Lincoln Hall met and formed the club known as Links and Shield, with the idea of petitioning a fraternity for membership. All preparations for the active work of the group were made, so that in the fall semester the organization was perfected. A petition was drawn up and submitted to Sigma Phi Sigma, and eleven months after the first meeting of the group, a charter was granted. DeLongchamps Sheahan Fisher Smalley Fryer Stowell Gelder Myers Caldv Hill Nungesser 11 Robinson Cashill Justice Chevaz Parment Del Grande Quaid n] OEILTA SIGMA LAMBOA FRED COLLINS, President Founded at the University of California in 1921. ' 12 Chapters. Colors: Purple and Gold. ' 32 Members Neil Austin Carson City Fred Collins Reno Albert Davis Yerington George Davis Reno Willard Douglas Reno Carl Elges Reno Robert Harrison Berkeley Joseph Jackson Sparks Telfer Kitchen Reno Dwight Leavitt Elko Dwight Nelson Reno Albert Randolph Berkeley Fred Small Reno Claude Snooks Ogden Ben Solari Reno Cy Wainwright Reno O. W. Anderson, Reno Irvin Christeiisen . . . . -. . Sparks Temple Hoffman Alhambra Lowell Horschman Reno Delta Sigma Lambda, the first college fraternity composed entirely of members of the Order of De Molay, was founded at the University of Calif ornia-j ' jii ptember 9, 1921, by Donald McLean, Joseph Fairchild, H. P. Meyer, Joshua Eppinger, Edgar Bissinger, and Albert Axelrod. A national organization was provided when a group t the University of Nevada heard of the rapid progress of the society and before the thira anniversary of the original fraternity the Nevada group was admitted. Delta Sigma Lambda has no official relation with the Masonic order. The fraternity is strictly social. There are 1 2 active chap- ters and a total membership of 850. I Collins Davis, A. Davis, G. Douglas Elges Harrison Jackson Kitchen Leavitt Nelson Randolph Small Snooks Solari Wainwright Anderson Christensen Hoffman Horschman fWk 0 0KmM m ■ 1341 DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA Nevada Gamma Cha))tLT L-stablishcd in 1922. Faculty Mcn-sbcrs: S, G. I ' almcr, S. C. Dinsmorc, Lawton Kline, Earnest Brown. Members Clark Nelson Berkeley Clyde Norman Reno ' 34 Ed Bath Reno George Hunter ...... Elko Fred Kolb Reno Jack Lukey . , Reno Duane Nelson Reno William Perovich Reno Grant Rice Reno Lowell Russell Reno George Shogren Reno ' 35 Richard Bagley Reno Ralph Ball Reno Bruce Beyers Reno Roy Majors Reno Ralph Menante Reno Leslie Springmeyer .... Minden Reed St. Clair Elko Franklin Stauts Reno Ross Wainwright Reno In September, 1922, the local fraternity, Triune, was founded at the University of Nevada. The charter members of the organization were: Charles Poppe, Ira Herbert, Ray- mond Holtzman, Tom Welsh, George Gosline, and Jesse Smith. The faculty members were: S. C. Dinsmore and Stanley Palmer. Two months later, on November 11, 1922, because of the splendid organization that had been established by Triune, it was admitted as the third chapter of Delta Sigma Lambda. Kolb Lukey Beyers Nelson Majors Perovich Menante Rus Spri ell igmeyer Shogren St. Clair Bagley Stauts Ball Wainwright US ' BETA KAPPA CALTER MITCHELL, President Founded at Hamline University in 1901. 37 Chapters. Colors: Purple and Gold. Flower: Yellow Rose. III! Members ' 31 Edwin Force Sulphur Donald Knapp .... La Jolla, Calif. ' 32 Horace Church . . Solano Beach, Calif. Calvin Dods on Carson City George Jackson Ely Walter Mitchell Tonopah John Molini Dyer Frank Estes Reno Benton Turner Los Angeles Edward Usnick McGill ' 33 Victor Krai Reno Mason Myers Visalia Oliver Sturla Wadsworth Jack Swearengen .... Mill Valley Laurence Zoebel Reno ' 34 Dino Barengo Reno Jess Christensen Fernley Richard Cooke Reno Vernon Durkee Reno Nolan Gault Reno Beta Kappa was founded at Hamline University, St. Paul, Minnesota, on October 1 5, 1901, by D. Paul Rader, Edward Marlatt, Albert Spencer, and Charles Wallace. It existed as a local for 21 years and was expanded into a national fraternity, September 29, 1922. There are 37 active chapters with a total membership of 2,1 73. Seven national officers form the grand executive council, which has full power over constitutional changes and the grant- ing of charters. Molini Swearengen Estes Zoebel Knapp Church Dodson Usnick Christensen Krai Cooke Jackson Mitchell Meyers Durkee Sturla Gault I f ' 0 Imk .%. M ' %, ' »f [136 BETA KAPPA Iota Chapter established at Ne ada in 1925. Residence at 5 8 University Avenue. Faculty Members: V. P. Gianella, V, E. Scott, Robert Stewart, P. A. Lehcnbauer. Members Angelo Granata Reno Dan Harvey Reno George Johnson Reno Hugh Mclntyre Reno Edward Redman Reno Darrell Reed Reno Sal Seago Pasadena Robert Seibold Sparks ' 35 John Bennett Reno Julius Broiley Reno James Clark Reno Murray English Los Gatos Wesley Hurley Reno James Jensen Lund Chandler Johnson Reno Wesley Kennedy Lovelock Carlton McCulloch . . . Wheatland Howard McGowan .... Yerington Lloyd Mills Logandale Mel Redhead Los Angeles Thor Romwall Lovelock Paul Turner Reno Before becoming a national fraternity, the local chapter of Beta Kappa, known on the Campus as Phi Gamma, was an agricultural fraternity. The local was organized on Decem- ber 4, 1922, and included in its membership most of the faculty of the agricultural depart- ment as well as a number of the agricultural students. However, the group split into two factions, one of which withdrew from the fraternity all together. The remaining members carried on the organization and received their charter from Beta Kappa, national frateniity. Granata Harvey Johnson Mcln tyre Redman Seago Seibold Bennett Broiley Clark Engl sh Hurley Jensen lohnsor Kennedy McCulloch McGowan Mills Redhead Romwall Turner M] ILAMBOA cm ALPHA MATTHEW MOHOROVICH, PrcMJcnt Founded at Boston University in 1909. 8 J Chapters. Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold. Flower: Violet. ' 31 Members ' 33 Attilio Genasci Loyalton John Harlan San Rafael Carlton King Alhambra ' 32 Nick Basta Ely Roland Boyden Reno John Fant Lovelock Alex Lohse Fallon Arthur Lucas Fallon Fred Morrison Westwood Elmer Perry Susuin Adelbert States Reno Harlan Stuart Fallon Charles Thoinpson Pioche Bernard York Fallon Calvin Banigan Reno Kenneth Elges Reno Gordon Klein-Peter . Washington, D. C. Philip Mann San Francisco Walter Mattson .... San Mateo Matthew Mohorovich . Jackson, Calif. John Thurston Oakland Fred Tong Kimberly Milton Young ... St. Helena, Calif. ' 34 Samuel Arentz Smith Valley Fred Barkow Reno Walter Bell Reno Russell Elliott ...... McGill Paul Hartman Reno Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University, growing out of the Cosmopolitan Law Club, which had been organized in 1 905. The first meeting of the fraternity was held November 2, 1 909. The fraternity was organized with a view to national expansion, and by 1913 the laws, ritual, insignia, and other essentials were perfected. Genasci Harlan Basta Bovdcn Tant Lohse Lucas Perry States Stuart Thomps on York Ban.gan Elges Klein-Peter Mann Mohorovich Mattson Thurston Tong Young Arentz Barkow Bell Elliott k . Jk%to at ,; - » ♦ ». [138; LAMBOA CMI AILPMA Nevada Epsilon Iota Chapter established in 1929. Residence ai 25 University Terrace. Faculty Member, Clark Amen5. Members Charles Koerner Westwood George Lemon Benicia Robert Palmer Reno Ralph Smith Reno Winston Somerville .... Westwood Leslie Upson Reno James D. Wallace Ely Harold Westfall Eureka John Wilslef Reno Peter Anker Lovelock Jack Belz Reno Walter Christian Pioche Charles Jensen Reno Lester Kitch Kimber] - John Lee Sacramento George Lohse Fallon Joe Mastroianni Dayton Victor Maxwell Reno William McMenamin .... Reno John Pauer Sacramento Hugh Rossolo Ely Don Small Reno George Steffens . Centre Mariches, N. Y. Leonard Voorheis Lovelock Clarke Weigand Reno Jack Williams McGiU Charles Worn Reno Louis Yori Reno Kappa Lambda was organized in 1921 as a local fraternity and remained local because of certain advantages until 1928, when the members decided that the advantages of a national organization outweighed those of a local. Throughout its fourteen semesters of existence, Kappa Lambda was outstanding for having had the highest average in scholarship among the fraternities for twelve semesters. Belz Pauer Koerner Christian Rossolo Lemon Jensen Small Palmer Kitch Stetfens Wallace Lee Voorheis Upson Lohse Weigand Westfall Maxwell Williams Anker Mastroian Worn McMena Yori is» « ' «y ' w »wit? ' .!»«wis».-ii?r w .- 1 % 139] COUNCIL IRVIN AVER, President THE Inter-Fraternitv Council is an organization composed of delegates from the eight fraternities on the Campus. It is the purpose of the Council to regulate the pledging and rushing of the men students at the University, and to enforce the rules in regard to the giving of favors and corsages at dances by a system of fines. The Council also has full control over all inter-fraternity sports and provides cups and awards for the winners in the various sports. The present constitution of the Council was adopted in 1931, and serves the purposes for which it was intended in a very efficient manner. All differences of opinion have been settled in a satisfactory way, and the organization is at the present time stronger than it has been in the past. In the spring of 1932, the Stray Greeks, an organization of those men from other universities belonging to houses which do not maintain a chapter on the Nevada Campus, were admitted to membership in the Council. The members for the year 1931-1932 were: Sigma Nu, William Beemer and Malcolm Blakely; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Norman Blundell and John Winters; Phi Sigma Kappa, Irvin Ayer; Alpha Tau Omega, Philip Daver and John Griffin; Sigma Phi Sigma, Oscar Bryan and Harold Sanford; Delta Sigma Lambda, Joseph Jackson and Dwight Leavitt; Beta Kappa, Mason Meyers and Edwin Force; Lambda Chi Alpha, Elmer Perry. Jackson Aycr Beemer Blakely Blundel Bryan Lcavitt Daver Force Griffin Myers Perry Sanford [14( HONORARIES , The laurel no lo}iger bends to the broad broii but the viag}iifice}it austerity of ))ie)i of deeds a)id dreams has known no falling off. He walks into tom orrow grandly. e COFFIN AWID KEYS OF FIN AND Keys, an upperclassmen ' s honorary society, was founded at the University of Nevada in 1916. The purpose of the organization is the securing and rendering- efficient the complete cooperation of all students by combining in organized form the men of the University who are considered leaders in student life and activity. Members during the past year were: Gregory Adams, Irvin Ayer, Malcolm Blakely, Edwin Cantlon, John Griffin, Raymond Hackett, Joseph Jackson, Edgar Leonard, Theodore Overton, Francis Smith, Fred Wilson. The newly elected members were: Eldridge Farns- worth, Bruce Thompson, John White, Gaile Parsons, Howard Umber, John Mariani, Will- iam Beemer, Raleigh Watson, Albert Seeliger, Elbert Walker, John Chism. Officers for the first semester were: Fred Wilson, President Malcolm Blakely, Secre- tary, and Irvin Ayer, Treasurer. Officers for the second semester were: Francis Smith, Presi- dent j Irvin Ayer, Secretary, and John Griffin, Treasurer. Ayer liLikeiy Cantlon Griffin Hackett Harwood Jackson Leonard Overton Smith Wilson [1+2] SCABBAMO AND BLADE THE National Society of Scabbard and Blade is an hoiKjrary military fraternity with chapters in 46 states. The organization was founded at the University of Wis- consin in 1904-1905, and at the present time has 75 active companies. Membership is based upon proficiency in military science, academic subjects, and is selective. The local chapter, which was installed in 1929, is composed of the following members: Cadet Captains, W. Harland Stuart and Walter E. Mitchell Cadet First Lieutenants, Robert Merriman, Jack Lindly, Adelbert States, Edward Usnick, and Frederick Nelson j Cadet Second Lieutenants, Fred Needham, Arthur Chloupek, Robert Anderson, George Davis, Robert Horschman, Wayne Van Voorhis, and Paul Nichols. The honorary and asso- ciate members are Colonel Robert Brambila, Colonel John Ryan, Lieutenant Wilcox, Harvey Foulkes, President Walter Clark, J. E. Martie, E. G. Sutherland, and Keith Scott. The officers for the past year were: Captain, Cadet Arvin Boerlin First Lieutenant, Cadet Carl Elges Second Lieutenant, Cadet Orvis Reilj First Sergeant, Cadet Calvin Dodsenj Liaison Officer, Lieutenant Grant Hustis. Anderson Bocrl in Elges Horschman Hust Nelson Nichols Reil Chloupek Dodsen Davis Lindley Stuart Merriman Usnick Mitchell ' an ' oorhi! [143] « fvr»9 Gr GOTHIC M OTHic " N " corresponds to the men ' s Block " N " Society, and is the highest honor the University confers upon women for participation in athletics. It is representative of scholarship, service to the Women ' s Athletic Association, and to the University; good sportsmanship, and athletic ability. In 1913, the Women ' s " N " Society was formed to promote interest in athletics and to extend the number of sport activities. Election to the society was based upon participation in the basketball games, which were held with Stanford and California. During the World War the society was inactive, and in 1919 it was reorganized and became known as the Gothic " N " Society. Because of the abolishment of inter-collegiate competition, the basis for membership was changed so that sportsmanship and proficiency in some major sport are the requirements upon which elections are made. The members of the society for the past year were: Dorothy Ernst, Juanita Johnson, Dorothy Kallenbach, Marion Nichols, Helen Peterson, Delia Renfro, and Mary Trudelle. The newly elected members were: Lydia Grandi, Margaret Kornmayer, Charlotte Pope, Marthine Solares, and Genevieve Wolfe. The officers for both semesters were: Dorothy Ernst, President; Delia Renfro, Vice- President, and Juanita Johnson, Secretary-Treasurer. Johnson Kallanbach Rcnfr. Triidcllc [144] e CAP ANO SCMOILIL Ap AND Scroll is that organization which elects annually to membership those upper- class women who have proven themselves leaders on the Campus in activities, schol- arship, service, and citizenship. It is a purely honorary society. Approximately seven women are elected at the close of every college year, from the incoming and outgoing senior women. A girl must have been a leader in one field, active in another field, and have a scholastic average of 2.3. Dr. Church is the patron of the organization. Members for the past year were: Frances Armbruster, Mary Baird, Margaret Ede, Dorothy Ernst, Juanita Johnson, Helen Montrose, and Marian Nichols. The officers were: Juanita Johnson, President j Marian Nichols, Secretary-Treasurer, and Mary Baird, Marshal. Baird Johnson Ede Montrose Nichols 1145 Cil CHI BEILTA PHI HI Delta Phi, the only national literary society organized for women, was installed the Nevada Campus on April 25, 1931. The first chapter of the society was estab- hed on the Campus of the University of Tennessee in 1919. The prime mover in the forming of the organization was Charles R. Morse. Mr. Morse, after finding that no literary sorority of the type that corresponded to the fraternity Sigma Upsilon existed, inter- ested Nelle Bardin in the forming of Chi Delta Phi with a view to nationalization. The first chapter was established in 191 9, and at present there are twenty-nine active chapters and two alumna; chapters. The purpose of the sorority is to form bodies of representative women who, by their infl.uence and their literary interests, shall uphold the highest ideals of liberal education. The local chapter was formerly known as Delta Alpha Epsilon, an English honor society. Requirements for membership include a major in English, and an average of 2.0 for the three semesters previous to pledging. Those who have displayed unusual literary ability, although not majoring in English, are also admitted to the organization. Members of Chi Delta Phi for the past year have been: Frances Armbruster, Ruth Bixby, Blythe Bulmer, Mildred DeWitt, Margaret Ede, Margaret Fuller, Fredrica Lipp- man, Isabel Matley, Berry McAnally, Helen Montrose, Helen Olmstead, Marjorie Myles, Elelen Peterson, Elsie Seaborn, Mary Ruth Seamon, Helen Steinmiller, Marion Stone, Mary Trudelle, Helene Turner, and Inez Walker. The newly elected members for the spring semester were: Dorothy Pope, Charlotte Pope, Constance Philips, Florence Diskin, Mary Sourwine, Dorothy Rose, Ina Johnson, Dortha Robertson, Millicent Johnson, Kath- ryn Hansen, and Tois Hutchinson. The officers for the past year were: Helen Montrose, President Mary Ruth Seamon, Vice-President 3 Elsie Seaborn, Secretary, and Marjorie Myles, Treasurer. Armbruster Blxby Bulmer DeWitt Lippman Matiey McAnally Montrose Myles Seaborn Seamon Steinmiller Stone Trudelle Ede Full Olmstead Turner Peterson Walker 46 BILUE KEY " " ir LUE Key grew out of the organization known as the " Buck Grabbers, " and received I " " its charter to the national fraternity in 1926. The Buck Grabbers was an organiza- _lLCy tion started by Jack Morse, a member of the faculty in the business department, who was an enthusiastic Nevada backer and who had the ability to get men interested in working for the University. Membership was at first limited to men in the business depart- ment, but later spread out to include those people who were willing to work and who would " grab the buck " instead of " passing it. " After three years of active work, the " Buck Grabbers " petitioned Blue Key, a national honorary undergraduate service fraternity, and upon receiving a charter, became one of the most active organizations on the Campus. The activities of Blue Key at the present time consist of the giving of the Wolves ' Frolic, the proceeds from which, amounting to approxi- mately one thousand dollars, are turned over to the student body for the athletic fundj the selling of season tickets for football j and the parking of cars and ushering at football games. Plans are now being worked out whereby Blue Key will give a large get-together dance at the beginning of each semester, and a mammoth rally at the conclusion of each major sport season. The members during the year 1932 were: George Adamson, Irvin Ayer, Nick Basta, Malcolm Blakely, Oscar Bryan, Philip Daver, Albert Davis, George Davis, Eldridge Farns- worth, Ray Hackett, Joseph Jackson, Bennett Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Dwight Leavitt, Robert Merriman, Albert Randolph, Francis Smith, Delbert States, Dan Trevitt, Fred Trevitt, Bruce Thompson, Elbert Walker, Fred Weeks, Fred Wilson, and John Winters. Faculty members were: William Blackler, Kelly Collonan, Bernard Hartung, and Paul Harwood. The newly elected members of the organization were: Harlan Stuart, Jack Hill, William Beemer, Lawrence Kearny, Robert Harrison, Wyman Evans, George Sanford, Jesse Christensen, Jack Myles, Alonzo Priest, John Mariani, Mathew Mohorovich, Gordon Kleinpeter, Howard Umber, Wayne Van Voorhis, Sam Arentz, and Philip DeLongchamps. Officers for the first semester were: Albert Davis, President; Fred Trevitt, Vice-Presi- dent; Irvin Ayer, Secretary, and Fred Weeks, Treasurer. Those holding office during the second semester were: Bruce Thompson, President; Elbert Walker, Vice-President; Mal- colm Blakely, Secretary, and Nick Basta, Treasurer. Ayer Basta Blackler Blakely Bryan Daver Davis A. DaN ■is, G. Farnsworth Hackett Hartung Harwood Jackson Johnson, B. Johnson K. Leavit t Me riman Randolph Smith States Trevitt, D. Trevitt, F. Thompson Walker Weeks Wi son Winters O O HT f f P- fT: p f C ' p p f O ' Ij 1,147 T: OMEGA MU IOTA ' HE HISTORY OF Omega Mu Iota datcs back to 1922, when the Pre-Medical Club was organized as an honorary society for those students with high scholastic standing- studying in the subjects related to medicine. The founders of the original club were Arden Kimel, who at the present time is a physician, and LeRoy Fathergell, who is now an instructor at the Harvard Medical School. The Greek letter name was adopted in 1927, and the pin, which is of plain gold with the letters Mu and Iota forming the base, and with the Omega superimposed, was chosen. Dr. Peter Frandsen has been the inspiration and the guiding light of the society since its founding. Due to his interest and work in behalf of the organization, the society has been one of the most active campus honoraries. Each year men prominent in their particular field are selected as speakers, and as a result the members have an opportunity to gain first-hand information from prominent doctors, chemists, and former students. In addition, each student lectures upon some subject which is of particular interest to him and which he feels will be of some benefit to the group. Each senior student is given some project which he works out during the course of the school year. Members for the year 1931-1932 were: Marcella Barclay, Fred Barkow, Edwin Cant- Ion, Gorden Carmen, Elizabeth Carpenter, Dave Clark, Hugh Cooper, Kenneth Elges, Fred Foster, Alvin Jacobs, Arvid Johnson, Anna Belle Langberg, Walter Mitchell, John Molini, Bruce Moore, Leo Nannini, Duane Nelson, Madeline O ' Connell, Henry Rampoldi, Ruth Stewart, Mary Tucker, Thomas Trythall, Jack Wright. The newly elected members were: Ed Bath, Jack Belz, Dan Bledsoe, Angelina DeNevi, C. Giovanetti, Robert Hansen, Charles Joseph, Ernest Mack, Kenneth Maclean, Reed St. Clair, Leslie Tomley. Ofiicers for the year were: Alvin Jacobs, President j Edwin Cantlon, Vice-President, and Elizabeth Carpenter, Secretary-Treasurer. Barclay Barkow Can tlon Elges Foster Jacobs Johnson Nelson O ' Connell Rampoldi Stewart Carpenter Cooper Mitchell Molini Nannini Tucker Trythall Wright 1481 K KAFFA KAFFA FSI APPA Kappa Psi, national honorary band fraternity, was installed on the Nevada Campus in 1930, and since that time has been an active means of promoting interest in band work. Requirements for membership include participation in the band for one semester, an average scholastic record, and an ability to play some musical instrument. The officers of the local chapter act as officers for the entire band, and the fraternity itself fulfills an advisory position for the general organization. Throughout the past year, Ken- neth Elges acted as President for Kappa Kappa Psi, Gerry Brummond fulfilled the duties of Vice-President, Alvin Jacobs was Secretary, and Kistler Rivers acted as Treasurer. The chapter was in charge of the Homecoming Day band concert, which was presented on Mackay Field by a massed group consisting of two Shrine bands, the University band, and the Sparks and Reno High School bands. Each year. Kappa Kappa Psi sponsors a band concert during the last week of school, in connection with the national music week. This spring, bands from Reno, Sparks, Carson, Susanville, Tonopah, the University, and the Shriners, plan to participate in the event. Members of the local chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi for the past year were: Roland Boyden, Gerry Brummond, Kenneth Elges, Nolan Gault, Paul Hartman, Alvin Jacobs, Walter Mattson, Robert Palmer, Kistler Rivers, Thomas Trythall, William J. Tittle, Gil- bert Mathews, Horace Church, and Professor Theodore Post. Boyden Brummond Church Elges Gault Jacobs Little Mathews Mattson Palmer ' Rivers Trythall ?« . allliiifiiiiiiiiilfe 49 SQUARE A " NI]) COMPASS UUARE AND CoMPASs was formerly known on the Campus as Trowel and Square. The local organization was founded in 1 907 by Silas E. Ross, who, at that time, was Grand _ Past Master of Nevada Thirty-third Degree Scottish Rite Masons. The society was designed as a Masonic educational organization, and helped not only to bring the Masons on the Campus closer together, but to bring them in touch with Masonic lodges in the vicinity. In April, 1926, Square and Compass, an inter-collegiate fraternity of Master Masons, granted a charter to Trowel and Square. The Nevada chapter was installed May 8, 1926. The purpose of Square and Compass is to foster and promote the ideals of True and Accepted Masons, to uphold in college life the standards of equality, fraternity, charity, and morality, and to form a binding brotherhood among members of Square and Compass. Members of the Nevada chapter for the past year have been: Elmer Perry, Benjamin Solari, Charles Thompson, George Russell, and George Jackson. Elmer Perry acted as president of the chapter. Jackson Perry Sola Tho [150 J SIGMA GAMMA EPSIILOM IGMA Gamma Epsilon is a national honorary mining fraternity. It elects each year to its membership, a certain number o£ junior students who have been outstanding in _ one of the four branches, mining, metallurgy, geology, and cermics. Regular monthly meetings are held at which time papers are presented by students, and an open discussion of mining subjects is held. Sigma Gamma Epsilon also holds meetings with the Crucible Club and arranges for special speakers for these occasions. Members for the year were: Bennett Johnson, Minter Harris, Charles Thompson, Ber- nard York, Norman Annett, Gilbert Mathews, and Professors Claude Jones, B. P. Gianella, and W. S. Palmer. Officers for the year were: Norman Annett, President j Bernard York, Vice-President; Charles Thompson, Treasurer; and Minter Harris, Historian. The local chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon was established December 1 9, 1 924. Johnfon Mathews Thompson York 51 WU ETA EPSIILOW Mu Eta Epsilon is a local honorary fraternity for those upperclass engineers who have been outstanding in scholarship in one of the four branches, mining, electrical, civil, or mechanical. It was established on the Nevada Campus in 1923. The members of the society for the past year were : Norman Annett, Norman Blundell, Calvin Dodsen, Alex Lohse, Benton Turner, Bernard York, Maxwell Thompson, Gerry Brum- mond, Francis Smith, Chester Elliott, John Fant; and S. G. Palmer, W. S. Palmer, J. C. Jones, J. A. Fulton, J. Carpenter, H. B. Sandorf, F. Bixby, C. Amens, W. Buerer, B. P. Gianella, members of the faculty. Officers of the organizations were: Norman Annett, President j Norman Blundell, Vice- President j and Professor Bixby, Secretary-Treasurer. Annett Blundell Brummond Dod5cn Elliott Fant Lohse Smith Thompson Turnet York t M i M I k [152J MASK ANO OAGGEM MASK. AND Dagger, national honorary dramatics society, was established on the Nevada Campus in 1 928. Its high standards of dramatic art serve as an incentive for really fine acting. Its membership is limited both by number and ability, the organization being composed of upperclassmen who have shown themselves to be outstand- ing in dramatics. The annual production which was presented during the last year by Mask and Dagger was " Berkeley Square. " It is the aim of the organization to present only the most finished show possible, and those who witnessed " Berkeley Square " found this to be true. Members of the society are: Dan Trevitt, Fred Trevitt, Vlou Trevitt, Helene Turner, Robert Griffin, William Collonan, Paul Harwood, Blythe Bulmer, Edith McLaughlin, Ger- aldine Harbert, John Mariani, Clifford Devine, Walter Clark, Joseph Jackson, and Bernard Hartung. Bulmcr McLauKhlin Harbert Trevitt, D. Harwood Trevitt, F. Jackson Trevitt, V. [153] BLOCK :m " society THE Block " N " Society is an organization composed of those men who have made a block letter in any of the three major sports, and also the managers of these sports. It is organized to promote the interests of athletics on the Campus and to aid Nevada in its inter-collegiate athletic contests. Athletics compose a large part of student activity upon the Campus, and every one who so desires receives ample opportunity to take part in some form of sport, both inter-collegiate and intra-mural. At present there are five sports in which competition is held with other colleges, three of which are major, and two minor sports. Any stucient who plays on a ma ] or team after filling certain rec]uirements may be awarded a Block " N " sweater. Lesser awards have been devised to reward those taking part in a minor sport. On the gridiron Nevada competes in the Far Western Conference. The majority of her games each year are played with other members of this conference, although competition is held with several of the leading coast colleges as well. A block letter is awarded in football to men playing a minimum of sixty-five minutes in four " letter " games, chosen before the season begins. The Far Western Conference title is also the ultimate goal of the Wolf basketball squad. The Nevada cage team usually plays several pre-season conditioning games before entering upon the regular schedule, which lasts through January and February. To win a block letter in basketball a man must have entered sixty per cent of the scheduled games. Nevada has always been a strong competitor in the Far Western Conference track and field meet, held annually at Sacramento. In addition to this meet, at least two dual meets are held each year. Track letters are awarded to those taking five points in any dual meet, or a single point in the conference meet. First row, left to right: Handley. Fulmis, Ambrose, Leonard, Scott. Second row, left to right: B. Banl ofier, Rampoldi, Carroll, Austin, Hackett, Gould, R. Bankofier, Wilson, Griffin, Bledsoe. Third row, left to right: Parsons, Tomley, Chism, Mohorovich, Young, Lineh.in, J, Hill, Thompson, Curran, Seeliger, Leighton, Salsbury, H. Hill. [154] T: SUHOOWNEMS HE Sundowners of the Sagebrush is an honorary go(jd-fel](jwship (jrganization, typifying the spirit characteristic of this state. It is undoubtedly the most informal group on the Campus, and its primary function is to promote good feeling and harmony among the students of the University. Originally the Sundowners included in its membership only those men who had traveled extensively and visited a good deal of the country. However, in recent years, this idea has been abandoned and at present there are no special requirements for membership to the organization. Initiation is held by the Sundowners twice during each school year, toward the end of each semester. The candidates for initiation are required to parade the Campus for one day, attired in crushed hats, ragged clothes, dirty faces, and the rest that goes to make up a typical " hobo " garb. During this day the neophytes must also beg their meals from the various sorority houses. The year ' s activities for the organization consist in numerous " steak-fries " and " weinie roasts " held in the surrounding foothills j the annual Sundowner dance, which, this year, was given near the close of the fall semester, and general discussions and activities for the betterment of the University. By selecting for its members men from almost every Campus group and fraternity, the organization is able to exchange all of the various viewpoints exist- ing on the " hill " and thus it can foster a better feeling and friendly spirit among the men students attending the University of Nevada. The officers for this year were: Eldridge Farnsworth, President Mathew Mohorovich, Vice-President j and Alex Lohse, Secretary and Treasurer. The members of the Sundowners this year were: Irvin Ayer, Bob Bankotier, Bill Blakely, Roy Bankofier, Jack Conlon, Eldridge Farnsworth, Granville Fletcher, John Griffin, Lionel Grindell, J. C. Jones, Keith Lee, Alex Lohse, Mathew Mohorovich, Fred Morrison, Al O ' Connell, Elmer Perry, Henry Rampoldi, Harold Sanf ord, Leslie Tomley, Ben Turner, John White, Bernard York, Milton Young, Chet Scranton, Bill Gilmartin, Bob Leighton, Cedric Maydwell, Bill McEnespy, Alonzo Priest, Walter Reid, George Schilling, and John Stock. Standing, left to right: Perry, Young, Grindell, Lee. Fletcher, Maydwell, Gilniariin, Griffin, Rampoldi, Tomley. Turner. Seated, left to right; McEnespy, Schilling, Priest, Blakely, Ayer, Scranton, O ' Connell, Farnsworth, Stock, Sanford, Lohse, Mohorovich. [155] e CAMPUS PLAYEMS AMPUS Players, dramatic organization on the University of Nevada Campus, was founded in the spring of 1921 by those interested in dramatic art, the charter mem- bers being members of Clionia, a debating club, and Delta Alpha Epsilon, which has since become Chi Delta Phi. In the past eleven years. Campus Players has made remarkable progress in the held of dramatics. The fall semester of 1931 saw an outstanding " Wolves ' Frolic, " which was produced jointly by Campus Players and Blue Key fraternity. " Berkeley Square " opened the spring semester of 1932, with a cast made up of the hnest Campus actors. Following this, " June Moon " was presented very successfully. Director William Kelly Collonan showed local audiences and the Campus as a whole that he can produce successful shows. In carrying out the work of his predecessors, he has built up a reputation for himself as being a director of undeniable merit. During the past year a new organization was formed for the training of those who are interested in all the various branches of the theatre. This organization is known as Junior Campus Players, and is an auxiliary group to Campus Players. During the spring semester Cantlon Griffin tkinson avis Beemcr Denson ackett Harwood Bryan Evans Jackson Bulmer Frohman Lippman Gastanaga Mariani [156] ■ CAMPUS PLAYEMS a new idea was worked out by this group wherein three one-act plays were presented, all the parts of which were taken by Junior Players. The position of manager of Campus dramatics was capably handled by I Ved Trevitt. He was ably assisted by the entire staff, including art, properties, script, ticket sales, advertis- ing, and the many other branches, which made the 1931-1932 season one of the most success- ful that dramatics on this Campus has seen for several years. Despite the fact that financial conditions have been very poor, the organization is now running on a sound basis. Members for the year have been: Alice Mae Atkinson, William Beemer, Oscar Bryan, Blythe Bulmer, Edwin Cantlon, Walter Clark, George Davis, Denise Denson, Clifford Devine, Wyman Evans, Florence Frohman, I ouise Gastanaga, Ray Hackett, Joe Jackson, Fredrica Lippman, John Mariani, Margaret Martin, Berry McAnally, Edith McLaughlin, Robert Merriman, Charles Nichols, Oscar Robinson, Elizabeth Saxton, Mary Ruth Seamon, Dan Trevitt, Fred Trevitt, Vlou Trevitt, Helene Turner, Mae Vuich, Jack Wright, Kathryn Wright, and Wayne Van Voorhis. The faculty members were Robert Griffin, William Col- lonan, and Paul Harwood. Officers for the two semesters were: Dan Trevitt, President; Vlou Trevitt, Vice-Presi- dent; and Blythe Bulmer, Secretary. Martin McAnally McLaughlin Merriman Nichols Robinson Saxton Seamon Trevitt, D. Trevitt h. Trevitt , V. Turner Van Voorhis Vuich Wright,;. Wright K [157; A ' PHI KAPPA PHI s A MEANS of celebrating the twentieth anniversary of the installation of a Phi Kappa Phi chapter at Nevada, the first annual Nevada Phi Kappa Phi Day was inaugurated here on March 1 1, 1932. The speci al feature of the day ' s celebration consisted of a dramatic reading of Eugene O ' Neill ' s latest play, " Mourning Becomes Elec- tra, " by Dr. Anthony F. Blanks, Associate Professor of Public Speaking at the University of California. At the initiatioii services for the new members he also spoke on Virgil and his relation to learning. Phi Kappa Phi is not a secret Greek letter society, a social fraternity, nor a professional organization, but it is an honorary society whose main purpose is to promote scholarship and present educational inducements equal to those given by dramatic or athletic groups. The initial letters of the Greek words, Philosophia Kraeti Photon, meaning " the love of learn- ing rules the world, " form the name of the scholastic society. The organization was founded at the University of Maine, in 1897, and is at the present time the second largest scholarship society in the United States. There are forty-four student chapters and one alumni chapter, with a total membership of 1 2,500. The Nevada chapter was installed in 1912, and now consists of a membership of 332 men and women. The requirements for membership are a high scholastic standing, a worthy character, and leadership in student activities. Each semester the local chapter elects worthy students and faculty members to the organization, and this year Margaret Fuller, Bruce Thompson, Frances Armbruster, Edwin Force, Frederick Weeks, Norman Blundell, John Fant, William Blackler, Col. Robert Brambilla, Theodore Post, Claude C. Smith, Irving Sandorf, and Merle Deming, received the honor. Professor Higginbotham acted as President of the Nevada Phi Kappa Phi group, and it was mainly through his eif orts that an annual Phi Kappa Phi Day was inaugurated on the Nevada Campus. [158] CAMPUS GROUPS Life is no dreaui zvort i dreciDinig if zve })ia ' oiilv dream. T lis ii i(sl be done? TIV;y, ' ;; t ie uiciii to do it . MAN ANITA eALL ASSOCIATIO: WOMEN ' S DORMITORY Juanita Johnson, President ' 32 Mem Matilda Belmont Stewart Cora Bryant Bridgeport Frances Case .... Paradise Valley Juanita Johnson .... Gardnerville Dorothy Kallenbach Fallon Mary Malloy Napa Fern Wittwer Las Vegas Angelina DeNevi Dayton Katherine Hansen .... Yerington Cora Henricksen .... San Francisco Mildred Huber Tonopah Marjorie Myles Carson Mary Ann Peck Ely Delia Renf ro Fallon Louise Reil Winnemucca Ruth Sauer Washoe Mary Trudelle Carson Margaret Waymire .... Las Vegas HERS ' 34 Alice Batchelder Elko Adeline Belmont Stewart Mary Burt Goldfield Gladys Compston .... Wellington Hazel Davis Yerington Rilla Drake Sparks Ellen Eckman .... Battle Mountain Erma Faucett Lund Florence Frohman .... Las Vegas Margaret Hunt Carson Dorothy Hersey Carson Zina Harrison Ely Shirley Johnson .... Gardnerville Ardis Laub Goldfield Thelma Lewis Eureka Grace Little Fernley Theresa Modarelli Beowawe Amanda Neilson Genoa Dorothy Ray Cloverdale First row: Belmont, Cjsc. J. Johnson, Kallenbach, Malloy, Wittwer, DeNevi, Hansen, Henricksen, Hubcr. Second row: Myles, Peck, Renfro, Reil, Sauer, Trudelle, Waymire, A. Belmonte, Burt, Compston, Davis. Third row: Drake, Fckman. Fnihman, Hersey, S. Johnson, Laub, Lewis, Little, Modarelli, Ray, Rechel. [i6o: MAW AHITA HAILIL ASSOOATIOT ! WOMEN ' S DORMITORY Miss Delpha Wood, Matron Members Reese Rechel . Pearl Romwall Carol Scott . Christina Smith Bernice Walker Hannah Webster Margaret Wells Grace Amonette Emma Aznarez June Baker . Marjorie Cannon Lillian Canonic Caryl Carman . Elizabeth Cazier Wilma Chanslor Lena D ' Alessandr Eunice Easton . . Fallon Lovelock Reno . Elko Ely ' 35 Winnemucca Winnemucca . . Elko Wellington Baker . . .Ely Wellington Reno . . Wells Tonopah . Lovelock . Austin Agnes Gardner .... Ruby Valley Gertrude Gardner . . . Ruby ' alley Alice Gottschalk Lovelock Fern Hansen Susanville Patricia Harrison Minden Frances Kramer Las Vegas Faye Lewis Hollywood Helen Malloy Napa Ellen McFarland Berkeley Frances Muguira . - Dayton Elva Neddenriep .... Gardnerville Patricia O ' Connell Ely Esther Ronzone Tonopah Lynette Stewart Carson Irma Taylor Fallon Jane Uhart Minden Kathryn Wardleigh Wells Wilma Schofield Hiko First row: Romwall, Scott, Smith, Walker, Webster, Wells, Amonette, Aznarez, Baker. Second row: Cannon, Canonic, Carman, Cazier, Chanslor, D ' Allesandro, Easton, A. Gardner, G. Gardner, Gottschalk, F. Hansen. Third row: Harrison, Kramer, Lewis, H. Malloy, McFarland, Muguira, Neddenriep, O ' Connell, Ronzone, Uhart, Wardleigh. 161] ui? coil:n iiai.1l association MEN ' S DORMITORY Fred Fader, Mayor I Me ' 32 Gerry Briimmond . . Cucamonga, Calif. Lawrence Carter .... Sacramento Leroy Chanslor Tonopah Robert Button Las Vegas Edward Dyer Yerington Fred Fader Las Vegas Louie Gardella Yerington Edwin Micheal Yerington John Perkins . . . Round Mountain Donald Perry Yerington Donald Reed Napa Leland Laity Truckee MBERS ' 33 Paul Adams Hawthorne Arthur Chloupek Truckee Charles Douglas Tonopah Renard Farrar Napa Greorge Gilbert Sacramento Jack Lindly Stewart Elmer Mellor Sacramento Robert Millard Ely Herbert Peck Ely Lucas Penido . . . Philippine Islands Leroy Russell San Francisco Blackler Dyer Fader Reed, D, Chloupek Brummond Ca Gardella Douglas y sir Chan slor Dutton Micheal Perkins Perry Gilbert Laity Lindley , g f «P c SW% % ' • «» aI .. [162] UNCOLM HALL ASSOCIATION MKN ' S DORMITORY William Blackler, Lincoln Hall Master Members ' 34 Elden Best Fallon Richard Clewett Yerington Albert D ' Allessandro . . . Lovelock John DeKinder Lovelock Louis Dellamonica .... Yerington Fred Fuetch Tonopah Howard Hart Piedmont William Hill Carlin George Mann Wellington Robert Marean Fallon Antoine Primeaux Elko Jack Reed Napa ' 35 Woodrow Carney Yerington Alson Gibson Las Vegas Louis Gibson Eureka Charles Gundlach .... Montello William Kottke . . . Battle Mountain Donald Odell . . ' Fallon Perry Priest Yerington Mellor Millard Peck Penido Best Clewett D ' Allessandro DeKinder fuetch Hart Hill Mann Marean Reed, J. Gibson, A. Gibson, L. Gundlach Kottke 63 Y, Wa C» A, THE Young Women ' s Christian Association has been on the Nevada Campus for the last twenty-five years, the Campus organization having been founded before the town group was organized. Miss Winifred Wygall, now a national leader, and widely recognized in the religious field, was the first secretary for the group. The Y. W. C. A. is a working body with many different departments able to include any type of college stu- dent. The organization is led by a Cabinet composed of the President and her assistants, who are each in charge of work in one of the divisions, be it finance, social service, music, study, or an international affairs group, where discussions and constructive projects are held. It is the aim of the organization to be a broadening influence on college life, helping the development of new friendships and understandings. One of the chief activities of the association is the fostering of educational interest in foreign countries by bringing to the Campus eminent speakers for lectures, assemblies, and student body meetings. During the past year the group was able to engage several prominent people as lecturers, including Maud Russell, an American educator from China, who spoke on the Communistic movement in that country Miss Mary Bentley, of the Education De- partment of the University of California; Miss Ruth Berendsohn, a leader of the Youth movement of Germany; Miss Lucille Day, a leader in the modernizing of Turkey and at one time in the employ of the government and of the Pasha, who talked on " Mestapha Kemal Pasha and the Rebirth of Turkey " and Miss Ann Guthrie, an educator from South America. E ach year the Y. W. C. A. sponsors a beautiful Easter Pageant, a religious spectacle of Sir Galahad and the Holy Grail, in which they are assisted by the combined Glee Clubs and the Community Orchestra. During the past year the activities of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet were directed by Marion Nichols, President; Nell Lozano, Vice-President; Mary Trudelle, Secretary; and Helen Olmstead, Treasurer. Members of the Cabinet were: Denise Denson, Nell Lozano, Mar- jorie Myles, Marian Nichols, Helen Olmstead, Myra Sauer, Elsie Seaborn, Catherine Slavin, Helen Steinmiller, Mary Adeline Thompson, Vlou Trevitt and Mary Trudelle. Henricksen Lozano Seaborn Slavin Carper Iter Denson Myies Steinm Nichols Olmstead Siuer, M iller Thompson Trevitt Trudelle 64 T AGGIE CLUB HE Aggie Club was first organized in 1909 for the purpose of prom(jting a greater interest in agriculture, and was reorganized in 1914. Men and women students of the College of Agriculture, as well as faculty members in the department, are eligible for membership in the club. Regular meetings are held each month, at which time business and social activities are carried on. Up until the last few years, the Aggie Club was one of the most active Campus groups participating in the Homecoming Day festivities. In connection with the day, the Aggie Club sponsored the annual Nevada Potato and Apple Show, and also included a stock contest along with the exhibits. This year, due to an enforced decrease in the amount of money allotted to the Agricultural Department, the Aggies were compelled to confine their Homecoming Day activities to the giving of the dance which comes at the close of the celebration. Also due to a lack of finances, the sending of a stock judging team to the Pacific International Livestock Exposition was omitted from the year ' s activities. In the spring semester, the Aggie Club, in conjunction with Mr. R. B. Jepson, Voca- tional Agricultural Director, sponsored the contests for the meeting of the Future Farmers of America. This organization is composed of young boys who are interested in agriculture, and meets each year to conduct contests in stock and crop judging, and in meat, weed, and seed identification. A public speaking contest for the young farmers is also held in connection with the agricultural contests. During the past year, offices of the club were very capably filled by the following: Louie Gardella, President Robert Dutton, Vice-President 5 Edmund Recanzone, Secretary j and Benjamin Solari, Treasurer. Members of the Aggie Club were: Arvin Boerlin, Robert Bankofier, Roy Bankofier, Robert Dutton, John Flournoy, Louie Gardella, Atilio Genasci, William Hill, Goldie Holmes, James Jensen, George Johnson, Fred Kingsley, Keith Lee, Lloyd Mills, Vernon Mills, Douglas Olsen, Edmund Recanzone, Magnus Sherupp, Benjamin Solari, Oliver Sturla, Fred Weeks, John Wilson, John Winters, and Marshall Woodward. Bankofier, B. Bankofier R. Boerlin Dutton Flournoy Genasci Gardella Hill Holmes Jenson Johnson Lee Mills, L. Mills, V. Olsen Recanzone Shcrrup Solari Sturla Weeks Winters V oodward 65 HOME ECONOMICS CEUB MEMBERSHIP IN THE HoME ECONOMICS Club is coiTiposed o£ the faculty members of the department, the Home Economics majors, and all other students who are carrying, or who have carried two or more hours in the department, and who have paid their dues before the second meeting of each semester. The club was founded in the spring of 1921, for the purpose of promoting the activities of Home Economics on the Campus and throughout the state; to stimulate interest in the aims, history, and accomplish- ments of the Home Economics movement throughout the world; and to gain experience so that the members might better further that movement. During the course of the year, a fairly set program is carried out. The faculty enter- tains all Home Economics students at a reception which follows the first business meeting of the semester. In October, plans are made for participation in the Homecoming festivities. The program of the December meeting is in memory of Ellen H. Richards, the woman to whom much of the credit for the Home Economics movement is due. During February and March, extensive plans are made for Mackay Day, the club having full charge of the plan- ning and serving of the luncheon for the day. At the last meeting, held in April, a banquet is served to all the members. This is one of the most enjoyable functions of the year, as it aif ords a chance for a congenial gathering of all those interested in the work of the club. Following the banquet and the business meeting, the seniors entertain with a traditional stunt. The Home Economics Club pin is prized very highly b) ' diose who are privileged to wear it. It is awarded to students only after they have performed a certain amount of satis- factory work. The amount of work required is determined by the point system, two hundred and fifty points being necessary. These points are earned by working on committees, holding- offices, attending meetings, and by participation in programs. Cjood scholarship and work in club activities is further rewarded by election to Sigma Sigma, local Home Economics hon- orary society for upperclass women. Officers for the past year were: Verna Selmer, President; Betty Allen, Vice-President; Alice Batchelder, Secretary; Mildred Huber, Treasurer; Mildred Goble, Historian; and Jean Sauer, Press Agent. Top row, left to right: J. Barber. Edwards, Ronzone, Walker, Gardner, Hoskins, Swett, Pope, Beemer, Nason, Frey, Goble, Kornmayer. Middle row, left to right: Batchelder, Allen, Kallenbach, Foster, Harris, Lewis, Wright, L. Barber. Bottom row, left to right: Baker, Huber, Webb, Wheeler, Lehmkuhl, Selmer, Heidtman, Nichols, Radcliffe. flMM [166; % COSMOPOUTA CILUB HE Cosmopolitan Ci uh was founded on the University Campus in 1923 by Edward Min, with the aim of promoting international harmony; to study and dis- cuss world affairs; to create an interest in cosmopolitanism and the various nationali- ties; and to promote Campus sympathy for lands and peoples outside the United States. False prejudices against race, color and religion are swept away; the main purpose of the mundialist organization is to preach that " above all is humanity. " Students attending the University from other countries will, in the Cosmopiltan Club, find a group of sincere, understanding, and sympathetic friends. The foreign student is made to feel at home, not as though he were set adrift in a strange world. The members of the Cosmopolitan Club are bound by the chain of youth, internationalism, and the pursuit of learning. During the past year a complete reorganization of the club was effected, which served the purpose of arousing greater inter est in its activities. An entirely new constitution was adopted, making membership more difficult to attain, and restricting the number of frater- nity and sorority members from any one group, thus almost precluding the possibility that the Cosmopolitan Club might become entangled in Campus politics. A definite plan for each meeting of the organization was worked out; and interest in the meetings has been augment.;d through instructive talks by members of the faculty who have had experiences abroad. Talks by foreign students on their own countries before downtown service clubs have been among the activities of the Cosmopolitan Club during the past year. The members of the organization for the year were: John E. McNamara, America; Betty Saxton, Norway; Helen Steinmiller, America; Howard Wong, China; Amar C. Lakhanpal, India; Lucas Penido, Philippine Islands; Eugenia Wainwright, France; Ange- lina DeNevi, Italy; Dwight Nelson, Sweden; and Dean Maxwell Adams, Dr. B. F. Cha- pelle, and Dr. C. R. Hicks, faculty members. The officers for the two semesters were: Dwight Nelson, President; Angelina DeNevi, Vice-President; and Eugenia Wainwright, Secretary-Treasurer. Nelson followed the gradu- ation of Elias Bumatay, former President, at Christmas. % Back row, left to right: Penido, " Wong, McNamara, Hicks, Lakhanpal, Nelson. Chapelle. Front row, left to right: DeNevi, Wainwright, Saxton, Steinmiller. iiniinnni 67 CMEMISTMT CJLUB I anc N 1925, students of chemistry felt the need of an organization for those interested in that science, and as a result, the Chemistry Club was organized. Membership is open to anyone interested in chemistry, although there are standards of grades in chemistry other subjects that must be maintained. Interest is stimulated throughout the year by the presentation of various moving pictures of chemical developments. The club aims to keep abreast of modern achievements in chemistry and to foster an interest in that science throughout the Campus. Exceptional ability in the field of chemistry is recognized by the local honorary society, Sigma Sigma Kappa. Membership in the society for the past year was made up of: Cecil Harris, Donald Butler, Alvin Jacobs, Edward Dyer, Francis Oalcberg, and Thomas Johnson. Officers of the Chemistry Club for the past year were: Archie Wood (deceased). Presi- dent; Edward Dyer, Vice-President Dorothy Kallenbach, Secretary j George Lemon, Treasurer; Professor Deming, Faculty Advisor. Top row, left to right: Bruce Moore, Donald Butler, Cecil Harris, Walter Bell, Alvin Jacobs, Leslie Upson, Murray English, Thor Romwall, Calvin Bannigan, Francis Oakberg, Kirby Stoddard. Bottom row, left to right: George Lemon, Edward Dyer, Ernestine Harris, Rose Sala, Adelyn Rotholz, Professor Deming, Professor Sears. [168] CMUOBILE GLUB ' " [Ip ' he Crucible Club is a mining engineering society affiliated with the American I Institute of Mining Engineers. It is organized for the purpose of giving extra- III curricula and social activity to all mining engineers. Upperclass members of the Crucible Club who have a high standing are eligible to become student associates of the A. I. M. E. and to be elected to Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Throughout the past year some of the meetings of the society have been held in con- junction with Sigma Gamma Epsilon, and such notable men as Senator Oddie j Ott F. Heiser, of the Mill City tungsten properties H. R. Cooke, Reno mining attorney Representative Arentz and ex-Governor Scrugham, have been the guest speakers at the meetings. Fore- most among the trips taken this year by the society was a visit to Virginia City, which mcluded an inspection of the Sutro Tunnel level. Officers of the organization for the year have been: John White, President; Edward Usnick, Vice-President; Renard Farrar, Treasurer; and Victor Krai, Secretary. Top row, left to right: Stock, McEnespy, Caldwell, Seago, White, Seaborn, Overton, Hilberg, Kleinpeter, Seymour Middle row, left to right: Cahill, York, Woodward, Usnick, Swearingen, Johnson, F Arentz, Turner, Dixon, Krai, Bottom row, left to right: Mathews, Maydwell, Grindell, Redhead, McCulloch, Johnson, Harris, Brooks. - f- [169] %. CIVIL ENGIHEEMS HE Civil Engineering Society at the University of Nevada is a student branch of the American Society of Civil Engineering. All students majoring in civil engineer- ing automatically become members of the group. The purpose of the society is, through contact with the other chapters in other American colleges, to make possible a better understanding of the problems which confront a civil engineering graduate in the many phases of his work. The Nevada branch of the organization meets once every month to discuss local busi- ness and any national business that has been brought before them through the headquarters of the society. At every possible opportunity, a speaker of either local or national reputation is called upon to present a discussion on some modern engineering problem. Those holding office for the organization throughout the year were: Walter Reid, Presi- dent; Jack Smith, Vice-President; William Squires, Secretary and Treasurer. Standing, left to right: Myers, Mattson, Smith, Gr,ibbc, Young, Millard, Bengua. Kitchen, Squires, McGuire, Leighton, Scibold, Mclior, Russell, Morri ' Steffens, Sommerville, Anker, Needham. Seated, left to right: Gilbert, Smith, Thompson, King, Davis, Pierson. Wainwright, Snooks, Small, Blundell, Brummond, Elgcs, Nelson. Mjl [170] ■ T ELECTMICAIL EMGINEEMS HE University of Nevada Electrical Engineering Society is a branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the national group being founded in 1884. The objects of the Institute are the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of a high pro- fessional standard among its members, and the development of the individual engineer. The membership of the association is made up of all those students who are majoring in electrical engineering. Regular meetings are held, at which time outside speakers are engaged or papers are presented by the various members of the group. Officers of the society for the fall semester were: Donald Knapp, President Calvm Dodsen, Vice-President Orvis Reil, Secretary-Treasurer. During the second semester, Calvin Dodsen acted as President- Chester Elliott was Vice-President and Orvis Reil re- tained his office of the previous semester. Stanley Palmer acted as Faculty Advisor for the group. Top row, left to right: Sinellio, Best, Kwan, Palmer, Rossolo, Dunseatli, Chism, LaMarsnl, Moningcr, Del Grande, Douglas, Hart, Mann, Robinson, D ' Alle- sandro, Cazier, Plath, Kitch, Hart, Mclntyre, Sandorf. Middle row, left to right: Fletcher, Otteraen, Beemer, Murphy, Dodsen, Fant, Reed, Lohse, Fader, Elliott, Lindley, Reil, Anderson, Zoebel. Bottom row left to right: Ryan, Gelder, EckholT, McGowan, Delamonica, Westfall, Voorhis, McKenzie, Gundlach, Morehouse. [171 T MECHANICAL ENGINEERS HE Mechanical Engineers Club was founded in 1921 as a student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Its aims are to further interest in mechanical engineering and the new developments in that field, and to provide an opportunity for the student engineers to discuss and exchange ideas and opinions. The mem- bers derive mutual benefit from the organization since there is a common interest, and by contact with the national organization they are able to work toward a future efficiency in this field. Officers for the two semesters were: Howard Galloway, President; James Wallace, Sec- retary-Treasurer; and Wayne Buerer, Faculty Advisor. Standins, left to right: ' Williams, Fuetsch, Wallace, Menante, Galloway, Springmeyer, rarmentcr. Layman, Sanford. Seated, left to right: Carroll, Tibbits, Browne, Michael, Buerer, Lakhanpal, Stowell, Bryan, Amens, Ryan. [172: % ASSOCIATEO ENGINEEMS HE Associated Engineers is an organization of approximately two hundred stu- dents registered in the four different engineering schools. All engineering students ._. are members. It is the purpose of the association to organize the students and the engineering societies for engineering activities, and to give all members the benefit of good lecturers and motion picture films which it is able to obtain. Regular meetings are held throughout the year and numerous interesting speakers help to enlighten the students on general engineering subjects. On Homecoming Day, the asso- ciation has charge of the organization of the various engineering societies in order that the entire school may be on exhibition, and that it will be represented in the parade. A mucking contest for the mining students, and a chaining contest for all engineers, with suitable cups for each, are sponsored on Mackay Day by the Associated Engineers. The officers for the year 1931-1932 have been: Harold Sanford, President Fred Small, Vice-President J and Mason Myers, Secretary-Treasurer. Sanford Small Myers " TN [173] STMAY GREEKS THE Stray Greeks is an organization composed of men from other universities whose fraternities do not maintain chapters at Nevada. The need for such an organ- ization has long been felt on the Campus, but it was not until the present year that any definite action toward organizing was made. Membership in the Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil was granted to the group in the spring semester. Throughout the year, the Stray Greeks have taken part in the Homecoming celebration, and in other activities, and have competed in inter-fraternity sports. Members of the organization for the year were: John S. Smith, Kappa Sigma, Wash- ington State College 5 Ralph Robinson, Beta Theta Pi, Knox College; August L. Bernes, Theta Kappa Nu, University of California; John C. Bryan, Kappa Sigma, Stanford Univer- sity; Raleigh R. Watson, Kappa Sigma, University of Southern California; Edwin N. Lewis, Kappa Sigma, University of Southern California; H. Jackson Stephans, Chi Phi, University of Illinois; William H. Squires, Theta Chi, University of California at Los Angeles; Albert N. Tibbits, Phi Lambda Pi, Armour Institute, Chicago, Illinois; Anthony O. Tesone, Pi Kappa Alpha, University of Colorado; and Richard Fry, Phi Mu Delta, University of Cal- ifornia. During the fall semester, John Smith acted as president, and Ralph Robinson as secre- tary-treasurer. In the spring semester, the office of president was held by August Bernes, and that of secretary-treasurer by John Bryan. Bernes Bryan Fry Lewis Robinson Squires Stephans Tcsonc Tibbits Watson ■ [174] MILITARY A glitter and a clmikhig in the sun ; underneath the dosson ing trees hro-i ' cn ranks go by. T he petals fall . Ahvays there is the fa! con ' s eye. Ti Colonel Robert Brambila MIWTAMY OEPAMTME " MT HE University of Nevada maintains an Infantry Unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, Senior Division. The Basic Course in Military Science and Tactics is given in the Freshman and Sophomore years in the University curricula. This basic course requires of the student ' s time three hours per week of classroom or practical out-of-door instruction. For the Junior and Senior years of University work, an ad- vanced course is offered, which is open to graduates of the basic course who have shown themselves proficient and qualified by personality and character to profit by the advanced training which leads to a commission in the Officers ' Reserve Corps, United States Army. Aside from its physical benefits, time devoted to military studies in the R. O. T. C. course is fully entitled to credit in the general scheme of mental culture. In subjecting themselves to discipline, which is essential to team work, young men soon learn the secret of modern civilization, which depends upon the combined action of human beings to common ends. Exactness, neatness, obedience, health, posture, and train- ing in team work are in themselves civic virtues, worthy of cultivation. These virtues are secured in the military instruction in a more definite and efFective way than in any other University department. The United States Army is associated with convictions of obligation, with a sense of responsibility, with a manly, and, more than manly, a gentlemanly code of conduct, with love and loyalty for country. The military instruction also includes much information of a general and practical value to students for a successful life and citizenships for a greater capacity for more valuable service to their nation in case of emergency, if the students should, at any time in their lives, be called upon to render such service. The school year 1931-1932 was Colonel Robert M. Brambila ' s first year as Com- mander at Nevada since 1909. He graduated from the University of Nevada with the class of 1897, and was Professor of Military Science and Tactics at this University from 1905 to 1 909. Colonel Brambila has returned to Nevada and brought to the Military Department a wide knowledge of his profession, gathered from years of experience in, and study of, the United States Army. He is assisted in the Military Department by First Lieutenant Herbert B. Wilcox and Sergeant Grant H. Hustis, United States Army. Top row, left to right: 2nd Lieutenant George Davis, 1st Lieutenant Jack Lindley, ist Lieutenant Clark Nelson ist Lieutenant w,v,s --■.• ' " " — " " Vayne Van Voorhis, ist Lieutenant Adelbert States, 2nd Lieutenant Arthur Chloupek, 2nd Lieutenant Paul NichoU.jnd Lie utenant Rober t Horschnian Bottom row, left to right Orvis Reil, 2nd Lii lant Robert Horschi lin, Captain Harlan Stuart, Captain Calvin Dods t to right: ist Lieutenant Robert Merriman, Maior Carl Elges, .St Lieutenant Arvin Boerlin, Captain Harlan Stuart, Capta Captain Walter Mitchell, ist Lieutenant Edward Usnick, 2nd Lieutenant Robert Anderson, 2nd Lieutenant Fred Needham. [176] Cauet Majok Carl Elges MIUTAMY OEPAMTMEMT N CONJUNCTION with the actual military training given on the Campus, the Military Department sponsors a University of Nevada Rifle Team, composed of from ten to fifteen of those students regularly enrolled in the Basic Course in Military Science and Tactics, or in the advanced course in military training, who are selected on the basis of their ability as marksmen with an army rifle. During the second semester of each school year, numerous postal matches are scheduled with various rifle teams representing universities and colleges in all parts of the United States. The Associated Students of the University of Nevada present each year to those men on the Rifle Team fulfilling the necessary requirements as specified in the constitution, a Circle " N " similar to the awards given for participation in the various minor sports on the Camp us. This year the Rifle Team engaged in a very extensive schedule, including matches with twenty-four universities and colleges, competing against some of the finest collegiate marksmen in the United States. Other than these scheduled matches, the team fired in all three stages of the Corps Area Gallery Match, held during the period from January 26 to February 25. This match is a large composite contest, composed of all colleges and universities on the Pacific Coast main- taining R. O. T. C. units. Firing for the 1931-1932 school year was concluded the week ending March 12, with Nevada ' s entry into the Hearst Trophy Match. The Rifle Team was hiade up of the follow- ing men: Ned Morehouse, Arvin Boerlin, Wendell Duplantis, Robert Anderson, William Stuart, James Young, George Steffens, William Hill, William Best, Arthur Chloupek, Paul Fontana, Robert Marean, Corado Giovanetti, and Paul Nichols. Of the fourteen members composing the team, the first ten named were awarded the Circle " N " for intercollegiate shooting. A chapter of Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military fraternity, is maintained on the Nevada Campus. Membership is limited to the members of the Cadet Ofiicers Corps and to such others as are deemed worthy of becoming members of the organization. One of the chief functions of the society is the sponsoring of the Military Ball, the annual formal dance of the Military Department. Standing, left to right: Captain Harlan Stuart, 2nd Lieutenant Robert Anderson, ist Lieutenant Arvin Boerlin, Corado Giovanetti, Sergeant James Young, Corporal William Hill, Corporal Robert Marean, Major Carl Elges, and Lieutenant Arthur Chloupek, and Lieutenant Paul Nichols. Kneeling, left to right: George Steffens, Corporal Ned Morehouse, Staff Sergeant Paul Fontana, Sergeant William Best. 177 " c OMPANY " A " Paul Fontana, ado Giovaneti Edward Montgomery, Joseph Boswell, Raymond , Paul Hartman, isc Lieutenant Orvis Reil. Standing left to right: Captain Walter Mitchell, ist Lieutenant Jack Lindley, Staff Sergeant Hackett, George Mann, Donald Macdonald, Fred Feutsch, Paul Anker, Edward Pine, C , , i ri t l- ,r w 1 r-l, , ■iehf Sergeant Irwin Rogers, Earle Seaborn, Robert Hansen , William Perovich, Corporal John Flournoy, Leslie Upson, Walter Christ Charles Koerner, Corporal William Hill, Fred Kolb, Duane Nelson. Kneeling, left ( Company " B " Standing, left to right: Captain Harlan Stuart, Robert Palmer, Victor Arobio, Wilbert Petersen, Howard McGowan, Frank Hickey, William Kottke, William Beemer, Walter Bell, Philip McGuire, 2nd Lieutenant Robert Horschman, rs • i ght: Sergeant Allen Young, Floyd Smalley, Perry Priest, Thomas Cahill, Bruce Gould, Alson Gibson, Stacey Alter, Jess Christenson, Daniel Bledsoe. Kneeling, left s«l«t.lSSSS!!3B«SK Company C , , , . Standing, left to right: Captain Calvin Dodson, ,st Lieutenant Arvin Boerlin, Jack Wright. Howard Hart, Louis Gibson Mynor Kibby, Ne, Scott, Melvin Fodrin, Wilbert Brinkerhoff, Garry Callahan, Oscar Robinson, Robert Liddell, ist Lieutenant Adebert States, ist Lieutenant Ed ward Usnick. ant David Clark, Corporal George Ziegler, Nevin Fryer, Lance Corporal Donald Atcheson, Harlan Purdy, James Cazier, Corporal George Lemon, Chandler Johnson, Jim Wallace, Corporal Edward Robertson, Harvey Hill. Kneeling, left to right: Sergean 78 Company " A " Standing, left to right: and Lieutenant Paul Nichols, ist Lieutenant Clark Nelson, Hugh Mclntyrc, Lloyd Mills, Wesley Kennedy, George ScefFen , Carlcton McCulloch, Antonio Chavez, William Hart, Hugh Rossolo, Staff Sergeant Elliott Russell, Lance Corporal Lloyd Guffrey, Thomas Trythall, 2nd Lieutenant Arthur Chloupck. Kneeling, left to right: Jack Quaid, Corporal Angelo Granata, Corporal Bruce Moor e, James Nelson, Antoine Primeaux, Corporal Ned Morehouse, Grant Rice, Jack Williams, Corporal Elmer Hawkins, George Hunter, Sergeant Cleto Bengoa. " B " Company Standing, left to right: ist Lieutenant Robert Merriman, Samuel Wheeler, Leslie Springmeyer, Sam Frank, Paul Adams, Stephen Carney, Lance Corporal Albert D ' Allessandro, Howard Harney, Corporal Robert Seibold, Sergeant " William Best, 2nd Lieutenant " Wayne VanVoorhis, 2nd Lieutenant George Davis. Kneeling, left to right: James McKenzie, Richard Clewett, James Jensen, Corporal Eugene Salet, John Swearingen, Herbert Clark, Frank Fisher, Corporal Leo Nannini, Sergeant Robert Leighton. Company " C " Standing, left to right: 2nd Lieutenant Robert Anderson, Reed St. Clair, William Gelder, Clarence Elkln, James Johnson, Conrad Pettengill, Clarke Weigand, Charles Gundlach, Joseph Horton, Jack Dolan, Darrell Berry, 2nd Lieutenant Fred Needham. Kneeling, left to right: Donald O ' Dell, Eugene Kneebone, Corporal Robert Marean, Edwin Martinez, Winston Somer illc, Renard Farrar, James Clark, Fred Barkow, Murray English, Corporal Daniel Harvey, Sergeant Frederick Foster. 79 K E VAO A LIFE i ' l Paddlings, lak- lefll« ings, field day, E vB Homecoming,and " rrm many other things f n ■jjS go to make up the jli things which only the unwise would want to forget. Pictures have the power to bring back memo- ries of events that were mile- stones in our college career, and which will always remain so. r m AAytli; CAMPUS PERSONALITIES Here is a certainty co)iie of coiiti)inous (leDuind, and tlie lone right 10 choose, ivith hiitguid eyes and a) I a)) i used air. Still , she is here. i PERSONALITIES OF THE CAMPUS " As we know he . " MARION STONE " Honorary Major " HAZEL DAVIS ' Mackay Day Queen " DONNIE SULLIVAN " Mackay Day Queen " GERALDINE HARBERT " Mackay Day Queen " This year saw the inauguration of two new customs on the Ne- vada Campus. The first of these, the election by popular vote of an Honorary Major, was sponsored by the members of Scabbard and Blade, and by the Military Department. The person selected, Marion Stone, presided at the Military Ball, and at various other activities conducted by the two organiza- tions throughout the year. The second new custom was instituted by the committee in charge of Mackay Day, to add interest and variety to the program for the day. Those selected in this case were chosen on the basis of personality by the memibers of the committee. The selections made in both contests were well received by the student body, and both contests promise to become traditions of the school. The three Mackay Day queens, under the direction of the committee, each planted a tree in the Memorial Circle for Deans Hase- man and Jones, and took a part in the other artivities of the celebration. In the evening they presented cups to the win- ners of the contests and were honored guests at the Mackay Day dance. Cups were awarded to the Sigma Phi Sigma fra- ternity for a one hundred per cent turnout for the work in the morning j to Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity for the house with the greatest percentage of bearded members present; to John Griffin for the blackest; to Cedric Maydwell for the best; to Herbert Clark for the reddest; to Professor Carpenter for the worst; and to Dean Adams for the oldest faculty member present at the dance 186] ' PICTORIAL YEAR Lend ear, lend ei r, tlie tcilkhig doll, she slio-z ' ss you yesterday as yesterday ivas as today ! MACKAY SCIENCE BUILDING Jill i MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES Throughout the entire year, the Frosh and the Sophs have had a great time of it. Although the Frosh won the Field Day, the Sophs have not been lax in administering punishment to the first year men. On the top of the page, a Frosh has just left the hands of the members of the Vigilance Committee. In the circle, Bryan dashes for safety as the tire rush starts. Members of Upperclass Committee look on during the tie-up to see that no one is hurt — too much. In the next picture, there seems to be a Jittle dissension as to which way the tire is to go. Jack Adams gives the Sophomores a little trouble in the tie-up and it takes three of them to handle him. The circle shows an ex- clusive view of some of the Sophomores who suifered the embarrassment of being thrown into the lake by the Frosh. In the lower left, the jousting match is on and the paint flows freely. Someone does a swan dive into the lake, and, below, somebody must be swallow- ing a lot of water. ■I ' »C " " 13i aii«««« l S«» - Giving the huge block " N " on Peavine moun- tain its semi-annual coat o£ new paint is the task of every Freshman class. The work is done under the supervision of the Upperclass Committee, and punishment for those who do not show up for work is meted out by the Sophomore class. The two upper pictures show the Frosh waiting to get a bucket of whitewash and send it up the hill; and the dash down the hill after the work is all finished. In the upper right-hand corner, some lowly Frosh is learn- ing that the way of tradition breakers is hard. In the circle directly below, Maxwell is almost floored by Stowell in the class boxing matches. Martinez and his opponent, and Hart and his opponent, seem to go more for sparring than for real fighting. Some idea of the size of the " N " is gained by the picture showing the long line that formed the bucket brigade up the side of the mountain. Many barrels of material and many gallons of water are needed before the huge letter has gotten its bath. •J — " W £. .,.-- ' - ' ;%, i ' . " t hi;»-iE The Homecoming Day parade, when the fra- ternities, sororities, and organizations wrack their brains for original ideas for their floats. The whole school turns out for the occasion and for the football game afterwards. The Military Department turns out in full force for the parade. In the circle on the left, the Gamma Phi float is shown. The ship is the entry of the Taus, while the rickety old wagon on the left was entered by the Sigma Nus. Directly below the writeup, two of the floats are waiting while the judges decide who is to be declared the winner. In the circle is a view of the Campus Players ' float, the winner of the prize for organizations. To the left of this, the Lambda Chi entry, the winner among the fra- ternities, is shown. Originality and hard work combined to win the cup. On the right, two other entries are shown, the top one being that of the Pi Phis, and the lower one being, very obviously, that of the Electrical Engineers. )A ' ' r f • 4 . More pictures of the Homecoming Day pa- rade. After covering the downtown district, the parade circled Mackay Field, where it was viewed by the largest crowd ever to attend a football game at Nevada. Approximately 6,000 people watched the Wolf Pack swamp the Fresno Bulldogs. In the upper right-hand corner the float of the Stray Greeks, which was very cleverly worked out, is shown. In the next picture, the silver industry of the state gets a boost. On the right, the Tri Delt reproduction of the University gates leading to all parts of the globe. This float took the prize offered for the best sorority entry. Directly above the write-up is the entry of the Beta Deltas. Visit- ing Shriners from California lent color and gaiety to the celebration, and combined with the University, Reno, and Sparks High School bands to provide music for the occasion. Adam- son and Wilson have to have their fun. At the bottom of the page, the S. A. E. float. The camera man tries to save the staff some money by taking two pictures on the same neg- ative, and this is the result. His spacing was very poor. Hartung asks to lead a yell at the coaches ' rally, and then wondered why he didn ' t get much response. But who could yell anyway, with a face like that looking up at themr In the picture directly below, Brewster Adams, one of Nevada ' s loyal backers, is in- troduced at the rally, and he in turn presents Coach Philbrook. In the circle at the left, Bled- soe, Foster and Johnson pose for an action pic- ture while painting the tennis courts on Mackay Day. Directly below this write-up. Priest, Ta- ber, and Umber are shown in the great wide- open spaces where stag parties are the style. The big thing about the picture in the circle below seems to be John Stock. On Mackay Day everybody wants to keep working all the time, and it was with the greatest diffi culty that we managed to get the group in the lower left together for their picture. In the lower right, a picture of the Frosh-Reno game is shown. ., •) 1 ' : •is . " ' ' ,» ' ' .•rf , " . -if " • If I J«%I .If- - ff ' " MSK. ' A. w. rr ' i Sy - - ' I P ' .1- •? jk The Military Ball was a gala affair, with all the cadet officers getting an opportunity to show off their uniforms to advantage. Marion Stone, as Honorary Major, was the honored guest of the evening. Above the write-up, the Lambda Chis pause for a picture while clean- ing up the grounds. In the upper corner, Pitcher " Wild Bill " Blackler exhibits rare form. Below, Nevada " almost " scores on Cal. when Parsons gets away for a good gain. Fur- ther down the page, a picture is shown of one of the times that Cal. did not make much head- way against the Nevada forward wall. The area surrounding the Bulletin Board is a place, of beauty and charm. In the small circle, a picture of Jim Wallace, president of the soph- omore class for the first semester. At the bottom is a view of the large and enthusiastic crowd that watched the Wolf Pack go down to defeat at the hands of the Dons from San Francisco University. A glorious game and a fitting close to a successful season. Yes. % , «£V %..: ' V Senior Week — the time when the class takes time out to reflect on the past four years. The week is fllleci with pleasurable activities, chief among which are the Senior-Faculty baseball game and the Senior Pilgrimage. At the top, Prof. Feemster and Doc Martie are shown to advantage, apparently amused at the ball game. In the circle, Sheerin, Burner, and Vargas show what intelligent seniors should look like. The Pilgrimage pauses at the Gates to reflect a minute. Directly below, the grad- uating class is on its way for the ceremonies. Below the write-up. Jack Walther is making a dash for third, while Doc awaits the ball. In the circle, Edwin Cantlon and Col. Ryan lead the march to the Gym for the exercises. On the left, Jean Hughes and Doris Thompson. Directly below, Jean recalls some of the mem- ories of the Tram. In the lower right, the class pauses on Mackay Field to recall the memories of the Wolf Pack; and the procession just be- fore the seniors become alumni. tfh t.. Varied pictures picked at random. George Da- vis and Bill Blakely lead the Nevada rooters at the Cal. game. Thanks to the support re- ceived from the Sacramento Junior College students, the Nevada side of the field made a very creditable showing. Winter and summer both have their charms as is shown by the two scenes at the top. On the left, the Frosh and Reno mix it up during their game. Football would appear to be on the up-grade if the pic- ture at the right can be taken as evidence. The picture in the small circle shows one of the stars from the San Francisco Boys ' Club start- ing oflF on an end run in the game between the halves of the Cal. game. Two poses of the Army Mule which gave the spectators some- thing to laugh at in the Army game. The Aggies bemoan the forced lease of the Univer- sity farm with appropriate ceremonies in which " Old Ned, " or whatever he is called, is burieci with a very impressive service. .. " i p|i Bit„ ■Hsft In the upper corner, Davis, Blakely, Devine and Tomamichael pose very nicely for their pictures, while Mann prefers to look on, per- haps realizing that he is to appear in a better role on one of the other pages. Thompson is caught in one of his meditative moods, while Margaret Fuller recalls one of the days of her cliildhood. You can guess with us as to what the small picture on the left represents. On the right, the two yell leaders exhibit some of their exuberance and cheer by performing funny antics for the assembled crowds. The space below the Tram presents a pretty sight when garbed in winter ' s mantle. " Doc " Mar- tie comes off the field after administering first aid to one of the Wolf Pack with some of that mysterious stufi that he packs around in his satchel. Elizabeth Carpenter goes back to the good old days when men were men and women wore clothes. The Mining and the Science Buildinos in winter. Wilson talks business. Members of the Girls ' Tumbling team exhibit their skill and form by posing for the camera man. The bench-warmers of the Dons appear to be having a hard time in keeping themselves warm. The Mackay statue stands out above the snow, with the upturned face ever looking forward. The Beta Kappas give evidence of the artistic ability of some of their enterprising members by sculpturing two very fine statues in snow. On the left, some lonesome person waits for her lover. We are not sure, but the person looks a great deal like Marjorie Rec- ord. Yoo-hoo, Buckie! Where art thou? In direct contrast to the summery scene on the left, Manzanita Hall looks cold and forbid- ding. In the two small pictures below, Ed Reed and Bill Ligon expostulate at the Toxin rally, hailed as the end of the school, but in reality a very smart trick pulled for a very unsuspecting student body. At the bottom Phil Mann leads the singing at one of the games. AOYEMTISEME MTS The advertisers — the people that ni a k e t h i s b o o k possible. People interested in the efforts of the stu- dents to produce a worthwhile book. Backers not only of the publications, but of every student activity. Deserv- ing of your support and of ail the thanks the fclditor and the Manager can bestow on them. wmMmmmwm twiwmmmMiM% Ml APPMECIATI© (TIIP ' he people and the business houses listed on III the following pages have constantly shown their interest in the University of Nevada, not only in subscribing to the Artemisia, but in supporting all student activities. With the various programmes and the many other things besides the three publica- tions to which the advertiser is asked to contribute, there is a constant drain on the business men of Reno and the surrounding territory. The staff of the Artemisia fully realizes how much this means to the advertiser s and sincerely hopes that they will be able to feel that in this case at least, the returns jus- tify the expenditure. In saying this, the editor aiid the manager of the Artemisia urge and request, not only the students, but everyone else who reads this book, to go through the following section and note those individuals and firms that have made this publication possible, and then to keep the names in mind whenever making purchases. Firms repre- senting almost every type of business have placed advertisements in this year ' s book and if the reader will note those places at which he may have occasioii to trade, he will be assured of receiving the services of the better business houses. UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Fifty-ninth Year FALL OPENING, AUGUST 29, 1932 Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A Wide Range of Courses in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineering, in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses in f ducation, P lementary and Advanced, in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES For catalog and other inforniitlion, address THE PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada [202] ♦ 7 ' here is Much in a Name . . ; WENTY-NINE YEARS AGO Mr. Quality - ] . C. Penney conceived the idea that a business could be success- Always fully operated on the principle of the Golden Rule, and he founded the Company which is now known the world over as the J. C. Penney d Company, Incorporated. P]ver mindful of the welfare of A Iways its customers, the Company has grown, and hopes to continue to for grow as only fair dealing and satis- fied customers will permit it to grow. Less To thousands of people the name " J. C. Penney Company " stands for Honesty, Courtesy and Service. J. C. PENS EY CO., ISC. DEPARTMENT STORES ' ' Reno ' s Busiest Store ' ' [203] B U IC K SCOTT MOTORS, LTD. South ' irginia and Ryland Streets — Phone 4126 — Reno, Nevada CADILLAC Wholesale ajid RetciU Distributors LaSALLE buick oldsmobile G. M. C. TRUCKS (? Lyon Metal Tire Covers Pilot Ray Driving Lights Hyvis Oils Sieberling Aircooled Tires Exide Batteries I. P. O ' Brien A. C. Frohlich O ' BRIEN MORTUARY Funeral Director 5 220 West Second Street Telephone 548 1 Reno, Nevada 204 As we liavc received the contmuous backing of the follomomg people 111 the publishing of this book nsoe wish to acknowledge t iat support and express our appreciation to tJiem. 6 SPONSORS TO TPIE 1932 ARTEMISIA Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Moffat Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Brown Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Nichols Mr. Sam Frank Mr. and Mrs. Laurence A. Gulling Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Loncjabaugh Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Reese Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Knox Mr. Frank Campbell Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Beemer Lieut. Governor and Mrs. Griswold Mr. and Mrs. James M. Glynn Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Walther Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Scheeline Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Murray- Mr. AND Mrs. E. E. Roberts Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Poncia Mr. and Mrs. Joe F. McDonald Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Cross Mr. Ed Rothol rz Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Shor t Mr. and Mrs. Art Nelson Mr. Sam Armanko Delle B. Boyd Judge and Mrs. Moran Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Paterson Mr. and Mrs. R. Herz Mr. Graham Sanford Mr. and Mrs. K. G. Foster Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Kennedy — TJie Business Staff [205] Dr. Taylor Dr. Myers TAYLOR OPTICAL CO. Optometrists Corrective Ocular Treatments Phone 3362 1 1 Arcade Bldg. Reno, Nevada COMMERCIAL HOTEL Elko, Nevada C (Ale giate Headquarters fur Eastern Nevada Newton Crumley, Proprietor Wayne O. Jeppson Attor)iey at La%v Cladianos Building Telephone 8584 Reno, Nevada Frank W. Ingram Attorney at La v Phone 21512 202 Clav Peters Buildinir J. S. JENSEN Cement Contractor li} 6. 804 A4i]l Street Reno, Nevadf Washoe County Title Guaranty Company (Incorporated 1903 ) Title Insurance and Escrows Assets oA-er $150,000.00 27 East First Street Reno, Nevada m [206] £ PEARL UPSON SON Storage, Cartage, Etc. HOUSEHOLD GOODS CARTED AND STORED Automobile Storage, Crating, Shipping Long Distance Hauling When yon ship — ship to us. We have every storage facility you desire. Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Co. Reno, Nevada Phone 3582 CALIFORNIA MEAT MARKET 355 North Virginia Street Phone 5197 Phone 5198 Free Snappy Delivery TOWNSHEND ' S KEY COMPANY 24 West Douglas Place Telephone 4372 Reno, Nevada This ad is evidence that -we have purchased your goods. Do you and your stu- dent friends purchase oursi ' RENO SPORTING GOODS The largest Sporting Goods House in the state Reach, Wright DnsoN, Goldsmith, Rawlings, Wilson Draper-Maynaru Goods Sold by Us 25 7 North Virgania Street Reno, Nevada WANDLING ' S FUR HOUSE Quality Furs Manufacturing, Remodeling, Repairing, Cleaning Fireproof Storage TROPHIES OF ALL KINDS MOUNTED TRUE TO LIFE All ] ' ork Guaranteed PHONE 85 1 1 RENO [207] Office Phone 6351 Residence Phone 3644 C. W. WEST, M. D. M. R. WALKER • M. D. Hours by Appointment Intcr7ial Medicine Only C=5 C=5 4, »fe5 Medico-Dental Building Suite 505, Medico-Dental Building Reno, Nevada V « Reno, Nevada THOS. W. BATH M. D., F. A. C.S. fej fe; Re Dr. Donald MacLean Medico-Dental Building Reno, Nevada fej fes Dr. A. L. Stadtherr Surgeon t « Medico-Dental Building Reno, Nevada ELLWOOD RENO M. D. feStflt l 508 Medico-Dental Building Reno, Nevada [208] i Comfllments of Dr. John V. Ducey Dentist 5 «» 1 7 East Second Street Phone Reno 8391 Reno, Nevada Wigg ' s Grocery J. H. WiCGS, Pro .. Teas Coffees Staple Groceries Spices Meats Gasoline Oils Corner West Seventh and Washington Sts. Reno, Nevada Phone 5 500 ♦ • T. O. Ward, Pres. Geo. Emmett, Mgr. THE WONDER 155 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada TRAVELERS HOTEL c,«i,e. Nevada Headquarters Rates $1.50 to $3.50 Hats Coats and Frocks Take Yellow Taxicab Personally selected for at Our Expense your approval 255 O ' Farrell Street, Near Powell Priced very moderately » « San Francisco, Calif. Phone Sutter 4300 " IF Use Ivory Soap Exclusively " . 1. Dr. O. M. Seifert SUNSHINE LAUNDRY Dentist INC. Home of 4=5 C, Phone ZORICI 440 E. 2nd St. ur Laundry ■ttaUuiiuaKiiiiil Send Your Cleaning With Yc 216 l irst National liank building Telephone 4531 Reno, Nexada I [209] Alber r Ayres W. M. Gardiner Miles N. Pike res, Gardiner and Pike Counselors at Law First National Bank Building Reno, Nevaila The GREY SHOP INC. C. R. Cooper Wome s Apparel Exeliis ' ively lasonic Builclms? Reno, Nevada HERZOG ' S Cigar and Magazine Store Hit of the Week Records Reno ' s Most Complete Line of Magazines E. B. Herzog, Prop. Phone Reno 4712, 247 North Virginia St. William L. Hacker Attorney at Lai w 4» Practice in All Courts Suite 412, Clay Peters Buildinj. Reno, Nevada William L. Howell M. D. Surgery fej ' Medico-Dental Building Reno, Nevada JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS Jewelry Maniifacturing Watch Repairing Ginsburg Jewelry Company 133 No. Vir ' n ' nia St. Reno, Nevada 210] As Your Faculty Tries to Make Better Men and Women so GUNTERS 418 West Fifth St., Phone 615 7 715 Si . VirginiaSt., Phone 3137 Tries to practice ethics in busine Fresh Meats and Groceries Stand 227 North Center Street GOLDEN TAXI DIAL 5511 Give Us a Call You Will Like Our Service George S. Green Edward F. Litnsford Green Lunsford A ttorneys at Law 216 E. C. Lyon Buildint Reno, Nevada French Cleaners and Parisian Dye Works 6? fel 320 East Second Street Telephone 4187 Reno, Nevada This Beautiful St(iri-, With Its Reliable Dependable Stock hiickcJ hy every cundition that assures you complete satisfaction, offers the best inducements for your pa- tronage. 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 jew- elry. R. Herz Bro., Inc. ' ■ The House of True Values ' ' 2V North Virgini;! Street, Reno, Nevadii United Nevada Bank Reno, Nevada Capital $4()(),0()() Surplus $1UU,0UU Officers GEO. WINGFIELD Prcs-dent J. O.WALTHER. . . Vni--P resident and Cashier H. H. SCHEELINE Vice-President W. L. CASINELLA . . . . . Assistant Cashier D. G. LaRUE Assistant Cashier D ' lJ-cctors GEO. WINGFIELD R. T. BARER H. H. SCHEELINE GEO. B. THATCHER J. A. COOPER H. C. TRIEHOFF |. O. WALTHER [211 ...WALDORF... LUNCH AND DINNER SOFT DRINKS - CIGARS - ETC, Codern " Barber Shop Reno, Nevada £oiirtesy of ROSS-BURKE COMPANY Corner Fourth and Sierra Streets RENO, NEVADA Member of National Selected Morticians by Invitation II [212) J. T. Rutherford AttorJicy athaw 1 6 East Second Street Phone 5148 Reno, Nevada GEISTER Hardwood Floor Co. Ted J. Geibter, Mgr. Hardwood Floors Rcfiiusluug High Speed Mae line Sanding 487 East Seventh Street Telephone 6871 Reno, Nevada A. E. GLASS Fire and Auto Insurance and Bonds First National Bank Building Reno, Nevada COAL WOOD FUEL OIL NATIONAL COAL COMPANY A gents for RAY OIL BURNERS Phone 3191 Geo. Gunzendorfer Attorney at Law Office Phone 7401 Residence Phone 7374 United Nevada Bank Building 153 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada TAHOE HAMS AND BACON and the Choicest FRESH MEATS Are Prepared and Distributed bv Humphrey Supply Company Reno, Ne -ada I [213] RENO NATIONAL BANK and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Company NcvcidcPs Largest Bank 6 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FLANIGAN WAREHOUSE COMPANY Wholesalers and Distributors of Various Materi- als and Supplies Phone 3825 Reno, Nevada HOBART ESTATE COMPANY LUMBER AND MILLWORK Office, Mill and Yard: Park Street Phone 3871 Reno, Nevada HOFFMAN ' S Exclusive, But Not Expensive Smart Ne w DRESSES COATS MILLINERY Reno ' s Leading Ladies ' Wear Store 1 1 9 Sierra Street . 1 A NEVADA INSTITUTION HILP ' S DRUG STORE ;; Business for Your Health 127 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada MB [214] RENO LAUNDRY TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Just gather up your soiled clothes and telephone us. Fifteen minutes and your " Wash- day Worry " is over. Your clothes will be taken to a modern laundry and each piece afforded individual attention, each one given the treatment it needs. Blankets Lace Ciirtaim Flat Work, ClotJihig are cleaned thoroughly and prepared for use in such a manner that you v ill be proud to use them, " ' ou will like this experience. Finish Work Telephone ' 5471 Wet Wash JOHN F. KUNZ Attorney at haw 204-6 First National Bank Building Telephone 3 83 1 Reno, Nevada Comflimrnts of THE I. H. KENT COMPANY Incorporated 1903 Carload Shippers Corner Maine and Center Streets, Fallon, Churchill County, Nevada U. S. Government bispection for Your Protection MOUNTROSE BRAND NEVADA PACKING CO. Reno HAPPINESS AND SUCCESS TO THOSE LEAVING US Hoping to have the pleasure of serving those who remain. JERSEY FARM DAIRY Telephone 8301 Reno, Nevada [215] WM. Mcknight J. E. McNamara Attorney at Laiv Ljawyer and Notary Public i f Residence Phone 6626 Office Phone 5432 United Nevada Bank Building Reno, Nevada 310-11 Clay Peters Building . — . ► « Reno, Nevada RIDE ROPE PLAY f ' Jnigatioji City Works ON A REAL RANCH U . S. Mineral Surveyors LAZY ME RANCH KING MALONE Picn ' ics Pack Tr ' ips Geo. W. Malone Polo Thos. R. King Modern Accommodations Civil Engineers Phone 8925 Transportation Furnished Saddle Horses for Hire Title Insurance Building Three Miles South on Virginia Road and One-Half Mile West Telephone 7721 Reno, Nevada Compliments of Isbell Construction Company Grading and Paving Contractors Carson City, Nevada Clyde Cannan ■ Dial 4871 Free Delivery Day and Night CANNAN ' S McCuUough Drug Company The Rexall Store " Serves You Right " Prescription Specialists Biff Enough to Serve You — Not Too Big to Appreciate You 14 West Commercial Row, Reno, Nevada [216] MONTE CRISTO RANCH Pyramid Lake Washoe County Nevada Post Office Box 999, Reno, Nevada SEEK FOR QUALITY WHEN BUYING CLOTHES Don ' t Hunt for Cheapness. Have Your Next Suit Made by Lavoie--The Tailor Fine Suits of Clothes $28 to $50 341 North Viro;inia Street, Reno, Nevada One Hundred Per Cent Alamite Service Station Flat Rate Repairing on All Cars MACHABEE ' S GARAGE George D. Harrington, Prop. Sparks, Nevada VELVET CREAM The Perfect After Shaving Lot ion KITZMEYER DRUG COMPANY Carson City, Nevada LIVE ABOVE THE DESERT, AMONG THE PINES Riding Fishing Winter Sports Comfortahle Cottages Modern P quipment Mount Rose Ranch Reno, Nevada Radios Records Service fe5 65 H. E. SAVIERS SON, INC. Corner Second and Sierra Streets Phone 4148 [217] THE N. E. WILSON CO. INC. " Your College Druggists ' Excellent Fountain Service Manufacturers of BOGEY ' S CHOCOLATES " Prof. " N. E. Wilson, ' 91 - ' 06 Nat Wilson, ' 1 3 Tim Wilsm, Ex- ' 23 Virginia Street at First Reno, Nevada Masonic Temple Building Phone 3177 H RANCH Guests Accommodated For hiformal ' ion Write or Telegraph TH RANCH, Sutcliffe, Nevada Neill West SKEELS DRUG STORE The Rexall Store Agents for Cara Nome Toiletries Eastman Kodaks and Cine-Movie Kodaks Whitman ' s Candy Second and Virginia Streets Telephone 3139 Reno, Nevada THE VOGUE INC. Excellent Shop for Ladies ' ' Uats Coats, Frocks, Lingerie, Hosiery , Etc. 18-20 East Second Street Reno, Nevada THATCHER AND V OODBURN Attorneys at Law George B. Thatcher William Woodburn Reno National Bank Building Reno, Nevada UNDERWOOD NOISELESS TYPEWRITERS RENTALS— SALES REPAIRS THOS. HUSTON Nevada Representative 33 West First Street Telephone 8161 Reno, Nevada [218] u . ' . " y , ' I - .4 ' ' 1. Jj ' THE RIVERSIDE Absolutely First Class and Fireproof SINGLE ROOMS AND APARTMENTS C. J. Sadlier, Manager 5 HOTEL GOLDEN Modern and Convenient Frank Golden, Manager 6 The Above Hotels Are Owned and Operated by the RENO SECURITIES COMPANY George Wingfied, Manager Reno, Nevada [219] LLOYD V. SMITH Attorney and Counselor at Law 5 West Second Street, Eyington Euildiiu ReiKX Nevada William P. Seeds Attorney at Law Office Phone 7311 Residence Phone 5658 Suite 308, Clay-Peters Building Reno, Nevada SUNDERLANDS Fine Footwear Florsheims Armstrongs Walk-Overs Alberts SUNDERLANDS 217 North Virginia Street Edward C. Short Attorney at La%v fe5 Suite 315, E. C. Lyon Building Telephone 3711 Reno, Nevada For Cleanliness and Promptness IXL LAUNDRY " The College Laundry " Phone 5752 The Bigger and Better Chevrolet DURHAM CHEVROLET COMPANY SALES, PARTS, SERVICE 221 South Virginia Street Phone 6175 [220] ROVETTI GROCERY 247 Sierra Street Groceries Meats Fruits, Vegetables Domestic and Imported Goods Free Delivery Phones 5153, 5154 RIVERSIDE PHARMACY Free Delivery Phone 8381 Reno, Nevada Established 1895 Reno Mercantile Company Age Jits jor De Laval Separators Hardware Mining and Plumbing Supplies John Deere Implements Hercules Powder Co. Oliver Plows Reno, Nevada RIVERSIDE BANK Reno, Nevada A Complete Banking Service Geo. Wingfield . Newton W. Jacobs Roy J. Frisch . Jos. M. Fuetsch . . . Prcsidriit . V ' ice-Prcs-idc7it . Cashier Assistant Cashier- SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES SILVIUS SCHOENBACKLER Bookbinders, Blankbook Makers, Paper Rulers, Manufacturing Stationers Office Forms Blankbooks Loose Leaf Systems 423 J S TREET Sacramento, Calif. Phones: Main 429 and 430 Responsible and Reliable Serving Our Customers Since 1890 RENO GROCER COMPANY Wholesale Grocers 432-442 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada [221 Compliments of Business Machines of All Kinds fei fej 120 West Second Street, Reno N Full Line of Miss Saylor Chocolates Light Lunches and Soft Drinks Our Specialty Cigars, Tobacco and Cigarettes Billiard Parlors Where the Gang Hangs Out ' 210 North Virginia Street Dial 8825 Reno, Nevada P ' ree Parcel Check Telephone 5 581 P.O. Box 696 Law Office of H. Charles Rawlings e 4» 5 9-10-1 1 United Nevada Bank Buildint Reno, Nevada RENO PRESS BRICK COMPANY Ma)iiifacturers of BUILDING BRICK Dealers in FUEL OIL Room 4, Masonic Buildinj. Reno, Nevada 265 -Phone -331 Robert W. Baker Groceries, Fruits AND Vegetables 6»)« e 840 B Street Sparks, Nevada George S. Brown John S. Belford Brown Belford Attorneys at Law First National Bank Building Reno, Nevada [222] yiiiipiiPiiifmip%iijpw» You just know he doesn ' t wear Society SBrand Clot ies ' lis hook is cased in an S. K. Smit i cover — a cover tliat is guaranteed to be satisfactory and is 6Vt ' te rw SMITHCRAFTED by an Organization of craftsmen specializing in the creation and prodiic- tio)i of good covers. Whatever your cover require- ments m ay be., this organization can satisfy tJieni. Send for information and prices to THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 213 Institute Place, Chicago [223] The Red River Lumber Company Office: 500 Evans Avenue Telephone Reno 4137 RenOj Nevada Manufacturers Wholesale Retail F ' lJic Interior F ' lnisJi a Specialty ] ' . R. Smith — M. Phtfrson — F. J. Kdrnmeyer Smith, Peterson Company Quality Workmaus ilp Contractors in All Classes of Brick Work and Dealers in Rock and Sand Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Plant No. 1; Phon e 4831 Plant No. 2: Phone 6623 Office: Phone 4781 729 West Fifth Street, Reno, Nevada Courtesy of CAPITAL CITY BANK 302 North Carson Street Telephone 671 Carson City, Nevada FOR THE MOST TASTY WAFFLES IN TOWN TINY ' S WAFFLE SHOP Catering to University Students 235 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Carson Valley Bank Established 1908 Capital and Surplus $1 15,000.00 Officers George Wingfield J. Sheehan J. O. Walther L. W. Horton G. B. Spradling . President Vice-President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier Service and Security Carson City, Nevada First National Bank In Reno RiCH. RD KiRMAN President W. J. Harris Vice-President L. S. Reese Cashier L. R. MuDD Assistant Cashier G. B. Harris Assistant Cashier R. Kirman, Jr Assistant Cashier H. M. QuiLici Assistant Cashier COMMERCIAL SAVINGS TRUST All departments conducted under Na- tional Bank Regulations and examined by United States Government officials Member Federal Reserve S]istc?Ti [224] CRANE COMPANY PluTnbing Heating and Pump Supplies 1227 Front Street Sacramento, Calif. 401 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada FORD AND LINCOLN CARS Sales and Service CALAVADA AUTO COMPANY Reno, Nevada H. S. Doyle M. T. Doyle CRESENT CREAMERY John Chism, Prop. BOOST HOME PRODUCTS Use Crescent Creamery Milk, Cream and Butter Made healthful and wholesome by pasteurization Telephone 4 1 06 West Third Street Reno, Nevada BELLO TAMALE STORE Take a Tamale to Yuuv Room Liiinclies., SandwicJies Homemade Pastry 220 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Caswell ' s National Crest Coffee Noted for its well-balanced character, smooth taste and rich flavor. Representative JAMES T. BOYLE 332 West Fourth Street Telephone 6412 Reno, Nevada CoTTiplimetits of COMMERCIAL HARDWARE COMPANY 5 t? Phone 3134 [225] Visit CONANT ' S Pay and Packits Strictly Cash No Deliveries Bottom Prices 1 16 West Commercial Row 56 West Liberty Street CENTRAL TAXI feje ' lH PHONE 4181 Sedan Service, Day a cl NigJit Stand Opposite Golden Hotel You Are Always Welcome at the CITY BAKERY AND CAFE 26 East Commercial Row RENO EVENING GAZETTE 5=5 = Nevada s Greatest Newspaper Hand Work a Specialty MIKADO LAUNDRY 239 Lake Street Telephone Reno 5632 Reno, Nevada PARAGON CLEANERS 1 22 West Second Street Telephone 623 1 Ladies ' and Goit ' s Garments WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER 226J Compliments of UNITED MOTORS INSURED CARRIERS DAILY SERVICE Sacramento San Francisco Reno Established in Reno 28 Years TALK TO JOHN T. READ Realtor Insurance, Loans, Appraisements, Notary Public, Mines Room 400, Clay Peters Building Telephone 621 1 Reno, Nevada Samuel Platt John S. Sinai PLATT SINAI Attorjieys at Law First National Bank Building Telephone 5178 Reno, Nevada PHILLIPS BROS, De?itists Office Phone 7552 Residence Phone 7507 Medico-Dental Building Reno, Nevada LEROY F. PIKE Attorney a7id CoiDiselor at Laiv City Hall Reno, Nevada [227] arisiian ALPINE GLASS Btesis; g l)oppe COMPANY 3m. BvRON E. Morris Millinery Dresses Coats Glass of All Kinds for Every Purpose Auto Glass Installed Mirrors Manufactured 1 1 West Second Street Plate Glass Beveled Telephone 3791 Reno, Nevada . . 324 East Fourth St. Phone Reno 763 1 . . A Gruiunig Nrviida Corporation NEVADA Fire Insurance Company W. H. Hood President Robert M. Price, Vice-President C. A. Bridgford Secretary 1 08 East Second S ' rREE ' r, Reno, Nevada Dial 5129 Wr t ng All Ltnes of I is tt ranee A. E. Painter T. L. Withers B. S. U. of N. 1915 Painter and Withers Attorneys at Law Telephone 4135 Rooms 28-32, United Nevada Bank Bldg. 153 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada PALACE CIGAR STORE Corner North Center Street and Commercial Row Kinds of Cigars and Tobaccos Magazines and Soft Drinks Telephone 445 1 Reno, Nevaila THE AMBASSADOR HOTEL San FVancisco ' s New Hotel Eddy and Mason Streets Nevada ' s Headquarters Rates $1.50 to $3.00 2(J0-Car Garage Under Same Roof [228] Spalding Athletic Equipment For over a half century Spalding Athletic Goods have borne the ath- lete ' s stamp of approval. With a background like this you may rest assured that every bit of work- manship is athletically correct. 156 Geary Street San Francisco, Calif. COLLKGE MEN DEMAND STYLE ' J ' hat ' s what )()U will find here at popular prices PATERSON ' S Rough-Rider Cords Nevada Belt Buckles 229 North Virj inia Street John W. Burrows L. L. B. Attorney at haw Admitted : Nevada, New York, California Federal Courts Phones: Office 6781, Residence 21480 407-10 Clay Peters Building Reno, Nevada Horace J. Brown M. D., F. A. C. S. Surgery Phone 5591 or 7662 Suite 306, Medico-Dental Building Reno, Nevada Compl ' imnits of fhr BER WIND BEAU BEAUTY SHOP £=5 t. Reno, Nevada Ernest S. Brown Attorney at Law Suite 218, B ington Building Reno, Nevada [229 Is Wood Lock and Key Shop Distributors of Yale Locks and Hardware A s oits o Hermann Safe Co., San Francisco Safe and Lock Repairing Combinations on Any Locks Changed Keys of All Makes Dtior Checks Lawn Mowers Serviced All W ork Guaranteed IM Sierra Street Phone 5232 Dr. R. P. Chandler Dentist t fej Phone 4501 139 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada F. O. Broili J. C. Broili Refrigerating Plants, Pumping Plants, Motors, Etc. ZENITH RADIO Nevada Machinery Electric Co. Etigijwers and Contractors Complete Line of Electrical and Radio Supplies Phone Dial 3601 121 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada GllLey Drexr yhop ' ■ ' ■Famous for Values ' ' ' ' 1 1 2 West Second Street Reno, Nevada WESTERN CIGAR COMPANY Wholesale Cigars Tobacco Cigarettes Pipes Playing Cards Gum Candies Beverages Phone 3301 333 East Second Street P. O. Box 758 A smart Shop . . . where smart men may purchase smart apparel MacKenzie Leeper Me?i ' s Shop KNOX HATS KNOX CAPS Home of KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES 230] Thank You Official Photo graphrrs this past year to University of Oklahoma University of Arizona University of Texas Saint Marys College Mills College and P ' orty-two High Schools and Private Schools , in the West Men and women of the University of Nevada, for the wonderful recep- tion you have given us this past year — our first year in Reno and our first year as photographer to the Artemisia It has been a real pleasure to serve you all, and we hope that we may con- tinue to serve you in the years to come. Paralta Studios OF Nevada ( PARALTA STUDIOS Two Nineteen West Second Street Reno, Nevada Other Paralta Studios are located i?i San Fra7icisco and Hollyivood, Calif oniia Tncso?iy Ari-zona Austin Texas Oklahoma City [231] NEVADA STATE JOURNAL Nevada ' s Oldest Daily Newspaper Pi hlislicd Every Day in the Year 128 North Center Street Reno, Nevada ' ' Printing Headquarters ' ' HolsteinMilk Vltalififl The only dairy handling milk of a state accredited Brucella abortion free herd. The only dairy handling milk of a fed- eral accredited tuberculin free herd. For Finest Quality Raw and Pasteurized Milk Dial 3581 MODEL DAIRY Ours is a complete shoe repair service for all — and new shoes for men. Fowler Cusick 21 West Second Street A. T. EVELETH Lumber Company Lumber and Millwork 6=5 4? Fourth and Alameda Streets Dial 4156 Reno, Nevada To Those Who Are Graduating: SUCCESS To Those Who Remain: May you receive full reward for your efforts. Best Wishes to All, from JOHN D ' s CONSOLIDATED The House of Million Dollar Coffee Phone 4168 803 East Fourth Street Success for the University of Nevada HOTEL EL CORTEZ Joseph Bulaskey, Lessee and Manager A Nevada Man Reno Nevada [232] You Are Always Certain to Find Novel and Exclusive COLLEGIATE FOOTWEAR and LOWER PRICES at ST. PIERRE ' S BOOTERY Schramm - Johnson Drug Company Free Delivery Day and Night Dial 3 342 A Young Store for Young Pt-ople J. R. BRADLEY COMPANY Wholesale Dealers in Hardware Plumbing Supplies Heating Apparatus Reno, Nevada Sa It With Flowers EDDY FLORAL COMPANY . ■ ' ' We Grow Our Own ' ' 25 West Second Street Telephone 45 51 Reno, Nevada F. J. DeLongchamps Arcli ' itect Designer of the Mackay Science Building Gazette Buildini Reno, Ne ' ada Action Color Poster Company 17-19-21-23 N. Stanlius Street Stockton, California A Complete At iletie Poster Ser-ciee LTni ' ersitv of Nevada is one of the man " satisfied visers of our All-American Posters [233] WILLIAM J. JAMKS GERTRUDE L. JAMES All Outside Rooms Wli ii Private Bath Clcxss A, Absolutely Fireproof Building Baldwin Hotel Iti the Heart of the Shoppiiii;-, Theater and Business District 321 Grant Ave. Near Sutter San Francisco Single $2 per day — Double $2.50 per day Take Yellow or Red Top Cab at Our Expense from All Stations SIERRA FURNITURE CO. Rugs Window Shades Linoleums Carpets Drapes Upholstering Stoves 124-6 W. Commercial Row, Phone 7742 Reno, Nevada Harry Dunseath Lnwyer Office Phone 6532 Residence Phone 4886 Suite 207-8 Byington Building Reno, Nevada Reno News Agency M. A. RoBisoN, Jr. Periodicals Stationery Greeting Cards School Supplies Books 36 West Second Street The ' Dainty Cake Shoppe Homemade Cakes, Pies, Bread and Pastry of All Kinds 2y West SfcoJid Street Telephone 4392 Denny ' s Riding Stables RATES TO PARTIES Special instructions for campus organizations such as Saddle and Spurs Call Ted Baker 8207 South Virginia Road [234] ARMANKO STATIONERY COMPANY ' ' The College Book Sto re , " Depository for All Text Books and Supplies Used at the University of Nevada Our Complete Stock of COLLEGE SUPPLIES Includes Sheaifer-Parker-Waterman Fountain Pens and Pencils Loose Leaf Binders Filler Paper Pennants Pillow Tops Memory Books Writing Paper, Steel Die Stamped with U. of N. Seal Drawing Instruments and Supplies Smith-Corona Portable Typewriters Greeting Cards for Every Occasion d 152-156 North Virginia Street Telephone 3 148 235] GRAND CAFE After fhr Dance or Show It ' s the Grtnifl Choicest of Salads Best of Sandwiches Evening Dinners Prompt Serv pt bervice Courteous Treatment Special $5.50 Meal Tickets to Students for $4.75 dZ E ast Second St., Reno, Nevada STUDEBAKER JIX— $890 4-.d o p r ied an a t:3lH elfja Cjt pry Pioneers of Free Wheeling. Safety Glass in all Studebakers without extra cost. Steinheimer Bros. Corner Fourth at Sierra Street No Brokerage Charge on Time Payments Plumbing and Heating Contractor Repair Work Promptly Attended To Reliable Plumbing and Heating Co. N. E. Robertson, Prop. Phone 53 72 232 West Street Reno, Nevada HARVEY ' S QneQ SANDWICH SHOP t -oii 500 South Virsjinia Street After a hard day ' s study stop and refres i yourself ninth an ice cold bottle of COCA-COLA Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ' hone 733 Ren;), Nevada F. M. Frandsen, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. NEVADA ROCK 6f SAND CO., Inc. General Contracting 949 East Fourth Street P.O. Box 652 Reno, Nevada Phones 5291,3774 « [236] THE UNION ICE COMPANY REFRIGERATORS COAL ICE WOOD HEATER STOVE S Phone 5145 A block of ice 7ievcr gets out of order VEL VET ICE CREAM CO. PHONE 4623 FOR BETTER ICE CREAM ■ 629 North Virginia Street Chas. S. Nichols Attorney at Law 5=9 " J E. C. Lyon Buiklini Reno, Nevada Make the OVERLAND Your Hotel W hile in Reno Europeini Phni Cafe and Coffee Shop in Connection HOTEL WHITCOMB at Civic Center SAN FRANCISCO Headquarters for University of Nevada Athletic Teams, Students and Alumni WOODS-DRUR " ! ' CO., Operators Also Operating ° WILLIAM TAYLOR HOTEL, San Francisco James Woods, Prcs. Ernest Drury, Mgr -♦. . .. MONARCH CAFE Where the University Eats Merchants ' Lunch - 11 to 2 — i5c Evening Dinner 5 to 8 — 75c Sunday Table d ' Hote Dinner $1.00 Chicken Plate Dinner 50c Open Day a)id Night Special Plate Dinner Week Days. 5 to 9 P. M. 50c Hot Cakes and Waives at All Hours [237] §(4siJ. W«Ua..Vc. The Nevada Co-Ecfs Choice Mission Orange Mission Grapefruit Mission Rickey Nothing but pure fruit juices NATIVIDAD PANATELLAS A Mild Smoke for All College Boys Three for 25c NEVADA TOBACCO COMPANY Distributors Reno, Nevada Margaret Burnham ' s Cottage Candies Purity Cleanliness Quality All our Candies are made from the very best materials We Serve Chism ' s Ice Cream IMagnus Products 221 North Virginia Street Roasted Daily PACIFIC COFFEE We guarantee our coffee to be pure. Fresh roasted daily from the very best green coffee obtainable. The price is lower than highly advertised can coffee. Why pay for tin cans and fancy labels ? Special price to frat- ernal organizations. Pacific Coffee Store Phone 5861 240 Sierra Street, Reno, Nevada M ' e Deliver WASHOE Wood Coal Yard COALS KING CASTLE GATE AND ROCK SPRINGS Mill Blocks, . Slabs, Edging Limb and Body Wood Phone 3322 H. C. Madsen, Prop. 328 East Sixth Street, Reno, Nevada [238] THE RESO PRINTING COMPANY d Printers ' Publishers Binding • Ruling Engraving c TELEPHONE 5642 129 NORTH CENTER STREET RENO, NEVADA ..♦. — [239] The CHOCOLATE SHOP The leading Coiifectionery hi tJie state Pure Homemade Candies Ice Cream and Lunches 201 North Virginia St., Reno, Nevada COCOANUT GROVE Nevada Smartest Ballroom, DANCING Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays and Holidays Byron Curlee Louie Rosasco The gutters of the naorld are full of good fellows whose pa re tits neglected to teach them thrift as children FARMERS ' BANK of Carson Valley Inc. Minden, Nevada Get the ROXIE Habit High Class Pictures at Every Show The House of Perfect Sound All Seats at All Times — 25C Kiddies a Dime Two Shows Daily, 7 and 9 P. M.— Daily Mat- inee, 2:30 P. M. Continuous Program Sunday, 1:30 to 11 P. M. Minden Flour Milling Company Manufacturers of MINDEN EGG MASH and the Minden High Grade Flour Dealers hi FEED -HAY -GRAIN Our Certified Grain for Seed a Specialty Minden, Nevada Greethigs from The Riverside Dining Room (Now Under New Management) Phone 61 11 Jack Moore presents his coiiipUnients to the ladies and gentlemen of the University and wishes it known that he is ever ready at all times to cater to you for Break- fasts, Luncheons, Teas, Dinners and Formals [240] MAJESTIC RENO ' S THEATRE BEAUTIFUL GRANADA WIGWAM FIRST RUN FEATURE NOW TALKING FIRST RUN PICTURES PRODUCTIONS AT 25c Direction T. and D. JUNIOR ENTERPRISES, INC. M. NAIFY, Gen. Manager - C. A. TOMPKINS, Res. Manager Grand Central Garage and Service Station Corner South Virginia and Liberty Streets - Phone 6169 STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS EXCLUSIVELY ' RIVERSIDE STUDIO Photographers 228 North Virginia Street Phone Reno 3441 JOE DELL ' ACQUA Contractor DIAL 4513 132 VINE STREET [241] RENO VULCANIZING WORKS A. G. Besso F. J. Menante Telephone Reno 1654-W Expert Tire and Tube Repairing 346 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada CRYSTAL CONFECTIONERY RP:N0 ' S PREMIER CANDY SHOP Unexcelled Quality 1 1 5 North Virginia Street Phone 3642 TONY ' S SPANISH BALLROOM RENO ' S FINEST BALLROOM Chestnut Street at Commercial Row ' ■ ' ■All th ' Latest Dance Melodies ' ' Ql£ rad a SUMMER SESSION :inctive School for Private Secretaries and ntants — Training for Civil Service. Brief, intensive courses adapted to the particular needs ijf the student — Latest methods. Our Secretaries are filling some of the most responsible Federal, State and County positions. Registrations for enrollment are accepted throughout the year. 242 Granite Street, Phone 6525 — One Block West from C(,urthouse — Centrally Located For every occasion there is a delicious fro ' z.en dessert OFFICE AND FACTORY! I ICE CREAJvi I - CO. Tasty punches for dances and parties CONFER WITH THE HOSTESS 245 WEST street, RENO 7 The Efficient School Our graduates must be efficient. Shortliand, Typewriting, Englisli, l oolclieeping-, Stenotype and Com- plete Secretarial Departments GREGG AND PITTMAN SHORTHAND Call or write for full information NEVADA STATE LIFE (LYON) BLDG. TELEPHONE 1702 RENO, NEVADA [2+2] AND NOW! Better values thayi ever! " Two pants suits " at the price of one pants suits " $25 and $35 No more — no less The HOLLYWOOD Clothes Shop 222 North Virginia St., Reno, Nevada J. GiNOCCHIO A. GiNOCCH KJ Compliments of RENO BLACKSMITH SHOP Structural Steel and Ornamental Ironwork CONTRACTORS 234 Chestnut Street Phone 367 : C. V. Carter Ex ' 28 J. D. Cameron Ex ' 02 Courtesy of Carter Cameron Inc. Insurance Real Estate Surety Bonds 133 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada RENO BREWING COMPANY NEW STYLE LAGER and CARBONATED BEVERAGES The Most Satisfying Drinks " Taste Tells. . Quality Counts " DIAL 5341 Compliments of Sparks Union Drug Sparks, Nevada Desert Drug Co. Tonopah, Nevada South worth Co. Tonopah, Nevada Geo. Southworth Ray Fleming Belz Prescription Pharmacy 231 Sieri-a Street, Reno, Nevada Prescription Specialists Physicians ' prescriptions scientifically compound- ed by college graduate Licensed Pharmacists Quality Drugs and Chemicals Honest Prices — Dependable Service Courteous Treatment The proper filling- of prescriptions is more than a matter of skill, more, even, than a matter of integrity. It has become, in these modern days, a specialized profession. When you have your prescription filled, select a di-nggist who specializes in that art. May we have the pleasure and the privilege of tilling ' that prescription? Francis J. Belz, Ph.C. Ph.D. U. of N. 1903 Plione ;5S1; After 10 P. M.. 3042 [243] THE NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY A Mutual Company Composed of members holding over two and three-quarters million policies, who are the Company, who own the Com- pany, and who alone receive the profits of the Company. PROTECTING HOMES AND BUSINESS INTERESTS FOR OVER $7,657,373,158 The $l,890,14+,880.39, representing the assets of the New York Life, is invested in more than 1200 different issues of securities and mortgages on more than 31,000 different properties. ( This advertise}}}ent is donated to aid the Students of the University of Nevada in maintaining the ' present high standard of The Artemisia by the following agents of the NEW YORK LIFE: Jack Doby, Bob Farrar, M. E. McGrath, W. B. Ligon, E. A. Pickard [244] OUM AOVEMTISEMS m _ A — Action Culor I ' ostcr Co 233 Allic ' s Dress Shop z o Alpine Glass Co 22S Ambassador Hotel 228 Armanko Office Supply 235 Arycs, Gardiner Si Pike 210 — B — Baldwin Hotel . B.nh, Thomas W. BeUo Tamnlc Co Bcr- ' ind-Be.ui Beauty Shop Brown, Ernest S Brown ii Bel ford . . . . Brown, Horace J . . . 225 ... 229 . . . 229 222 ... 229 Bradley, J. R 233 Block N 222 Burke Short 223 Burrows, John W 229 Burnham, Margaret 238 Belz Pharmacy 241 — C - California Market Carter L Cameron 243 Calavada Auto Co 22 Carson Valley Bank 224 Capital City Bank 224 Caswell Coffee Co 225 Central Taxi Co 226 City Bakery and Cafe 226 Chandler, Dr 230 Chism Ice Cream Co. . 242 Chocolate Shop 240 Commercial Hardware Co 225 Commercial Hotel, Elko, Nevada . . . 206 Conant Bros 226 Crane Co 225 Crescent Creamery 22 Crystal Confectionery 242 Cocoanut Grove 240 — D — Dainty Cake Shop 214 DeLongchamps, F. J 2 1 Denny ' s Riding Stables 234 DeWitt, John 232 Del Acqua, Joe 241 Dunseath, Harry 234 Durham Chevrolet Co 220 Ducey, John V 209 — E — Eddy Floral Co 2 ' ,3 El Cortez Hotel 212 Evelcth Lumber Co 2 ' ,2 First National Bank 224 Flannigan Warehouse 214 Fowler Cusick 232 French Cleaners 211 Farmers Bank of Carson Valley .... 240 — G — Geistcr Hardwood Floor Co Ginsburg Jewelry Co Glass, A. E Golden Taxi Grey Shop Green Lunsford 21 Grand Cafe 23 Grand Central Garage 241 Gunter ' s Grocery 211 Gunzendorfer, George 213 — H — Harry ' s Business Machines 222 Harvey ' s Q-ne-Q 236 Hacker, William L. . . Her Bros Her og Cigar Cn. . . . Hollywood Clothes Shop Hobart Estate . . . . Howell, W. L Hilp ' s Drug Co. Hoffman ' s Flumphrey Supply Co. ■I — Frank 243 214 2JO 214 214 213 206 Ir Isbcll Construction Co 216 Is. Wood Lock and Key Shop 230 I-X-L Laundry 220 ■J- Jersey Farm Dairy . ,1. S.Jensen Jeppson, Wayne O. 215 206 206 L H. Kent Co 215 King Malonc 216 Kitzmeyer Drug Co 217 Kunz, John F 215 Lavoic, the Tailor Lazy Me Ranch . 217 216 ■M- MacLean. Dr Machabec ' s Garage 217 McKenzie Leeper 230 McNamara, J. E 216 McKnight, William 216 McCuIlough Drug Co 216 Mikado Laundry 226 Mount Rose Ranch 217 Monarch Cafe 237 Model Dairy . . Monte Cristo Ranch 232 217 Minden Flour and Milling 240 — N — National Coal Co 213 Nevada Fire Insurance Co 228 N ' e ada Machinery and Electric Co. . . . 210 Nevada Packing Co 215 Nevada State Journal Nevada Secretarial School .... NevaJa Rock and Sand Nevada Tobacco Co Nichols, Charles S New York Life Insurance Co. . -0 ■ O ' Brien Mortuary Overland Hotel 232 242 236 238 37 244 204 237 Pacific Coffee Stores 238 Painter Withers 228 Palace Cigar Store 228 Paragon Cleaners 226 Parisian Dress Shop 228 Patterson ' s 229 Paralta 231 Pearl Upson Sons 207 Penney, J- C 203 Phillips Bros 227 Pike, LeRoy 227 Piatt Sinai 227 — R — Rawlings, H. Charles 222 Red River Lumber Co 224 Reliable Plumbing and Heating .... 236 Reno Business College 242 Reno Brewing Co 24-, Rcjio livening Ga etcc 22 ' i Reno. Dr. j:iwood zoU Reno Mercantile 221 Reno National Bank 214 Reno News Agency 234 Reno Printing Co 239 Reno Press Brick Co 222 Reno Grocery Co 22; Reno Laundry zi$ Reno Sporting Goods 207 Reno Securities 219 Reno Vulcanizing 242 Reed, John T 227 Riverside Bank 221 Riverside Pharmacy 221 Roxie Theatre 240 Ross-Burke 212 Rovctti Grocery 220 Rutherford, J. T 213 Riverside Dining Room 240 Reno Blacksmith Shop 243 Riverside Studio 241 — S Saviers, H.E 217 Schramm Johnson Drug Co 233 Scott Motors, Ltd 204 Seeds, William P 220 Short, E. C 220 Sierra Furniture Co 234 Shoshone Coca Cola 236 SiK ' ius Schoenbackler 221 Skeels Drug Store 218 Smith, Lloyd V 220 Smith, S. K. Co 223 Smith-Peterson Co 224 Stadtherr, Dr. A. L 208 Steinheimer Bros 236 St. Pierre ' s Bootery 235 Sunderlands ' 220 Sunshine Laundry 209 Sponsors 205 Seifert. Dr. O. M 209 Spaulding Bros 229 Southwortli Co 243 — T — Taylor Optical Co 206 T. D. Junior Enterprises 241 Thatcher Woodburn 21S TH Dude Ranch 21S Tiny ' s Waffle Shop 224 Townsend Key Co 207 Travelers Hotel 209 Tony ' s Spanish Ballroom 242 — U — Underwood Typewriter Co 21S United Nevada Bank 211 Lfnion Ice Co 237 United Motors Co 227 University of Nevada 202 — — Velvet Ice Cream Co 237 Vogue, Inc 21S — W — Waldorf 212 Walker, Dr. M. R 20S W andling ' s Fur House 207 Washoe Title and Guaranty 106 Washoe Wood and Coal 2-,S West, Dr 20S Western Cigar Co 2;o Wilson Drug Co 21S Wiggs Grocery 209 Wonder, The 209 Whiccomb Hotel 2x7 [245] APFMECIATIOH (JIT ' he Editor and the Business Manager of the 1932 Artemisia wish to take this III opportunity to express their sincere appreciation to the following people for their cooperation and aid in producing this yearbook: The advertisers, who so generously cooperated with the staff, thus making possible the publication of a book the size of the Artemisia. Mr. T. H. Ellsworth of the Graphic American Yearbooks Company, whose valu- able suggestions and help in the laying out of the book, and whose supervision of the work on all cuts has made this publication more unified and more beautiful. Mr. Frost, Mr. Shipaugh, Mr. Parish, and Mr. Royce, of the Reno Printing Company, whose sincere interest in the book is evidenced by the quality of the printing and typography. Mr. Mortensen, of Hollywood, for his work on the six e tchings which comprise the scenic section of the book. Mr. Anderson, of the Graphic American Yearbooks Company, for the art work on the opening pages, divisions, and sub-divisions. The S. K. Smith Company, of Chicago, for their splendid cooperation in the designing and manufacturing of the covers. The Paralta Studios, of Reno, for the photographic work which appears in this book. And last, but not least, the members of both the editorial and business staffs, with- out whose help we could not have produced this yearbook. — The Editor and The Manager. — A — Ad ' crtisements 201-256 Aggie Club 165 Agriculture, Dean of 29 Alplin Delta Theta i2o-r2i Alpha Tau Omega 130-131 Alumni, President of 24 Artemisia Staff 90-91 Arts and Science, Dean of 27 — B — Band 107 Basketball 70-7S Beta Kappa 136-137 Beta Sii ma Omicron 118-119 Block " N " . . ii4 Blue Key . , 147 — C — Cadet Officers 176 Campus Personalities 182-186 Campus Players 156-157 Cap and Scroll 145 Chemistry Club 168 Chi Delta Phi 146 Civil Engineers 170 Coffin and Keys 142 Comptroller 26 Community Orchestra 106 Cosmopolitan Club 167 Crucible Club 169 — D — Dean of Men 25 Dean of Women 25 Debate 102-103 Desert Wolf 94-95 Delta Delta Delta iio-iii Delta Sigma Lambda 134-135 i:ni])EX — E — Electrical Engineering 171 Engineering, Dean of 27 — F — Football 62-69 Freshman Class Officers 59 — G — Gamma Phi Beta [ 14-1 15 Gothic " N " 144 — H — Home Economics Club 166 Inter-Fraternity Council 140 Inter-Fraternity Sports 81-83 Junior Class Officers 52-53 Junior Panels S4-S7 Journalism 97 — K — Kappa Alpha Theta 116-117 Kappa Kappa Psi 149 — L — Lambda Chi Alpha 128-129 Lincoln Hall Association 162-163 Lincoln Hall, Master of 29 — M — Manzanita Hall Association .... 160-161 Mask and Dagger 153 Mechanical Engineers 17 Men ' s Glee Club 104 Mining, Director of 28 — N — Nu Eta Epsilon 152 — O — Omega Mu Iota 148 — P — Pan-Hellenic Council 122 Phi Kappa Phi 158 Phi Sigma Kappa 128-129 Pi Beta Phi 112-113 Publications Board 9S Publicity Bureau 6 — R — Regents, Board of 24 Registrar 26 Rifle Team 177 R. O. T. C. Companies 178-179 — S — Sagebrush Staff 92-93 Scabbard and Blade 14-, Senior Class Officers 38-39 Senior Panels 40-49 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 126-127 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 151 Sigma Nu 124-125 Sigma Phi Sigma 132-133 Snaps 188-199 Square and Compass 150 Sophomore Class Officers 5S Stray Greeks 174 Student Body Committees .... 34-35 Student Body Oflicers 35 Student Body President 3 Sundowners 155 — T — Tennis 80 Track 76-79 — W — W. A. A. Executive Committee ... 84 Women ' s Glee Club 105 Women ' s Sports 85-87 — Y — Yell Leaders 88 Y, W. r. : . Cihinct 164 [246] 1 .4


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.