University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1935

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1935 volume:

kmimMmmmM -1 WBiM»tll)Wi(iW88IITOf»8rafl!« Hi ' j»[»ip;, ' . mm mmMmmimmmmimlmMmMlMMmmmwM u Copyright 1935 for the Associated Students af the University of Nevada by NED MOREHOUSE, Editor ANGELO URRUTIA, Manager Printed by RENO PRINTING COMPANY Reno, Nevddd Ensrdved by COMMERCIAL ART AND ENGRAVING COMPANY Los Anseles Portrait Photosraphy by PAEFRATH STUDIO Reno, Nevada Commercial Photography by CURTIS STUDIO Reno, Nevada THE 1935 An intimate glimpse of student life at the University of Nevada during the school year 1934-35. r Photo by BIdnk-Stoller, Inc. h FOkEWOkD H Until 1873 silver shared the throne with gold as a standard of value in the United States, Since its demonetization in that year, incalculable work has been expended to obtain re-establishment of the bi-metallic standard. The untiring efforts of those who believe in the value of silver have at last opened the door to a prosperous future for Nevada. 1 CONTENTS ii ! BOOK I — THE UNIVERSITY. The ddministrative heads of the university and the student body. BOOK ll-THE CAMPUS. Student life, as portrayed throush the many organizations on the " hHill " . BOOK lll-COMPETITION. A resume of varsity, minor and intramural sports contests of the school year. D E D C W Silver is so intimately associated with mining in the State of Nevada that operations must be discontinued when the price of this metal is lowered, in the face of the almost complete stagnation of their major industry, the citizens of Nevada have shown a quiet but determined faith in the future which commands the utmost admiration. The efforts of those who have striven for the use of silver A T O N v ds d stdnddrd of monetdry vdlue hdve not been in vdin for results of their work dre becoming dppdrent with each pdssing day. So to the people of the Stdte of Nevddd, to those who hdve Idbored long and uncedsingly for the return of silver and to the future of the Stdte this volume is dedicdted with the hope thdt tomorrow will justify the faith and that the Idbor will not have been in vain. N M E M O R I A M JAMES H. CLARK, " 35 July 29, 1934 LEOLA P. HAWKINS, ' 36 December 12, 1934 DEAN M. CRANDALL, ' 38 January 17, 1935 I WALTER E. BARTLETT, ' 36 February 11, 1935 JOHN F. SHAUGHNESSy, ' 37 April 13, 1935 CAM PUS VIEWS ARTEMISIA HALL A drowsy afternoon in the early fall. The lawn and trees by the lake are a play of light and shadow, with Artemisia Hall framed by arch- ing branches. Afternoon classes will soon be over, and students will stroll along the walk to the tram, enjoying the few brief days tliat remain before King Winter ' s arrival. Soon the leaves and grass will he painted brown . . . and orange ... nil the colors of the rainbow. 5„ ;m - ; ' ' ' , y ,; ■ ; THE DRIVEWAY A sudden snow stDini during the evening- hrcnight a light co ering of white to the entire campus . . . and then the sky clears, and a full moon casts brilliant shadows from the trees across the rolling slopes. The ivy-covered wall the gates heconies a living thing, ever- changing in the light of the fmip. It is a cruel, unrelenting night . . . hut tliere is beauty in its cruelty, and forgiveness in its exactitude. MANZANITA LAKE Spring has touclicJ tin- cinipus .ig.iin with its magic linger. The feeling of life, and living ... of something wonderful about to happen . . is i]i the air. The lake is slightly ruffled by a whispering breeze which brings with it tlie scent of green pines in the Sierras. The swan floats serenely on the water, at times preening liJmself, yet ever anxious to be Into the air and away. i :i :: u B O O K O N E THE UNIVERSITY E X E C U T V E Luxury of idle moments spent with old friends . . . gayly living the past, smilingly anticipating the new day . . . while over the busy wires hum the messages of a rapidly- changing, and prosperous nation. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE evada ' s heavy drought and depression cloud, breaking, reveals a silver ' lining. The New Deal Federal agencies, abetted by the Governor and the Legislature, steadily achieve betterment throughout the State. The basic industries, mining and agriculture, are being awakened to new life. Battalions of prospectors, trained in special courses, hunt gold and silver; old mining camps revive because of rising silver and gold prices; a two mil- lion dollar Federal loan insures new life in the Ely copper fields; Federal and State cooperation promise Boulder power to Pioche and to Ely with resulting new mining operations on a scale great even in world terms. And who knows — a greater than Comstock camp may emerge ! New hope has come to argiculture. Federal funds have purchased sur- plus crops and live stock, have prevented foreclosures, have improved farm homes, have drilled hundreds of wells in desert places, have promised great impounding reservoirs, and have raised prices for farm and ranch products. And now Nature, heaping Winter ' s white gold in the Sierras, seems about to complete Nevada ' s new deal for agriculture by reversing the downward precipitation curve of the last forty years! Altogether it seems Nevada is just emerging from a chrysalis into a new and rarer beauty and bounty of living. In all this the University rejoices. The people of the State, so generous to the University in these difficult years, will surely in the new day of their greater abundance take pride in helping the University to complete its plant, perfect its equipment and advance its standards for staff and student life. The year just closing on the campus has kept step with the state ' s ad- vance. It has been a year of vigorous progress despite the limitations, institu- tional and individual, of lingering depression. Higher standards of scholar- ship for the whole student body and for special groups, new records of wisdom in the publications, an outstanding Alumni Bulletin edited by a Staff Alum- nus, deliberate discard of outworn traditions, wholly new plans for handling- Varsity Athletics, five score students aided Federally and in turn serving a score of University departments, betterment of buildings and equipment by means of both Federal and State special aid, widened and heightened activity by special student cultural groups in dramatics, debate, music, art and special science lines, founding of a Cercle-Francais, new University radio lecture contacts with the whole state, new plans to extend adult education offerings, com pletely revised cirriculum in Agriculture with new offerings in Forestry and Agricultural Economics, advanced quality standards for entrance, re- funding of the University ' s Bureau of Mines — our Campus this year has been alive with factual gains in high and worthy lines through student and staff endeavor towards a new deal. How fitting then it is that the Artemisia should crown the year with an edition developing a silver and new deal theme. Congratulations to the Artemisia staff, successful in recording the advance of this fruitful campus year so beautifully as to make the volume itself another evidence of the University ' s brave and constructive living. DR. WALTER E. CLARK PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY if-vhe progress of the universit) has been rajiiil under the leadership -- ' of Dr. Walter E. Clark. The enrollment has ddubled, and the standard of instruction of the entire institutioji has been raised diu ' ing his administration. Pour of the main campus builtlings have been added, and man} ' of the other structures ha e been reno ated and enlarged. Dr. Clark is an educator and economist of note, and his administration has been one of which the state and the students themselves may be proud. 19 Williams, Ross, 13ro n,, Cl.irk. BOARD O F REGENTS ■ TaHc gcn ' ernment of the affairs of the Llniversity of Nevada is in the hands of a Board of Regents provided for in the original consti- tution of the state. Since 1917, when the statutes of the state creating this board were last aniencied, it has consisted of five members elected by the people at large, one each two years to serve a term of ten years. Mr. George E. Brown of Reno is the chairman of the present board, of which the other members are Mr. Silas E. Ross of Reno, Mr. George Wingheld of Reno, Mr. A. C. Olmstead of Wells, and Mr. Frank Williams of Goodsprings. Miss Carolyn Beckwith, secretary to Dr. Walter E. Clark, serves as secretary of the board. The board members are responsible to the voters of the state for their administration of university affairs. They have control of all expenditures of money accruing to the university from any source. They elect and fix the salaries of all members of the university staff, whom they hold responsible for setting and maintaining proper standards for all phases of the university ' s life. In spite of the fact that no compensation is received for their services, members of the Board of Regents spend many hours solving the problems of the university which come to them in administering their office. It is through the very devoted labors of the present members of the board that the doors of the university have been kept open and that steady progress has been made during these recent years of depression. 20 GEORGE S. BROWN Mr. Brown has bcx-n a member of the Board of Regents since 1927, and chair- man of that bod) ' since 1929. A gradu- ate of Brown University, he took a two- year graduate course at Columbia Law School and was admitted to the Nevada Bar Association in 1897. He has prac- ticed law in the state since that date, and was judge of the Fourth Nevada Judicial District " from 1902 until 1911. Mr. Brown rejoices at the progress made b) ' the Unu ' ersity of Nevada, and devotes much of his time to the problem of fur- thering its advancement. MAXWELL ADAMS As ' ice-president of tile Unixersity of Ne ' ada, Dean Adams has been an able assistant to President Clark in adminis- trati ' e affairs since 1917. In addition he is dean of the College of Arts and Science, the largest in the university, in which the enrollment has grown steadily until there are now four hundred and sixt} ' students taking work in the arious departments. Dean Adams is ita]l in- terested in organic chemistry, and con- ducts several advanced classes in this subject. He has published a number of research articles in this field. 21 R THOMPSON Sinccrcl) iiitcfcstcil in the wcll-lu-ing " of the students, Dean nf Men R. C. I hompson has done much to encourage high scholarship and promote hctter in- terest in student acti ' ities. He has ' es- tablished the re ching scholarslii|i trophy U ' hich is presentetl each semester to the traternit ha ing the highest average during the past four months. He sponsors a weekly hmcheon of fraternity presi- dents, where common problems are dis- cussed. The administration of the office of dean of men has been one of help- fulness and kindly guidance. MARGARET E. MAC K Miss Mack ' s duties as dean of women bring her in contact with the large ma- jority of women students on the campus. She is actively interested in their prob- lems, and is always ready with a helping hantl. As chairman of the student em- ployment committee. Miss Mack has aided man) ' students in finding employ- ment, and part time jobs created by the FERA funds have been filled under the superx ' ision of this committee. Serving with the dean of men on the Calendar Committee, Miss Mack helps regulate the social affairs of the camj)us b)- ar- ranijing dates for social functions. 22 C. H. GORMAN Since coming to the University of Ne- ' ada as comptroller, Mr. Gorman has contributed much to the well-being of the institution. He has ably expended state funds and all federal land grant money given the imiversity. In addition student body fees collected by the Board of Regents are kept on deposit and dis- bursed on order of Finance Control Committee. When he assumed the office of comptroller, Mr. Gorman installed a bookkeeping system which has been adopted by a number of other colleges. MISS LOUISE SISSA In her position as registrar Miss Sissa has complete control over all data con- cerning student registration and enroll- ment, as well as being in charge of scholarship records of all the students. Her kindly attitude and helpful interest have encouraged no few Ne ada students to higher ideals of scholarship. It has been said of Miss Sissa that she knows every student on the campus by name. Whether or not this be true, she has earned a warm place in the hearts of Nevada students. 23 F. H SIBLEY Dean Sibley is x ' cry pnuid of the progress which has been maele by students en- rolled in the schools of engineering. Placement of graduates has far exceed- ed that which would normally be ex- pected when the size of the graduating classes is considered. Pursuing a well- constructed plan of buying, many essen- tial pieces of apparatus have been added to the laboratory equipment during the past decade, and at the present time the courses offered in engineering compare most favorabl) ' with those of colleges of like size in the United States. ROBERT STEWART When Mr. Stewart came to the Univers- ity of Nevada in 1920 as dean of the College of Agriculture, he brought with him a high reputation as a specialist in soil studies. During his administratimi he has made some noted experiments in developing soil fertilizers. From the date of the founding of the College of Agriculture until 1920, thirty-four men were graduated, forty-five per cent of whom afterwards made their livelihood in agricultural pursuits. Since 1920, seventy men have been graduated and ninety per cent are today engaged in agricultural work. 24 JOHN W HALL WliL-n the School of Education was rc- oi ' ganizfcl at the University of Nevada in 1920, Dean Hall was selected as head of the department. Since then he has continued his service to the university in preparing students for the teaching pr(.fession. Besides outlining a program for teacher training, Dean Hall ' s depart- ment is sincerely interested in the student. Courses in practice teaching are given, and the department performs an invalu- ahle service through its Appointment Committee in placing students in teach- ing positions throLighout the state. JOHN FULTON From 1900 until 1924, Director Fulton worked on various mining projects in the United States and Africa. When he came to the Uni ' ersitv of Nevada in 1924, he hrought this practical exper- ience with him, and has elevated the Mackay School of Mines to a high de- gree of efficiency. In addition to his university work, Mr. Fulton is director of the State Mining Bureau, which has been a great aid to the state ' s mining imlustry. He takes a personal interest in the future of the students, and the school has placed a large number of its graduates each year. 25 DEPARTMENT HEADS JAMES E. CIIURCIt, Jr., ] ' li. n. Classics JEANNE E. WIER, ]!.A. LL.D. History .iiul I ' Science ]m;-ikr frandsen, a.m., .ll.d. JSiology HORACE P. BOARDMAN, C.E. Civil Engineering LEON W. HARTMAN, I ' li. D. physics FREDERICK W. WILSON, M.S. Animal Husb.indry REUJ3EN C. ' FIIOMl ' SON, M.A. Philosophy W. S. PALMER, E.M. Metallurgy JAMES R. YOUNG, Ph. D. Psychology STANLEY G. PALMER, M.E. Electrical Engineering 26 DEPARTMENT HEADS ALIiERT E. HILL, Englisli SARAH L. LEWIS, M.A. Homo Economics liENJAMIN F, CHAI ' l ' ELLE, I ' li. D. Modern Languages GEORGE W. SEARS, Ph. D. Chemistry EDWARD G. SUTHERLAND, A. B. Economics THEODORE H. POST, M.A. Music VINCENT P. GIANELLA, M. S. Geology and Minerology ALFRED L. H IGGINJiOTH AM, M.A. English R. M. liRAMIilLA, Colonel, U.S.A. Military Science .nul Tactics FREDERICK WOOD Matheni.itics 27 THE SCHOOL YEAR (c spite of curtailed income, the University of Nevacia has been able to maintain its stanciarci of instruction and continue to improve the eciuip- ment of the various departments and the appearance of the campus during the year. Various government reHef projects have been utilized to improve the buildings and grounds, accomplishing work which has been planned for r. number of years but which could not be completed because of lack of uni- versity funcis normally utilized f r these purposes. It was predicted that enrollment would suffer heavily during the years of ciepression, but the past several semesters ' registration figures have dis- proved this contention. The largest class in the history of the institution was graduated last sprmg, while the registration during the present school year is only one hundred anci fifty-four below the record established in 1931- ' 32. One thousand and four students are taking undergraduate or graduate work. Scholarship also has been climbing during the past few years. Students are taking class work more seriously, and department heads and instructors alike declare that class prt)iects which they would not have attempted to present a few years ago have been successfully completeci this year. Dean of Men R. C. Thompson reports in March that . . . " A check of the scholar- ship of nine organized groups discloses that each of them had a better scholarship record in the semester just closed than the average of that group for the last ten semesters " . Students affairs have also prospered during the last few years, and par- ticularly during the past school year. The new constitution, which was adopt- ed two years ago, is proving workable as the students become accustomed to its provisions. The death blow of combines was struck during the spring- elections in April, when the candidates for A. S.U.N, president and A.W.S. president ran on tickets which were independent of combine backing. The Senate has also proven a stumbling block to political maneuverings, and has contributed to the downfall of combines. A new plan for control of athletics was adopted by the students this semester. If the Board of Regents accepts this proposal, administration of all athletics will be placed in their hands next January, and the student body will be relieved of considerable worry and responsibility which has always attended the handling of these activities. Under the business-like administration of Finance Control Committee, student finances have been kept in very good order, with the result that a sinking fund has been established and maintained. As this fund grows, the cianger of the A. S.U.N, suffering under the load of unexpected expenses has been lessened. All organizations drawing on the treasury have benefitted by this move, and activities have prospered during the year. If the pr(4iosed PWA loan of one and a half million dollars is granted the university, the building program will be completed. This program in- clucies the erection of a new administration building, an arts and science build- ing, a gymnasium and hospital, and the paving of the campus which is not now covered by lawn. These plans, coupled with an upswing in the general business conditions of the state, and a resumption of mining activities, indicate a prosperous future for the University of Nevada. 28 PERSONNEL The world crashiji il . . . eacli min- ute bringing new disasters . . . human brains unable to grasp the tremendously rapid rout of the Silver King ... to satisfy a hungry system a dynasty was destroyed. JOE McDonnell When Joe McDonnell leaves the office of graduate manager this spring, the student body will lose a valuable assis- tant. In the two years that he has served in this position he has contributed greatly to the present excellent condition of stu- dent finances. At the beginning of the fall semester the publications managers installed a uniform bookkeeping system under his supervision. This has reduced the amount of work formerly necessary to keep the records in order. In addition, McDonnell has handled the gates at all athletic contests. W r ▼IK JAMES CAZIER During " Jim ' s " administration as A.S. U.N. president several major changes in student body government have been made. Most important of these is the placing of all athletics in the hands of the Board of Regents under a new plan recently adopted by the students. This new system will go into eifect the first of next year, and it is predicted that Nevada will enjoy a better coordinated season in all the sports. Many old trad- itions were abolished by the Senate this semester, and the remaining few ones have been rigidly enforced. 30 NELL L O Z A N O Miss Lozano, as president of the Ai:- sociated Women Students, has, in a large measure, been responsible for the pro- gressive period enjoyed by that organiza- tion this past school year. She was in- strumental in the establishment of the new loan fund, and has taken an active part in organizing the Big Sister plan for assisting freshman women. Miss Lozano has successfully encouraged attendance at the meetings by providing varied en- tertainment. As vice-president of the A.S.U.N., she also presided over several student body and Senate meetings. FLORINE FRANK When motions came " thick and fast " during heated discussions in student body and Senate meetings last year it was Mrs. Maher ' s duty as A. S.U.N, secretary to take notes hurriedly and correctly for the minutes record. This she has done, keeping the minutes in good form. Dur- ing Mrs. Maher ' s term in office, the practice of publishing Senate meeting minutes in the Sagebrush was initiated, and this has since been continued. In addition to her duties as secretary, Mrs. Maher served as a member of Publica- tions Board. 31 NED MOREHOUSE Ch;iirm:in Niiniin.itiii}! Committee First Rozc Bibb, Carman, Carroll. SfconJ Ro ' zv: Cazier, Dodge, Fagan. Thi Rozv. Frank-Mahcr, Franklin, Harvey. u N SENATE ' aintaining its position as the main governing body of the Associated Students, the A. S.U.N. Senate has made many progressive steps during the last year. Representatives from the different organizations have taken an active part in the numerous discussions, realizing that it is intended that each student be a part of the administration. Appointments have been based entirely upon the merits of the individual in question, and no one fac- tion has been given preference. As a result there has been an almost complete absence of politics during the entire year, and it is predicted that this evil of long standing will completely disappear in the near future. One of the most important pieces of legislation undertaken during the year was the abolishment of many old traditions. Since the student body itself seemed incapable of deciding this problem, the Senate assumed the initiative and eliminated all but a few of the many " do ' s " and " don ' t ' s " on the list. 32 MARjORIE CANNON C ' liMirman President ' s Committee First Rozu: Haffey-Houx, Lozano, McMenamln. Second Rozo: Malloy, More- house, Murphy. Third Row. Records, Rhodes, Turner A . S . U . N . SENATE i order that those traditions which remained might be rigidly enforced, paddling was restored as a means of punishment, and the upperclass committees were designated as the enforcement bodies. The Soph Vigilance Committee was abolished entirely, since it was felt that the members were incapable of requiring the proper observance by the first-year men. Other major projects undertaken by the Senate include the establish- ment of an employment bureau in the office of the graduate manager, which has enabled a number of students to obtain jobs, attempts to bolster student body spirit and encourage active participation in activities; active discussion of all proposed amendments to the A. S.U.N, constitution; keeping a close check on the work accomplished by its appointees, and replacing those who failed to properly execute their assignments; and encouraging student at- tendance at all university functions. ? i R. DONDERO Secret :irv-Trc.i surer F nt RiKr: A n.i lieemer, C.iiinan. Sfcnii,! Rikc: Fngnn, Howell, Keejan. rinrJ Rrrzi: Lo .ino, Senicn a, Suett. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS fulminating its second year under the new constitution, the Associated — - Women Students proved its value by completing many activities. During the state Admission Day celebration the honor of selecting a cjueen to rule during the day was given the A.W.S. Emma Aznarez was selected after a vote held among the women students. A loan fund, available to any A.W.S. member upon application to Dean Mack, was instituted this year. Funds for this are to come from the fashion show and contributions from different local women ' s groups. Abolishment of the point system of holding office was accomplished during the fall semester, permitting women to hold any number of offices. The annual " Buy-a-Brick " campaign netted the group more money than in any previous year. Also very successful financially were the sales of re- freshments at all of the football and basketball games. 34 F, W. WILSON Chairman First Rozl: Bibb, Carman. Second Row. Cazier, McDonnell. FINANCE CONTROL T J hen the semester ends this spring, the finances of the student body - will be in excellent condition as a result of the work of the Finance Control Committee. Charged with the administration of approximately twenty thousand dollars a year, the members of this important board have attempted to spend these funds in a businesslike way. As a result the end of this semester will find the bank account showing a favorable balance, and almost two thousand dollars in a savings account as insurance against unex- pected bills. This has all been accomplished with the cooperation of all activ- ities which are financed by the student body, in spite of the fact that the foot- ball season last fall was more expensive than usual. Professor F. W. Wilson has served as chairman for two years, and his policies during his administration have been largely responsible for the ex- cellent condition of the treasury. ZS ■ ■ -.. Judge Siiutcr, indent supporter of the university, gives a stirring talk before a large crowd during llu- bonfire rally (Ui Thinsday evening. A large crowd attended this opening of Ne ada ' s Hoineconiing Day celebration. HOMECOMING DAY (7 )CH.n tribute to the returning gratis, Nevada welcomed her own in a three- day Homecoming celebration held this yertr October 25, 26, and 27. The fine spirit and enthusiasm of our alumni was well-evidenced by the in- creased alumni registration at the beginning of the festivities, for Home- coming to our grads means " Put Nevada First " . Every organization, group, and individual was afifected by this fifteenth Homecoming in some way or another. Bonfire rallies, street parades, drilling contests, cross-country race, Wolves ' Frolic, varied exhibits, football game, and dance were a few of the highlights demanding the attention of .the alumni. Dodge (Chairman), Nichols, Sheahan, Corecco, Rhodes, Jeft ' ers, Jantze, States. 36 The real progress of the university and the feeling which Clarence H. Mackay retains for the institution are described by Silas E. Ross, member of the board of rcgejits, at the annual luncheon held in the gymnasium. MACKAY DAY Xackay Day was instituted in 1913, the 1935 edition combining the features of the first celebration with improvements of subsequent ones. Thirty days before this event, true Nevada men cultivated their facial herbage in preparation for the annual Mackay Day Whiskerino. Carrying out its purpose of being a general campus clean-up day in honor of Mackay, many worthy work projects were completed. The luncheon has evolved into a gathering of importance with prominent alumni addressing the crowded gymnasium. The annual Whiskerino dance concluded the schedule of the committee. Seated: Martinez (Chairman), Nichols, Frohlich, Bclmonte. Sfaiuiing: Franklin, Rhodes, Libbcy, Rossolo. ' 37 k ' tii ' clhig: H,idli-n, C.uroll, Phillips, Hill. S „,iilh:g: W.Lrd, Gibs cffors, Mclntyrc, Gerow. UPPERCLASS COMMITTEES C J yth the abolishment of the Sophomore Vigilance Committee by the - A. S.U.N. Senate, all responsibility for the punishment of misde- meanors among the underclass students falls upon the shoulders of the upper- class committees. At the same time that this drastic action was taken, the frosh dink, queening in the library, sophomore lakings, requiring the frosh to carry the bible at all times, and the spring contest between the two lower classes were abolished by the Senate. Offenders are punished by paddlings in case of the men students. The women have a much more difficult problem, as they are not able to administer physical punishment to co-ed offenders. The committee requires the violators to perform before the A. S.U.N, meetings, sweep the walks, or scrub the senior bench and the library steps. F rsi Ro-.v: Kirkley (Cliairman), M;ison, Domlcri), Burke. Srcmid Rv :r: WakfiicKl, Rohison, C.iton, Cole. 38 c LASSES Carnival spirit ever prevailing in the anticipated moments. Faces made tired by smiling . . . souls made proud for accomplishments . . . life that is no different for the pioneer than for the sophisticant. , J „. ' r„ . I f.uu rj. t . ' -ftnip Mt ofDTevjvOa, Vknou4cDaina ; y. life iDna ' bgnlt . l., . „,.... .„ j. qJ ,u , 1 an now futther Wii$? The Book of the Oath, whicli is signed Viy every jfinduating senior. 40 PAUL TURNER Manager Senator Key I ' ittnian addresses the 193+ graduating class at commencement. SENIOR CLASS ' or four years the Class of 1935 has been faithfully upholding Nevada traditions and contributing to the marked progress our university has made in the last several years. Under the guidance of Paul Turner, Class manager, the Seniors have enjoyed a successful year which will close with Senior Week. The committee appointed to make arrangements for this week of celebration consisted of Williani McMenamin, chairman, Bill Gelder, Walter Hargreaves, Sarah Graves, Charles Jensen, Carleton McCuUoch, Elizabeth Young, Dorothy Nason, tlenry Smith, and Sam Ackerman. During this week the annual Pilgrimage is made by the class in caps and gowns, the tradi tional baseball game between the faculty anci the senior men is played, and the class bids farewell to the campus. As it has been done in the past, this class has presented a gift to the university. The gift committee was headed this year by Edwin Martinez. 41 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS GRACE C. ARMiiRUSTER Reno, Nevada English — Chi Delta J ' hi, 4; Press Club, 2, Seciotary-Treas- iirer, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 3; Azro E. Cheney Scholarship, 2; Regents Scholarship, 3; Sagebrush, 1, 2, 3, Associate Editor, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 1,4; Women ' s Upperclass Committee, 3, 4; Press Club M.irdi, Chairman, 3; Italic N, 3; I ' ub- llcations Board, 4. MABLE L. ARMSTRONG Reno, Nevada History — Beta Sigma Omicroiii Tennis, 3; Sagebrush, 2; " Buy a Brick " Committee, 4. lERLE H. ATCHESON Gardnervillc, Nevada F.lfctriciil Enginfiring — Alpha Tau Omega; Nu Eta Epsilon, 3, Vice-President, 4; Press Club, 3, President, 4; A.I.E.E., 3, Secretary, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 4; Charles E. Clough Scholar- ship, 3; Sagebrush, 1, 3, Sports Editor, 2; Frosh Handbook Editor, 4. EMMA B. AZNAREZ Wellington, Nevada Spanish — Manzanlta Hall, President, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Upperclass Committee, 4; A. W. S. Executive Committee, 4; A. W. S. Loan Fund Committee, 4; Nevad.i Day Queen, 4. ISABEL O. BAKER Reno, Nevada Economics — Alph.i Delta Theta ; Pan Hellenic Council, 2; Newman Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2. JUANA BARBER Reno, Nevada I Ionic Economics — Alpha Delta Theta; Home Economics Club, 3, 4. DINO B. BARENGO ; Reno, Nevada iihemistry — Beta Kappa; Chemistry Club Treasurer 3, I ' res- ident, 4; " Glee Club, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4. J. RULON BASTIAN Reno, Nevada Economics — Honor Roll, 3; Transfer from Arizona State Teachers College. (- HARLES E. BATH Reno, Nevada Zoology — Omega Mu Iota; Sagers, 1, 2; Football, 1; Boxing 1; Frosh Vigilance Committee,!; State Forensic Committee, 1 ; Mackay Day Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4. FORREST M. BIBB Reno, Nevada English — Delta Sigma Lambda; Sagers, 2, 3, President, 4; Press Club, 3, 4; Coffin and Keys, 3, President 4; Junior Varsity Basketball, 3; Sagebrush, 2, Associate Editor, 3, Editor, 4; Artemisia, 3; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4; Finance Con- trol, 3; Student Senate, 3, 4; Publications Board, 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Coniml.tee, 3; Italic N. kUBY E. BLISS Sparks, Nevada English — Gamma Phi I ' .et.i; Clii Delta Phi, 4; Gothic " N " , 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Com- mittee, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1 ; Fine Arts Group, 2; Cosmopolitan Club, 2; Honor Roll, I, 2; Lewis D. Fol- som Scholarsliip, 4. MARION V. BRODIE Spiinish — Y.W.C.A ; Newman Club, Reno, Nevada 3, 4; Sagebrush, 3. 42 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS CLARENCE L. BVRD Fallon, Nevada J onrnalism — Transfer from St. Mary ' s College; Alpha Tau Omeg-a; Press Club, 3, 4; Sagers, 3, 4; Publications Board, 4; Junior Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush, 3, 4; Artemisia, 2, 3, 4; Junior Editor, 3; Wolves ' Frolic, 2, 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3; High School Presidents ' Con- vention Committee, 3, 4; Band, 2, 3; University-Commun- ity Little Symphony Orchestra. MARJORIE CANNON Ely, Nevada History — Pi Beta Phi; W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts Group, 3; Campus Players, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 1, 2, 3; Frosh Glee Committee, 1; Soph Hop Committee, 2; High School Student Body Presidents ' Committee, Convention, 2, 3, Chairman 4; A.W.S. Point System Chairman, 4. CARYL CARMAN Reno, Nevad i Economics ami Psychology — Gamma Phi Beta; Sagens, 2; A. W. S. Historian, 3, Executive Committee, 4; Press Club, 3, 4; Sagebrush, 1, 2, 3, 4; News Bureau, 2; Wolves ' Frolic, 1, 3; Frosh Hand Book Committee, 3; Student Senate, 4; Finance Control, 4; Nominating Committee, 4; Senior Week Committee, 4; High School Presidents ' Convention Com- mittee, 4. JAMES CAZIER Wells, Nevada Mining — Sigma Phi Sigma; Blue Key, 3, 4; A. S.U.N. Presi- dent, 4; Associated Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Club, 4; Crucible Club, 4; Sagers; Desert Wolf, 1, 2, Manager, 3; Artemisia, 1; Sagebrush, 3; Publications Board, 3, Chairman, 4; Frosh Handbook Committee, 3; Soph Hop Committee, 2; Nominating Committee Chairman, 3; Student Senate, 2, 3, Chairman, 4; Executive Committee Chairman, 4; Finance Control Committee, 4; Coaches Committee, 4; Constitutional Revision Committee, 3. ANTONIO CHAVEZ Las Vegas, Nevada Mining Engineering — Sigma Phi Sigma; Nu Eta Epsilon, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Crucible Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLL ' VM C. CHEAL San Francisco, California Mechanical Engineering — Alpha Tau Omega; A.S.M.E., 3, Chairman, 4; Associated Engineers, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 4. JAMES W. CRAWFORD Reno, Nevada Mechanical Engiyieering — Nu Eta Epsilon, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 4; Charles E. Clough Scholarship, 3; Skiing Instructor, 4. ROBERT B. CREPS Reno, Nevada Economics — Phi Sigma Kappa; Coffin and Keys, 3, 4; Blue Key, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4; Tennis, 1 ; Golf, 3, 4; Artemisia, 1, 2, Editor, 3; News Bureau, 3, Director, 4; Sagebrush, 2, 3, Feature Editor, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3; Chairman junior Prom Committee, 3; Publications Board, 3. JOHN CURTIS Virginia City, Nevada Mining — Beta Kappa, Crucible Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. LBERT S. D ' ALESSANDRO Lincoln Hall; A.I.E.E. DONOVAN En gin eering — Treasurer, 4. BRENDAN F. Economics. LARRY F. DuFOUR Zoology — Lambda Chi Alpha; Lovelock, Nevada I 2, 3, Secretary- Reno, Nevada ' allejo, California Sagers, 1; Glee Club; Track, Sagebrush, 1 ; Wolves ' Frolic, 2. 43 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS !i: ' (. CLAUDE DL ' KES Reno, Nc Mda Fiij;l i i — Tennis, 1, 2; Junidr V:irslty Ii:iskc-thall, 2. FRED D. DUNN Ren,,, Ni-vad.i Mcchiuiii il Eiiginctring — Wolves ' Frolic, 3; lianJ 1, 2, 3. ' ILLIAM DURI ' .ROW Willows, California Civil F.iigi}i, ' c,i„!- — l!eta Kappa; A.S.C.K., I, 2, 3,4. MARY LOUISE DURKEE Reno, Nevada Frrin i ,in,i SpanisA—Vi Heta I ' lii; Women ' s Glee Club, 1, 2, ■ ' , 4, Treasurer, 2, 3; ' ' .W.C.A. Cabinet, 2; Adolplius-Leigh- Fitzjferald Siliolarsliip, 1 ; Women ' s ' Freble Trio, 3, 4. WILLIAM J. ECK.HOFF Reno, Nevada FJi ' ctrlcal Engineering — Associated Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. ICE., 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineer ' s I!.ini|uet Committee, 4. .SALLIE M. FAGAN Reno, Nev.ida s Zi ' " ,! — Kappa Alpha ' Flieta ; Y.W.C.A., I, 2, 3, 4; Sagens, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Newman Club, 2, Vice-President, 3; Secretary, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Sagebrush, 2; Desert Wolf, 2; News liure.m, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 1, 2; Frosh Glee Com- mittee, 3i Seniov Hall Conuiilttce, 4; Women ' s Uppcrclass Committee, 3, Chairman 4; A.W.S. Executive Committee, 3, 4; Constitution Revision Committee,; Forensic Committee, 4; Rally Committee, 3, 4; Senior Week Committee, 4; Senate 3, 4; Mack.iy Day Queen, 4. N. CLAIRE Fl ' FZGERALD Sacramento, C.ilifornia Uiiliiry — Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Kappa Alph.i Thet.i; S.iddle and Spurs, 1, 2; News liurcau, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 2. JOHN D. FLOURNOY Alturas, California Agriculture — Sigma Alpha Epsllon; Blue Key, 3, 4; Sun- downers, 3, 4; Aggie Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Football, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball, 3; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2; Class President, 3; Senior Week Committee, 4. h:ERWIN FOLEY Sparks, Nevada History — Transfer from M.iteo Junior College; Alpha Tau Omeg.i ; Newman Club, Piesident, 3. F. ELIZABETH FREY Reno, Nevada Hume EcnnoiJ?ics — Gothic " N " , 3, 4, President, 4; Cap and Scroll, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Committee, 3; Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Robert Lewers ' Scholarship, 1; Varsity Rifle, 1, 2, 3, 4; A.W.S. Bazaar Committee, 3. MARY GATES History. Reno, Nevada NOLAN W. GAULT Reno, Nevada Agriculture — Beta K.ippa ; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Aggie Club, ' , 4; Interfraternlty Council, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2; Soph Hop Com- mittee, 2; Senior Week Ciunmittee, 4; Cl.iss Treasurer, 3. 44 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS WILLIAM E. GELDER Reno, Ncvad.i Economics — Sigma Phi Sigma; Blue Key, 3, 4; Sagers, 1, 2; Press Club, 3; Desert Wolf, 1, Junior Manager, 2; Sage- brush, 2, Junior Manager, 3; Manager Frosh Handbook, 4; Junior Cut Day Committee, 3; Wolves ' Frolic, 2, 4. ALSON P. GIRSON Las Vegas, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall; A.I.E.E., 3, Vice- Chairman, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Associated Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3; Tumbling, 2; Frosh Basketball, I; Soph Vigilance Com- mittee, 2; Men ' s Upperclass Committee, 3, 4. DOROTHY C. GORDON Reno, Nevada History — Gamma Phi Beta; Gothic " N " , 3, 4, Secretary- Treasurer, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Newman Club, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Varsity, 1, 2, 4; Intramural Board, 4. GEORGE L. GOTTSCHALK English — Sigma Nu. Lovelock, Nevadii SARAH GRAVES Reno, Nevada French — Delta Delta Delta; Phi Kappa Phi, 4; Cap and Scroll President 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, Executive Committee, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, President, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Regents ' S:holarship, 1, 2; Alice G. Clark Scholarship, 3; Pan- Hellenic Council, 4; Intramural Board, 3, Secretary, 4; A.S.U.N. Historian, 3. ROBERT M. HANSEN Yerington, Nevada Zoology — Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Omega Mu Iota, 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush, 2; Chairman Soph Hop Committee, 2; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2. BELA A. HARCOS Los Angeles, California Business Administration — Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4, Captain 4; Rifle Team, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4; Marshal Homecoming Day Parade, 4. H. WALTER HARGREAVES Reno, Nevada Economics — James Ward Germain Scholarship, 1, 2; Sage- brush, 4; Senior Week Committee, 4. ELMER HAWKINS Mining — Alpha Tau Onieg,i dent, 4. Grass Valley, California Interfraternity Council, Presi- KATHLEEN HAFFEY-HOUX Reno, Nevada Zoology — Pi Beta Phi; Press Club, 3, Vice-President, 4; Omega Mu lola, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club, 2, Secretary, 3, 4; Publications Board Secretary, 3, 4; Sagebrush, 2, Woman ' s Manager, 3; Student Senate, 3, 4; Wolves ' Fiollc, 3. DOROTHY V. JACKSON French — Delta Delta Delta Sagebrusli, 2, 3. Reno, Nevada Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4; CHARLES S. JENSEN Reno, Nevada Economics — Lambda Chi Alpha; Sagers, 2, 3; Blue Key, 4; Basketball Manager, 3, 4; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2; Men ' s Upperclass Committee, 3, 4; Class President, 2; Soph Hop Committee, 2; Senior Week Committee, 4. 45 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS CHANDLER A. JOHNSON Reno, Nevada Mining — Beta Kappa; Crucible Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2. BLANCHE E. KEEGAN Reno, Nevada Hoine Economics — Pi Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll, 3, 4, Sec- retary- Treasurer, 4; Gothic N, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3; W.A.A., 1, 2, Vice-President, 3, PresideTit, 4; President of Intramural Board, 4; Honor Roll, 3; W.A.A. Scholarship, 4; Mackay Day Committee, 3; Home- comiiig Committee, ; Chairman of High School Play Day, 3. VLADIMIR PETER KRAVETSKY Berkeley, California Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall. YU G. KWAN Mechtinical Engine Reno, Nevada GEORGE LOHSE Fallon, Nevada Economics — Lambda Chi Alpha; ISand, 1,2; Glee Club, 1, 2; Sagcrs, 2; Debate, I, 2, 4; Foreign Relations Club, 2, 3; Sagebrush, 1; Wolves ' Frolic, 1; Health Committee, 4; State Forensic Tournament Committee, 1, 2. EDWIN C. LOZANO Reno, Nevada Economics — Alpha T.iu Omega; Campus Players, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4; " Mrs. Bumpstead-Lcigh " 3; " As You Like It, " 2. NELL J. LOZANO Reno, Nevada Zoology — G.unma Phi Beta; Gothic " N " , 3, 4; Cap and Scroll, 3, 4; Omega Mu Iota, 3, 4; W.A.A. , 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice-President, 1; Y.W.C.A., 2, 4, Vice-President, 3; Pan- liellenic Council, 4; Artemisia, 3; Wolves ' Frolic, 1, 2, 4; Women ' s Upperclass Committee, 3; A.W.S. President, 4; Student Senate, 3, 4; A.S.U.N., Vice-President 4; A.S.U.N. Executive Committee, 4. PEARL A. LUNSFORD Reno, Nevada Zoology — Transfer from Mills College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Omega Mu Iota, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 2; Wolves ' Frolic, 2, 4; Glee Club, 2. DONALD W. MACDONALD Minden, Nevada Zoology — Lincoln Hall, Campus Players, 4; University Play Production Staff, 4. W. G. MACDONALD Minden, Nevada English — Transfer from Stanford University; Campus Play- ers, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4; " The Tavern " , 4; " A Doll ' s House " , 4; " Double Door " , 4. PEGGY L. MAHER Reno, Nevada Business Administration and Economics — Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. HELEN T. MALLOY Napa, California History — Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club, 1; Newman Club, 3, 4; Sagcns, 2, 3, 4; Desert Wolf, 2; Women ' s Upperclass Committee, 4; Class Secretary, 2; Student Senate, 4. I 46 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS FDWIN C. MARTINEZ Rene, Nevnd.i Economics — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key, 2, 3, 4; Vice- President, 3, President, 4; Sagers, 1, 2, Vice-President, 1 Sundowners, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club, 3, 4, Pr esident 4; In- terfraternity Council, 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 2, Presi- dent, 3; Frosh Football Manager, 1; Soph Football Man- ager, 2; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4; Mackay Day Committee, 2, 3, Chairman, 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Soph Vigilance Committee Chairman, 2; Soph Hop Commitee, 2. CARLETON W. McCULLOCH Wheatland, California Mining — Beta Kappa; Crucible Club, President 4; Chair- man Soph Vigilance Committee, 2; Class President, 2; Class Treasurer, 1. PHILIP C. McGCIRE Wells, Nevada Mining — Lincoln Hal ' .; Nu Eta Epsilon; Crucible Club. HUGH McINTYRE Reno, Nevad.i Civil Engineering — Beta Kappa; Interf r.iternity Council, 4. JOE M. McLEOD Reno, Nevada Economics — Phi Sigma Kappa; Coffin and Keys, 3, 4; Stu- dent Senate, 3. WILLIAM F. McMENAMIN Reno, Nevada Economics ,ind English — Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key, 3, 4; Sagers, 1, 2; Press Club, 3; Newman Club, 3, 4; Band, 1; Sagebrush, 1, 2, Editor, 3; Artemisia, 1, 2, 3, Junior Editor, 2; News Bureau, 1, 2; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4; Publications Board, 3, Chairman, 4; Executive Committee, 4; Tradition Revision Committee, 3; Chairman Frosh Handbook Cnni- mittee, 3; Student Senate, 3, 4; Italic N, 3. GLENNA DELLE McQUERRY Reno, Nevada French — Chi Delta Phi, 2, 3, 4, Secret. iry-Treasurer, 4; Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4; Regents ' Sciiolarship, 3; Orchestra, 1; Phi Kappa Phi, 4. MADELYN M. MILLER Reno, Spiinish — Gamma Phi Beta; Newman Club, 2, 3; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Committee, 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4. NED R. MOREHOUSE Fallon, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Phi Kappa Phi, 4; Nu Eta Epsilon, 3, vice-president, 4; Press Club, 2, 3, 4, Charter Member; Associ.ited Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 4; A.I.E.E., 1, 2, 3, 4; Scab- bard and Blade, 3, Secretary, 4; Glee Club, I; Honor Roll, 2, 3; Alice G. Clark Scholarship, 3; Rifle Team, Circle " N " , 1, 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush, I, Junior Editor, 2, 3, Associate Editor, 4; Artemisia, 2, 3, Editor, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3; Soph Hop Committee, 2; Student Senate, 3, 4; Nominating Committee, 3, 4; Rally Committee, 4; Publications Board, 4. DOROTHY E. NASON Sparks, Nevad.i History — Gamma Phi Beta; Student Senate, 3; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, National Convention Delegate, 2; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4; Class Vice-President, I; Nominating Committee, 3; Executive Committee, 3; Soph Hop Committee, 2; Pan- Hellenic Council, Secretary-Treasurer, 4. CHARLES S. NICHOLS, Jr. Reno, Nevada History — Transfer from Virginia Military Institute; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key, 3, Secretary, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 4; Campus Players, 1, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia, 1, 2; News Bureau, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 2; " June Moon " , 3; Play Pro- ductions, Stage Manager, 3; Publicity Manager, 4. KATHRYN A. NICHOLS Reno, Nevada Home Economics — Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 4; Chemistry Club, 2; Wolves ' Frolic, 2; Homecoming Day Committee, 4; Mackay Day Committee, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, Cabinet, 4. A.iw 47 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS jlHil B rONALD D. ODELL F.illon, Ncvnda Elicfr cal Enghiferhig — Liiunlii 1 1, ill; Sc.ibh.nLl and Blade; A.I.E.E., Vice-President 3, l residcnt 4; Associated Engin- e.TS, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; General O. M. Mitchell Scholar- ship, 2; Mrs. Carl Otto Herz Scholarship, 3; Rifle Team; C- ' iiclc N; Tumhlinfj Team; Soph Vigilance Committee 2. 1:R00KS W. park. Cudnervilk-, Nevada F.ioiiDiniii — . lph.i T.iu Omega; ]5Iue Key, 4; Sagers, 3, Secretary 4; Interf r.iternity Council, 4; Junior V.irsity I5as- kethall Manager, 3, 4, Soph Basketb.ill Manager, 2, Frosh Kaskethdl M.inager, 1; Senior Hall Committee, 4. LICE G. PARMAN ;) »n— Alpha Delt.i Thet.! Reno, Nevad.i LYMAN E. PARMENTER Reno, Nevada Mec iiin L il Eng tifcr ng — Signi.t l lii Sigma; Jianel, 1, 2; Men ' s Glee Cluh, 1, 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E., 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4. CORNELIO R. PATINGA M,-i i,ii! L.!! Eiiginct-ring — A.S.M.E., PliiUipine Isl.mds 3, 4. MKLEN ' E L. PER LEE Reno, Nevada Nii iiiix iiiid English — Kappa Alpha Theta; C.mipus Players, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4; Fine Arts Group, 2, 3, 4; Honor R,dl, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 1, 3, 4; ' Berkeley Square " , 1; " Double Door " , 4. ROY G. PETRIE Sptniisli — Lambda Chi Alpha. Reno, Nevada CONRAD L. PETTENGILL Sparks, Nevada Eleclricnl Engineering — Associated Engineers; A.LE.E. EDWARD L, PINE Hawtliorne, Nevada Miilheniatics — Alpli.i Tau Omega; Frosh Football, 1; Varsity Football, 2, 3; F ' rosh Basketball, 2; Junior Varsity Basket- b.ill, 3, 4. NEIL W. PLATH Reno, Nevad.i Electrical Engineering — Sigma Phi Sigma; Sc.ihbard and Blade, 3, 4; .■Associated Engineers, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Rifle ' le.mi, 3, 4; Desert Wolf, 1, 2. J ' KRR " B. PRIEST Reno, Nevada y.itiilngy — Scabbard and Blade, 3; Finance Officer, 4; Nation- al Convention, Delegate 4; Omega Mu Iota; Wolves ' Frolic, 4; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2. ICTOR PROMPTOFF Berkeley, California Mechanical Engineering — Lincoln ILill; A.S.M.E., 1, 2, 3, 4. 48 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS MARGARET RATHER Reno, Nevada Spanish — Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A., 1; Girl Reserve Advisor, 1, 2; Artemisia, 1, 2, }, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 4. FiELEN L. RECORDS Reno, Nevada Zoology — Alpha Delta Theta; Omega Mu Iota, Secretary- Treasurer, 4; Sagebrush, 2; Women ' s Upperclass Committee, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 4; Student Senate, 4. GRANT A. RICE Reno, Nevada Elccfricai Engiiiciiing — Delta Sigma Lambda; Soph Vigi- lance Committee, 2; Men ' s Upperclass Committee, 4; Iiiter- Traterriity Council, 4; A.I.E.E., 1, 2, 3, 4. F. KISTLER RIVERS Reno, Nevada Economics — Kapp.i hCappa Psi, Secretary 1, Treasurer 2, Vice- President 3, President 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President and Manager,. 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Frosh Football, 1; Sage- brush, 1, 2; Wolves ' Frolic, 1, 2, 3, 4; University-Commun- ity Little Symphony Orchestra, 4. FRANK SAM Reno, Nevada Mining — Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Secretary-Treasurer, 3, 4; Crucible Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 2, 4. WALTER B. SCOTT Sparks, Nevada Economics — Alplia Tau Omega. GRACE SEMENZA Reno, Nevada English — Pi Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll, 4; Masque and Dag- ger, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Campus Players, 3, Secretary, 4; Honor Roll, 2, 3; Phi Kappa Phi, 4; Desert Wolf, 2; Sagebrush, 1, 2; " Ghosts " , 3; " Tommy " , 3; " A Doll ' s House " , 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3, 4; " Tavern " , Student Director, " Double Dooi: " , 4; A.W.S. Executive, 2, 4; Point System, 4; A. S.U.N. Traditions Investigation Committee, 3; Pan Hell- enic Council, 3, President 4; Soph Hop Committee, 2; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee 4i Women ' s Upperclass Committee, 3, 4. OLIVER G. SEYMOUR Sparks, Nevada Alining — Phi Sigma Kappa; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers; Frosh Basketball; Frosh Track; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2. BEN H. SHEAHAN Las Vegas, Nevada Alining — Sigma Phi Sigma; Crucible Club, President 3; Associated Engineers, President, 4; A.I.M.E., Frosh Foot- ball, 1; Homecoming Day Committee, 4; Nu Eta Epsilon, 3, 4. DOROTHEA V. SHIDLER Reno, Nevada English — Delta Delta Delta; Campus Players, 3, 4; Rifle Team, 3, 4; " As You Like It " , 2; Wolves ' Frolic, 3 ; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee, 4. HENRY W. SMITH Los Angeles, California Civil Engineering — Phi Sigma Kappa; Associated Engineers, 3, 4; A. S. C. E., 3, 4, President, 4; Football, 3, 4. HELENE STARK Reno, Nevada Spanish — Pi Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll; Gothic N, 2, 3, Vice- President, 4; Sagens, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 4, Treasurer, 3, Executive Board, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia, 2, 4; Wolves ' Frolic, 3; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Senior Ball Committee, 4; Class Vice-President, 2. 1 49 NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS (.EORGE B. STEFFENS Centre Moriches, New York Hiulogy — Lambaa Chi Alpha; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Sagcrs, President, 2; Associated Engineers; A.S.C.E.; Aggie Club; Glee Club, 2, 3; International Relations Club; Circle N; Basketball, 1; Football, 1; Rifle Team, 1, 2; Sagebrush, !; Wolves ' Frolic, 2, 3; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2; Junior J ' rom Committee, 3; Rally Committee, 3. MARY SWETT Reno, Nevada Home EconoDiJcs — Beta Sigma Omicron; Home Economics Club, 3, 4; Executive Committee, 3, 4; Pan FIcllenic Council 1, 4; Varsity Ritie Team, 2, 3, 4. JAMES M. THOMPSON Reno, Nevada Eciiniiifi ' ici — Sigma Phi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade, 3, First Lieutenant, 4; RiHe Team, 4; Junior Prom Committee, 3. PAUL DUTTON TURNER Reno, Nevada Economics — Beta Kappa; Coffin ,ind Keys, 4; Honor Roll, 3; Frosh Track, 1; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Senior Ball Committee, 4; Student Senate, 3; Chairman of Men ' s Upper- class Ccuiimittee, 4; Class Manager, 4. ANGELO URRUTL-V Reno, Nevada piin ' s i — Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys, 3, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3; Junior Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia, 1, 2, 3, Busi- ness Manager, 4; Publications Board, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee, 3; Men ' s Upperclass Committee, 3; Senior Gift Com- mittee, 4. STELLA L VUCOVICH Reno, Nevad i St ' ivLs i — Ganmia Phi Beta; Y.VV.C.A., 1, 2, 3, Cabinet, 3; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. JAMES DOUGLAS WALLACE Ely, Nevada Ci% il Etigineering — Lambda Chi Alpha; Sundowners; Blue Key; Press Club; A.S.C.E.; Sagebrush 3; Italic N; Mackay Day Committee, 2, 3; President A. S.U.N. 4; Student Senate, President 4; Wolves ' F ' rolic, 4; President Interfraternity Council, 3. MELBA F. WIBLE Reno, Nevada «» ,;»y— Y.W.C.A., 2, 3; Wolves ' FroLc, 1, 4. TACK D. WILLIAMS McGill, Nevada Mechanical Engineering — Lambda Chi Alpha; A.S.M.E., Secretary, 3; Glee Club, 2; Band 1, 2; Associated Engineers; Wol-ies ' Frolic, 2; Soph Vigilance Committee, 2. MARY M. WILLIAMS Reno, Nevad. i ■ .„„h,g — Pi Beta Phi; Omega Mu lot.i, 3, 4; Sagens, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Sagebrush, 1; Wolves ' Frolic, 3. MRS. RALPH KERR WITTENBERG Reno, , French and Germem — Pi Beta Phi; Hon.n- Roll 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi, 4. LLIZALETH YOUNG Reno, Nevada ' ; «.w, ; ,v— K.ippa Alpha Theta ; Y.W.C.A., 1; Campus Pl.iycrs, Stage Crew, 1; Desert Wolf, 1; Wolves ' Frolic, 1 ; Senicjr Week Committee, 4. S NEVADA ' S GRADUATING CLASS GARRY CALLAHAN Fallon, Ni-v;ula llislnry. CARL DUNN Sparks, Nevada F: ychr,!„g . WALTER EVANS Wells, Nevada Elcctricul Engineering. RUTH HAWN North Dakota Jlis ory. FLOYD HOLT Dallas Oregon llis nry. WILLIAM J. JOHNSTONE Reno Nevada Civil Engineering. FRANKLIN KOEHLER Mason Nevada Pre-Leg.,!. 11ERJ5ERT M. I ' ECK: Boulder City, Nevada flis nry. HAROLD WEST Chitajf ,, Illinois Zoologw DEL WININGER ...... Tledmont, Cal!f(jrnla P ;y ies. LAURENCE ZOEIiEL Reno, Nevada .Rlectricnl Engineering. 51 ACK HUGHES Miiiiagcr £ £ JUNIOR Firsl Rutv: Ad.mis, Ackernian, Arentz, Armstrong, Austin, Hails, Barnes. Sicoiiii Rotr: Bateman, JSelnicntc, Benson,. Best, Blackledgc Blakely, Boerlin. Third Ron-: lioland, Buhlke, Bowrin, Brand!s, Broili, Bryant;, Burke. Foiirtli Rozu: Burn, Butler, Cain, Cameron, E. Campbell, E. G. Campbell, Carroll. Fifth Rozv. C.ishill, Ca ' toii, Ceahder, Champagne, Chiatovich, Christcnscn, Christian. Sixl i Rou: Clark, Cole, Corecco, Crosby, Cummings, Dana, A. De Armond CLASS he Junior class this year functioned under Jack Hughes as class mana- - ger. If the number of acti ' ities that a group has to its credit is any indi- cation the class of ' ' i6 promises much in the way of future success. There are students from the class in all phases of college life represented upon the Nevada campus. There are members in all of the major and minor sports of the school, in all organizations in which a junior is eligible for membership, in all of the creative activities as dramatics, debate, publications, and music, as well as in student government. When this class were freshmen they did not lack the true Nevada spirit. The financial collapse of Nevada banks in the fall of that year left the A.S. U.N. in very poor financial condition. In order to tvu-n all its funds over to the associated students, the class cancelled the Frosh Glee for that year. 52 BRYCE RHODES Prom Chairman Flr. ' t Rii:r: M. Dc Ariiiond, Doan, Dondcro, Ednioiuls, Endcrby, English, Ernst. Second Rota: Fancher, Fanning, Fife, Fisher, Francis, p ' ranlc, Franklin. Third Rotv: Freudenberg, Fulton, Gamble, Gerow, Gomni, Gorman, Gould. Fouilli Rote: F. Graf, M. Graf, Gray, Green, Greulich, Guisti, Gulling. Fifth Row: Guntcr, Hadlcn, Hartman, Harvey, Hickcy, H. Hill, L. Hill. Sixth Rotr: V. Hill, Howell, Hunter, Hughes, JcfFcrs, Jcpson, L. Johnson. JUNIOR CLASS he highlight of the formal season of the fall of ' 34 was the annual Junior Prom, which was held at the Nevada State building on the evening of November twenty-fourth. Though it was not crowded, it was one of the most enjoyable of the dances sponsored by the junior class. The decorations were new, the entertainment was novel, and the music in charge (jf Darrel Berry was especially arranged for the occasion. The ballroom was decorated in a silver and blue theme with the class numerals forming an appropriate background for the orchestra. The Prom is the most important formal of the year, with the possible exception of the Senior Ball, which is also in charge of the Junior class. The chairman of the committee that arranged for the dance, Bryce Rhodes, was assisted by Lynn Gerow, Sterling Johnson, Katherine Dondero, Cornelia Arentz, Harry Austin, and L ' rank Sullivan. , 53 j. U. STEPHENS SL ' iiior ]?.ill Chairman JUNIOR First Row: S. Johnson, Jones, Kelley, Kennedy, Kepi, Kilpatrick, Kirkley. Second Row. Kottke, Lam, Leavitt, Leonard, Lucas, Lyon, McGuire. Third Row. McNecly, McQucrry, MacGillivray, Maher, Majors, Malloy, Mastroianni. Fourth Row. Matson, Midglcy, Montgomery, Morby, Morris, Moulton, Mur- gottcn. Fifth Rotv: Murphy, Ncddenriep, Nclligan, Nichols, Norrid, Olson, Paiadis. Sixth Ro:c: C. Phillips, D. Phillips, Poulscn, Primcaux, Prinity, Quaid, Oiiilicl. CLASS ,he Senior Ball was one of the most elaborate of the class formals held this year. The dance was given in the auditorium of the Nevada State building on the evening of May tenth, the last day o f the Senior Week. The ballroom was cleverly arranged, the committee following a theme of silver and blue. Darrell Berry and his seven-piece orchestra presented several unique dance numbers in the course of the evening. The custom was continued this year of allowing Senior couples free admittance. Formerly only members of the Junior and Senior classes were privileged to attend the Senior Ball, but this year everyone was invited. As in previous years, the Junior class was in complete charge of prepara- tions. The chairman of the Ball committee was J. D. Stephens, who was assisted by Ray Armstrong, Bob Best, Dorothy Roseberry, Frances Burke, Jack Quaid, and Sterling Johnson. 54 GEORGE HADLEN Cut Day Chairman First Rozv: Records, B. Rhodes, F. Rhodes, L. Rhodes, Richards, Roseberry, Rossolo. Second Rozi : Ruedy, Russell, Samuelson, Sawyer, Scarlett, Selkirk, Semenza. Third Row. Severne, Shore, Sibley, Slavin, Smith, Smithe, Southworth. Fourth Row. Spina, Stark, Stephens, Stoddard, F. Sullivan, J. Sullivan, Tanne- liill. Fifth Row. Tedford, Tharp, Traner, Traub, Turner, Underwood, Voorheis, Si.xth Ro f. Wainwright, Walsh, Wankc, Ward, Wcstfall, Winters, Zorlch. JUNIOR CLASS (lie day each year is set apart by the Junior class to cast all cares aside and really enjoy themselves on the annual picnic. In celebration the class usually journeys to Pyramid Lake, Lake Tahoe, or to some other near-by spot. The date chosen this year was April twenty-sixth, near the end of the school year. The day was spent at Lake Tahoe diminishing the food supply and playing organized games. Many diversions which one can find only at Lake Tahoe filled the rest of the day. Though Junior Cut Day is not authorized by university authorities, this one-day vacation is greatly appreciated by the class members. Jack Hughes, class manager, appointed George Hadlen chairman of this year ' s Junior Cut Day committee. Other members of the committee included Ruth Bails, Katherine Dondero, Joseph Kelley, Leland Warci, John Franklin, and Lindsay Green. 55 SOPHOMORE CLASS WILLIAM HORGAN Mnniigcr ' ctivities of the sophomore class this year were few, being confined to anti-frosh patroling and the spon- soring of the traditional Soph Hop. As seems to have been the custom for the past sev- eral years, the sophs came out on the bottom of the lower- class feud. No blame can be attached to the class of ' 37 j it is just part of the new Nevada spirit. One laking was attempted by the vigilance committee but the unconven- tional frosh turned the tables and laked the sophomores instead. Those appointed by Class Manager Bill Horgan to the vigilance commi ttee were Allen Cromwell, chair- man, Richard Haman, Frank Showalter, William Cas- hill, Wayne Poulsen, Harold Herz, Russell Byington, Frank Smalley, Charles Allen, Jack Roguin, Kevin Cal- lahan, Joe Lommori, Richard Sauer, Cletus Libbey, Wayne Kennedy, Jack Richardson, Stanley Smith, Pierno Barengo, Joe Littlefield, Bill Guild, and Guy Morris. This group was later abolished by the Senate. The annual Soph Hop carried out a football theme, with the State Building dance floor being arranged to represent a gridiron. Other novelties of the dance also created a football atmosphere. Those on the committee included Kirk Fairhurst, chairman, Betty Bowman, Marie Morgan-Creps, Elizabeth Juniper, Majorie Tot- man, Elma May, Bill Johnstone, Fred Corle, Charles Stewart, Walter States, Crai Louis Wiener. Moore, Bob Butler and Scared: _|uniper, Jio«m;in, M.iy. Stiuidiiig: F.iirliiirst, Rose, States. 56 FRESHMAN CLASS r Jnder the leadership of Kenneth Powell, the class of ' 38 has already proven itself worthy of carry- ing out the Nevada spirit and traditions in future years. So active has the class been during its first year on the campus that suggestions made during the " Spiritual Re- vival " to turn the whole school over to the Frosh met with the approval of many of those present. In the one laking attempted by the Soph Vigilance committee the would-be victims rebelled and threw all sophomores and upperclassmen in the vicinity into the cold waters of Manzanita. The annual Soph-Frosh field Day was scheduled for Homecoming but the second- year men failed to appear and the freshmen won by default. ' 38 will be the last class to win a field day, since the event was abolished later by action of the Senate. The task of painting the block " N " was performed twice, once in the fall on October 13, and in the spring, on March 9. An innovation, that of furnishing refresh- ments to the hungry men was tried by the women, with the food being prepared on the spot instead of bringing lunches already prepared. The only social event sponsored by the Freshmen class, the Frosh Glee, was given February 9 in the Cen- tury Club. Using a decorative scheme of St. Valentine ' s Day, the event was declared a success by all those at- tending. Music was furnished by Darrell Berry ' s or- chestra and entertainment by the Stringham sisters. KENNETH POWELL Mannger Seated: Morris (chairman), Turano, Martinez, ScDniaa. Standing: Mettcn, Goodin, PoweU. 57 B O O K T W o THE CAMPUS " " T A R T S T R y P ' rom the underground depths ol the West came Silver . . . bringing the finest artistry in the world to give pleasure and to soothe the souls hardened by the continual struggle with the grimly primiti ' e Frontier. R M his ()liime (if The Artemisia comes to yoii ,is the work ot a large staff, making it a com- posite of man ' personalities. A treatment of the national issue of siher, which itally aft ' ects the state and the uni ers:ty aliki ' , is carried out in an uiuisual way. Thesi ' mnoxations, we belie ' e, make the 19J5 Artemisia ery unlike its predecess.irs. NED MORl ' HOUSE, Editor Fh-. Rini: Agce, Aicntz,, n.iils, ISi ' t ' iner. Sec ond Rozv: Bowrin, C.ton, Ciihb, Cdle, Graf. Third Rozv. C.rc ' cn, H.impson, Hansen, Hartman, Jrpson. Fourl i Rozt:: Juniper, Laiola, McCuist ' on, Mastroianni, Nelligan, Flf h RozL-. R. Palmer, W. Palmer, Prunty, Raltt, Rosehcrry. Sixth Roto: Selkirk, Shore, Snider, Stark, Wilson. 60 R M I 6 he advertising section of the 1935 Artemisia has been completely changed by the mana- tier ' s staff. New ideas include the use of a large number of illustrati(Mis, and the insertion ot full- page advertisements from a number ot counties. ' I he lame volume of advertising contracted has been a potent in the publishing of this volume. ANGELO URRUTIA, Manager Firs Rozv: Agee, Burke, Champagne, Corccco. Second Roto: Creel, Galsgle, Geyer, Hoffman. Third Row. Guisti, Leonard, Libbey, Olds. Four Ro v: Phillips, Rather, Record, Slavin. F- ' f h Rutv. Snider, Tholl, Walsh, Winters. 61 B R U H -. i_Jom;ilimc ' nted man ' timt-s during the year by — - ' - seasoned newspaper men for the selection of head styles, makeup, and news timeliness, the Sagebrush has been published weekly during the year as the official student newspaper. The editorial polic} ' has been firm, y-t fair, on the many trying issues which ha ' e at times confrontetl the campus. FORREST BIJ5B, Editor First Rou;: Agec, Armbruster, Atche- soii, Barry, Bateinan, Beemer. Second Row. Bowman, Brackett, Byrd, Cal- lahan, Carr, Caton. Third Row: Champagne, Clark, Cobb, Doan, El- cano, Erlckson. Fourth Row: Fulton, Gibbs, Gray, GoMsworthy, Gunter, Hansen. Fifth Row: Jeifers, Juniper, Leavitt, L. Leonard, P. Leonard, Lucas. Sixth Row: Lyon, MacGill- ivray, Frank-Maher, Midgley, Mil- lard, Morehouse. Seventh ?ofi ' :Nelli- gan, Norrid, Roberts, Roseberry, Stoddard, Sullivan. 62 B R U H LA RUE STARK, Manngcr (7 R Jnhearalded and unsung, the members of the ' L L advertising staff of The Sagebrush go quiet- ly about their work, " chasing " ads to cover the ex- penses of publishing the paper. And they have done their work well, for a number of large issues have been published. The advertising section has been well written, with many display pictures being used. F}r:t Roci.-: BulanJ, Chiatovkh, Christensen, Creps. Second Row. Dana, Dondero, Elwell, Jepson. Third Row. Johnson, Kent, S. Mc- Cuistion, B. McCuistion. Fourth Row. McCulloch, Richardson, Rose- herry, Selkirk. Fifth Row. Semenza, Simpson, Stark, States. 6? IKl NEWS BUREAU press SLTN ' ice to state papers, other college pa[iers, ami leading journals of the I ' acific coast is furnished by the News Bureau through the medium of regular news dispatches. This year the bureau has released a large volume of personal news of the students on the campus, and music, dramatics, debate antl athletics ha e been featured largely. ROIiERT CREI ' S, Director First Roiv. Cobh, Dodge, Dondero. Sfcond Row:, Fitzgerald, Hanipson. Tliird Rn ' .v: Howell, Nell- igan, Nichols. 64 PUBLICATIONS BOARD ( ' fN publications I oard was given complete con- dL trol of the annual Homecoming Day pro- gram this year under the terms of a constitutional amendment adopted by the student body. The pro- gram was successfully published and the profit re- turned to the A. S.U.N, treasury. The board also sponsored a banquet for publications staff members. WILLIAM McMENAMIN, Chair n First Row: Armbruster, Bibb, Byrd. Second Rote: HafFey-Houx, Jeffers, Frank-Mayer. Third Row: More- house, Stark, Urrutia. 65 Srd i-J: Ciin, Doherty, MnntuniiKTy , Mills, L,i ' ruuri-tti-, Cirttr, Cuibcl, .AiulcrSdii, Cc cliii. S .i iJiiii;: Rivers, Hill, I ' .iinH ' ntfr, Manli.iii, Lang, l!i-ll. Suit, liaii-iiKd, Shore. MEN ' S GLEE Jndcr the direction of Manager Darrell Cain and M Conductor T. H. Post, the Men ' s Glee Club completed another noteworthy year in the long history of the organization. Many public appearances were made by the group, including the presentation of a number in the Wolves ' Frolic, two concerts at the Twentieth Century Club, and a recital at the Fernley High School. The Wolves ' Frolic appearance was in the form of a college songs burlesque, and was featured by comic costumes of the singers and a German band act with the least harmony possible presented. In the Century Club and the Fernley concerts, the Men ' s Glee Club was combined with the women ' s group to form the first University Choral society. Presented at this time was " Tannhauser " , by Wagner, in conjunction with the University-Community Little Symphony or- chestra. Other features of the program were several a cappella selections and negro spirituals. The spring concert is an annual affair, the one this year being the eighth con- secutive appearance during that season, and is generally presented the week before Easter. A new Nevada song entitled " Nevada Spirit " was composed during the spring semester by Richard Solt, a member of the club. DARRELL CAIN President r fy Seated: Bordewick, Boczkiewicz, Spina, Darroiigh, Winer, D. Mathews, Bryant, Picrcy, Cardinal, Lucas, Ander- son. Standing: Hanson, Mills, Pearch, Palmer, M. Mathews, Graves, Fulton, Waltenspiel, Stringham, Best, Osborn, Douglas. WOMEN ' S GLEE )ontinuing as one of the oldest activities of the university, the Women ' s Glee Club this year did much to further its purpose of creating interest in music among Nevada women students. Fall practice centered upon participation in the music department ' s concert at the Twentieth Century Club in December. A division of the women ' s glee, the Treble Trio, was an outstanding feature of the Wolves ' Frolic. This group also provided entertainment for the Reno Rotary Club at one of the business men ' s meetings. Second semester activities were combined with the Men ' s Glee Club to form the University Choral society. In conjunction with the University-Community Little Symphony the combined group gave another Century Club concert on April 10. This appearance was the eighth annual Spring Concert given by the music de- partment, and was well received by a large audience. The featured presentation of the choral groups at this time was the " Chorale Fantasia " , from Wagner ' s " Tannhauser " . An innovation at Nevada was a group of a cappella or unaccompanied songs practiced and successfully pre- sented during this year. Professor Theodore H. Post was in charge of the group and was assisted in several performances by his wife, Mrs. Dorothy B. Post. SARAH GRAVES President Kneeling: I5;ium, Post (director)- First Jwrc: Rivers, iiyrd, Ccaiulir, jiKlsonj Shirley, Molci ' , Nix, Kemptcr, R;iine, Eviins, Wiener. .S ' ( ' i ' f « R(Kr:, Lcivitt, Hartm:in, (Ir.nes, Leonard, Cain,. Hart, Rrown, Mills, Clark, Nagel, Comer, ' I ' rythall, V .v, fl»:r: Green, Deniing, Harjrreaves, ' I ' aylnr, Hall, ' Durbrow. u O F N . BAND his year has been one oi which band members may ' be proud. At the end of the spring semester Jast year, the band, with the aid of Kappa Kappa Psi, nation- al band fraternity, sponsored a movement for more public recognition by presenting an award to each mem- ber fulhlling specified requirements. This year the group set up an individual organization, inciependent of Kappa Kappa Psi, with a student director at the head. This move took much of the burden from the faculty director and placed it in the hands of the students in the group. Initial activities of the group last fall began with complete turnouts for all of the football games, rallies, and all civic and school parades. Smarting under accusa- tions that members were not ht to belong in the band, a stunt which brought heartfelt applause from returning grads was presented at the annual Homecoming football game. After playing a stirring number the band marched and countermarched in front of the grandstand. On the first chords of " Hail to Our Sturdy Men " the ranks about faceci. to reveal the words " Put Nevada First " on the backs of the players. On November tenth the band traveled to College of Pacific to appear in that annual football game. The work of the second semester included appearances at all games, at the military inspection, and presentation of the annual spring concert. . ROSS HALL Drum Major 68 First R„zc: AgfC, Arcnt , C.islilll, Dcilu-rty, Edmonds. Sccinid Rv ' .c: Gczclin, Mccks, Rhodes, Wiener. DEBATE SQUAD ' evada ' s debate squad this year completed one of the most versatile forensic programs in the his- tory of the university. Most significant in the program of the debaters was the meeting with the Pacific Coast Forensic League at Walla Walla, Washington, in the latter part of March. The league is composed of all the important colleges on the Pacific coast. Against such competition, Nevada ' s two debaters, Bryce Rhodes and William Cashill, made an excellent record for their first appearance in the league. They advanced into the semi- finals but were defeated by the U.C.L.A. team, which was later declared winner of the debate division. They also tojk part in the extemporaneous after dinner speak- ing, and oratorical contests. The question debated this year was the one drawn by Pi Kappa Delta, national de- bating society, " Resolved: That the Nations Should Agree to Prevent the International Shipment of Arms and Munitions " In the Nevada-Stanford contest held in Reno on January 30, the Nevada pair won by a 2 to 1 decision. Enroute to Walla Walla the squad stopped at Stockton on the night of March 21 to debate with the College of Pacific team, being defeated by 2 to 1 . Rhodes was voted the best speaker on the floor that evening. Much of the credit for the success of debate on the campus goes to Robert Griffin, debate coach. 69 ROBERT GRIFFIN Coach ' At last I have something to work for. " Telson Willis Dalzell Caroline Van Bret . Margaret Robinson Avery Jesse McClure Louise Kathleen Meeks William Harry Gravelle Anne Darrow .... Helene Per Lee Victoria Van Bret . . Grace Semenza Mr. Chase Sam Ackerman Mr. Neff .... W. G. Macdonald Rip Van Bret James Parker Dr. John Sully .... Carl Dodge Lambert Norrison Beatty " Today, I ' ve learned something about this family you ' ve married into. " ' They ' ll never find her in this house. " She-did that? ' " ■ I ind?a.v Gvcen ami his Stafce Crew FELLOWSHIP Dusty, sultry Sunday afternoons . . . echos of the nurning chiu ' ch bell still lingering . . . friends meet for a carefree afternoon . . . ' oices of toiling mine winches drownetl for the moment by gav lauijhter. w j H First RiKf. Atclu-sim, Jiliss, Gr.ixcs, Ki-og.m, I ' r.Dik-M.ilu-r. .S, , , Rna: McQiicny, Moicliousc, Scim-n Wittcnlx-r;;. P H I KAPPA P H I ' embership in Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary ir IL7 scholastic society is considered the highest hijnor attainable at this university. Outstanding scholars are elected in the fall semestei-. Only two students were chosen at this time, Sarah Ciraves and Florine Frank, b ,:th young women having been very active in campus work. On Phi Kappa Phi day, held this year March 22, other students eligible for this honor are recognized. Those named at this time were Merle Atcheson, Ruby Bliss, William Johnstone, Blanche Keegan, Grace Sem- enza, Glenna Delle McQuerry, and Mrs. Ralph Witten- berg. Dr. Tully Knowles, president of College of Pacific and member of J- ' hi Beta Kappa delivered the main aci- dress. Dr. Knowles spoke to a crowded auditoriuni in the morning on the subject " The American Crisis in Educa- tion " . He pointed out many thought-stimulating points, his address receiving the hearty approval of the students and faculty. This address was open to the public. After the formal initiation that evening. Dr. Knowles spoke to the members of the group on the sub- iect " The Psychology of Optimism " , which was enjoyed by the seventy-five members attending. He was intro- duced by Dr. J. A. Fulton, president. Other officers are Miss Sarah Lewis, vice-president V erdi Fant, secretary j Dr. Merle Deming, treasurer. |OHN rULTON J ' residcnt 76 Firii Rnzc: Kiev, Graves, Kcegan, Li .iiin, ]• rank-Malier. Sccund Ruzc: Scmcnza, Stark. CAP AND SCROLL r ifcD P and Scroll is air honorary women ' s upperclass — - society, whose purpose is to promote harmony anci cooperation among women students, and to aid other organizations without attracting attention. It is composed of women who have shown themselves to be leaders on the campus in activities, scholarship, service, and citizenship. In addition an average grade of 2.3 must have been attained for the entire previous college year. New members are elected by unanimous consent of the active members. An outstandmg social activity of this organization during the past year was a card party held at Manzanita Hall in February. Cap and Scroll was founded ten years ago by three women, Marcelline Kenny, George Money, and Rose Mitchell, who believed that women could serve their school in the same manner as did the men of Coffin and Keys. It was their desire that the ideaJ of service should rank as high as that of scholarship, thus making for breadth and leadership. The name of Athenedes, mean- ing Athena ' s children, was chosen, since the Greek god- dess, Athena, stood for leadership and guidance. Dr. J. E. Church assisted in the initial formation of the group. Officers for the past school year were Sarah Graves, president, Blanche Keegan, secretary-treasurer, Nell Lozano, marshal. 77 SARAH GRAVES President Finl Ro:v: Armhnistcr, Bliss, Corccco, Do. in, ]-;nist, C iiilliiii;, LiiiidbiTg-. Sicniid Rii:c: Fraiik-M.iycr, C. Mc- Qiicny, Cr. McQueny, Midj;:cy, Noniil, Si-lkirk, Zurich. C H I DELTA P H I ; g)hi Delta Phi is a national honorary English society ' — composed of upperclass women who are majors in E.nglish, or have shown literary ability in the past. A high scholastic average is also required. Among the projects undertaken by the group in the past year were the poetry contests for the women students on the campus and a similar contest for the students of the Reno and Sparks senior and junior high schools. The contest on the campus was divided into two divisions, the upperclass women and the underclass wo- men. A prize of honorary membership in the group was given to the winner in the first division and a five dollar prize was given to the winner in the lowerclass division. The winner of the senior high school division received a plaque with a poem of Shakespeare while the junior high school group received a plaque containing one of Longfellow ' s poems. Lois Midgley, junior student, won the honorary membership in Chi Delta Phi, while Margaret Turano, freshman, won the five dollar prize offered to the winner in the underclass division. At the same time that Miss Midgley was initiated into the group, Mrs. D. C. Mc- Kay was also made a member. During the past year Inez MacGillivray served as president, Ellen Ernst, vice-president, Glenna Delle McQuerry, secretary-treasurer. INEZ MacGILLIVRAY President 78 First Ro ' u: Atchesnn, Eohlkc, Cha cz, Crawford, Francis, Grculicli. Second Ro ' .u: McGuirc, Morehouse, Slieahan, Wankc, Westfall. N U ETA E P S I L O N ' u Eta Epsilon recognizes outstanding achieve- ment in scholarship by electing to membership those students in engineering whose scholastic standing- is within the upper tenth of their class. Elections are held twice a year, initiation into the group being in the form of a banquet which is attended by a large number of instructors and graduates. Elections for the fall semester were held the first week in November, when three new members were admitted to the group. Those seniors chosen at this time included Philip McGuire, Antonio Chavez, and William J. John- stone. In March five men from the junior class were chos- en for membership and the entire group of initiates hon- ored at the annual banquet. These five men were Richard Greulich, George Francis, Harold Westfall, Irvin Wanke, and Paul Bohlke. The speaker of the evening was Miles N. Pike, assistant United States district attorney and former presi- dent of the Alumni association of the University of Ne- vada. Pike discussed proposed legislation requiring the licensing of consulting engineers. Officers for the coming year were elected at this same meeting when Richard Greulich was chosen presi- dent and Paul Bohlke vice-president. Professor F. E. Bixby was re-elected secretary-treasurer. JA [ES CRAWFORD President 79 First Row. Berry, Cnzier, Creps, Dodge, Flournoy, Gekicr, Hawkins, Huglies, Jensen. Second Row. Johnson, Kepi, McMenamin, Morris, Nelligan, Nichols, Park, Quaid, Rossolo. Third Rozo: Soiithworth, Stark, Stcffcns, Sullivan, Wallace, Ward, Worn. BLUE KEY luf Key, national service fraternity, began the year ' s work on the second day of the school year with the semi-annual " Get-together " dance. Over five hundred students attended to establish a new record. One hundred ciollars was cleared on the dance, of which eighty per cent went to the A. S.U.N. Another activity of the group is the sponsoring of the Wolves ' Frolic during the Homecoming celebration. Blue Key advertised the show and sold the tickets. Blue Key sponsors all of the social hours held in the gymnasium on Wednesday nights. This year a new plan was inaugurated to get a larger group of students to at- tend by offering prizes to the fraternity and sorority that had the largest number of members in attendance. A prize was given weekly in the first semester, while a lov- ing cup was the prize in the second semester to the soror- ity and fraternity which haci the largest attendance throughout the semester. A " Campus Night " was sponsored at a local theatre in conjunction with Campus Players, and presented in March. This activity returned forty dollars to the A.S. U.N. treasury. The (jfiicers in the past year were Edwin Martinez, president, Elmer Hawkins, vice-president, Herbert Peck and Charles Nichols, secretaries, and Robert Creps, treasurer. EDWIN MARTINEZ President 80 Fint Row. Ball, Bowrin, Chavez, CockrcU, Cummings, Gibson, Greulicli. SfiiinJ Row. Hansen, Ha .eltlne Hill, Hurley, Kottkc, Morris, Nicliols. Third Row. OJell, Priest, Prunty, Thompson, Wankc. SCABBARD AND BLADE IthoLigh the local chapter of Scabbarci and Blade is one of the smallest in the colleges of the United States, the members have been commended frequently for the active interest shown in the work of the military department and the university. Complete charge of the organization and presenta- tion of the annual Homecoming Day parade was placed in the hands of the chapter, while the entire military corps appeared in the Armistice and Nevada Day parades under the leadership of Scabbard and Blade. Memories of World War days, when recruits were quartered on the university campus, were revived dur- ing the informal initiation of new members. Initiates were required to mount regular sentry duty and to maintain an outpost, using the barracks as a sentry tent. A breakfast was served in the dining hall the following- morning, with formal initiation that evening. During the evening of February 2} the annual Military Ball was given by the society, with Miss Arlene Boerlin officiating as honorary major. Insignia bars were presented to the new members of the society by Miss Boerlin, completing the last step in their accept- ance as members. Perry B. Priest, cadet captain of Company B and treasurer of the local chapter, attended the annual con- vention in Ohio during the latter part of November. WENDELL DUPLANTIS President 81 lIiiifiJikil2 Firs Rozc: ]!iirkc, Citon, Cori-cc 1, Guiitci " , ry, Phillips, Si-hliip.ii iiyAjtS, Jackson, M.iliLT. SniJih Rua: Niclidls, P.iIuht, l ' ;ipp,i ,issc„ ScvcniL-, W.ilsh. Y . W . C JiF.TTY HOWELL I ' lL ' siJcnt CABINET ( ' n ' ' " " oLing Women ' s Christian Associatu n was one -- of the first organizations established upon the campus, having been installed in 1 890 by the University of California chapter. The association has departments to include any type of college woman. The heads of these departments are united into a cabinet which formu- lates association plans and supervises the group projects. Numerous projects were undertaken by the society this year, including the second-hand bookshop, the candy booth, and an hour of instruction at the local Indian reservation for Indian children. The ninth annual Easter Pageant was presented on Sunday, April 14, in front of the Mackay School of Mines. An allegory in five parts, the Pageant portrayed the story of Sir CJalahad and the Holy Grail. The com- bined Glee Clubs and the University-Community or- chestra assisted the Y.W.C.A. in the production. During the Christmas vacation, a delegation was sent to the joint c;jnference of the Y.W.C.A. and " WM. C.A. at Asilomar, CaHfornia. This delegation included Betty Howell, Mary Corecco and Alma Schiappacasse. Many lecturers were sponsored by the group, in- cluding Miss Muriel Tester, England ' s third greatest woman and settlement worker, Claude Neet, Dr. R. C. Thompson, Peter Frandsen, Colonel Robert Brambila, Alden Plumley, and Dr. Charles Hicks. 82 t f ?,jp % O C if ' ' fJ f " ' ■A i r ri . kK k J ' i tiii .w W tfki ' i Vj Rotv. Austin, Hath, Becker, Benson, Jienv, Blum, Burke, Crosby, Fife, Dr. Frandsen. Sftimd Riki : Fredrickson, Gerow, Goodin, Hansen, Hartnian, Herz, Hill, Kepi, Kilpatrick, Lozano. Third Razv: Lunsford, May, McFarland, Montgomery, Oppcdyk, Paradis, Priest, Ravcnscroft, Records, Robinson. Foiirlli Raze: Rucdy, Sawyer, Simpson, Solt, Stephenson, Sullivan, Traner, Walker, Williams, White. OMEGA M U he local pre-medical organization, Omega Mu Iota, has just completed the most progressive chapter in its history. Probably the most valuable activity that the group undertook during the last year was the presentation of a Medical Dictionary to the pre-medical department and to Dr. Frandsen. The organization sponsored an exhibit during the Homecoming Celebration which was well received by the " grads. " It included many abnormals in develop- ment, as well as exhibits m bacteriological work. An inspection of the Nevada state mental hospital taken through the courtesy of Dr. G. R. Smith, director, proved to be one of the most interesting projects under- taken by the group. A standing invitation to attend their monthly meetings was extended to the club by the mem- bers of the Washoe County Medical Association. Several educational lectures were delivered before the club by Doctors Lawrence Parsons, J. W. Gerow, J. P. Tuttle, H. F. Cafferata, Louis Lombardi, Vernon Cantlon, and Alvin Jacobs, well-known Reno physi- cians and former medical students. These lectures proved to be of great value to the students in their studies. The officers for the first semester were Max Kepi, president j Lynn Gerow, vice-president; Helen Records, secretary-treasurer. Virginia Ravenscroft served as secretary-treasurer for the second semester. OTA ii4 MAXWELL KEPL President 83 £££ Fiiit Row. Aiciit , li.ikcr, licny, C.iin, Ciiinmi, Christian, Dml uc, hr.incis. S, iii:,l Rote: Graf, C:cc]i, Hart- man, Kirklcy, Lozanu, D. MacdonaKI, ( ' ,. Mactlcinald, W. ( ' , ' MatdnnaKl. Third Ro:r: Mills, G. Morris, T. Morris, Nithnls, IVr l.ic, Scnu-ii a, ShiLiU-r, ' nuiig. CAMPUS PLAYERS pampas IMuycrs C(jinpJetcd it fourteenth year at - - the University of Nevada with the annual picnic at I ake Tahoe in May. A majority of the members at- tended the outing. Campus Players is composeci of students who have taken a leading role in some major campus production, (;r who accomplished the required work on the technical staff of the University Play Productions. A number of accomplishments are to be credited to the members of the organization. Predominate among these, of course, has been the active interest taken in the plays presented during the univerity year, with the ma- jority of lead roles being assigned to active members. Acts were presented in the Wolves ' Frolic last fall, when Helen Lewis, Helene Per Lee, Carl Dodge, and Raymond Frtjhlich appeared in " Desire Under the Maples " . A ' ' bargain mis-flt " dance was also sponsored dur- ing the latter part of the semester, while an act was pre- sented in " Campus Night " , short vaudeville show pre- sented at a local theatre. Exceptional ability in dramatics is recognized by election to Masque and Dagger, national honorary dramatic society. Among those who have earned this honor in the past year are Herbert Peck, Grace Semenza, Tom Morris, Carl Dodge, and Raymond Frohlich. DARRELL BERRY President u First Rote: Cain, Ccniidcr, Chirk, Durhrow , Knglisli, Faiiclier. Second Rozv: Rev. Grnvcs, Green, Hart, Man- han. Mills, Miirris. KAPPA KAPPA P S rT ' S eeping band acti ' ities moving is the function of " J Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band fra- ternity, which continued its beneficial work this year. The most important single activity that the group undertook was arranging the trip to Stockton for the band on November 10 for the annual Nevada-College of Pacific football game. On the field that night the band serenaded the rooting sections of the two schools, with Ross Hall acting as drum major. This group introduced a movement in the band for the organization of the latter group, and succeeded in drawing up a very worthwhile constitution and obtaining its approval. This action removed much of the responsi- bility from the shoulders of the director, and put it in the hands of a student director and manager. Near the close of the last school year the group in- troduced an amendment to the A. S.U.N constitution pro- ' iding f jr an award to five-semester bandmen whom the director deems worthy of such an honor. This was passed by the student body by a large majority. The award is in the form of a white chenille lyre on a blue background with a blue block N superimposed on it. Seven men have received this award in the last year. Ofiicers this year were Kistler Rivers, president; Tom Morris, vice-president; Morgan Mills, secretary and Professor Theodore H. Post, permanent treasurer. KISTLER RIVERS President 85 Fint Riizc: Bliss, Duiulcrci, Frcy, Gonion, Keegan. SciOiuI Rotr: Loz.niii, Liindbri};, Stark GOTHIC " N " SOCIETY Y ' mbcrship in Ciothic " N " is one of the highest honors that a woman can receive on the campus. Only uppercJass women and sophomores who have earn- eti three proficiencies and one varsity rating or the equiv- alent m athletics are eligible for this honor. Candidates must also be active in the Women ' s Athletic Association, show good sportsmanship, and be outstanding in other campus activities. The organization is limited to twelve active mem- bers and, through tradition, the bidding of new members occurs annually at the Mackay Day luncheon. Those re- ceiving bids this year were, Ruthe Goldsworthy, Georg- ianna Harriman, Sarah Graves, Orpha Morgan, Doro- thy Nason, and Dorothy Roseberry. In conjunction with W.A.A., senior women who have satisfied all requirements of membership in Gothic " N " and are particularly outstanding in athletics and campus activities are presented with a Nevada blanket at the luncheon. Those receiving this award were Doro- thy Gordon, Elizabeth Frey, Nell Lozano, Helena Stark, and Blanche Keegan. Elections of officers are made at the end of each year. The officers of Gothic " N " for last year were Eliza- beth Frey, president; Helene Stark, vice-president, and Dorothy Gordon, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Mae Simas is faculty advisor to the group. ELIZABETH FREY President 86. F rs Ro ' u: Bccnicr, ]!(ierlin, D(indf)-( , Fag, in, Lundherg, Malloy. Sccmn Ro c: Priest Ruhlson, Simpson, Stark, VV.ilkcr, Williams. NEVADA SAGENS yQ)ompai-abJe to the men ' s group of " Sagers " these LrJ =Z women are organized under the name of " Sag- ens " , for the purpose of stimulating student body spirit and acting in a service capacity. Under the capable leadership of Sallie Fagan, the group functioned as a unit, sponsoring their annual dance as well as taking their share of the responsibilities of the Sagens ' anci Sagers ' dance. Both affairs were well at- tended, showing the efficiency with which their work is done, not only in social gatherings but in ticket sales for football and basketball games, active participation in ral- lies, and this year in taking charge of the Red Cross dri ' e tjn the university campus. Another important function of the Sagens is the in- creasing of pep at games and rallies by being present at these events and doing their share of rooting. Membership in Sagens is limited to thirteen women, there being two representatives from each sorority. New members are elected to fill vacancies left by graduating seniors. This year Annette Priest, Pi Beta Phi, Evamae Beemer, Delta Delta Delta, and Betty SimpstMi, Gamma Phi Beta were elected. The organization as a whole has been instrumental in fostering the growth of loyalty t(j the university, and in the development of wiciespread interest in the various activities of the entire campus. SALLIE FAGAN President 87 AM First Row. Ackerman, Armbruster, Atcheson, ]!ihb, Bowman, Brackett, Byrd, Carman, Carr. Second Row. Cazlcr, Cliiatovicli, Clark, Dana, Doan, Elwcll, Franklin, Frank-Maher, Fulton. Third Rozv. Gunter, Haffey- Houx, fcfters, Leavitt, L. Leonard, P. Leonard, MacGilllvray, Midgley, Morehouse. Fourth Row. Ncdden- ricp, Nclligan, Roberts, Semenza, Smith, Stark, States, Stoddard, Sullivan. PRESS CLUB ontinuing as one of the most active of campus or- ganizations despite the relatively short period which has elapsed since it was formed, the Press Club has accomplished a large amount of constructive work during the year under the leadership of President Merle Atcheson. By far the largest undertaking of the club was the sponsoring of the convention of editors and managers of high school publications during April. Active manage- ment of this convention was placed in the hands of Miss Lois Midgley, who filled the two-day meeting with a program designed to aid the delegates in their high school work. Talks on newspaper and yearbook prob- lems by the heads of the university publications, round- table discussions, and dinners filled the week end. The Press Club gained considerable recognition in coast and eastern papers last spring when a plaque was placed on the front of the building occupied by Mark Twain during the Comstock Lode days. This plaque was dedicated to Twain and marks the place where he received his early literary training as a member of the Territorial Enterprise staff. Other activities of the club included the presenta- tion of the annual " Press Club Ruckus " before a filled house, sponsoring the rejuvenated Mardi Gras, and the stimulation of interest in literarv work. MKRLE ATCUESON President ■ ' s UfM A mi First Rozc: C.irviUe, Cnton, Carmody, Rc . Empey, Fiilfy, F. Gr.if. StiuvJ Ruzv: M. Graf, Grculicli, Maitinez, I ' runty, Spiii.i, Walsli. NEWMAN he Catholic students on the campus formed the Newman Club several years ago as a non-secret organization with the purpose of promoting social con- tacts among the students of that sect on the Nevada campus. During the spring semester the annual banquet was given in honor of Bishop Thomas Gorman, who had just returned from a trip to Rome. MEMBERS Frances Graf Madelyn Miller Maurine Graf Juanita Oyarbide Richard Greulich Thomas Prunty K. Harrington M. Robinson Isabel Baker Elizabeth Barnes Edmond Barrett Marion Brodie Frank Buru Louise Borsini Mary Carmody Richard Carville Eunice Caton Mary Haman Antonio Chavez William Elwell Sallie Fagan M. Feutsch Kerwin Foley Dorothv Gordon William Horgan Kathleen Houx T. Kamachi Basil Kehoe Joseph Kelley Esther Laiola Annie Lucas Helen Malloy Kathryn Martin R. Martinez Edwin Martinez El ma May Kathleen Meeks Y . Ravenscroft A. Schiappacasse Marie Schopper Frances Slavin Helen Snina Frank Sullivan John Sullivan Vernon Tapogna Stella Wicovich Margaret Walker Winifred Walsh Marv Woodburn CLUB EDWIN MARTINEZ President 89 FirsI Rn-u: W,ilk(_-r, tiill, l.i-on.iid, T. C.ishill, Hickcy, TunuT, Cilducll, H.irt, liens.. n, Moms, tH.mwcll. S.cinid Riiu-:, iiyinyton, FieuJc-nbci;i;-, Rnhb, Phillips, Trcpcl Lis, Gcrnu, li. Casliili, (n.uld, ri)!l. Thn-,1 Ro:r: LomiiKiri, Stephens, l ell.moy, S.iuer, I ' lournny, Shi. w. liter, Jensen, Ri.jjuin, ' r.ipiigiia, Kelley. BLOCK N SOCIETY ■pT Xcn who have fultillcd all rcquii-cmcnts neces- W sary to receive a letter in a major sport on the campus are eligible for admission to Block " N " Society. The activities of this society include supervision of the whitewashing of the " N " on the slopes of Peavine, officiating at the track meets, and prt posmg, as a group, changes to the A. S.U.N, constitution. The bi-annual painting of the " N " takes place each semester during the week end before Homecoming Day and Mackay Day. The frosh men are rec]uired to work on the painting, with the women supplying refreshments. A resolution was passed in a meeting of the Block " N ' Society to lower the requirements necessary for a letter in fo(;tball. This was passed by the group and pre- sented to the student body in the form of an amendment to the A. S.U.N, constitution. It was passed and has been put into effect. It provides that a man must play at least 25 per cent of the scheduled time of play instead of 30 per cent, as was required previously. The annual State High School Track Meet is under the c lirection of Block " N " and will be held in Reno on May 11. It will be in charge of John Benson, chairman, Floyd Smalley, and George Hadlen. Tcjm Cashill was president of the society this vear, Clayton Phillips was vice-president, and Harvey Hill served as secretary and treasurer. THOMAS CASHILL President 90 Firsl Rotv. Johnstone, Fairhurst, Zadow, Ackerman, Jeffei ' s,, Lc ' ghton, States. Si-caiiit Rn i: Ross, Kellcy, Guild, Havens, Bibb, Hartman, Ciimmings. T iird Ro ' u-: Leavitt, Byrd, Kianklin, Rnguiii, ]5cnson, Frcudenbi ' in, Libhcv, ] ' i intv. NEVADA S A G E R S ( Q p ur own locaJ underclass pep group, the Sagers, - was rejuvenated last semester. The membership was limited to thirty men, only those who are actively interested in constructive campus work being chosen. A distinctive blue sweater and insignia of the organiza- tion made its first appearance this year. Membership of Blue Key, national honorary service fraternity, is usu- ally chosen from the Sagers. This group is extremely active in performing odd jobs on the campus. Such work as cleaning the gymnas- ium after the social hours and other dances sponsored by Blue Key is part of the routine of a Sager member. This group as a unit met the athletic teams of other universities as they arrived in Reno, escorting them to their hotels. The Sagers also provided transportation from their hotels to Mackay Field and back for visiting- players. The blue-shirted group was seen at every train leaving Reno on which was a Nevada team. Rousing Sager cheers greeted the Nevada varsity as they returned from trips. During the Homecoming celebration, the group had charge of the building and lighting of the bonfire. Socially, the Sagers are quite active, giving the " Bowery Brawl " in conjunction with the Sagens. The officers this year were b ' orrest Bibb, president, John Benson, vice-president, and Brooks Park treasurer. I ' ORREST lilliB J csidcnt 91 Si fhig: Olson, ' runu-r, l ' ' i-ciulcnbcrg-, TliMrp, J ' liillips, C.innll, Fruhlicli, M.irtimv. Slmidiiig: M.ihcr, Sho- w. liter, C.ishlll, Stcplicns, T.ipogn.i, lluglics, Jicnsun, Christian. SUNDOWNERS (r nc day each semester a group of " gentlemen of the road " take the cainpus by storm and dis- appear just as mysteriously at the end of the same day. This really is nothing alarming but merely the initiation ceremonies of the Sundowners oi the Sagebrush, a local honorary goodfellowship fraternity. The purpose of the Sundowners is to promote har- mony and good feeling among the male students on the campus. It is by far the most informal group on the " Hill " . The activities of the year include several steak fries and weenie roasts in the near-by foothills. Those elected in the fall semester to membership were John Benson, William Blackledge. Morgan Mills, Robert Maher, Frank Showalter, Richard Sauer, William Cashill, Raymond Frohlich, and Douglas Mc- Dow. The organization was founded m October, 1921, and has served in the capacity of a goodfellowship soci- ety since its inception. As there are no special require- ments fcr membership, the members are chosen from men students at large, with special efforts being made to include menibers of different social groups. It is a very distmctu ' e group as there are few, if any, organizations similar to it in the colleges of the United States. EDGAR OLSON President 92 SeaU-d: O., F. Graf, Rosebcrry, Kirkli-y, Murgotti-n, " i ' uuiiff, Per Let-, Priest, landing: H;i Rlakely, Fuetsch, Creek, Wakefield, Cixiper, Einniinger, Midgley, Morgaii-Creps, Sibley. FINE ARTS GROUP he l ' inc Arts (ji-t)up was started on the Nevada campus in 1933 and has held a prominent place in the field of art in Reno since its organization. Work of local and nationally famjus artists has been exhibited in the Library seminar during the year. The group raises funds for these exhibits by means of teas, matinee dances, and grants from the A. S.U.N. An exhibit of the work done by the students of the California School of Arts and Crafts was presented to the students and townspeople as one project. During the Homecoming Day celebration, mem- bers presented an exhibit by Robert Cole Caples, Reno artist, as their offering. In this group of pictures were included Caples ' charcoal studies of Indian heads and his famous " Chessmen at Midnight " . In the middle of October an exhibit featuring rep- resentative etchings of Munich artists was displayed. Charles Cutts, local art collector, loaned for exhibit a series of etchings, including dry plate and etched plate pieces, by a young Austrian artist. Early in the second semester an exhibit of water colors by the famous Japanese artist Hugo Sugimoto, was shown. A series of exhibits by local artists was also presented in the second semester. These included work done h University students enrolled in the Art Department. V. MURGOTTEN President 93 First R„u. lli.hMin, K ,iS(nic, Oy.irhiar, Quirk. SfroiiJ RrKc: Diitton, Sli.irpc, H .inlngtoii, Jioclini.Di, lli.skni. riiini R(r:i: Kiink, D.ilniorc, Kling, Horsini, ]{aglcy, I crs(jn, Majors. NORMAL CLUB he Normal Club consists of those students pursuing the two-year teaching course of the department of education. Its purpose is to further an understanding of the principles of teaching. Meetings of the Club are held twice each month, with social and business meetings alternating. The group this year functioned under a revised constitution, which among other changes, provided for a new pin signifying membership in the organization. Attendance of meet- ings is stressed, for many subjects of educational interest are included in the program of each meeting. The club sponsored many activities this year. One- act plays were read during social meetings. These plays were donated by Mrs. John W. Hall, wife of the Dean of the School of Education. During the school year sev- eral talks were given by prominent speakers who dealt with varied phases of the teaching profession. An inter- esting talk was delivered by Mrs. O. G. Purdy, vice- president of the Nevada Federation of Women ' s Clubs. Professor H. N. Brown of the education department spoke of his personal experiences with problems of rural school teaching. Parties and dinners were arranged for the members at different times ciuring the school year. The officers of the griuip this year were Margaret Bagley, president j Edith Dutton, vice-president; Chris- tine Iverson, secretary, and Ina Sharpe, treasurer. MARGARET BAGLEY President 94 Firsi Row: Miss Lewis, Smitli, lir.iiuii, B ith, Nichols, Cooper, Stringham, Williams, HoUan, Miss Pattlc, Miss Pope. Second Roiv: Warren, liatenian, Luke, McGuirc, Rails, Hansen, Keegan, Waltenspicl, Svvctt. Third Rozv: Junes, Cazicr, Morgan, Barnes, Fuetsch, Finn, Frcy, Lam. HOME ECONOMICS T r htt Mackay Day Luncheon this year was one ' -- the finest that has been given in many years, c of due to the efforts of the Home Economics Club. A small profit made by the group on the luncheon will be used to buy equipment for next year. This is just one of the many projects that the group has undertaken in the past year. It had charge of print- ing all the signs used to advertise the various exhibits in the Homecoming Day celebration, as well as entering a float in the annual parade. Communications were received and sent by the group to other home economic schools throughout the country. New ideas and plans were thus exchanged. In the latter part of April the annual banquet was served to the members. At this time the prizes of the year were awarded and officers for the coming year were elected. A prize is given annually at the first of the school year by Miss Sarah Lewis, head of the department, to the freshman and sophomore member having the highest scholastic average. Genevieve Hansen and Margaret Gorman received the awards this year. Officers directing this year ' s activities included Kathryn Nichols, president j Elizabeth Frey, vice-presi- dent; Margaret Fuetsch, secretary and vice-president; Neca Jone, treasurer. CLUB K.- TI1RYN NICHOLS President 95 Hilling: Prime. lux, liclnioiUe, M.iiDi, Alliiij;lit, Lohsc. Sliiiidnig-. VV.ilkcr, C.ila, Dunioiit, ' I ' Lirncr, Kennedy, Stcinhelnicr. AGGIE CLUB v; h Aggie Club, an urganizatioii composed of the - ' - students enrolled in the College of Agriculture, has just completed aiKjther active year under the leader- ship of Paul Walker, junior student enrolled in that school. The program of the year included the annual Homecoming Day dance, of which the group had charge, trips throughout Western Nevada for stock judging ex- perience, a trip to Ogden niade by the stock judging team and meetings once a month during which business of the group was discussed and motion pictures shown. The team of stock judgers chosen by the group to represent the University at the annual Ogden Livestock Show during the first part of January included Don Small, George Kitchen, and Marvin Turner. As this was not a complete team, the members were not able to enter the competition, but received much valuable in- formation which they passed on to the group. Another project sponsored by the organization was the annual meeting of the h ' uture Farmers of America which was held April 8, 9, and 10 on the campus. Dele- gates were sent from all parts of the state. Several motion pictures on agricultural subjects were secured by the group and shown at their meetings. Other officers this year were Clyde Jantze, vice- president j Marvin Turner, secretary-treasurer. Py UL WALKER ] ' residcnt 96 Seated: Richards, Waltenspiel, Finn, Morgan, Slavin, Fuetsch, Hansen, Jensen. Standing: Beck, Shone, Varnum, Larkin, Winters, Deming, English, Dean, Hill, Lough, Dukes, Lang, Stoddard, Ruedy, Sears. CHEMISTRY CLUB he impossible becomes the possible the unbeliev- able, the believable! Fire issues from water, and water from fire. Colorful pictures are painted in thin air. A demonstration of the mysterious " Death Ray, " merciless agent of death and destruction, shows the ease with which life may be snuifed out. Such were the promises of the Chemistry Club on the morning of Homecoming Day, and they were ful- filled, to the astonishment of the large crowd that was on hand for the annual demonstration. The club is an organization to bring students and faculty members interested in chemistry together, and to present new phases which are continually developing. Exceptional ability in chemistry is recognized by the local honorary, Sigma Sigma Kappa, with an election at the end of each school year. Those who were elected this year are Leland Hill and Clyde Beck. Lectures are given at the regular meetings of the group by faculty members and by upperclass students who are enrolled in the seminar course offered by the chemistry department. Motion pictures are also shown. This year the first pioneer educational movie-talkie film was shown to the group at one of the monthly meetings. Dino Barengo was president of the club during the past yearj Melvin Ruedy, vice-president; Betty Bow- man, secretary; Joseph Winter, treasurer. DINO BARENGO President 97 Kii-eeling: Stcinlicimer, Sheah n, Tucker, Freudenberg, Chavez, McGuire, Kornmayer, Tong, Moulton. Standing: McCiilloch, Palmer, Kennedy, Stephens, Kurgess, Dellanoy, Grutt, Cummings, Thayer, Johnson, Carpenter, Smytlie, ( .ianella, Lang, Dana. CRUCIBLE CLUB fining engineers of the University of Nevada J fu formed the Crucible Club a number of years ago, organizing it as a local chapter of the American In- stitute of Mining Engineers. It was designed to furnish social and extra-curricular activities for the mining stu- dents, and to bring them into closer contact with practical mining problems. Many trips were taken by the group to inspect mines near Reno, and a number of talks were given by prtjminent men in the mining held. An inspection trip was taken by twenty-four members of the group to the Como Consolidated Mines near Dayton, Nevada dur- ing the first part of the fall semester. Speakers of the year were E. J. Clauson, noted en- gineer of Howe Sound Corporation, a mining company with branches in Canada and Mexico, who spoke on his experiences in mining work. Professor John A. Fulton spoke on " Five and One-half Years of Experience in Africa. " Dr. Frederick W. Lee, chief engineer for the geophysical branch of the U. S. Bureau of Mines, ad- dressed the group on modern practices in geophysical studies. W. J. Loring, general manager of the Arizona- Comstock mine in Virginia City, and manager of the Ma- lone, Carson Hill and Utica mines in the mother lode district of California, also related his experiences in con- nection with mining. C. McCULLOCH President 98 4 . Seated: Prof. Boardman, Bawden, Ackerman, Sauer, Smith, Guisti, Leone, Prof. Bixby. S nih hig: Johnson, Zadow, Diirbrovv, Mclntyre, Littlelield, Rhodes, Nelson, Johnstone, Mastroianni. CIVIL ENGINEERS he civil engineering society at the University of Nevada is a student branch of the American So- ciety of Civil Engineers . This organization serves to keep its members in direct contact with other branches of the society throughout the United States. This contact with like societies in other American colleges makes possible a better understanding of the problems which confront a civil engineering graduate in the many phases of his work. During the monthly meetings the business of the local and national organizations are discussed and a prominent speaker usually addresses the group on some subject pertinent to civil engineering. Thomas R. King ' 17, engineer for the local up- stream storage project, was one of the speakers. He dis- cussed upstream storage. Fred Herz spoke to the group about his experiences on the expedition to Greenland which was sponsored by the University of Michigan in 1927 and illustrated his talk with pictures he took as photographer for the expedition. Mr. Fred Scobey, senior irrigational engineer for the Bureau of Agricultural Engineering, spoke at the January meeting, discussing the measurement of the flow of water. Scobey is an authority in this field. Henry Smith was the president during the past year j Irvin Wanke, vice-president; John Franklin, sec- retary and treasurer. HENRY SMrrH President 99 k ' lueJiiig: Odell, Pl:ith, lii.lilku, EcklioH, Znchcl, D ' Alossamlr,., Gibsdii, Rl.i-, li.irrc-t, I ' lMiicis, I ' rttingill. Siiindiiig: Morehouse, Rossolo, Isa.ic, Hall, Parke, Owens, Evans, Galvln, W.iite, I ' rof. Palmer. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS ounded as a branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the University of Nevada Electrical Engineering Society this year heard several lectures by men prominent in this branch of science. Lectures scheduled by the society during the year included appearances by Professor R. W. Sorenson, vice- president of the national A.I.E.E.; W. C. Smith of the Pacific coast branch of the General Electric Company Frank O. Broili. Reno merchant and engineer j l- au] Levenhaum, electrical engineer with the Southern Pacific Company; P. B. Garrett of the Westinghouse Electric Manufacturing Company. Following an annual custom, the society sponsored an exhibit of electrical equipment during Homecoming- celebration which was enjoyed by all those visiting the campus. Many interesting experiments were shown dur- ing these two days. The objects of the society are to develop the stand- ards of the profession and the advancement of the theory anci practice of electrical engineering. Meetings of the group are held once a month. Membership is composed of students in the college of engineering who intend to major in electrical engineering. Until this year eligi- bility was restricted to upper classmen, but by a recent ' ote of the organization freshmen and sophomores are now allowed to become members. DONALD ODELL President 00 Kneeling: Fancher, Aniens, Patinga, Brccn, Walker, Curry, Williams, Bvitlcr, Kwan. Slcimling: Cualwell, Wheeler, Caples, Ryan, Alter, Enghlom, Hill, Smitli, Vuich, Crawford, Cheal, Parmenter, Morris. MECHANICAL ENGINEERS hree members of the local chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers recently return- ed from the convention held in Berkeley in the early part of April, where two of the delegates delivered papers before the convention. Those who spoke were William Cheal on " Mechanical Emulsifiers " , and James Craw- ford on " A Horizontal Cam Engine " . Others attending the convention were Charles Allen, Edward Parmenter, and Dean Sibley. This year a reorganization of the society was made, and the local group became a student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. It was for- merly an independent organization. Among the speakers appearing before the society during the year were Ernest Hartford, secretary of the A.S.M.E., who spoke on the organization of the society and was the installing officer at the initiation; George E. Franklin, president of the Franklin Aircraft Engine Company. P. E. Siggers, local patent attorney, also spoke on " Patents and Securing a Patent. " An election of officers for the coming year was held in the latter part of March. Jack Tedford was elected chairman of the society, Leland Hazeltine, vice-chair- man, and Charles Allen, secretary-treasurer. William Cheal was the chairman of the local branch while James Crawford served as secretary-treasurer. CECIL CHEAL Chairman 01 ASSOCIATED Pl.ith, Slie.ilKin, OJcll. ENGINEERS he Associated Kiigincers is a society composed of students from each of the four branches of the engineering college, including civil, electrical, mining, and mechanical enginee ring.. The purpose of the organization is to further the development of engineering enter- prises on this campus and to unite the students of the department into a strong working body. The organization undertakes numerous projects in engineering, and lectures are given by graduates of that department who are now very prominent in their held. George Malone, Nevada state engineer, spoke on " Engineering Problems of Nevada " . During this lecture pic- tures of Boulder Dam were shown. Ernest Hartford, secretary of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, addressed the engineers at a banquet in his honor on the installation of the branch of the Society of Mechanical Engineers on the Ne " ada Campus. Another interesting- talk was given by Dr. H. D. Tyron of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, in which he reviewed some of his own personal experiences. Tasker L. Oddie and Alfred M. Smith, state officials, explained to the group how loans are made by the government to engineering projects. Fred C. Scobey, senior irrigational engineer for the Bureau of Agricul- tural Engineering, spoke at the first meeting of the second semester on the measurement of water flow. R. W. Sorenson spoke to the society on the Tennessee Valley Authority in the latter part of January. During the Homecommg Day Celebration the engineers feted their visitors in the various departments. The four engineering groups during the course of the celebration presented several interesting ex- hibits showing different phases of engineering progress. 102 M L I T A R y A nation torn ai uncler ... to bind solidly forever Nevada tore from her depths, herself — Silver. The drums of ict()ry bring joy and tears. Wounds heal, and a reimited people go on to a greater destiny. ■itSIM COL. R. M. iiRAMlULA Professor Military Science aiul Tactics MILITARY C )ith the enlargement of the advanced military (ML class from seventeen to twenty this semester, the Nevada R.O.T.C. has the largest enrollment of officers in its history. Eligibility for membership in the advanced class is based on high scholastic standing in the two-year basic course and in passing an exacting physical examination. The officers supervise drill, each being assigned as instructor of a squad. Every advanced-course student is a member of Scabbard and Blade, the juniors having received their insignias this spring at the Military Ball. Officers hav- ing charge of drill preparatory to inspection were selected by the military department and approved by President Clark. Cadet Major Wendell Duplantis was designated as battalion commander and was in charge of the entire Nevada corps. Other officers of the battalion headquarters were Cadet Captains Har- vey Hill, Williani Kottke, and Cadet Sergeant Carr. CADET OFKICKRS Seated: Chavez, Odell, Gibson, Hansen, Colonel Bramhila, Captain IshcU, Kottke, Priest, Duplantis. Standing: Thompson, Wanke, Cockrell, Greulich, Bowrin, Prunt , Cuiiiniings, Nichols, Hazeltine, Ball, Hinlcy, Morris. 04 DEPARTMENT ' or the past two years the Reserve Officers Train- ing Ccrps has been given the highest rating pos- sible, that of " Excellent " , within the Ninth Corps Area by an authorized inspecting officer. Captain Henry W. Isbell was added to the personnel of the department this year, being transferred from Van- couver Barracks, Washington. He replaces Lieuten- ant Herbert Wilcox. Colonel Robert M. Brambila conducts the department as professor of military science and tactics, while Sergeant Grant Hustis acts as rifle team coach and attends administrative details. Enrollment in the two basic classes this year has exceeded any class of the previous five years. New uniforms of a khaki serge were supplied by the ord- nance department of the United States Army. The corps added a smart military touch to the Homecoming Day parade last fall, and participated also in the Admission Day and Armistice Day parades. W. DUPLANTIS C:idct Miijor . . ■ ' •r v » i v» . .- -- r « ., . COMl ' ANY A First Ro ' iv: Littleiield, Tapognn, Bump, Kehoe, Moore, Funk, Rollins, W. Palmer, Devore. Second Rote: Elwell, Isaac, W. Davey, Dodsoii, Tedford, Leaver, Barton, Corbiere, F. Hill, F. Margrave. Third Rozc: Dumont, Johnstone, E. Nasli, Vuich, Clark, Burrus, G. Ilickcy, Oakcy, R. Morris. Fo»; ; voce: Aznarez, Wilcox, Cavanaugh, Carpenter, S.iltor, Il.ivens, Woml, Harney, Castle, Richard, R. Davey. 105 COMPANY Ji First Row. McNeeley, Beck, Kennedy, Galloway, Wise, Shuwalter, Williamson, Smith, Jcflers. Second Rozv: Sauer, IVtontjomery, Olds, Susich L. Young, Elliott, Thornmeyer, Jameson, Leonard, Snider, Tucker. Third Rozv: Gravelle, Netherton, Cooper, Lomniori, Dc La Mare, Powell, Everett, Fairhurst, States, McCuis- tion. Fotirili Rozv: Carr, Gray, Scott, Portcous, Sharp, Kamachi, Waitc, Hatton, Zad(]v , Kollioss, Patterson. ( ij nrolJmeiit in the basic corps of the military depart- - meat this year is the largest since 1929. This ad- ditional registration necessitated the formation of a third campany and the acquisitKjn of new uniforms and other ecjuipment. With the increase in the size of the unit, inter- company competition for proficiency in drill became keen in anticipation of the annual spring inspection. As an incentive to the development of soldierly qual- ities and to further military excellence, a scholarship of fifty dollars is offered each year by the Gene ral O. M. Mitchell Relief Corps to a sophomore member of the basic course who leads his class in scholarship and possesses markeci qualities of leadership. In addition Scabbarci and Blade offers a gold medal to the best individual soldier in the basic course. The cadet who receives this medal must have the highest grade of a group of nine men, three from each company, who are not eliminated in the individual competition. Advanced class officers are responsible for the drill and discipline within the corps. These men must conform to government regulations and attend a military camp for six weeks during the summer months. This camp is conducted for the purpose of giving the advanced officers practical experience in organization and administration of military units. 106 COMPANY C First Row. Metten, Romwall, Graunke, McNair, Wilson, W. Powell, G. Morris, Roberts, Evans. Second Row. Sands, Atchison, Maule, Manhan, Owens, Allen, Lohse, Clark, Hand, Richardson. Third Row. Ross, Mc- Kinnon, Lang, Kennedy, Agee, Turner, Quirk, Corle, McDow, Dorsey. Fourth Row. Hadlen, Engblom, Sutton, W. Margrave, Becaas, Adams, Christian, Leighton, L. Nash, Solt, Morehouse. ht camp is being held this summer in Monterey com- mencing June twentieth. Ten juniors and three sen- iors are planning to attend, their expenses being defrayed by the government. Intensive drill is scheduled for these six weeks, including actual marksmanship practice with the various infantry weapons. At the end of the camp period, those officers who qualified for marksmanship ratings are presented with regulation army medals. The present seniors of the Nevada R.O.T.C. last summer missed winning the trophy " Doughboy of the West " by only a few points. Company officers were announced this spring by Col- onel Robert M. Brambila, professor of military science and tactics. Officers of Company A were Robert Hansen, com- manding officer j Donald Odell, second-in-command 5 Thomas Prunty, first sergeant Bert Cummings, right guide j Charles Nichols, left guides Joseph Littlefield, guidon bearer. Officers of Company B were Perry Priest, commanding officer j Alson Gibson, second-in-command Thomas Morris, first sergeant William Cockrell, right guide j Ralph Ball, left guide; Wesley Hurley, guidon bearer. Officers of Company C included James Thompson, commanding officer; Antonio Chavez, second-in-com- mand; Walter Bowrin, first sergeant; Richard Greulich, right guide; Leland Hazeltine, left guide. 107 RIFLE TEAM Finn Roav: Morelioiise, Bowrln, Gibson, Prunty, Wankc, Smith. Biick R{ki : TlioiiipsoTi, Duphiiitis, Priest, Ball, Hazeltinc, Odcll. Jndcr the sponsorship of the military department, the University of Nevada rifle team engages in matches every year with colleges and universities through- out the United Sta tes. The team opened the season late in February this year participatnig in the Ninth Corps Area nitercoUegiate match. Fifteen men composed the team, the ten highest receiving Circle " N ' s " on Mackay Day from the associated students. The high ten included Wendell Du- plantis, James Thompson, Walter Bowrin, Ralph Ball, Donald Odell, Iceland Hazeltine, Alson Gibson, Richard Sauer, Ben Morehouse, and Harvey Hill. During the season Nevada competeci with fourteen colleges in intercollegiate matches. This year ' s team was composed of many new men who show promise of develop- ing a good team in the future. Nevada concluded the current season by firing in the annual Hearst Trophy Match in competition with all the teams in the United States. Medals were awarded to the marksmen on the basis of the scores made in this match. These medals were awarded by Scabbard and Blacie to Wendell Duplantis, Ralph Ball and Walter Bowrin at the final review of the year following the annual inspection. Miss Boerlin made the formal awards, being escorted dur- ing the ceremony by Colonel Brambila. 108 s o c A L ]]lincl Justice exacts her due . . . tra Trsities on law and order meet with a swift and terrible punish- ment . . . the only means of insur- ing safety where the strong antl the weak struggle for very existence. First Row. Aznarez, Bacliman, Ernst, Harvey, Haskin, Lam, Quirk, St. Cyr, Testolin. Second Rocv: Cameron, DeNcvi, Dutton, Easton, Gibbs, Hansen, Iverson, Kent, Little. Third Rozo: Muguira Piercy, Sharpc, Taitel, Best, Boczkievvicz, Boniewicli. MANZANITA HALL ' 35 Einma AzDarc , . Wellington ' 36 Rose Bachmaii Mina Ellen Ernst P ' allon Opal Harvey . Paradise Valley Meda Haskin .... Tonopah Bernice Lam Reno Marion Quirk .... Gerlach Daudee St. Cyr .... Fallon Itla Testolin Fallon Jean Cameron . . Carson C . Ida De Nevi Da ton EMMA AZNAREZ President 1 1 Edith Diitton .... Las Vegas Eunice Easton Austin Anne Gibbs Fallon Genevieve Hansen . Lovelock Christine Iverson Ely Ethel Kent Fallon Josephine Little . . . Fernley FVances Muguira . . . Austin Margaret Piercy . . . Tonopah Ina Sharpe Wells Rebecca Taitel . . Knox, Ind. ' 38 Elizabeth Best Fallon Nina Boczkiewicz . . Stewart First Kozo: Delmore, Douglass, Edwards, Evasovic, Fredrickson, Heaster, Heise, Hiltonen, Jaivis. Second Rozu: Jensen, Kitchen, Kline, Kling, McCormick, Naismith, Osborn, Oyarbide, Pcarch. Tliird Row. Sauer Schraps, Shaw, Snyder, TirrcU, Warren, Wines. MANZANITA HALL Carolyn Bordewich . . Carson Edith Delmore Ely Mary Douglass . . . Tonopah Virginia Edwards .... Elko Mary Evasovic Ruth Elizabeth PVedrickson . . . Las Vegas Helen Heaster . Richmond, Cal. Alice Heise . . . Gardnerville Winnifred Hiltonen, Goldfield Laiirada Jarvis .... Fallon Margaret Jensen, Gardnerville Erma Kitchen . . . Goldfield Beulah Kline . . . Las Vegas Mary Kling McGill Helen McCormick .... Ely Elizabeth Naismith . Tonopah Elizabeth Osborn Winnemucca Jaunita Oyarbide .. Battle Mt. Dorothy Pearch . . Susanville Alice Sauer Reno Reed Schraps . Venezuela, S.A. Nellie Shaw . . . Wadsworth Margaret Snyder . . . Carson Jean Tirrell . . Hobart Mills Peggy Warren Pioche Merle Wines . . Winnemucca Residence at Manzanita Hall University of Nevada 11 First Row. son. Graves, Jackson, Selkirk, Beemcr, Malloy, Neddenriep, Shidler, Smithc, Bails. Second Row. Cole, Gidling;, Robi Casey, Easton. Third Row. Erickson, Goldsworthy, Hansen, Hawkins. DELTA DELTA DELTA ... ' 35 V " • Sarah Graves Reno Charlotte Robison .... Reno Dorothy Jackson .... Reno Orva Selkirk . . Gardncrville Helen Malloy Austin ' 37 El va Neddenriep. Gardncrville Evamae Beemer . . . . Sparks Dorotiiea Shidler .... Reno Mary Casey Sparks Helen Smithe Sparks j n jee Easton Austin ' j( Gwenevere Erickson . . Reno Ruthe Goldsworthy . . . Reno Ruth Bails Sparks ' ! 4ary Connoll)-Haman . Georgia Cole Reno S n Francisco Florence Gi-dlinL!: .... Reno Ruth Hansen .... Eovelock ELVA NEDDENRIKl President 1.2 First Rozf. Juniper, Luke, McFarland, Millard, Oppedyk, Tidhall-RhuJes, Tucker. Second Rozv: Blair, Fredrickson, Green, Heaster, Heise, Jensen, Jones, Mugulra, Parish, Sauer, Shaln. DELTA DELTA DELTA Leola Hawkins Reno Elizabeth Juniper .... Reno Katherine Luke Reno Ellen McFarland .... . . . Hamilton City, Cal. Mary Millard Ely Nelda Oppedyk . . Las Vegas Louise Rhodes Reno Ruth Tucker Sparks ' 38 Gladys Blair Reno Elizabeth Fredrickson . . Las Vegas Jeanette Green Sparks Helen Heaster, Richmond, Cal. Alice Heise . . . Gardnerville Margaret Jensen . Gardnerville Beverly Jones . . Gardnerville Frances Muguira . . . Austin Janet Parish Reno Alice Sauer Reno Wanda Shain Reno Residence at 845 Sierra St. 113 First Ro ' u-: Cmnon, Durkcc, H iftcy-Houx,, St:irk, Willl.inis, Wittenhorg, Sicoinl Razv: C.itiin M. Crosby, Ernst, Gamble, F. Graf, M. Graf, Hill, HdUan. Third Row: Jepsiin, McGuire, Roscbcrry, E. Semenza, M. Trancr, Walsh, Zoricli. P I BETA P H I ' 35 Majorie Cannon . . . . . Ely Mary Louise Durkee . Reno Kathleen Haffe ' -Houx Reno I lanche Keegan .... Reno Grace Semenza .... Reno Helene Stark Reno Margaret Williams . . Reno Helen Wittenberg . . Reno ' 36 l arhara Bryant . . . Sus an ' ille Eunice Caton Reno Margaret Crosby . . . Reno Ellen Ernst Fallon Lura Gamble Fallcjn Prances Graf Reno Maurine Graf Reno Virginia Hill Reno Colene Hollan .... Eureka Rita Jepson Sparks June McGuire Wells Doroth) ' Roseberr)-, Battle Mt. E el ' n Semenza .... Reno Martraret ' Eraner .... Reno Winifred Walsh .... Reno Amelia Zorich . ' J ' ruckec, Cal. GRACE SEMENZA President 14 m p - r ■PI ' First Rote: Bowman, Cnzier, Cooper, Dodge, Fulton, McCuistion, Wines, Armstrong. St ' cotid Row. Bordewich, Edvvnrds, Geyer, Lyon, McClure, Morris, Pearch, I ' osvar. Third Row: Rowc,, Snyder, ]!. Stringliam, M. Stringliam, H. I ' raner, Williams. P I BETA P H i ' 37 Betty Bowman Reno Harriet Cazier Wells Joyce Cooper ...... Reno Virginia Crosby Reno Joyce Dodge Reno Helene Fulton Reno Ellen Hoffman Reno Betty McCuistion .... Reno Annette Priest Sparks Merle Wines . . Winnemucca Thelma Armstrong . . Sparks Nancy Bordewich . . . Carson Virginia Edwards Ely Billie Geyer Reno Joan Lyon . . . Winnemucca Jessie McClure Reno Margaret Morris . Los Angeles Dorothy Pearch . . Susanville Virginia Posvar Reno Ruth Rowe Reno Jessie Sellman Reno Margaret Snyder . . . Carson Beth Stringham . . . Salt Lake Mary Stringham . . Salt Lake Helen Traner Reno Jeanette Williams . . . Reno Residence ,it S69 Sierr.i St. 115 First Row. Ross, Jiliss, C.iinian, Gurilim, Lci ,in(j, MiUiT, Rather. SccnnJ Rnzc: Vlicov Boerlin, JBohind, Jiuikc, Cl ' .anip.ignc. T i rJ Ruav: Cl.irk, Curccco,, MacGilli icli, vray Walker, liateman, , Piercy, SevL-inc. GAMMA P H I BETA ' 34 Emily Ross Reno ' 35 ■ Rub - Bliss Sparks Caryl Carman . . Hawthorne Dorothy Gordon .... Reno Nell Lozano Reno Madelyn Miller Reno Dorothy Nason .... Sparks Margaret Rather .... Reno Stella Vucovich Reno Margaret Walker . . . Sparks ' 36 Llean(}r ]:5atenian . . ' J ' onopah Arlene Boerlin . . Hawthorne Alice Bolanel Reno Frances Burke Reno Verla Champagne . . . Sparks Barbara Clark . . . Goldfield Mary Corecco Reno Eleanor Doan Sparks Inez MacGillivra) ' . . . Reno Margaret J ' lerc) ' . . Tonopah Marianne Se erne . . . Sparks DOROTHY NASON President 16 First Roto: Christensen, Guisti, Hairiinan, Hearne, Kent, Monaghan, Simpson. Second Row. Totman, Ander- son, Bell, Holcomb, Jameson, Johnson, Kitchen. Third Row. Naismith, Smith, J. Stoddard, L. Stoddard,, Wond. GAMMA PHI ' 37 Emiliiic Chi ' istL-iiscn . FL-rnk- ' Jane Bell .... Colfax, Cal. Lillian Gin ' sti .... Goklfielcl Ellen Holcomb Reno Georgianna Harriman . Fallon Virginia Jameson .... Reno Virginia Hearne . Ventura, Cal. Virginia Johnson . Norfolk, Va. PJthel Kent Fallon Erma Kitchen . . . Goldfield Jeanne Monaghan . ' J ' onopah Elizabeth Naismith . ' J ' onopah Betty Simpson Reno Prances Smith Reno Margery Totman . . LoNclock Jane Ellen Stoddard . . Reno Lila Stoddard Reno Margaret Tiirano .... Reno Norma Anderson .... Reno Mary PJlizabeth Wood . Reno BETA Residence at 710 Sierra St. 117 First Rou: Fitzgerald, Fagan, Hinvt-ll, Linisford, Martin, K. Nichols, Per Lee, Young, Arentz. Second Row. Dondero, Fulton, Johnson, Kirkley, Lyons, Midglcy, Phillips, Richards, Sibley. Third Row. Slavin, " Under- wood, Wakefield, Atcheson, Blakcly, Blum, Cardinal. KAPPA ALPHA T H E T A ' 34 Claire Fitzgerald . Sacra mentr ' 35 Sallie Fagan . Betty Howell . . Pearl Lunsford . Katherine Martin Kathryn Nichols Helene Per Lee . Elizabeth ' Oung ' 36 Cornelia Arentz . . . Simpson Katherine Dondero . . . Hawthorne Eleanor Fisher Reno Reno Reno Reno Reno Reno Reno Reno Mary Fulton Reno Lorraine Johnson . . . Sparks Florence Kirkley .... Reno Ruth Lyons Reno Lois Midgley Reno Dorothy Phillips .... Reno Marie Richards Reno Julia Sibley Reno Frances Slavin . . . Tonopah Mary Eleanor Underwood . .... Philadelphia, Pa. Genevieve Wakefield . . Reno ' 37 Annabel Arentz . . . Simpson Ruth Atcheson . Gardner ' ille CORNELIA ARENTZ President 118 First Row. Creek, Emminger, Glbbs, Hampson, McCuUoch, Mills, Palmer, Ravenscroft, Stoddard. Second Row: Bath, Best, Branch, Darrough, Gill, Jarvis, Joyce, Martinez, Morgan. Third Rozu: F. Nichols, Osborn, Schraps, Smith, Tholl, Tr.iub, West. KAPPA ALPHA T H E T A Mary Catherine Blakely . Reno Betty Blum Reno Jeanne Cardinal, Gardner ' ille Ellen Creek Reno Louise Emminger .... Mina Anne Gibbs Fallon Zoe Hampson . . Hobart Mills Betty Jane McCulloch, Fernley Norma jean Mills . . . Fallon Ruth Palmer Reno Virginia Ra ' enscroft, Redding Jeanne Stoddard .... Reno ' 38 Doris Bath Reno Elizabeth Best Fallon Aldene Branch Reno Lois Darrough . Gardnerville Peggy Gill Reno Laurada Jar is .... P ' allon Beverly Joyce Reno Rosalys Martinez .... Reno Billie Morgan Reno Frances Nichols Reno Elizabeth Osborn .... Winnemiicca Reed Schraps . South America Jean Smith Reno Emily Tholl Sparks Suzanne Traub . Chicago, 111 . Betty West Reno " " ifefS y Residence at S6j Sierra St. uy First Row: Armstrong-,, Nortnn, Swett, A. Dc Arnioiid. Srcond Rnza: M. Dc Armond, Lyon, Norrid. BETA GMA OMICRON ' 35 Mable Armstrong .... Reno P ' lorine Frank-Maher . . Reno J)oroth ' Norton Reno Mary Swett Reno ' 36 Agnes Dc Armmul . . . Elko Marireha De Armond . . Elko Margaret Lyon Reno Kathei ' ine Nori ' id .... Reno MARY SWETT President 120 First Rozv: Barry, Burius, Kane, May, Campbell. Second Rotr: Cooper, Scossa, Smith. BETA SIGMA OMICRON ' 37 Eleanor Barry Reno Theda Burrus Reno Thelma Kane Carson Elma May Fallon ' 38 E ' Lois Campbell .... Reno Georgia Cooper Reno Isabel Scossa . . Gardncrville Elida Smith Reno Nevada Cliapter Established in 1931 121 Baker, Barber, A. Parman, Records, Berg. ALPHA DELTA T H E T A ' 35 Isabel Baktr Reno Juana Barber Reno Alice Parman Reno Helen Records Reno ' 36 Lucile Berg .... Round Mt. Mary Pappas . . Virginia City Ma ' I ' arman Reno JUANA BARBER J ' resident 122 Pappas, ]V[,, McC.irr.m, Woithcn, Z:iiiib( ni. ALPHA DELTA THETA ' 37 Norine McCarran .... Reno ' 38 Vyvian Worthcn .... Reno Mary Zamboni . Lookout, Cal. Nevada Chapter Establislied in 1932 123 First Rozc: Aivnt , K..ippi Alpli.i Tlut.Li li.iibci, Alpha IJilt.i Tlut.ii Chmm-s, )l- Va Delta Delta; Hill, Pi ]5eta Phi; Houdl, ls..ipp.i Alpli.i Tlu-tj; Lc. .mo, Ganinia I ' lil Ik-ta. Sen, id Rii-:i : May, Beta Sigma Omicron; Nason, Gamma Phi Jiet.i i Ncddciiricp, Delta Delta Delta; Records, Alpha Delta Theta; Semen a, Pi Heta I ' hi; Swett, ]!eta Sigma Omicrcni. PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL he six national sororities on the Nevada campus are governed by the Pan-Hellenic Council, compiosed of two delegates from each house. This council has full control of all matters pertaining to rushing and pledging. As a member of the national organization, the local coun- cil has the authority to penalize sororities which break the rules stated in the Pan-Hellenic rushing regulations. This council appoints a lawyer, and it is through her that various co-ed preferences are made known. Mrs. Scott Harrington served in this office during the fall semester but because of ilhiess was unable to officiate in that capacity during the spring semester. Miss Bemis, the matron of Manzanita Hall, was appointed to fill the ' acancy. The achievement of high scholarship is a major aim of the council. A silver loving-cup is presented each semester to the sorority ranking highest in scholarship. This trophy becomes the permanent possession of any sorority winning it three consecutive times. Among the social functions of this organization are the Pan-Hellenic tea which is given in honor of the freshmen women in order that they may become better acquainted with the older women students, and the an- nual reverse dance which is held as a " good will " dance. This year the officers included Grace Semenza, pres- ident, and Dorothy Nason, secretary-treasurer. GRACE SEMENZA President 124 ijl l First Row. Freudenberg, Sigma Alpha Epsllon; Gault, Beta Kappa i Gibson, Lincoln Hall Association; Hawkins, Alpha Tau Omega; Mclntyre, Beta Kappa; Olson, Sigma Nu. Second Rozr: Park, Alpha Tau Omega; Rhodes, Phi Sigma Kappa; Rice, Delta Sigma Lambda; Sheahan, Sigma Plii Sigma; Sullivan, Sigma Alpha Epsllon; Voorheis, Lambda Chi Alpha. INTER. FRATERNITY COUNCIL r X nstituted with the view of furthering better under- standing among the men ' s social fraternities on the Nevada campus, the Interfraternity Council this year continued the excellent service that it has rendered in the past. Members of the group include one representa- tive from each of the eight national fraternities and one delegate from Lincoln Hall Association. An interfraternity dance is usually held in the fall semester for the promotion of general campus good fellowship. The council is active in the furthering of athletics among the fraternities, and awards trophies to the winners in the various sports. The interfraternity council at the end of the spring- semester is the host of the fraternities at a " bean feed " at which the revolving sports trophy is awarded, as well as the trophies to the individual winners. This year sev- eral of the trophies were presented to the winners during a regular student body meeting. The tennis singles cup was won by Sigma Nu, doubles by Alpha Tau Omega; handball singles by Lambda Chi Alpha, doubles by Sigma Phi Sigma; cross-country race by Alpha Tau Omega; basketball by Sigma Nu; volleyball by Sigma Nu; horshoe singles by Lincoln Hall, and doubles by Alpha Tau Omega. President for the fall term was Elmer Hawkins, while Forrest Rhodes served in the spring. FORREST RHODES President 125 J f o c " II it ' Jyciii ' i v«;r: Kravctsky, Carter, D ' Alessandro, Gibson, Kottkc, ]). Macdonald, W. G. Macdonald. Second Rozu: McGuirc, Promptoff, Francis, Montgdmery, T. Morris, Prinieaux, Baker. Third Rutu: Brett, H. Evans. LINCOLN HALL ' 34 Vladimir Kravctsky . . . Donald Odt-ll Fallon • • • Harbin, Manchuoko Victor Promptoff, Berkeley, Cal ' • 5 ' 36 Larry Carter . . . Sacramento George Francis . . Las Vegas Albert D ' Alessandro, Lovelock Robert Montgomery . . . Alson Gibson . . . Las Vegas .... Los Angeles, Cal. William Kottke . . Battle Mt. Thomas Q. Morris . Tonopah Donald Macdonald . . Minden Antoine Primeaux . Primeaux Griffith Macdonald . Minden ' 37 Philip McGtn ' re .... Wells Russell leaker . . . PLiwthorne DONALD ODELL Mayor 126 hdM First Row. Funk, Guild, G. Macdonald, G. Morris, Wiener, Barrett, Galvin. Second Ro ' .u: Isaac, Kclioe, Kolhoss, Laub, McNair, R. Morris, Owen. Third Rote: Parker, Quirk. LINCOLN HALL Wiliam Brett . Palo Alto, Cal. Howard Evans Ely Charles Funk Preston William Guild . . . Yerington Gordon Macdonald .... . . . San FVancisco, Cal. Guy Morris .... Tonopah Louis Weiner . . . Las Vegas ' 38 Edmund Barrett Ely James Galvin .... Tonopah Elmer Isaac Austin Basil Kehoe . . . Boulder City Har ey Kolhoss .... Fallon Richard Laub . . . Goldlield Stanford McNair . . Golnfielo Ross Morris Tonopah Hermann Owen . . . Truckee JaniL s Parker . . . Upper Darby, N. Y. Robert Qin ' rk .... Gerlach Residence at Lincoln Hall University of Nevada 127 ILMMSJ First Rota: Blakcly, Gottschalk, Horton, F. Lfon.ncl, L. St.nk, Tli.iip, Uiruti.i, Aniistiong. Second Rote: Cameron, Fife, Gerow, Gliisovlch, Goinm,, L. Lcon.inl, P. Lt-iin.uJ. Thiui Roto: Record, Rhodes,, Clark, Cobh, Corlc, De La Marc, Ekano. s 1 G M A N U ' 35 John ] lakely Reno Oly Glusovich . . . Tonopah Gforge Gottschalk . Lovelock Roy Gomm . . . . . Tonopah Joseph Horton . . . Battle Mt. Fred Hartman . . . . . Reno Frank Leonard .... McGill Lloyd Leonard . . . . . Reno Edgar Olson Reno Paul A. Leonard . . . . Reno La Rlh- Stark Reno Richard Record . .... Reno George Tharp . . . Marysville Bryce Rhodes . . .... Reno Angelo Urrutia Reno ' 36 ' 37 Raymond Armstrong . . Reno Oliver Aymar . .... Reno Jack Cameron Reno Lyman Clark . . .... Reno 1 ff% Leland Fife Sparks Tyrus Cobb . . . Virginia City 1 S L iin Gerow Reno Fred Corle . . . .... Reno P ' ll mk EDGAR OLSON ; President 128 First Rozf. Gray, Harney, Herz, Jones, Richard, Rose, Smith, Tannehill. Second Row. Austin, Berning, Creel, Falcioni, Galsgie, Goodin, Harris, Leig-hton. Third Row. P. J. Leonard, McCuistion, S. Stark, Trail, Whiddett, Wilson, Winters, young. SIGMA N U I Whitney De La Mare . . Salt Lake Michael Elcano Reno Leslie Gray Sparks Howard Harney .... Wells James Herz Reno Malcom Jones . McCook, Neb. Kenyf)n Richard .... Visalia Edward Rose Reno Stanley Smith Carlin Ross Tannehill . Virginia City ' 38 Wilfred Austin Reno Mel in Bernino " Reno Marshall Creel Reno John Falcioni Reno Galen Galsgie Reno William Goodin .... Reno Glenn Harris . . Virginia City Don Leighton Wells Paul J. Leonard . . . McGill Shirley McCuistion . Montello Sam Stark Reno James Trail Reno Dale Whiddett Reno Samuel Wilson Reno William Winters, Virginia City Eric l[ ' oun r Reno Residence ,it 826 Uni ersitv A eiuie 129 Fir t Rozr: Bl.icklcdg-e, Bonnifield, Cirroll, KloLirmiy, Freudenberg, M.iJdis, M.irtiiuv, Nichols. Si-cuiid Row: J. Sulll .in, T. Ji.irncs, Bi-nsi)n, Chi.itovich, Fanning, Grt-cn, Giiistl, M. K.rpl. Third Riizv: Kornniavcr, Paradls, R. Piiulsen, Ruedy, Stephens, F " . Sullivan, Tregellas, Armhruster. Fmirtli Rikc-. Arohin, liurnis, Byington, Fairhurst, Gily, Herz. SIGMA ALPHA E P ' 35 William Elackledge . . . Lds Angeles Harold Bonnifield . . . Reno Vict;.r Carroll . Alhambra, Cal. John Flourno) ' . AltLiras, Cal. Herman Freudenberg . Vallejo John Majors Reno Edwin Martinez .... Reno Charles Nichols Reno John Sullivan Reno ' 36 Fed ] arnes .... Sacramento John Benson Reno Dan Chiatoxich Reno Donald Fanning .... Reno Lindsay Green Ely S I L O N Peter Guisti Reno Maxwell Kepi Reno Frank Kornmayer . . . Reno Edward Paradis .... Sparks Russell Poulsen Reno Melvin Ruedy Reno J. D. Stephens Fresno Frank Sidlivan Reno Orval Tregallas . Sacramento ' 37 John Armbruster .... Reno Victor Arobio .... Lo elock Hjalmar Burrus . Boidtler City Russell Byington .... Reno Kirk Fairhurst Reno Edwin Gil} ' Reno JOHN SULLIVAN President 130 First Roa-: Horgan, Lockridge, Mills, W. Poulsen, Robinson, Ross, Sawyer, Smalley. Second Row. Vacchina, Wilder, J. B. Williams, C. Barnes, Breen, Congdon, Dalzell, Day. Third Row: Dean, Echave, Franklin, Hansen, J. Kepi, G. S. La Tourette, G. C. La Tourettc, J. F. IVIcDonald. Fourth Row: R. McDonald, Patterson Salter, Stephenson, Warren, Wheeler, Joe Williams. SIGMA ALPHA E P S I L O N Harold Herz Reno William Horgan .... Reno Jay Lockridge Sparks Morgan Mills . . Boulder City Wayne Poulsen Reno John Robinson Reno Silas Ross Reno Harry Sawyer Fallon Frank Smalley . . Los Angeles Aldo Vacchina Reno Melville Wilder .... Reno John Williams Reno ' 38 Charles Barnes . . Sacramento Francis Breen Reno Francis Congdon . . . Carson Willis Dalzell Reno Kirk Day Sparks Nelson Dean Sparks John Echa ' e . . Winnemucca Georo-e Franklin .... Reno Jack Hansen . Sparks James Kepi . Reno Gene La Tourette . . Reno Glen La TTourette . . Reno J. F. McD;)nald . . . Reno Russell McDonald . . Reno Adam Patterson . . . . Reno Tom Salter . Reno Clinton Stephenson . Tonopah George Warren . . . . . Elko Joe Wheeler .... . Reno Joe Williams Rent f I II II Residence at 835 Evans Avenue 31 Mm, H Firs Rozv: McLeod, liooth, ISiiru, Creps, Gniy, Seymour, Smith. Srcuiid Ro:v: Southvvintli, H.ulk-n, M.iliri Rhodes, Stoker, Turner, Word. T iirJ Rozr: Co.ihvell, Cockrell, LIhhey. P H I S i G M A KAPPA ' 34 • ■ ' ' 36 Joe McClcod Reno Gc-orge Hadlen . . . Oakland ' ' 35 ' ' ' , ' ' Robert Mahcr . . . Silver City Randolph Booth Reno Forrest Rhodes . . . Oakland Frank Bum . I eaverton, Ore. Robert Stoker Reno Robert Creps Reno Marvin Turner . Los Angeles Guild Gray ....... Reno M. C. Word . Calistoga, Cal. Oliver Seymour Reno ' 37 Henry W. Smith . Los Angeles Bernard Coalwell .... Reno George Southworth . . . Reno William Cockrell . Santa Clara C. SOUTH WORTH ( " resident 132 First Rozv. Lommori, McKinnon, Saucr, Stewart, Barton, 7Jops(in, Hughes. Second Row: Hutchlns, Jameson, McCrea, Maher, Murphy, Netherton, Oakey. Third Parke, Raitt, Susich. P H I SIGMA KAPPA J. C. Libbey Reno Lew Hutchins Reno Joe Lommori . . . ' erington Dorence Jameson . Round Mt. Hollis McKinnon .... Jack McCrea Beattv Lubbock, Texas ri n r u r i i i ' Henry Maher .... Uakland Dick Saner . . . . Chica2:o, 111. Charles Stewart . ' 38 Ren John Murphy Reno Stanley Netherton . . . Carlin l laine Oakey . . . ' erinijton Ben Barton .... Ycrington Cecil Parke . Sunnysidc, Ore. James Dnpson Reno Jack Raitt Sparks Coleman Hu rhes . Mina John Susich .... Round Mt. ' mt Residence at 737 Lake Street 33 First Row. Foley, Harcos, Atcheson, Berry, Byrci, Cheal, Gould, Hansen. Second Ro!v: Hawkins, Lozano, Nelligan, Park, Pine, Scott, Adams, Ackerman. Third Rozv: Cummings, Dodge, Hughes, Johnson, Kelley, Leavitt, Phillips, Tapognn. Foiirtli Rozv: Walker, Allen, Becaas, Callahan, Fuetsch. ALPHA T A U OMEGA ' 34 Kcrwiii Foley Sparks ]k-la Harcos . . . Los Angeles ' 35 Merle Atcheson . Gardnerville Darrel Berry Fallon Clarence Byrd Fallon Garry Callahan .... P ' allon Cecil Cheal . . San Francisco Bruce Gould . Los Gatos, Cal. Robert Hansen . . Yerington Elmer Hawkins . Grass Valley Edward Lozano .... Reno Robert Nelligan .... Reno l rooks Park . . . Gartlnerxille Edward Pine . . . Hawthorne Walter Scott Pioche ' 36 Sam Ackerman Reno Charles Adams Reno Bert Cummings Reno Evans Couch Reno Carl Dodge Fallon Jack Hughes Reno Sterling Johnson .... Reno Joe Kelley Eureka Allan Lansdon Reno Charles Leavitt Elko Clayton Phillips Reno Vernon Tapogna .... Reno Dan Toquero Reno Paul Walker Sparks ' 37 Charles Allen . . . Susamille BROOKS PARK President 134 Firsl Row: Gr.iunke, Hlckcy, Johnstone, Maiile, McDou, McNcc-ly, Palmer, Roberts. Second Ro ' .v: Roguln, Wallace, Wood, Zadow, Albright, Bankofier, Rasta, Brown, ' riiiid Row: Cavanaugh, Carville, Corbiere, Drendell, Engblom, Frazer, Gianni, Hart. Fourth Rav: Hand, Olds, Ruggeroli, Spitz, Vuich. ALPHA T A U OMEGA Victor Becaas Reno Kevin Callahan Reno Edward Fuetsch .... Reno Fred Galloway . . Susanville Emery Graunke . Gardnerville George H ickey . Gardnerville William Johnstone . . . Reno Douglas McDow . Susanville James McNecly . . Battle Mt. Lockley Maide . Gardner ille Jack Palmer Ren;) Gerald Roberts . . . Tonopah Jack Rogm ' n . Westwood, Cal. Clifford Segerbloom . . . Los Angeles Milton Wallace .... Fallon Fred Wood .... Hawthorne Robert Zadow Ely ' 38 Archie Albright . Smith Valley Earl Bankofier . . McDermitt Sam Basta Ely James l rovvn Reno Richard Car ille .... Reno Charles Cavanaugh . Tojiopah Hathwell Corbiere . . . Sparks Gordon Drenilel .... Reno Ray Engblom . . . Hawthorjie Ray Frazer Reno Gin:) Gianni I ayton Floyd Hand . . . Hawthorne James Hart Tonopah Theodore Olds . . erington Harry Ruggeroli Elv L:;uis Spitz Ely Lee Sutton Reno Mitchell Vuich . . . Tonopah Residence at 205 Universitv Terrace 135 Li. SkAA Jl I MJ Fin Ro i: T. C.ishill, C ' .i irr, Ch.iMv, t ' .cKk-r, Parmenter, N. Plnth, Sheahan. Second Rozc: Thompson, Cald- well, Fisher, Uickey, }l. Hill, Hunter, Qiiaid. Third Row. Addenbrooke, Agce, Anderson, Bawden, Becker, W. Cashill. SIGMA P H i SIGMA ' 35 Tom Cashill Reno James Cazier Wells Antonio Chavez . . Las Vegas William Gcldcr .... Reno Edward Parmenter . . . Reno Neil Plath Reno Ben Sheahan .... Las Vegas Floyd Smalley Reno James Thompson .... Reno ' 36 Frank Fisher . . Virginia Cit ' John Franklin Wells Frank Hickey . . . Las Vegas Clautle Hnnter Reno Walter Hunting .... Reno Minor Kibby Reno Harvey Hill Fall,)n Jack Quaid Reno ' 37 l ernard Addenbrooke . . Reno Albert Agee Wells George Anderson .... Reno Elmer Bawden Reno Jack ] ecker Reno JOHN FRANKLIN President 136 Fiist Row. Cromwell, Elwell, Gezelin, Kecgel, Kitchen, Moore, E. Nash. Second Rozv: Ruhb, Showaltcr, Caples, Conelly, Dorsey, H. Gravelle, W. Gravelle. T n ' rd Row: F. Hill, Johnson, L. Nash, H. Plath, Robhins, Stewart. SIGMA PHI SIGMA Roy Caldwell . Santa Cruz, Cal. Wi ' liam Cashill Reno Allen Cromwell . Los Angeles William Elwell . . Las Vegas Emilc Gezelin Reno Noel Kitchen . . . Goldfield Craig Moore Reno Eldridge Nash . . . Las Vegas John Robh . . . Los Angeles Frank Showalter . Los Angeles ' 38 Cecil Caples Reno Donald Concll ' . . Hawthorne Duncan Dorsey .... Culver City, Cal. Eoll Gravelle Reno Harry Gravelle Reno P ayette Hill .... Goldfield Max Johnson Reno Donald McDonald . . Fallon Louis Nash .... Las Veo;as Harr) ' Plath Reno Gene Rohhins Reno Tom Stewart . . . Las Vegas Residence at 746 North Virginia Street 137 I51hb, Rice, Russell, Cain. DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA ' 35 Forrest Bi ' bh Reno Grant Rice Reno Lowell Russell Reno ' 36 Darrel Cain Reno Howard Chnstensen . . Reno Roy Majors Reno GRANT RICE President 138 m ChrlstcnSL-n, M.ij )rs, LittlcfJc-IJ, C.istle. DELTA S 1 G M A LAMBDA ' 37 Joseph Lubin . . . . Oakland Joseph Littlcfield . . . Reno Anthony Leone . . . . Reno ' 38 Linden Castle . . . . . . Elko . . Sparks Harry Bell : «: m - ' ' - ' H 1 m f i Nevada Chapter Estahlislicd in 1922 139 First Ru ' .v: Barengo, Curtis, DurhiDvv, C;,iult, jnhnson, Kennedy, McCullucli. Sccmid Riizv: H. Mclntyre, P. Turner, Bclmonte, Jiruili, iiutler, Doane, G. Mclntyre. Third Rnu: O. Steliilu-inier, li.irrett. BETA ' ss ' s gr ' i s-. t KAPPA ' 35 , Diiii) Barengo Reno Hugh McIiityrL- Reno John Curtis . British Columbia Paul Turner .... Las Vegas Jerr) ' Dellanoy . Los Angeles ' 36 William Durhrnw .... Anthony Belmonte . . Stewart .... Grass Valley, Cal. Julius ]]roili Reno Nolan Gault Reno Robert Butler .... Lovelock Chandler Johnson . . . Reno ' 37 Wesley Kennedy . . Lovelock J ' li ' i l) ane . . . Gardnerville Carleton McCulloch . . . Gene McLitvre Reno .... Wheatville, Cal. Otto Steinheimer .... Reno ROBERT BUTLER President 140 First Rou: Dodson, Hickey, Johnson, B. Kennedy, G. Kennedy, Laikln, Powell. Second Rozv: Shone, M. Steinhelmer, Taw, Tucker, C. Turner, Varnum, Wilcox. Third Rotv: Williamson, Young. BETA KAPPA ' 38 John Barrett Reno Thomas Shone . . Boca, Cal. Mehin Dodson .. . . Carson Milton Steinheimer . . . Reno Frank Hickey Reno Richard Taw .... Lovelock Frank Johnson Reno Leland Tucker Reno Bryce Kennedy Reno Charles Turner . . Las Vegas Grant Kennedy . . . Lovelock Jack Varnum Reno Ernest Larkin Reno Laird Wilcox Wells Edward Mann . Seven Troughs Carroll Williamson . . Fallon William Powell . . . Fernley Llewellyn " ' ouns: . . Lovelock Residence at SIS Unixcrsitv Avenue 141 hmk iM First ?oa ' :Wallacc, Christian, DuFuur, Jensen, Luhse, McMenamin, Moulton, Petrie. Second Rozv. Rossolo, Steffens, Voorhcis, Williams, Austin, Best, Bowrin, Ceander. Third Roiit: Dana, Fancher, IVIastroianni, IVIorby, Prunty, Qiiilici, Sliorc, J. Tedfoid. Fourlli Ruu-. Wanke, Ward, Westfall, Worn, Carpenter, Carr, Cobb, Dcvore. LAMBDA C H I ALPHA ' 34 James Wallace Ely ' 35 Walter Christian . . . Pioche Larry Dufour . . Vallejo, Cal. Charles Jensen Reno George Lohse Fallon William McMenamin . Reno Benarr Moulton .... Verdi Roy Petrie Reno Hugh Rossolo Ely George Steffens . Center Moriches, N. ' ' . Leonard Voorheis . . Lovelock Jack Williams .... McGill ' 36 Harry Austin McGill Robert Best Fallon Walter Bowrin .... Sparks Ellis Ceander Reno John Dana . Centre Moriches, N. " ' . Walter Fancher . . Manhattan Joseph Mastroianni . . Dayton Andrew Morby .... Sparks Tom Prunty Sparks Frank Quilici .... Dayton Philip Shore Reno Jack Ted ford Fallon Fred Tong Kimberly L-vin Wanke Sparks Leland Ward . . . Las Vegas Harold Westfall . . . Eureka Charles Worn Reno ' 37 Clayton Carpenter . . . Reno FRED TONG President 142 . Jt " fr ' M M ' il 1 % FiVi Row: Elliott, Foremaster, Havens, Kennedy, Kitchen, McNabney, Palmer, Prusla. Second Row. Richard- son, States, Aznarez, Beatty, Breen, Doherty, Dumont, Dukes. Third Row. Everett, Garside, Gillet, Lang, Leaver, Metten, Nesbit, Powell. Fourth Row. Rollins, Rose, Sands, Snider, K. Tedford, Waite, Watson, White. LAMBDA C H I ALPHA John Carr Fallon Kenneth Cobb Reno William Devore .... Reno Jack Elliott McGill Harold Foremaster . Las Vegas Jerry Havens . Center Moriches, N.Y. Wayne Kennedy . . Las Vegas George Kitchen .... Reno Alister McNabney . . . Reno Walter Palmer Reno Clifton Prusia, Westwood, Cal. Jack Richardson Ely Walter States Reno ' 38 Paul Aznarez . . Wellington Norrison Beatty Reno James Breen Reno Donald Cooper Reno Charles Doherty . . Las Vegas Edmund Dumont .... . Centre Moriches, N.Y. George Dukes Reno Francis Everett . Wellington Sherwin Garside . . Las Vegas Clifford Gillet Sparks Henry Lang . . San Francisco Robert Leaver Reno Robert Metten . . . Las Vegas Richard Nesbit Reno Kenneth Powell . . Las Vegas Eugene Rollins .... Sparks Ray Rose Reno William Sands .... McGill Merle Snider . . Winnemucca Kenneth Tedftird . . . Fallon Jay Waite .... Bunkerville Kenneth Watson Portland, Ore. Burke White Reno Residence at 255 UniAersitv Terrace 143 THE INDEPENDENTS Q3 omposed of students who were not members of fraternities or sororities, the Independents or- ganized two years ago when discussions on the proposed A. S.U.N, constitution were being held. An active part was taken in the debate which centered around this new issue, and at the student vote the proposed measure was supporteci by the entire organization. Stimulated by the opportunities for holding offices which the new constitution gave them, a large number of Independents began to take an active interest in stu- dent government. A candidate was entered in the presi- dential race that spring, and an influx of " non-orgs " was noted in many activities. In a number of elections for minor and class offices, combine candidates were given a close race by the Independents. The two representatives from the Independents at large and the Manzanita and Lincoln Hall solons form a voting bloc of considerable power in the Senate. These votes, coupled with two Independent members of the Nominating Committee, have created a number of opportunities for the placement of " non-orgs " in office. Those who have been selected have served well, especially as members of the important Finance Control and Executive Committees. Last fall the group was reorganized, with the women forming a separate body under Margaret Fuetsch, while the men students remained under the leadership of Elwin Jeffers. These two groups have worked to encourage Independent participation in stu- dent body activities in order that everyone might have the advantage of associating with different students. With the decline of combine politics, and the grad- ual lessening oi a general tendency to disregard the Independents, it will be a matter of only a few years until fraternity or sorority affiliations will make little ciifference to the voter when he appears at the polls, or casts his ballot in some organization election. When this happens, student government will be truly repre- sentative, and the Independents may justly feel that they have played a part in forniing a better University of Nevada student body. 144 VANITY F A R Soft silk of gown . . . dainty co- quettes . . . charming smiles . . . and the beauty of youth. Yester- day and today . . . the only part of a changing world that can never be changed, in adversity or prosperit} ' . . „,.» I, ' ,. », . ' ,tM ' sm BOOK THREE COMPETITION V A R S T y Even though the rugged style of man-to-man competition of the first silver days has passed beyond the hills, the new days of silver find the desire to win still the driv- ing force ... in sport or commerce. J . E . M A R T I E Cu.ich J. E. " Doc " Martle, veteran Wolf Pack basketball mentor, trained an inexperienced varsity this past season. Altliough this Wolf Pack ' s win record wasn ' t too impressive, the 193S- ' 36 squad shows possibilities of once again attaining the enviable position that Martie-coached teams have enjoyed lor the past decade. 152 I Uiulauiited by ictory or dt-feat, Co.icli CliHord " Jirlck " iMitchell led the University of Nevada Wulf Pack through the 1934 gridiron campaign to complete his third year as mentor of varsity football. " Brick " also coaches Ne ada ' s field and track teams. This coming fall semester, ho vsiU control his fourth Nevada grid aggregation. MITCHELL 153 COACHES AND MANAGERS " Fritz " Cultrin, assistant football coach for the past three years, has proved himself a valuable man in the building of strong- Wolf Pack lines. Harold Curran and Victor Carroll tutored the past year ' s junior varsity basketball fives. Stephens, Jensen, and Worn took able care of the football, basketball, and track managerial duties during the season. 154 PEP LEADERS Student yell leaders were headed by Jack Hughes during tlic past year, while Emile Gezelin and Louis Weiner have assisted him, taking over active management at Christmas time. Herbert Peck took charge, of mass singing during the fall term, while Lindsay Green succeeded him during the spring semester. These men also took charge of Rally Committee activities. 155 Ncv.kI.i sciiios 111! St. M,ii-y ' s ' CK-()r{;i- ' rh.irp ,it the hottdiii of llii ' luMp, scori-d the first tdiichddw )i nf the se.ison. In the li.ickjjrduiul ' r,ipn{;ii,i expresses his J?light. FOOTBALL SEASON hen a fine turiKAit of material greeted Head Coach Clifford " Brick " Mitchell ' s initial call for the opening practice session last fall, hopes ran high on the Nevada campus for a winning year on the gridiron. Early season development of the team was remarkable among all the members of the squad, but early-season games against two of the strongest elevens of the coast and a series of unsea- sonal mjunes played havoc with what had previously appeared to be a good year for Nevada football. The lone victory of the season, a startling win over St. Mary ' s, was offset by the other results of the season, a scoreless tie and seven defeats. Santa Clara University — Opening the west coast intercollegiate football season, in San Francisco ' s Kezar stadium on September 22, the Broncos of Santa Clara University soundly defeated Nevada ' s Wolf Pack by a score of 40 to nothing. The coasters lived up to their reputatitjn of being a team that attains mid-season form by hrst game time. The game was doubly disastrous to the Nevadans as Paul Walker, first string tackle, was lost to the squad for the remainder of the season when he received : serious spinal injury in the third quarter of the contest. The Wolf Pack displayed much offensive strength iii all stages of the game but defensive power was lacking. Lhiiversity of California — Playing brilliant offensive and defensive ball in the openi ng quarter, only to weaken TAPOGNA End 156 Tl f I Evading a trio of St. Mary ' s tacklers, Richard Sauer, Wolf baclc, is pictured here going over the right side of the Gael line for a substantial gain. Showalter (38) clears a path. when the old " bugaboo " of lack of reserve strength was brought to light, the Pack bowed to a powerful California Golden Bear squad by a score of 33 to in the second game of the 1934 gridiron program. Harvey Hill and Richard Haman, Wolf backs, running behind a fighting line, carried the pigskin to the baffled Bear ' s 4-yard stripe early in the first quarter. The Ingram-men " dug-in " and the Ne- vadans ' most serious scoring threat was cut short. The Nevada eleven won wide praise from many sport critics for the type of play it exhibited in this fray in which the California first string played most of the game. California Aggies — Fought to a standstill by a scrapping ball team from the California Agricultural College in the initial game of the season on Mackay Field, the Nevada Wolf Pack was tied nothing to noth- ing. The game was marred by many fumbles and penal- ties equally divided between the two teams. Neither team showed any great offensive power with the result that a fine exhibition of punting was furnished the large first home game crowd by Nevada ' s Haman and the Aggie ' s versatile Coombs. Both teams threw away scoring chances by poor handling of the ball on the soggy field. Tom Cashill, Silver and Blue veteran center, dropped back of the line in the closing quarter for a place kick at- tempt, but his try for three points and a win for his team was broken up by the Aggie line. T. CASHILL Center 157 After thf right siJe of the P.ick lijie iK:i.l opeiu ' d up this big- hole i)i tlic S:in Jose forvsard w.ill, Th.ii-p, fiillh.ick, cm be seen charging thrmigh tlie opening for a first down. FLOURNOY Halfback St. Mary ' s — Nevada 9 — St. Mary ' s 7! The sports world was dazzled by this victory over the highly rated Gaels. Early in the first quarter, Nevada took ad- vantage of a poor Gael punt. Starting on the opposi- tion ' s thirty-yard stripe, an organized aerial attack quickly placed the ball within a yard of the Mora- gan ' s goal. Two line smashes into the center of the Gael forward wall failed and then George Tharp, big Wolf fullback, crashed over for a touchdown. Cashill ' s kick for conversion failed. St. Mary ' s, gaining little in line plays in the second quarter, took to the air and a 35-yard pass was com- pleted for a touchdown. Kellog ' s try for the extra point was good, making the half-time score 7 to 6 for St. Mary ' s. The third quarter was featured by the Pack ' s sparkling defensive play. Russell Byington, small Ne- vada substitute guard, proved himself an iron man through his great defensive work in this period. In the waning seconds of the game, with his team still trailing, Tom Cashill, standing near mid-field, booted a drop-kick squarely between the uprights to give the Sage- brushers three points and a total of nine, enough points for the Nevadans to eke out a narrow 9 to 7 win. This victory brought the fighting Wolf Pack acclaim from the entire sporting world. University of California Ramblers — Encountering unlooked-for opposition in the second home game of the S ' I ' lic Cilitiirni.i R.iniblcr g line dii i.- is tciiipui-.n ily clii-ckcd by Jciliii I ' louniny, Sil cr and Blue half. H.iman, 37 and Sauer, 25, arc coming- to the assistance of the tackier. year, the Wolf Pack was defeated by the traveling- squad of the University of California, the Ram- blers, by a score of 7 to 0. The winning score came in the second quarter. Richarci Haman ' s punting was the sensation of the game. He averaged nearly 5 1 yards on each attempt. Untimely fumbles cost the Pack their two scoring chances. The game, played on a wet, slip- pery field, was a slow contest, with neither team showing any wealth of defensive or offensive strength. The visitors outgained the Nevadans, obtaining most of their yardage by means of the clever li ne smashing- ability of Moyer, a backfield man who played with the Bear varsity several weeks after his Nevada appearance. Flournoy, Cromwell, and Sauer in the Wolf Pack backfield, and Tapogna in the Nevada line, turned in good performances in their defensive work. The visiting eleven, composed of men of near varsity caliber from the Berkeley institution, was the outstanding visiting team of the home schedule. The Ramblers accounted for nearly all of their yardage through running formations. San Jose State — Displaying- an unsteady brand of football before a large Homecoming Day crowd. Univers- ity of Nevada ' s Wolf Pack bowed to a colorful San Jose State eleven to the tune of a ten to nothing score. The scores were made in the second and fourth quarters. A place kick by Simoni, left tackle of the State team, and an SllOWALTER Tackle 59 S.iucr, Wolt qiKirtLT, follows l;is iiiti-rrfieiuo through :i gap in the right side of tlic San Jose line in the Homecoming game. Ralph Havncs escorts him through the opening. BYINGTON Guard intcrcf ptcd pass from Nevada ' s Haman to this same visiting player, plus his conversion, accounted for the afternoon ' s scoring festivities. No alibis were needed — one Dario Simoni played a great game for the invaders. He played a fine defensive game and his alert movements gave this linesman the unusual distinction of scoring all of his team ' s points. Most of the Nevada players agreed that this veteran was one of the outstanding- visitors of the entire schedule, on defense or offense. Douglas McDow, flashy Wolf half, accounted for the majority of the yardage gained from scrimmage by the Sagebrush aggregation during the afternoon. College of Pacific — Ending whatever chances the Wolf Pack had of copping the Far Western Conference championship, the Bengals of the College of Pacific whipped the Nevadans in a night game played at Stock- ton by a score of 14 to nothing. The game was a list- less affair with both teams fumbling often. The second serious injury of the seascjn t(j be sustained by a Nevada player happened early in the opening quarter when George Tharp, Nevada ' s big full- back, was taken from the field with a serious back injury and several cracked ribs. Pacific ' s tricky spinners, aided by hard-fought, straight football, brought a touchdown in each of the second and third quarters. A blocked kick in the first quar- ter paved the way for Pacific ' s first score, while a fumbled punt recovered by Pacific on Nevada ' s five yard line gave 160 ■ ' T •fjJi ' KvA fS. m.- ' , . . . ' - , M .- ' aJ ' ' -. W.ilkiT, Cilitdini.i fullback, skirts the Pack ' s left end for n short gain. The only Nevada man who wasn ' t fooled by this tricky Bear reverse was Tom Morris, guard. the Tigers their chance to tally the second and final touchdown of the evening. High kicks, poorly handled by Nevada ' s backs who were not accustomed to playing under the arti- ficial lighting system, gave Pacific several breaks and kept the ball in Nevada territory most of the game. That the two teams were evenly matched was indicated by the fact that Pacific piled up ten first downs, aided materially by Nevada penalties, while the Wolf Pack marked up eight first downs for their evening ' s efforts. Chko State — A well drilled Chico State aerial attack, coupled with an accurate-kicking Wildcat back- field ace, spelled defeat for Nevada in the final home appearance of the year. The score of this farewell bat- tle was 9 to 6. No man on the field played the bang-up game that was credited to Captain Jenks of the invaders. When the Wolf line stiffened in the third quarter, Jenks drop- kicked his team to the narrow margin of victory. Chico opened the scoring five minutes after the game started, when a pass from Haynes to Bowe culminated a long march down the field to a touchdown and a tempor- ary lead. An enraged Nevada team drove back to score a touch- down on thirteen smashing line plays, ending when Haman passed to Carroll, who fell over the goal line. Incidentally, this was the Wolf Pack ' s only score on the home field for the entire season. The half score was 6-6. SAMUELSON Fullback McDOW Quarter W. CASHILL Guard 161 In the first home game of tlie season, tlic Cal Aggies put up a determined liglit to gain a scoreless tie. In tliis action sliot, tlie Aggie hall-carrier is heing stopped for no gain. DELLANOy End CROMWELL Quarter With half of the third quarter passed and Ne- vada line pn) ' ing t(j be too much of an obstacle, Jenks (jf Chico stood on the Nevada twelve-yard line and sent a drop-kicked ball through the up- rights for three points and put his team out into a 9 to 6 lead which they held for the remainder of the contest. The fourth quarter settled down into an old-fashioneci punting duel in which neither team did any considerable ground-gaining. Harvey Hill, playing his hnal home game in Nevada colors, made a conspicuous farewell by his clever end sweeps and off tackle plunges which com- prised most of the Wolf Pack ' s gains from scrimmage. Fresno State — The Wolf Pack of Nevada was plunged deeper into the cellar when Fresno State walked off the raisin center gridiron with a 33 to (J win in a Thanksgiving Day encounter. This, the final game (jn the schedule, found the Nevada team hard hit for reserve strength because of injuries. Nevada ' s Wolves, greatly hampered by the loss of two of its outstanding backfield men, Tharp and Haman, were no match for the slashing Bulldogs. The stars of the Teachers ' backfield. Van Osdel and Byrd, began their ground gaining tactics shortly after the opening of the first quarter and from then on there was no doubt as to the out- come of the game. Van Osdel went over the last Wolf line for two of his mates ' touchdowns. Byrd bore the brunt of the interference, taking Nevada men out with precision. Capitalizing on several Nevada fumbles, the Staters 162 i .j l . J ' , X. 1. H ilXiL :-fi F m;; Row. Horgnn, Showaltcr, Freudcnberg, Palmer, Smith, Carroll, Benson, Flournoy, McDow, Cromwell, Saner, Lommori. Second Row. Smallcy, Walker, Jones, B. Cashill, Tharp, Byington, Morris, Tinner, Becker, Robb, Lansdon, Hill, Haynes. Thini Ro:c: Hunting, Callahan, Allen, Wise, Haillen, Guild, Toqucro, Dcllanoy, A. Cashill, Cockrell, H.iman. ran up a 20 to lead by half time and then coasted through to an easy victory. The Wolf Pack did not threaten the State goal line once during the game. In the closing minutes of play the Wolves opened up a gallant last stand passing attack with Richard Sauer doing most of the throwing work. This attempt to score was short lived, however, as Cramer, a substitute Bulldog halfback, intercepted one of Sauer ' s thrusts to check the belated Nevada bid to break into the scoring column. The Nevada team appeared badly disorganized. Five veterans, John Flourney, Harvey Hill, Mar- vin Turner, Victor Carroll, and Tom Cashill, played their last game in a Nevada uniform in this contest. T ie Nineteen T hirty-Five Season — The 1935 Wolf Pack will be built around a large group of men who received their first varsity experience during the 1 934 season. Faced with the task of replacing five grad- uating veterans, Head Coach Mitchell called a spring practice session this semester and this early year train- ing will go a long way towards filling these gaps left by the veterans. Thirteen days after Mitchell takes charge of the team next fall, the Wolves journey to San Francisco to entertain St. Mary ' s. When these two teams face each other, the fire- works are very likely to start. The Sagebrushers will also need all the experience they gained during spring practice when they meet the University of San Francisco in Reno on October 1 2 . 163 Cl.iytiin I ' liiUips, Nc :k1.i giunl, follows joe Ki-lk-y ' s (7) shot to score a close uiitler field 111 tlie second ii.uriv of the St. Mary ' s series. Meade fails to stop the score. BASKETBALL SEASON GLUSOVrCH Guard PHILLIPS Guard (n fter showing great promise in breezing »-- - through several pre-season games with local teams, Nevada ' s Wolf Pack wound up with one of the potjrest rec(jrds in many years. Thrtjughout the year the Nevada hoopsters showed a tenciency to make an impressive first-half showing hut wouki fade badly in the closing mo- ments of the games. Coach J. E. " Doc " Martie ' s squad was hard hit by injuries several times, and was badly handicapped by the ineligibility of seven varsity players or one-half of the original squad. Nevada ' s system of play was also disrupted by the conference adoption of the no-tip-oif rule. Chko State — The Wolves opened the regular season by scoring an impressive 44 to 40 victory over Chico State. This win proved to be the Nevadan ' s only conference victory of the year. The visiting Wildcats came back in the closing minutes of the second game of the series and beat Nevada, 45 to 38. Bruce Gould, veteran center, chalked up 34 points in the two contests against Chico. San Jose State — At San Jose the Pack was nosed out by a 26 to 24 score in a very close game. The lead see-sawed back and forth until a last minute spurt put the Spartans ahead. The next night the Wolves were unable to hit their stride, and this, coupled with hard luck, resulted in a 40 to 25 ciefeat. GOULD Center 164 First Rozv. Jones, Glusovich, De La Mare, TrcgcUas, Kcllcy, Gray, Jensen (manager), Second Rozv: Tharp, Hadlcn, Tapogna, Gould, Phillips, Roguin, Martie (coach) House of David — Against the barnstorming House of David team, the Pack made an impressive showing in the first half, and when the period end- ed Nevada was in the lead. Late in the game the bewhiskered clowns brought forth all their trick plays and deceptive passes to overtake the Wolves, winning the colorful contest by a score of 37 to 27. The game we enlivened by frequent encount- ers between players and officials. One of the biggest crowds of the season packed the university gym. Fresno State — Fresno ' s fast-stepping five, which later captured the conference championship, took both games of a doubleheader from the Wolves in classy style. Nevada started strong in the first game and battled on even terms the first half with the Bulldogs. When Fresno ' s main team entered the contest, they soon snowed the tiring Nevadans under with clever passing and superior speed. The final score was 4+ to 36. The second night the Wolves appeared headed for a win, and maintained a big lead for the first half. The Bulldogs slowly forged into the lead after a nip-and- tuck battle, then a series of last minute baskets brought the score to 42-3 1 in favor of the Californians. Gould took high-point honors for Nevada, while De La Mare and Glusovich were outstanding performers. College of Pacific — Nevada was unable to hold the College of Pacific Tigers in either game of the series, al- though they put up courageous battles in both contests. In the first game the Wolves were trounced 33 to 26. GS KELLEY Forward DE LA MARE Forward TREGELLAS Forward Fiis Rii:r: C;ill,ih;in, McNii-ly, H.i ens, J!;iwJon, Park, Mickey, C ' iiiimti (concli). S,-cini,l Rij-:r: Urniti,i, Morris, Smallcy, Elliott, Quilici, Wood (m,in;igor). TAPOGNA Gii.ird JONES Forward GRAY Forward Nevada thi-catciK-d in the first half several times, but faded near the end of the contest. The Pack held the lead but once in the entire game. The final game was more thrilling and much closer. Nevada kept the lead throughout most of the first half, but in the final period the Bengals staged a scoring spree that brought them a 40— 1-3 victory. Gould was high point man of the first game while Kelley took individual scoring honors in the second contest. Broadzvay Clowns — While the " funniest team in America " was aniusing the biggest crowd of the season, the Nevada Wolf Pack was piling up enough points to take a 24 to 15 victory. This game was Nevada ' s second and last win of the year. The negro clowns displayed the most dazzling attack seen on the local court in many seasons. Nevada ' s second string held the dusky stars on even terms for the first half. In the final period the visitors were too tired to stop the offense of the Wolf regulars, who were working with speed and precision. The Clowns thrilled the audience with lightning-like pass- ing, and with flashy plays. Tregellas and Phillips were out- standing for the Pack. St. Mary ' s — The Galloping Gaels avenged their hu- miliating defeat on the gridiron by trouncing the Wolves in both ends of a double header series. Nevada opened up with a rush and outplayed the visitors for the early part of the first game. When the pow- 166 Finf Row: Zadow (manager), Johnson, McDow, Rodriqucz, Robb, Lockrldge, Fife. Second Rozc: Christian, Pine, Galloway, Foreniastcr, Lansdon, Carroll (coach). Third Row. Kennedy, Wallace, Kottke, Johnstone, Olson. erful St. Mary ' s offense got under way, the Wolf Pack was soon swamped under a 47 to 28 score. The second night Nevada again got off to a good start and for a while held a short lead. In the last half the Gaels commenced hitting the basket frequently aiid pulled away from the fighting Pack. With only a few minutes to go the Pack staged a desperate rally but were unable to overcome the tremendous lead of the Californians. The score was 54 to 26. California Aggies — After taking a first-quarter lead against the Mustangs, Nevada slumped badly anci was beaten by a 60 to 28 score. The Aggies were unstoppable and were sinking their shots from all angles of the court. Orv Tregellas took individual scoring honors for Nevada. The second night the Pack showed a complete reversal of form and forced the Aggies to the limit to eke out a close victory in the final game of the season. The Wolves were handicapped by the loss of Gould via the personal foul route shortly after the start. Ne- vada put on a courageous come-back in the closing moments of the game, but was nosed out by 40-34 score. Gould brought his season total to 1 34 points. The Nineteen Thirty-Five Season — Martie should have a dandy ball club next year, since none of this season ' s squad will be lost by graduation. If those men whe were ineligible to play return to the squad next January, the hoop mentor will have an abundance of material with which to work. ROGUIN Center H,- DLEN Guard A 167 THARP Guard H irvcy Hill and Ross Hart hrcivc in far alicad of the Cajifornia Aggie sprinteis in tiie 220-yard dash during the meet with the Mustangs in Reno, which was won hy Ncvaihi. TRACK SEASON LEONARD Mile THEIS Discus HILL Sprinter g)oach C. L. " Brick " Mitchell ' s track and field ' squad made a creditable showing during the 1934 season, winning one dual meet, losing one, and turning in a fair performance at the con- ference meet. The most outstanding showing of the year was made in the California Aggie meet in Reno. Ten men were awarded Block N sweaters at the end of the season. These included Roy Cald- well Ole Theis, Ralph Hromadka, Lynn Gerow, Ross Hart, Samuel Arentz, Leland Ward, Cecil Stowell, Harvey Hill, and Paul Leonard. Chico State — Although they broke five existing meet records, the Nevada tracksters lacked enough man power to defeat Chico State ' s cinder path artists. The Wildcats took the meet by a score of 80 to 50. The outstanding Nevada performers were the veterans Paul Leonard and Harvey Hill. Leonard smashed the meet record in the mile run with the fast time of 4:33, and also captured first place in the two mile with ease. Hill took the 100-yard dash in the record smashing- time of 9.6. He followed up this achievement with a new record of 21.7 in the 220, and then placed third in the high jump to gather a total of 11 points in the meet. Other members of the Wolf Pack who broke meet records against Chico were Ole Theis, who heaved the discus out 1 3 1 feet, and Ross Hart, who broad-jumped 22 feet 2 inches. 68 Ralph Hromadka takes the second set of hurdles on oven terms with :i fust field of entrants from coast colleges at the Far Western Meet held in Sacramento last spring. Call forma Aggies — The Wolf Pack swamped the California Aggies by a 93 to 37 score, allowing the visitors but three first places. Ross Hart, Nevada star, took individual scor- ing honors in the meet, winning both the high jump and broad jump, and placing second in both the sprints. Harvey Hill captured hrst place in both the 1 00 and 220-yard dashes in fast time. Paul Leonard had but little difficulty in annexing the mile race, and Sam Arentz finished first in the two mile run. Lynn Gerow, Ole Theis, and Marvin Turner scored a clean sweep in the shot put, while Theis took a first in the discus. Cecil Stowell won the javelin, and Roy Caldwell annexed first place in the pole vault. Nevada also swept the half mile race, with Lee Ward, Frank Leonard, and Paul Leonard finishing in that order. The visitors conceded the relay to Nevada because of lack of entrants. Far Western Conference — The University of Ne- vada took fourth place in a field of classy entrants at the Far Western Conference meet, held at Sacramento and won by Fresno State. The few Wolves wh o entered the meet garnered twelve and a half points. Paul Leonard finished second in the mile behind Hotchkiss of Fresno, who smashed the conference record. Leonard ' s time was also better than the former record. n the two mile race the rangy Nevadan took second place. Harvey Hill annexed second place in the 100-yard dash. 169 HROMADKA Hurdles HART Sprinter WARD Half-mile F o7 Rozc: Worn (m:innger), McNr.bney, Richardson, Gcrow, Ward, Havens, Leonard, McDow, |(ihiis(in, G ' lunkc. Si-cu)id Rotv. Richards,, licst, Cobh, Ciininiings, Jolinstiiiic, M.iuk ' , Carvillc, Zadow. STOWELL Shotpiit GEROW. .Shdtpiit CALDWELL Pole Vault and then finished foui ' th in the 22(1. Ross Hart tied for second place in the high jump, which was won by Walter Marty of Fresno, present holder of the world ' s record in this event. Nineteen Thirty-Five Track — Coach " Brick " Mitchell ' s track and Held squad will be badly hand- icapped in the 1935 season by the loss of several men on whom Nevada was counting heavily for points. Ross Hart, versatile athlete who was a stand- by of the team last year, did not return to Nevada this year. Harvey Hill, who has been Nevada ' s leading- sprinter for three seasons, is unable to compete because of poor health. These two men were usually able to account for about a third of their team ' s points. Several outstanding performers on last year ' s powerful frosh team did not return to the university this season. Although held back by adverse weather conditions and a poor track this spring, the Nevada squad gives promise of developing some individual stars. Several sophomores will bolster the squad and may give sensational showings later this season. The lettermen who form the nucleus of the 1 935 team are Paul Leonard, distances, Lynn Gerow, weights, and Lee Ward, in the middle distances, Dale Hart, quarter- miler, and Roy Caldwell in the pole vault. On the basis of his showing last season, Leonard will make a strong bid for a new conference record this year. 170 Kneeling: Leone, Hcrz, Bnwiin, Mixjrc, W.inke, Voorlicis. S ,ii!i i)tg: Scr.inton (C ' n.icli), Prnnty, V.iccliin.i, JEllldt, Tlipoyll.i. TENNIS SEASON Qjvrevada ' s tennis team began strenuous workouts •- early in April in preparation for the current season, with eighteen aspirants trying out for the varsity. At the conclusion of a ladder system, by means of which a player was privileged to challenge either of the two ranking players above him, Coach Scranton announced that the following men were to compose the 1 935 squaci: James Herz, Walter Bowrin, Anthony Leone, Leonard Voorhies, Vernon Tapogna, Craig Moore, Irvin Wanke, and Jack Elliott. Of these Bowrin, Tapogna, and Wanke are lettermen of last year ' s squad. Circle " N ' s " with white sweaters are awarded by the associated students to participants who have won at least one match in intercollegiate competition. The three ranking players who compete in the Far Western Con- ference meet are automatically eligible for the award. Matches arranged this year included Chico State college in Reno and several matches with the Reno Ten- nis Club. Tentative matches have been arranged with the University of San Francisco at the bay city and with the College of Pacific at Stockton. Last year the Nevada team enjoyed a highly suc- cessful season, defeating both Chico State and College of Pacific in intercollegiate matches. Nevada showed up well m the Far Western tennis meet held last spring in Sacramento. Last year ' s lettermen include Sam, Elli- ott, Clark, Bowrin, Tapogna, and Wanke. CHESTER SCRANTON Conch 171 MuAgiA ■ifc ' ■ ■ 5 ' 1 5M ' Ti f- | ikg[ 9H F V,5 Row. Congdon, Watson, Seg-crblooin, MacDonald, Lemon, Meyer, Barton, Oakcy, W. Gravcllc. Second Rn-u-: Bun] (Coach), Metten, Nash, Young, Spitz, Aznarez, F. Hill, Everett, Powell, Caldwell (Coach). Tliird Row. H. Gravelle, Stewart, Smith, Dorsey, Evans, Cavanaugh, Kcpl. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL ( ' TXhls year only two games were played by the Fresh- mail footbal] team. Instead, scrimmages were held with the varsity team in order to acquaint the yearlings with Nevada tactics. A vacancy created by Chester Scran- ton who resigned as Freshman coach, was filled by Sea- born CaldwcJl. Coach Caldwell was a former Nevada student and played on the varsity in 1929 and 1931. On November 3 the Cubs played the strong Lassen County Junior College to a scoreless tie on Mackay field. Both teams were hampered during the game by a strong wind that nullified several scoring efforts. Unfortunately for the Freshmen, Rodriguez, Powell, and Basta, three stars, were unable to play. The rest of the squad, how- ever, showed up to advantage with McDonald, Spitz, Smith, Nash, and Stewart doing excellent work in the line. Segerbloom, Metten, Lemmon, and Kepi played exceptional football in the backfield. On November 1 7 the yearlings again met Lassen J. C. as a preliminary to the Nevada-Chico game. Al- though bothered by a rain storm the Freshmen over- whelmed their opponents, scoring nineteen points to nothing for Lassen. The Freshman team was composed of many indi- vidual stars from over the state. Prominent on the team were: Lemmon, Kepi, Rodriguez, Segerbloom, Basta, Powell, Gravelle, Smith, Stewart, Nash, Metten, and Varnum. SEABORN CALDWELL Coach 172 First Ro:v: Gdiiim (Manajjcr), Lea cr, Barnes, Vuich, Leighton, Cavanaugli, Engbluni, Duniont. Siimnl Ro c: Waitc, Aziiarci-, E t ictt, Molcr, L. Young-, Winters, Williamson, Murphy. Third Ro!v: Falcioni, Gravellc, Metten, Kennedy, Stark, E. Young, Kamachi, Scranton (Coach). FRESHMAN BASKETBALL „ ,1 laying a full schedule of games, the Freshman ' ' basketball team upheld the excellent reputation of last year ' s LVosh, dropping only three games out of fifteen scheduled. Ably coached by Chester Scranton, the team was well drilled in fundamental plays. Of the three losses to high schools two were to Sparks and one to Carson City. Beginning the season on January 11, the Frosh won from Stewart 35-17. The following night Reno High School was defeated 28-16. On January 15, Yerington dropped a game to the Cubs 27-14. January 1 8 Sparks drubbed the Freshmen 21-16. Revengeful the Cubs next night beat Lovelock, 30-26. Another upset on January 26 gave Carson 2 1 and Nevada 1 5. On February 7. Yerington lost again 26-14. The first victory over Gardnerville, February 15, ended 32-14. The next night Virginia City lost 30-26. One week after the first defeat Gardnerville lost again 36-16. The last game and the most thrilling was on February 23, when Sparks staged a last minute comeback to defeat the year- lings by only one point, the score being Sparks, 32, and Freshmen, 3 1 . One game was won by the Frosh in the series with the Junior Varsity Whites, though the Whites had defeated the underclassmen twice before. The basketball team is composed of former high school stars. Several of the players were particularly out- standing and will probably get places on the varsity teams. Freshmen numerals were awarded to 22 men. CHESTER SCRANTON Coach 173 F rs Row. JSunip, Kv-iinaJil, Milk-r, Murpli ' , IJiiniDiit, Rujiyc-rnll, Wilson, Crui-l, ll.nid. Sfiiind Row: Vuicli, Dukes, Aznarc , Knghlom, Lcmvit, Jt.iirctt, Mnlcr. FRESHMAN TRACK he 1934 Freshman track team was a fast, well- balanced outfit. It concluded one of the most suc- cessful seasons ever experienced by a Nevada Frosh squad by completing the schedule undefeated. The present year ' s track team was materially aided by the influx of these tracksters with their promising abilities. The first meet of the Frosh track season was the annual interclass event, where they won a decisive vic- tory, scoring sixty-nme pomts. Outstanding perform- ances were those of Haman, Richards, and McDow. Haman took four first places and broke two university records. In the interfraternity meet the next week the Freshmen showed up brilliantly. Competing for their various fraternities they scored clean sweeps in the high hurdles, relay, pole vault, and low hurdles, and took most of the places in the broad jump, shotput, 100 and 220-yard dashes, high jump, and javelin. The following- week the squad won over Reno and Yerington high schools by a score of 76, 24, and 25. They took twelve out of a possible fourteen first pilaces. Haman, Smith, and Smalley showed up especially well in the weights. Mangum, Richards, Segerbloom, and Robb accounted for a majority of their team ' s points. In the closing- meet of the year the yearlings won a four cornered dual despite the absence of several freshmen mainstays. They garnered forty-eight points leaving Susanville with forty-three and one-third points. Reno was t hird. C. L. MITCHELL Coach 174 N T R A M U R A L Silver, then Dobbin . . . both to pass from favor. But change with- in change makes history repeat. . . Dobbin to return under glossy hood . . . and sihcr to ascend to greater heights with a new ch ' , a new deal. Peach and Nell display their championship baJmintun form. The varsity hockey squad cross sticks peacefully, while Norma Jean, runner-up, and Sarah, Champ, pose before the final match. The varsity basketball and volleyball teams get " shot " in the gym. IVIiss Sameth and Mrs. Simas wonder how long their charges can hold that double handstand. 176 Tlie Theta swimming team and tiic Tri Dclt haskethall team that went to town while the Sarge was taking his riding class triddity-trotting. Look Out! The dead eye Robin Hoods are looking for moving targets. If they miss, the varsity riflewomen will get you sure. The Gamma Phi ' s and Pi Phi ' s clean up in swimming and volleyball. 177 Tlic men icnlly went in for their sports this year, with the Signi.i ] ' hl ' s t.iking the tr.ick cup last spring and the A. T. O. ' s coming; in first in the cross-couiitr ' ,iiul horseshoe doubles. Tlie Phi Sig ' s ball club sc|uints into the sun, and Robb waits hopefully for tlie pill tliat Leonard lifts into the ozone. Hand almost beats the cross-countrv record. Bu-ru swats one. 178 Sigma Phi Sigma ' s handball team and Sigma Nu ' s volleyball team take all comers. Carter pitches a mean horseshoe for Lincoln Hall, but the Taus get the copper stein at the bean feed last spring. Then we have Voorheis, handball singles champ, and below, the Sigma Nu basketball team. Christian bangs a hot grounder one afternoon. 179 %v ■f 4t ;f I? ' 0 .- 1 III " 0 GAUv. t i SNAPSHOTS As always, the great picture them- selves the reincarnation of fancy ' s hero. The spirit roaming over deeds never done ... a human trait to wish that days had not moved on, and opportunity still beckoned. Here cunic tlie Icturs. H.irxcy puts i ne (i cr on J i " ot. LL-lK-iib.iiKT. Flournoy talks it over with the officials. The team gets otl the train. Ward and the boys really rally. Above the Journal Press is a " Sooner " ' Club meeting-. A tnickload of Hall kind of st idents. Publicity Carr in his Slie-Jinks outfit. The Ruckus cist. Celebr.iting our St. Mary ' s win. The si-iiidis cniss the quad, and enter the gym. A speech at the memorial hriuii. Lieut. Wilcox connects in the senior-t ' .icidty game. Sallie ' s blrthdiy. The new and old proxies shake. Senator I ' ittman, Dr. Clark ,ind " Doc " Martie after Commencement exercises. The honorary board of isiturs inspects tlie campus. Si Feemster ' s smoke ball. The gallery cheers m.idly, as the frosh and suphs do bloody battle in the tire rush. " Watch the bubble, boys " says Prof. Bixby. Nevada Day Queen A narez and her consorts. Just four good pals. A portion of a Pan-Hell tc.i. Our tumblers who put on some good acts this year. " Gussie " and " La " .It work. I ' rexy Jim goes in the moat, just on general principles. « I Assist, lilt tr.ick managers keep check on where Gerow puts the slnit. " Hurry up! I ' m cold, " say the Thcta swimmers. DeGroot and " Brick " sliakc after the Homecoming game. " No miil totl:iy " . A practice swim at Moana. Football assistant managers, with pipes .ind dog. DeKinder climbs out of the moat Red Jensen ' s g mg of H.I ' , managers. The facultv athletes go in for badminton. A story in pictures of Honiecomiiii; Da - — The I ' i J ' hi ' s exhibit the M.akriy St.ituc. ' I ' Ir- crnss-country r:icc ht-gins. hiuilirc .is plenty w.irni. The SAE The TriT)elt prize flu, it. Speakers at the rally. IJand capers. Checking; in. The Sigm.i Nu entr ' . Frolic hackst.iije. Xev.iJa ' s twins. ' Ihe Lambda Chi Tooner llle prize winner. Journalism plus. The Intcrnntloiial Relations Cluh witli a relation. Jack Hughes in an uplifting endeaxor — Ra!i ! Rah! The I ' ress Club renienibers Mark Twain. Just The Cub. Three new Honor Roll members. What, no dance? Mikado Deming had the finished touch of an artist (Japanese). Mardi Gras. High school editors of Nevada as guests of the Press Club. .m.. :: Jk - m Jt i ' Costuines g-.ilorc, at tiic M.ickay Day Whiskerino dance. The Block " N " waits while the frosh partake. Mildren reveals his West Point smile, and the boys line up for Mackay Day to check their facial foliage. " Doc " rakes a few leaves in doing his bit. Queen-picker Dick Powell. S.illic receives a box of candy at tlie luncheon. The bleachers get tlicir Mackay Day swabbing. Phi Kappa Phi initiates. Watch that barrel! Size, of course, makes no difference in the beard. Johnson and Hartman, ' 34 Gold medalists. Mackay Day assortment of cups (with winners). Work? — Oh, yes, the faculty cleaned the courts and the frosh painted the " N " . Paul Leonard finishes tlie two-mile. Caugiit unaware at the " N " . Craig " seems topheavy. Hart gashes his leg at Sacramento. Dr. Young spreads a little white paint. The hand stunt Homecoming Day. " And the farmer " . More Mardi Gras costumes. T!ie Frosh Glee seems to be crowded. The snow didn ' t stop these LHA boys. J.D. peddles a little si|uash. ADVERTISEMENTS Dewey Captures Manila. The headlines .lell the papers, but the ads pay the hills. The forest, mak- ing- a gift of herself, that we may all know that Silver has again returned to her rightful throne. 2TILLWATER FALLON SALT WELLS SAND SPR NGS CARSON urc ountu )hurchill is the Jcading agricultural county in Nevada and embraces the larger portioji of the government Newlands irrigation district. Fallon turkeys and Hearts of Gold canteloupes grown in this area are favored from the Pacific coast to the Atlantic for their superior quality. More than five hundred of the seven hundred farms are provided with modern equip- ment such as water pressure systems, electricity and attractive homes. Fallon, Churchill county seat, is one of the more important highway centers of Nevada. Paved roads radiate in five directions including the Lincoln highway and the Pacific Northwest-Los Angeles all-winter route. The Churchill county high school is Nevada ' s second largest with an impos- ing building and two blocks of campus. The consolidated grade school dis- trict ranks among the best in the nation. Nine church organizations are active. 192 UmBOLDT COUNTY . ' umboldt County has a population of 3795 people, with Winnemucca, which has a population of 2000, as the county seat. This county is in northern Nevada, next to the Oregon line, between Washoe and Elko coun- ties. Among the important industries are, mining, cattle and sheep uidustries, and agriculture. National, Buckskin, Happy Creek, and Adelaide are noted for silver and gold mining. The Southern Pacific and Western Pacific Rail- ways, as well as the Mctory Highway, pass through Winnemucca. An im- portant connecting link between Nevada and Idaho, is the I. O. N. Cutoff, which is a highway now being constructed between Winnemucca and Boise, Idaho. The exports of tlumboldt County are gold, silver sulphur, wool, hides, sheep, cattle, and agricultural products. 193 (r ' p ffers unexcelled opportunities in li e stock, farming, and mining. It — is crossed by two transcontinental railroads and a national highway, and is close to good markets . . . Lovelock Valley, the principal farming sec- tion, has ideal soil and raises finest quality alfalfa and grain. The Reclamation Service is now building a dam on the Humboldt River to store 1 66,0 00 acre feet of water for irrigation, assuring future prosperity. This will be com- pleted in 1 936. The City of I ovelock is the county seat and is situated in the midst of the Valley. Is a fine little city with good schools, fine mountain water and nice homes . . . The gold and silver mines of Pershing County have produced many millions of wealth. The largest tungsten mine in America and the only duortierite mine in the world are situated in this county. Quicksilver, antimony, lead, pottery clays and polishing materials abound. 194 Situated on the slopes of Mt. Da idson, lies the most unusual Ghost City in America. Virginia City in 1876, had a p(;pulation of 40,000, the lode having heen discoverctl, January 20, 1859. Fnm the output of this remarkable lode, Virginia Citv was able to finance the government in Civil War Days . . . The Comstock Lode extends from the Utah mine on the north to the Alta on the s:,uth and the entire distance of about four miles can be tra ersed undergrounil, without once having come to the surface. There are 600 miles of underground workings. Tlie deepest shaft is the Combination, which goes down 3,262 feet. The deepest workings are the Mexican winze, which are about 3,300 feet. Sutro tunnel and its laterals, are nine miles long, and tap the central part of the lode at a depth of 1,650 feet . . . The total output to date is $900,000,000, $500,000,000 in silver and $400,000,000 in gold . . . Located but 28 miles from Reno, via Gieger Grade, 14 miles from Carson Cit ' , and 28 miles from Glenbrook, Lake Tahoe; Virginia City provides a great historical and remininscent pleasure for tourists as well as Nevada residents. 195 DIBSTNE-R. County ' Carson Xhe area ot Washce County is 6,521 square miles, with a population of 27,1 5S. Reno, the count seat, has a population of 18,529; Sparks, with its railroad sh ip, ajul teiminal, is second largest anel has a population ot 4,508. The basic industries in this territor are mining, agriculture and the production of livestock and lumber ... In the vicinity of Reno and Sparks approxmiately 35,000 acres of land are under cultivation and the more im- portant crops consKst of alfalfa, potatoes, grains, onions and garden crops. The dairy- ing and poultr - raising industries are rapidh growing in importance . . . Washoe Count ' has an excellent highway system ofFording tlirect routes from the East and all J ' acitic Coast p;)ints. Reno is the center of the Nevada Highway system and an important diversion point for the entire West and Intermountain region. The University of Ne ' ada is locatetl in Reno. 196 w J 227 i V. a.. »A t J S -»2 , 2;t g " 25.-« - siM. J 3--v - ' Zcki S -t - . i:: . ' 197 Ca. ' tt-Ki - «-«rwrvS. J - ( - r , - , c . .t eA ' ( . - i u vwl x ■ 198 (X y £ul J— . - yl { : a.. . l i a - I . ■ ' r £., .. -cJ aM A y .D. V7 AfJ ' J -3v 199 5hk ,tr tf n rr 779. Y t aah. HohcirtEstdtc Compel us LUMBER AND MILL WORK QiKility I ' u ' krd li II (Irurr to ph ' tnr Office, Mill and Yard: Park Street Near Fourth Phone 6189 Reno, Nevada Compliments of Nevada-Ca lifomia Fast Freight RENO— SAN FRANCISCO Dial 8184 Express Service at Freight Rates The MOLLOY COVERS on THIS ARTEMISIA were handled by BABCOCK COVER COMPANY 41 1 E. 91st St. Los Angeles R. HERZ BRO., Inc. Jt-wck-rs Mutches . Diumondi . Silver-u Serving the University Since 1885 287 N. Virginia St. Reno U. S. Government Inspected for Your Protection MOUNTROSE BRAND NEVADA PACKING COMPANY — 2i RENO y h . ' " ■ h J 200 «BT T - w -w -w - " w -w -w w ■w -w ■w -w ■w w -w -w ■ w ' w w r ■ ■w ■w ■w — w ■w w ■w w w ■■ ■■ ■ ■ • ■ ■ ■y - y ' - y -r — y - - r -w -y - v - - UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Sixt --ScC( iul " ' car FALL OPENING, AUGUST 26, 19J5 Courses in Agriculture ami Home Economics n the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A Witle Ran j:e of Courses in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Courses in Mining Engineering ami Metallurgy, Mechanical Electrical and Ci ' il Engineering, in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses in Education, Elementar antl . d anced, in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION of the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES For catalog and other iiifortnatiofi, address THE PRESn)ENT UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada 201 K- " " - ,1 Paffratf) tubio Fred W. McElwain, Proprietor ' Individuality in Portraiture )? OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 1935 ARTEMISIA TELEPHONE 3532 no W. SECOND STREET RENO 202 ■ R " r «r T i ,,,,,, r ,,,.,,,,,, r , r, r, r , r ,, r ,,,, r , r ., r, r , , ' " " ;?? Modernly Equipped for the Production of Fine Printing I Hlll RENO PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS • PUBLISHERS BINDING • RULING • ENGRAVING Telephone 5642 129-131 North Center Street - - Reno, Nevada -Si 203 Phdfiigniph Ay R- Brrinuin Our new " Canvas " effect. A creation of the Commercial Art Engraving Co. from a straight untouched glossey print . . . The reproduction plates in this volume were produced in the plant of the Commercial Art Engraving Co. of Los Angeles, California. 204 fW ' W COMPLIMENTS OF UNITED MOTORS INSURED CARRIERS DAILY SERVICE 6 SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO RENO i - K ' " " ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,, MAJESTIC GRANADA WIGWAM Under Direction of T. D. Jr. ENTERPRISES -Ji 205 Character As exemplified in the actions and ideals that w(_)n this State of Nevada for the West inspux ' s the policies of this institution ! " You ' ll Appreciate This Policy of Square-Dealing T lis Is a Store W here You U Like to Shop J. C. PENNEY CO., INC. ' ' Rruo ' s Buurst Store ' ' Ernest F. Peterson anci [(je K. Snelson, (J-icners In the Very Heart of the City One Block from Union Square FIELDING HOTEL GEARY AND MASON STREETS SAN FRANCISCO P ' vcry Room With Bath Rates— Single $2.00, $2.50 Double $2.50, $3.00 ' J vin l eds $.).()(), $150 Special Rates to U. of N. StLuleiits 206 SIERRA BEER YOUR BRER— Brezve i anil Bottled for Nevadans in RENO by u . 1 —n vr -« THE UNION ICE COMPANY You can depend on the Union Ice Man to deliver crystal-clear, scored (full-weight) ice . . . regularly and systematically ... in a non-drip canvas bag. Phone Reno 5145 You can save money on both ice and food -with a scientific, up-to-the- minute gleaming white, metal ICE Refrigerator. Low prices. Easy terms. See our display. Verdi Highway RENO i - Here you will find a complete stock of SORORITY and FRATERNITY JEWELRY Qiiisherg Jewelry Qo. 133 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada — ;y -— -;« Cd " " " Severa I ' ' Degrees " of Greater Savifigs SEARS, ROEBUCK CO. .si K ti 207 n " - ■n OVERLAND HOTEL Reno, Nevada Owned a fid perated by WILLIAM M. KEARNEY andN. SORGE students and Parents Welcome -, ' ' r= Dial 6292 Spina Sons NEVADA SHOE FACTORY Nevada ' s Leading Shoe Repairing and Dyeing Establishment Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention 1st Sierra Sts. Reno, Nev. " Commercial Shoe Shop SHOE Repairing, Shining- Dyeing Dial 5802 J. D. Granata 270 Sierra St. •- •--- -- CURTIS STUDIO Commeixial Photos and Portraits The Studio tha is keeping puce -zvith the ti)}ies. Modern Styles in Portraiture -li n t 208 TS (saxsEa RENO LAUNDRY TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Blankets, Lace Curtains Flat Work, Wet Wash Finish Work, Clothing TELEPHONE 5 4 7 1 The Riverside C. y. Sadlier, Manager Hotel Qolden Prank Golden, Manager ' 1 he ahoN ' e hotels are owned and operated by the RENO SECURITIES COMPANY Geo. Wingfield, President ------ --— - - a - n . s k ARMANKO STATIONERY CO. " The College Book Store " Text Book Depository for University of Nevada Fountain Pens and Pencils Artist Materials Drawing Instruments Supplies Pennants — Table Runners Corona and Silent Corona Type- writers, and a complete line of COLLEGE SUPPLIES 152 North Virginia Street Phone 3148 Reno, Nevada HOTEL ..NEVADA.. Ely, Nevada W. S. ELLIOT, Manager NEW — CLEAN FIREPROOF ! Rates are moderate and service par-excellent. Every room is an outside room, thus assuring you of cool, comfortable accom- modations. Information Headquarters for the Traveler Affiliated with A. A. A. Hotel Greeters of America and A.H.A. " 209 -51 K CoDipl ' ni ents of . . . Smith -Peterson Co. Masonry Contractors Mackay SchooJ of Mines Agricultural Building Artemisia Hall QUALITY BRICKWORK CONCRETE AGGREGATE . u J° ' :n Tr LAUNDRY 440 en ' l ' ' fro ' d St Deno,H»K Home of ESnH Send your cleaning with your Laundry 7,oric Cleaned Clothes . . . . . . Stay Clean J,o}iger Phone 4178 440 E. Second St., Reno, Nev. C om plitni ' its of SIERRA PACIFIC POWER COMPANY ■ : H. MOFFAT CO. WHOLESALE : BUTCHERS : Buye) •J of Nevada Livestock • 3rd St X ' ct and Arthur Avenue ; ; San L ' rancisco, California ; 21U COMMERCIAL HOTEL ELKO, NEVADA HEADQUARTERS FOR MINING MEN NEWTON CRUMLEY Proprietor " Established 1895 RENO MERCANTILE COMPANY COMMERCIAL AT SIERRA — ?i r. ' ANY ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT NEEDED CALL SHEARER ELECTRIC, INC. Authorized GENERAL ELECTRIC DEALER Phone 3572 JACK HOWELL Graduate of the U. of N. WATCH THE FORDS GO BY CALAVADA AUTO COMPANY UNIVERSITY AT FOURTH z t ! i h 2 i 211 PATERSON ' S for Style . t Popular Prices 5? " T ' he Qolo HI dl APARTMENTS ROOMS GEO. T. CROSBY, Mgr. Phone 3181 Cor. West and 1st Sts., Reno, Nev. CENTRAL TAXI Phone 4181 Phone stand Opposite Hotel Golden Sedan Service--Day and Night Southworth 6?Kinnikin Agents REMINGTON RAND, INC. A. G. SPALDING BROS. Phone 4511 241 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada - .n I ' Jl take that M edicine if it ' s fro HILP ' S ..... Zi HUMPHREY SUPPLY COMPANY Wholesale BUTCHERS GROCERS 645 Sierra Street — Reno, Nevada -;« ? f ' " " " N Full line of Miss Saylor ' s Chocolates Light Lunches and Drinks Our Specialty Cigars, Tobacco and Cigarettes Billiard Parlors 210 N Virginia St. Dial 8825 The Journal Press Geo. E. Knauth PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS Pcrsofinl Service Phones 4121 and 4122 Direct Phone 7811 Journal Bldg., 128 N. Center Street :2i iZ 1 ?. m rf ■r ■ ■ T - ■ r-r1 ■ TT J3- CAP AND GOWN COMPANY of California 948 Santee Street Los Angeles, California COLLIER Tractor and Equipment Company Caterpillar Tractors, Harvesters, Road Graders and Auto Patrols Logging Arches and Equipment Snow Plows Agricultural Implements 502 E. 4th Street DIAL 6107 Belz Prescription Pharmacy 231 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Reno ' s Exclusive Pharmacy Domestic and Imported — Drugs, Chemicals, Pharmaceuticals, Per- fumes, Toilet Requisites — Imported Kent ' s London House Brushes $5.00 to $100.00. " Only the Best " . Francis J. Belz, Prop., U. of N. ' 03 Phone 7581 Underwood Elliott Fisher Co. 150 N. Va. St., Reno, Nevada Phone 8161 See the New Noiseless, and all other late models of UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS THOS. HUSTON, Nevada Rep. Western Cigar Co. Wholesale CIGARS, CIGARETTES, TOBACCO, CANDIES, GUM AND BEVERAGES Phone 3301 333 E. 2nd St. P. 0. Box 758 Reno, Nevada HENLEY SCOTT General Agents Nevada Fire Unde i " wi-iters Occidental Insurance Company Occidental Indemnity Company Pacific National Fire Ins. Co. Western Assurance Company American Bonding Company 108 E. 2nd St. Reno, Nevada ?i Ut -yi yt - CRESCENT CREAMERY CREAM — BUTTER — CHEESE COTTAGE CHEESE PASTEURIZED MILK Telephone Reno 4106 West and Third Sts. — Reno, Nevada n T)iii itv Qcilc Shoppe " Our Name Describes Our Baked Goods " 27 W. 2nd St. Reno, Nevada -« - ;i 213 Hotel CALIFORNIAN Cor. ' ra l()r and O ' FarrcU Radio in Rooms — Showers in Baths Afternoon Tea Daily — Evening Concerts — Coffee Shop and Dining Room — One $2, $2.50, Two $3, $3.50 SAN FRANCISCO K- T ' aragon Qleaners LADIES ' and GENTS ' GARMENTS We Call For and Deliver Phone 6231 226 Sierra St. li . CLOVER VALLEY LUMBER CO. Phone 3197 401 E. 6th Street Reno, Nevada TAITS CASH MARKET QUALITY MEATS U -- ' -- ' - - ' --- 237 Sierra Street bSi K vg F - ■ K — - THE BETTER ICE CREAM Velvet Ice Cream Company Telephone 4623 629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada ty -- -. -« i Nevada Photo Service J ' hone 3792 253 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada =f=it= i Compliments of GRAND CAFE " 77;r p fuf to rat (if try the iollcj f flinuc " o Dial 6851 33 E. 2nd St. Reno, Nevada -in rt- -57 The Q ne Q Company HanihurLrers, Chili, ' Eamales Steak Dnmers, Fountain Cigarettes and Drinks u: - U li 214 ' - n ii± K The T.J. Cardoza Company Ltd. Manufacturing Stationers Bookbinders Paper Rulers Phone SUtter 1636 511-521 Howard St., San Francisco TRIANGLE PRODUCE COMPANY Wholesale FRLTIT and PRODUCE Agents for BUDWEISER BEER Phone 5172 575 E. Fourth St. Reno, Nevada ' --?r? CORDUROY TROUSERS FLANNEL SLACKS ON SALE AT ALL LEADING STORES Washoe County Title Guaranty Company TITLE INSURANCE AND ESCROWS C. H. KNOX, Manager 27 E. 1st. Street Reno, Nevada SCOTT MOTORS LTD. Disti ' ibutors Olds — Pontiac — Buick Cadillac — La Salle A car from $865 up, F.O.B. Reno . ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,, , , . - JERSEY FARM MILK COMPANY S. W. MURRAY, Proprietor Quality, Purity and Cleanliness «- Phone 8301 Reno, Nevada ? Vr.v that " Pause to Refresh " When ' J ' hirst ' , Just Say, " COCA-COLA " Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Phone 7331 Reno, Nov. Tiny ' s Waffle Shop Our Specialties: WHOLE WHEAT WAFFLES STEAKS and CHOPS Silex Coflfee Phone 8644 235 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada k: 215 ■ n LOVEJOY NOVELTY COMPANY 1 - FOODS, GROCERIES, VEGETABLES and MEATS Taste lictter When J ' lirchascd at CONANT ' S Pay Packit u TS- " - ■ ■ K- GOOD FOOD and DRINKS Western Milk Depot Jim Coppin Louise Di ' on FRENCH CLEANERS P arisian Dye Works Co. , 20 E. 2nd St. Phone 4187 r Wd t t±ty Jt= ■n js -— Years ago your Grandmother said : " It ' s cheaper in the end to calP ' - — PEARL UPSON SON u ., RENO PRESS BRICK COMPANY BUILDING BRICK and FUEL OIL A. J. CATON, ' 04, President Mgr. U,- " « re- CALIFORNIA MARKET 351 N. Virginia St., Reno, Nevada Independent Independent House of Quality A complete food store, owned and operated by Nevada boys. Where quality, service, and economy prices rule. Phone 5179 " «- Holsteinl Ik MODEL DAIRY Dial 3581 Federal and State Accredited 216 l First National Bank IN RENO Main Office Second and Virginia Streets Reno, Nevada Branches at First and Virginia Streets — Reno Carson City • — Winnemucca Tonopah Commercial — Savings — Trust Safe Deposit Valuts • Tc " - - - - ■ Compliments of Reno Blacksmith Shop Inc. J. Ginocchio A. Ginocchio STRUCTURAL STEEL AND ORNAMENTAL CONTRACTORS Telephone 3671 234 Chestnut St. Reno, Nevada T?= y?- 7f MONARCH CAFE Pederson Bros. Quality Foods A balanced meal is important to Health Phone 4253 " THE MARCH OF TIME " Through fifty years — ever progress- ing — 11 Jobbing Houses — California and Nevada — 17 Shipping Stations all commodities in season— 800 acres Imperial Valley — World wide ex- port — Representatives in all princi- pal markets — World Wide Imports. A. Levy J. Zentner Co. 1935 Prosperity! i y F c - " " " ■ TRY . . . EXTENSION GROCERY For FINE, WHOLESOME FOOD Liberal Credit Extended to Fraternities and Sororities John Dupratt, Prop. 645 Sierra Street Phone 21336 v;. - Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage, Moving, Packing, Shipping Long Distance Hauling Reno, Nevada Phone 4191 5T ? WASHOE Wood and Coal Yard H. C. Madsen, Prop. Dealers in All Kinds of WOOD and COAL Iron Fireman Automatic Coal Burner Phone Reno 3322 Office: 328 East Sixth Street tg - TT " ' " ■■ ---■ -:?7 -?x I-X-L LAUNDRY Phone Reno 5752 The Laundry of Quality Service Specializing in all classes of work We call for and deliver 505 E. 5th Street Reno, Nevada 217 E Ann Collet W ' m Hartley Upson To Avoid " Spills " Try A STAR TAXI City Service, Day and Nijjht Phone 3171 Phone ' . stand 44 E. Com. Row Day Night ■ t r4 t NATIONAL COAL COMPANY COAL, WOOD, FUEL OIL Agents for RAY OIL BURNER Phone 3191 P. O. Box 684 318 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada WALDORF INC. SOFT DRINKS Wines and Liquors Where Courtesy Reigns 142 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada FALLON MEAT COMPANY Fallon, Nevada Wholesalers of Nevada Fine MEATS and POUI TR ' - - — -?i Shippers of . . . BALED ALFALFA HAY Manufacturers of " NEWLANDS BRAND " ALFALFA MEAL Wire or Write for Prices . . . THE . . . I. H. KENT COMPANY Fallon, Nevada U- ARMSTRONG WOOD AND COAL FUEL OILS Agents for famous Montag Automatic Oil Burner - Terms Tf ■ ■ GRAND CENTRAL GARAGE and SERVICE STATION Cor. South Virginia and Liberty Sts. Phone 6169 of life J IL BOBFARRAR l " - - -■ - li Vi-_ t l 218 GOWNS FROCKS COATS SPORTSWEAR NOVELTIES JEWE THE MODE ESTHER URQUHART KANTERS PHONE B292 ib west first street Reno. Nevada CSEN MCTCC SALES CCAiPANy INC DODGE AND PLYMOUTH RENO. NEVADA GENERAL - ELECTRIC « « ' ° » pc ' ' ° p. C BOX 650 A , Af H. E. S AVIERS SOM ATE D WESTINGHOUSE ■12.44 WEST SECOND STRE RENO. NEVADA .»• o-f o ' ««• PHONE 666. % o " e, ■ ' Vo X. 4o, J. H. ERICKSON, P,o ■(Eljc ll; lnI rr WOMEN ' S WEARING APPAREL li . ' ' " --.. o Hy Reno 5232 RICHFIELD GAS IS. WOOD LOCK AND KEY SHOP i(ICE JIMMY LYONS BOULEVARD SERVICE STATION corner 4TH AND VIRGINIA STfl. y . RENO, Nev ' ■ " TIRES - - - . ACCESSORIES 232 SIERRA STREET RENO. NEVADA KER STATE 219 o° . ' O O . ' ' y° ' " BROWNMILBERY. Inc. AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL AND CARBURETION SPECIALISTS 322 SIERRA STREET RENO. NEVADA 3 eno (grocer Companp WHOLESALE GROCERS W ' ' Q . 43Z-442 N, VIRGINIA STREET BYRON E MORRIS 3? E FOURTH SIRMT T t I ( p H o n t ; 6 3 I RENO, NEVADA (JR AND IIBIE TOP :OPPK SIOBf (ROH COHSf HU CIIOK ■ tVElED PUTE MIRBOR (IRROftS RESILVERE RE SS £ R TOP G L t S OUGH ROLLED iND VIH GL S S - ART GLASS Wet Wash Laundry G. T. WILDER 565 SIERRA STREET TELEPHONE 4601 RENO, NEVADA Thk IV. K. M ' li oN Co., Inc. PHARMACISTS MASONJC TEMPLE BUILDING P. O BOX 761 RENO. NEVADA 221 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA cp- 77, VoGue; INCORPORATED 18-20 East Second Street- Reno 220 GOLDEN STAn : HAKIORY QUALITY BREAD AND PASTRIES WALDORF BARBER SHOP ART NELSON. PROPRIETOR WASHOK KKALTY COMPANY. Inc. HEAL ESTATE AND INSUHANCK 150 N. VIRGINIA ST. PHONE 5338 l-ic o.-Xcvadt? T JACK v Moom THE GREY SHOP Inc. C. R. COOPER, P™.. Masonic Temple Building RENO, NEVADA . ■■7 Hotel El Cortez •Ilruo Icvtmng (Sajrtte Coinpltmcnls of tht WOLF DEN wiktlSkoit tCHO ' - oscano ' iHotel Remo Business coLie e SiLvpR State Baking Co., Inc. k. ' NO, NEVADA O A LINNEGKE E (5. Lyo,.. E E- r=. •i. 1. ■V S UNDLEY SD COMPANY OF NEVADA WHOLESALE GROCERS TEA. COFFEE AND SPICES RENO, NEVADA af " Vburself ToTheBesf HOTEL GOLDEN TONSORI AL PARLORS HIGHLAND DAIMY BABY SPECIAL AND GRADE " A " MILK AND CREAM FOWLER CUSICK EST SECOND STREET RENO. NEVADA Ross - Burke Compani morticians Reno, Nevada N cemwns AL RUSSELL SD€CT SUCP NEVADA SPC .KTSMEN S HEADOUABTEOe ■ EXCLU91 6 DIOTBrBUtOBS W.LSON WES TERN SPORTING GOODS SECOND ST, CCN€3» NEVADA PHONE 5755 P, O, BOX 7IB For Tour Entertainment . . TONY ' S SPAHISM BALLMOOM RAISE " CAIM ' SUBMS SOUTHWORTH COMPANY 247 N. VIRGINIA STRKKT RENO, NEVADA STEINHEIMER BROS ■ l ada State Tlistnbutors CORNER FOURTH AT SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA The S.K. Smith Company THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE = :s CHICAGO „ .. PURITY FRENCH BAKERY 357 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO. NEVADA PHONE 4591 P O 8o« 746 3790 On ATiC SAVAGE SON PLUMBING. HEATING AND REFRIGERATING ENGINEERS MOUSCHOLO BErR.GE«.,0,S RENO. NEVADA e« 222 OUR ADVERTISERS a A Allen, Robert 200 Alpine Glass Company 220 Alward, Fred L 197 Atkinson, H. H 199 Atkinson, Russell 199 Arnianko Office Supply Company . . . 209 Arnett, L 199 Arnold, L. R 197 Armstrong Wood Coal Company . . . 218 Ayers, Gardiner Pike 198 B Babcock Cover Company 200 Bannigan, Kelly 198 Bartlett, Geo. A 198 Bath, TW 198 Belz Pharmacy 213 Block N Cigar Store 212 Boyd, Delle B 199 Boyle, William S 198 Bradley, J. R. Company 219 JJrodigan, George 197 Blown Belford 198 B-own, Ernest S 197 Brown, J. H 198 Brown Milhery 220 Bulasky, S 198 Burke Short 221 Busey, Douglas A 199 C Calavada Auto Company 211 Cillfornia Market 216 Campbell, George A 198 Campbell, Frank 198 Cap and Gown Company 213 Cples, B. H 198 Cardoza. T. J. Co. Ltd 215 Carville, E. P 200 Central Taxi 212 Chism Ice Cream 200 Churchill County 192 Cl.irk, Ed. W 199 Cline, Patrick 197 Clover Valley Lumber Company . . . . 214 Collier Tractor Company 213 Coleman, B. W 197 Colonial Apartments 212 Commercial Art Engraving Company Commercial Hardware Comp Commercial Hotel . Conants Grocery C nimercial Shoe Shop Cooke, H. R. . . . Crescent Creamery Ciller, Judge B. F. . Curtis Studio D Dainty Cake Shop . . Delongchamps, F. . Diskin, M. A. . . . Ducker, Edward A., Sr. Ducker, Edward A., Jr. Dunseath, Harry Durkee, S. C. . . . 204 220 211 216 208 198 213 199 208 213 199 198 197 199 200 197 El Cortez Hotel 221 Ester E. Kanters 219 Extension Grocery 217 F F.dlon Meat Company 219 Farnsvvorth, Joe 197 Farrar, Bob 218 Federal Outfitting Company 222 Fielding Hotel 206 First National Bank Fogliiini, J. . . Fowler Cuslck . Frank, Sam French Cleaners F ' ohlich, A. C. . G Gcorgetta, C. Gerow, James W Ciinsburg Jewelry Company 217 197 222 200 216 198 199 198 207 198 Glass, A. E G.dden Barber Shop 222 G.dden State Bakery 221 Gunzendorfer, George 198 Grand Cafe 214 Grand Central Garage 218 G.eathouse, W. G 197 Grey Shop 221 223 OUR ADVERTISERS - S H Flarmon, Harley . , . . Hawkins, Mayottc Hawkiii Iknk-y Scutt . Herz ]irothers Heward, Harlan L Hohart Estate Conip li lip ' s Drug Store Hood, A. J. IFood, D. W. . Horgan, J. E. Hotel Highland Dairy Hotel Nevada — Ely Humboldt Countj Hiniiphrey Supply Company 197 19X 213 2)11 19S 20(1 212 199 1 99 197 214 22 209 193 212 M Majestic, Granada, Wigwam Theatres . . 2(l ' i Molloy, Da id 1 222 M.ilone, C. W 197 Margaret J5urnham ' s 220 Marven, G. H 199 Mashburn, Gray 197 McGrath, M. E 200 McKnight, Wm 19X Mikad;i Laundry 219 Model Dairy Inc 216 210 217 199 19X 198 197 Moffat, H. Co. Monarch Cafe . Moran, T. F. . Vlorrison, S. K.. MuUer, V. . . Murphy, Ambrose I. H. Kent Company . Ingram, Frank .... Ij Wood Lock Key Shop I X L Laundry .... 21X 19S 219 217 C. D. Art 197 19X Jame Jeffci Jcpson, Melvin E 19X Jersey Farm Dairy 21s JohnscHi Dan-Dee J5aking Company Johnson, Leslie Journal Press ' ' 2 19.S 212 Kearney, Wm 199 Kennett, Wm 197 Kitzmeyer Drug 199 K1..US, Kelly 199 Kinnikin, W. E 200 Kirman, Richard 197 Fiorist 219 Lindley Company 222 Lc i and Zentncr Lo ejo ' No elty Company Lunsford, E. A. Lvon ' s Service Station u: L..mbardi, Louis 199 216 Lund, L. Inc 219 19S 219 N N ' atiimal Coal Company 21 X Nevada Calif.irnia Fast Freight .... 200 Nevada Machinery and i:iectric Ciuiipany . . 220 Nevada I ' acking Company 200 Nevada Photo Service 214 Nevada Shoe Factory 20X Nevada Transfer i Storage CNuiipany . . . 217 Noble, C. 1 197 O OTirien Nugent, Inc 220 Oldham, J. W 197 Osen Company 219 Overland Hotel 20S aftrath Stuilio . . aragou Cleaners irisli, 1 low ard atterson ' s .... ' earl Upson Company . C. Penney Company 202 214 19S 212 216 206 hillips Brothers 197 19ti I9S 19S 199 194 ickard, E. A ' ike, Le R,.y ' latt, Sam ' lice, Robert M ' ershing C ' )unty uritv French Bakerv 222 224 OUR ADVERTISERS a Q Q - Nc - Q R Reese, J. B Reno Bhicksmith Shop Reno Brewing Company . Reno Business College Reno Evening Gazette Reno Grocer Company Rtno Laimdry .... Rmo Mercantile Company Reno Press Brick Company Reno Printing Company . Reno Securities Company Riverside Lounge . Robbins, J. E Robinson, Sidney Ross-Burke Company . Koss, Gilbert C. . . . Ross, Russell C. . . • Ross, Silas E Rough Rider Manufacturing R.Avson, Walter Russel, AI. Sport Shop Russcl, Charles H. . . . Co mp iny 214 199 217 21)7 221 221 220 209 211 216 203 209 1 1 1 197 199 222 197 198 198 198 222 197 Staley, Ray 197 Star Taxi 218 Steinheimer Brothers 220 Storey County 195 Sullivan, T 199 Summerfield, Lester D 199 Sunderlands Inc 219 Sunshine Laundry 210 Svveatt, J. E 219 Taits ' Cash Meat Market 214 Taber, E. L 197 Toscano Hotel .... 221 Taylor Meyers 198 Thatcher Woodburn . 198 Tiny ' s WafHe Shop 215 Tony and Cain 222 Triangle Produce Company 215 u 213 207 Underwood, Elliot Fisher .... Union Ice Company of Nevada .... United Motors 205 University of Nevada 201 Savage and Sons, Inc 2z„ Saviers and Son, Inc 219 Sawyer, H Schmidt, Henry D Scctt Motors, Ltd Sears Roebuck Company Shaw, W. A Shearer Electric Company Shore, Leon Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Company Sierra Pacific Power Company . . . Sicfert, O. M Silver State Baking Company . . . Skeels Drug Store Smith, Chauncey Siyiith, Lloyd V Smith Peterson Company .... Sruthworth Company Southworth Klnnikin Stadtherr, A. L 197 197 215 207 199 211 198 215 210 199 221 220 197 198 210 222 212 198 Velvet Ice Cream Company 214 Vogue, The 220 W Waldorf Barber Shop Waldorf, Inc. Walker, M. R. . . , . . 221 . . 218 . . 199 Washoe Realty Company 221 . . 215 . . 217 . . 198 . . 213 . . 216 . . 220 . . 198 . . 199 . . 220 Washoe Title and Guaranty Washoe Wood and Coal Company West, C. W Western Cigar Company Western Milk Depot Wet Wash Laundry Withers, T. L Wittenberg, Ralph Wilson Drug Company Wolf Den 221 Wonder, The 219 Wyman, R. A 198 V ' ashoe County 196 I 225 INDEX A Adams, Dr. Maxwell .... 21 Atlvertiscmcnts 191 Aijglc Cluh 96 Alpha Delta Tluta 122 134 118 60 61 102 30 88 Alpha Tail Omega . . . Arentz, Cornelia .... Artemisia Editorial Staff .Artemisia Business Staff Associated Engineers . . A. S.U.N. President . . . Atcheson, IVIerle .... Athletic Managers 154 AWS Executive Committee . 34 AWS President 31 .-Xznarez, Emma B Bagley, Margaret . . Band Barber, Juana . . .. Barengo, Dino . . . Basketball Berry, Darrell . . . Beta Kappa .... Beta Sigma Omicmn Bibb, Forrest .... Block " N " Society . Blue Key Boardman, Horace P. Board of Regents . . Boerlin, Arlene . . . Book of The Oath, The Brambila, Robert M. . Brown, G. S Butler, Robert .... Cadet Officers, Military Cain, Darrel . . . Caldwell, S. . . . Campus Players . Campus Views . . Cannon, Marjorie Cap and Scroll . . Carr oll, Victor . . Cashill, Thomas . Cazier, James . . . Chappelle, Dr. B. F Cheal, Cecil .... Chemistry Cluh . . Chi Delta Phi . . . Church, Dr. J. E., Jr Civil Engineers . Clark, Dr. W. E. . Coltrin, Fritz . . Crawford, James . Creps, Robert . . . Crucible Club . . Curran, Harold . . 110 94 68 122 97 164 84 140 120 62-91 90 80 26 20 146 40 27-104 21 140 104 66 172 84 9 33 11 154 90 30 27 101 97 78 26 99 19 154 79 64 98 154 D Dean of Men 22 De.m of Women 22 Debate 69 Delta Delta Delta 112 Delta Sigma Lambda .... 138 Doll ' s House, The 71 Dimdero, Katherine .... 34 l),,ublc Door 73 Drama 70 Dupantis, Wendell . . . 81-105 Electrical Engineers .... 100 )• Fagan, Sallle 87-148 Finance Control 35 Fine Arts Croup 93 Football 156 Frank-Maher, Florlne ... 31 Franklin, Jnhn 136 Frandsen, Dr. Peter .... 26 Freshman Class 57 Freshman Sports 172 Frey, Elizabeth 86 Fulton, Dr. John A. . . . 25-76 O Gamma Phi Beta 116 Gezelin, Emile 155 Gianella, Dr. Vincent P. . . 27 Gorman, C. H 23 Gothic " N " Society .... 86 Graves, Sarah 67-77 Green, C. F. Lindsay .... 155 Griffin, R(.bert C 69 H Hadlen, George 55 Hall, John W 25 Hall, Ross 68 Hartman, Dr. L. W 26 Higginhotham, A. L 27 Hill, A. E 27 Homecoming Day Committee 36 Home Economics Club ... 95 Horgan, William 56 Howell, Betty 82 Hughes Jack 52-155 I Independents 144 Inter-fraternity Council . . 125 Intramural Sports 175 J Jensen, Charles 154 Junior Class 52 K Kappa y lpha Theta .... 118 Kappa Kappa Psi 85 Kepi, Maxwell 83 Kirman, Richard C 7 Lambda Chi Alpha 142 Lew i Sarah L. 11 Lincoln Hall 126 Lo ano, Nell 31 M McCiilloch, Carleton .... 98 McDonnell, Joe 30 MacGilllvray, Inez .... 78 McMenamin, William ... 65 Mack, Margaret E 22 Mackay, C. H 4 Mackay, J. W 5 Mackay Day Committee . . 3 7 Man anita Hall 110 Martie, J. E 152 Martinez, Edwin .... 80-89 Mechanical Engineers . . . 101 Men ' s Glee 69 Military 103 Miller, W. C 74 Mitchell, C. E 153-174 Morehouse, Ned 32-60 Murgotten, Virginia .... 93 N Nason, Dorothy 116 Neddcnriep, Elva 112 Newman Club 89 Nevss Bureau 64 Nichols, Kathryn 95 Normal Club 94 Nu Eta Epsilon 79 O Odell, Donald 100-126 Olson, Edgar 92-128 Omeg.i Mu Iota P Palmer, S. G. 26 Palmer, W. S 26 Pan-Hellenic Council ... 124 Park, Brooks 134 Peck, Herbert M 155 Phi Kappa Phi 76 Phi Sigma Kappa 132 Pi Beta Phi 114 Pittman, Key 6 Post, Theodore H 27 Powell, Kenneth . Press Club .... Publications Board R 57 88 65 53 Rhodes, Bryce Rhodes, Forrest 125 Rice, Grant 138 Rilie Team 108 Rivers, Kistler 85 Roosevelt, Franklin D. . . 3 S Sagebrush Editorial Stall . . 62 Sagebrush liusiness Staff . . 63 Sagens 87 Sagers 91 Scabbard and Blade 81 Scranton, Chester . . . 171-173 Sears, Dr. George W. . . . 27 Scmenza, Grace .... 114-124 Seniors 42 Sheahaii, Ben . ' 102 Sibley, Frederick H 24 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . 130 Sigma Nu 128 Sigma Phi Sigma 136 Sissa, Louise M 23 Smith, Henry 99 Snaps 181 Sophomore Class 56 Southworth, Gecu ' ge .... 132 Stage Crews 74 Stark, La Rue 63 Stephens, J. D. . . . - . 54- H4 Stewart, Robert 2 + % Student Play Directors ... 74 Student Senate 32 Sullivan, John 130 Sundowners 92 Sutherland, Edward G. . . . 27 Swett, Mary 120 T Tavern, The 72 Tennis 171 Thompson, R. C 22-26 Tong, Fred 142 Track 168 Turner, Paul 41 u Upperclass Committees ... 38 Urrutia, Angck 61 V Vanity Fair 145 Varsity Sports 151 w Walker, Paul 93 Weir, Jeanne 26 Wiener, Louis 155 Wilson, F. W 26-35 Wolves ' Frolic 7i) Women ' s Glee 67 Women ' s Sports 176 Wood, Frederick 27 Worn, Charles 154 Y Yell Leaders 155 Young, J. R 26 YWCA Cabinet 82 mn gf APPRECIATION Jew students have the rare opportunity during their college life of par- - ticipating in work which is as interesting or as helpful as the publishing of a yearbook. It is a privilege which is sincerely appreciated by the 1935 editor, for the many contacts made during the year, and the experience gained m the diversified work which has been done will be very valuable in years to come. The editor ' s only hope is that the results, embodied in this volume, justify the confidence which has been placed in his hands. The work which has been done by the editorial and business staffs has been invaluable. Serving without any prospects of remuneration or material reward, these students have assisted all year in gathering the material, mount- ing pictures, " chasing " ads, and doing innumerable other things in order that The Artemisia might be as complete as possible. For their particularly outstanding work during the year, the editor and manager wish to sincerely thank Fred Hartman for his excellent handling of the organization lists j Walter Bowrin, Rita Jepson, Dorothy Roseberry, Evamae Beemer, Eunice Caton, and Robert NelUgan, for their valuable help during the crucial period of mounting pictures and whipping the copy into final shapes Winifred Walsh, Mary Corecco, Cletus Libbey, and Theodore Olds for their out- standing work in gathering ads. Employees and heads of every business firm who have worked on The Aretmisia have been far more helpful during the year than was called for in their contracts. Mr. Shipaugh and Mr. Ted Krebs of the Reno Printing- Company have succeeded in turning out what we believe is a very excellent job of typography, in spite of considerable annoyance furnished by ye editor. And the presswork of Mr. Parrish will compare most favorably with that on any yearbooks in the country. The sincere interest which Mr. Harry Frost, manager of the Reno Printing Company, has displayed in the book is very gratifying. Expense has been of no moment when it was thought that the book could be improved in some way. The services rendered by the entu-e staff of the Commercial Art and Engraving Company have also been an important factor in the production of the book. And the help given by Mr. Fussell and Mr. Brennan in solving the many problems which have arisen, and m laying out the book and doing the art work, has made then almost indespensable during the entire year. The " mad photographer " wishes to thank Mr. Roy Curtis for starting him on the right track when he was taking the many pictures which appear in this book. Without his help whatever merit the pictures have would not have been obtained. We feel very pleased to have obtained portraits which reprociuce as well as do those taken by Mr. McElwain of the Paffrath Studio. The service given by him this year has been of great assistance. Support of the Artemisia from a financial standpoint is most essential and in this connection we wish to sincerely thank the merchants of Reno and the professional and business men of the state for their loyal assistance. 227 FINIS saaggm mm mm ailiiiil ■-3« , ' :l€fi!ijtf ' J«i:iiaaiiWjll

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

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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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