University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1933 volume:
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nnual Publication of the Associated
Students of the University of Nevada in
which is presented a complete record of
campus activities for the school year of
19 3'2 -193 3
E University of Nevada is but the
'd l fthose
reiiection of the abilities and 1 ea o .
about whom and with Whose aid it has
d elo ed. To its humble beginning in a
single-structure at Elko in 1873, the campus
. . . . h
of today stands in striking contrast and is t e
true evidence of Nevada's background. In
picturing the past college year, the 1933
Artemisia has attempted to weave into its
pattern a bit of the spirit which has charac-
terized the progress of this state and its
university. The merit of this volume may
be judged according to its value as a record
and as a reflection of this spirit.
31 ,., ,
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t is only upon firm foundations that
real progress, capable of standing the test
of adversity, can be made. The growth
and development of the University of
Nevada into its present high status among
the liner educational institutions of the
country and its proved ability to flourish
in spite of obstacles such as the troubled
times of the present are striking tributes
to the foresight and ability of those who
laid the groundwork and made the history
of this university. The 1933 Artemisia
pays honor to those pioneers and to their
spirit of achievement which still lives to
push Nevada to further heights.
A BOOK. II I
F E ATAUR E S
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ALVIN LGMBARDI '31
JUNE 26, 1932
DAN COLL '20
AUGUST 30, 1932
CLAUDE SCHOER '03
OCTOBER 3, 1932
EWIS MERLE HARDY '24
OCTOBER 14, 1932
HENRY C. CUTTING '91
Oc'ronER 18, 1932
B. G. MCBRIDE '06
DECEMBER 7, 1932
WILLIAM POPE '05
JANUARY 4, 1933
NEVADA Com. '31
Fmnnufmv 16, 1933
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N the administration, the
faculty, the leaders and the
personnel of the university lies its
foundation, framework and real
strength. From the wisdom and
influence of the most eminent
educator to the awe and inex-
rience of the entering freshman,
each is a vital part of the Nevada
we know. Some will remain,
others will go but the university
marches forward because those
who are and were here have
made it so.
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WALTER E. CLARK
Pffesialenzf of the U niversizfy 0 f N emvnla
ACH decade after 1930 over a million men and
Women will receive liaclielor's degrees from col-
leges and universities in tlie United States of .'Xmerica.
If each one of this great liost of men and women, during
undergraduate years, has gained the needful knowledge
and the open, accurate, swift mind wliieli means power.
has acclimated to the upper air oli tlie universals, wliicli
means faith, and has ingrained tlie will to serve, wliifll
means inspiration, tlien may tliis Nation lie prix'ilege.l
to be a leader ol: tlie world in llPPL'l'-slL'X'Cl terms, UNT ol'
War into peace, out of poverty into plenty, Ullf of com-
monplace into lieauty, out oli the earthy into tlie divine.
KEITH L. LEE
' President of the Associated Students o the
U niwersity o f N evade
T has been said that "Democracy is always dream-
ing of a nation of kingsn: kings in the sense of
men who are monarchs of themselves at least, clear
visioned, strong willed, clean virtued sovereigns, the
attributes of every N evadan. These attributes, together
with the dreaming of those cheerful tomorrows, with a
nobler pulse-beat in our hearts and a truer purpose in our
souls, that we look forward to furthering in our day and
our generation, the spirit-the ideal-the monarch--of
our University of Nevada. '
Page Ninctce t
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George S. Brown
Chairman ofthe Board of Regents
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Reuben C. Thompson, Dean of Men
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Margaret E. Mack, Dean ot' Women
BOARD or REGEN'FS
HE Board of Regents is responsible
for the management of the univer-
sity. Its members are elected at large and
serve for terms of ten years.
The board as Well as being interested in
the university supervises the administration
of finances, government, courses of study,
and the personnel of the faculty.
Members of the Board of Regents are
Hon. Frank Williams, Hon. Silas Ross,
Hon. George S. Brown, Hon. George
Wingfield and Hon. A. C. Clmsted.
' DEAN OF MEN
The position of Dean of lVIen has been
ably filled this year by R. C. Thompson,
professor of philosophy.
The dean advises, helps and instructs the
men students of the university. Various
problems concerning the university men
are handled through the office of the dean.
DEAN OF VVOMEN
lVIargaret Black as the Dean of XYomen
has gained the admiration ofthe entire cani-
pus for her tireless work in carrying out the
duties of her oflice.
The dean has complete supervision over
the living conditions in the two dormitories
and also acts in the capacity of adviser to the
Women students of the university.
Friendly relations between the Dean of
W7omen and the students are effected by
contacts in the way of arrangements for
dances and social activities of the various
".:p. fi ..'IX
,THE SFREASURER AND COMPTROLLER
HARLES H. GORMAN, the present
Q comptroller, has held his position at
the university for a number of years and is
the oHicial accountant Who has care of all
financial business connected with the univer-
sity. He, is authorized to receive all fees
from the students and the proceeds from
sales of farming goods and all personal
property of any nature.
The comptroller is the custodian of all
student funds and, since the innovation of
the graduate manager oflice, all moneys are
paid out only upon the presentation of a
requisition approved by the graduate mana-
ger and the Finance Control Committee.
It is the Work of the Registrar to handle
all student registration, determine and keep
on file the status of all those enrolled, and
compile and send out all grades.
Despite present conditions there was but
a very slight drop in the enrollment this
year. Enrollment figures for the past five
years are as follows: 1929, 944, l930,
1046, 1931, 1105, 1932,1052, 1933,
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE
Maxwell Adams, as the Dean of Arts
and Science, has been instrumental in rais-
ing the standards of this particular college
to its present high status.
The College of Arts and Science Was one
of the Hrst colleges in the university, and
at present the enrollment of the college is
double that of all the others.
The main courses offered by this college
are of the cultural type and are preparatory
to professions such as law, journalism, busi-
ness and medicine.
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Charles H. Gorman, Comptroller
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Louise M. Sissa, Registrar
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Maxwell Adams, Dean of the
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Frederick H. Sibley
Dean of the College of Engineering
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Dean ofthe College of Agriculture
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John W. Hall
Dean of the School of Education
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COLLEGE or ILNGINEERINQ
His col.lege offers Various courses in
the fields of electrical, mechanical
and civil engineering. Considerable interest
has been shown in the engineering work this
year and the enrollment has been swelled
by the return of a l.arge number of graduate
students to finish up a fifth year of special
studies in the engineering fields.
Frederick H. Sibley is dean of the col-
lege and is assisted by the following asso-
ciates: Prof. Boardman, Prof. Bixby, Prof.
Palmer, Assistant Prof. Searcy and Assist-
ant Prof. Sandorf.
COLLEGE OF .AGRICULTURE
The College of Agriculture is maintained
for the benefit of those students who wish to
follow work in the agricultural field. A
school of Home Economics is also included
in the college for those women who are
interested in home-making work.
After graduation, students usually follow
work in the agricultural extension service,
research work, farming and teaching.
Robert Stewart is the dean of the colloge
and other members of his staff are Prof.
VVilson, Prof. lfrandsen, Prof. Lehenbauer
and Prof. Lewis.
Sci-tool- or lTiDL'C.-XTION
A liberal and professional course of four
years is offered by the School of liducation
to those who wish to follow secondary
school. teaching and administrative positions
in the schools of Nevada.
Also under this department is the Nevada
State Normal School for-'the training' of
elementary teachers. P
Faculty members of the education de-
partment are Dean llall, Prof. lraner,
Assistant Prof. Ruelwsam, Assistant Prof.
Brown, Mr. B. 17. Billinghurst and their
1'..x,. 12. . -.-.i
lNfLxcKAY SCHOOL OF MINES
HE Mackay School of Mines has
the reputation of being one of finest
schools of its kind in the West.
Courses are offered in metallurgy, min-
ing and geology, as well as other subjects
necessary for the study of mining engineer-
ing. Upon completion of the requirements
the degree of Bachelor of Science in Mining
Engineering is awarded. An additional year
for research work is also offered.
The Mackay School of Mines is under
the direction of john A. Fulton. Among
his assistants are Prof. Carpenter, Prof.
Stoddard, Prof. Palmer, Assistant Prof.
Smyth and Instructor Couch.
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
The University of Nevada Alumni As-
sociation Works as a group to bring together
graduates of Nevada. Annual Homecoming
reunions tend to accomplish this and to
create contact between alumni and students.
Proctor Hug was this year elected presi-
dent to succeed the retiring Joe McDonald.
Mrs. Louise Lewers has served as secretary
for many years and is responsible for many
of the organization's accomplishments.
THE UNIVERSI'FY LIBRARY
The library, housed in the Alice Mc-
Manus Clark Memorial building, contains
almost 55,000 bound volumes and several
thousand pamphlets. These have been se-
lected to suit the needs of the university as
well as for general information of various
kinds. In addition there is a reading room
which is supplied With over 200 of the cur-
rent leading periodicals.
Miss Thea Thompson is Librarian and
Mr. D. Layman is Librarian Emeritus.
The remainder of the staff includes- Ruth
Nash, Clare Johnson and Precious Nash.
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john A. Fulton
Director of Mackay School of Mines
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Proctor R. Hug
President of thc Alumni Association
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lflorcncc Lchmlcuhl, Secretary
STTJDEN T GOVERNMENT
TUDENT body government at the University
of Nevada is organized into an association of
all students regularly enrolled in the University.
From among these students the A.S.U.N. ollicers
are elected at the end of each spring semester. All
ollicers elected at this time hold oHices for the en-
suing year. Nleetings of the Associated Students
are held twice each month at which time matters of
importance to the students in general are reviewed
and discussed. Qflficers elected for the year 1932-33
are as follows: Keith Lee, president5 Kathryn
Ligon, vice-president5 Florence Lehmkuhl, secre-
tary, lirst semester5 Helen Peterson, secretary,
second semester5 Sam Arentz, treasurer5 Dan
Harvey junior class representative to the executive
committee5 Orison Miller, sophomore representa-
tive to the executive committee5 Gene Salet, men's
representative to Finance Control5 Marthine So-
lares, women's representative to Finance Control5
Paul Harwood and E. Martie, faculty repre-
sentatives to Finance Control 5 Bernard Hartung,
Graduate Nlanager, and 'Neva Shaw and Elbert
'Walken representatives-at-large to the Publica-
Top Roca'-Hurtung, Harvey, Harwood, Nfartic, Mil1c1'. Sammi Ruff--Sgllct, Shaw, 501411-QS, VV41lkQr,
THE NEW CONSTITUTION
i-iRoUoH an almost unanimous decision of the
K- A.S.U.N., student government at Nevada
has undergone its greatest change since its inception
in this university. By a vote of 395 to 1 1, the stu-
dents decided to accept the changes recommended
by the Constitution Revision committee. The com-
mittee, composed of Elbert VValker, chairman,
Kenneth johnson, Keith Lee, Howard Umber, Sam
Arentz, Nlargot Evans and Professor Paul Har-
wood, drew up five maj or changes for the A.S.U.N.
1. To make the Associated Student government
more democratic through equal representation of
all organizations and the independents on the pro-
posed executive governing board, the student senate.
2. Election of qualified oHicers provided for
through the creation of a nominating committee,
organized to prevent 'fsteam roller" politics. '
3. Abolition of the Desert Wolf, student comic
4. Reduction of student allowances to the Arte-
misia by 50 cents per semester to provide funds for
eXtra-curricular student activities.
5. To substitute a class manager form of govern-
ment in an attempt to eliminate 'fpetty politics."
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Helen Peterson, Secretary
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SIlI1lLlCl Arentz Treasurer
Constitution Revision Committee
Top Row-Arentz, Evans, P-Izxrwood, Johnson, Lee. Second Roco'-Umber, Walker.
Mr-n's L'ppt-rclzlss Committcc-V:mVoorhis, Recd, Myers, Elliott, Rzimpoldi, Becmcr, Sanford, Parsons, Russell
HE enforcement of Campus traditions is carried out by the menfs and
Women's upperelass committees. The duty of the men's committee is
to handle all cases of underelass misdemeanors and especially those eases of
tradition violation which the Sophomore Vigilance committee is unable to
cope With. The duties ofthe Women's committee are more strenuous than those
of the men's due to the fact that the Women's upperelass committee has com-
plete charge over all Women students at the university, freshmen Women as
well as all other undergraduate Women, and punishment is meted out to all
women trespassers of campus traditions. .
Womcn's Upperclnss Committee-McCormuclc, Pope, Peck, Olmstctl, Cross, XVriglit
Homecoming Committee-Smith, Mcllouuell, Morris, Ilubvr, Si-cligrr, Manu
HOMECUNHING AND MACKAY DAY
E of the most important committees of the year is the Homecoming
Day committee which is appointed by the president of the student
body. This body is concerned with plans for a proper celebration of the return
of alumni and the bonfire rally, VVolVes' lfrolic, football game and Home-
coming dance are but a few of the features of the day.
Gf no less importance is the annual Mackay Day celebration which features
a campus cleanup, A.S.U.N. nominations at the luncheon, and is climaxed by
a Whiskerino dance in the gym, with awards being presented for the various
Mackay Day contests.
Mackay DPW Committee-O'Connell, Myles, Bzitb, Hackett, Huber, Martinez, Loomis, NV:ill:nce
Philip lylann . ....... President
Geraldine Harbert . . Vice-President
Cora Henriksen . . . Secretary
Mason Myers . . . Treasurer
INCE its first meeting the class of '33 has been
very active in all campus affairs and functions.
T The first oHicers of the class, four years ago, were
Wlip M2"miP1'CSidm Bill Beemer, president, Elsie Seaborn, vice-presi-
dent 5 Denise Denson, secretary, and John Mariani, treasurer. Since that time
the ranks of the class have been thinned by those who have left school, and
others have filled in their places. The loss of this class Will be felt by the
University in many fields.
The following year the Soph Hop, with Joe Stern as chairman, was one of
the outstanding events of the year. Officers for that year were Clifford
Devine, Enid Harris, Florence Lehmkuhl and Milton Young. During the
spring semester class leaders were Philip Nlann, Neva Shaw, June Shair and
Keith Lee. '
Last year the Junior Prom was acclaimed the social event of the year and
was held at the Century Ciub with a South Seas island motif. Other events
given by the class in the third year were the annual Junior Jump, Junior Cut
Day and the Senior Ball in nonor of the graduates.
Hzxrbcrt, iMyc1's, Henriksen
ei iss oi i iuifits
Wyiiiaii l".x.iiis . . . . . . IH-egitlgnf
lfxxi l".tlwai'tls . . Yice llresident
Yera Zadow . . . Secretary
Claile l'arsoiis . 'lirezisiirei'
QQQ-'Di-'i-'ici-'its lor the -illlliiil' year were Alliert
R Seeliger, presideiitg Nlargaret llawson,
vice-presidentg l".x'a l".dwards, secretary, and l"red
Tong, treasurer. Second semester oH'icei's were 'lied Wyman lmns' Iimsldcnt
I.iinsl'ord, presldcrlfa lilorenee Lehnikuhl, vice-president5 Katherine Ligon,
secretary, and Nlason Nlyers, ti'easLii'ei'. f
Due to the etliorts of several memlwers of the Senior Class the new A.S.U.N.
constitution was drawn up and presented to the student hodv Which accepted
it almost Linanimously.
The Senior Class pays final triliute to the University of Nevada with a
traditional pilgrimage and Senior parade to the last A.S.U.N. meeting of the
year. Baccalaureate will lie held on Sunday, May 14, While Commencement
exercises are to he held on the fol lowing day. At this time the class will receive
their diplomas signifying Four years of hard Work and efficient service at
Nevada and a li nal chapter wi ll he written to a remarkable history of the cQ.ass.
Iitlxi pirtls, Parsons, Zatlow
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DONNA NIINERV.-X ANDERSON,
San Francisco, California--Hisloryg
Kappa Alpha Theta, Y.XV.C..-Ls
XKQ,-X.,-X., XVolx'es Frolic Q3li Pilll'
Hellenic Dance Committee Q41-
KliNNIi'l'll L. .-XUSTIN, RCH0,
Nex'ada-Spanish, Delta Sigma
CALVIN B.-XNNIGAN, Reno,
NCY1lLl1l'1Cf1t'lIliXfl'j'3 Lambda Chi
MARCELLE HELEN BARKLEY,
Fallon, Nevada-Zoology, Gamma
Phi Beta, Omega Mu Iota, Secre-
C L E TO B E N G O A, Mcllermitt,
Neva1.la-l.'ii'i1 E1zgim'ering, As-
sociated Civil Engineers, Associated
RL"l'll ELIEANOR BIXBY, Reno,
Nex'ada-I"rem'h am! English, Pi
Beta Phi, Chi Delta Phi, Secretary
Q31, Campus Players, Artemisia
Q31 Q-l-1, University Orchestra
ll.-XROLD B. BROXVN, Virginia
City, Nevada-Erozzo:nies, Alpha
Tau Omega, Mechanical Engi-
neers, Associated Engineers, Senior
Ball Committee Q31.
BONNIE -IE.-KN AUSTIN,
KIfiNNE'I"I'I E. AUSTIN, McGill,
Nevada-Zoology, Sigma Phi Sig-
ma, Block N, Varsity Football Q21
Q31 Q41, Frosh Football, Frosh
Basketball, Boxing, Circle N
ROY GEORGE BANKOFIER, Mc-
Alpha Tau Omega, Aggie Club,
Sundowners Secretary-Treasurer Q31
Q41, Block N, Basketball Q21 Q31
Q41, Track Q21 Q31 Q4-1, Football
Q31 Q41, Frosh Football, Frosli
Glee Committee Ql1, Soph Ilop
LOIS VELIVIA BARBER, Reno,
Nevada-Home Economicx, Alpha
Delta Theta, Home Economics
Club, Treasurer Q21, W.A.A., Pan-
Hellenic Council Q31, Tennis Ql1
Q21 Q31 Q41, Basketball Ql1, Soc-
cer Ql1, Rifle Q11
FRANCES R. BARNES, Reno,
Nevada-Home Economics, Kappa
Alpha Theta, Home Economics
Club, Intra Mural Basketball Ql1,
Artemisia Q11 Q21 Q31, junior
Jump Committee Q31, 'Wolves
Frolic Q11 Q21, Sagens.
HUGH BERNECKER,Rock Springs,
Club, Independent Baseball
ROLAND FRANK BOYDEN,
Evzgineeriug, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Blue Key, Kappa Kappa Psi, Presi-
dent Q31, Associated Engineers,
Mechanical Engineers, Frosh Bas-
ketball Ql1, YV-olves Frolic QI1,
RUTH BROWN, Oakland, Califor-
nia-Spfmixh, Delta Delta Delta,
Desert Wolf Q31
DANIEL BLEDSOE, no picture.
IUHN BRMXN, lll.lxx'llll.l, Khllllill
l HU- ,ll.-. Qu:-:...:.' l"':g -:. .' . Nlxax
lll,Y'l'lll-i lll'l.Nllill. Ill-nu, Nk'X.lnl.l
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IB,-Ita, Lap .intl Stu-ill, 5rtu'l.nu
C-H, Chi Delta l'l1ia Nlasiluv .null
lylggt-rg Lfunpus l'l.uyv1s Cfl, Set-
lAk'l.ll'y Cll, Yin'-l'l'L'sitlt'llt lil,
Glue Club, lnvsitleixt C433 K lwuus-
try Club Cf lg llvscrl XVull' C l l
,ll CU, XVlum'n's lfilitur C-ll,
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Day L'vnnnittec Clla llvlwatr C l lg
XV.-lws l-lr.-lic Cll Cll Lil C-Ha
'X-Xmlrocles and the l.i--n," " l'lxe
XVlwlv 'l'uxxn's 'l'.xlking," "Gu lfasy
Nlabelf' "llerlu'lvy S-,u.nx'v," ".Xs
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GORDON .-X L l. li N L' .-X R Nl .-X X.
Reno. Xex.nl.i-Zumlugbvg Onwga
Nlu luta, "l.illiom." ".-Xntlrotles
' n ' ' n
antl the Lion. "Ks X on Like lt.
.-XR'l'HL'R D. L'lll.OL'l'l'IK, bln.,
Lincoln Hall .-Xssuciation, Scabbartl
and Blade. First Lieutenant, Rifle
Team Lil C-ll, lntlixitlual Drill
l3li.'X'l'RlCE HOPE COBB, Reno,
Nex'atlg1--Efzglzfffl, Glen' Club, Svc-
retarj-' C359 Independent llatlminton
Team C-l-lg Sagebrush ill, NVulves
Frolic lll CID: Clee Club,
Y.XV.C..-X. Cabinet CH.
DOROTHY NI.-XTHILLE COOPER,
Reno, NCX'IlCl1liE'Ilg!i.Vl,lQ Pi Beta
Phi, Campus Players, Cosmopoli-
tan Club, Fine Arts Group C-l-J,
Desert NVolf C33 C-H, "june
Moon", "At the Door of the
Inn", NVolx'es Frolic C-lj.
GEORGE WILLIANI DAVIS, Reno,
Nevada-Ecormuzius, Delta Sigma
Lambda, Blue Key, Scabbard and
l3lade3 Campus Players, Desert
1'11,:gf.' Thlifly -M rm:
CCJRA BRYANT, Bridgeport, Calf-
lornia-llama Ecouowzicx, Mama
nita Hall Association.
BEALE CANN, Fallon, Nevada-
EC!lIl0Illl.C.Y3 Lambda C'hi Alpha,
KIIPPH Kappa Psi, Vice-President
E355 Frosh Hand Book Commiftcc
DONALD F. CARMODY, Reno,
GLADYS CLARK, Reno, Nevada-
English, Gamma Phi Beta, Sage-
brush CID, junior Prom Commit-
tee CZD, Class Secretary CZQ,
VIRGINIA LEA COLE, Reno, NC-
vacla-Hislory, Delta Delta Delta,
Sagens C215 Artemisia CU C25
C313 Sagebrush CID, Desert Wolf
C4Q, Junior Class Secretary
BLANCHE COSBY, Winnemucca,
Nevada-Ecovzomics, Beta Sigma
Omicron, Sagebrush CID C3D,
Secretary Senior Class C4-D, Pan-
Hcllenic,Council C31-C4j, Assist-
ant Director of Forensics
ANGELINE CATHERINE DE-
NEVI, Dayton, Nevada-Zoology,
Omega Mu Iota, Manzanita Hall
Association, Cosmopolitan Club,
MRS. LAILA CONRAD, no picture.
DENISE DENSON, Reno, NL'X'1lklil
1-Ellgliililg Kappa Alpha Theta,
Y.XV.C..-X. Cabinet, Glee Club HPD,
Campus Players, "Lilliom ', "Anna
Christie", "Chester Mysteries",
CHARLES DOUGLAS, Tonopah,
Nevada - Elrclrifai Ezlgillfrrirlgg
Lincoln Hall Association.
EVA EDXVARDS, Panaca, Nevada
--Harm' Eeononl-iff, BCU1 Sigmll
Omicron, Chemistry Club, Home
Economics Club, NV.A.A., Volley
Ball Varsity Q21 UD, Senior Ball
Committee QD, Class Secretary
131, Class Vice-President 145,
Transfer from University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles.
XVYMAN VV. E V A N S, Virginia
City, Nevada-Eeonomicr, Alpha
Tau Omega, Campus Players,
Manager OH, Blue Key, Secretary
Q-H, Class President
REN.-XRD NV. FARRAR, Napa,
Lincoln Hall Association, Crucible
Club Treasurer, Associated Engi-
neers, Sigma Gamma Epsilon,
Vice-President QD, President
MRS. RUTH FINLEY, Reno, Ne-
-IOE R. FISHER, Virginia City,
Nex'ada+Eeo11omics, Sigma Phi
Sigma, Freshman and Sophomore
-IUNIUS M. DIXON, Doyle, Cali-
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Associated
Engineers, Mining Engineers.
HARRY DUNSEATH, JR., Reno,
Nevada - Eleclricfzl Engineering,
Sigma Phi Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi,
Nu Eta Epsilon, President Q4-D,
Associated Engineers, Vice-Presi-
dent, A.I.E.E., Secretary-Treasurer.
MARGOT EVANS, Reno, Nevada
-English, Gamma Phi Beta, Con-
stitution Revision Committee
NIARTIN EVANSEN, Hawthorne,
BEATRICE DOROTHY FIGOW,
Reno, Nevada-Classics flflld Ger-
man, Wolves Frolic
MIRIAM NADINE FISCHER,
Delta Delta Delta, Glee Club CD
C4-D, Desert Wolf UH, Transfer
from Sacramento junior College.
FRED FLETCHER, Reno, Nevada
FRED EIKELBERGER, no picture.
ARMENA M. FRITZ, Reno, Ne-
N'Z1d1lTMdfll817ZdIiC.V5 Beta Sigma
Omicron, NV.A.A. Cabinet, Y.W.
C.A., Chemistry Club.
HOWARD M U R R AY GALLA-
VVAY, Reno, Nexfada-Meclzanical
Engineering, A. S. M. E. Student
Branch, Secretary 135, President
-VIRGINIA GARSIDE, Las Vegas,
Nevada-English, Gamma Phi
MILDRED GOBLE, Sparks, Nevada
-Home Economics, ,Beta Sigma
Omicron, Y.W.C.A., Home Eco-
nomics Club, Historian UD, Vice-
President OH, Pan-Hellenic Coun-
ai 439 445.
RAYMOND HACKETT, Reno,
Nevada--Philosophy, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Collin and Keys, Blue
Key, Campus Players, Block N,
Basketball QU CZD C35 OH, Foot-
ball QU Q4-D, Frosh Glee Com-
mittee fll, Soph Hop Committee
QZD, Chairman Junior jump Com-
mittee Q3Q, Mackay Day Chairman
C4-D, Sophomore Representative to
KATHERINE S. HANSEN, Yer-
ington, Nevada-English, Gamma
Phi Beta, Chi Delta Phi, Y.W.
C.A., Saddle and Spurs, Manza-
nita Association, Desert Wolf QD,
Art Editor C4-D, Sagebrush
LORNA ENID HARRIS, Reno, Ne-
vada-French, Delta Delta Delta,
Glce Club Q15 Q25 433, Y.W.c.A.
Cabinet, Chairman of Y.W.C.A.,
Pan-Hellenic Council UD, Secre-
tary-Treasurer UH, Desert Wolf
CID, VVolves Frolic
FRANCES FULLER, Reno, Nevada
-French and History, Pi Beta
Phi, W.A.A., International Rela-
tions Club Librarian OH, Rifle Qlj
QZJ, Tennis QZD, Intramural Ten-
nis QZJ, Sagebrush QZD, Women's
Representative to Finance Control
LEONORA GARDELLA, Reno,
Nevada-French and Spanish, Al-
pha Delta Theta, Women's Upper-
GEORGE DOUGLAS GILBERT,
Sacramento, California-Civil En-
gineering, Nu Eta Epsilon, A.S.
C.E., Associated Engineers.
CORNELIUS HENRY GRABBE,
Alton, Illinois-Civil Engineering,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Associated
Engineers, Secretary and Treasurer,
EILEEN A. HAFFEY, Reno, Ne-
vada-Hislory and Spanish, Pi Beta
GERALDINE ELLEN HARBERT,
Iarbidge, Nevada-English, Delta
Delta Dblta, Campus Prlayers,
Masque and Dagger, Vice-Presi-
dent Senior Class, "Berkeley
Square", Wolves Frolic UU, Mac-
kay Day Queen ffij, Transfer from
College of Idaho.
ROBERT DARLINGTON HARRI-
SON, Berkeley, CZlllfO1'Ill2l'-CIIIVEIIP
istry, Delta Sigma Lambda, Blue
Key President C4-D, Glee Club Clj,
Chemistry Club, Sagebrush
MRS. EDMONIA HAMMIT,
ELLEN PRINCE H A XV K I N Sm
Reno, Nevada-History, Pi BCI11
Phi, Sagens, President Q21 Q413
"l.illiom", Cosmopolitan Club
DOROTHY HERSEY, C:u'Sol1 CNY,
Nex'ada-1"rrnrl1, Manzanita Hall
C.-XROLINE llL'N'l', Boise, Idaho-
llillgllijlli Delta Delta Delta, DCS-
XVlLl.l:XlVl NVALLACE KELLI-
SON, Klamath Falls, Oregon-
l1'roz1on1ir.v, Lincoln Hall Associa-
KIEITH LAFAYETTE LEE, Panaca,
Nevada-rlgrirulfurc, Alpha Tau
Omega, Coflin and Keys, Sun-
downers, Aggie Club, A.S.U.N.
Treasurer Q31, President Q41, Var-
sity Basketball Q4-1, Frosh
Basketball, Block N, Sagebrush
Q21 Q31, Finance Control Com-
mittee Q31 Q4-1, Executive Com-
mittee Q31 Q41, Men's Upperclass
Committee Q41, Senior Ball Com-
mittee Q31, Treasurer Sophomore
Class, Debate Q11 Q21
KATIIRYN LIGON, Reno, Nevada
-llixlory, Delta Delta Delta, Cap
and Scroll, Sagens, Secretary Q31
Q-l1, Artemisia Q21 Q31, Frosh
Glee Committee Q11 Senior Week
Committee Q41, V i c e - President
Frosh Class, A.S.U.N. Secretary
Q31, Vice-President Q4-1, President
Associated 'Women Students Q41,
FREDRICA LIPPMAN, Sparks,
Nevada-History, D e l t a Delta
Delta, Chi Delta Phi, Campus
Players, Cosmopolitan Club, Sage-
brush Q21 Q31, Wolves Frolic Q11
RUTH JEFFRIES, no picture.
CORA KIRSTINE HENRIKSEN,
Pi Beta Phi, Omega Mu Iota,
W.A.A. Executive Q21 Q31 Q41,
Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet, Varsity Rifle
Q21 Q31, Varsity Hockey Q31,
Varsity Baseball Q11 Q21 Q31,
Varsity Swimming Q11 Q21, Class
Secretary Q41, Debate Q11 Q21
NIILDRED HUBER, Reno, Nevada
-Home Economics, Women's Up-
perclass Committee Q31, Mackay
MILLICENT EMILY JOHNSON,
Reno, Nevada-History, Delta
Delta Delta, Chi Delta Phi, Editor
Q41, Desert Wolf Q21 Q31 Q41,
Chairman Senior Ball Committee
TELFER KITCHEN, Reno, Nevada
-Civil Engineering, Delta Sigma
Lambda, Nu Eta Epsilon, Asso-
ciated Engineers, Civil Engineers,
Mu Alpha Nu, President
FLORENCE LEHMKUHL, Pinole,
California-Home Economics, Pi
Bet Phi, A.S.U.N. Secretary
WALTER LINEHAN, San Fran-
cisco, California-Economics, Sig-
ma Nu, Block N Society, Football
C11 Q21 C31 Q41, CHPfHif1 431s
Coaches Committee Q31, Sophomore
Vigilance Committee,, Track Q11
Q41, Glee Club Q41, "Is Zat So."
IVIARYALICE JEANETTE LOOM-
IS, Reno, Nevada-Spanish, Gam-
ma Phi Beta, Cosmopolitan Club,
Sficretary Q4-1, Y.W.C.A., High
School Student Body President's
Committee Q41, VVolves.Frolic Ql1,
VERNON E. LOVERIDGE, Sparks,
Nevada-Eco-nownic.v, Sigma Nu,
Debate Q15 Q25 Q35 Q4-5, Manager
Q25, High School Student Presi-
dcnt's Convention Q35
PHILIP JOSEPH MANN, San
Lambda Chi Alpha, Blue Key,
Sagers, Secretary-Treasurer Q25
Q35, Chairman of High School
Student Body Presidentls Conven-
tion Committee Q35, Homecoming
Day Committee Q45, Sophomore
President, Senior President, A.S.
U.N. Song Leader Q35 Q45, Glee
Club Q15 Q25, Wolves Frolic Q15
EILEEN MARTIN, Reno, Nevada
-History and English, Kappa
Alpha Theta, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A.,
Saddle and Spurs, Basketball Q15
Q25, Volleyball Q25, Desert Wolf
Q15 Q25, Artemisia Q15, Wolves
WALTER H. MATTSON, San
Bruno, California-Civil Engineer-
ing, Lambda Chi Alpha, American
Society of Civil Engineers, Asso-
ciated Engineers, Band Q15 Q25
Q35 Q45, Community Orchestra Q25
Q35 Q45, President of Kappa Kap-
pa Psi Q4-5, Wolves Frolic Q15
JOSEPH T. McDONNELL, Reno,
Nevada-Economics, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Coflin and Keys, Blue Key,
Treasurer Q25 Q35, Campus Play-
ers, Artemisia Q15 Q25 Q35, Desert
Wolf Q35 Q45, Business Mana-
ger Frosh Handbook Q25, Sopho-
Soph Vigilance Committee Q25,
Class Treasurer Q25, Chairman
High School Student Body Presi-
dents Convention Q35, "The Old
Soak", Wolves Frolic Q15 Q25
ELMER M E L L O R, Sacramento,
MARGUERITE M. MILLER, Fern-
ley, Nevada-Economics, Gamma
Phi Beta, Sagebrush Q25 Q35,
Honor Roll Q25 .
MILDRED MADSEN, Reno, Ne-
JOHN IRVING MARIANI, Sparks,
Nevada-History, Sigma Nu, Blue
Key, Collin and Keys, Masque and
Dagger, Campus Players, President
Q45, Sagers, Publications Board,
Sagebrush Q15 Q25 Q35, Artemisia
Art Editor Q15 Q25 Q45, Desert
Wolf Q15 Q25, Editor Q35 Q4-5,
Frosh Glee Committee Q15, Sopho-
more Hop Committee Q25, Class
Treasurer Q15, A.S.U.N. Assistant
'Yell Leader Q25, Wolves Frolic
Q25 Q35, "Androcles and the
Lion", "Is Zat Soi", "Lilliom",
"The Whole Town's Talking",
"Berkeley Square", Chairman, Se-
nior Week Committee '
ANNIE ISABELLE MATLEY,
Pi Beta Phi, Chi Delta Phi, Arte-
KATHRYN IVIARY IVICCORIVIACK,
Reno, Nevada-Economics, Delta
Delta Delta, Cap and Scroll,
Sagens, Secretary Q25 Q35, Presi-
dent Q4-5, NeWs'Bureau Q15 Q25
Q35, Sagebrush Ql5, Junior
Editor Q25 Q35, Desert Wolf Ql5
Q25, Assistant Editor Q35 Q45,
Artemisia Q45, Frosh Glee Com-
mittee Ql5, Junior Prom Commit-
tee Q35, junior Jump Committee
Q35, Senior Ball Committee Q35,
Chairman Women's Upperclass
Committee Q45, High School Stu-
dent Body Presidents Convention
Committee Q35, Chairman Q45,
Italic "NH Q35, "Is Zat So?"
JOHN CRESHAM IVICNAIVIARA,
Reno,Nevada--English, Press Club
Q4-5, Sagebrush Q35, Night Editor
Q45, Azro E. Cheney Scholarship
BOB W. MILLARD, Ely, Nevada-
Cffuil Engineering, Lincoln Hall
Association, Civil Engineers, As-
THEODORE C. MOORE, Winne-
mucca, Nevada-Economics, Alpha
Tau Omega, Interfraternity Coun-
cil Q45, Frosh Basketball, Sopho-
more Basketball Manager, Sage-
brush Q25 Q35, Desert Wolf Q15
Q25 Q35, Sophomore Vigilance
Committee Q25, Junior Prom Com-
liDl'l'll MORTENSEN, Reno, Ne-
ygitla-I"r.'m'h, Gamma Phi Beta,
Y.W.C..-X., xvuiws Fi-olic C15 C25
CH C-H, "Pass in Reviexvl' .. '
Nl.-XSON K. MYERS, Visalia, Cali-
fornia-Cfi'il EIlgiIlz't'fiIIg3 Beta
Kappa, American Society Civil
Engineers, Associated Engineers,
Secretary-Treasurel' C35 C4-J, hrlu
Alpha Nu, lnterfraternity Council
CSD C-l-J, Soph Vigilance Commit-
tee, Mt-n's Upperclass Committee
C-H, Class Treasurer C37
N-I.-XR-IORIE PATRICIA lVlYl..ES,
Carson City, Nevada-Englixh, Phi
Kappa Phi, Chi Delta Phi, Treas-
urer CU, President Cf-l-Q, Cap and
Scroll, Manzanita Association, W.
.-LA., Y.NV.C.A. Cabinet, Saddle
and Spurs, Girl Reserve Advisor
CD, llonorRoll CID C23 C423
Regents Scholarship Cll, Theodora
Stubbs Fulton Memorial Scholar-
HELEN OLlVlSTED, Wells, Nevada
-Spanish, Pi Beta Phi, Chi Delta
Phi, Honor Roll C27 C4-H, Y.W.
CA. Cabinet, Treasurer CSU, W.
A..-X. Executive C-lj, Varsity
Archery CU, M a n a g e r C4j,
XVomen's Upperclass Committee
C-ll, Chairman Play Day Commit-
MILDRED NEVADA PARK, Gard-
nerville Nevada-Hirlory, Trans-
fer from Dominican College.
MARY.-XNN ll. PECK, Boulder
City, Nevacla-English, Manzanita
-A-S50Cl3fl0'1i Y.W.C.A. Cabinet,
VVomen's Upperclass Committee
C-H, Transfer from Nebraska Cen-
tral College. '
LUCAS PENIDO, Philippine Islands
-TH 1 5 X o ry, Cosmopolitan Club,
Lincoln Hall Association.
SARAH NASH, no picture.
MILTON S. NIURPHY, Reno, Ne-
vzida-Elccrrical Evzginccrivzg, A.l.
JACK T. NIYLES, Carson City, Ne-
vada-E11.gli.vlz, Sigma Phi Sigma,
Blue Key, Desert Wolf C2j, Assist-
ant Editor CD, Sagers, Sagebrush
C4j, Desert Wolf Business Staff
CU, Frosh Glee Committee CU,
hrlackay Day Committee C33
DONALD O'CONNELL, Reno, NC-
MARGARET PARK, Garnclerville,
GAILE C. PARSONS, Los Angeles,
California-Political Science, Sig-
ma Alpha Epsilon, Collin and
Keys, Block N Society, President
C4-D, Football Clj C21 C3j C4D,
Assistant Stage Manager' Campus
Players C2D, Vigilance Committee,
Chairman C2j, Coaches Commit-
tee, Men's Upperclass Committee
Cflj, Treasurer Senior Class.
ELMER GILDO PEDROLI, Silver
LENA DOLORES PERRI, Yering-
ton, Nevada-Spanish, Kappa Al-
pha Theta, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A.,
Hockey Clj C23 C35 C4-H, Frosh
Glee Committee CU, Soph Hop
Committee C215 Wolves Frolic CID
C25 C4D, oiee cub 413.
THEODORE OVERTON, no picture.
HELEN li. PETERSON, Elko, Ne-
vada-Botany, Pi Beta Phi, Phi
Kappa Phi, Chi Delta Phi, Cap
and Scroll, President Q4-1, Gothic
N, W.A.A., Secretary Q21, Vice-
President Q31, Y.W.C.A., Vice-
President Q31, Varsity Hockey Q31
Q41, Volleyball Q31 Q4-15 Soccer
Varsity Q31, Baseball Q31, W.A.A.
Play Day Committee, G.A.A. Con-
stitution Revision Committee, A.S.
U.N. Historian Q4-1, Secretary Q4-1,
Sophomore Representative to A.W.
S., Representative to Asilomar.
HENRY RAMPOLDI, Martinez,
California-Zoology, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Sundownersg Football Q11
Q21 Q31, Men's Upperclass Com-
MARGARET RAWSON, Reno, Ne-
vada-Historyi Gamma Phi Beta,
Phi Kappa Phi, Y.W.C.A., Sage-
brush Q11, Vice-President Junior
Classg A.W.S., Secretary-Treasurer
Q31 Q41, Honor Roll Q11 Q21 Q31
Q41, A.W.S. Scholarship Q11, Ju-
nior Regents Scholarship
WALTER REID, Reno, Nevada-
Civil Engineering, Sigma Phi Sig-
ma, Sundowners3 Track Q11 Q21
DELLA RENFRO, Fallon, Nevada
-Malhezfzaticsg Manzanita Hall
Association, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet
Q4-15 W'.A.A., Executive Q21 Q31
C415 Gothic "N", Vice-President
Q31, President Q415 Math Club
Q31, Varsity Hockey Q21 Q31 Q41,
Basketball Q21 Q31, Rifle Varsity
Q21 Q31 Q-41, Volleyball Varsity
Q21 Q31, Baseball Varsity Q11 Q21
Q31, Women's Executive Commit-
tee Q415 W.A.A. Scholarship Q41,
Circle "NH Q21
R O S E S A L A, Reno, Nevada-
I-IAROLD SANFORD, Carson City,
Sigma Phi Sigma, Sundowner,
President Q41, Associated Engi-
neers, President Q41, Interfrater-
nity Council, Men's Upperclass
BLANCHE FLORENCE RAD-
CLIFFE, Reno, Nevada-H o 1111!
Economics, Alpha Delta Theta,
Home Economics Club, Secretary
Q21 Q31, Freshman Tennis, Intra-
mural Tennis Q21 Q31 Q415 Rifie
Q21, Pan-Hellenic President
MARVEL FAYE RANSON, Reno,
Nevada-History, Sagebrush Q11,
"Androcles and the Lion."
EDIVIOND B. RECANZONE, Para-
dise Valley, Nevada-Agriculture,
Alpha Tau Omega, Aggie- Club,
Secretary Q31 Q41, Block N, Des-
ert Wolf Q11 Q21, -Basketball Man-
ager Q21 Q4-1, Mackay-'Day
L O U I S E R E I L, Winnemucca,
RAYMOND ROBINSON, Fallon,
Nevada - Electrical Engivwcrivzgy
ROY SALSBURY, Reno, Nevada-
Economicsg Sigma Nu, Block N5
Track Q11 Q21 Q31 Q41, Basketball
Q11 Q21 Q31, Upperclass Com-
RUTH E. SAUER, Washoe, Nevada
-Mathezzzalics, Alpha Delta Theta,
Y.W.C.A., Mu Alpha Nug Man-
zanita Association, Women's Up-
perclass Committee Q31, Honor
LEROY RUSSELL, no picture.
ELIZABET11 'BELLE SAXTON,
Sparks, Nevada-HiJIOI'3'3 Delta
Delta Delta5 Campus l'l1lYC1'Si COS'
mupolitan Club5 Silgl-'bl'llSl1 C25
C355 Chairman of Freshman Ad-
visory Committee of A.W.S.
ICARLE B. SEABORN, Reno, NC-
Ylltlll-llllillillg EIlgi'll-Cf7l'i71g3 Slgma
Nllg Sigma Gamma Epsilon5 Nu
Eta Epsilon5 Crucible Club5 Asso-
ciated Engineers5 Track C15
C355 Phi Kappa Phi.
ALBERT G. SEELIGER, Winne-
mucca, Nevada-Economic.v5 Alpha
Tau Omega5 Coffin and Keys5
Block N Societyg President Inter-
fraternity Council C455 Sagebrush
C155 Artemisia C355 Varsity Bas-
ketball Manager C355 Homecoming'
Day Committee C455 President .lu-
nior Class5 Chairman junior Cut
NEVA SHAW, Reno, Nevada-
E11g.1ixl15 Gamma Phi Beta5 Y.W.
C.A.5 Sagebrush C15 C25 C35,
Women's Editor C45, News Bureau
C255 Artemisia C15 C255 Student
Administration Building Commit-
tee C455 Class Vice-President C255
Publications Board C455 Italic UN."
FRED FORREST SMALL, jx.,
Sparks, Nevada--Civil Engineer--
in.g5 Delta Sigma Lambda5 A.S.
C.E.5 Associated Engineers, Vice-
President C355 Band C15 C25
PEARCE SPICKNALL, Visalia,
C5111f0l'lllH1EC07l017lfC55 Sigma Nu,
WILLIAM HOWARD SQUIRES,
,IR-, Virginia City, Nevada-Elec-
trical E1Lg'i7LB6l'f7Lg5 Stray Greek5
Nu Eta Epsilon5 Band5 Glee Club5
American Society of Civil Engi-
neersr Secfetafy and Treasui-er5
MARJORIE STOUT, no picture.
GEORGE EDMOND SCHILLING,
Hayward, California-Civil Engj-
vzeerfngg Alpha Tau Omega5 Asso-
ciated Engineers5 American Societv
of Civil Engineers5 Sundowners,
ELSIE DUNHAM SEABORN,
Reno, NCY'3dZliS1?H7Lf5fl and Frencl15
Kappa Alpha Theta5 Chi Delta Phi,
Swemfy- to C455 Phi Kappa phi,
Y.W.C.A., Cabinet C35, Treasurer
C455 Class Vice-President C155
Wolves Frolic C155 Honor Roll C15
DORIS SHAVER, Sparks, Nevada-
Spa1zf5h5 Pi Beta Phi5 Sagens.
EDGAR SHEPLEY, Sparks, Nevada
WINSTON LEROY SOMER-
-VILLE, Westwood, California-
Civil Ef1Lgi1zeering5 L a mb d a Chi
Alpha5 A.S.C.E.5 Associated Engi-
neers5 Glee Club
FRED SPIRZ, 'San Francisco, 'Cali-
fornia--Chcmisfry 5 Chemistry Club 5
Junior Varsity Basketball C25 C35.
vzitla-Chemislryg Phi Sigma Kap
pa5 Chemistry Club.
IIOVVARD SMIT1-lE, no picture.
KERBY STODDARD, Reno, Ne-
X X I
OLIVEN Nlll-RCO STURLA, Wzltls-
worth, NL'X'Zlklll-'Zlgl'fCIl!fl1l'L'5 Beta
Kappa, Aggie Club, Secretary-
VELVA TRULOVE, Sparks, Nevada
-History, Beta Sigma Omicron.
EDWARD N. USNICK, Reno, Ne-
vada-Illi-ning Engivzeeringg Beta
Kappa, Scabbard and Blade, Cruci-
ble Club, Treasurer Q35, Vice-Presi-
dent Q4-5, Frosh Football
WAYNE VAN VOORHIS, Fallon,
Nevada-Psychology, Alpha Tau
Omega, Scabbard and Blade, Cap-
TEDDIE WEBB, Reno, Nevada-
Home Economics, Home Economics
RUTLEDGE MARSHALL WOOD-
WARD, Reno, Nevada--Algriczzb
lure, Aggie Club, President
WRIGHT, Reno, Nevada-Home
Economics, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., Home Eco-
nomics Club, Campus Players, Rifle
Team Q15 Q4-5, Saddle and Spurs,
Sagebrush Q15 Q25 Q35, City Editor
Q4-5, Women's Upperclass Commit-
MARY L. IRUDELLE, LIIISOII City,
Nevada-Evzglislz, Pi Beta Phi,
Cap and Scroll, Chi Delta Phi,
Gothic "N", Y.W.C.A. Cabinet,
Vice-President Q4-5, W.A.A. Execu-
tive, Treasurer Q35, President Q45,
A.W.S. Executive Committee, Stu-
dent Union Committee, Class Bas-
ketball Ql5 QZ5, Class Hockey Ql5,
Q35, Varsity Volleyball Q25 Q45,
Basketball Q35, James Wa1'd
German Scholarship Ql5, W.A.A.
Scholarship Q35, Alice G. Clark
HOWARD EVANS UNIBER, Reno,
Nevada-English, Sigma Nu, Sec-
retary of Collin and Keys, Blue
Key, Vice-President Q4-5, Secretary-
Treasurer Interfraternity Council
Q45, Sagebrush Ql5, Assistant Edi-
tor Q35 Q45, Frosh Handbook Com-
mittee Q35, Haseman Memorial
Committee Q35, Homecoming Day
Committee Q45, Constitution Revi-
sion Committee Q4-5, Wolves Frolic
Ql5 Q25, Hill Follies
WALTER VANCE, Berkeley, cui-
Sigma Phi Sigma, Associated Engi-
neers, Wolves Frolic
MARGARET WAYMIRE, Overton,
Nevada--Ec 0 oz o mics, Manzanita
JACKSON WOODWARD, Reno,
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Vice-Presi-
dent Q45, Editor Q35 Q4-5, Crucible
Club, Secretary Q45, Associated En-
gineers, A.I.M.E. Q35 Q4-5, Track
JACK THERON WRIGHT, Reno,
Nevada-Zoology and Chemistry,
Alpha Tau Omega, Omega Mu
Iota, Campus Players, Chemistry
Club, Artemisia Q15 Q25 Q35,
Wolves Erolic Q15 Q25
VERA ZADOVV, Reno, Nevada-
fblatliematics, Gamma Phi Beta,
Artemisia Q25, Senior Class Secre-
tary, Pan-Hellenic Council
T JUNIOR CLASS
John Flournoy . . . . President
Virginia Cross . . . Vice-President
Martha Scrugham . . . Secretary
Paul Hartman . . Treasurer
NDER the guidance ofjohn Flournoy and
Bruce Gould, junior cQass presidents, the
mm Flombmw Pmidcm class had a very successful year vvith representatives
' 'l in all fields of campus activities. Juniors were
especially outstanding in various campus athletics, having Cashill, Gulfrey,
Stowell, Salet, Stock and Harrison on the football 'team and being represented
in basketball by Stowell, Gould, Leighton, Guffrey and Curran. Nevada
publications were also strengthened by representatives from the class on the
various staffs. The management for the Sagebrush, Desert Wolf and the
Artemisia was conducted by three juniors, Koerner, Cazier and Wheeler,
while Gilmartin edited the Artemisia.
Plans for the annual Junior Prom were Well under Way when the economic
situation made it impossible to continue. Members of this committee were
Rowan Colgan, Clara Galvin, Oscar Robinson, Margaret Martin, Dorothy
Pope, Harold VVest, Dan Harvey, Virginia Cross, Mary Thompson, Clara
VVhitney, Bob Marean, Gene Salet, Russell Elliot and jean Mclntyre.
Cross, Colgan, Scrugham
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Bruce Gould . . . President
Nell Lozano . . Vice-President
Elna Jensen . . . Secretary
Nolan Gault . Treasurer
HE change in the method of holding the
high school basketball tournament made it
impossible to hold the annual Junior Jump, Which
in the past has followed the final game deciding the I
state champions. The usual method, in Which the Block MN" sponsors
this tournament, was abolished due to the financial situation, and in its
place a district competition was held. It was thought impossible to sponsor
a successful dance at this time.
Because of this it was decided that the Juniors would be unable to honor
the graduating class with the annual Senior Ball, since no other method of
financing could be discovered. The Senior Ball has been a traditional dance
given by the Junior Class for upperclassmen only. Plans are under Way to
observe the annual Junior Cut Day When the members of this class are at
liberty to remain away from all of their classes and take pieasure in picnics,
sleeping or other forms of amusement that are so prevaient in the spring of
the year. Also outstanding on the class activities was the participation of the
Junior team in the interciass track meet in which they took second place.
Bruce Gould, President
Lozfmo, Gziult, Jensen
Top Roca'-Arentz, Atcheson D., Ateheson NI., Baker, Batchelder, Beasley, Beemer, Bell. SecondR0w-Belmonte,
liest, Bingamen, Burt, Butler, Callahan, Carpenter, Cazicr. Third Row-Cerrita, Chism, Clark, Clay, Clewett,
Compston, Cross, Crowell. F0111-liz Roca-Curran, D'Allessandro, Daniels, Davis, DcKinder, DelG1'1l11dC
Dellamomca, Diskin. Fifth Rosa-Dolan, Douglas, DuFour, Elliott, Emerson, Ervin, Fay, Fitzgerald- Sifffl
Roc:-I-'lournov Folev Fontana Foster Fr 'er Fuhrman Galvin Gault. Seventh Row-Germain, Gilmartm,
.3 .7 P 3 l , !
Goodin, Gould, Granata, Guffrey, Gulling, Hackett. Eiglzlh Row-Hareos Hart Harvey Hawkins Heilman,
x a 9 7 1
Hill I., Hill M., Hollman. Ninth Row-Horschman, Hunter, Hutchinson, Jauregui, Jensen Ed, 510118611 bl,
johnson I., Johnson K., Kearney. Tezzllz Row-K'bh K' l
1 y, ings ey, Kneebone, Koerner, Kornmayer, L2llVlZll'Sl121a
Leighton, Litts, Lozano. .
Top Row-Lucas, Lunsford, Marean, Martin K., ll-flartin M., Martinez, Mayfield, lVlcCullough M. Second
Row-McCullough P., Nlclntyre H., Mclntyre LI., McKenzie, Montgomery, MOOl'C, Morehouse, Morrill.
Third Row-Morris, Mullen, Nagel, Nannini, Nay, Nichols C., Nichols P., O,Connell. Fourth Row-O'Neil,
Olson, Palmer, Peck, Pelizzari, Plath, Pope C., Pope D. Fifth Row-Priest, Primeaux, Record, Reed, Rhodes,
Rice, Roberts, Robertson D. Sixzlz Row-Robertson, E., Robinson, Rotholtz, Rowe, Russell, Salet, Sanford,
Sauer Seventh Row--Sauer M., Scrugham, Slavin, Smalley, Smith F., Smith bl., Smith R., Solarcs. Eiglzlh
Roca--Solari, Sommers, Sourwine, Stephens, Stock, Stowell, Sullivan, Swearingen, Swett. Ninlh. Row-Thies,
Thompson, Trythall, YVallace, Walker, WVarclleigh, Wheeler S., Wlieelei' V., Whitehead. Tcnlh Roco-Willard,
W'illiams, XVillson, WVolf, NVright, Yocum, Young, Ziegler.
w HE Sophomore Class
has the main func-
tion of enforcing campus
traditions upon the
Freshmen. This year the
the vigilance committee
was composed of Jack
Wlilliams, Charles Wo1'11,
Cl mznn 'les jcnsen, President Carlton McCulIoU.S'l1, President
Orison Nliller, George Stelfens, Jack Quaid, Ralph Nlenante, Jack Blakely,
Kenneth MCLSHI1, Clarence Elkins, Al Gibson, Leslie Springmeyer, Frank
Leonard, Bob Hansen, John Sullivan and Jerry Dellanoy.
The Sophomores were successful over the Freshmen in the annual Field
Day, and by this they also Won the privilege of Wearing White Vests and derbies
and carry canes any time that they Wish.
On October 15 the annual Sophomore Hop Was given at the State building
and was the only class dance to be held this year.
OHicers for the first semester Were Charles Jensen, president, Helene
Stark, vice-president, Margaret Walker, secretary, and Wilbert Peterson,
treasurer. Second semester cflicers were Carleton McCulloch, president,
Florine Frank, vice-president, Helen Malloy, secretary, and Robert Hansen,
Stark, Petersen, Walker, Frank, Hansen, Malloy
' HE Freshman Class
began their college
career under the guidance '
of Lee Ward as president ,
Georgia Cole as vice-
president, Marion Cross
as secretary, and jack
Shaughnessy as treasurer.
, The first encounter of the - , ,
Leland Ward, President . Harry Austin, President
Frosh with Sophomores
resulted in a defeat for them in the annual Field Day. Under the supervision
of the Block MN" Society the Freshmen gave the "N" on Peavine mountain
its two annual Whitewashings and put the symbol into shape for another year.
Due to the existing banking situationthe class Was unable to present the
campus with the annual Frosh Glee. The class has participated-in all fields
of university activity and should prove to be outstanding before completion
of its four years.
The class also entered a team in the interclass meet and garnered 28 points
to take fourth.
Officers for the second semester were Harry Austin, president, Virginia
Hill, vice-President 5 Dorothy Shoup, secretary, and Jack Hughes, treasurer.
Cole, Shnughnessy, Hill, Shoup, Hughes
60fLlN the activities and events
J of the university year lie
the color and vigor which is so
unique to college life. There is a
iield to suit the interests of every
student and, be it on the football
field, over a typewriter, behind
the footlights, or in any of the
many other fields of eXtra-cur-
ricula activity there is much to
give for Nevada and a great deal
more to be gained for the
HE BULLETIN BOAR
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oHN E. MARTIE
Head of the Department of
"'-Q'4 R Head Coach for Basketball
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WOLLOWING the withdrawal of Clifford
J Devine, Paul Fontana was elected as
head yell-leader, to be assisted by William
Crowell and Jack Hughes. These men had
charge of the various rallies which took
place downtown and on the campus. The song
leader for the year was Phillip Mann who
held this position for the second year.
Crowell, Assistant, Fontana, Head Yell Lefidei , Hughes, Assistant
11932 VARSITY TRACK
NEVADA 5512, SAN FRANCISCO UNIVERSITY 74M
The results of the S.F.U. meet follow: Mile run,
Dobbs QS.l-7.5, Salsbury CNQ, Jones QS.F.j, time
4:43.65 100-yard dash, Scott QNQ, Montague
CS.F.j, Hill CNQ, time 9.6 seconds5 440-yard
dash, Hart QNQ, Arce CS.F.D, Quilici QS.F.j, time
5 3 seconds 5 120-yard high hurdles, Libby CS.F.j,
Gulfrey QNQ, Johnson QNQ, time 16.1 seconds5
two-mile run, Dobbs QS.F.j, Seaborn QNQ, Arentz
QNQ, time 10:55.55 pole Vault, Bankofier
and Wa1'ford CS.F.j tied for first, height 10 ft.
9 in.5 1 80-yard low hurdles, Libby CS.F.j, Banko-
fier QNJ, Wright fS.F.j, time 21.5 seconds, 880-
yard run, Knowles QS.F.j, Dobbs and Jones
fS.F.j tied for second, 2:10.85 220-yard dash,
Scott CNQ, Montague QS.F.j, Hill QN.j, time 22.5
seconds5 discus throw, Kleckner S.F.j, Hooper
QNQ, C. Hart QNQ, distance 130 ft. 8 in.5 broad
jump, Warford fS.F.j, Scott CNQ, Chambers
fS.F.j, distance 22 ft. 112 in.5 shotput, Kleckner
CS.F.j, Warford fS.F.j, Haynes CNQ, distance
46 ft. 22 in.5 high jump, Bledsoe QNQ, Hill QNJ,
Kottke CN and Chambers tied for third,
height 5 ft. IOM in.5 javelin throw, Thomas
CS.F.j, Bledsoe QNQ, C. Hart QNQ, distance
179 ft. 4 in.5 mile relay won by San Francisco U.
Bledsoe Passes to Hart on Even Terms NVith S.F.U.
119332 VARSITY 31' RACK
NEVADA 25, FRESNO STATE 106
A summary of the Fresno meet follows: 100-yard
dash, Scott QNQ, Lewis Rambo time
9.8 seconds5 220-yard dash, Scott CN , Lewis
QFQ, Powell time 22 seconds5 440-yard dash,
Brantley Horner Rambo time
51.7 seconds5 mile run, Beatty Rambo
Johnson time 4:34.45 120-yard high hurdles,
Denham fl-70, Bicknell Azhderian time
14,9 seconds 5 two-mile run, Robinson Sea-
born QNQ, Champion time 10:25.55 880-
yard run, Salshury QNJP, Beatty Chism
time 2:01.55 220-yard low hurdles, Denham
Wilson Bicknell time 25 seconds5 jav-
elin throw, Roland Walmsley Baker
QFD, distance 186 ft. 12 in5 shotput, Lewis
Haynes CNQ, Larson distance 43 ft. 52 in.5
pole Valut, Townsen and Talbot tied for
first, Love and johnson tied for third,
height 11 ft.5 broad jump, Wilsoii Scott
CNQ, Hill QNQ, distance 24 ft. 32 in.5 high jump,
Marty Roughton Rowland CRD, height
6 ft. 3 in.5 discus throw, Larson CRD, Baker CBJ,
Bledsoe QNQ, distance 124 ft.5 mile relay won by
Fresno, time 3 :29.4.
...an if so fi,
Q ' , . ,
f XFX. .
Wciglits and Higl
Earl Scuborn, Dist
Scott Wins 220 :lt F1ll'NVCStCl'l1 Meet
Roy Salsbury, Middle Distances
Pole Vault :ind H
4 A l
11932 'VARSITY TRACK
FAR WESTERN CONFERENCE
The conference meet which was held in Fresno,
on May 7, was won by Fresno State Teachers, who
were able to total 66.7 points to get first-place
honors, and San jose placed second with 5 1.5 points.
The Nevada tracksters managed to place two
men in three events for a total of. 8 3-5 points. The
Nevada men who placed in the meet were Neil
Scott and Dan Bledsoe. Scott placed first in the
220-yard dash, and second in the 100-yard clash.
Bledsoe tied for third place in the high jump.
Conference records were broken in the two-mile
run, with the time of 9:5 7.8, the 220 low hurdles
run in 23.9, and in the relay run, won by Fresno in
3:22.1. New field records were set in the broad
jump at a distance of 23 ft. 321 in., and in the high
jump at a height of 6 ft. 6K3 in. '
The 1932 season was featured by the work of a
few star performers who were the outstanding ath-
letes in their field in the conference. Neil Scott,
dash, broad jump, and relay man headed the list of
Nevada athletes. Other stars were Roy Salsbury,
distanceman, Dan Bledsoe, high jumper, Earle
Seaborn, two-miler, Roy Bankofier, pole vaule and
hurdles, Dale Hart, quarter-miler, and Harvey
Hill, sprints and high jump. ,
""""""i f. .f
,, E df, .J
Scott Barely Loses in the Far Wcstci'i1 Century
19333 VARSITY TRACK
Hit heavily by the graduation of most of the
star track and field performers of last year's squad,
Coach C. L. Mitchell called together his men for
the 1933 season on February 26.
Among the veterans of last year's squad who
have returned to represent Nevada this season are
Harvey Hill, sprint ace 5 Jack Hill, broad jumper
and shot putter , Earle Seaborn, Frank Leonard and
Paul Leonard, distance runners, and Dan Bledsoe,
high jumper and javelin thrower.
The new men who have shown promise thus far
this season include John Dennison, pole vaulter,
Lynn Gerow, weight and javelin, Ralph Hromad-
ka, high and low hurdler, Bill Beemer, quarter-
miler and dash man, and Howard Smithe, distance
The schedule for the season is as follows:
April 1-Interclass meet at home.
April 8-lnterfraternity meet at home.
April 15-Nevada vs. College of Pacific at home.
April Z2-Nevada vs. California Aggies at Davis.
April 29-Nevada vs. Alumni stars at home.
May 6-Far Westerii Conference meet at Sacra- Q L Mmlltll coup,
fnento- Lioncl IISPLI Manage:
Top Row-Joseph, johnson, Linchzm, Scott, Fotlrin, P. Leonard, Lu Lb 1 Llllfl G ox it 1
Mitchell,coach, j:1spcr,m:1n:1ger. Svcom! Roca'-lN'Ioorc, Lukcy, Snlsluux 1 B unc
I". Leonard, Scnhorn, WVilson, Seibold, Bledsoe, Boswell, Mills. Tlzirif R0 c S tpli ns Stouc l llill Aio io
Carroll, Guffrcy, McGuire, Kottkc, Hnyncs
NEVADA 12, OREGON STATE NORMAL 7
EVADA opened its 1932 football schedule by
taking a hair-raising victory from the gridders
of Oregon State Normal College by a score of 12-7.
Bewildering the Wolves' defense, the Oregon teachers
kept the ball deep in Nevada territory throughout the
entire first half and most of the third quarter. Late in the
second quarter their offensive carried them to the Nevada
eighteen-yard line from where Gordon broke through to
score a touchdown. A pass conversion succeeded. Toward
the end of the third quarter the Nevada offense started
clicking but it was not until the fourth period was well
under way that Nevada received its first scoring oppor-
tunity. A fumble by Oregon on its own eight-yard line
was recovered by Stowell, Nevada end. After three
crashed over left guard for the
I the winning touchdown.
Gzlilc Parsons, Fullback
Robert Harris, End
R0yB1"1k0Hc'i'End Playing its second game of the s
the strongest teams on the coast, Nevada received a 35-O
of "Slip" Mad1g'an's Galloping Gaels. From the first p
attempts at the Oregon line, Gail Parsons, fullback,
first Nevada score.
Guffrey's attempt at conversion failed. With but two
minutes of play remaining, Nevada again recovered an
Oregon fumble on their twenty-four-yard line. From
this point Jack Hill, in four plays, crossed the goal for
NEVADA O, ST. MARYJS 35
eason against one of
setback at the hands
gay of the game the
Hill SUFPS Niwlini on the Goal Line at St. MIll'j',S
, . .
Pagr: If ,fry-.vf.x'
X -'L X
outcame was never in doubt. The boys from Nloraga
Valley, led by two all-Americans, Steponovich and
Brovelli, ripped large holes in the Nevada forward wall
for repeated gains. As the half ended the score stood 35
for the Gaels and O for Nevada. lt was an 'inspired
Nevada team that took the field in the second half of the
contest. The Wolves organized a defense that St. lVlary's
was unable to penetrate and there was no scoring in the
second half. According to the ratings of the two teams,
Nevada made a good stand in the St. Mary's game.
Although badly outclassed in the first half, the boys from
Reno came back strong in the second and displayed a
li htin 's irit worth of an one's commendati n. .
g 8 P Y Y O x A
NEVADA 6, UTAH 6
The following week Nevada journeyed to Ogden to
play the University of Utah and were greeted at the
station by a 40-piece band and given the keys to the city.
Utah, one of the west's strongest teams, was conceded
the game, but the VVolves upset' the dope and led the
scoring until the last few minutes of play, when Utah
was -able to tie the score, 6-6. Early in the second quarter
Nevada recovered a fumble on the Utah siX-yard line
after a well-placed punt by Ambrose, Nevada quarter- Bm 1g,,Ckc,., Hnlfbzlck
back. In one play the Wolves made a mighty effort and 01C'f11iCS,'f1'C'f1C
put the ball on the other side of the goal line for their only touchdown, but
conversion failed. The Wolf Pack managed to hold the offensive until the
Bill Bccmcr, Guard
Carroll Scores Against California Aggies
last quarter when the Utes concentrated on a 75-yard
march down the field and topped it off with a touchdown.
Nevada blocked the kick for conversion and the scoring
for the day was over. Only this belated attack by the
Nlormons, in which they brought new reserve strength
against the tired Nevada line, won the tie for them.
,NEVADA 16, CALIFORNIA AGGIES O
Nevada opened the F ar Western Conference race by
r trimming the Cal. Aggies by a score of 16-O, as a Home-
coming Day feature. 'fhroughout the first quarter the
game took on the aspect of becoming a punter's battle.
After failing in three attempts at the line, Nevada sent
Tom Cashill from his center position into the backfield
to drop-kick. Standing on his own forty-Hve-yard line,
Cashill booted one straight through the uprights for the
first score of the game. tlncidentally, this kick goes into
the records as being the longest drop-kick of the 1932
football season.j ln the closing minutes of the second
quarter Ambrose of Nevada rang up the second score of
the game, which Cashill converted. Neither team was
able to make very much progress in the third quarter,
and the ball was worked b k d f
EIC fl I' f '
Fern Ambrose Quarterback a O near the Centel
j51CkHi11, Qu,,,.tC,.b,Ck of the field. However, early in the fourth quarter
Nevada took possessionof the ball on its own forty-yard
o a touchdown, but the conversion failed and onl the
. . Y
hnal gun stopped the Wolves from further scoring. i
Ralph Haynes, Guard
line and marched t
Carroll Leads Interference as Harvey Hill Circles California End
x ' '
NEVADA O, CALIFORNIA 38
VVith an enviable record behind them, the Wolf Pack
took the field against the Golden Bears of California
hoping vainly for a victory, or at least a score against
their mighty rivals. This hope was short-lived, however.
Early in the first quarter a fumble recovered by Cali-
fornia on the Nevada one-yard line precipitated the
Bears' scoring orgy. Three more touchdowns followed
in rapid succession and by half-time the score was 26-O
in favor of the Californians. In the third quarter Nevada
got an edge in the play. Holding the Bears scoreless, for
a period, the Wolves managed to reach the California
thirty-one-yard line. At this point, however, Coach
Ingram rushed his regulars into the game and the
Nevada threat was permanently checked. Late in the
final period, California again started a scoring march,
chalking up two more touchdowns before the final gun
NEVADA O, SAN Josie 0 1
The San Jose game was the big objective in the
Nevada schedule because the championship of the Far
Westerii Conference depended upon its outcome. As it
was, however, nothing was decided, for the teams fought yum-vin Tm-nel-, Guard
out a game that ended with the score O-O. This practically A101120 P1'iCSt,Q1'm'fC1'bf'C'f
tied the two for championship honors, as each had yet one more conference
game scheduled with a comparatively weak team. The boys on the VVolf Pack
Vic CIll'l'Oll, Fullbnck
Gufiircy Runs Into Stiff C2llifO1'lli1l Opposition
squad fought hard to try and win for Nevada the first
conference championship in several years, but they were
handicapped by the absence of several of their best
players. Evidently familiar with the Wolves' offense
from having scouted Nevada in other games, the San
Jose Teachers smothered the Wolf line plays and flank-
ing attacks. Nevada showed up well on the defense and
experienced little trouble in holding the Spartans for
small gains, and the game soon resolved itself into a
punting duel between Ambrose, Nevada quarterback,
and VVool of San Jose.
NEVADA O, OLYMPIC CLUB 13
In the last home game of the season Nevada played
host to the Qlympic Club from San Francisco. The
Wolves furnished plenty of competition for the former
college stars and though they remained a real threat
throughout the game they were unable to score, and
went down to a 13-O defeat before a large Armistice
Day crowd. Hard-pressed by Nevada throughout the
first period, the club men retaliated with a sustained
drive in the second quarter that netted them their initial
tally. A conversion by way of a forward pass gave the
KC,,,,Ct1, A,,Sti,,, End visitors a 7-O lead. Again in the fourth quarter, a lateral
'GW 51'1CtiEnd pass from Carroll intended for Ambrose, Nevada quar-
terback, was intercepted by Smith, Olympic Club end, who galloped forty-
five yards unmolested for the second and final score of the game. Their try
Bob Maclriaga, Tackle
Nevada Fails to Stop VVingcd "OU Drive
lFOUflFlBAlLlL SEAS ON
for the extra point was unsuccessful. The Wolf Pack
tried a series of newly-developed spin plays and laterals
which gained good yardage consistently, but the team
seemed to weaken repeatedly when in scoring territory.
NEVADA 7, FRESNO STATE O
Playing their final game of the 1932 season, N evada's
gridmen squeezed out a last-minute touchdown to defeat
the Fresno Bulldogs by a score of 7-O. For fifty of the
sixty minutes of the game, Fresno was forced to play
defensive ball within the shadows of its own goal posts.
Only once, as the result of a poor kick by Nevada were
the Fresno boys ableto come within the Nevada thirty-
yard stripe. Early in the third quarter Nevada reached
the two-yard-line, but this time a fumble robbed them of
their opportunity to score. Again a few plays later they
reached the Fresno twelve-yard line but a pass over the
goal was incomplete. With but two minutes of play re-
maining in the Hnal period, Jack Hill of Nevada broke
loose for a thirty-yard run that placed the ball twenty
yards from the goal. Several plays carried the ball to
the six4yard line from where Hill skirted around his
own left end for the remaining yards and the winning
touchdown. His place kick for the extra point was good.
As a result of the outcome of this game, Nevada tied
with San Jose for the championship honors of the Far Westeiii Confei ence
Thus ended the season.
.. I l. M- A .. . A X. A 1
YVo1vcs Open Hole in Fresno Forward NV:1ll
1 L V 'f N 1 ' l '., '
1" iii? 'll'l
'.. 1. x ,A .vi
VARSITY lFO0TlBAlLlL 1932
Qs FOOTBALL requires both a large amount of
J equipment and a large squad of men it is per-
haps the most diiqicult of the sports to keep running
smoothly. Long daily practices, With the required
assistance of rub-down men, issuance and care of
equipment, the arrangement of transportation for
, . trips, and innumerable other details combine to
make the manager's job anything but an easy one.
i Roctor Fuhrman has handled this job in a very
efhcient manner and deserves to be commended
for his Work. Last season "Rock" was assisted by
11-mfFl"1"'m'1, M1m1'g'C" John Majors and Ralph Meiiante, two Sophomore
managers. Menante was chosen to take over the managership next season.
ln the Far VVestern Conference the Nevada varsity tied for championship
honors with San Jose. N evada's goal was not crossed once by a conference
team during the season and when they played San Jose they put out a much
better brand of ball than did their opponents. Nevada Won two games, lost
none and tied one. Three of the Nevada players were picked on the oflicial
all-Far 'Western Conference football team by members of the Coaches'
Conference and Managers' Association. These were f'Ole" Thies, three-year
varsity tackle, Tom Cashill, center and kicking star, and Jack Hill, speedy
quarterback. Bill Beemer, guard, was placed on the second team, and Vic
Carroll, fullback, Ralph Haynes, guard, Bob Madriaga, tackle, and Roy
Bankoher, end, were given honorable mention. Q
T0?7R0CUTP1ll'SO11S,H. Hill, Kell,Carro1l, Turner, Cashill, Guffrey, Thies, Holt, Haynes. SCLT07IliR0fCllg1lCkCl
Priest, Ambrose, Handley, lVIohorovich, Hill, Beasley, Linehan, Stowell, Bankoher. Thin! Row-Austin
Brannigan, Salet, Stock, Beemer, Harris, Sherupp, Sawyer, Adams.
1FnnsHMAN irooirnam 2
ANDICAPPED by the lack of material and
interest among the men, Coach Chet Scran-
ton's freshman gridders completed a mediocre
season. Beside several scrimmages the squad played
a schedule of six games in which they gained two
victories and four losses. The season started off in
fairly good order in a game with Fallon which the
Baby Wolves won by a score of 7-O. The following
week featured the College of Pacific freshmen
playing against the Frosh. By a bit of hard luck
due to the inability to convert for the eXtra point
the Frosh lost the game by the score 7-6. In the
Susanville and Las Vegas tussles the' freshmen ran up against the strongest
competition in the vicinity and were badly outclassed. Susanville beat the
Frosh 15-O, while Las Vegas chalked up a score of 25-O after traveling
here from their home town. In the annual game with the Reno High
School the freshmen played one of the poorest games of the season and were
nosed out from a victory by the score of 7-O. As a final wind-up for the season
the Frosh journeyed out to Ely and defeated the locals by a 16-2 score. This
year under the new ruling of the Far Western Conference no freshman is
eligible to compete on the varsity and, accordingly, Coach Scranton was able
to retain players who in former years had been transferred to the regulars.
Several individuals loomed out as outstanding players and should develop
into good varsity material in the next season. Every man on the squad was
able to earn his numerals this season.
Chester Scranton, Coach
Top Row-Cummings, Toqucro, Bccaas, Paulsen, Austin, Vlalker, Hndlen, Kcpl, Bohlke, Scranton, couch.
Second Roco-Stevens, Wise, Wnnke, Bowrin, Birchzxrd, Guisti, Wnkeling, Eisenmnn, Morris. Thin!
Roca'--Gerow, Tnpognn, Cockrell, Horgzin, Benson, Mathews.
Page Sixfy-M ree
Ray Hackett, Guard
Mike Gould, Center'
BASKETBALL SlEAS ON
HE WOLVES opened the season with the strong
Stanford ball team and nosed them out to win
25-24. Dan Bledsoe's free throw in the last minute of
play won the game for Nevada. Except for two intervals
when Stanford tied the score, the Wolves led all the way.
In the first half Stanford tied it 6-6 and again near the
end of the game it was tied, 24-24, when Bledsoe got
his free throw that won the game for Nevada.
'The next evening the Wolf Pack hit its full stride in
a tilt against the Davis Elkins College team of West
Virginia and swamped the barnstormers, 43 to 28. Dis-
playing an unusual early season ability to hit the basket,
the Nevada men led throughout the game, playing rings
around their Southern opponents and giving them the
worst beating they had received in their tour. '
Handicapped by an attack of influenza that placed
three of their outstanding players on the sick list and
crippled the remainder of the squad, Nevada battled its
way through California during the Christmas holidays,
winning two games and suffering four defeats. Opening
the tour the Wolves took a crushing defeat at the hands of U.C.L.A., losing
by a score of 50-
6 and again tae following night by a score of 44-29.
Bledsoe Comes In to Take 'l'ip-oil' Against Chiqiy
They journeyed to San Francisco for their contest With
California at Berkeley, which they lost, 26-23, When the
Bears staged a last-minute rally after trailing for more
than three-quarters of the game.
On the following night the Wolves again tasted de-
feat, losing by a 31-to-25 tally to the United Athletic Q 2
Club, though the game was not decided until the last
minutes of play.
In the next game with the lVIoffat Packers of San
Francisco the Wolves turned the tables and downed
their opponents by a decisive score of 52-28.
On the following evening Nevada completed its tour
by defeating the San Francisco Olympic Club quintet,
41-36, in a thrilling last-minute rally.
The Wolf Pack, expecting tough opposition from the
Chico State aggregation, Was a bit surprised at the ease
with which it downed' the Wildcats in both games with
a Wide margin, Winning the first night, 42-26, and the
second night, 42-24. The series opened the Far Western
Conference schedule for Nevada. i
SAN JOSE Clayton Phillips, Center
Cecil Stowell, Center
Continuing their drive for the Far Western Confer- Dm Bledsoe, F0"W1'ffl
ence championship, the Nevada Wolves defeated the San Jose State quintet
in a two-game series on the San jose court. They Won the Hrst game 49 to 26
Fresno Shoots :I Free Throw
and the second game 41 to 32. Dan Bledsoe and Mike
Gould led the scoring in the two games.
HoUsE or DAVID
A capacity crowd of amused spectators saw the
Wolves suffer a 25-to-21 defeat at the hands of the
I ' strong House of David quintet of Benton Harbor,
Michigan. Using a slow, smooth-moving zone defense,
the bearded giants had the Wolf Pack baffled. The game
was featured by the clever passing and accurate shooting
of the bearded ones, who didn't extend themselves any
more than was necessary.
Nevada split a two-game series with the Fresno State
Teachers to chalk up its first conference defeat of the
season. Both games were closely contested, and finished
in a mad rush with each team trying to gain the lead
before the gun sounded. The first game ended in favor
of the Wolf Pack, 23 to 21, and Fresno won the-second
game, 32 to 30.
A MEIII UNIVERSITY UAPAND
Though they were handicapped somewhat by their
L10ydGuffrey,F01-Ward size, the diminutive quintet from Mejii University put
Hmld Curmnw Guard up a game battle, but the superior height of the Nevada
players proved to be too much for them. The gun sounding at the end of the
contest showed the Wolves on the long end of a 47-to-3 O score.
Keith Lee, Forward
COLLEGE or PACIFIC
Splitting their second conference series of the season,
the Nevada ball team fell before the tactics of the Col-
lege of Pacific in the first game, to come back the follow-
ing evening and give the Bengals their first trouncing
of the conference. The score of the first game gave the
College of Pacific 33 to 31 for Nevada, and on the second
night the Wolves came out with 33 to 24 in their favor.
Both games were among the roughest the Pack en-
Playing their last games of the season on the home
court, the Wolves split the series with the Gaels of St.
lVlary's, Winning the first night, 44- to 39, and losing on
the second by a 44-to-36 score. Both games were excep-
tionally fast and were played before a record-breaking
crowd in the gymnasium.
In the final conference games of the season the Wolf
Pack divided the series with the Aggies to put them in
second place in the Far WVestern Conference champion-
ship race. Nevada Was only nosed out in the first game
after playing three extra periods when the Aggies were
able to run up eight points to Win, 45 to 37. In the second
y Bankoficr, Guard
lack Hill, Forward
Vic Carroll, Guard
contest Nevada eked out a Win by a two-point margin after a lighting second
half comeback, the final score being 28 to 26.
.Lis 'XS swiia... .
Page Sf.vl,v-.vc-z 1
HE MANAGERIAL activities of the 1932-33 season
were ably directed by Ed Recanzone. The
basketball manager's job is never an easy one and this
Q season was no exception. VVith practices to conduct for
the Varsity, Goof, and Frosh squads, together with
trips and arrangements for games, the amount of work
is enormous. Ed was on the job constantly and is
deserving of a great deal of credit for his fine work.
He was assisted in his work by Reed St. Clair, Frank
Hickey, Gene Kneebone and Ross Wainwright. Knee-
bone has been chosen to carry on the managerial duties
for the next season.
ivinmgei- The University of Nevada completed a successful
season, winning 13 of the 22 games played and totaling 772 points against
a total of 694 points for their opponents. The Wolves made 181, or 61 per
cent, of their attempted free throws during the season. This year Nevada
placed second in the Far Western Conference championship race, losing out
to the College of Pacific. During the last eight years the Wolf Pack has only
once fallen below second place. In 1926 Nevada tied for the championship
with St. 1Vlary's and won first-place honors in 1927 and 1932. .
Dan Bledsoe, four years a member of the squad, was chosen as a member
of the Far Western Conference team for the third consecutive year. Bruce
Gould and Victor Carroll were given positions on the second team at the
center and guard positions. Lloyd Guffrey was awarded honorable mention.
blmzdnzg-Pliillips, Hackett, Brmkofier, Stowe11,Carro1l, Gould, Bledsoe, Rcczmzonc, mgr. Knvcling-Leigliton,
Lee, Hill, Guffrcy, Curran.
1F RUSH BASKETBALL if
OSING but three of the nine games on its schedule 1
the Freshmen completed a very successful season l
under the direction of Coach C'Chet" Scranton. Twenty
men came out for practice and all were awarded their 1
Frosh numerals on the basis of attendance and spirit.
For the opening game of the season the Frosh played
the strong Lovelock high school team and were de-
feated by a score of 32 to 31. ln a return game the next
week-end the Wolves took a hard-fought game by a
narrow margin of two points, to win 26 to 24. The game
was one of the fastest preliminaries ever played on the
university floor. Lovelock held a lead during most of Chet SC,-f,ntO,,, Cgqch
the game and it was not until the last few minutes that
the Freshmen were able to beat out the team that was to become the 1933
state basketball champs. A game the following week with the VVilson Cubs
resulted in another victory for the Frosh when they won by a score of 27 to 24.
In a tussle with the Sparks High School the Frosh completely outplayed
their opponents to defeat them 29 to 16. Starting off at the opening whistle,
the frosh played aggressive ball and soon piled up a heavy lead, which they
held. The following evening the Freshmen beat the Lassen County Junior
College team from Susanville, 24 to 15, in an exciting preliminary. A return
game resulted in another victory for the Frosh when they swamped the
junior college, 48 to 1 8. The Wolf Cubs received their second and last defeat
at the hands of the Reno High School, losing 26-19. The season was com-
pleted by splitting a two-game series, losing to the Tonopah town team,
23 to 1 8, and winning from the Tonopah High School by a score of 47 to 28.
Slmniizlg-Bluni, Wise, Cliintovicli, Cummings, Kelley, Dzlszkicwicz, Bowl-in, Scranton, coach. Knmrling-Yori,
Lnnstlon, Ilndlcn, Tzipognn, Prunty, Xvnnkc.
.11 UNHUR VARSITY BASKETBALL
HE call for junior varsity basketball players wasanswered by some
thirty youthful aspirants. This year the junior varsity was divided into
two Oroups the Blues and the VVhites. The Blues were coached by "Jim"
Baileby, former Nevada basketball and football star. The Whites were under
the able direction of "Speed" Weaver, also a former Nevada athlete.
The teams were supposedly equally divided, as concerning the merit of
the players. The men were recruited from the physical education classes, the
varsity team, and from the general basketball enthusiasts on the campus. Both
teams were entered in the city league with other teams of their own calibre
from around town. Both teams held regular scrimmages with the varsity
every Tuesday night.
Out of the five games on their schedule the Whites won two and lost the
other three, to score a percentage of .400. For their first game of the season
they met up with the Fortieth Military Police and, in a lively tussle, downed
their opponents by a score of 31 to 13. The following week the Whites took
their second and last victory of the season when they defeated the Rovetti
Grocery quintet by a score of 31 to 24. A game the next week with the Wilson
Cubs resulted in a loss for the Whites, though it was not until the last minutes
of play that the Cubs were able to pile up a lead to win by a score of 35 to 24.
In a game with the Chism team the Whites lost by a narrow margin, the final
score being 35 to 32. 1
Szfamiing-Byrd, Leonard, Blakely, Mack, Weaver, Coach. K-Neelmg-Clcwctt, Uwutizl, Olson, Park'
.ll 'LUN 110113 VARSITY BASKETBALL
VVHITES vs. BLUES
The game between the two junior varsity teams saw the rivalry linally
settled, when they played off their city league game at the university. The
junior Blues won the contest by a score of 16 to 14. The outcome of the game
was decided only in the last seconds of play when Gene Salet dropped in a
shot from well out on the floor.
The Blues had a more successful season than the Whites, winning four out
of the siX games on their schedule, to make a percentage of .600 and take
second place in the city league. The Blues defeated the Fortieth Militai-y
Police for their first victory of the season, winning the game, 41 to 13. The
next week a game with the Union Market proved to be very close and exciting.
The Market boys won by a margin of one point when Dakin shot a free throw
into the air and into the basket just as the final gun sounded, making the score
26 to 25. In a game with Chism's the Blues won their second contest of the
season when they defeated them by a score of 24 to 16. A game with the
Wilson Cubs resulted in the second and last defeat of the season for the Blues.
In this game they were not able to function well until the last part of the
contest, when it was too late, and they lost the game, 38 to 26. After winning
the games with the Whites, the Blues wound up the season with a victory over
the Rovetti Grocers, swamping them, 26 to 14, in an easy contest.
Slfzrlffizlg-Elliott, Flournoy, Williams, llzlwkins, Bailey, concll. Kzzvvlizzg-Nclligziii, Boland, Czillzlhnn, Szllet.
Pagf: Sc-zfunfj'-o nc
35 3, :it
E as -li'
j:: A I-3-.Q
1IN TERP RATERN TTY SPORTS
655 1 1'r1-1 a total of 32 points Sigma Nu track team Won the interfraternity
f' track and field meet of the 1932 season. A fairly high Wind Was a
considerable handicap in most of the events but an aid in others. In second
place was Sigma Phi Sigma, while Independents, A.T.0., S.A.E., Lincoln
Hall, Delta Sigma Lambda, Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Kappa and Lambda Chi
Alpha finished in that order.
The members of the Sigma Nu team were Frank Leonard, Paul Leonard,
Earl Seaborn and Walter Linehan.
These men took hrst places in the mile, two-mile, shot-put and broad jump
to Win the meet.
Playing against exceptionally keen competition, the Sigma Phi Sigma nine
exhibited championship form to Win the baseball cup for the 1932 season.
VV ith only two losses, which were administered by the Phi Sigma Kappa and
A.T.O. nines, the Winners completed their season after playing all the other
teams in the Round Robin tournament to prove themselves the strongest
A three-Way tie gave second place to Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Nu and
Lambda Chi Alpha. These three teams were strong threats throughout the
The members of the Sigma Phi Sigma team were Bud Beasley, Tom
Cashill, Earl Handley, John Pulmis, Walter' Reid, Cecil Stowell, Antone
Chavez, John Brooks, Ralph Myers, Max Thompson, Lino DelGrande, Fred
LaMa1'sna and Kenneth Austin.
Sigma Nu, 1932 Track chf.mpi0n'S Sigma Phi Sigma, 1932 Baseball Champions
' Page Sciffnly-fo ur
Q CCORDING to expectations, the lanky Alpha Tau Omega volley ball team
made a clean sweep in this tournament. Their superior height was a big
asset to the Tau aggregation and a serious handicap to the other teams. The
winners averaged almost six feet. The Phi Sigma Kappa aggregation provided
the most serious competition when they defeated A.T.O. in the first of their
three-game series. However, they were unable to take the next two and so
left the winners without being beaten. '
The men composing the championship team were George Schilling, Bruce
Gould, Gary Calahan, Ed Robertson, Wyman Evans, Clayton Phillips, Al
O'Connell, Don Atcheson, Elmer Hawkins and Norman lVlcKenzie.
Winning eight games and losing but one, the Sigma Nu basketball team
upset the dope to win the annual interfraternity basketball championship. To
conclude the tournament Sigma Nu defeated Phi Sigma Kappa who, in turn,
won from Sigma Alpha Epsilon, leaving the two latter teams in a tie for
second place. '
The only game lost by the winners was to A.T.O., favorites of the league,
in the first game of the tournament.
In third place was Lambda Chi Alpha, while the Independents, Beta
Kappa and Lincoln Hall tied for fourth. Sigma Phi Sigma and Delta Sigma
Lambda finished fifth and sixth.
Nlembers of the winning team were Paul Leonard, Jack Dolan, Earl
Seaborn, Jack Blakely, Prank Leonard, Jack Cameron, Angelo Urrutia, Clay
Heilman, Jack Blum and Bill Gilmartin.
Sigma Nu, 1933 Basketball Champions Alpha Tau Omega, 1932 Volleyball Champions
HE Alpha Tau Omega team
brought the first three men
across the finish line to Win the cross
country race. These men were Bela
Harcos, Bob Hansen and George
Hickey. Paul Leonard of Sigma Nu
Was the first of the fraternity men
to hnish. The race Was run from
Sparks to and around the Mackay
Sigma Phi Sigma Won both the
singles and doubles events in the
annual interfraternity handball
competition. Tom Cashill and Bud
Beasley comprised the team and
completed the series without a de-
feat. This was a double elimination
The doubles series of the barn-
yard sport was Won by the Sigma Phi
Sigma team, composed of Harold
Sanford and Frank Hickey, While
jack Dolan of Sigma Nu won the
singles tournament. Exceptional
skill was demonstrated in horseshoes
this year and it is becoming one of
the most popular sports.
The tennis tournament resulted
in a victory for the doubles team of
the Sigma Phi Sigma, which was
composed of Bruce lVIoore and Joe
Clark. Grison Miller, representing
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Won the
singles competition. Much spirit and
interest Was shown in this event
since there was no intercollegiate
competition this year.
x 1 l
OMEN,S sports on the Univer-
sity of Nevada campus offer
one of the outstanding means of
activity for the Women students. All
of the sports are sponsored by the
Women's Athletic Association. '
Membership in the Women's Ath-
letic Association is open to any Woman
student who takes part in any one
sport by playing on a class team and
maintaining an average scholastic
Beside sponsoring the various
Women's sports on the W.A.A. pre-
sents a scholarship to a Woman student
Who is active in all phases of univer-
sity life. The organization also spon-
sors an annual play day for the girls
in the state high schools.
The Women's Athletic Association
is a member of the National Athletic
Conference of 'American College
Womeii and this year sent Dorothy
Nason as a delegate to the sectional
meeting in Texas.
The W.A.A. officers for the year
were Mary Trudelle, president, Gene-
veive Wolf, vice-president, Blanche
Keegan, secretary, and Marthine
Solares, treasurer. Managers for the
various sports were Helen Peterson,
Kathryn Martin, Margaret Korn-
mayer, Myra Sauer, Cora Henriksen,
Dorothy Pope,Del.la Renfro,Charlotte
Pope, Helene Stark, Helen Olmstead
and Ruby Bliss.
Coaching and directing of the
Women's sports is directly supervised
by Mrs. Mae Simas. ln addition Mrs.
Simas is advisor for the VVomen's
Athletic Association, coach for the
women's sports, Gothic UN" advisor
and faculty advisor for the Y.'VV.C.A.
Page Sf'-z'f'nl,Y-.u'-1' Il
This sport has proved to one of the
most popular among the women and
this year the junior class team were
the victors in the inter-class competi-
tion. A mythical varsity team was
chosen, composed of the following
women: Ruby Hoskins, Kathryn Mar-
tin, Della Renfro, Helen Peterson,
Blanche Keegan, Margaret Korn-
mayer, Helene Stark, Mary Trudelle,
Marthine Solares, Myra Sauer and
Classes held in the Y.M.C.A. pool
attracted many swimmers this year
and an intra-mural carnival was held
at Moana Springs early this spring
and a cup awarded to the Pi Beta Phi
team for securing the most number of
points in all the contests. The varsity
team was composed of all girls who
passed their Senior Life- Saving tests
during the fall term, including Helene
Stark, Miriam Butler, Julia Sibley,
Kathryn Martin, Mary Fulton and
Though one of the newest this sport
proved to be one of the most popular
and the Pi Beta Phi single and doubles
team took the honors. The women
who showed outstanding ability were:
Clara Dellevoet, Margaret Korn-
mayer, Kathryn Martin, Margaret
Williams, Julia Sibley, Adeline Bel-
mont, Myra Sauer, Lena Perri and
The only inter-collegiate sport for
women at Nevada is rifle. Out of
23 matches the women won 15 and
topped things oil by beating the men's
R.O.T. C. team by 48 points. The
women receiving awards were Mar-
garet Place, Louise Tidball, Dorothy
Gordon, Catherine Wright, Catherine
Dondero, Pauline Thompson, Ellen
Eckman, Elizabeth Frey, Mary Swett
and Myra Sauer.
Tournaments between sorority and
class teams held before Christmas re-
sulted in victory for the Pi Beta Phi
and Freshmen women. The mythical
varsity was composed of Dorothy
Pope, Charlotte Pope, Blanche Kee-
gan, Alice Lundberg, Ida Rogers and
Following the Christmas Vacation
the season was begun and in the round-
robin tournament the Seniors finished
hrst without losing a game. The var-
sity was made up of Helen Peterson,
lWary Trudelle, lda Rogers, Blanche
Keegan, Miriam Butler, Helene Stark
and Nell Lozano. In the sorority com-
petition Pi Beta Phi was victorious.
Under the direction of Sergeant
Hustis the women rode twice a week
and ended the season with a picnic
supper. Those elegible for member-
ship in Saddle and Spurs are Catherine
VVright, Marjorie Myles, Margaret
Place, Aileen Daniels, Katherine
Hansen, Evelyn Anderson, Marjorie
Cannon, Louise Tidball, Myra Sauer
and Dorothy Phillips.
Z .L 1-E
1 ' 1 " 3
E 9 X ,:::'
I U 7
- 4: '
L U... nu -I'-1'
I HE purpose of a university year-book is to present
a graphic record of campus activities for the col-
i' I. lege year. In doing this the 1933 Artemisia has been em-
l bellished With a theme depicting the pioneer life of the
state and its relation to the present life of the University.
R .N The chief Work of thebook is to organize the various
X 'sk 5 campus activities into sections and to picture their accom-
plishments for the year as Well as the students taking
f' part. Write-ups and explanatory material also have to be
' composed and this constitutes the main duty of the stall.
Due to the difiicult financial situation a cut has been made
in both the size of the Artemisia and the number of pages over the previous
year. Color Work has also been reduced to a minimum. However, the staff has
endeavored to maintain the usual high standard and publish as line an Artem-
isia as is possible under the circumstances. y
ARTEMISIA EDITORIAL STAFF
William Gilmartin ...... Editor
Robert Creps ..... Assistant Editor
John Blum Beverly Douglas Edgar Olson
Donald Brown Florine Frank Thomas Prunty
Miriam Butler R James Gerow Adeline Rotholtz
Clarence Byrd Paul Leonard Myra Sauer
Gerald Davis Katherine McCormack Helene Stark
Denver Dickerson William NlcMenamin Frank Walte1's
Carl Dodge Ned Nlorenouse Mary VVi11iam5
T012 Row-Blum B- V '
' i IOWI1 Butler B rd - . - - ,
GCl'OXV,LC0l1Ill'Cl, M11-i'mi,MCCOl.inlT QVQIZPE DJVIS, IDlCkL'l'S0l'l. 54'L'0II1l R12L'll-'l3l5LiQ'L', Douglals, l'r1mk,
" n !C'. 11- Mi . ,, - Q ,'
X ff UAL i McMtn.xm1n, Morehouse, Olson, Sauer, btqnrk, XV:llt0rS,
. . 1
N I l
HE year of 1933 proved to be a difficult
one for the business stalf of the Artemisia.
Business conditions and bank failures made the 5?
raising of the required Sum of money an arduous -, iff
task. The system of advertising that is used was
worked out by the staff with the cooperation of-the Q
Nevada Retail Merchants'Association. This system, A .. 5, if' rl
the staff believes, affords advertisers an advantage ff. , 5
by bringing their firm names before the students, ' il' , ,W '., .
and makes for a neater-appearing book, while l l A
reducing the cost of printing. This reduction in the
printing eXpense, along with lessened engraving
and cover expenses, has made it possible t d
o re uce the advertising rates. In
the past the business men have done their best to help the students and have
continued to show their loyalty this year again.
ARTFMISIA BUSINESS STAFF
Sessions Wheelei- .... g
Donald Brown . . . Assistant Nlanager
Adelyn Rotholtz . . . Assistant Nlanager
Ray Armstrong Theresa Jauregui Dick Record
Ruth BiXby Helen Lewis Adelyn Rotholtz
Donald Brown Isabelle Matley Evelyn Semenza
Francis Burke Mary McCulloch Catherine Slavin
Mary Correcco Patricia lVIcCulloch Angelo Urrutia
William Theos Daniel Mar orie Rather
Gwen Doten Nlarj orie Record
Florence H. Yocum
l i --1..-
7'op RI1CL'l.'xI'I11Sfl'0llg, Bixby, Brown, Corccco, Daniel, Doten, jxiurcgui. Suuoznf Rosa'-Lewis, Mntlcy,
lVfcCulIocl1lVf., NIcCullocl1I'., Rnthcr, Record NI., Rccordll. Tllfnf Rota'-Rotlmltz, Scmcnzzl, Slnvin,
Lil'l'llIiIl, XV:ilsh, Yocnm.
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T V --
Kenneth Johnson, Editor
HE year 1933 marks the fortieth anniversary of the
existence of the Nevada Sagebrush, and since the
first date of publication editions have grown in size and
content. It is published once each Week under direction
of an editor appointed by the Publications Board.
In addition to the large number of reporters on the
staff the editor was assisted by Neva Shaw, Women's
editor, Ed Montgomery and Ned Morehouse, desk
editors, Katherine Wright, city editor, Frances Smith,
day editor, Geraldine Bingham, feature editor, B111
McMenamin, sports editor, and Myra Sauer, society editor.
Kenneth Johnson ...... Editor
' ASSISTANT EDITORS
Ed Montgomery Bill McMenamin Ned Morehouse
Frances Graf Adelyn Rotholtz Caryl Carman
Maurine Graf - Inez Mac Gillivray Grace Armbruster
Grace Semenza Elizabeth Carpenter Florence Diskin
Denver Dickerson Lois Midgely INIary Willianis
Frank Sullivan Janet Newton Merle Atcheson
fack Myles Dorothy Jackson Frank Walters
Frank Mildren William Judson Paul Leonard
Nlynor Kibby Forrest Bibb Evelyn Semenza
Robert Hansen Marthine Solares Elva N eddenriep
Herbert McMullen Florine Frank Eleonora Doan
7'0lJRo'w Atcheson Bibb C
C t T i , nrmzm,Czlrpcntcr,Dickerson, Diskin Down l-'Punk Grwf lf Sr.-nuffRos:--GiwlfM.,
un cr 'Jansen 1 " . . ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ,
, A P Jlcksmlw lxlbbyn LC0l11ll'Ll, MCcillllX'l'IlX' NICN vnu ' I i . Q,,g4s-Nckainizlrzx.
. .1 mm, , tl u nn. 11.1.
Mldfl-' ' -- . .
y Z, ly, Mildxcn, Montgoimwy, lX'lon'i'l1oi1sv, Nlylvs, Nl-.ltlk-11,-,ply
lhrgv lf.i.Q'i'1'N ' 1
HE management cooperates With the editor by Sup-
porting the paper and distributing it. Regular
reports to the Finance Control Committee assure the
student body that the paper is on a sound financial basis.
The Sagebrush is fortunate in being of a quality high
enough to receive a large amount of nation-Wide adver-
ising, besides that of a local nature. This year the Sage-
brush, through careful expenditures and an intensive
advertising campaign, Was able to build up a surplus in
the accounts to purchase equipment for the incoming
editor and business manager. The University of Nevada
Sagebrush is a member of the Pacific Intercollegiate
" f 6
U- tl? ,sg . - s
Press Association, and maintains exchanges With other college papers of the
Far Western Conference schools and papers throughout the state.
Charles Koerner . . . Business Nlanager
Bill Crowell Lowell Russell
. BUSINESS STAFF
Elna Jensen Lillian Smith A Cornelia Arentz
Kathleen Haffev Paula Bradshaw Frances Slavin
Eileen Haffey i , Edward Uren
Jim Wallace . . Circulation lVlanager
Waltei' Fancher A. . . . Assistant
La Rue Stark ....... Assistant
Top Roco-Ronzonc, Rotlioltz, Sauer J., SIIUCI' M., Scmcnza C., Scmcnza E., Slinxv, Solarcs, Sullivan.
Sccoml ROTC?-'NVIlltCl'S, XvIll'CllClgll, XVllll1lll1S, XVrigl1t, Arcntz, B1-zldsliaw, Crowell, Fzmclxcr, Haffey E.
Third R0fl'1'HZllliL'j' K., Jensen, Russell, Slavin, Stark, fren, 'XVallacc.
John Mauam, Editor
HE University of Nevada Desert Wolf, official
campus humor magazine for the past ten years,
went out of existence with a final number on April 27.
Short stories, cartoons and illustrations, as well as
Jokes made each of the four issues readable. John
Mariani added considerably to the magazine with his
art work, b sides editing the magazine for two years,
FOI the farewell issue Denver Dickerson, assistant editor,
took over the edition and planned the book.
A Es :EEZ-
-i iii iii? 4 . i .L
if ,7-Q. V
-,a ra nw? . - -
2, I ' I '
1 ' N .2 ' l
f D . . . .,
John Mariani Editor
Katherine McCormack Denver Dickerson
Lino Del Grande
- Clara Galvin
Anne O'N eil
Reed St. Clair
TOP R010-Armstr ' '
OH Bicl 1 f - , . . . ..
Chy Cole Coopcl I Cx Bmgllm-my Blownt, Blown D., Brown R., Blum, Bulmer. hm-nzzif ROXY'-Blll'l0V5s
' Y ' xccc-s 5 :' .. , - . . ,
, , 1 OH, Flgana IISCIMVI, Galvin. 711111-if Ruff'-llalnscn, llowcll, llnnt, Johnson I.-
Johnson M., Leonard L., Lconznnl P.
Joe McDonnell ,
NIVERSITY humor magazines are recognized as
one of the best fields for both' local and national 'i
advertising. In the Desert Wolf, sixty per cent of the i E f
advertisements which appear are those of local mer- 14- -fi
chants, While the remaining forty per cent is made up of f J
that of national character. Color pages are one of the ' 'I R
largest sources of income to the magazine from the large L if
companies. il Q X
One thousand copies of each issue of the Wolf are ..
printed for distribution to the student body and through- James CMC"
out the state. Approximately eighty copies are reserved
for exchanges With state universities and the larger colleges of the country.
This year about 513250 was lost in the collapse of the Reno National Bank but
the Wolf Went over the top financially, paying all expenses and salaries
eccruing to 35150.
James Cazier .... Business Nlanager
Lino Del Grande Bill Gelder
Bernard Addenbrook Nevin Fryer Helen Malloy
William Elwell Frank Hickey George Pierson
Frank Fisher Claude Hunter Neil Plath
John Franklin George Johnson Adelyn Rotholtz
Top Row--Loomis, McCormack, McDonnell, Miller, Morris, Murgottcn, O'Ncil, St. Clair. Second
Roca-Scmcnza E., Scmcnz:1G., Addcnbrook, Blakely, DelGr:indc, Rlwvll, Fisher, Fryer. Third Roca'-Gelder,
Hickey, Hunter, Johnson, bizllloy, Plath, Rotlioltz.
Pugr lfigflly-.rc-if II
i T ,
Ilbeit Walker Chaiiman
HE Publication Board is composed of the headg
of the Artemisia, The Desert Wolf, and the
Sagebrush, as well as two representatives from the
Student Body The duties of the board as specified in
the constitution are to elect the new editors and
oHice those whom it deems incompetent, the filling of
vacancies, and general supervision over the policies of
the three publications
While its duties will remain approximately the same
there will be a change in the method of selecting the
fig-tx ' A ll
-5 all i X . . .
f N ' X f. T
'--A' ' fi! T . l
xyif w js- M' , ' -
:i:fI',,fL-f'f- ' I ' ' -
" if -jf? s managers at the close ofthe school year, removing frgm
A. il l ? r.2-,. i YA ' ' '
gf It A . -
1 I , . l u I . .
board under the new constitution. Next year there will be only the heads of
the Artemisia and Sagebrush, due to the abolition of the Desert Wolf, while
there will be three representatives from the student body. These will be
elected by the Senate from its own membrship.
Elbert Walker' . . . ' . . . Chairman
Arzemisia Desert Wolf
William Gilmartin John lVIariani
Sessions VVheeler James Cazier
Sagebrush A .S . U .N . R epresenzfazlives
Kenneth Johnson N eva, Shaw
Charles Koerner Elbert VValker
FOP R020-Cazi ' ' '
C1 Gilma' ,. ,. -
' mm' Johnson, KUUHUQ lvlllflllllll. Svcomf Rust'--Shaw, NV1llliCl', NVhcc1cr
PUBLIICHTY BUREAU X
oil the past two years, since the abolition of the
A.S.U.N. News Bureau, publicity for University 4595, Q
of Nevada has been handled through the Graduate
Manager's OHSICC. Under direction of Bernard Hartung
the staff sends out stories at regular intervals to all of
the state papers and to the leading periodicals on the
coast. Many of these items are featured by mats and cuts
picturing athletes, events, and notables on the campus.
Al? A ' "
v xiii' .1
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'iff ' JP
H322 7 l 3
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, 12 1 n. -6,,,,.7a
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The greatest portion of the material sent out deals 5
With athletics, and over a hundred mats and articles are BC"1'f'1'd Hf'1'fl"11f
released for publication during each sport season. This
requires a great deal of effort on the part of Hartung and his stall. In the
future the plan is to also include some of the eastern papers as Well as various
magazines and sport publications.
Publicity Director . . Bernard Hartung
Caxrmzin, Davis, McCulloch, lVlCNlCl'lIll'l1il1, Smith
C C if WOLVES IFROILJIC
HE thirteenth annual Wolves Frolic Was
presented at the Granada Theatre on Gctober
21 in connection with the Homecoming Day cele-
bration. Under the title of "1-Trivolous Rhythmn
the frolic featured a chorus of sixteen, a fourteen-
piece band under the direction of Dudley Nix, and
nineteen varied vaudeville acts.
Outstanding among the numbers was a modern
Shakespearian skit in modified style by the Stray
ng, Greeks, a double piano act by Denise Denson and
Donald Butler, several tap-dance specialties by Jean
McIntyre, and a comedy singing skit featuring
Mildred Nagy and Dudley Nix. Gther specialties included an adagio dance
by Katherine and Charles Nichols, several vocal selections by Fred LaMarsna,
toe dance by Edith Mortensen, Dave Clark and Chet Hart in a tumbling
number, the men's and Women's glee clubs rendering several songs, and a
number of humorous skits featuring notable campus Thespians.
Herbert Peck, Stage Director
The stage was set in modernistic style with a huge Wolf's head as the
central figure. Unique lighting and scenery arrangements added greatly to
the effectiveness of the production.
The staff for the Wolves Frolic included Herbert Peck, Charles Nichols
George Davis, Wyman Evans, Elbert VVaQker, Wayne VanVoorhis, Ken
Johnson, Bob Harrison and Dwight Eeavitt. William Nliller and Robert
Griffin directed the production, While Ruth Ryan coacned the dancing.
Chorus in the Wolxfes' F1-olic
'WAS YOU lLlllKlE TT99
55 i1,x14icsii1c,xuif:'s well-known comedy, f'As You
RZ' Like lt," was presented at the university
auditorium on April -L, 5 and 6. This was the only
campus dramatic production of the year, due to a
curtailment of the budget in this field.
The play was well attended and received, being
pronounced among the finest presentations on the
campus in recent years. It was under the direction
of Wfilliam lVIiller, university dramatic coach.
Modern costumes were used throughout while
the plot and dialogue remained unchanged. The
theme ofthe comedy dealt with the amusing romance Wyman Evans
between Orlando, played by Chris Kocontes, and
Rosalyn, played by Jean McIntyre. Despite numerous difhculties and trying
situations the pair are finally united and so everything ends quite happily.
Both Kocontes and Miss McIntyre took their parts exceptionally well and
much ofthe success of the performance resulted from their ability.
Others outstanding in the cast were Mar orie Mullen at Celia, the bosom
companion of Rosalyn, Donald Butler, playing as Orlando's elder brother,
and Gordon McCaw, in the role of Adam, the elderly servant of Orlando.
The remainder of the cast consisted of Blythe Bulmer, Dorthea Shidler,
Walter Christian, Gerald Davis, Ed Lozano, W. G. McDonald, John Lewis,
Oscar Robinson, Gordon Carman, Gene Salet, Dudley N ix, Don Brown and
Herbert Peck, as stage director, had charge of staging and setting the play,
while Wyman Evans was production manager.
Scene From "As You Like Itl'
LTHOUGH curtailed to some eXtent over last
season, University of Nevada debate schedule
consisted of eight intercollegiate debates, four of
which were at home, While the other four were with
various colleges in California.
The season Was opened on January 23 when
the freshman team met the conference champion
debaters from Whittier College on the questieng
"Resolved, That the United States should agree
to cancellation of the interallied War debts." The
Nevada team, composed of Bryce Rhodes and Carl
Robert G1'ifHiH, Coach Dodge Won the decision. The second debate of the
season Was held with Willamette on February 17, with Rhodes and Dodge
again representing Nevada. The War-debt question was also discussed at this
contest but no decision was given on the outcome.
The following afternoon Dudley Nix and Granville Fletcher met the
debaters from Stanford. Once more the interallied debts was the question
for argument. This, too, Was a no-decision debate.
On March 12 the Nevada debate team, composed of Rhodes and Fletcher,
left Reno for a Week's barnstorming tour through California. While on the
trip they debated with the College of Pacific, Southern California, Whittier
and Stanford University. The questions argued on the tour were that of war
debts and 'fResolved, That easy divorce is detrimental to American society."
Nevada Won two and lost one, While the fourth Was no-decision.
The debate season Was concluded with a contest With Colorado on March
21. Nevada, represented by Rhodes and Fletcher, Won the debate.
Dwflgc, Fletcher, Henriksen, Luczls, Nix, 'lbompson
IIBQMN lll T
Q-65, ui-i l'uix'crsity llaucl is an organilation that
K plays a xcry activc part in campus and
citv activities. This tcrm, m particular, saw many
nppqaraiiccs ot tlus group, both in college and
numicipal events. The lwaml was present at the
home football and lwaskctliall games, besides play-
ing for thc R.O.1'.L'. inspection, special stuclt-mt
body meetings. and rallies. This organization also
furnished music for thc dedication of the new Reno
postofticc, for holiday parades, and was included
in the joint concert held in May for the members
of the important bands of the city. Much credit TheOfl0feP0Sf,IHSMO1'
must be given to Theodore Post, the instructor, for organizing, rehearsing
and directing this musical representation. Credit is also due Alvin Jacobs, the
drum major, who put the band 'fthrough the paces" in parades and field
An unexpected trip was taken during football season When the band. Went
to Berkeley for the California-Nevada game. There it paraded in Memorial
Stadium, playing selections from this university and from California. Even
though small as compared with the U.C. band, it Won a great deal of favorable
comment from the spectators. The letter "N," formed by the members While
before the stands, was heartily received.
The importance of the university band on the campus is evident. It is
hoped that the organization in the future will be as successful as the one this
year has been. -
f 0. . 5 tt Hartman.Sec01l
FU? RHZL-Best, lessen, Byrd, Hargreaves, Butlci, MHUSOIB Rossolol al l Hut Leonard Durbrow, Peck,
Dunn, Iarmcntq-rl Ceancler, McMenamim Hunter, Gr.avcs,'Deming, Fancicy-, bs: -Milxwcil, ihnldnn, English,
Cain, Nichols. Thin! Rnfc-Gauilt, Williams, St. Clair, Rice, NIXJ lost? -TACO ' '
' HE Music Department, under the direction of Professor Theodore
Post, enjoyed a very successful season which was marked by numerous
local appearances and many trips to surrounding towns.
The men's and women's glee clubs made their first public appearance early
in December when they entertained the residents of Fernley at a concert
held in the high school of that town. The clubs were well received, as well
as the community orchestra which also made the trip. This group is composed
of various Reno and university musicians.
Shortly following this event the campus singers gave a similar exhibition
at the Fallon high school. The orchestra again made the trip and played the
accompaniment as well as rendering several selections. '
Both the glee clubs have been featured over the local radio station and
were guest singers at the automobile show which was staged by the local
The two groups also played a prominent part in the Wolves Frolic. Several
individual stunts were presented, while a finale consisting of the combined
men and women was given.
In the early part of the second semester the entire music department, with
the exception of the band, journeyed to Gardnerville where a concert was
held before a capacity house.
One of the novel features of the year was presented during Christmas,
when the members of both glee clubs sang carols on the street and over the
Slzmding-lVlo1'ris, Palmer, Pzlrmenter, Snlet, Elliot, Nagel, Shcpley, DcKindcr, NV'illi:1ms. Smrrif-l'cck,
Stcffcns, Nix, Thompson Cnccompizmistl, Harris, NVIllIlXYl'lQl1f, Rivers.
1'.:gr .Yf1.n'.'x x
G i1li,lElE ClLlUBS
nonixiniv outstandingfeature ofgthexyear yvas the program given by
thc unix cisity oithcstia .it the ycaily spiing concert, The Glee Clubs
3150 performed, singing "Creation Hymnv based upon the ffPrelud,e in C
sharp minor" by Rachinannoll. The solo in this number was carried by Mary
Adeline Thompson. They also sang 4' F inlandia' ' by Sebelius. . '
The accoinpanists for the VVomen's Glee Club Were Helen Steinmiller
and Denise Denson. Nlary Adeline Thompson accompanied the men singers.
Members of the XVomen's Glee Club were Marjorie Stout, Dorothy
Green, Nlartha Scrugham, Miriam Clark, Anna Lucas, Mary Thompson,
Anne Jenkins, Nadine Fischer, Ruth Morgan, Genevieve Wakefield, Leone
Clark, Jesse Gulling, Dorothy Roseberry, Evelyn Semenza, Lillian justi,
Roberta Gregory, Denise Denson, Beatrice Cobb, Margaret Richards, Mary
Durkee, Helen Spina, Isabel Baker, Violet Rebaleati, Sarah Graves, Blythe
Bulmer, Dorothy Shoup, Evelyn Madsen, Naomi Bremenkompf, Maryanne
Peck, Rita Gunter, Clara Beemer Whitney, Odessa Bick and Marjorie Fay.
Those composing the lVlen's Glee Club were Kistler Rivers, Jack Quaid,
Keith LaVigne, Ed Uren, Fred Nagel, Lloyd Leonard, Tom Morris, Ross
YVainWright, Russel Elliot, John DeKinder, William Squires, Bud Beasley,
Tom Hilberg, Jimmie Schultz, Jack Thurston, Oscar Robinson, Winston
Somerville, Edgar Shepley, Fred LaMarsna, George Steffens, Dudley N1X,
Denver Dickerson, Robert Harris, Jack Williams, Ed Parmenter, Herbert
Peck, Gerald Davis, Ed Montgomery, Nevin Fryer, Gene Salet, Robert
Palmer and Jack Belz.
. , ld M.dscn Scmcnza Thomps0f1i
SnmdingWBremenkOmpf' Biilmcr' Durkiic, Graves, Guntei, PCFIK, Wqkcfif' i Drbnsoii ,lCnkinSi Lucas.
Stout. Sealer!-Rebfilzncti, Baker, Spina, M01g3nJ Clmkf Flschcl' U mg, i
- .,., ..,,,..-v
i a -
QELDXIILITARY training in colleges had its first
Kb inception when the Morrill act Was passed
by Congress July 2, 1862. This acts provided that
all land-grant colleges maintain military training
under government supervision as a regular part of
their courses of instruction in return for federal
assistance. Following the World VVar the National
Defense act of 1916 was revised. This provides,
among other things, for Reserve Officers Training
Corps, which is the present system in operation at
the University of Nevada. This corps has the
mission of furnishing trained officers for the regular
United States army in case of a national emergency. The University of Nevada
maintains an infantry unit, senior division of the R.O.T.C., which includes
two years of the basic Work required of all underclassmen, and a two-year
advanced course for a limited number of outstanding students who qualify
for the Work.
Colonel Robert M. Brambila Will complete his second year as professor
of military science and tactics at the university this june. He Was graduated
from Nevada with the class of 1 897 and was commander from 1905 to 1909.
Colonel Robert M. Brambila
First Lieutenant H. B. Wilcox and Sergeant Grant Hustis assist Colonel,
Brambila in the operation of the department.
Top Row-Second Lieutenant Samuel Arentz, Second Lieutenant Gene Salet, Captain Lowell Horschniann,
Captain George Davis, Captain Wayne VanVoorhis, Captain Fred Needham, Second Lieutenant Ned Morehouse.
bcconri Roto-Second Lieutenant Bela Harcos, Second Lieutenant Bruce Moore, Second Lieutenant Neil Plath,
Captain Robert Anderson, Second Lieutenant Paul Fontana, Second Lieutenant Daniel Harvey, Captain Arthur
Chloupek, Major' Paul Nichols.
.Pngff O lily' lllnnlrmf
MTLTTARY DEPARTMENT T
N order to give military students training
. in rifle firing, the University of Nevada
annually sponsors a rifle team, placing it under the
direction of the military department. Three teams
of live men each are usually selected to fire in
' matches With other schools and universities.
The Associated Students of the University of
Nevada present each year to those men on the
rifle team fulfilling gthe necessary requirements as
specified in the constitution, a Circle "N" similar l
to the awards given for participation in the various , ,
' - Paul Nichols, Cadet Major
minor sports on the campus. There is no outdoor
range available in Reno for hrin With h' h
g ig -power weapons, which prevents
the organization of a rifle team on a strict military basis. RiHery is conducted
more as a sport but is taught according to army regulations.
The 1932-33 d d
season en e March 25 When Nevada competed in the
Hearst Trophy match. During this season the team fired 32 individual
matches With schools throughout the United States. It also competed in the
Ninth Corps area match Which included all institutions on the Pacific Coast.
This year's team was coached by Sergeant Grant Hustis, While Robert
Anderson served as manager. The team includes Ned Morehouse, VValter
Hunting, Bela Harcos, Paul Fontana, Paul Walker, Robert Palmer, Vtlilliam
Kottke, Robert Anderson, Neil Plath, Arthur Chloupek, Daniel Harvey,
Doyle Wakeling, Alton Gibson, George lVlann and Donald Odell.
.. - W.- -.-Y-.a-..-nnmm
Sfamiing-Cxiptziiii Robert Anderson, Second Licutenzint Neil Plath, Second Lieutenant Bela Hnrcos, Second
Lieutenant Paul Fontana, Second Lieutenant Daniel Harvey, Second Lieutenant Ned Morehouse, Captain
Arthur Cliloupek. K-11m'liug-lloyle XV:ikcling, Alton Gibson, George Mann, XVillinm Kottkc, Paul NV:ilker,
Donald Odell, TVZIIICI' llnnting.
Page Om' Ilumlrrfl and Om:
Company A: Standing-Capt. Robert Horschman, Second Lieutenant Neil Plath, Allan Lansdon, Sergeant
Louis Gibson, Vernon Eisenrnann, J. D. Stephens, John Blakely, Paul Walker, Mark Yori, Sergeant Frank
Hickey, Eugene Gordenev, Robert Hargreaves, John Daszkiewicz, Second Lieutenant Bruce Moore, Second
Lieutenant Ned Morehouse. Kneeling-Wilbert Peterson, Robert Stoker, Donald Brown, Griffith MacDonald,
Clarence Byrd, jack Tedford, Corporal William Brinkerhoff, Thomas Prunty, James Crawiford, Corporal
V Alson Gibson, Ralph Menante. A
Company A: Slzzmiing-Secoild Lieutenant Daniel Harvey, Frank Mildren, Robert Best, Ralph Ball, Hugh
Rossolo, Leland Ward, Marvin. Turner, Corporal Clark Weigand, Richard Record, Sergeant james Clark-,
Sergeant Donald Odell, Sergeant Frank Sam, Captain Arthur Chloupek. K-zzeelinlg-Williani Cockrell,
Corporal Perry Priest, Sergeant William Kottke, Corporal Conrad Pettengill, Lowell Russell, John Noyes,
Maxwell Kepl, Edmund Uren, Sam Ackerman, Charles Gundlach, Corporal Carleton McCulloch.
I'.1tQ'f' Um' 1f.w'fr.f,'l'.f.Hrl1' lflfftl
Company B: Slzmfiing-Captain George Davis, Second Lieutenant Paul Fontana, Francis NVise, joe Kelley,
Sergeant Robert Hansen, Doyle Wakeling, Corporal George Mann, Corporal Robert Nelligan, Corporal
Harvey Hill, Kenneth L. Austin, Jackson Stephens, Gerald Davis, john Swearingen, Second Lieutenant
Eugene Salet, Second Lieutenant Samuel Arentz. Kmwlirig-Ilert Cummings, Donald Macllonaltl, Sergeant
Chandler Johnson, Kenneth McLean, Wesley Hurley, Peter Guisti, 'VValter Ilowrin, Charles Leavitt, XVilli:nn
Eckhofl, Walter Bartlett, Leland llazeltine.
Company ll: Sfruzffiug-Captain Fred Needham, Reed St. Clair, Raymond lfrohlich, lfretl Dunn, Leslie
Springmeyer, joseph jones, jack Williams, Darrell Berry, l-'rancis Matheus, Corporal George Sfelliens.
Corporal Antoine Chavez, Second Lieutenant llela llarcos. K11erlizzg-Corporal NVilliam Gelder, 'l'om NlorriS.
Peter Anker, ,lack Quaid, Corporal Norman Nelson, Louis Yori, lrxin XVanke, Sergeant Richard Clewett,
Walter llunting, litlwartl Paradis, Corporal james 'l'hon1pson.
Page One Ilnndreil milf Three
QGN the complexity of college
life it is only natural that
students should divide into
groups prompted by common ties
of friendship or like interests,
activities and motives. In these lie
the inspiration and the spirit for
achievement, not primarily for
the individual or the group, but
for our greatest organization-
The University of Nevada.
if A 1 E
nu 1 I In w 11 in 1 3 li l 1 I 1:1 l l
25 2 ,,..
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' 5, "iE?eef"
1, .. "Ship, --
Ruth Brown . .
Blythe Bulmer .
Virginia Cole . .
Nadine Fischer . i .
Enid Harris ' . .
Carolyn Hunt . .
Milliceiit Johnson .
Cathrine, Ligon .
DELTA DELTA DlEllfIl1A
ENID HARRIS, President
Fotmttett tzt Boston U nifuerstty 1888
Colors: Silver, Gold, and Blue
i Flower: Pansy
. . Reno
. . Reno
Betty Belle Saxton .
Clara Galvin . I . .
Jessie Gulling. .
Ina Johnson . .
Blanche Lucas . .
Anne O'N eil . .
Dortha Robertson .
jlean Sauer . . .
Myra Sauer. . .
Bop Row-Bingziman, Brown, Bulmcr, Cole V., Fischer, Hxxrlwcrt, Harris, Ilunt.Si-pond Rom-jolmson M.,
Ligon, Lippman, NIcCormack, Saxton, Galvin, Gulling J., Johnson I. Tllfni ROil'-lq0l'HIll1lj'Cl', Lucas, O'Ncil,
Robertson, Szlucr J., Sauer M.
mI'1'v.l .zmf SM'
DELTA DELTA DEIJTA 1. M'
Tfzem Tlzeffz C72!1pfc?7' Esmblisfzeaf al N efuczcla 7165 "'
Residence at 845 Sierra Street
Martha Scrugham .
Donna Willson . .
Florence H. Yocum
Sara Graves . .
Ruby Hoskins .
Dorothy Jackson .
Helen Malloy .
Elva N eddenriep
Dorthea Shidler .
Helen Smith . .
Louise Tidball .
X ,Q . ,
. FN l wr:
X ii QAM " il
Faculty Nlemberz Nlrs. Louise Springer QQ -H'-Ijl-iq 'W H' Fl xg
,, l t l I
7 ' 7- M
eff! . 'ld 5-5
f ?-,Z ,
. Reno '3 6
. Reno Ruth Bails . . . . Sparks
. . Reno Odessa Bick . . Truckee
Qois Brooks . . . Reno
Roberta Browne . . Reno
. Reno jean Burrows . . Reno
. Reno Georgia Cole . . Reno
. . Reno Dariel Doyle . . Reno
. . . Napa Florence Ford . . Sparks
Gardnerville Florence Gulling . . Reno
. . Reno Qeola Hawkins . . . . Reno
. Sparks Charlotte Robinson . . . Reno
. . . . Ely Orva Selkirk . . . Gnrdnerville
Top R0fC'lSC!'llg'llill11, XVillson, Yocum, Graves, Hoskins, jackson, Malloy, Ncdtlcnricp. Srroml Roca'--Sliidlcr,
Smith, Tidhalll, Rails, Dick, Brooks, Browne, Burrows. Third Rota'-C010 C., Doylc, Ford, Gllllillgli-.
Page Our Ilfnnfrfd and Sriuvi
llnwkins, Robinson, Selkirk.
'f' vm gl,
4 1 a, Wg
1wKJ.?fi'g - -'i' , ,E .-
. 1':'.,," 'f,1
4 ?':',:,..:, . , K
lf. 3. "1 1
. xf Kap, '
ii ii .
91 'l '
Q 51- r
Pll BETA Pll-llll
HELEN PETERSON, President
' I I " ' Founded at Zllonmouzfh College m 1867
, 77 Chapters
:Io 'K-4 .M :iff .
1 Colors: WIIIC and Blue
Flower: Wiiie Carnation
-5-1 A is .
v RQ "-' El
'3 3 '3 4
Ruth Bixby .... . Reno Adeline Belmonte .
Dorothy Cooper . . Reno Edna Jensen .
Frances Fuller . . Reno Elna Jensen . .
Eileen Halley . . . Reno Jean Rowe . . .
Ellen P. Hawkins . .
Cora Henriksen .... Fallon
Florence Lehmkuhl . San Francisco
Isabelle Matley .... Reno
Helen Olmsted . . Wells
Helen Peterson . Elko
Doris Shaver . . Sparks
Mary Trudelle . . Carson
Mary A. Thompson .
Marjorie Cannon .
Mary L. Durkee .
Kathleen Halley .
Blanche Keegan .
Virginia Nelson .
Grace Semenza .
1f0f110w51Bixby, COOPCY, FUHC13 Hf1ffCy E., Hawkins, Henriksen, Lchmkuhl, Matlcy. Suomi Rott'-Olmsted,
C 615011: YWC1: Tfudcllc, 1301111011101 .lC11SC11Ed-y 10115011 E1-, Rowe- Third Row-Thompson, Cannon, Durkcc,
Haffcb' K-, K-CCg:m, Nelson, Scmcnz:1G., Smith.
Page Ona II1n1Jn'J and Eigflf
N evacia A Zplza Chapter Established in 1915 'T FT- .
Residence at 869 Sierra Street BEER mm EEE
Faculty Members: Ma1'garet Mack, k E l :mil HHEEH E
Kathryn Reigelhuth 1 E M W
L ' N M-""""-f-
Q W' me
Peggy Smith .
Helene Stark . .
Miriam Butler .
Eunice Caton .
Helen Crabtree .
Margaret Crosby .
Ellen Ernst . .
Lura Gamble . .
Elda Haslett .
Virginia Hill . .
. . Fallon
Colene Hollan . Battle Mountain
Frances Graf . . . . Reno
Maurine Graf . . . Reno
Anne Jenkins . . . Susanville
Rita Jepson ..... Sparks
Nell Kilpatrick . North Carolina
Henrietta McElroy . . . Reno
June McGuire .... Wells
Dorothy Roseberry . Battle Mountain
Evelyn Semenza .... ' Reno
Margaret Traner . . Reno
Mary Vaughn . . . Reno
Winifrecl Walsh . . . Reno
Amelia Zorich .... Truckee
. s '
Top Row-Stark, Butler, Carton, C1':xbtrcc, Crosby, Enloxv 1'rnst Gwmblc .Nvroml R0-'c'--Haslctt H111 I'Ioll'1n
,. . ,, .
,, ,,. . . . , , .,
Graf lu, Grz1tM., jcnkms, jipson, lxrlpltlxtk ll I Rufc-Mclilroy, McGuire, Roscbcrry, Scmcnznli.,
Page Om: Ilzrzlrllvuf mmf .Yfur
'lil'llHL'I', xyllllgllll, XV1llSl1, Zurich.
S GAMMA Pill BETA
X MARGOT' EVANS, President
1 x: 5539- . 'ii ' ii li-
i F oumlerl at Syracuse U nifuersizy in I 874
'Al 3 6 Chapters
, 5 Colors: Brown and Mode
f -:V J X Flower: Pink Carnation
'33 Hazel Davis .... Yerington
Mareelle Barkley . . Sacramento Alta Belle Germain . . Reno
Gladys Clark . . . . Reno Lois Hutchinson .... Reno
Alyce Couch . . Reno Elsie Kibbee . . Winnemucca
Margot Evans . . . . Reno Nell Lozano . . ,. . Reno
Virginia Garside . . Tonopah Wanda Morrill . . Reno
Katherine Hansen . . Reno Edith Mortenson . . Reno
Maryalice Loomis . . Reno Nevada Solari . . Reno
Marguerite Miller. . Eernley Donnie Sullivan . Sparks
Margaret Rawson . . Reno Fern Walts . . . . Reno
Neva Shaw . . . . Reno '35
Vera Zadow . . . . Reno Mildred Basta . . Ely
'3 4 Ruby Bliss . . . Sparks
Virginia Cross . . Sparks
Caryl Carman ..... Reno
10 Row-Bu - 1- 'f - . . , ,
P alklty, Clark, Lvans, G1llSlLlL', Hansen, Loomis, Miller, Ralwson. Sf'rm1.l Ruff---Shaw, Lxldow,
Cross Davis e' " - ' " , f - - . - - -
a , G lmlllli, Hutchinson, lxllvhtr, Lozzmo. 1'!1.'rd Rafe'-Morrill, lXflortunson, Solari, Sullxxwm
NV:1lts, Busta, Bliss.
P.',Q'1' Om' llr1n.1'rmf .NIJ 'ITN
GANIMIA lpllrllll BETA S
gl lplm CF 1111111111 CZIVJZPZEI' Esmblislzed at N efmricz
Residence at 710 Sierra Street
Faculty lwember: Loretta Miller
Madelyn Miller . Reno
Helen Mortenson . Reno
Dorothy Nason . . Sparks
Katherine Nason . . Sparks
Anna Nelson . . Reno
Margaret Rather . Reno
Esther Ronzone . Tonopah
Stella Vucovicn . Reno
Margaret Walker . Sparks
Eleanor Bateman . . Tonopah
Muriel Bikker . . . . Reno
Arlene Boerlin . . . Hawthorne
Alice Boland .
Mary Corecco .
Eleanor Doan .
Eillian Guisti .
Mildred Nagy .
Margaret Pearcy . .
Fae Wittwer .... Las Vegas
Page One Hmzzircfi and Eleven
f . ' ' - '- 1 '- 3: t :
flop Row-Carman, M1llCl', Nason D., Nason K., Rather, Ronzone, VUCOX'lCh7 Wfilkel' SCl'0"'i R0 4' I I Cm m'
Fikker, Boerlin, Boland, Champagne, Corecco, Doan, Gordon. Third Row-Guisti, McGiIlivray, Monaghan,
Nagy, Pearcy, Robinson, Sevcrne, Wittwer.
1 'F' '
' ' 'H-.Q
Q31 R '
I V ,
Donna Anderson .
ERMYN GooD1N President
Founded mf De Parma: U miverszziy an I 870
Colors Black and Gold
KAPPA ALPHA Til-lIlErlPA
f, .- ,,-, A . . l
5 ' :
3? X ii :
Frances Barnes . . . . Reno
Denise Denson . . Reno
Eileen Martin . . . Reno
Lena Perri . . Yerington
Violet Rebaleati . . Eureka
Elsie Seaborn . . Reno
Helen Steinmiller . . Reno
Katherine VVright . . g Reno
Elizabeth Carpenter . . . Reno
Florence Diskin .... Reno
Claire Fitzgerald . . Sacramento
Ermyn Goodin . . . . Reno
Theresa Jauregui .... Elko
Kathryn Martin .
Margaret Martin .
Mary McCulloch .
Jean Mclntyre . .
Gladys Morris .
Margery Mullen .
Margaret Place .
Marjorie Record . .
Catherine Slavin .
Frances Smith . .
Virginia Wheeler .
Mary Williams .
Leone Clark ....
Top Roau+Anderson, Barnes, Denson, Martin E., Perri, Rebaleati, Seaborn, Steinmiller, W1'ight, Carpenter.
Svcomi Row-Diskin, Fitzgerald, Goodin, Jauregui, Lunsford, Martin K., Nlartin NI., lVIcCu1loch NI.,
McCulloch P., Niclntyrc. Tlfirzi Rofzcf--lVIorris, MllllCH, Record, Sl2lVill K., Smith, Wl1cclc1', VVil1i:1ms, Clark.
Page 0111: Illlllrllfffti and Trc'eP1'fu
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Bela Ala Chapter Established az! N afuaala in I 922
Residence at 863 Sierra Street
Miriam Clark . .
Sallie Fagan . .
Betty Howell . .
Katherine Nichols .
Helen PerLee .
Clara Willisoii .
Elizabeth Young .
Ruth Atcheson .
Cornelia Arentz .
Paula Bradshaw .
. . Reno
ary Underwoo . 1 hiladelphia
. V Reno
. Reno Eleanor Fischer
. Reno Mary Fulton .
. Reno Betty Horton .
. Reno Loraine Johnson
. Reno Florence Kirkley
. Reno Helen Lewis .
Carlin Ruth Lyons .
. Reno Lois Midgley .
Gardnerville Julia Sibley . .
Smith Valley Frances Slavin .
. Tonopah Mary Tholl 1.
Sierraville M d 3
Genevieve Wakefield. . . Reno
To Row-Emerson, Clark, Fzigin, Heidtman, Howell, Murgottcn, Nichols, l'crLcc, Richards, XVillison.
Sccomi Row-Young, Atchcson, Arcntz, Brznlsliziw, Coprcn, Donulcro, Fulton, Horton, johnson, Kirklcy.
Thin! Roca-Lewis, Lyons, Miilglcy, Phillips, Silwlvy, Slavin. Tlwll, LillClL'l'XY0U9in lvllkvmlfl-
Page One IIlllllil'l,'Ii ami Thirfvczz
'WJ BETA SIGMA UMHCRON
fl. ' jf' ": .
MILDRED GOBLE President
. I .--Haif f' ' ,
4L'!l:1g, i1'5 if . . . .
Founded all C olomlvm, Mzssofarz, m I8 8 8
"3 22 Chapters
i'?i'.?ff"f.ef ,X 5 -
Colors: Ruby and Pink
iiiNf"y X Flower: Richmond and Killarney Rose
F f S53
Marian Jones . . . Reno
- ' 3 3
Bonnie Cosby . . . Winnemueca
Eva Edwards . . . Panaca
Armena Fritz . . Reno
Mildred Goble . . Sparks
Velva Trulove . . . Sparks
Mary Burt ..... Goldfield
Camille Cerrita . . Reno
V Aileen Daniels . . . Reno
Marjorie Fay . . . Truckee
Mary Hill . . Metropolis
TORV- fa -- . ,1
P 0 L Jones, Cosbh LCN'-11ClS, 111-itz, Goble, lruliwc. Sfwuml IQo:4--Hurt, fk'l'l'll1l, Dgmicls, I xx Hull
BETA SIGMA ONUICRUN -45 -
A Zpha U psilon Chapter Established at N evada n - - -.Mil
M1931 2 E7
. ""' Q, '
Residence at 688 West Street e film Q
ndllip-jug -fy tiff
"ri, I' '-' ..
31' , ,C I
Ardis Laub . . .
Charlotte Pope . .
Dorothy Pope . .
Marthine Solares .
Nlary Swett ....
Florine Frank . . .
Agnes Gardner . .
Nlargaret Richards .
Rita Gunter . . .
Ruth Morgan .
Dorothy Shoup . .
. . Reno
. . Reno
. . Reno
. . Reno
73 I pp RIIf1'1LlllllT, Popc C., Pope D., Solzlrcs, Swett, l'r.mk. .Nrrfifzd Ruiz'-Gzlrtlncr, Riclmrds, Gunter, NI 2.1
I :gr Om' ll1n1Jr4'J11mfIwflfr
22 C hepleffs
Flower: French Sweet Pea
Lois Barber . . . . Reno
Leonora Gardella . . Reno
Blanche Radclilfe . . Reno
Ruth Sauer .... . Reno
Isabelle Baker . . . Reno
Mary Nay .... . Reno
i '3 5 ,
Juana Barber . . . . Reno
ALPHA DELT A THIETA
BLANCHE RADCLIFFE, President
Founded ez Tmmfuylfwmie College in I 921
Colors: Turquoise Blue, Scarlet, and Silver
1011 R0'ZUiBIll'bCl' L., Gzlrdcllzl, Rzlnlcliilc, Sauer. Sm-u11J I?ns4+llnlu'r, Nay, 11111-In-1-.1,, I t u i
ALPHA DELTA THETA
Cin Chapter Established at N e .Jada an 1939
Chapter Room at 445 East Seventh Street
Faculty Member: Martha Huber
Helen Records Reno
Elizabeth Barneb Reno
Lucille Berg .
I I' B 1 H wlliduy, Hook, Borg. S 1 R I m X I 1 N
P g O II 1 1 IN I
AN-HELLENIC COUNCIL is an organization Whose purpose is to govern
the six sororities on the Nevada campus. It is composed of two delegates
from each house and its chief duty is to control matters concerning rushing
and pledging. The local council is a member of the national organization and
has authority to penalize violators of Pan-Hellenic rushing regulations.
Blanche Radclife ..... President
Enid Harris . . . Secretary-Treasurer
M EM BERS
Della Dalia Dalia Kappa Alpha Theta
Enid Harris Ermyn Goodin
Blythe Bulmer Margaret Martin
Pi Bela Phi Bela Sigma Omicffoh
Helen Peterson Mildred Goble
Florence' Lehmkuhl Charlotte Pope
Gamma Phi Bela Alpha Della Theta
Margot Evans Blanche Radcliffe
Vera Zadow Isabelle Baker
Tvp Row-Baker Bul
4 mer Evans ' .
, ' ' Goble, Goodmw Hflllls- 30001111 Roca--Lchmkuhl, Martin, Peterson, Pope,
Izlgt' Om' H1n141'1'v41'i1r1J Efghlrrn
NTERFRATERNYIY COUNCIL is an organization composed of delegates
from the eight campus fraternities. The council regulates the rushing
and pledging of the men students and enforces various rules regarding social
functions of the different houses. lt also has control over all interfraternity
sports and provides an award for the winners in these competitions.
James Wallace . . . President
Dan Harvey . . . V ice-President
1 Edwin Nlartinez . . Secretary-Treasurer
Beverley Douglas Lee Priest
Phi Sigma Kappa Si gina N a
Dan Harvey Lowell Russell
Bela Kappa Delta Sigma Lambzla
Bob Marean Bill Squires
Lincoln Hall Sfray Greeks
Ed Nlartinez Cecil Stowcll
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Si gina Pfzi Sigma
Ted Nloore James Wlallace
XI lplza Tau Owe ga Lambda Clzi pl lpfia
T0pR0fc'-Douglas, II:1ru'y, BI1ll'L'llI'l, AlLll'fll1L'Z, Moore, Priest. SfrniniRnfa'-Russell, Squires, Stowcll, XV:llI:lcc
Pagr Om' l1'1nnl1'f'Jm1J 1Yim'lrrr1
ALoNzo PRIEST, President
1 y 1
gtgl F oitiitietl et Viifgiiiitt Military Iiistititte iii 1869
'V,- in 98 Cfiepteifs '
Colors: Gold, and Black and White
Flovverl: T he White Rose
'32 John Dolan . . . . . Reno
Malcolm S. Blakely . . Reno William Gilmartin . . . Sparks
,33 Clay Heilman . . . Marysville
W . g . John Hill . . . . Reno
alter Linehan . . San F 1 ancisco Robert Lei .ht l D W H
Vernon Loveridge . . . Sparks Ed P g O 1 ' ' 6 S
. . gar Cllson . . Reno
John Nlariani . . . ,. Sparks ,
Fred Nagel . . . Redwood City AIOHZO Priest ' ' ' Spafks
LeRoy Salsbury ,.,, Reno George L. Sanford . . Carson
Pearce Spicknall . . Visalia Herman Sawyer . . Kentucky
Earl Seaborn . . . Reno Howard Umber 0 ' Rem,
134 Frank Walters . . Reno
William Beemer . . . Sparks Sessions Wheeler . . Reno
T017 R010-Blilkfil M LiI1Cl1'ln L vcrid c lVl'll'l'llXl N' 'cl Swlsli 1" q"lUOl'l1 Qwonl Rofcx-Spickuall,
L1 b B y 'F ' D O ga 1 1 y -lg., -1 UQ, ..k.l . tcm 1 C .
m - ' . ' C - ,- , . . . ,
Cin eemefy Dolan, Gilmaitin, llill, Leighton. 1'l11f'd Row--Olson, Priest, S:mloril Cv., NVz1ltcrs, NVlv:elvr.
I Pug-v Om' 1lnn.frfJar1.1' ,I fzwzfy
X Q X 2 tsl
S ll G M A N U
Della Xi Chapleff Established at N efuaafa in 1914
Residence at 826 University Avenue
Faculty Member: William l. Smyth
john Blakely . .
William Daniels .
Denver Dickerson .
james Gerow .
Frank Leonard .
Paul Leonard . .
Frandsen Loomis .
LaRue Stark .
Angelo Urrutia .
Reno Ray Armstrong . Reno
Reno John Blum . . Keno
Reno Donald Brown . Reno
Reno John Cameron . . . Reno
McGill Gerald Davis . . Las Vegas
Reno Lynn Gerow . . . Reno
Reno Richard Record . Reno
Reno Bryce Rhodes . . . ficno
Reno Graham Sanford .... Carson
Reno Ross Tannehill . . Virginia City
. A I
Top Rnfc'--Blakely J., Daniels, Dickcrsoli, Gcrow, Hcilmzm, Lcmmrd F.. Lconnxml L. Nr.'m1,! Ruta'-I,von.nd I .,
Loomis, Stark, Lvffllllil,.'xl'll1Stl'UI1g', Blum, Brown. Y'!1frJRnfs'-C.1mcl'm1. Dnxis, Record, Sanford G.,'l'::nm'l1ill.
Pagr Omr 11lHIt1l't'cf and lf:'rnlr um'
f 'wwf N...
y. l ,.,A 'J X
. Nm- .
1:5 ' 'G'-
' - 5' f- '
Lg ' 1' U, F '1
.":y- F: ,, .,4 .1 . 4' 5
--A ,l lf- ,fri ' .
X 33 31. .. ?
14" , e' W "1
7221- :,'ff:.,. ,z ,
47 I' Fifi P I ii ' 'li I
'I A l Y
. 4+ iv- ,
- . . , . ,
l 1 "5 .'
Tl. f .
John Chism , .
Kenneth Johnson .
Gaile Parsons . .
Raymond Poncia .
Victor Carroll .
Stephen Comish .
William Crowell .
Junius Dixon .
John Flournoy .
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILUN
JUNIUS DIXON, President
Foanafed azf U aifueffsizfy of Alabama in 1856
I O7 Chapters
' Colors: Purple and Gold
Flower: The Violet
Robert Harris .
. . Reno Robert Madariaga . Los Angeles
. . Alton, Ill. Leo N annini . . . . Reno
. . Reno Charles Nichols . . . Reno
. . . Reno Eugene Salet . . Lovelock
. Los Angeles Ross Whitehead . . Sparks
. . . Sparks ,35
. . Alhambra Herman Freudenberg . . Vallejo
. Los Angeles Steele Houx ..... Colusa
. . Elko Ed Kells . . ll Los Angeles
. Reno John Maj ors . . . . Reno
. Doyle Edwin Nlartinez . . Reno
.' . Alturas Stewart Mayfield . . . Suisun
To Row-Ch'sm f - . - -
Clin ULD. IFE Giabbeiqjohnson, Kcainey, Paisons, Poncm, Carroll. Scqromi Roca-Colgan, Comish,
.v' 'C X ' I -' , T, ' ' ' . . .,
i 1 On, OUIUOY: ilfflsa Mbldllagfln Ixfmnlllly Nlchols. Tlnrzi Rota'-Szxlet, XxIl1lfCl1Clld, lwecudcnbcrg,
HOUX, KCHS, MHl01'S, lVIartinez, Mzlyiicld, lvlillcr.
Page Om' Il'lHl1fI't'4! and Tfl'c'7Ifj'-ffl'0
, 'u' - - -. i , .1 , ,
' 1 5 - , ko
y X 5 1 ,5rxv,1xX lx
A ,r E ii'
SIGMA ALPHA lElPSlllLUN
Ill' if all
Newzalaz Alpha Cfmplef' Esmblisfzed in 1917 ,H ' E.
Residence at 835 Evans Avenue ffm,
Facult lVIember: F. L. Bixb J
Y Y 1 'i"'f!!lh
Orison Miller . . Reno Frank Kornrnayer . . Reno
Wilbert Peterson . Sparks Chris Kocontes . . . Reno
John Sullivan . . . Reno John Lewis . . Reno
'36 John Noyes . . . Reno
John Benson . . . Reno Edward Paradis . . Sparks
Albert Borghi . . . Sparks Russell Paulsen . . Reno
Howard Brandis . . Reno Thomas Reynolds . . Elko
Bernard Bronson . . Reno Robert Rice . . . Sparks
Daniel Chiatovich . . Reno Melvin Ruedy . . . Reno
Donald Fanning . . Reno Jack Shaughnessy . . Carson
Lindsay Green . . . Reno Peter Sonna . . . Reno
Peter Guisti . Reno J. D. Stephens . . Fresno
John Horgan . . Reno Frank Sullivan . Reno
Maxwell Kepl ..... Reno Gerald Tucker .... Reno
Tap R1lfl"-'l,L'Ik'!'Sllll, Sullivan -I., Benson, Borghi, Braindis, Bronson, Clrizitovicli. Fanning. Sfflrllrf Ruta'-Green,
Christi, Hofgzmy KCPI, liUl'Ill11llyL'l'x Kocontci, Louis, Noyes. Pclrsldis. Tfzfrrl Rot:-l":mlscn, Rcyimlds, Rice,
Rucdy, SllllllglHlL'SSj', Sonna, Stephens, Sulliv:1nF., Tucker.
Pagf' Om' llumlrmf .mtl Tfcvxlly-ll1r'rr
rarrr SIGMA kappa
X - s ,.- .- l . u
QW IRVIN AYRES, President
Foaacieaf at M assaehasezzs A griealtaral College
3 - in .78 73
3 ,if G Colors: Silver and Magenta
'31 Raymond Hackett . . Reno
Delbert Ray . . . Reno Cedric Maydell . . Glendale
932 Joe McDonnell . . Reno
Fern Ambrose . Berkeley HCHFY Rampoldi - M31'fi11CZ
Irvin Ayer . . . A. Reno K11'bY Sf-Od-dard - - Reno
Gordon Robertson . Reno 234
'33 Don Brown . . . Reno
irvin Ayres . . . . Reno Granville Fletcher . . Eureka
Harry Ervin . Reno Fred Foster . . . Ruth
Qionel Grindell . Glendale Floyd Holt . Reno
Top Row-Ambrose, Ayres, Ervin, Hackett, McDo11x1e1l. Second Rofc-Rnmpoldi, Stoddard, Brown, Foster,
rr Om? Ilznzdrnf and Tfl'c'IIfj'-f0lll
lPlHlll SIGMA KAPPA
Em Deuzfeffon C hdpZ67' Established in 191 7
Residence at 737 Lake Street
Faculty Members: Paul A. Harwood,
Robert Knight .
Joe McLeod .
John Stock . .
Harold West .
Robert Creps .
Jay A. Carpenter
. Reno Beverly Douglas .
. Reno Raymond Frolich .
. . . Reno Robert Mahei' . .
. . St. Louis Robert Stoker . .
. . Ruth J 7
. . . Reno J 6
. . . Berkeley Williaxn Cockrel .
'35 John Fuller . .
. . . Reno George Hadlen .
. . Reno Burt Rice . . .
Pugr Our ll1milrr.f .md Tf:'1'11ly-'lim'
fnpRuss'---Rlwdcs, 5tock,'lrvtl1a1ll, Crcps, Douulzls. .NfulrzdRn-::'-l"1'oiicl1, Nlalirr, Stoker, Cnckrcll, lfullrr, Rica'
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
THEODORE MOORE, President
Via .inf 2?
if ,f' F oitiiileti :tt Viigiiiitt Military Iiistititte iii I 865
' - 4 ff F
R ENR i
Q X 1
A A I
x W MEMBERS
l 'EFM' wwf
Keith Lee . .
Ted Moore .
Dudley N iX .
9 8 C litzpteifs
Colors Azure and Gold
F lower Tea Rose and Daffodils
'33 Robert Anderson .
. . . McDerrnitt Donald Atcheson . .
. . . . Reno Merle Atcheson
. . Virginia City Donald Butler
. . . Reno Gary Callahan
. . . Panaca Harold Curran .
. VVinnemuc:ca Kerwin Foley .
. . . . Reno Paul Fontana .
. . Paradise Valley Bruce Gould .
George Schilling . . . Hayward Lloyd Guffrey
Al Seeliger . . . Winnernucea Bela Harcos . .
Alfred Thies .... Hayward Elmer Hawkins .
. . Reno
. . Sparks
. . Sparks
VVayne VanVoOrhis. . Fallon Fred Kingsley . .
Elbert Walker. . . Reno Eugene Kneebone .
Jack Wright ..... Reno Norman MacKenzie. . . Verdi
Top R0'ZUTB1llllC0flCl', Brown, Evans, Lee, lVIoore, Rccanzone, Schilling. Second' Row-Seeligcr, Thics,
V1lI1V0Ol'l11S, Wright, Walker, Anderson, Atchcson,D., Atchcson, M., Butler. Third R0iC'1C1lll1ll1Llll,
Currzm, Foley, Fontana, Gould, Guffrey, Hzlrcos, llzlwkins, Kingsley.
Page Ona II1nm'miiu1.z' Tfcwxty-.fi.x
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
N efvaria Della Iota C hapzfer Established in 1921
Residence at 205 University Terrace
Faculty Member: R. C. Thompson ,
Edward Montgomery . San Mateo
Al O'Connell ..... Ely
Maurice Nelligan . . . Reno
Edward Robertson . . Fallon
Allen Young . . . Reno
George Zeigler . . . . Reno
Sam Ackerman . . . Reno
Darrel Berry . . . Fallon
Clarence Byrd . . Fallon
John Dennison . . . . Reno
Robert Hansen . . Yerington
Fleet Harrison . . Gardnerville
Ed Lozano . . . . . Reno
Ernest Mack . . . Reno
Kenneth MacLean . . . Reno
Robert N elligan .... Reno
Brooks Park . . . Gardnerville
Clayton Phillips . Reno
William Savage . Reno
Daniel Toquero . Reno
Charles Adams . . . Reno
Carl Dodge . . . Fallon
George Hickey Gardnerville
jack Hughes . . . Reno
Sterling Johnson . . Reno
joe Kelley . . . Eureka
Allan Lansdon . . . Reno
Charles Leavitt . . Elko
Paul YValker . . . Sparks
Evan Couch . . . Reno
VVi l liam Johnson .... Reno
Top RIIfl"Kllk'L'lWlTIll', DlCKk'll7lL', Mnntgonmcry, O'L'onncll, Robertson, Young, Zciglcr. Srrornf Rot:-l3cr1'y,
Byrd, Hanson, llnrrnson, NIcI.t-nn, Park, Plnllnps, S.u.1gc, loqucrn. lhfnl R X1 ms, Louth, Dnduc,
'C cy, v:.wi , XY41lkcr.
Hxckcv, llusllcs, lolmnson lx ll L It
Page Om' Ilznldrnf null Y'f:'r11f-x'-xr-:- 1
t r sloiyla Pill stroma
CECIL STOWELL President
A i 1
fm i' i
g if We I5 lg Founded at the Unifversily of Pemzsylfoania in 1908
Color: White and Gold
Flower: Daffodil and Lily of the Valley
X 'X M Y X
, , ifv, ,. ' Y' 1
--y !? WA. V- t ,
- .1 gffif. ' T ff
aft., . ,-i 1343
gg JE. , ip-.Fi
:W H , 7.1 wi .figfll .
rf 2.2 Chapters
A ,, F3131 Jigifiify
- i f
l i ' --J s fm
ww- " ' M f
Kenneth E. Austin
Bud Beasley . .
Harry Dunseath .
Joseph Fisher .
Earl Handley .
Jack Myles .
Walter Reid .
Harold Sanford .
Patton Willard .
Walter D. Vance .
- '3 4
. . . . Ely James Cazier . . , VVCHS
Santa Cruz Lino Del Grande . , Verdi
. . Reno Roctor Fuhrman .... Reno
Virginia City Nevin Fryer . . Battle Mountain
Santa Cruz Fred LalVIarsna . . . . Taft
Carson City Bruce K. Moor-e . . . Reno
. MOdeStO Ralph Nlyers . . Goldheld
Nell Plath . . . . Reno
' M1011 Benjamin Sheehan . . Las Vegas
- Oakdale Floyd Smalley . . Reno
. Oakland Cecil Stowell . Turlock
Bw ff -I CK .. - . . .. . -
J Llslq, Dl'mSL'ltllm lwllllv lvlvlvsi Rvlil. .N:'4'u!l4f R1li':'e-f-Sillilulwl, Y.lI!CC, Nhlllilltxl. KZIYIUIK
DC1G1'fmfiC, FllllI'l1l2ll1. Ylflllfrf Rmic'-l"l'i'vx' l'1Nl irsni 'Xlmwc Nlvvrs l'l'1tli
' y......,, ,.- ., . .
IH 'U ll 1' Nz' wr' I'-""r"v-f'1Q'l'f
.Q4 .'.'.' JNM fm - H U4 41. .
.,. i ,
Lil ' I
SIGMA lPI-II SIGMA
Theta Chapter Established al N evada in 1922
Residence at 746 North Virginia Street
Faculty Members: John Gottardi, Francis Oakberg
M E M BERS
William Brinkerhoff . Sparks
Tom Cashill . . . . Reno
Antonio Chavez . . Las Vegas
Clarence Elkins . . Virginia City
Frank Fisher . . Virginia City
William Gelder . . . Reno
Frank Hickey . . Las Vegas
Harvey Hill . . Fallon
lVIynor Kibby . . . Reno
Edward Parmenter . . . Reno
Jack Quaid . .
James Thompson .
Joseph Clark .
Wfilliam Elwell .
John Franklin .
XVesley Jordan .
Wlalter Hunting .
. Las Vegas
C-iardnervi l lc
. Las Vegas
Tap Rust'--Slu'cli:1l1, Smalley, Stoxxcll, Brinkcrlintii. Clmxcz. Elkins. XrrfH:.f R'lfS4'-l"l5l1l'F F., Ci-ldcr, Hickey,
I H ' T
liilwlwy, lJll'lllL'lltL'l', Lnqiid. Y'hf1.f Riff?--VIWIUINPSUII, L'l.urk, I-ilucll, Hunter, Hunting, lcarsun.
Pflgr Um' 111nnf1'i'.1'm1ff Tf:'rnfy-11,711
"ip , A451 g
, P l
5.1, 3. f as X
V .gm ,-:.
1 ' K- f
W ' '
DELLA SIGMA LAMBDA
3 LOWELL RUSSELL, President
f -Founded in U nifoeifsily of California in I 921
A R I ' L I2 Cfiiipleifs
Colors: Purple and Gold
I .A .i,i ,32
Dwight Leavitt . . Elko
Kenneth L. Austin . Reno
Ervin Christensen . Sparks
George Davis . . . Reno
Robert Harrison . . Berkeley
Telfer Kitchen . . Reno
Fred Small . . . Sparks
Ed Bath .... . . Reno
Temple Hoffman . . Alhambra
George Hunter . . Elko
Grant Rice . . Reno
Lowell Russell . . Reno
l'.IAq-f' Um' 1l1nlifl'mf.1,v1.1' ilili'.:l X
J 011 Row-Leavitt A ' ' '
1 ustin D: f -- ' - , , A - -
' P WISH Hdlllsfmw Klfimlh Sm-UL .Nf'roml' Rofc'--llotlmxm, Hunter, Rice, Russo
DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA
N eivacla Gamma Chapter Established in 1922
Faculty Members: S. G. Palmer, S. C. Dinsrnore
Lawton Kline, Earnest Brown
Forrest Bibb . . Reno
Roy Majors . . Reno
Ralph Menante .... Reno
Leslie Springmeyer . Gardnerville
Reed St. Clair ..... Elko
Harvey Vonsild . Reno
Ross 'Wainwright . Reno
Bernard Addenbrooke Reno
Howard Christensen . Reno
Leslie Green . . Reno
Emmett Spencer . Reno
Kenneth Swaney . Reno
Doyle VVakeling . . . Lund
'np Rust-Nlznjors, Nlcnnntv, Springmcycr, St.Cl41ir, XvLlllIkX'l'lgllt, .'Xtltlc11br-wk. N If fx Lllfl
lhagr Um' lI:u1.frf'Jf1r1.f Tlzfr
Green, Spencer, Su nnvy,
Xvnlivl i I1
if In By,
j...i -,EX .iw 1 '
-4 , 1
"avg" ' ff af," '- 1
f' 12' at
AW -K. wg-
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4, c vi., 3: gl
Nt.' 7'-'Z " 1"'. ' " - Ji
' if I ' "
' 'VS -' 3' N 1" "
it i r
.rv .Lx Q
-1 -35 X
DAN HARVEY, President
Founded in Hnniline U nifveifsily in
3 7 Chapters
Colors: Purple and Gold
Flower: Yellow Rose
Mason Nlyers . . . Visalia
Oliven Sturla . .' Wadsworth
Ben Turner . . . Los Angeles
Bernard Barengo . . Reno
James Crawford . . Reno
Nolan Cvault . . Reno
Angelo Granata . Reno
Dan Harvey .
Hugh Mclntyre .
Edward Redman .
Edward Usnick .
William Wright .
Robert Barrett .
james Clark .
. 1 , ,
To'R '-M-- -. . ,
P 020 YLIS, Stuila, luinti B., C-zlult, C-r:1n.lt.l, lllll'X'Cj' Y.-yung' lQll"1'-Nlfl1llYI'g' Lkniqk, Xvflflll
Iota Chapter Established al N ewaafa in I 925
Residence at 5 1 8 University Avenue
Faculty Members: V. P. Gianella, V. E. Scott,
Robert Stewart, P. A, Lehenbauer
William Durbrow . Grass Valley
Murray English .... Reno
Wesley Hurley . . Reno
Chandler Johnson . . Reno
George Johnson .... Carson
Joe Jones .... Santa Barbara
Wesley Kennedy . . . Lovelock
Carleton lVIcCullough . VVheatland
JohnSWearingen. . MillVallcy
Perino Barengo .
John Doane . .
Frank Nlathews .
Edward T aylor .
Wlilliam Zmak .
. . Reno
. . Rcno
Top RDI!"-"ClJll'li, English, johnson C., johnson C., jones. Kcnncdy. Sr.'m:.f RUF!-xlCCllllUCl1, Sv-'cnringc'l1.
Pugr Om' ll:n1Jrm1.1ml Thf'1'fy-lllrrr
lnrncr P., Donna' Iqwlor, Lmznc.
LAMBDA tim ALPHA
' CHARLES KOERNER, President
Founded of Boston U mfvomzzfy m 1909
,wiJ,,q 81 Chapters
Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold
.fMfI2"': i f l I
X X Flower: Violet
'33 Russell Elliott .
Beale Cann . . Fallon Paul Hartman .
Calvin Banigan . . Reno Charles Koerner
Roland Boyden, . . Alhambra Robert Litts . .
Philip Mann . . . San Francisco Robert Palmer .
Walter Nlattson. . . San Mateo Haynes Roberts .
L Matthew Mohorovich. . Jackson Ralph Smith . .
Charles Thompson . . Pioche Winston Somerville
E John Thurston .... Pioche Leslie Upson . .
'3 4 James Wallace .
SamueQ Arentz Jr. . Smith Valley '35
L VValter Bell . . . . . Reno Peter Anker .
1 Larry Du Four . . . Sacramento Jack Belz . . .
T015 R0'ZUiB'l11l 'nn B 1
1 gl , oydcn, C.mn, Munn, Mattson, lvlolmmvlqli, N,-I-,,,,,j R,,f,.-.'1'1wmp5ox1. 'lllxursrtm
Arcntz Bell D F - ' . ,. - H .
Q 7 U oui, Elliott, Koclncx, Lltts. Illini Rove'-Palmer, Rohm-rls, Smith, Somerville, NVLlll1lCL',
Ankcr, lin-lz, Cliristiam.
LAMBDA CCll-llll ALPHA
Nevada Epsilon Zola Chapter Established in 1929
Residence at 255 University Terrace
Faculty Member: Clark Amens C
Mammals 1 rf-
Waltei' Christian . . Pioche
Charles Jensen . . Reno Harry Austin . . Nlcfiill
George Lohse . . . Fallon Ellis Ceander ..... Reno
William lVlclVlenamin . Reno john Daszkiewicz . Centre Mai-iches
Hugh Rossolo . . . Ely Wlalter Fancher . . Manhattan
Donald Small ..... Reno Peter-Iensen
George Steffens . Centre Mariches GQIIJCSSCH -
.Leonard Voorheis . . Lovelock A-"'fmkM11d"C'1
. . . Reno
. Nlcfii ll
Clarke Weigaiid . . Reno 121.01 gan Ng' Fh ' Rpm
W , , Y, A 1 ank Quilici . Day ton
U ask Williams ' ' MCG111 Edmon Uren . Battle Mountain
Chflfles W01'11 - - Reno Qeland XVard . . . Las Vegas
Qouis Yori . . Reno Nlark Yori ...... Reno
Top Rncz'-jcnscn. Lollsc, McMen.imin, Rossolo, Small, Sh-tfcns. Sr.'nvr.i Rm:-Vw-i'l1vis, NVQ-ig.uml,
XVilliams, XVorn, YoriI.., .-Xustin, Ccandcr, Daszkicwicz. Tlzinf' Rflfl'-l:.Il1Cl1l'fK -lessen, Nlildrcn, North,
Quilici, fren, XV.urd, Yuri XI.
Pagr Om' Hrn1JrrJ.1mf Y'l1frfy-.fi:'r
xifffxxuq. . '-fi--1
CUlFlFlIN AND KEYS
OFFIN AND KEYS is an honorary upperclass society founded for the
purpose of securing harmony and complete cooperation in all branches
of university activity. This is accomplished by including in its membership
those men who are considered leaders in the various campus functions and
William Beemer . . .
Albert Seeliger .
John Chism .
J. E. lVlartie
1 .1 Y , .
T019 Razz, BCCIDCI, Blakely, Chism, Hackett, Johnson, Loc. Sfrromi RlJfl'1lbfIlll'lll1ll, McDonnell, P11 n
Scranton, Sccligcr, Umbcr, Wallkcr.
Pagv Om' Ilffflifmuf Jim' Tflli
lx X , Xl 1 x
SCABBARD AND BLADE
CABBARD AND BLADE is a national honorary military fraternity founded
for the purpose of furthering proficiency in military science and tactics
as Well as in academic subj ects. Membership is selective and is made up of
those men who have demonstrated themselves capable in army work. The
organization Was founded at the University of Wlisconsin.
Wayiies VanVoorhis ..... Captain
Arthur Chloupek . . First Lieutenant
Fred Needham . . Second Lieutenant
Lowell Horschman . . . First Sergeant
Robert Anderson Daniel Harvey Paul Nichols
Arthur Chloupek Lowell Horschman Robert Palmer
George Davis Bruce Moore Neil Plath
Paul Fontana Ned Nlorehouse Eugene Salet
Bela Harcos Fred Needham Wlayne VanVoorhis
HoNoRARv AND Assocm'rE MEM BERS
Colonel Robert Brambilla Harvey Foulkes
Colonel John Ryan LI. E. Martie
Lieutenant Herbert 'Wlilcox li. fi. Sutherland
President VValter lil. Clark Keith Scott
Tap Rutr--.AXmlerson, Chloupek, llzivis. Srmr:.! Rim'-liont.m.i, llnrcus, llarvcy, Horsclimnn, Nlmirc
Morcliouse. 771.51-J Russ'-Nccilliaun, Nichols, P.1lmer. Platli, Siler, V:inVm+rl1is.
Pagr Om' 1I11mfrrJ milf Tlifrfy-fzffz
CAP AND sciaoimc
AP AND SCROLL is an honorary Women's upperclass society. Each year
it elects to its membership those Women Who have proved themselves
leaders on the campus in activities, scholarship, service, and citizenship. An
average grade of 2.3 must also be maintained for membership. The purpose
of the group is to promote harmony and cooperation among Women students.
Helen Peterson . . President
Blythe Bulmer . . Secretary
GRADUATE MEM BERS
Verdie Fant Jean Hughes
Martha Huber Nlrs. Mae Simas
Blythe Bulmer Mar orie Myles
Kathryn Ligon Helen Peterson
Katherine McCo1'mack Helen Steinmiller
- Mary Trudelle
Bulmer, Ligon, McCormack, Myles, 1'ctt-rscn, '1'rudcIlc.
Ihzgr Um' 1lm1.f."f'J.1r.ul'Iwvrfy
n , 3
EM BERsH1P in Gothic "N" is the highest honor conferred upon uni
versity Women for participation in athletics. Among the qualifications
necessary to belong to the group are scholarship, service to the lVomen s
Athletic Association and to the university, good sportsmanship and athletic
abilit . Com etition in at least one ma'or s ort is also re uired
Y P J P Q
. . . . Vice-President
Margaret Kornmayer . Secretary-Treasurer
1 Nlyra Sauer
Nlrs. Mae Simas
P.: ff Um' l11n1Jl'mf.Im
, - , . . -
Korxmmycr, Petersen, lxcntro, lrutlcllc, XX olt.
LUE KEY is a men's honorary service organization. Its purpose is to wo
for the betterment of the university and to aid the student body to
successfully perform its various functions. Membership is obtained on the
efforts put forth in working on the society's various projects such as the
Wolves Erolic or supervision at athletic contests.
Robert Harrison ..... President
William Beemer . . Vice-President
Wyman Evans . Secretary
Lawrence Kearney . . Treasurer
Samuel Arentz Jack Hill Edwin Nlartinez
William Beemer Lowell Horschman Jack Myles
Leo N annini
IOP RMU-Arentv Bccm ' '
. ' ci Bo 1 ' ' ' - - . -
, 3 ydtnf bww, 1'0llf-U1-I, Il-llllhllll, ll:ll'Nm'Y. .Nm'm1.1' Ruiz'-lllll, lim' llln I1
,l0lU1S0l1 Kcilrncv Koen-ner ' I - - - '
P .Q , Loomis, Mann, Nlilflillll, lhflSll'lllll'l. 'l'!1ir.f Russ-Nlvlcs, Nzmmm, 1
Priest, Robinson, Sxllct, Vg1nV0.i,-lyisi ygvgllkwx NVLRIIMM '
f'.1x'w Um' lrm:.ffr.1'.:r.'.1' F I X P
CHI DELTA PHT
HE ideals of Chi Delta Phi, Women's national honorary literary society,
are purely literary and its purpose is to further the aims of liberal
education in all the arts. The membership is composed of upperclass Women
who are majors in English or have displayed past literary ability. They must
also maintain a scholastic average of 2.0 for three semester.
Marjorie Myles ..... President
Florence Diskin . Vice-President
Ruth Bixby . . . . Secretary
Lois Hutchinson . Treasurer
Nlary Ann Peck
Tom Rnfc'--Bixby, Bulmer, Uiskin, Hansen. Hutchinson, johnson I., 'lohnson NI. .N'r.w,v1.l Rui:-Ixppmm
IAICZIS, Martin, Marley, Myles, Olmsted, Vctcrscn. Y'1?.frJ Rm:-l'upcL'.. P1-pcll.. R..hcrts..:i, N n 1
Pugc Om' ll1n1.lrnl.n1J I"n1'l.v-lhlvf'
Stcinmillcr, 'I'rutlcllc, XViIli.m1s.
OMEGA MU, NOTA
MEGA MU Io'rA is an organization composed of students Who are
preparing themselves for the study of medicine. The activities of the
group consist of meetings at Which prominent physicians, chemists, or former
students discuss subjects of direct interest to the members. In addition the
students are assigned topics to talk upon before the organization.
David Clark ....... President
Leo Nannini ..... Vice-President
Nlarcelle Barkley . . Secretary-Treasurer
Richard Bagley Fred Foster M Bruce Moore
Marcelle Barkley Kathleen Haffey Leo N annini
Ed Bath Robert Hansen Wilbert Petersen
Jack Belz Cora Henriksen . Henry Rampoldi
Darrell Berry Jack Hughes Haynes Roberts
Dan Bledsoe Alvin Jacobs Ruth Stewart
Elias Bumatay . Arvid Johnson Reed St. Clair
Gordon Carman Maxwell Kepl Thomas Trythall
Elizabeth Carpenter Anna Belle Langberg Rachel Warrington
David Clark Pearl Lunsford Nelson Webster
Angelina DeNevi Ernest Mack Harold West
Kenneth Elges I Charles Joseph Jack Wright
Top .Row-Barkley, Belz, Berry, Carman,-Carpenter, Clzlrk, DeNevi. Scrum! Roca'-Hzlfrey, Hansen,
Henriksen, Hughes, Kepl, Lunsford, McLean. Third Row-Moore, Nzmnini, Rum oldi, St. Clair, Stewart
Pagf' Om' ll.'n1.f1'f'J.:r1.J'I-'mfr-if
-NU ETA lEll?SlllLUN
U ETA EPs1LoN is a local honorary fraternity for those uppeiclass
X engineers Who ha
Ve been outstanding in scholarship in one of the four
branches of engineering: mining, electrical, civil or mechanical The pui pose
of the society is to promote the interests of engineering on the campus and
to encourage high scholar
ship in this Held.
Harry Dunseath ..... President
Earl Seaborn . . . Vice-President
F. L. Bixby . . Secretary-Treasurer
A George Gi
nseath Elmer Mellor
lbert Fred Nagel
man Robert Palmer
chen Leroy Russell
e Earl Seaborn
l'nl' Ruff'--lluuscnltll. Uillwri. liitclicu. Nlcllur. XlUl'l'lIUlISL'. .Nl'.tff'1.f R"51'4'N"?"i- li-'llmf Sl' l'
l'.1,q,- Our llm1.lrrJ.n1.f I"n1'rYv-jim'
siioiyila GAMMA iiziesinbow
IGMA GAMMA EPSILON is a national honorary mining fraternity, It
Selects each year as members a number of 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
d b t dents and open discussions on mining subj ects are held.
presente y S L1 f
Renard Farrar . . . . President
V' P 'd
Jackson Woodward . . . fice- resi ent
Theodore Overton. . Searetary-Treasurer '
M EM ISERS
l"1ll'l'JlI', 5l'.IlHlI'H' Slmks XV,
. . ,
, V . y
l'.fi-. 1'-. H .wwf 1'1"-YN l
KAPPA KAPPA PSI
APPA KAPPA Psi, national honorary band fraternity, is organized at
i X Nevada for the purpose of stimulating interest and promoting e
Welfare of band Work. Requirements for membership in the group 'ne pn
ticipation in the band for one semester and the maintenance of an ax emoe
Thomas Trythall . .
. . . President
. . Secretary
Tap Ros:--lfnglisli, Gnult, Xlattson, Nagcl. Nr.rfn:.f Rox'-l'.1lim'r. Puck, 'Iixth ull
l'.1g.' Om' ll,'fl.'ifri'J.1r1.f lfuflbx'-.f1':' II
AMPUS PLAYERS is an organization Whose purpose is to promote interest
in dfamafics upon the campus. The group sponsors all university plays
as well as cooperating in the production of other entertainments.
John Mariani ..... President
Blythe Bulmer . . . Vice-President
Margaret Martin . . 5CCI'Cf21I'Y
Gordon Klein-Peter . . Treasurer
M EM nuns
Ruth Bixby Robert Griffin Ernest black n Oscar Robinson
Blythe Bulmer Geraldine Harbert Margaret -Martin Betty Saxton
Donald Butler Paul Harwood john Mariani Doris Shaver
Marjorie Cannon Ina Johnson Charles Nichols Nlary A. Thompson
Dorothy Cooper Gordon Klein-Peter Herbert Peck VVayne YanYoorhis
Denise Denson Fredrica Qippman Helen Perl,ee Beth XX'est
Wymall EV3113 Kllflltflllti VVI'lgl'1f
MASQUE AND DAGGER
ASK AND DAGGER is a national honorary dramatics society. Its
membership is limited both by number and ability, being composed
only of those upperclassmen who have been outstanding in dramatics.
Geraldine Harbert ..... President
M iz M nuns
Blythe Bulmer Robert GriHin john Mariani Vyilliain Miller
Donald ButQer Geraldine Harbert -lean Mclntyre Herbert Peck
L V llulnv' ' -- 'V - V
M' Qt. I .'i V. tl, llu.lt:,C muon, K nop.-1, ly,-,,.,,,,N yxhmk X 'MJ KI H Num- lUym,UH' l',Nym,m,
'H mf Mi'V'i"l'i Nlfllols Perl' 'IV' I l' ,. i i 1 I ' ' l'
i -.. IH. wi. li-il..1r, ly.-.tml g HUM. gl x,,l ll,,,,,,,-.Mix X .iuN or-1 mis,
1',,,. , ,urltiwx
TRAY GREEKS is an organization of men from other universities Where
they belonged to fraternities which have no chapters on this campus.
Such groups exist in most of the smaller colleges throughout the country but
only recently was one established here. Th
Interfraternity Council and is active in all campus activities.
e Stray Greeks is a member of the
John Bryan .
. . . . President
Bill Squires . Secretary-Treasurer
Bill Squires . . . . President
Jackson Stevens . Secretary-Treasurer
John Smith, K appa Sigma Joh n Bryan, Ka p pa Sigma
Williaiii Squires, Them Chi XRillliZl!1l NIcDonz1ld, Pf1iDcff11 Sigum
jackson Stevens, Chi Phi Brenard Plehn, Zara Xi
Bryan, Mndoxizeltl, Plehn, Smith, Squires. Stephens
Pdgf' Um' lllrmfl'f'J.ll1J 1'-lI.'fY'7i,'.ll
N '-l fthmm' f
LOCK CCNP? bOCIE'l1Y is an organization composcc o osc cn who 4 f
earned a block letter in any of the three maj or sports, and also the m
gers of these sports. It is organized to promote the interest of athletics on
' the nd to aid Nevada in its intercollegiate athletic contests. lt a
'fi 11 'ulations concerning athletic awards.
speci esa reg
l J K-
' Galle Parsons - - 1 1'Cb1ClCNf
Bruce Gould . . Vice-President
Bob Leighton . Sucretary-Treasurer
'V"'f'U"K-'S1lll'l, Luv, lllllimm llmlu-H, llill I., ll.unv-, 'Im ll I I ll
isllflilg-lll'l'I111'', T --5
U li I 1
lI4', !w'l, xiinltl
1 Cui: un, Hill ll., Rznnpolili, I',H-...H-s l:,,,,l,..1,. ,gg ,,,,.1q l,,, mu., l,,.,,x,, x.--Ht ll
SUNDUWNERS Ulf? THE SAGEBRUSH
UNDOWNERS or THE SAGEBRUSH is an honorary good fellowship
fraternity. No specific requirements are necessary but the organization
attempts to secure a representation from the various campus groups in o1de1
that it may promote a friendly spirit of good feeling in the universitx It
activities consist of numerous outings in the surrounding foothills.
Harold Sanford . . . President
Nlilton Young . . . Vice-President
John Stock . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Q , vf.,"' se- ., 4
Top RIN!"-I:lUlll'IlUy, Priest, Grimlell. Gould, Carroll, Stock. Stowcll. Ixiglitmi, Nl.lyllVwl' H Hn:
Russ'--O'Conm'll, llixliy, lflliot, Martinez, Gilmartin, Lee, Sanford, Schilling.
Pflgf' Om' lll111Jn'Jm1J I'-.f-'ffl'-Hlli'
DELLA RENFRO, President
Cora Bryant . . . Bridgeport
Katherine Hansen . . Yerington
Cora Henriksen . . San Francisco
Mildred Huber . . . Tonopah
lVIaryann Peck . . Boulder City
Louise Reil . VVinnemucca
Della Renfro . . Fallon
Ruth Sauer . Carson
Tim VVaymire . . . Overton
June Baker . . . . Baker
Alice Batchelder . . . Elko
Mary Burt . . . . Goldlield
Gladys Compston. . 'Wellington
Ardis Laub .
Nlargaret Place .
Nlaxine Bondetti .
VVilma Chanslor .
Olive Gubler . .
Cornelia Arentz .
Eleonor Bateman .
Odessa Bick . .
Arlene Boerlin .
Paula Bradshaw .
. . Carson
. Smith Valley
Naomi Bremenkompf. . Eureka
T0'2Rr'-I-' t.. -
Bwgclielliliii- lilliima Hlmmni llunrlksiini llulwli' Pwk' RVN- R"'1llH, Sauer. XK'.iymii . .MU-':.:l Rug lhkcr.
a ui , ompston, Lzmh, Arnzm-v, Cliauiislol-, lY,X1,-,,,,,,,1,,,. Qg,,1,l,.,. I-,z ,if RI xH.m.,x lgllwm-,,,'
Birli, liner' , 2-Hg ,
lin liul h xxx, ll,-1.,m.,,1i..mp1, l3,,L,.M 1y.,,,lh.1l,l lwllm
l'-t- 1'-'. ll-.-:.:". 1' 'fi'--'
Irene Dickey . .
Lillian Funk .
Lura Gamble .
Clotilda Goni .
Ruby Gubler .
Opal Harvey .
Colene Hollan .
Ruth Holliday .
Anne Jenkins .
lcla Jensen .
.Iune lVlcGuire .
Jean Nlonaglian .
DELPHA YVOOD, Nlatron
NIARGARET E. MACK, Supervisor
. . Saratoga
. . Fallon
. . Dayton
. Ruby Valley
. . Eureka
. Susanvi l le
. . Ely
. . . Wlel ls
. . Tonopah
Amelia Zorich .
Janet Newton .
Nell Price . . .
. . Los Angeles
. . Tonopah
. Las Vegas
. . Fallon
. . . . Austin
DorothvRoseberrY . Battle Mountain
lV1acljelSchlosser . . Alhambra
Anne Sebas. . . . Lovelock
. . Tonopah
. . . Fallon
Orva Selkirk .
Frances Slavin .
Dauclee St. Cyr .
Pauline Thompson . I-lawthorne
Alice Traynor . . . Tonopah
Fae Wlittwer .... I,as Vegas
Mary Underwoo,l . Pliilatlelphia
. . Truckee
'l'uf' Russ'--l'Ix'iist, lfunli, Ugunlilc. Gr-ni, Gnbler, ll.irxcy, llollan, llollfilay. jenkins. Sr.'fff:.I' RUTI'--ll'l1S1'll,
Nlriluirc, Nminglialli, Neuron, l'icl'ry, Price. Rcrliel. Roberts. Rf-srlwrry. 'l'f1-fn! Run'-Srlwlf-sscr. Schlms,
Selkirk. Sl.u'in. St. fyr. 'l'lir-nipsfui, 'l'r.nvn.-r. l'I1tlv1'xx.o.,l, XK'ittxu-r, Znpir-li,
Page' Om' llmzilrnl .mil l"ifl5'-i'f11'rf'
Ronnivqr lVlILLARD, Nlayor
Elden Best . . .
Thomas Cahill . Round Nlountain
Richard Clewett . . .
Louis Dellamonica .
John Deliinder .
Robert Downer . .
l-loward Hart .
o Q 1 .
. . Reno
Paul Adams .... Hawthorne
L Arthur Chloupek . . Truckee
i Charles Douglass . . Tonopah
Martin Evensen . . Hawthorne
Renard Farrar . . . Napa
George Gilbert . Sacramento
fl Elmer Mellor . Sacramento
Robert Nlillard ..... Ely
Lucas Penido . Philippine Islands
f Leroy Russell I . . San Francisco
. 1 . V , I i
x -1 xv
1011 Row-Cliloupuk, ljmlgolnss' It-x,,HW.H I,-IITII. uiliwll MVIIM Xmlmi Y. NH, ILM. Immun bmp
u . , , . . . 1 V
Cl"Wf'llv ll'-'llll'NY1'll"'. lll'll.l1!l-Illini, llvkiiiilvi.
In!! pl ,,.I. fx-,
lL HN CC ULN ll-lIAlLlL
PAUL HARWOOD, Master
M If M ISIERS
Herbert Peck . . . Boulder City
Antoine Primeaux . . Carlin
Jack Reed . . 6. . Napa
Stacy Alter . . . . Elko
Alton Gibson . . Las Vegas
Louis Gibson . . . Eureka
Charles Gunellach . . Montel lo
'William Kottke . Battle Mountain
Donald Odell. .... lfallon
lf' 'z k P
1111 leretti . . . Dayton
Robert Best . .
Ralph Birebard .
George Francis .
Gene Gordenev .
Roy Maeeflon .
Howard Nlebflul len
'l'oni Morris .
tlaek 'lletlfortl . .
. . lfallon
. Las Vegas
. . l"allon
. l,z1s Vegas
. . lfallon
Twp Rnrz'--llart, Maieiii, Peck, l,I'lI1lL'.lllX, Rm-tl, Gibson I... Otlell. Nr.'w:.f Ros:--Pieretti. Nest, Francis
Gortlciiei. NlcXlnllen. Norris, 'I'etlt'orti.
Page Um' l1:111lfrrJm1J l'fAlfy-.lim
Y, Wt. Cf. AI.
lOUNG WOMEN,S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA'fION, one of the oldest groups on
the campus, is a Service organization which aims to be a broadening
influence on college life. The Y.W.C.A. cabinet has supervision over all
activities of the group. Its chief objective is to foster educational interests by
bringing to the campus speakers for assemblies and lectures.
Helen Steinmiller ..... President
Mary Trudelle . Vice-President
Myra Sauer . . Secretary
Elsie Seaborn . . Treasurer
MEMBERS OF THE CABINET
Camille Cerrita Cora Henriksen Della Renfro
Denise Denson Betty Howell Myra Sauer
Florence Diskin Marjorie Myles Elsie Seaborn
Enid Harris Mary Ann Peck Helen Steinmiller
T012 Rau'-Cerritzx, Denson Diskin H1--' H- -'l-- - I .
v I -HIS, UNIXBUII, ll0Wk'll. .Nrmnliz Row- f-Nlylcs. Peck, Rcntru, Sauer.
1'.l.Qc' Um' Hn ':.I".'.1' .:-:.1' l"f'.'Qx'- I
EWMAN CLUB is a non-secret organization open to all students of the
university. Its purpose is to impart religious instruction and to pro-
mote social contacts among the Catholics who are attending school on the
campus. At present there are almost two hundred and fifty Newman clubs
established at the colleges and universities of the United States.
FIRST sEMEs'i'ER oFF1cERs sncoxn sizxissriin
George Zeigler . . President . . . Paul Fontana
Catherine Slavin . . V ice-President . . Sallie Fagan
Mary Williams . Secretary . ltilinor Robinson
Orison Nliller ...... Treasurer . . jack Hoi-gan
Reverend Fafhef' John Rottie . . . Clzfzpfain
Twp Rim'-I-':ig'iii, I-'ont4in:i, llorgan, Miller, Rohinson 9.-mi.-.f Rf1::-Sl.ixin. Viilli-IIN. Zviglvr
lhlgz' Uni' lllllI4il'l'4l-1711, Fflilbx if i 1
HE purpose ofthe Normal Club is to organize those students enro
in the Nevada State Normal School in order that their interests m
hered and that social and practical activities may be conducted
membership is composed of those students who are planning to been
elementary teachers upon the completion of the required two-year CDU
Gerald Davis. . . . . .
Pauline Thompson . Secretary 'lfreasurer
M EM BERS
T ' f,-- - ' " . . ,, . ,
R351 lI1lL,ll'Bllmlllll' ll"""l'?""l1 ll"'H"- M'-4-1. lliivli-,.iiii. llixi-., Xlikixx, li ixiim. Xhliiiii-ik. N
.U ii ips, lanwsoii, lXl1'l4I1l'll, Ni-xxioii, pint.. ll..l.I..imi-- i. lliilii I, sm f, jg, Q 3,16-1, H xi
N"""1s-1---111. l"ll'l"'- lV'l't'1l. R-'lw'iI', l Ii all l-ill,-,
I J I x
HUME lECCONOlMIlICCS CCLTUB
oMn ECONONIICS CLUB was founded for the purpose of promoting the
activities of Home Economics on the campus and throughout the
state. Membership in the organization includes the faculty and students in
the department of Home Economics. The club Participated in the Home-
coming celebration and has charge of the Mackay Day luncheon.
Mildred Huber ...... President
Mildred Goble . . Vice-President
Clara Beemer Wlhitney . . . Secretary
Esther Ronzone . . . 'l'reasurer
Jean Sauer ..... . l-listorian
Ruth Bails Anna Frey Daphne Kepner Miss Pope
june Baker Elizabeth lfrey Margaret Kornmayer Velma Ramelli
Juana Barber Agnes Gardner Bernice Lam listher Ronzone
Lois Barber Mildred Goble Miss Lewis jean Sauer
Frances Barnes Clotilda Goni Alice Lundberg Norma Spina
Alice Batchelder Margaret Gorman Helen Malloy Mary Swett
Eleanor Bateman Harriet Heidtmanslune Mcfiuire Mary Underwood
Ruby Bliss Colene Hollan Kathryn Nason Margaret XYalker
Arlene Boerlin Ruby Hoskins Kathryn Nichols Virginia XVheeler
Eleanor Campbell Mildred Huber Alice Poco Clara XYhitney
jane Eaton Neca Jones Charlotte Pope Katherine XX'right
Eva Edwards Blanche Keegan Dorothy Pope julia Zunino
Top Rus:--Swett, llonzone, Rl'l'illll.lf'L'l'. Nichols, llcitltinaii, li.llCI11.lH, li.iu.ii'tis, Kcegazi. Xlcilnirc, llails,
Hoskins, cl0l'l11.lIl, Goble. Pope, Levis. S.'.'f".'.f' Rf IC-'ll0ll.lll, XYlieeler, llatclieliler, Sauer. R1-melli, Car-liivr,
Pope C., Pope ll.. lfrcv. llulwr, lloerlixi, ll.irbt':', I-nies.
Pngr Um' ll,vn.!1-r.!.u.-.1 1","fly-r1.51.'
QUSNl0lPOlLllrllfAN IU lil
OSMOPOLITAN CLUB includes in its membership all those students W
f ei n countries Its purpose is to stud 3
travel extensively in or g U - U . y
te an interest in the various nationalities an
discuss World affairs, to crea I T
pfomgte campus sympathy for lands and people outside the Linitcd bra
Guest speakers talk to the club on some country with which they 11 c fJ,IT11
Arvid Johnson ...... President
Maryalice Loomis . becretary- l reasurer
OFFICERS-'SECOND SEM ES'1'IiR
Frandsen Loomis ..... President
Henrietta lVlcElroy . Secretary-Treasurer
NI Ehfl HIQRS
U Hired Sizzler Cfflillfl
Gordon N1 cfziw
. L l'li' 111 ' '
Frandsen Loomis ', H , .
M 1, L , lxzlchel Xxl1I'I'1Ilgl'UIl
ary? ICC Oomlb liugenin Vlninwriv it
Henrietta lVlcElroy jiZ,w!,,,,,im,S
Oscar Robinson Fling Him. Bum
Adelyn Margaret Rotholtz Lucas Penido
im, l5uni:ulzu.' FNlik'.m, 'l..Imt..,,. l,, H , I Hy I , X v U. ,. Ki. xx , 1
-"ll , .I-.nlX .. ,,x,, 1
Rullllrlll, Sla'mmnll..1, 'Xl.Igl,..t, xy ,,,,u,,L M. Iwmx, N3
CHEMTST Y CCTLTUB
HEMISTRY CLUB is an organization composed of those students who
are interested in this held of science. Anyone fuliilling the gi 'ide
requirements are eligible for membership. The purpose of the club is to keep
abreast of modern achievements in chemistry and to foster its interest at the
university. The members also conduct individual chemical proj ects.
Edward Dyer ...... President
Kerby Stoddard . . Vice-President
Rose Sala . . . . . Secretary
Murray English .... Treasurer
Dean Maxwell Adams
Dr. George Sears
Dr. Merle Deming
Reed St. Clair
Daudee St. Cyl'
np Rats'--'-llarrismi, .'xml.llNS, Butler, Sullixan, llarciigo, Rell. Cyst-li, O.ukbc:tg. .Yrrff-:.f Rot:-Xloorv. lim 1
unzip, Clark, Sln'eli.m, Sears, Spirz. Nannini, SI.Cl.nir. ,Xltcix 'l'fEff.f RH-::--St.Cy'r, 5-.ul.n, Roth 1
.Xrnistrong. Nlorby, ll.nnig.nn, Rcpl, Stotiluitl. l.n,lxsli.
1' IL Om'llm1.fn'.l.1n.fNixfy-or
RUCIBLE CLUB is a mining engineering society affiliated with the
American Institute of Mining Engineers. It is organized for the
purpose of giving extra
-curricula and social activity to all students in this
held. Upperclass members of high scholastic standing are eligible to become
members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon.
Theodore Overton . . . President
Edward Usnick . . Vice-President
Jackson Woodward . . . Secretary
Renard Farrar . . . Treasurer
Gerald Delannoy Lionell Grindell Carl Gomel
Herman Freudenberg Cedric Maydwell John Daskiewicz
Bruce Gould Earle Stevenson Vernon Eisemman
'Carleton McCulloch John Stock Eugene Gordenev
Frank Sam John Swearingen Roy Nlacedon
Sam Arentz Harold Willard Elmer Hawkins
Tom Cashill Earle Seaborn Antonio Chavez
Max Crowell Gordon Kleinpeter D. Stevens
Junius Dixon Ben Sheehan Frank Leonard
Back Row-Overton Us ' ' -
nick E sc 1 ' - .. , -- , . .
' a , 1 nm ll'l, SVSL.ll mga n, lolmson, XV1llaxrd bt-gtkmm g J,-Pk-lm-1-x XX iXXl1
Prince, Gommcl From R010 ' i '
IIN, Cioinltmx, Stork, lul1dvl1lw1'g, Nurtlx, Nlctulluflx, li.u'x'vtl, NI he
.H '.1 .:'.. .. .-.
i 1 i '
MECHANICAL EN GRN EERS E
HE Mechanical Engineers Club is a student branch of the Amei 1C'1I1
Society of Mechanical Engineers. lts aims are to further interest in
mechanics and new developments in that held and to provide an opportunitx
for the student engineers to discuss and exchange ideas and opinions -Xll
NLE. students are eligible for membership.
Howard Galloway .
Sherman Bacon Leland Hazelti ne
John Bryan Tom Kachos
Wztltei' Christian Lawrence Kearney
james Crawford Francis Nlatheus
Howard Dunn Ralph Nlenante
Wziltei' Fancher Norman Nelson
- H. "X " . - . 'Q-'Miss . b ., A M
. .. st. ' - - ' s - s t 'ft a ea... g...w,... . , af.
lhlrk Rosa'-Sanford, Gaillaiwny, Nlcnzmtc, SPl'il'lQ'lllCj'L'l', Cliristian, Fmclicr. l'.urim'ntcr, Xhllmm I' X
Ruiz'-lloydeii, .-Xmcns, Bryan, Sibley, Smxwll. XVU1-ti, l'.nting.1, Ili-rsclnnan, Recd. Kearney. Ry IH
Pngr Our llllllrll't'1! null S,7.x'ly-flfnu'
' HE University of Nevada Electrical Engineering Society is a branch
itute of Electrical Engineers. The objects of the
Institute are the advancement ofthe theory and practice of electric engineering
and its allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of a high professional standard
and the development of the individual engineer.
Milton Murphy ..... President
Raymond Robinson . . . Vice-President
Harry Dunseath . . . Secretary-Treasurer
of the American Inst
John Chism MEMBERS Q
Harry Dunseath William Wright James Cazier
Fred Fletcher Harry Bonniiield Bill Beemer
Milton Murphy john DeKinder William Best
Bill Squires i Lino Del Grande William Eckoff
Clarence Clark Charles Douglas Ralph Haynes
Walter Vance Paul Fontana Frank Hickey
Thomas Kachos Angelo Granata Wesley Hurley
Robert Anderson Howard Hart 'William Kottke
Merle Atcheson Chesley Hart Forrest Rhodes
Ervin Christensen Paul Hartman VV alter Bartlett
Albert D'Allessandro Dan Harvey
Louis Dellamonica Fred LaMarsna
Raymond Robinson Hugh McIntyre
Charles Gundlach James McKenzie
Conrad Pettingill Ned Morehouse
Florinde N annini Robert Palmer
Dorrance Radcliffe Margaret Piercy
' 'MW7W'WfW7w,ua.,,L' f!,:,f' ,, .,
I M, ' , V , 1. I .. .., ,., ,,, ., M f I V
X , I . . ..-aaua. x AWN. ' . Y
'rm L' 4 'Yun s
as . W 9,
lille R f'-Gls .,, , ,
rr ll L won, lllllllj, l l.Illllfw, Klnk, lirsl NN ., l5vll.nn..,,g,,i, U.lrlI, IH .in-1. H, sl R., IV XII,-Ncnnii
I K A l I f X l
gill' L' iliv- ' A -
Bucnw Ng.--1 y , ' .-
Hallam F2413 Nknlllllla ilmtla All . 'mu lxim' XX :wx r',,l,,.Hh.l' U! ln ll lx N mu, lx Xx,u,y,1' in ,U
' 1 "1 I KI I 1 i I 1 in i xi 9 ni 1 t
' , ' ""1"4'i ' 1' 1' WIA ills rnsvn. "nn .I
llll. xfiilli--nl, QI mm,
u1i'li'li'u', m iI.llli
ill' K. .. ,H..!..3 X xr
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 engineering automatically become members of the group.
Its purpose is to make possible a better understanding of the problems which
confront a civil engineer in his work.
Walter Reid. . .... President
William Squires . . Secretary-Treasilrer
L. B. Russell
XVinston Somervi l lc
james 'Wal lace
lfarlc Rare'-Mul'PliV, Dnnsenth. Robinson, l-'lctclicix Voorhis, Su-tiki-iis. llnntcr, Ulliiii. l"r.inl-clin. .Xnluf
Ifontnnn, Robertson, Douglas. .fllhldlw Rus:-Gillwrt, lit-ngoqi, Snmll. Kitchen. Schilling, Xlyrrs, Recd Nlill r
cil'lIl'Dl3L' Mattson Millard Needlizlni. Somerxille, XV.lll.lCl'. From' Ro"--l'.nt1mZ-1. Sinzth, l.c1:l1!1'n. liumth
5 ! 9
Pizgr Om' lllnnfrnl.1r1J.N'f.x'lx-flu
NGINEERS is an organization composed of approximately
three hundred students registered in dilferent branches of engineering
' 'i ' ' All Ci g
'ncludin mining mechanical, electrical and civi engineering. stu ents
1 8' 2 . . . ,
of engineering are eligible for membership. The main aim of the association
is to organize all engineering students, providing for the further advancement
of the science of engineering on the campus by lectures and motion pictures
which it is able to obtain. At the Homecoming Day festivities, all the
engineers hold an exhibit of their work in dilferent schools of engineering.
The association is in direct charge of this event as well as entering floats in
the parade. Un Mackay Day a chaining contest for all engineers was held
and cups for the event were donated by downtown business men. Two innova-
tions in the activities of the Associated Engineers were the presentation of
the Engineers' Brawl, which is to be an annual affair. This was given earlv
in the first semester and was one of the most successful social events off
the year. The second was the trip which the organization sponsored for its
members to go to the Boulder Dam. They viewed the ground-work and the
project was studied in its entirety. Professor Bixby had general supervision
X ssociA'rED E
over the trip.
The officers for the Associated Engineers were John Smith, president,
Harry Dunseath, vice-president, and Cornelius Grabbe, secretary-treasurer.
-. . . - is ..,. ,:s,..v.
lJ'fR'-- Y' . ,
acc ow Bcngon, Cahill, Lhiistcnstn, LillVlIll'Sll2l, Sturt-ins, Small, Gonlinivx, 'IR-.i1..,,1x K,.,-mmm.-,Ay Prlgllw
gliggievfitfzffclgllr5ZTLl0RlI7EiE,G 'lgl1o1'iEl1ln1:l1.1, SlN'l'llIll1,V Sloxxvll, .Sxx.i-.nringi-n, Ihmsi-.illn. l-flgcmi.Xlclicsom
1J'A11mndi-is Wallace, MQ11.,,.nLiil.iCiillll 'l'fkl'."'.m"l.l' P""'.'-ml" M""i'is Vilfi-'1'. Rim.-lim, xv.-tim.
AmenS, SiblC,Y: Bfynnl Doil3'l'is fjfjflfllgiii ibclllllhllgi' Slmili' Dlxml' lllllwll' R"S5"l"' S"'lli"'i'l' ll"l"lmx
Nichols, FODf2lH1l,MyCll'S RcecI.Lciil1lil 8-n.iilTllllilSlllllli Vlmlilils' 'il,lililll':' ll"'l' ll"'ll'll"' llfl lllxlllllli'
.lohnson Fletcher Nortl, il lin, "Q""1IvI:-11s-fi-. l':ll'l'.lr, Nlllaltl,Nvr-ll1.nn. l3rRintlri, k'h.1w:'.
P v la ' NWS- 1"'Wf IWW'-ll'SSl'I1, llvllqum-mir.n, lioliglli, K'-'.un.li-1, lolms--ii, lflxwll,
'CUUYB Btst, Smith, lmmis, lXflcNvcly, lxxxgm, llunsli, Swim-ixilli-,
' l'..-tw U-,-. Ill'i".l" N x x 1
bp HI KAPPA PHI is a national honorary society whose main purpose is
to promote scholarship. and present education inducements to high
scholastic attainment. The initial letters of the Greek word, Philosopliia
Draeti Photon, meaning 'fthe love of learning rules the world," farm the
name of the scholastictsociety. Phi Kappa Phi is the second largest organization
of its kind in the United States, having forty-four student chapters and one
Each year a Phi Kappa Phi day is held at which the universitv's outstanding
scholars are honored with membership. At this event an address is given hi'
some notable scholar, while a banquet and initiation is held for the iiew and
old members. This year's speaker was Bishop Thomas K. Gorman of the
Catholic diocese of Reno.
The officers for the organization are George VV. Sears, president, Alfred
Leslie Higginbotham, vice-president, Martha Huber, secretary, IVilIiam I.
Smythe, treasurer , Verdie Fant, corresponding secretary, and Cruz Yenstrom,
The membership is as follows: Faculty-Maxwell Adams, Frederick L.
Bixby, Gilbert B. Blair, Horace P. Boardman, Colonel Robert Bramhila, M rs.
Mary S. Buol, Jay A. Carpenter, Benjamin Chappelle, James E. Church,
Walter E. Clark, Cecil W. Creel, Meryl Deming, Sanford C. Dinsmore,
Samuel B. Doten, Verdie Fant, Silas C. Feemster, Ruth Miller Ferris, Peter
Frandsen, John A. Fulton, Vincent P. Gianella, John Gottardi, John XY.
Hall, Leon W. Hartman, Paul Harwood, Charles R. Hicks, Alfred I..
Higgenbotham, Alfred E. Hill, Martha Huber, Ralph A. Irwin, Lawton
Kline, Philip Lehenbauer, Sigmund Leifson, Katherine Lewcrs, Sarah Lewis,
John E. Martie, Loretta Miller, Francis Murgotten, Stanley G. Palmer,
Walter S. Palmer, Jessie Pope, Theodore Post, Katherine Riegel huth, Iidfth
Ruebsam, ColonelJonn P.Ryan, Elsa Sameth, Irving J. Sandorf,Yern: Scoit,
Charles L. Searcy, George W. Sears, Frederick Sibley, Claude Smith, Iidwartl
G. Sutherland, William Smythe, Robert Stewart, Rueban C. Thompson,
Fred W. Traner, Lyman R. Vawter, Frederick WI. XAIilson, Jeanne F.. XX'ier,
James R. Young and Cruz Venstrom.
Gradute Students-Frances Armbruster, LaVerne Blundell, John Ifant,
Evelyn Gault, Alex Lohse, Francis Headley, Precious Nash, Robert Prince.
Members Elected for I932-1933-Harold N. Brown, Harry Dunseath,
Edward Dyer, Alvin H. Jacobs, Marjorie Myles, Helen Peters .:n, Nlargaret
Rawson, Elsie Seaborn, Ruth E. Sauer, Ruth Eleanor Bixby, Velvzl C.
Trulove, Telfer Kitchen, Helen Glmsted, Earl Byers Seaborn and Rose Sala.
Page Om' llznnlrcfi and Sixty-.
n w - i
- 1 I T 1 1 I I
ACKAY SCIENCE I-IAL
U Hlllllllll I
V 1 K
? i '
1 ' v
lb ' A
H ' ,x
Miss Mary McCulloch
Selected by Student Body to
preside over the Military Ball
and other events sponsored
Scabbard and Blade.
Miss Clara Galvin
Mackay Day Queen
Selected by the Mackay Day
Committee to preside over the
various activities of the
' , 1 --2,-41 Q-1
. ,I sl mei S Gifs'
MISS NISIFYIIIICK' Luunus
Nlznckwy Day Quccn
cctcd by thc xlllfkllf' D43
mmiltvc In prcsidv mg-r dn
Yzlriulls xlctivitivs of thu'
Miss .lam XICIYHYIK'
Xl.uck.uy Day Quvvu
vctwi by ilu' M.lck.ny lily'
ll1ll1ifll'l'U' Prwi-iv 1-wr Klu-
y'g1riulIS .lCfiXifi1'l uf fill'
At the top the cimpus hobos,
better known as Sundowners,
look on while Joe Washing-
bottom and his cronies attempt
to cross the Bohot-Bohot-
Patomic as Coffin and Keys
entertain with their annual
running. Below is the final
R.O.T.C. inspection and the
end of the 7:4-5's, while just
to the right Tabe is finally
able to knock a hard foul.
The conclusion of the college
year and Nevada's farewell to
the class of '32 is at the annual
commencement. Scattered over
the page are the graduates,
faculty and speakers as they
march to the gymnasium for
this final chapter. just above
the lower right corner is the
color guard at the inspection,
while below some rabid base-
ball enthusiasts sit on the old
tracks and cheer their favorites
in the interfraternity
'Mf M- .
c Cfrnduqntv: NlLlll.lgt'I' Llkvi
gcncrnl stock uf the situation
ilu one crring yuung Lady
4 for In-r fulliw bv Qcrub
II thc by-mor B1-nch. lh-Inu
np rv. K 1 . un,
'lu-n out :us sm cr.ul .ethlclcw
H15 K ' .. Llfl IU.
blfxia. nflxk It NTI!
H15 .l MXN ul hh sl.lrs .I
I . x . L .llfnl . .
vlcxxs arc of thc .urrix.ul nl'
xlibllllllllllll 'l'v.nchvrs' f-mllul I
ugurcguiml .md in lwlxwvn
thc .-X.5.l.fX. shuts panic I-vr
.1 photo. The qucrr Ilmking
uhjvcl on thx' right is nu 4-nv
"SPvui" NVQ-.nvr in .ccliun
lc nn thc lc!!-h.md UIIIIUI
ns "I-raw" Lfvllrnn,
XQX X, ,fa Ns.-fig, ei, fe l
ix 4 n m ll
QN Nw sfzkxik X! J
is N -xx-Mggxx. 5- -1 -, 19- , R , K , L ,L I .
, x 4. x ' ' :U wig, E-Lg. 5. A
,-- K 4. lx h-.Y X M1 S .4 I., X- I
1, 'Q k Y, 4 K , X . b
Sb- gy,x""iXNXv.X .Q Q "' mum-
By far the biggest event of
the fall semester is Home-
coming Day. The festivities
opened with the rally and
bonfire which is seen blazing
in the lower left corner. Out-
standing in the events this
year was the parade in which
all the campus organizations
entered floats, a few of which
may be seen scattered about.
This prize winner for the
sororities was the Gamma Phi
depiction of Nlorrill Tower,
which can be seen just below
the football game With the
Cal. Aggies which the 'Wolves
won easily. just above the fire
is a delicate surgical operation
which won the organization
prize for Sigma Gamma Epsi-
lon. At the lower right the
Frosh are getting revenge by
dragging Sophs through the
lake in the Homecoming
In connection with lloniecom-
ing the annual NVolx'es Fmlic
was presented to qi capacity
house at the Granada 'l'heatre.
The chorus of this produc-
tion is seen heading the png.-.
Below, to the right, Squires is
in a yery characteristic pose
on the Stray Greek float. 'l'he
annual cross-country race was
in the morning and in the
fourth picture on the left are
the leaders as they turned into
University Avenue. Directly
beneath this is the l.:unhd.i
Chi Alpha float which uon
the cup for the fraternities hy
depicting the first graduating
class. At the bottom of the
page is a panorama ot' the
llomecoming game kick-oil'
with the yell-leaders and
crowd in foreground.
During the spring semester
the university was turned into
a veritable lumber camp as the
poplar trees lining the quad
were cut to make room for
the elms. Summer and snow
make a lovely contrast as the
various seasons visit the cam-
pus. In the lower part of the
picture Gundlach enters the
lake to attempt to outdo the
swans in their own waters and
Bledsoe takes a header between
the birds. Three pictures down
from the top Hackett and
Bankofier have fun in the
snow at the expense of Silly
Sally and Chunky
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I, HE gentleman PD pictured on the
V, left is responsible for the rag which
weekly dirties our campus. For those un-
f acquainted with this illustrious personage
' Cif anyone can possibly have failed to notice
'L that imposing rear viewl his name is Waffle
.E,.,,.,i,,:. SM Foot Johnson, better known to his intimate
acquaintances as 'CN o News."
if X' Xi X I His favorite diversion is to make frequent
s ,,, jaunts to Wells to request the hand of the
ll in ii' I beautiful damsel who is just visible in the
background. Or is she? lncidentally, this
is considered her most attractive pose. Any-
way, she is one person Q and one onlyj who
N f believes in Kenny's capabilities.
IGHT this way, neighbor, and take a
farewell look Cthank Heavenj at the
one and only hick from the sticks, Panaca My
Pete, the boy tycoon from Lincoln County ii,
Way: ' 't g
He knows the latest in chicken raising, f.
hog calling, bull throwing and other traits so A
becoming the average farmer or A.S.U.N. - 'E J
prexy. 1 P
It took him four years to quit wearing a if A
purple shirt with an orange tie and last time p -f 'p
he went home with some of them there tr' X.
new-fangled bell-bottom pants the sheriff XX ii" ii
run him in for looking likea suspicious city '
feller, b'gad. l i t
The straw from his ears is always handy Elf ,,Q,
in Settling ally ties which occur in campus M 5
controversies. Each candidate pulls one out
and the longest wins.
Pdgf' Um' HN1J.f1'f'iI' .wif 1'..'gf'f,X
AY CCWILDNIANJJ HACKETT, grand Qld
delight of every
man of Nevada, is the - N
feminine moron on the cam 1
Pus. Hackett 51
has been here for at least siX years and will 4 1 Z 1 i i iii' 1
probably go a seventh.
He plays the piano Well and is the delight A
of the fans While on the basketball floor. U in
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His brand of play is also quite pleasing to lim' 'fi
,cg Q .
the opposing team. , 1 " 1' '
He has a pair of spindly legs that look like I
a couple of Scotch canes after a rain storm. X i ii
His mania for jazz is only overshadowed 9 V ii
by his mania for Hackett. He might get
across but 99 99-100 Z ofthe campus is half
J 7 'X
K, J .5-A X
Way smart-Hackett is the other 1-100019.
ERE is lVIariani in a characteristic
! I A pose. He thinks more of those locks
5 il 'nl' than he does of anything. QPoor M1dge.1
.gi i His recreation is to go out on the range and
gf 1 Y 1'i Wrassle with the prize broncos. tVVe,ll have
S- .. i, to take his Word for it.Q
1 i l 1 l Q r .
1 5 D fff' Some call him the campus heart-throb
' ,Q i . A ,.. 1 .'c" iii V but that's nothing5 aspirin is a heart-throb.
X Q uf: ""' ' While this self-styled Adonis sat before
I ilmlllifuiifi . the mirror Dickerson,chump extraordinary,
T Q! ' A. Would putiout the VVolf.
,X ,fl Juan the prefers a Don in front of ith
gf I I A,... 1 A intends to be an artist. YVe hope he makes
X i a go of it, but With his love for himself how
i 1 could he make anything else look good? lVe
Pflgc' Om' fIlHl1l'l'C'ci and Eighty-Mrcc
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LAR-AH GALVIN, the beautiful-
pardon our mistake-the girl from
the Tri Delt house Who takes the prize
this year as the outstanding deliverer of the
Galvin was chosen as Mackay Day Queen
but Wasn't Hackett on the committee, and
don't they hang in together, and don't they
make a perfectly matched couple?
She Worked on the Wolf for three years
and finally managed to get a key which
doesn't mean a thing because McCormack
got one. '
She is planning to replace Tick as the 'Tri
Delt big shot fwonlt they ever improveib
and has managed to get into the Senate but
What shepll do in there no one can guess.
ook and laugh, ladies and gentlemen,
at none other than Butch "Blabby
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V1-a -r . "' 1
Flabbyv VanVoorhis, the guy Who is always
in the Way.
Van says he is a college man but if he's
right every normal, self-respecting college
man should take the easiest way out.
This mug has become prominent for his
funny face, legs like a broken-down cow,
and a chassis that rivals a demolished violin.
The Women stand him because his con-
versation does not call for anything that
takes thought. Thought is just another Word
For a real laugh listen to him at any
student body meeting.
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ERE we present beautiful Jean
' Mcliityre, Jeany the Queeny to you ,
who has just been crowned to preside over
the Thoid Annual So-and-So Show at Voidi.
Jean has always been the queening type,
ever since she started running around with
'fGreasy N ose" Priest.
The discovery was recently made that
there actually exists a person on the campus
to whom she does not speak while her face
is becoming wrinkled from so much smiling.
The Thetas think she's swell, the campus
things she's swell5 in fact, we all think
she's all right. That's the trouble-she's too
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Pflgv Ona Hundred and Eighty-jvc
EREJS Mud in your eye and We mean
real Mud. The Congressman is
known by all as the pest who is always where
you don't want him. The professors bear
him with a wry smile and think once a fool
always a Clay.
His scrawny neck reminds one of a totem
pole, but we would never mention the fact.
He hangs around Libby like a rope on a
horse thief's neck but she handles him with
a fist of iron. In fact, Mud is just Clay in
If anyone doubts the integrity of this boy
please see Professor Young, and then count
the second until you hit the floor.
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ERE we have a natural pose of "Big
Bullnosev Beemer-clown supreme
of our campus. Not content with giving the
school four years of frolicking fun he has
decided to come back for a fifth, much to
the disgust of the more serious-minded
ln the recent election he gave us a com-
bination between Huey Long and Carrie
Nation, but with all his clowning no one ever
takes him seriously, not even the women.
Beemer has tried to fill the shoes of eX-
Campus Clown Lorin Pease but he is unable
to do so for two reasons: Q1 D his feet are too
big and Q25 his brain is too small. Page
' N the right we see f'Decathlon"
Bankolier, known to those who
aren't smart as one of N evada's few three
sport letter men.
Stork has proved his prowess more than
once for the Wolves. ln football they were
shy on ends and being continually around he
was shoved in, much to the general surprise.
In basketball he would sit listlessly by until
the last minute when his forlorn look would
cause Doc's sympathy to overcome his better
judgment, so in went Roy. ln track he
almost broke the grammar school record by
vaulting the remarkable height of 1 O feet
6 inches. A magnificent soar. What a man!
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'F 'Y SX-
HE Staff of the 1933 Artemisia Wishes to
take th ' '
D i is opportunity to eXpress its sincere
appreciation to the following people and organiza-
tions for their cooperation and assistance in the
production of this book:
The Nevada Retail Merchants' Association, the
N f d S
eta a tate Government officers, the firms and
the professional and business imen who haveisub
sc 'b d h ' '
ri e to t e following pages to make this book
a financial success.
Mr. Frost, Mr. Shipaugh and Mr. Parish of the
R . .
eno Printing Company, to Whose care, effort and
ability is due the excellence o
f the printing and
A M1'. Ellsvvorthand Mr. Anderson of the Graphic
American Yearbook Company for valuable aid and
suggestions in planning the book, for su ervision
over all the engraving Work, and for most of the
Artemisia's art Work.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred lVIcElWain of the Palfrath
Studio for portraits and commercial photography
appearing in the book.
M11 Lubersky of the S. K. Smith Company for
the supervision and manufacture of the covers.
Professor A. E. Hill Who, as faculty advisor, gave
many valuable suggestions on the editorial matter
of the Artemisia.
John Mariani and Edgar Olson for the individual
portraits as Well as the cartoons and cover design.
And to all those Who have yvorked on or con-
tributed to the production of this volume.
THE STAFF OF THE 1933 ARTEMISIA
P480 One Hundred and Eighty-.wwf
Q following firms, business and professional men, and State Cove
ment of-Hcials have contributed to make possible the 1933 Artemisia for
the students of the University of Nevada:
Nevada Firms and Business Men
gilaif 72041-afwfdfwf ffw
downs, ,wwf GM,
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N evada Firms
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ggidfnp CfceC9La4fmf 90.
and Business M611
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State Governmlint Officials
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HANNUALS ON PARADE"
lt' the thousands of' annuals published by universities all over the
country during the past nine yearsyvvere assembled allin one place,
you would find a very definite majority of them parading in Molloy-
made Covers. And the ARTEMISIA would not be far behind, because,
during the past nine years nine copies of the ARTEMISIA have
carried covers made by the David J. Molloy plan or its afliliate, the
S. K. Smith organization. Now that the two organizations .are
combined under one roof, it can safely be said that there has been
no break in the continuity of service to the ARTEMISIA staf during
the past nine years.
A flexible organization, prepared to serve any annual staff in connec-
tion with the development of an unusual cover, regardless of the
financial problem which that staff might face from the standpoint
of budget, regardless of the art theme Which that staff may have
in mind, is prepared to Work for you. Complete information and
data will be furnished on request, and your cover' problem will receive
the personal attention of a man who has spent more years in creating
and producing annual covers than any other man in the country.
THE DAVID J. .MALLQY PLANT
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Suggestions in the University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) collection:
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.
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