University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1936 volume:

■ V fiViii : : ,J ' ' .V ■ jmrnnni mmamB II BF- ■: mm r % 1 J, J 1936 -QttemLiLd Copyright 1936 for the Associated Students of the University of Nevada by WALTER BOWRIN, Editor WINIFRED WALSH, Manager Printed by RENO PRINTING COMPANY Reno, Nevada Engraved by COMMERCIAL ART AND ENGRAVING COMPANY Los Angeles, California Portrait Photography by GOODNER ' S STUDIO Reno, Nevada tniyia - uiyLbn cl -finnu llu I u on I ne LinLi etiLtu oh •f jlMr . 1 Is 1 i e.uro nd Today we are together as undergrads. To- morrow we will each have gone our separate way, our paths perhaps never to meet again. The editor and staff thus present this volume as a mirror of happy student hours spent at Nevada U, with the sincere hope that when we are engaged in more serious pursuits we will contribute our utmost to advance this state which has so bountifully provided for our education, as have those faithful alumni who trod these same paths in years past. i I y-- " ■ ' „. ContentA BOOK I -ADMINISTRATION -Executive Student Administration •:• Upperclassmen Lowerclassmen BOOK 1 1- ACTIVITIES- Creative •:• Military BOOK III -ORGANIZATIONS -Greeks Campus Groups - -- st BOOK IV-ATHLETICS- Football •:• Track Basketball •:• Minor and Intramural Sports BOOK V- CAMPUS- Beauties •:• Snaps Advertisements .■ 4,,fr iv.,1 " - ,-, i « wf j ,:«j, , .- ■; i»»i ,.;.;.y ■ ' ?, . v ' .-j ft I ' li ' i Z ' Life at its best is uncertain, but through all this uncertainty glows the perpetual warmth of mothers ' devotion which is inspiring yet very human, which is exacting yet sympathetic. To mothers, to all our mothers ' tears and smiles, we sincerely dedicate this 1936 Artemisia. II From the Statue by Bryant Baker on. imouafn ' ;: ■ Student Edmund Dumimt June 14, -Hlumnl julin I. C;izicT j.inu.ny 13, Irvin W. Ayres Febiuary 4, PhiHp D. Davcr March 16, Stella Linscott March 26, Ernest M. Clays April 10, Mary Jane Mulcoy (Mrs. J. Smith) . April 15, Russell E. Laird April 23, Jason Mariner Libbey April, Otto T. Williams May, Curry Jameson July 4, Grace Mahan (Mrs. W. J. Chronister) . July 7, Christine English (Mrs. W. Weathers) . July 7, Alice O ' Brien September 30, Edwina O ' Brien (Mrs. T. Banigan) Nov. 18, Harriet A. (Mrs. W. Brooks) . Nov., William Clarke Webster .... January 7, 1935 193 5 1935 193? 193 5 193 5 1935 1935 1935 1935 1935 193 5 1935 1935 1935 1935 1936 (ia.m.pu6 Uu 6 .:— " " M. dnianL ' ) ' ta J-dki Lazy September afternoons ... a blended background of distant, grey hills, and Lake Manzanita. To the student, the university ' s most com- forting scene . . . pleasant monotony of silver ripples beneath languid, trailing willows, transforming the student to a mere beholder of Nevada ' s sun on Nevada ' s lake. ■Sftfc " J-llytdtu As the luxury of velvet green vines blend the informality of lawn and lake with dignity and line propor- tion we find unity . . . idle, oblivious moments stolen by surroundings and minutes of purposeful, intellectual browsings . . . finally days, patterns that future Nevada will find in work. i I ..M- ' I if ! " F ' JfacL %CLU Science -f- a.LL Silver, long ago, taken from the heart of Nevada, crude and dull . . . worked into shining coins that could create and build ... so to the state it was returned, transformed, en- riched with the strength of utility and life that exists in this, the insti- tuition for Nevada students, the state from whence the substance came. Ut A ' i i I i 4;;, di man -Hcrn i Ai nKytlaL K n en To Nevadan ' s the view lives , . . memory weaves its spell, telling its story of fairy-green lace-work of leaves against a sky above green lawn and white marble . . . the scene today, and the same tomorrow, as the familiar breeze upon ovir cheek stirs memory that returns youth. ■ ' : - ' |i : " s JH5i. ' ? ' rKKSiW W s. M. ' kau Stdtue CLeK.(Z From the struggling lives, time- dimmed, faint, and now, but for- gotten bits, fragments woven into the colorful pattern of Nevada ' s past, the West of that age chose a leader . . . Today selected by Nevada ' s youth, a time-endeared reminder that from the past is the guide for the future of Nevada. i li 1 1 t ■ ] i iaj .»» ;.A •sm ? %■ " Enei-gy with its great power when left uncontrolJed seeks its own destruction. Guided and directed in accordance with administrative plans it grows, creating unquestionable evidence of its intrinsic value. Our administration is ever alert to perform this all-important function, as we of Nevada reap much from the power behind the obvious symbols of our university. inl i.t ' iation. Hiiiii z )cecuLL{ e ti I w ' % %-d;: - . ..y -(-i M 66a.a£ ntom (jutJ- tedident EVADA is a land of challenging beauty, snow-capped mountain ranges, flower sown valleys and foothills, pleasant rivers and brooks and grand lakes both in the valleys and in the mountains. Allur- ing sagebrush, fruitful pinons, gentle and friendly cottonwoods, tow- ering hemlocks and yellow pines are fellow mortals to Nevadans. The skylines are inspirational the sunlight is golden and the sunrises and sunsets paint glories on the foothills, the mountains and the sky that are unbelievable j the stars are so near that he who rides or runs cannot miss their constant messages of divinity and of a world meant to be peaceful and reverent. The University should rejoice. It serves all Nevada. Its stu- dents and alumni and staff members have played important roles in this drama of recent progress. Over a thousand four-year graduates of this University and nearly two thousand of its graduates and former students are permanent citizens of this commonwealth, helping con- tinuously and very considerably in the new developments of the State ' s business and cultural life. The University has a right to be proud of — - the splendid constructive records of these two regiments of ' j| former students. The University should rejoice, too, because this better future for the State will ultimately make it possible for the State to help the University to complete its plant and to better its standards of living and learning for both students and staff. During the immediately past decade and a half and especially during the past eight years, betterment of the University ' s plant and standards through State assis- tance has been quite impossible. The University has met its hardships standing and without complaint. It has kept its service up to worthy standards despite the unavoidable fade-out of State support. In the coming day of a stronger and greater Nevada the State surely will share its new-found abundance with the Univers- ity so that this campus can develop still more scientific and more spiritual students and give still wider service to all individuals and communities here domiciled. r - ' ' - -:■ ., ft " ■ ' • •. I - ' r ' ih-. " V " . ' ' ' •- ' ■ ■ ' v :• • • ■ m ' J m .- ' h Vt. WJut II. 0cLtL To quote from the Mackay Day address by Morlcy Griswold: " He stands as firm as our own Sierras, his hair, turning white, reminding us of their snow-capped pealcs, both of which are our source of inspiration. " This describes the ideals of Dr. Clark as well as anyone could have expressed them in words. Our President, however, is noted not alone for his efficient administration of University affairs hut also for his friendly advice to all students, his time being our own. I 5 lid ' 1 Koatd o-k eaent6 he constitution of the state of Nevada, by provision for the election of five citizens at large, one at each state election, to serve a term of ten years and known as the Board of Regents, created the governing body of the University of Nevada. The board, since 1917, the time of the last amendment to the constitution when the membership of the board was established as it is today, has controlled student affairs from a distance. Mr. George S. Brown of Reno, in addition to the im- portant task of acting as chairman of the Student-Welfare Committee, officiated as chairman for the group. Mr. George Wingfield of Reno, Mr. A. C. Olmstead of Wells, Mr. Frank Williams of Goodsprings, and Mr. Silas Ross of Reno, com- prise the remainder of the board. For the past six years these men have had the additional responsibility of piloting the University ahead in the face of the long and difficult depression, lower valuations of Nevada state property, and decrease in the dividends from securities. Despite these adversities the plant and grounds of the campus have been steadily and notably improved. In addition, the service personnel both in the teaching staff and public service division staff have been maintained at their former high standards. 26 Ma.x.u dL -fiddmi The vice-president of 3the Univer- sity of Nevada is a man of rare per- sonality, kindly disposition, and by nature a peacemaker, calm, and inter- ested in helping others. Since his coming to the University in 1906, he has held the position of Professor of Chemistry, but as he acquired more administrative duties and became in- terested in research work with the essential oils found in sagebrush, he has given up certain of his teaching- duties. In January, 1936, Dean Adams secured a leave of absence of six months during which he is devoting his time to travel and study. The lure of the Hawaiian Islands has beckoned and our Arts and Science Dean is now restoring his health. cotae S. Mtown In 1927 Mr. Brown became a mem- ber of the Board of Regents and in 1929 he began his duties as chairman. Previously he was admitted to the Ne- vada Bar Association in 1897, was graduated from Brown University, and completed a two-year graduate course at Columbia Law School. Five years after he began practicing law in this state he was judge of the Fourth Ne- vada Judicial District and served until 1911. At the present Mr. Brown devotes considerable time to his posi- tion here on the Nevada campus and by his interest in students and their welfare has recognized and solved their problems of vital concern. 27 5 " la ' i WlWWM ' a eani dtacLt t L. Mack Miss Margaret E. Mack, Dean of Wo- men of the University of Nevada, is worthy of sincere and genuine admira- tion for the active interest she has dis- played in the welfare of students and for the efficient administration of her office. Not the least of her services to the campus at large has been the ar- rangement of the social calendar, and the providing of many students with part-time employment. Among the women, as a member of the Pan Hel- lenic Council and as executor of the A. W. S. Loan Fund, Dean Mack has contributed much to the welfare of wo- men students. Her helpfulness and kindly guidance has been of the utmost value to freshmen women adapting themselves to the college curriculum. % ' lyean I nompion Student activities have found a friend and counselor, generous in his encour- agement, tolerant in his thinking and personal in his idealism in Dean R. C. Thompson, head of the philosophy de- partment and Dean of Men. Placing scholarship as first among those things to be achieved, he has established a re- volving trophy for the fraternity hav- ing the highest average for each sem- ester, thereby creating an intense and far-reaching interest in the attainment of higher knowledge. An advocate of participation in student activities, and vitally interested in raising the stan- dards of student citizenship. Dean Thompson has ably filled the position of friend and advisor to the men stu- dents of the University of Nevada. 28 d-x.ecutLi e j ■ , fc %r.- V ■ k We are all familiar with our very able and human Registrar, Miss Sissa. Among her numerous duties as regis- trar is the listing and classifying of student records, compiling registra- tion cards, sending out delinquent notices, reporting totals of registration, class standing and other data, working with the faculty for the removal of conditions, filing transfers, and in- forming seniors of their chances of graduation, hx registration time she works in conjunction with the Comp- troller. After thirty years at the job Miss Sissa reports that she has enjoyed her work through every year, and she particularly likes the students, each of whom she knows by his first name. r j «i (s, - i. (potman Since May 3, 1911, Comptroller Gor- man has consistently confirmed his belief that he couldn ' t be " fired " . The reason is not far to seek. He has han- dled the difficult duties of official ac- countant for the University, receiving all student fees, proceeds from sales of farm products or personal property, and gifts to Nevada with remarkable efficiency. He is custodian of all stu- dent body apportionments and all ex- penditures by requisition from the graduate manager and Finance Con- trol Committee. Going further than the excellent administration of his duties, Mr. Gorman has developed a system of accounting which he intro- duced in his office at Nevada, and which has been so advantageous that it has been adopted by several othe r colleges. 1 29 Ct V. ean Honn -f-J. rulton Due to his own personal activity and in- terest, Director Fulton of the Mackay School of Mines has brought consider- able recognition to Nevada. His de- partment has achieved an enviable reputation of unexcelled instruction. Mr. Fulton ' s background is very color- ful. In 1900 his interest in gold min- ing took him to South Africa, after his graduation from Columbia, and thence to Nevada in 1 924. He professes great faith in this state which he reputes to be the most intensely mineralized por- tion of the earth. The School of Mines in the past years has placed an unusu- ally high per cent of its graduating students in the mining field and can reasonably be proud of its achievement. T. 4J. - Dean Sibley views with satisfaction the large number of placements of graduating seniors as an indication of the progress of his department. With the purchase of more laboratory ec]uip- ment in the last year the Nevada en- gineering courses can offer students complete courses unhindered by de- ficiencies in materials and can conse- quently produce students who rank with those from other colleges and universities the size of Nevada. The Dean has contributed to modern scien- tific literature several text books on machine design and mechanical draw- ing. Engineering students in all fields have found him mvaluable in directing their courses and enabling them to secure positions after graduations. 30 okn w,m To the head of the Department of Ed- ucation, John W. Hall, falls the task of outlining a preparatory training course for the teachers. His conscien- tious supervision and worthwhile criti- cism of the work done by the practice teachers, together with his efficient management of the Appointment Committee have rendered his services invaluable to the University of Nevada and to the Nevada school system as well. Since 1920 the Education De- partment has chosen as its objective the providing of future educationalists with sufficient background and exper- ience to effectively combat the prob- lems that arise within the educational system. Under the splendid and sin- cere leadership of Dean Hall the attainment of this objective is assured. U edni «r . y T ' - , _ ll Before 1920 when Dr. Stewart be- came Dean of the College of Agri- culture, forty-five per cent of the thirty-four men graduated entered agriculture as a life work. Since 1920, of all the men who have been gradu- ated ninety per cent are still in the field of agriculture. It has been Dr. Stewart ' s chief interest to develop plant fertilizers that will mark an im- provement in agricultural methods. During his administration at Nevada he has maintained his high reputation as a soil specialist by making some notable experiments in an attempt to develop a fine fertilizer. To students of agriculture he has given a foresight toward scientific agriculture and faith in the industry as an occupation. fl4 31 u •1 epCittment DR. JEANNE ELIZAHETFi WIER Head of the Dept. of History and Political Science. " History is Philosopliy teaching hy exiiDiples. ' ' DR. JAMES EDWARD CHURCH of the Dept. of Classics. " Make tlic Greek authors your su- preme deliglil. " I ' ROF. HORACE P. BOARDMAN Head of the School of Civil En- gineering. " What ' s done ice partly may com- pute; but know not zvhat ' s resisted. " DR. PETER FRANDSEN Head of the Dept. of Biology. " All Nature is an art unknoivn. " PROF. FREDERICK W. WILSON Head of the Dept. .jf Animal Husbandry. " Mankind can never pay the debt to its best servants. " DR. LEON WILSON HARTIVIAN Head of the Dept. of Physics. " What greater gift . . . than to instruct our youth in science " PROF. WALTER S. PALMER Head of the Dept. of Metallurgy. " Commerce has set its mark upon a shining ore and called it gold. " PROF. REUBEN C. THOMPSON Head of the Dept. of Philosophy. " Philosophy, the lumber of the schools. " PROF. STANLEY G. PALMER Head of the School of Electrical Engineering. " Knowledge clipped the lightning ' s wings and gave to it a use. " DR. JAMES REED YOUNG Head of the Dept. of Psychology. " Reasoning — a self sufficitig thing. " 4m ytr ' ■ 32 ly vid ' Ltm nt i-i cLcl . PROF. ALBERT E. HILL Head of the Dept. of English. " Nature ' s chief masterpiece is writ- ing zvell. ' ' PROF. SARAH LOUISE LEWIS Head of the School of Home Economics. " Cookery is become an nrl, a nohlc science. ' ' DR. J3ENJAMIN F. CHAPPELLE Head of the Uept. of Modern Languages. " Languages are no more ti an the keys of science . " DR. GEORGE WALLACE SEARS Head of the Dept. of Cliemistry. " Deep sighted in intelligences, id ' saSy atouiSy inf!ue?tces. " PROF. THEODORE H. POST Head of the Dept. of Musir " Music, the greatest rid that mor- tals knozu. " DR. VINCENT P. GIANELLA Acting Head of the Dept. of Geology. " When Nature shakes nankind quakes. " PROF. A. L. HIGGINBOTHAM Professor of Journalism. " .1 ournalism is literature in iurr . " COL. WILLIAIVI L. REED Prof, of iVIilitary Science and Tactics. " Every i ian thinks meanly of him- self for not having been a soldier. " DR. FREDERICK WOOD Head of the Dept. of Mathematics. " Geometry . . . is the mother of all natural science. " 33 I ' 5 ' Out o (2Uii Dean Thompson photographed at case. Careful there Dr. Brown. Prof. Feemster swings while Dean Sibley halts at Morrill Hall steps and Profs Griffin and Bixby chat at the curh. Scranton views Martie consum- ing. Library dismissals? Dean Sibley, Prof. Palmer and Prof. Hill, and the academic hurry of Miss Ross and Dr. Wood. The Econ. Dept. Sarg Hustis outfitted. Dr. Hartman puzzles over Feemster at the chicken-chase. A " Click " Aniens smile and amiable Professor Hill. 34 Student -(- c[mLnLitta.tLon ( fil -f). .U.M. Pt iiUt mt ich of the credit for the successful conclusion of the student year must go to Carl Dodge. As president of the Associated Students and as presiding officer of the Senate, Carl ' s duties have been many and complicated, but the smoothly functioning administration he headed the past year is but one evidence of his ability to organize and supervise. This year records the change in handling of athletics and the addition of several beneficial amendments to the student constitution, all of which have been handled intelligently and fairly by President Dodge. 36 wm: Lce- - te6. d- cecutL{ e-Sec, ROBERT CREPS Giiiduatc MnniigLT RATHERINE DONDERO A. W. S. President ompleting the third year since its organization, the Associated Women Students, an organization founded for the purpose of correlating and unifying the activities of the women of the campus, has been successfully headed by Katherine Dondero. She has been assisted by an executive board composed of the heads of the various women ' s organizations. Robert Creps is a part time manager of both the Associated Students and the Board of Regents under the new set up. As graduate manager. Bob keeps all of the books for the campus organizations and is secretary to Finance Control Committee. 37 I " 5 ' -QS.U.M Senate Firs Ro-:c:, Butler, Cashill. SiconJ Rtni: Carroll, M. I cArmond, Dondcn Third Rinv: Fife, Harvey, Jeffers. I efore each amendment or proposal comes to the vote of the general student body, the student senate, official governing body of the Associated Students of the University of Nevada, has considered each measure in a thorough dis- cussion. Frequently the Senate votes to support the measure or not according to the merits which they recognize. A major job undertaken by this group is the appoint- ment of all committees that function under the constitution, Robert Nelligan being chairman of this committee. 38 A .U.M. en ie First Ro c: Juniper, Kirklcy, Morris. Second Rozc: Nelligan, Picrcy, States. T tird Ro:v: Stauts, Stinson, Stoker. P embership of the Senate includes representatives of IVIj each sorority and fraternity and Manzanita and Lincoln Halls, who serve terms from one January to the next. This body also votes recognition of campus groups. The presiding officer of the Senate is the president of the student body, the secretary being the regular A. S. U. N. secretary who also serves in both capacities. Both positions were capably filled by President Carl Dodge and Secretary Elizabeth Juniper. 39 -H iiocLCLted Wom n Students KATHERINE DONDERO I ' resident First Row. Corneal, Fcncii, Hiimv. S, miij Ri::i : biirkley, M.icGilli r. St.iuts. Tl,ir,i F!u:i MLC ' iiistion, S lucr, Si ' eeling that the University of Nevada campus was al- ready overcrowded with extra curricular activities, the Associated Women Students have not introduced any new projects during the past year, but more emphasis was placed on the bigger problems that the organization and the Univer- sity are facing as a whole. The purposes of A. W. S. are to promote acquaintance and friendship among its members, to furnish a medium through which the social standards of the University of Nevada may be maintained, to inaugurate, aid and promote projects among its members, and to aid and cooperate in the activities in which the Associated Women Students have an interest. nipson. 40 Ti, Lndnce (2(ynttoL PROFESSOR WILSON Chairman firU Rozv. Cr reps, Dodge. Second Row. Professor HarwooJ, Stauts. Third Row. Stoker. he work and grief of the Finance Control Committee has been greatly reduced this year by the turning over of all athletic management to the Board of Regents. The actual work of this Committee now centers around ail campus organizations. From the ten dollar deposit payed by every student at the beginning of each semester, the Finance Control claims five dollars and fifty cents. All organizations with the ex- ception of those pertaining to athletics present their budgets to this committee at the beginning of each semester. Members of this committee were: Chairman, Professor F. W. Wilson, Professor Paul Harwood, Robert Stoker, Alice Mason-Stauts, Carl Dodge, and Robert Creps. 1 41 • 1 - ublLca.tLon6 Montd -■■I ■flf-aLTJ ' r k ' vi " ' m$Cy El.WIN JEFFERS Cliiiinnan I Tint Rozv. BovM-iii, Clii.itnvich. SeconJ Ruzc: E., Lcavitt. T tirt! Riizv: Sullivan, Walsh. he governing body for all publications is the Publica- tions Board. This board supervises the two major publications, the Artemisia and the Sagebrush, and took charge this year of the make-up and printing of programs for all football games. This board has been very active in university functions, probably their most important contribution being the sponsor- ing of an amendment giving Finance Control supervision of expenditures from the publications surplus. The board members consist of the editors and business managers of the major publications and three upperclass members interested in publications work and appointed for the school year by the Student Senate. 42 U.pvie ' ccLa.ii ClommLttee Roseberry; DeArmond; Wakefield; Kirkley, Cbairnian; Hansen; Berg; Cole. ' fter the abolition of many rules and traditions by the student senate last year the Upperclass Committees were left with a severely limited number of rules to enforce. With these limitations the groups to justify their existence have wielded the " big stick " at events of student service where the freshmen have to perform as a whole body. Men violators, since the abolition of lakings, are paddled as a preventative for further rule-breaking. The women must provide entertainment at A. W. S. meetings, if talented, or if not musically inclined, their talents may be displayed as they scrub the library steps, sweep campus walks, or fish from the tram. Freudenberg; Jeffers; Christensen; G. Morris, Chairman; Cu -ummings; Cockrell. 43 5 ' 4 c omecomLnq lydu I Standing: Jeffeis, Cliairnian; Butler; Graf; LIbhey ; Goodiii. Kneeling: States I ' rinicaiix ; Gezelin. (0.i ; ach year three days are set aside for the purpose of ' ' -- celebrating the return of Nevada graduates to the campus, where they are entertained extensively. After registration, the alumni are welcomed at their respective fraternity and sorority houses where lunches and dinners are prepared in their honor and open houses and other social functions planned for their enjoyment. The celebration this year began with a bonfire rally which was enthusiastically received. In addition to addresses delivered by prominent alumni and townspeople, a huge fireworks display held the attention of a large gathering. Following this unique entertainment, the Wolves ' Frolic was presented, featuring an alumni quartet singing popular songs. In continuation, organization floats parading color- fully, a cross country race, and college exhibits preceded the annual football game. The most anticipated event of the three-day period of festivity was the Homecoming Day dance. At the crowded gathering cups were awarded for the many contests which had been scheduled throughout the weekend. The cups most eagerly sought after being the sorority and fraternity floats, won by Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon; house decora- tions, won by Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Phi Sigma; and alumni attendance, won by Delta Delta Delta and Alpha Tau Omega. 44 The A. T. O. float accompanies the Manzanita entry in parade. Havens at drilling. Sigma Nus beam with pride, but the trophies for the float and house decorations go to Pi Phi. The night sky at the stadium, a blaze of feathered light. A Beta Kappa football precedes the prize- winning S. A. E. " Roamin ' Home. " Fine Arts prize-winning float, the Theta House, Engineers Mechanical madness, and the L. H. A. float. Wolves ' Frolic- That night. The Phi Sig house. ( 45 s i AtcLckcLu lycLu LiommLttee i Franklin, Chairman ; Rossolo, St.irk, II, ut, Junes, Weincr, Libhcy, Jolinstonc, Rith.ird. featuring the election of Miss Rita Jepson as queen, Mackay Day this year, gathering momentum as it progressed, reached a climax at the lunche on in a food and plate throwing melee. This year the " N " was painted by the freshmen class on Mackay Day. This is the hrst time in history that this bit of " housecleaning " has been attempted on this day. Athletic awards, including the rifle cup won by Pi Beta Phij publication awards; and fraternity and sorority song- contests, won by Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Tau Omega respectively; were the highlights presented during the after- noon, and which supplemented addresses by prominent alumni to those gathered in the gymnasium. The Mackay Day celebration was instigated as a com- memoration for Clarence Mackay ' s interest and activity in improving the Nevada campus. As a tribute to Mackay, old associations of his youth in this state were carried out in the decorations of the Mackay Day dance. The atmosphere of the dance included a bar similar to those prevalent in pioneer d ays, costumes which also corresponded to that period, and bearded men who recalled to mind the customary garb of the miner. Cups awarded at the dance were those for the best beard, won by Thomas Prunty; for the best woman ' s costume, won by Frances Slaving and for the best man ' s costume, won by Don McMeekin. 46 McLcLdu Lydu The Mackay Day luncheon before the food throwing bedlam. Manhan and McMeekin with their cups. The men clean up the stadium while Queen Rita supervises after the Morley Griswold address in the gym. Big shots at the painting of the " N. " Men and more men checking off at the gym. Creel picking up the lone cinder. Seen and heard. 47 5 " Id ' tke LtLt a.t AJei cLcla. U. Dreaming at dusk by the fireside As you muse o er the old and the new, First in your heart and memories Comes Nevada — Silver and Blue. Years are long — the campus changed Since you were a student true, Yet what you prized is still held dear — The Spirit at Nevada U. G. W. ' 29 , Liyiyi tCLL ■FF tcLCiiimen L utitandlnq Senloti KATHERINE DON15ERO The women si-k-ct their dvin A. W. S. president and they chose Knthcrine. Why? Because she has aided on com- mittees since she was a Freshman and hecaiise her personality is ranked as tops. CARL DODGE Everyone ' s best wishes for Carl ' s success were revealed by his selection as Presi- dent of the Associated Students. Eco- nomics, Blue Key, Honor Roll, Masque and Dagger and Campus Players arc some of Carl ' s activities. ROBERT BUTLER To be an outstanding student with an engineering schedule is a notable achieve- ment, but Bob has added the honors of Nu Eta Epsilon, Senate, and president of the Associated Engineers to his rapidly increasing list of honors. Believing that there has not been suf- ficient recognition of those few gradu- ating students whose constant and faithful service to this university has been outstanding, the Artemisia pre- sents these eight students. MARY CORECCO To Mary went the task of heading both Cap and Scroll and the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Also as associate business manager of the Artemisia her sweet dis- position and ready smile has won her many friends. 50 ii L ut6ta.nclLna S enLati FRANK SULLIVAN As editor of the ' Brush, Frank ' s per- sonality has reached us once a week. Fair-minded, hard-working, and con- stant in his efforts to better our uni cr- sity, he undoubtedly has more than earned his place on this page. -ziJ0 ' V INEZ MacGILLIVRAY As president of the Pan Hellenic Coun- cil, and as a member of Cap and Scroll, Inez lias a right to any of the honors which may be hers. Her leadership and willingness to cooperate have been out- standing among her other attributes. ROBERT STOKER When our student constitution needed revising, Bob was there to do it, and when we needed someone to help Finance Control decide where the money was to be spent, Bob was there. Here is service without advertising. ALICE LUND BERG In .ithletlcs, outstanding; in scholarship, high; and in activities, plentiful, is a shor t w .jy to describe Alice. She has con- tributed much to Nevada and we hope that Nevada has returned it. These students have been selected by a committee of Deans interested in student progress, their only restrictions being the heads of the Artemisia, and Seniors who may have been outstand- ing but who have received conditions. 1 51 SenLot (jlLcLi6 Senior Week and Mortar Boards — what every college student is looking forward to, is now a reality for the class of ' ' Zd. Managed by Thomas Prunty, this class has lived through the depression and is riding upon the wave of prosperity which we know holds good news for future hopes. i WALTER BOWRIN Senior Week Chairman 52 enlot . 1936 SAMUEL ACKERMAN, Civil Engineering i Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Press Clubj A. S. C. E.i Sagers. RUBY CORNELIA ARENTZ, History, Span- ish i Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A.; Pan- Hc-llenlc Cduncil; Y. W. C. A.; Campus Players; Sagebrush; Artemisia; Junior Prom Committee; Debate; Women ' s Uppcrclass Committee; News Bureau. RAYMOND E. ARMSTRONG, Economics; Sigma Nu; Artemisia; Desert Wolf ; Chairman High School President ' s Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Senior Week Committee. HARRY L. AUSTIN, Zoology; Lambda Chi . ' Ipha; Omega Mu lota; Sundowners; Foot- ball; Track; Junior Prom Committee; Blue Key; Sagers. RUTH E. BAILS, Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A; Home Economics Club; Chemistry Club; Artemisia. ELEANOR E. BATEMAN, Home Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Home Economics Club; Fine Arts; Chemistry Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Sagebrush; Frosh Handbook Committee; Wom- en ' s Upperclass Committee. JOHN F. BENSON, Zoology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Block " N, " Secretary; Simdowners; Omega Mu Iota; Chemistry Club; Sagers; Football; Senior Gift Committee. LUCILE R. BERG, History; Alpha Delta Theta; Senate; Pan-Hellenic Council; Wom- en ' s Upperclass Committee. ROBERT I. BEST, Electrical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Electrical Engineers; Band; Track; Tumbling; Basketball; Senior Ball Committee; Sophomore Vigilance Com- mittee; Wolves ' Frolic. HAZURA SINGH BIRDI, Electrical Engineer- ing; A. I. E. E. JOHN M. BLAKELY, Economi. Desert Wolf. Sigma Nu; ARLENE BOERLIN, Home Economics; Gam- ma Phi Beta; Sagers; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; News Bureau; Honorary Major. 53 I " 5 ' enloU 1936 PAUL G. BOMLKE, Electrical Enginecnng; Phi Kappa Phi; Nii Eta Epsilon, Vice Presi- dent; Electrical Engineers; IVIath Club; Honor Roll; James Elmer Clough Scholarship; Mrs. Carl Otto Herz Scholarship; Tumbling; Track. ALICE E. BOLAND, Spanish; Gamma Phi Beta; Chi Delta Phi; Sagebrush; Newman Club; Wolves ' Frolic. HARRY L. BONNIFIELD, Mechanical Engi- neering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Associated Engineers; Basketball; Track. WALTER M. BOWRIN, Economics; Lambd; Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Scab bard and Blade, Secretary; Publications Board Artemisia, Junior Editor, Editor; Honor Roll General O. M. Mitchell Scholarship; Sagers Press Club; Sophomore Vigilance Committee Basketball; Football; Varsity Tennis; Rifle Team; Chairman, Senior Week Committee. ORRIN R. BROBERG, Mechanical Engine ing; Transfer; Lincoln Hall Association. JULIUS R. BROILI, Electrical Engineer; Beta Kappa; Associated Engineers; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. LOIS E. BROOKS, Spanish; Delta Delta Delta; y. W. C. A.; Transfer to College of Pacific; Glee Club. ROBERTA deHART BROWNE, French; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Le Cercle Francais; Glee Club; Sagebrush; Desert Wolf. MIRIAM L. BUTLER, English; Pi Beta Phi; Gothic " N, " President; W. A. A., Secretary; Artemisia; Sagebrush; Transfer to University of Oregon. ROBERT B. BUTLER, Mechanical Engineer; Beta Kappa; Nu Eta Epsilon; Associated En- gineers, President; A. S. U. N. Senate; Coffin and Keys; Homecoming Day Committee; Senior Week Committee; Transfer from Modesto Junior College. ELEANOR GLENN CAMPBELL, Home Eco- nomics; Home Economics Club. ELEANORA CAMPBELL, Biology; Y. W. C. A.; Astronomical Society of Nevada. 54 enL(yt6 1 936 VICTOR E. CARROLL, Civil Englneenng; Sigm:i Alpha Epsilon; Coffin and Keys, President; Sundowners; Sagers, President; Student Senate; Civil Engineers; Varsity Foot- ball; Varsity Basketball; Coach Junior Var- sity; Chairman, Men ' s Upperclass Committee; Chairman, Traditions Committee; Constitu- tional Revision Committee. EUNICE A. CATON, French; Pi Beta Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Le Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; Newman Club, Vice President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fine Arts; Sagebrush; Artemisia, Sorority Editor, Literary Editor; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; A. S. U. N. Secretary; A. S. U. N. Senate. ELLIS A. CEANDER, Electrical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Delta Epsilon; Rand, President; Associated Engineers, Vice President; Glee Club; Wolves ' Frolic. VERLA R. CHAMPAGNE, History; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; W. A. A., Executive; Sagebrush; Artemisia. DANIEL H. CHIATOVICH, Economics; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon; Press Club; Basketball; Sagebrush, Business Manager. BARBARA CLARK, Psychology; Gamma Phi Beta; Newman Club; Y. W. C. A.; Honor Roll; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; W. A. A. WALTER J. CHRISTIAN, Spanish; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sundowners; Campus Players; Basketball; " Ghosts " ; " As You Like It " ; Soph Hop Committee. GEORGIA L. COLE, History; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; Sagebrush; Artemisia; Women ' s Upperclass Committee. MARY C. CORECCO, English; Gamma Phi Beta; Cap and Scroll, President; Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, Treasurer, Presi- dent; A. W. S. Executive; Honor Roll; A. W.S. Scholarship; Artemisia, Assistant Business Manager; Soph Hop Committee; Homecom- ing Day Committee; Wolves ' Frolic; Italic N; Phi Kappa Phi. MARGARET J. CROSBY, English, French; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Le Cercle Francais, Vice President, President; Rifle Team. BERT G. CUMMINGS, Mining; Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade, Treasurer; Sagers, Vice President; Blue Key; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers; Varsity Track; Men ' s Upperclass Committee. DELVAN W. DEAN, Chemistry; Band; Mathe- matics Club; Chemistry Club. ss SenLoU 1936 MARIRF.KA R. DfARMOND, English; Hct;i Sigma Omicron; A. S. U. N. Senate; Women ' s Uppcrclass Committee; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. ELEANOR L. DOAN, 1 a„r,ujl!si , ; Gamma Phi Beta; Chi Delta Phi; Publications Board, Sec- retary; Italic N; Press Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Sagebrush, Assistant Women ' s Editor, Women ' s Editor; High School Editor ' s Convention; Orchestra. CARL F. DODGE, Economics; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Masque and Dagger; Cof- fin and Keys; Campus Players; Student Body President; Sagers; Senate; Honor Roll; Arte- misia; " Tommy " ; " Double Door " ; Chair- man, Homecoming Day Committee; Frosh Glee Committee; Soph Hop Committee; Finance Control; Debate. KATHERINE D. DONDERO, 5 ) " ; j ;; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gothic N; Cap and Scroll; W. A. A.; Sagens, Secretary; A. W. S. Secretary, President; A. S. U. N. Vice President; Rifle Manager; Sagebrush; News Bureau; Junior Prom Committee; Soph Hop Committee; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Senate; Sen- ior Week Committee. MURRAY M. ENGLISH, Chemistry; Kappa Kappa Phi; Delta Delta Epsilon; Chemistry Club, Treasurer; li.ind; Orthestra; Men ' s Glee Club. ELLEN ERNST, Hisiorx; l i Beta Phi; Chi Delta Phi, Vice President; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. WALTER J. FANCHER JR., Mecha-nical En- gineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sagers; Band; Delta Delta Epsilon, Vice President; Nu Eta Epsilon; Sagebrush; Associated Engineers; Mechanical Engineers. GEORGE F. FRANCIS, Electrical Engineer- ing; Lincoln Hall Association; Nu Eta Epsi- lon; Campus Players; Electrical Engineers, Vice President; Associated Engineers; Honor Roll; Ella S. Stubbs Scholarship; Tumbling; Stage Crew, Manager; Frosh Glee Committee; Engineer ' s Brawl Committee; Interfraternity Council; Wolves ' Frolic; Phi Kappa Phi. JOHN FRANKLIN, Cvil Engineer; Sigma Phi Sigma; Sagers; Press Club; Civil Engi- neers; Sagebrush; Junior Business Manager; Freshman Handbook Committee; Mackay Day Committee, Chairman; Senate. HERMAN L. FREUDENBERG JR., Mining Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sun down- ers; Crucible Club; Sagers; Interfraternity Council; Associated Engineers; Upperclass Committee; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Football. LURA GAMBLE, Bui„ny; Pi Beta Phi; Chem- istry Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A, THOON TEONG GEE, Mec ianicd Engine ing; A. S. M. E. S6 mloti 1936 I BERT M. GOLDWATER, Economics; flonor Roll; Transfer from Stanford University. ROY H. GOMM, His ory; Sigma Nu; Basket- ball Manager. MARGARET R. GORMAN, Hmne Ecnnnmics; Home Economics Club, Secretary; Chemistry Club; Honor Roll; Home Economics Scholar- ship; Philo S. Bennett Prize. FRANCES C. GRAF, English, History; Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club, Vice President; Glee Club; Fine Arts; Sagebrush; Artemisia; Homecoming D.jy Committee. MAURINE M. GRAF, French, History; Pi Beta Phi; Campus Players; Fine Arts, Junior Manager; Newman Club, Secretary; Le Cercle Francais; Sagebrush; Artemisia; News Bureau; " Doll ' s House. " RICHARD A. GREULICH, Electrical Engi- neering; Phi Kappa Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Nu Eta Epsilon, President; Associated Engi- neers; Newman Club, Treasurer, President; Honor Roll; Transfer from Utah; Rifle Team. FLORENCE GULLING, French; Delta Delta Delta; Le Cercle Francais, President; A. S. U. N. Historian; Math Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Honor Roll; Regent Scholarship. RITA GUNTER, Economics; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; Press Club; W. A. A.; Glee Club; Sagebrush, Associate Editor; Soph Hop Com- mittee; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; High School Editor ' s Committee; Wolves ' Frolic. FRED C. HARTMAN, Zoology; Sigma Nu; Omega Nu Iota, President; Sagers; Blue Key; Campus Players; Track; Artemisia, Junior Editor; Sagebrush; Soph Hop Committee; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Band. OPAL E. HARVEY, English; Manzanita Hall Association, President; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. N. Senate; Saddle and Spurs. LORRAINE HAWKINS, History. LELAND S. HAZELTINE, Mechcinicd Engi- neering; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team. !-♦ ( 57 Cl enloU 1 936 C. LELAND HILL, Chf,:,istry ; Sigmii Sigma Kappa; Chemistry Cluli, President; Honur Roll; Phi Kappa Phi. COLENE HOLLAN, Ilmue Enniomics; Pi Beta Phi; Home Economics Club. WILLLAM HOLMES, Psyc ' olugy, English. JEAN M. HORNING, Mining; Transfer from Univeilsity of Alaska; Delta Zeta; Choral Club; Le Ccrcic Francais; Crucible Club; Wolves ' Frolic. RUBY M. HOSKINS, Howe Economics; Delta Delta Delta; Gothic N, Secretary; Cap and Scroll; Chi Delta Phi; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club; Chemistry Club; Fine Arts; Rachacl Rand Scholarship; Basketball; Hockey. BETTY A. HOWELL, Psychology; Kappa Al- pha Theta; Campus Players; Y. W. C. A., President; News Bureau; Desert Wolf; Wolves ' Frolic; A. W. S. Executive; Pan- Hellenic Council; " Both Your Houses " ; Frosh Glee Committee. ELWIN L. JEFFERS, English; Blue Key; Sag-ers; Press Club; Senate; Independent President; Chairman, Publications Board; Lunsford Scholarship; Washoe County Association Scholarship; Sagebrush, Assist. int Editor, Associate Editor; Editor, Frosh Hand- book; Chairman, Homecoming Committee; Men ' s Upperclass Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Traditions Revision Committee. RITA L. jEPSON, English; Pi Beta Phi; Chi Delta Phi; W. A. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Y. W. C. A. Delegate to Asilomar; Artemi- sia, Assistant Editor; Sagebiush; Italic N; Mackay Day Queen. NECA JONES, Home Economics; Chemistr Club; Home Economics Club, President. FLORENCE E. KiRKLEY, History; Kappa Alplia Theta; Campus Players; Fine Arts; Chairman, Women ' s Upperclass Committee; A. W. S. Executive; Senate; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. BERNICE C. T. LAM, Home Economics Manzanita Hall Association; Home Econon ics Club; Intra-mural Tennis Champion. FRANK LEONARD, Mathematics; Sigma Nu; Honor Roll; Varsity Track. 58 SenLoU 1936 PAUL A. LEONARD, JournaUim; Sigma Nu; Block " N " ; Press Club; Track; Desert Wolf ; Sagebrush; Artemisia; Chairman, High School Journalist ' s Convention. ANNIE C. LUCAS, Spanhh; Alpha Delta Theta; Newman Club; Fine Arts; Glee Club; Sagebrush; Artemisia; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet. ALICE A. LUNDBERG, English; Chi Delta Phi, Vice President; Cap and Scroll, Marshall; Gothic N; Le Ccrclc Francais; W. A. A. Executive. INEZ F. MacGILLIVRAY, Mathematics, Eng- lish; Gamma Phi Beta; Cap and Scroll; Chi Delta Phi, President; Italic N; Press Club, Secretary; Pan-Hellenic Council, President; Mathematics Club, Vice President; Honor Roll; Marye Williams Butler Scholarship; Sagebrush, Assistant Women ' s Editor; Fresh- man Handbook Committee; A. W. S. Execu- tive ; Chairman, Senior Gift Committee. FLORINE frank. MAHER, English, Psy- chology; Beta Sigma Omicron; Cap and Scroll; Phi Kappa Phi; Chi Delta Phi, Presi- dent; A. S. U. N. Senate; Press Club; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; Honor Roll; Azro E. Cheney Scholarship; W. C. T. U. Scholarship; Sage- brush, Women ' s Editor; Artemisia; Desert Wolf; Italic N; A. S. U. N. Executive; Freshman Handbook Committee; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Junior Prom Commit- tee; A. S. U. N. Secretary; Publications Board. JOSEPH M. MASTROIANNI, Civil Engi- neering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Associated En- gineers; Civil Engineers; Artemisia. CZERNA W. McQUERRY, English; Chi Delta Phi; Orchestra. LOIS M. MIDGLEY, Journalism, History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Fine Arts; Press Club, Vice President; Sagebrush, Assistant Editor; Chairman, High School Editor ' s Convention; Chairman, Chi Delta Phi Poetry Contest; Mardi Gras Com- mittee. ROBERT H. MONTGOMERY, Zoology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Omega Mil Iota; Glee Club; " The Tavern " ; Wolves ' Frolic. ANDREW E. MORBY, French, Spanish; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Le Cercle Francais, Secretary-Treasurer; Chemistry Club; Honor Roll; Azro E. Cheney Scholarship; Tumbling. MARY E. MURPHY, French; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. N. Senate; Artemisia; High School President ' s Committee; High School Play Day Committee; Nominating Commit- tee; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Women ' s Upperclass Committee. MARY VIRGINIA MURGOTTEN, English, Psychology ; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fine Arts Group, President; Le Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A.; Dessert Wolf; Wolves ' Frolic. 59 5 2nLot6 1936 ROHERT C. NELLIGAN, English; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Sagers; Press Club; Sen- ate; Interfraternity Council; Basketball; Sagebrush, Associate Editor; Artemisia, Sports Editor; Men ' s Upperclass Committee; High School Editor ' s Committee; Nominating Com- mittee; News Bureau; Italic N. KATHERINE NORRID, EngUsh; Chi Delta Phi, Secretary; Press Club; Sagebrush; News Jiureau; Higli School President ' s Committee. MARY R. I ' APPAS, i; Alpha Delta Theta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Newman Club; Home Economics Club; Artemisia; Desert Wolf. MAY ELENDER PARMAN, Biology, .S ;«- is i; Alpha Delta Theta; Y. W. C. A. ; Pan- Hellenic Council. DOROTHY E. PHILLIPS, History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A., Secretary; Fine Arts; W. A. A.; freshman Rifle Manager. VIRGINIA E. HILL-PLATH, Botany; Pi Beta Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council; Frosh Glee Committee; Soph Hop Committee; Vice Presi- dent, Class. THOMAS C. PRUNTY, Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Press Club; Sagers; Newman Club, Treasurer; Senior Class Manager; Rifle Team; Varsity Tennis; Basketball; Artemisia, Junior Editor, Associate Editor; Italic N; Sagebrush; Sopho- more Vigilance C jmmlttee. JACK QUAID, Economics ; Sigma Phi Sigma; Blue Key; S.igers; Glee Club; Football Mana- ger; Desert Wolf; Soph Hop Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Wolves ' Frolic. FRANK QUILICI, Spanish; Lambda Chi Al- pha; Junior V.irsity Basketball; Football Man.iger; Soph Hup Committee. FORREST L. RHODES, Civil Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa, President; Interfraternity Council, Vice President, President; Civil En- gineering Society, Vice President; Artemisia. LOUISE F. RHODES, Botany; Delta Delta Delta; Sagers; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; Point System, Chairman; W. A. A.; Rifle Team; Volley Ball; Saddle and Spurs; Minor Sports; Artemisia. MARIE RICHARDS, Art; Kappa Alpha Theta. 60 I mxW enLot6 1936 CHARLOTTE E. ROJUSON, French; Delta Delta Delta; Sagens; W. A. A.; Women ' s Uppcrclass Committee; Fine Arts; Y. W. C. A. DOROTHY A. ROSEBERRY, History, ] ' i Beta Phi; W. A. A.; Fine Arts; Glee Club; Sagebrush; Artemisia, Sorority Editor, Assist- ant Editor; Intramural Board; Women ' s Uppcrclass Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Senior Week Committee; Chairman, Play Day Committee; Wolves ' Frolic. HUGH ROSSOLO, Electrical Eughiccrmg; Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key; Sagers; Asso- ciated Engineers; A. I. E. E. ; Mackay Day Committee; Senior Gift Committee; Band; Newman Club. MELVIN C. RUEDY, Chemistry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Omega Mu Iota; Chemistry Club, Vice President; Interfraternity Council. WILLIAM H. SAVAGE, Economics, History, Alpha T.iu Omega. HARRY W. SAWYER, JR., Zoology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Transfer from Linsfield Col- lege; Omega Mu Iota; Football; " The Tav- ern " ; " The Double Door. " ALMA A. SCHIAPPACASSE, Spanish, Biol- ogy; Alpha Delta Theta; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, Treasurer; W. A. A.; Newman Club; Arte- misia. ORVA L. SELKIRK, English; Delta Delta Delta; Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Pan- Hellenic Council; Sagebrush; Desert Wolf; Artemisia; Soph Hop Committee. EVELYN E. SEMENZA, History; Pi Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll; Press Club; Campus Players, Vice President; Desert Wolf; Artemisia; Sagebrush, Women ' s Manager; " Mrs. Bump- stead Leigh " ; Wolves ' Frolic; Forensic Tourn- ament; Glee Club; A. W. S. Song Leader. MARIANNE S. SEVERNE, Spanish; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A., " Cabinet; Wolves ' Frolic; Forensic Tournament Committee. PHILIP SHORE, Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sagers; Men ' s Glee Club; Campus Choral Club; International Relations Club; Sagebrush; Artemisia, Junior Editor; Wolves ' Frolic; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. JULIA PEARSON SIBLEY, English; K.ipp.i Alpha Theta; W. A. A.; Fine Arts; Saddle and Spurs, Manager; Wolves ' Frolic; Swim- 61 5 ' ' a miati 1936 FRANXES W SLAVIN, Spanhh; K..ipp.i Alpli.i Theta; Chemistry Club, Secretary s Y. W. C. A., Secretary; Campus Players; W. A. A.; Sage- brush; Artemisia, Class Editor; News Bureau; Wohcs ' Frolic; Junior Cut Day Committee; Forensic Tournament, Secretary. HELEN SMITH E, Botany; Delta Delta, Delta GEORGE A. SOUTHWORTH, JR., F.ton„m- ics, Philosophy ; Phi Sigma Kappa; Blue Key, Secretary; Sagers; Artemisia; Chairman, Elec- tion Hoard; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. HELEN M. SPINA, Biology; Glee Club, President; Honor Roll; Newman Club, Vice President; Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM LARUE STARK, Econowia; Sig- ma Nu; Blue Key; Interfraternity Council; Sagers; Publications Board; Sagebrush, Busi- ness Manager; Sophomore Vigil.ince Com- mittee. ALICE M. STAUTS, English; Senate; Y. W. C. A.; Masonic and Ella Stubbs Scholarships; Finance Control; A. W. S. Executive; Women ' s Upperclass Committee. GEORGE B. STEFFENS, Biology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Sagers, President; Associated Engineers; A. S. C. E.; Aggie Club; Glee Club; Basketball; Football; Sagebrush; Wolves ' Frolic; Sopho- more Vigilance Committee; Soph Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Rally Committee. J. D. STEPHENS, Mining; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Sundowners, Secretary-Treasurer; Coffin and Keys, Treasurer; Blue Key; Sagers; Block N; Associated Engineers; Crucible Club; Chemistry Club; Track; Varsity Footh.ill Manager; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Chairman, Senior Ball Committee; Men ' s Upperclass Committee. JOHN F. STOCK, Mijung; Phi Sigma Kappa; Sundowners; Football. ROBERT L. STOKER, Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa; Coffin and Keys; Nominating Com- mittee; F ' inance Control; Executive Commit- tee; Constitutional Revision Committee, Chair- man; A. S. U. N. Senate; Athletic Investiga- tion Committee, Chairman. FRANK SULLIVAN, English; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Sagers; Press Club, Treasurer; Sagebrush, Spurts Edi- tor, Assistant Editor, Editor; Publications Board; Italic N; High School Editors, Chair- man; High School Presidents Committee; Junior Prom; Senior Week Committee; Mardi JOHN J. SULLIVAN, Zoology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Omega Mu lot.i; Chemistry Club; Football; Frosh F ' ootball; Chairman, Sopho- more Vigilance Committee; Interfraternity Council. 62 ILL mLot6 1936 1 JACK N. TEDFORO, JR., Mrdianical Kngi- neer ' mg; Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. M. E., President; Associated Engineers; Band; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Senior Ball; Soph Hop Committee. MARGARET C. TRANER, Botany, Pi Beta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Glee Club; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; Himor Roll; Regents Scholarship. MARY ELEANOR UNDERWOOD, }lome Economics; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. M. C. A.; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club; Saddle and Spurs; Sagebrush. LEONARD G. VOORHEIS, Economics; Lamb- da Chi Alpha; Intcrf raternity Council; Arte- misia; Sagers; Varsity Tennis. ROSS WAINRIGHT, PuUt ' icd Science; Club; Basketball. Glee GENEVIEVE A. WAKEFIELD, History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fine Arts; Y. W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary; Women ' s Upperclass Committee. MARGARET E. WALKER, Hoine Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Sagens; Omega Mu Iota; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club; Newman Club; Basketball; Volleyball; Wolves ' Frolic; Women ' s Upperclass Comm ' ittee; Freshmen Class Vice President. WINIFRED WALSH, History; Pi Beta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Cap and Scroll, Secretary- Treasurer; Chi Delta Phi; Publication Board; Press Club; Le Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, Vice President; Newman Club, Vice President; Honor Roll; Sagebrush; Artemisia, Business Manager; Senior Week Committee. IRVIN R. WANKE, Civil Engineering; Lamb- da Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Nu Eta Epsi- lon; Associated Engineers; A. S. C. E., President; Scabbard and Blade, Vice President; Honor Roll; Football; Basketball; Tennis; Rifle Team; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. HAROLD F. WESTFALL, Electrical Engineer- ing; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Nu Eta Epsilon; A. I. E. E., Secretary; Math Club; Associated Engineers; Honor Roll; Charles Elmer Clough Scholarship; Band. CHARLES JOSEPH WINTER, Chemistry; Sigma Sigma Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Chem- istry Club, Treasurer; Rose Siegler Mathews Scholarship. AMELIA ZORICH, English; Pi Beta Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Artemisia; Sagebrush; Y. W. C. A. I " 5 " 63 - nl KcLvipd - nL DR. CHARLES HICKS President , " embers of Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholas- wy j t;i( society, enjoy the highest honor that can be receiveci at this University. In the fall, four senior students and one member of the faculty were recognized for their outstanding scholastic work. Dr. Frederick Wood, Paul Bohlke, Florence Gulling, Andrew Morby, and Margaret Traner received bids to the organiza- tion. At the breakfast held in honor of the new initiates Dr. Walter E. Clark delivered the principal address. Phi Kappa Phi Day this year was April 3. Two addresses were given, one, entitleci " Effective Scholarship, " at a general student assembly where Walter Bowrin, Mary Corecco, George Francis, Richard Greulich, Leland Hill, William Holmes, Florindo Nannini, Winifred Walsh, Irvin Wanke, Harold Westfall, and Joseph Winter were announced as new members, and the other by Dr. Eoeb of California at initiation during the evening. FirU Ro-w: Bolilkc, Buwrin, Corecco, Fr.incis, Greulich, Gulling. Second Ro-.c: Hill, Morby, Tr.iner, WmIsIi, W.inke, WestfaU 64 Cidp and SctoLL MARY CORECCO President (7ZU 1 1 ' th the purpose of promoting harmony and cooperation ■ among other women ' s activities, Cap and Scroll carefully chooses its members — no one being eligible who is not an upperclass woman of high scholastic standing, who is not a leader in campus activities, and who does not have a record for service and citizenship. Members are elected by the unanimous vote of the active members. The organization was founded in May, 1922, with Dr. J. E. Church assisting in the formation of the group. Three women, who believed that women could serve their college in the same manner as the men of Coffin and Keys, were the founders. During the past year the group sponsored a card party at Manzanita Hall. They also gave the annual Tea-Dance for the seniors during Senior Week. This year ' s officers were: Mary Corecco, president j Winifred Walsh, secretary-treasurer j Alice Lundberg, marshal. ■—M ■ " - " •Wv , ' First Rozv: Cor ecco, Dondero, Hoskins, Lundberg, MacGIlIivr;iy. Second Rozv: Frank-Maher, Semenza, Walsh. 65 4 ' a i ' - (2ki Vdt i Pki ■P ' ' W WW FLORENCE GULLING President giving up to its ideals of pure literature and its purpose of furthering the aims of liberal education in all the arts, Chi Delta Phi completed another successful year in which twelve members were initiated making the member- ship the largest since the beginning of the society on the Nevada campus. The major project of the group was the publishing of its magazine, " The Pentad e, " dedicated to Mark Twain which appeared on the campus for the first time this year. The poetry contest sponsored by the group was won in the upperclass division by Louise Emminger who received an honorary membership into the organization, and by Eliza- beth D ' Alessandro in the underclass division who won the five dollar award. Florence Gulling, president of the group, was assisted by Alice Lundberg, vice-president; Kay Norrid, secretary- treasurer; and Eleanor Doan, editor of " The Pentacle " . First Row. Atcheson, Barry, Beemer, Boi.nui, Cameron, E. Caton, Corecco, IJcNevi, E. Doan. Second Row. Gibbs, G. Hansen, R. Jepson, Loforth, Lundberg, McKay, MacGiUivray, Frank-Maher, Midgley. Third Rozv. Norrid, Palmer, Selkirk, Walsh, Zorich. 66 ■p wmmmmm ■flu AJu d-tcL (Lyaillan RICHARD GREULICH President u Eta Epsilon, meaning " Nevada Honor Engineers, " recognizes outstanding scholastic achievement in the engineering department by electing to its membership the upper one-tenth of the junior class. In accordance with this system, last fall three men stu- dents were taken into the organization. They were Walter Fancher, Florindo Nannini and Robert Butler. In addition to student membership the honorary group is composed of eleven members of the engineering faculty. The following semester members are elected so that of the senior engineering- students twenty-five per cent are members of the honorary group. By this process the organization is composed of a select number of students, who, by reason of their interest and ability, can by combination of effort study interesting- phases of engineering- unobtainable from other sources. MMmA First Rozv: Allen, Bohlke, IJowman, Butler, Carpenter, Fancher. Sfcoiui Ro c: Francis, -W. Morri Richards, Sharp, Wanke, Westfall. 67 B5 1 Mue K. ' if LELAND WARD President C j ith I ee Ward, president; Tom Morris, vice-presi- - dent; George S(Aithworth, secretary; and La Rue Stark, treasurer. Blue Key began its work on the second day of the school year with the semi-annual " Get-together " dance. All semester the campus was reminded that the Blue Key organization functioned actively through radio artists, melodies, and nonsense being featured at A. S. U. N. meet- ings under their sponsorship. The Wednesday night Blue Key Socials were this year a decided success to the extent that no special means were employed to draw a crowd. Entertainment and methods to reduce the number in the " stagline " and number of " wall- flowers " were introduced. This national service fraternity by advertising the show and sponsoring the ticket sales for the Wolves ' Frolic con- tributed greatly to the success of the Homecoming Day celebration. First Rozv: Ackerman, Austin, Benson, IJowrin, Cummings, C. Dodge, Fairhinst, Haitnian, Jeffers. Second Row. Johnstone, Libbey, T. Morris, Nelligan, Prunty, Quaid, Rossolo, Ross, Southworth. Third Rozv. Stark, States, Steffens, Stephens, Sullivan. 68 uxi cMcLtcl and EUd L CIIARLKS NICHOLS, Ciptain tten-shun! And so Miss Evamae Beemer, reigning over this year ' s Military Ball as honorary major, formally presented insignia bars to the new members of the Scabbard and Blade Society. Scabbard and Blade had complete charge of the organi- zation and presentation of the Homecoming Day parade, and the entire military corps appeared in the Armistice and Nevada Day parades under their leadership. Memories of World War days were revived, with the quartering of recruits on the campus, during the informal initiation of March 1 0. Initiates were required to mount regular sentry duty and to maintain outposts, using the bar- racks as sentry tents. A breakfast and formal initiation com- pleted these March 13 ceremonies. Officers this year were: Charles Nichols, captain j Irvin Wanke, first lieutenant j Bert Cummings, second lieutenant j Walter Bowrin, first sergeant. First Rote: Alk-n, B.ill, Bowrin, Carr, Cuckrell, Cummings, Davey. ScconJ Rotv. Greulich, Hazcltine, Ken- nedy, Lommori, McNeely, Moure, G. Morris. Tliird Ruiv. T. Morris, Priinty, Richardson, Saner, Wantce, Wood. 69 5 13 i HunLo ' L ClLcm WALTER STATES Junior Chiss M.inager To Walter States was given the re- sponsibility of managing the class from which next year ' s leaders will be chosen. As manager, States appointed all Junior committees and was respons- ible for the finances of the class. That he did his work well was evidenced by the Junior Prom and the Senior Ball. CLETUS LIBBEY Junior Prom Chairman 70 iKii y.uni umoti Among the juniors we find Prexy-to-be Cashill, Emery Graunke and Sundowner initiates exhibiting their talents. Pre-exam conference at the Ed. steps, " Jedge " on the track, and the Aggie Club standbys. Elliot ' s smiling but Leavitt can ' t decide and Showalter does something with his face. Tapogna may have reason to grin but Kennedy. Count Glusovich. Juniper is coy and Billy Johnstone, just cute. Pull — eeze ! Havens and the Lambda Chi scholarship trophy. Down the Libe steps. Aggies Tapogna, Lansdon, and Yori. 71 •1 I 5 d i ALLEN, CHARLES Mi ' Engineering- ANKER, PETER Civil Engineering ASHBAUGH, JAMES Botany BARNES, MARIE Home Economics BARRY, ELEANOR English BECK.ER, JACK Zoology BEEMER, EVAMAE Englisli BLUM, MARY E. Zoology BOWMAN, BETTY Mining Engineering BRYANT, BARBARA French BCRRUS, HJALMAR Mining Engineering BYINGTON. RUSSELL Mining Engineering CALDWELL, ROY Mining Engineering CAMERON, JEAN English AlUii Hunlot (iLa.6i .$j CARI ' ENTER, CLAYTON Electrical Engineering CASHILL, WILLIAM Economics CHRISTENSEN, E. English CHRISTENSEN, JESS Economics CLEARY, JOHN H. Mining Engineering CLEARY, ROBERT Mining Engineering COALWELL, BERNARD Mechanical Engineering COBB, KENNETH Economics COBB, TYRUS English COLE, DONALD Civil Engineering COX, MYRTLE French and Spanish CREEK, ELLEN English DE LA MARE, WHITNEY Mining Engineering DE NEVI, IDA English During this year the class has carried through three important accomplishments. The Junior Prom, one of Nevada ' s leading formals, was held during the fall semester at the Twentieth Century Club. 72 1 DENNIS, JOSEPH Chemistry DEVORE, GEORGE W. Civil Engineering DODGE, JOYCE English ELLIOT, JACK Economics EMMINGER, LOUISE Psychology ERIKSON, GWEN History FIFE, LELAND Zoology FINN, CHRISSIE Home Economics FUETSCH, MARGUERITE Home Economics FULTON, HELENE Zoology GEZELIN, EMILE French GIBBS, ANNE English GOLDSWORTHY, RUTHE English GRAUNKE, EMERY Economics GRAY, LESLIE English GUISTI, LILLIAN F ' rench HANSEN, GENEVIEVE Home Economics HARLAN, GEORGE Political Science HARRIMAN, G. Zoology HAVENS, JERRY Economics HEARNE, VIRGINIA Economics HEILMAN, PAUL C. Spanish HERZ, JAMES r " ■ Zoology HICKEY, GEORGE Economics HUNTER, CLAUDE Civil Engineering JONES, JOSEPH Electrical Engineering JONES, MALCOLM I listory JUNIl ' ER, ELIZ. Mathematics and Phvsic HunLot LLLCL i For the first time in a number of years a queen was sponsored for the Prom, Miss Joyce Dodge being- elected to this honor at the dance . . . The annual Junior " cut " day v as held during April. 73 ( i KEARNS, VIRGINIA English KEELER, CHARLES Civil Engineering KENT, ETHEL Economics KORN MAYER, F. Civil Engineering LA RIVERS, IRA Zoology LEAVITT, CHARLES English LIi?BEY, CLETUS Economics LUKE, KATHRYN Home Economics LYONS, RUTH N. Spanish McCUISTION, BETTY English McCULLOCH, BETTY French MILES, GORDON W. Mathematics MILLARD, MARY English MILLS, NORMA J. French i? ' unLot Climaxing the classes ' s activities will be the Senior Ball, held on the last Friday of this semester. The novel decorations promise to feature the line of the Senior Pilgrimage. 74 MORGAN, ORPAH Home Economics MORNSTON, LOUISE liotanv MORRIS, WILLIAM Electrical Engineering MORRIS, GUY Mechanical Engineering MORRIS, TOM Mechanical Engineering NASH, ELDRIDGE Mining Engineering OPl ' EDYK, NELDA Zoology PALMER, RUTH English PALMER, WALTER Economics PARADIS, EDWARD Zoology PERRY, MIRIAM Home Economics PHILLIPS, CLAYTON Zoology PIFRCV, MARGARET Mathematics POULSEN, RUSSELL Economics wmimm m POULSEN, WAYNE Psychology PRIMEAUX, A. Economics RICHARD, KENYON Mining Engineering ROSS, SILAS E. Chemistry and Zoology SCOSSA, ISABEL History SHARP, FRANK Mining Engineering SIMPSON, MARION E. Zoology STARRATT, JOHN Zoology STATES, WALTER Economics TAPOGNA, VERNON Agriculture TOMLEY, LESLIE Zoology TONG, FRED Mining Engineering TREGELLAS, ORVAL I listory VACCHINA, ALDO Zoology WALKER, PAUL Agriculture WARD, KENNETH Mechanical Engineering WARD, LEE Economics WINER, RITA French WOOD, FREDERICK Mechanical Engineering ZADOW, ROBERT Civil Engineering unLOt ciZ ii (2L The Ball is a formal affair and honors the graduat- ing Seniors. This dance concludes the number of brilliant social events presented during the spring- semester. ( 75 Pt HunLot LiLa.i6. Standing: St.iti-s, Mm ili, Elliot, Libbcy. Seated: Fairhurst, Tucker, Hansen, McNeely. Ayniar, Fairhurst, ErlUsiin, Dodge, Gezelin, Weincer. (n7)% charge of arrangements for the Junior Prom were Cletus Libbey, who was chairman of the committee, Kirk Fairhurst, Jack Elliot, Ruth Tucker, Genevieve Hansen, Mary Louise Carmody, Guy Morris and James McNeely. Another committee appointed by the class manager arranged the Junior Cut Day which was held during April. Silas Ross, Jr., headed this com- mittee and was assisted by Evamae Beemer, Cletus Libbey, Bill Elwell, Gerald Roberts, Ruth Palmer, Mary Louis Carmody, Betty Simpson, Jess Christensen and Leslie Gray. Emery Graunke is chairman of the Senior Ball committee and is being- helped by Ethel Kent, Wayne Kennedy, Gwen Erikson, Joe Lommori, Louis Weiner, Emile Gezelin, Kirk Fairhurst, Betty McCulloch, Joyce Dodge, and Oliver Aymar. This dance is the last formal of the year and the com- mittee promises a success worthy of both classes. 16 wmmmtmm ■rrr LlnclietCLa.iimen .,. „ , ss ' ,! -S!« ¥! SSt SjS XS " ll l; r I ■V Ci V3 S vinomote. (iLcl66 ROSS MORRIS Siiphiimore Class M,in;igcr Under the leadership of Ross Morris, the class of ' 38, completing their second year, sponsored the traditional Soph -Hop, Bob Metten actnig as chairman. The other Soph-Hop committee members were Margaret Turano, Howard Evans, Elizabeth Osborn, James Hart, and Ross Morris. The remainder of the year the true " class of ' 38 spirit " was manifest in the many members of the class participating in football, basketball, and track j as well as debate and dramatic activities. .vv-v ' 78 Tt£6nm zn Ciu cm IIERl ' .ER ' l ' WARD Class Manager The Freshman class has been di- rected during the past year by their class manager, Herb Ward. Their successful Frosh Glee was held dur- ing the fall semester at the Twen- tieth Century Club. Once each semester, just before Homecoming- Day and this year on Mackay Day, the male members of the class painted the Block N on Peavine mountain. The women of the class accompanied the men and served refreshments as well as worked with them. 79 .■. •!l.4 m3fe,iL V ' §m ' ; -W ' Ir .fS ' n S lti n Sjstea Jlf I The infancy of the state recalls inten- sive activity . . . taking from the center of the earth wealth in minerals, establishing on its horizons the foun- dation of agriculture, building upon its soil homes of wood, buildings of concrete, rails of steel, creating the spirit of expression that Nevadans might with these, the results of their labors, know satisfaction of actual accomplishment. i tLVLtlas. (2t2CLtL i e ES SI f - . ' teK f . ,,3 -«.--5v -; ■ " 5 " WALTER BOWRIN Editor he task of overcoming prob- lems which naturally arise, and placing into the hands of each student a record of the past years ' activities has been no easy one. However, it has been the editorial policy to receive all suggestions in an attempt to make a students ' book for the students. To meet the demand for freedom of style and informality the Arte- misia appears with an increase in the number of snap pages, womens and intramural sports pages, and the addition of informal faculty snaps. Carrying out the attempt to free the views from stilted formality, actual Nevada students were used to vitalize them. Believing that the state and the University are inseparable in their mutual aid, the division pages depict the part our university contributes to state progress. And as the quality of the university ' s contributions de- pends upon the quality of the men and the women it releases, a special panel is devoted in this book to those who have been and will probably continue to be outstanding in their service. -fittembla: First Ro:v:, Aientz, Beemer, Borland, N. Boczkiewicz, lUitlcr. Second Ron-: Cain, Carmody, C. Caton, E. Caton, J. Cooper, M. Cooper. Third Rotv: Dimock, Dodge, Doherty, Goldsworthy, Green, Hall. Fourlli Ro v: Hansen, Harlan, E. Jepson, R. Jepson, K.ornm.iycr, Leonard. Fifth Rozc: Leonard, Miller, Morgan, Palmer, I ' liLiiulcr, Prinieaux. Sixth Row. Prunty, Roseberry, Sellman, Slavin, Turano, Zorich. 84 ■w ujji ' First r.ozv: Corecco, Lihbey, Kent, ' ccaiid Raze: JSordewich, Ch:im- pngne, Chesnutt, Chism, Ford. Third Row. Cuisti, Inda, Joy, Kearns, Lannon. Fourth Rozf. Lee, Lucas, McCuistion, Momston, Naismlth. Fifth Rozr: Olds, Pappas, Roberts, Roche, Rotholtz. Sixth Rozv. Rowe, Schiappacasse, Semenza, ThoU, Whitehead. 85 WINIFRED WALSH Manager The publication of the 1936 Artemisia has involved the expen- diture of approximately six thousand dollars. In order to raise this amount an intensive advertising campaign was necessary. Advertisements from local merchants and busineess men; sponsor signatures from professional men and officials, with county ad- vertisements contributed threee- fourths of that sum. The remainder of the income was derived from the student body, the Board of Regents and university organizations such as the fraternities, sororities, honor- aries, and campus groups. Throughout the year from the total tryee list, twenty-five were selected as a permanent staff on the basis of their cooperation and the merit of their work. The efforts of these students secured the financial backing that published the annual. In addition the scheme initiated last year of securing county pages was enlarged to great advantage. riv 5 ' ■2 i FRANK. SULLIVAN The Sagebrush, official publication of the Associated Students of the Uni ' ersity of Nevada, this year closes its forty-third year, during which it has evolved from the pamphlet form of the Student Record to a modern, seven-column weekly newspaper, fea- turing news of the university and its students. This year the Sagebrush has but one aim — the service of the university and student body in the best possible way. This has not always been easy, but the Sagebrush feels that it has accomplished its aim. The resurrec- tion and revivication of several seem- ingly-defunct organizations, a revision of Pan-HeJlenic Council rushing rules, and several other editorial cam- paigns have been carried to successful conclusion. Success this year has been due to the efforts of a hard-working staff. First Rozc: Andersun, li.iriy, ]5atcman, Blair, RccnxT, Boczklevvicz, Bowman. Second Row. Callahan, Carr, Champagne, Chism, Cobb, Collins, Doan. Third Rote; Doherty, Downs, Erikson, Gaisidc, Gibbs, Goldsworthy, Graunke. Fourth Roiv: Gray, Green, Gunter, Handley, Hansen, Hart, Hiltonen. Fifth Rozu: Hiskey, Howell, Hussman, Jef- fers, Jensen, Joyce, Juniper. Sixth Row. Kinkel, Kornmayer, Lannon, Leonard, Leavitt, Mecks, Midgley. Seventh Row. Millard, Miller, Moler, Nelligan, Norrid, Georgcne Roberts, Gerald Roberts. Eighth Row. Roche, Shovlin, Taylor, Turano, Zadovv. 86 J tCchTj . . . . Firsi Roiv: Aldrich, Armstrung, Cafferata, Cooper, V. Crosby. Second Row. Delzell, Devore, Elwell, Fairhurst, Howell. Third Roiu: Hutchins, Johnstone, Kent, Lee, McCulloch. Fourth Rotv: McMeekin, McCuistion, Naismith, Roitt, Sellman. Fifth Ro .c: Slovin, Smythe, States, Sullivan, Underwood. 87 DAN CHIATOVICH Manager Ads! Ads! Ads! This is the lament of the business staff of the Sagebrush as week after week the members of this staff have gone about their work, soliciting ads in order to enable the publication of the " Brush. " This hard work by the staff, and the splendid cooperation received from the national advertisers has made possible a large well-balanced paper every week. An increased circulation has proved very profitable this year, proving that the paper has a fine reputation as an advertising medium among local busi- ness men. The business staff of the Sagebrush has done efficient work in the past year, and know that their efforts have been appreciated as week after week a good weekly college newspaper has ap- peared on the campus. 5 L _ ROBERT CREI ' S Director Important university news is re- leased by News Bureau through medium of local offices of Associated Press and United Press Association. News of the activities of students on the campus may now be found in home town papers while general stories of university life are now dispatched to the papers of the state each week through a " State Letter. " The State press, college papers, and leading- journals of the western states and Pacific coast are all benefited by this service. A weekly program over radio KOH with talks and entertainments by university people has been featured during the past year, and rallies for football and basketball games have been conducted by the sports depart- ment. Because of a retrenchment program the News Bureau has been incorporated under the Graduate Manager ' s office and regular service has been estab- lished by a well-organized staff. AJeiAfdl L £{ji 6 lluteciu First Rozv: Beemer, Cameron, Cobb, Doherty. Second Row. Erikson, Garside, Gibbs, Goldsworthy. Third Row. M. Graf, Hart, Hiltonen, Jensen. Fourth Rozv. M. Moler, Netherton, Norrid, Osborn. Fifth Row. Tucker. lyelycite % ;M ROBERT GRIFFIN Coach First Rozv. Beatty, Bull, CashiU, Dennis. Second Row: Doherty, Gezelin, Goldwater, Herz. Third Rozv: Joy, Pulsipher, Purdy, Robinson. Fourth Row. Weiner. The 1936 debate season opened with the Intramural tournament, with six teams vieing for the Ginsburg Trophy. At the close of the contest Charles Doherty and Lewis Pulsipher won the award in the final debate against Robert Joy and Homer Herz, two of the most promising freshmen debaters ever to appear at Nevada. Louis Weiner and Robert Miller of the Lincoln Hall team finished third in the tournament. In the first intercollegiate debate of the season, Emile Gezelin and Lewis Pulsipher defeated the San Francisco State College team by a decision of 3-0. Robert Joy and Homer Herz, in the second in this series of debates, lost a 3-0 decision to the College of the Pacific. Two more home debates were held between Nevada and St. Mary ' s, resulting in a win for St. Mary ' s, and a Nevada victory from Southern California because of the ex- cellent rebuttal by William Cashill. 1 89 Ci ». U c HELEN SPINA President omen i (2Ud(2U (r)yf ne of the most successful years in university history - of the Women ' s Glee Club has been enjoyed since the consolidated musical organization known as the Campus Choral Club was formed with the men ' s singing group. Under the direction of Professor T. H. Post, the high- lights of the year were two concerts held at the Century Club on December 1 1 and April 2 1 . In addition the college songsters made their appearance at athletic radio rallies, broadcasted from station KOH with songs and yells. At the Wolves ' Frolic, featuring Ruth Pal- mer and Fran Walsh as soloists, the Choral Club contributed their colorful act to the evening ' s musical as a part of the Homecoming fete. Officers of the Women ' s Club for the past year were: Helen Spina, president; Norma Jean Mills, treasurer; and Annie Lucas, librarian. Firsi Roto: Anderson, Best, M. Boczkiewicz, N. Boczkiewicz, Eordewich, H. Brown, R. Browne, Cameron, Campbell, C. Caton. Second Row. Chesnutt, Cline, M. Cooper, Darrough, Denton, Douglass, perron. Hall, Henderson, Horning. Third Rote: Howell, Hussman, Kohlhoss, Lannon, Lucas, Mathews, Mills, Nichols, Palmer. Foiulh Rozv. Piercy, Posvar, Schidler, Traner, Varnon, Vcnturino, Wallace, Waltenspiel, Winer, Word. 90 HXT m Men ' 6 (2k(yt(i[ (2[uly GEORGE ANDERSON President usty voices were also put to good use. In collaboration with the Women ' s Choral Club of the University of Nevada, the Men ' s Choral Club made several public appear- ances this year. " The University of Nevada music department shows more interest and talent in its work than most of the univer- sities in the country, " according to Carl M. Engells, former head of the music division of the Library of Congress, who visited Nevada ' s music department last fall. The Men ' s Glee, this year, under the able leadership of George Anderson, junior student, aided by Professor Theo- dore H. Post, presented an act in the annual Wolves ' Frolic, its fall concert at the Century Club featuring Gounod ' s opera " Faust " accompanied by the University-Community Little Symphony Orchestra, and its annual spring concert, the week before Easter. Vir t Rou ' : Ashworth, Baum, D. Cain, Ceander, Doherty, Eastman, Ford. Second Row. Jacobsen, Klaiisner, Lang, Lorton, Manhan, Montgomery, Oxborrow. Third Rozv. Puccinelli, Rivers, Roche, Shore, Solt. ( 91 1 i £anl ELLIS CEANDER I ' lfsii-lent ( jf n San I ' rancisco amid Ta Ra Ra Boom De Ay, and a crowd jubilantly yelling and swaying to and fro, the Nevada band played at the St. Mary ' s game last fall. This year was one of enthusiastic activity for the Uni- versity of Nevada band, comprised of over fifty players, the largest band in Nevada history. The band marched in the Homecoming Day Parade, the Armistice Parade, the Admission Day Parade, and assisted at all rallies. For the first time, there was an assistant- director in the person of Mr. Reuben Tuttle. During the second semester, the band played at the basketball games, where they featured popular songs, and marched in the general parade to welcome the high school bands of the state to the annual music festival at Sparks. 8E, ;?j«5«« .- - ' .- ■.■a ' ;»«- ' i«E «ffl» ' ' M; WK.— .i Back Row: Ashworth, Ceander, Mills, Barrett, Moler, Lang, Defosset, Elkins, Prof. Post, Tuttle, PuccineLi, Hardman, Jacobs. Middle Row. Fancher, Morris, Graves, Cline, Robinson, Record, Purdy. Front Row. Cain, M.inhan, Ford, Rehalaetti, Sears, Dean, Dimock, Boles, Lorton, Friend, Green, O.xliorrovv, Moler, English, Warren, Arrington. 92 BJLfli - LcLu A ' toa.uce ' Li LINDSAY GREEN Manager q Jnder the direction of William Miller the play pro- - ductions staffs began their activities during the fall term by producing the play " Both Your Houses, " which concerned political life in the nation ' s capital. The excellent set showed a room at the capital in which the politicians gathered. The lead parts of the cast were played by Robert Miller, Leo Doyle, and Ellen Creek. By building the scenes and constructing properties, the stage crew, in conjunction with the remainder of the pro- ductions staff, assisted in putting on the annual " Wolves ' Frolic " . During the second semester, work began on the Broad- way success, " Hell Bent Fer Heaven " . The play concerned the home life of an Ozark Mountain family, and the scenes constructed by the stage crew were unique in depicting the rude mountain setting. Dave Goldwater interpreted the lead skillfully and was supported by Robert Miller, James Parker, Kathleen Meeks, Melville Wilder, Jessie McClure and James Hawkins. Marean, R. Morris, Mills, K. Tcdfurd, Morehouse, Dukes. 93 5 la £otk Uout -Hau6 6 W THE vol lOKS WHO ELEC ' TEH YOU ' ■ •fJOI) NKVKK 1,0 - j m MMMW IHESSSSSB mW 1 . . ( mw- HHk -iL ' " WMb ■Ms wr iHBff ■ ■NO. IM OMV A lARMlJt ■ SM ' FT, TH1-: PEOPLE . . . riEV ■LOOT rilE TREASURY 94 mppM M£ent Tet i . eai en •DONT (iO I ' K KIN ' ON RliKE " 1 5 95 flM lA oLei rtouc scaM .m. M()m;i;ii •WHAT Tflf Hr,I.L KINTJ OF NIGHT IS THIS? k . .ss 96 MUltcLtU I;- m 5 ' COLONEL REED or the past three years the Reserve Officers Training Corps unit at Nevada has been given the highest rating- possible, that of " Excellent, " within the Ninth Corps Area by an authorized inspect- ing officer. This year Colonel William L. Reed has been added to the personnel of the department, being transferred from Atlanta, Georgia, where he was R. O. T. C. officer of the Fourth Corps Area. He replaces Colonel R. M. Brambila. Colonel Reed conciucts the department as professor of military science and tactics. This year Captain Henry W. Isbell, assistant professor of military science and tactics, was promoted to the rank of Commandant of Cadets. Sergeant Grant Hustis acts as rifle team coach and attends to administrative details. The corps displayed their excellence in the Admission Day parade when they won the trophy for the best military group in the parade. They also participated in the Homecoming Day and Armistice Day parades. Out of the average enrollment of men at the university this year, approximately sixty-one per cent of them have had military training before coming to the university or completed their training here this year. The military department has been called upon this year, by the War Department, to offer a senior student to fill an appointment in the United States Marme Corps. To be eligible for the appointment, the person must first be selected as the honor student of the graduating senior class. This offer by the War Department is made only to those colleges and institutions having an excellent rating within their corps area. CAPTAIN ISHELL 98 wm ClomvicLnu -H Top Panel Standing: Captain Wanke, Lieut. Wood, Fuetsch, Tedford, Boylan, Nickovicli, Luoniis, Etche- mendy, Porteous, Keller, Hoover, Lieut. Moore, Li-ut. Davey. Kneeling: Barnes, Kane, Brooks, Norris, Foster, Carpenter, Westover, Oakey, Barber. Bottom Pajiel, Standing: Captain Cummings, N. Smith, Bradley, Kehoe, Ehvell, Purdy, Harris , Wilcox, Turner, Captain Prunty. Kneeling: Neshitt, Ford, Speers, Leaver, Rollins, Estcs, Aznarez, Barton. he two hundred and eighteen students enrolled in the department this year was the largest roster of cadets since the founding of the univer- sity. Inter-company competition for proficiency in drill became keen in anticipation of the annual spring inspection held May first. For the first time in the history of the R. O. T. C. unit at this university, the cadet corps proudly displayed their battalion colors, which were given by the Reno Lodge of Elks. The Sons of American Revolution will award four medals this year, one to a member of each class in the military depart- ment who has been selected as the student having the requisite leadership, soldierly bearing, and excellency. In addition to these, another medal will be awarded by the Organized Reserve Corps to the sophomore student who has the highest military standing for two years of basic work. 99 r 5 ' m l Clompdnu li Top Panel, Sta7iding: Captain Morris, Lieut. Lommori, Kennedy, Lee, Phelps, Schiftner, Young, Demetrako- pulos, Williamson, Summerbell, Day, Captain Cockrell, Lieut. Sauer. Kneeling: Cain, Friedhoff, York, Shone, Lund, Fallon, McDonald, Jacobscn, Thornmeyer. Bottom Panel, Standing: Captain Ball, Lieut. Carr, Hannifan, Hinman, Neddenriep, McCuddin, Hardman, Nobs, Leach, Waite, Lieut. McNeely. Kneeling: Waldren, Puccinelli, Jarvis, Everett, Freeman, Warren, Kohlhoss, Gravcllc, Sanborn. he Nevada R. O. T. C. unit reached the peak of its enronment when twenty-one officers and 2 1 8 basic men reported for duty this year. Eligibility for membership in the advanced class is based on high scholastic standing in the two-year course and in passing an exacting physical ex- amination. Advanced course officers supervise the drill and are responsible for discipline within the corps. These officers are all members of Scabbard and Blade Society, the juniors receiving their insignias this spring at the Military Ball. Officers having charge of drill preparatory to inspection were selected by the military de- partment and approved by President Clark. Cadet Major Charles S. Nichols, Jr., was designated as battalion commander and was in charge of the entire Nevada corps. Cadet Adjutant Richard Greulich was designated second in command of the battalion. 100 KlTh Clomvicinu Ci Top Panel, Standing: Captain Bowrin, Lieut. Kennedy, Eastman, Griibbs, Junes, Griibic, Handley, McNair, Evans, Armstrong, Mornston, Captain Greulich, Lieut. Allen. Kneeling: Morehouse, Basta, Hughes, McKin- non, L. Nash, Beko, Powers, Plath. Bottom Panel, Standing: Captain Hazcltine, Lieut. Richardson, Ferrick, Dodson, Inman, D. Montgomery, Hancock, Borland, Taylor, Lieut. Morris, Captain Nichols. Kneeling: Rose, Scott, Foremaster, Walker, Jackscjn, Marean, Evans, Quirk. he camp this summer is being held in Monterey beginning June twentieth. Ten junior and two senior officers are planning to attend, their expenses defrayed by the government. This camp is conducted for the purpose of giving the advanced officers practical experience in organization and administration of military units. Intensive drill is scheduled for these six weeks, including actual marksmanship practice with various infantry weapons. At the end of the six weeks, those officers qualifying for marksman- ship ratings are presented with regulation army medals. The present senior officers of the unit attended the annual encampment of the R. O. T. C. of the Ninth Corps Area, held at the Presidio of Montere ' during the summer months. Captain H. W. Isbell of the military depart- ment accompanied them and commanded Company B, to which the Nevada officers belonged at the camp. 101 I2 i men Cadet Officnn, Back Row: Saucr, LiimnKiri, Moore, Ciimmings, Cockrell, Wood. Middle Row. Bowrin, Kennedy, Carr, Allen, G. Morris, D.ivey, McNeely. Front Row. Nichols, Ball, T. Morris, Prunty, Wanke, Hazeltine, Greulich, Richardson, Captain Isbell. Rifle Teaiii Back Rozc: Ball, Bowrin, Sauer, Prunty, Hazeltine. Front Ro c: Innian, D.iy, Freeman, York, Tedford, Morehouse, Etchemcndy. £q) ompany officers were announced this spring by Captain Isbell, assistant - professor of military science and tactics. In charge of Company A were Cadet Captains: Thomas Prunty, Irvin Wanke, and Bert Cummings; First Lieutenants : Frederick Wood, James McNeely, and Robert Da vey . I n charge of Company B were Cadet Captains: Thomas Morris, Ralph Ball, and William Cockrell j First Lieutenants: Joseph Lommori, Richard Sauer, and John Carr. In charge of Company C were Cadet Captains: Walter Bowrin and Leland Hazeltine; First Lieutenants: Ciuy Morris, Charles Allen, Wayne Kennedy, and Jack Richardson. Each year the University of Nevada rifle team, sponsored by the military department, engages in matches with colleges and universities throughout the United States. The members who received their Circle " N ' s " on Mackay Day included Frank Inman, Ralph Ball, Leland Hazeltine, Thomas Prunty, Walter Bowrin, Ben Morehouse, Richard Sauer, John Etchemendy, Garnett Freeman, and Kenneth Day. I 102 The hig guns during field drill nt Munterey reminds us of war, hut the color guard brings pleasant memories of parades and tent lines at camp. A pause during the Military Ball is quite different from a scuffle at camp. Honorary Major Beemer in uniform. Nichols, Hansen, Chavez, and Morris at ease in Monterey. Being in the Nevada officers corps is a soft job compared to the marches during the summer encampment. lOJ 5 " l " V? -. ! i ' ' i |S si.- Our world is one of a succession of objects — minute atoms which create particles that fit a plan for the object. Each one, with guidance, seeks its place. Today, everywhere is found the most complete pictures of organi- zation . . . Mammoth projects hinge upon the framework of organization — in smaller spheres as our life at Ne- vada, though less encompassing, the magnitude of the faculty of organiza- tion is not lessened, but remains to ■ ' . render each factor significant though often unnoticed. I am at LO nl mo-na Ine Urteeici L ' if I ' 5 ' Chi Ch:i|iter Established in 1932 May I ' armaii, Prriidi-ni Fcninded at Xransyhania College in 192 22 Chapters M:i I ' .irninn ' 36 Lucile Berg . . . . Round Mduntain Annie Lucas Yerington Mary Pappas Virginia City May Parman Reno Alma Schiappacasse Reno •■ . Rocc: Berg, Lucas. SiianJ Rnzi : i ', M. Parman. T iiid R(t:c: Schiappacasse. 108 wmmmtm .J -fiLpna lyeLta ik ta First Rati.-: Scossa, Zamboni. Second Rou-: Manzonic, Metcalf. Third Rou: D. Parman. Isabelle Scossa . ' 37 ' 38 Gardnerxille Mary Zamboni .... Lookout, Cal. ' 39 Aveiifll Manzonie .... Kimberl) ' Bo Metcalf Reno Doris Parman Reno 7+6 North Viiffinia Street 109 I ' g Aloha Epsilon Chapter Established in 1934 Agnes De Armond, President Founded at Columbia Missouri in 1 ! 32 Chapters Agnes De Armond ' 36 Marircba DcArnmnd Elko Florine Maher Reno ' 37 Eleanor Harr Reno Asjnes DeArmond Elko Miriam Perr ' " ' erini ton 1 Fin Ro ' .c: Fliirlne Maher, M. DeArmond. Second Rotv: Barry, E. Campbell. Third Race: G. Cooper. 110 uu lietd Siqmd L mLcton First Row. Hayden, Howell. Second Rozv. Hunter, Perry. Third Row: Starr. ' 38 E ' Lois Campbell Reno Georgia Cooper Reno ' 39 Mildred Hayden Reno Agnes Howell Reno Ann Hunter . . . Springfield, Mass. Naomi Starr Reno 845 Ralston Street 111 5 ' 4??pw?- Theta Theta Chapter P:stabHshed in 1913 Orva Selkirk, Prciidcnt P ' ounded at Boston University in 1888 85 Chapters Orva Selkirk ' 36 Rath Bails Sparks Lois Brooks Reno Roberta Browne Reno Georgia Cole Reno Charlotte Rchison Reno Helen Sinithe Sparks Louise Rhodes Reno Plorence Gulling Reno Orva Selkirk Gardnerville ' 37 Evamae Beemer Sparks Dariel Doyle Reno Gwenevere Erikson Reno Ruthe Goldsworthy Reno Elizabeth Juniper Reno Kathr ' n Luke Reno Ellen McFarland Hamilton City, Cal. Mary Millard Ely Nelda Oppedyk Las Vegas Ruth Tucker Sparks . ii First Rozv. Bails, Brooks, Browne, Co ' e. Second Rozc: Doyle, Gulling, Rhodes, Robison. Third Ro:c: Smithe, Beemer, Erikson, Goldsworthy. Fourth Rozv: Juniper, Luke, McFarland, Millard. Fifth Rote: Oppedyk, Tucker, Blair, Fredrickson. Sixth Rozv: Green. 112 Vdta. Vdta. Vdta. ' i A First Row. Heaster, Jensen, Jones, Parish. Second Rozv: Sauer, Shain, Booth, Chism. Third Row: Cliff, Collins, Dillard, Ferron. Fourth Rocc: Gihlin, Kornmayer, Masterson, Michael. Fifth Rozv: Pearson, Raitt, Roberts, Stoddard. Sixth Rozc: Wedertz. ' 38 Gladys Blair Reno Elizabeth Fredrickson . . Las Vegas Jeanette Green Sparks Helen Heaster . . . Richmond, Cal. Margaret Jensen . . . Gardnerville Beverly Jones Gardnerville Janet Parish Reno Alice Sauer Reno Wanda Shain Reno ' 39 Catherine Booth . . Piedmont, Cal. Alice Jane Chism Reno Mildred Cliff Carson City Loretta Collins Reno Mildred Dillard Reno Barbara F ' erron Las Vegas Gaynell Gihlin Fallon Betty Kornmayer Reno Clarethel Masterson . . . Las Vega s Charlotte Michael Reno Margaret Pearson Minden Virginia Raitt Sparks Georgene Roberts Sparks Lola Yvonne Stoddard .... Reno Ellen Wedertz Wellington 845 Sierra Street 1 Ri 113 Alpha Gamma Chapter Established in 1921 Inez MacGillivray, Prcsidctit Founded at Syracuse University in 1874 36 Chapters Inc MacGillivrny ' 36 Harriet Mills McKay Reno Eleanor Bateman Tonopah Arlene l ierlin Hawthorne Alice Boland Reno Verla Champagne Sparks ]]arbara Clark Reno Mary Corecco Reno Eleanor Doan Sparks Inez MacGillivray Reno Marianne Severne Sparks- Margaret Walker Sparks ' 37 Frances Burke Reno Emmeline Christensen . . . Fernley Lillian Gtusti Goldfield Georgianna Harriman . . . . Fallon Virginia Hearne . . . Ventura, Cal. Virginia Kearns Reno Ethel Kent Fallon Louise Mornston Spar ks Margaret Piercy Tonopah Betty Simpson Reno First Rote: McKay, Hateman, Hoerlin, Holand. Second Rote: Burke, Champagne, Clark, Corecco. Third Rotv: E. Doan, Piercy, Severne, Walker. Fourth Rote: Christensen, Guisti, Harriman, Hearne. Fifth Riiu: Ke.irns, Kent, Mornston, Simpson. Sixth Rote: Anderson. 114 mmm CLmmci Pk £ eta. First Row. Bell, R. Doan, Johnson, Kitchen. Second Row: Naismith, F. Smith, Turano, Wood. Third Row: Beckley, Cline, Davis, Doherty. Fourth Rozv: Hall, Handley, Hansen, Harring- ton. Fifth Rozv: Montrose, Shearer, C. Smith, Williams. Sixth Rozv: Whitehead. ' 38 Norma AndersDii Reno Jane Bell Colfax, Cal. Ruth Doan Sparks Virginia Johnson . . . Norfolk, Va. Elizabeth Naismith .... Tonopah Frances Smith Reno Margaret Turano Reno Mary Elizabeth Wood .... Reno ' 39 Eunice Beckle} ' Las Vegas Margaret Cline Reno Patricia Davis .... Butte, Mont. Betty Doherty Reno Nancy Hall Reno Mary Handley Eureka Kathleen Hansen Wells Katherine Harrington . . Tonopah Carrie Montrose Reno Gwen Shearer Reno Clara Smith Elko Vivian Williams Reno Jean Whitehead Sparks 710 Sierra Street 115 5 ' t Beta Mu Chaptfi- Established in 1922 Genevieve Wakefield, President Founded at De Paiiw University in 1870 65 Chapters (jCiu- ievo Wakefield ' 36 Cornelia Arentz Simpsnn Katherine Dondero . . . Hawthorne Betty Howell Reno Florence Kirkley Reno Ruth L)-ons Reno Lois Midgk-y Reno Dorothy Phillips Reno Marie Richarils Reno Julia Sibley Reno Frances Sla in Tonopah A4ary Eleanor Unilerwood . . . ' Philadelphia, Pa. Genevieve Wakefield .... Reno ' 37 Ruth Atcheson .... Gardncrville Betty Blum Reno Jean Cameron Carson Jeanne Cardinal . . . Gardnerxille Ellen Creek Reno Louise Emminger Mina Eleanor Fisher Reno Anne Gibbs Fallon Norma Jean Mills Fallon Bettv ] McCulloch . . . Fernley Ruth Palmer Reno ' 38 Doris Bath Reno Elizabeth Best P ' allon Mary Catherine Blakely . . . Reno Aldene Branch Reno First Ro ' ci-: Arentz, Dondero, Howell, Kirkley. S coiiJ Rou: Lyons, Midgley, Phillips, Richards. Third Rozv: Sibley, Slavin, Under- wood, Atcheson. Fourth Rnw: Blum, Cameron, Creek, Emminger. Fift t Rozi-. Gibhs, Mills, McCulloch, R. Palmer. Si.xt , Rozc: Bath, Best, Blakely, Br, inch. Sevcut t Rozc: Darrough, Gill, Jarvis, Joyce. 116 wm Kappa, -filpka iheta First Row. Martinez, Nichols, Osborn, J. Smith. Second Rote: Tholl, Aldrich, Brown, Cafferata. T iird Rou: Denton , Doolittle, Downs, Graunke. Fourth Rozv. Griswold, Hisltey, Hussman, Hutchine. Fifth Rozv: James, Kohlhoss, Macauley, Marks. Sixth Rou-: Meginness, D. Palmer, Patterson, Rhoades. Seventh Rozv. Rives, Romano, B. Smith, West. 117 L:;is Darroiigh .... Garilnerville Peggy Gill Reno Laiiratla jar ' is Fallon Ikn ' erly Joyce Reno Rosalys Martinez Reno Frances Nich(;ls Reno Elizabeth Oshorn . . . Winneinucca Jean Smith Reno Emily Tholl Sparks ' 39 Lois Aldrich Reno Helen Brown Reno Frances Cafferata Reno Bernice Denton Panaca Marlea Dodge Fallon Ruth Doolittle .... B !iilder City Lois Downs Fallon Ethel Graimke .... Gardner ille Marjorie Griswold Elko Margerv Hiskey Austin Margaret Hussman . . Gardner ' ille Jeanette Hutchins Reno Jeanne James Las Vegas Elizabeth Kohlhoss Fallon Elizabeth Macauley Fallon Djrothy Marks Reno Gwen Meginness Reno Dorothy Palmer Reno Marilyn Rhoades . . . Boulder City Marguerite Ri ' es Reno Esther Roman;; Reno Barbara Smith Carlin Betty West Reno 863 Sierra Street i 5 ' la Nevada Alpha Chapter Estahlished in 1915 Eunice Caton, President P ' ounded at Monmouth College in 1867 7H Chapters Eunice Caton ' 36 Miriam Butler Sparks Eunice Caton Reno Margaret Crosby Reno Ellen Ernst F ' allon Lura Gamble P ' allon Frances Graf Reno Maurine Graf Reno Virginia Hill Reno Colene Hollan Eureka Rita Jepson Sparks Dorothy Roseberry . Battle Mountain Evelyn Semenza Reno Margaret Traner Reno Winifred Walsh Reno Amelia Zorich .... Truckee, Cal. ' 37 Betty Bowman Reno Barbara Bryant . . . Susan ille, Cal. Harriet Cazier Wells Joyce Cooper Reno Virginia Crosby Reno Joyce Dodge Reno Helene Fulton Reno Betty McCuistion Reno First Row: Butler, E. Caton, M. Crosby, Ernst. Second Row: Gam- ble, F. Graf, M. Grat, Hill. Thhd Row: Hollan, R. Jepson, Roseberry, Semenza. Fourik Row: .M. Traner, Walsh, Zorich, Bowman. Fifth Rozv: Bryant, Cazier, J. Cooper, V. Crosby. Sixt i RfKv: Dodge, Fulton, McCuistion, C. Armstrong. St ' i ' i ' nf i Rozv: T. Armstrong. 118 ULt Pi£a Pki First Row: Bordewich, Henderson, Geyer, McClure. Second Rozv: Posvar, Rowe, Sellman, Snyder. Third Rozv: H. Traner, Brinker- hoff, C. Caton, Chesnutt. Fourth Rozv: E. Jepson, Leonard, Lyon, McFadden. Sixth Rozv: Nelson, Polander, Rice, Stinson. Seventh Rozv: Wines. 119 ' 38 Catherine Armstrong Elko Thelma Armstrong Sparks Nancy Bordewich Carson Isahelle Henderson Elko Billie Geyer Reno Jessie McClure Reno Virginia Posvar Reno Ruth Rowe Reno Jessie Sellman Reno Marga ret Snyder Carson Helen Traner Reno ' 39 Betty Brinkerhoff Sparks Charlotte Caton Reno Doris Chesnutt Reno Martadel Cooper Reno Dorothy Devore Reno Virsjinia Heany Sparks Hefen Hill . . ' Reno Betty Inda Elko Elna Jepson Sparks Maxine Leonard Reno Eloise Lyon Winnemucca Martha Nelson Reno Gertrude Polander . . Winnemucca Jean Rice Reno Nina Stinson Elko Gene ie ' e Wines . . . Winnemucca 869 Sierra Street ' " " " " ' ' Ik. Ik rssr m 1 5 Founded 1897 Opal Harvey, President Claire Bemis, Matron Dean Margaret E. Mack, Supervisor Op:il Harvey ' 36 Opal Harvey .... Paradise Valle ' Jean Horning . . . Wasilla, Alaska Bernice Lam Reno ' 37 Jean Cameron Carson City ida DeNevi Dayton Genevieve Hansen .... Lovelock Nelda Oppedyk Las Vegas Margaret Piercy Tonopah ' 38 Grace Amonette Elko Wanda Bell Las Vegas Elizabeth Best Fallon Nina Boczkiewicz . . . Carson City Beulah Cline Las Vegas Lois Darrough .... Gardnerville Edith Delmore Ely Mary Douglass Tonopah Mary Evasovic Ely Meda May Haskin .... Tonopah Lsabel Henderson Elko Winifred Hiltonen .... Goldfield Erma Kitchen Goldfield Mary Kling McGill Melva Lauritzen Fernley Marian Quirk Gerlach Rebecca Taitel Knox, Lid. Ida Testolin Fallon ' 39 Julia Arobio Lovelock Eunice Beckley Las Vegas Mary Boczkiewicz Stewart Catherine Booth . . Piedmont, Cal. F ' n Rocr: Horning, L;ini, Cameron, DeNevi, G. Hansen. Si ond Ro:c: Oppedyk, Amonette, Piercy, licll. Best. ' ' , Rocc: N. Jioc kievvicz, R. Cline, Darrough, Delmore, Douglass. Finirfh Rozv: Evasox ic, Haskin, Henderson, Hiltonen, Kitchen. Fift i RiKr: Kling, Lauritz.en, Quirk, Taitel, Testolin. Sixth Rozv: Arohio, M. Eoczkievvicz, Booth, E. Cline, D ' Alessandro. 120 U Ma.n7CLnLta. - -fall -fi66ocLa:tL( n First Rou-: Beckley, Dodge, Doolittlc, Downs, Ellis, Second Rote: Ferron, Graunke, Griswold, H.indlcy, K. Hansen. Third Row: Hiskey, Hussman, Kohlhoss, Lyon, Macauley. Fourth Row: Man- zonie, Masterson, McFadden, Patterson, Perazzo. Fifth Rote: Polan- der, Rhoades, Shovlin, Siard, Smith. Sixth Rote: Stinson, Stott, Wallace, Wedertz, Woodward. Elaine Cline Las Vegas Elizabeth D ' Alessandro . . Lovelock Marlea Dodge Fallon Ruth Doolittle .... Boulder City Lois Downs Fallon Geneva-Beth Ellis Mason Barbara Ferron Las Veo;as Ethel Graunke .... Gardnerville Marjorie Griswold Elko Mary Handley Eureka Kathleen Hansen Wells Virginia Higinbotham . Denver, Colo. Margery Hiskey Austin Margaret Hussman . . Gardnerville Jeanne James Las Vegas Elizabeth Kohlh(;ss Fallon Eloise Lyon Winnemucca Elizabeth Macauley . San Francisco Avenell Manzonie .... Kimberly Clarethel Masterson . . . Las Vegas Georgianna McFadden .... Ely Laverne Park Gardnerville Maude Patterson Fish Lake Eloise Perazzo .... Smith Valley Gertrude Polander . . Winnemucca Marilyn Rhoades . . . Boulder City Helen Shovlin . . . Battle Mountain Yvonne Siard Winnemucca Barbara Smith Carlin Nina Stinson Elko Mary Stott Eureka Virginia Wallace Ely Ellen Wedertz Wellington Geraldine Westfall Eureka Mildred Woodward . . . Lo elock IVIanzanita Hall 121 • ♦ ( P» i (2.(yuncLL Inez MacGillivray I WO representatives from each of the national sororities on the Nevada campus comprise the membership of the local branch of the Pan Hellenic council. This council acts upon national authority governing all rushing and pledg- ing rules, following national inter-sorority agreements. As a group it has the power to penalize all sororities who break these established rules. As an intermediary in pledging the council appoints a lawyer. For both semesters Mrs. A. E. Hill received the preferences of the women rushees. To encourage higher scholarship the council presents to the sorority with the highest average, a silver loving cup, which will become a permanent possession if won three times in succession. This year, under Inez MacGillivray, president, and Genevieve Wakefield, secretary, the council passed new rush- ing rules in an effort to abolish " dirty rushing. " These new rules aim at equalizing rushing chances between smaller and larger sororities and reduce rushing expenses. The first semester Pan Hellenic tea will be substituted by a tea given by each sorority at the same hour to which all new women are invited. Firat Rorc: Barry, Beeiner, Berg, P)Urke, Caton, DcArmond. Second Ron: Ji-psen, Kirkley, Parman, Selkirk, Wakefield. 122 ■mp " 9«MHP«a m SJntet- TtcLtetnLtu (jLOUnCLL he council is an organization founded for the purpose of promoting a closer and friendlier relationship among the different fraternities on the campus. This is accom- plished through the regulation of the rushing and pledging of men students, and through the stimulation of a complete sports program by the offering of cups for the winners of the various sports. Points are awarded to the higher ranking fraternities in each sport. On the basis of these points a large copper stein called the Kinnear Trophy is awarded to the fraternity amassing the greatest number of points. This trophy is awarded at the annual " bean feed " held in the university dining hall to which every fraternity man is invited. Headed by Lee Ward, the council has been active this year in establishing a closer relationship between the Board of Regents and the various fraternities. President Ward resigned following an accident which caused his withdrawal from school. His position has been filled by Kenyon Richard. First Row. Carpenter, Christensen, Francis, Gezelln, Kelley. Second Rou: Libbcy, Richard, Ruedy. 123 5 s i « Delta Iota Chapter Established in 1921 JoL ' Kellev, Prcudoit Foundetl at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 94 Chapters joi- Ki-lk-y ' 36 Sam Ackerman Reno Albert Cummings Reno Carl Dodge Fallon Jack Hughes Reno Joe Kelley Eureka Charles Leavitt Elko Clayton Phillips Reno William Sa age Reno Leslie Tomley . . . Hayward, Cal. I ' aul Walker " . ' . . Sparks ' 37 Charles Allen . . . Susanville, Cal. Victor Becaas Reno Ke in Callahan Fallon Richard Car ille Reno Edward Fuetsch Reno Emery Graunke .... Gardnerville George Hickev Tonopah Allen Lansdon Reno Lockley Maule .... Gardnerville James McNeely . . Battle Mountain Jack Palmer Reno Gerald Roberts Tonopah Leonard Roguin . . Westwood, Cal. Vernon Tapogna Reno Milton Wallace P ' allon Fred Wood Hawthorne Robert Zadow Ely Vint Rou: Ackerman, Cumniings, C. Dodge, Hughes. Second Row. Leavitt, Nelligan, Phillips, Savage. Third Row. Tomley, Walker, Allen, Becaas. Fourth Rozv: Callahan, Carville, Fuetsch, Graunke. Fifth Rozv: Hickey, Lansdon, Maule, McNeely. Sixth Rozv: Palmer, Roberts, Roquin, Tapogna. Scvent i Rozv: Wallace, Woods. 124 IBTi i -f-iLyika. TcLu Cv r meaci ' .at First Rozc: Z. ' idovv, Albright, ]i;ista, Drendcl. Srioiid Rote: Hand, Hart, Olds, Parker. T iird Rote: Smith, Vuich, Bernardo, Cim- ninghnm. Fourth Rozu: Demosthenes, D. Dodge, Etcheniendy, Friedhoff. Fifth Rotv: Geyer, Hinman, Lee, Mornston. Sixth Rozv: Neddenriep, Rebaleati, Rives, Speers. Seventh Rozu: Summer- bell, Walts. 125 ' .38 Archie Albright .... Smith Valley Sam Basta Ruth Gordon Drendel Reno Floyd Hand Hawthorne James Hart Tonopah Theodore Olds Reno James Parker . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Robert Smith Carson City Mitchell Vuich Tonopah ' .39 Bud Bernardo Sparks Ted Demosthenes Reno Dana Dodge Fallon John Etchemendy . . . Gardnerville George Friedhoff .... Yerington William Geyer Tonopah Clinton Hinman . l attlc Mountain Hutlson Lee Carson City Harry Mornston Sparks FVitz Neddenriep . . . Gardnerville Wilson Rebaleati Eureka Allen Rives Reno Blake Speers Sparks Dick Summerbell Fallon Raymond Walts Reno 2(K Universitv Terrace 5 ' " Iota Chapter Established in 1925 Richard Taw, President F ' oumled at Hamliiie University in 1901 37 Chapters Richard Taw ' 36 Julius IJroili Reno Robert liutler Lovelock John Cleary Delhi, Cal. ' 37 Jess Christensen Fernley John Doane Gardnerville Lewis Pulsipher Mesquite Otto Steinheimer Reno ' 38 John Barrett Reno Denzil Carr Delhi, Cal. Robert Cleary Delhi, Cal. Melvin Dodson Carson Eugene Grutt Reno Grant Kennedy Lovelock Stanley Klausner Reno Ernest Larkin Reno Ed Mann Lovelock First Row. Broili, Butler, J. Cleary, Christensen. Second Rote: Doane, Pulsipher, O. Steinheimer, Barrett. Third Row. Carr, R. Cleary, Dodson, Grutt. Fourth Rote: Kennedy, Klausner, L.irkin, Mann. Fifth Ruw. Mdntyre. 126 mimmm mtm waam I eta. Kc CLYiyid ■fp First Rozc: Powell, Redhead, Shone, M. Steinheimer. Second Row. Thornmeyer, Tucker, Turner, Varnum. Third Row. Young, Boylon, Hardman, Koocher. Tourth Rozv: McKinley, Silvcrwood, A. Stewart, D. Stewart. Fijtb Ro:c: White. Gene Mclntyre Reno Bill Powell Fernley Melvin Redhead .... Los Angeles Thomas Shone .... Winnemucca Milton Steinheimer Reno Richard Taw Lovelock Richard Thornmeyer Reno Leland Tucker Reno Charles Turner Reno Jack Varnum Reno Llewellyn ' oung Lovelock ' 39 John Boylon Reno George Hardman Reno George Koocher Goldfield Clinton McKinley Reno Claude Silverwood Reno Alden Stewart Alamo Delbert Stewart Alamo Harold White Reno SIS University Avenue 127 ( 9iMi T Epsilon Iota Chapter Established in 1929 Jerry Havens, Prendcyit Founded at Boston University in 1909 82 Chapters Jerry H.ivcns ' 36 Harry Austin McGill Robert Best Fallon Walter Bowrin Sparks Ellis Ceander Reno Walter Christian Pioche John Dana . Center Moriches, N. W Walter J. Fancher, Jr. . Manhattan Joseph Mastroianni .... Dayton Andrew Morby Sparks Bernarr Moulton Reno 7homas Prunty Sparks Frank Quilici Dayton Hugh Rossolo Ely Philip Shore Reno George Steffens .... Center Moriches, N. y . Jack Tedford Fallon Fred Tong Kimberly Leonard Vourheis Lovelock Ir in Wanke Sparks Leland Ward Las Vegas Harold Westfall Eureka ' 37 Peter Anker Lovelock Clayton Carpenter Reno John Carr Fallon Kenneth Cobb Reno William Devore Reno Jerr3Havens . CenterMoriches.N. ' V ' . Jack Elliott McGill Wayne Kennedy .... Las Vegas Walter Palmer Re ' no Jack Richardson Ely Walter States Reno I • - m ' 4 iM41i i - m First Row: Austin, Best, Bowrin, Ceander, Christian. Second Row. Dana, Fancher, Mastroianni, lUorby, Moulton. Third Row. Prunty, Quilici, Rossolo, Shore, Steffens. Foiirt , Row. J. Ted- ford, Tong, Voorheis, Wanke, Ward. Fifi i Row. Westfall, Anker, Carpenter, Carr, Cobb. Six li Row. Devore, Elliott, Havens, Ken- nedy, Palmer. Scvtiit i Row. Richardson, States, Aznarez. 128 mHmmm ■» .. « . m - ' 38 _ _, __ ' m. Paul Aznarez Smith Valley •wJk -A F :i« Norrison Beatty Reno Robert Defosset . . San Luis Obispo f ■B l t jHfllK I Charles Doherty Ely ifcXi— .. t ia George Dukes Reno m Francis Everett Wellington . «flH Harold Foremaster . . . Las Vegas ■ -Tip-i T«M _ u y j -gj Harry Gravelle Las Vegas .i , fc .aAl MI A k fci rfff fflO Basil Kehoe Boulder City fllyflflLMH £Ai W KiH Harvey Kohlhoss Fallon Henry Lang San Francisco ■- tT T _ » 1 • ,- Robert Leaver Reno Robert Metten Las Vegas ii MM jl I BBk Murray Moler Ren,. m mjf . i mH m m g Morehouse Fallon f. ' - ' jfll d jrW o -- m ' fw Robert Quirk Gerlach ' ' - ij -5 3 Merle Snider Winnemucca " " i? Hk a y ii B Kenneth Ted ford Fallon Burkey White Reno MarkYori Reno mm - .. fm ■..-« -n ,3g William Arbonies . . Winnemucca James Borland Hazen ' ' " Si ' £fffS ' i r- " ! Walter Cain Reno ■ 4 i « jl s Tb ' 3 Kenneth Dimock .... Las Ve as »jii.iiimL!» - ' . rm »«■» ' « Kelly Eccles Reno . - sJ :a If ' ' " Foster Denver, Colo. m V Mml - ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ' " I S KH JK H ifli William Ogle Las Vegas Loring Primeaux Reno ■fWM I ■ ' ° " Purdy Sparks f .jm ML ' - 9 George Sears Reno k ' B i H 225 University TeriMcc First Row. Beatty, Defosset, Dukes, Everett, Foremaster. Second ?oi£): Gravelle, Kehoe, Kohlhoss, Lang, Leaver. T iird Rou;: Met- ' [ ten, Marvin Moler, Murray Moler, Powell, Snider. Fourth Row: ,„ B «_ K. Tedford, Waite, White, Yori, Arbonies. Fifth Row: Borland, Wttm Cain, Dimock, Eccles, Foster. Sixth Row: Freeman, Keller, Ogle, ' Primeaux, Purdy. Seventh Row: Stott, Turner, York. rV— j|» " " " " " " " ' " ■ 129 5 ' Eta Deuteron Chapter Established in 1917 Forrest Rhodes, President F ' ounded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 50 Chapters Forrest Rhodes ' 35 Georije Southworth Reno ' 36 Forrest Rhodes Reno J(,hn Stock, Jr. ... St. Louis, Mo. Robert Stoker Reno ' 37 Fred Bloom Oakland, Cal. Bernard Coalwell Reno William Cockrell . Santa Clara, Cal. Joseph Jones Los Angeles Cletus Libbey Reno Joseph Lommori .... ' ' erington Gordon Miles Wabuska Merrill McKinnon . Lubbock, Texas Bill Oltman .... Palo Alto, Cal. Richard Sauer Chicago, 111. Firs Rii-u-. Southworth, Stock, Stoker. Secund ?ocr: Bloom, Coal- well, Cockrell. Third Ru .c: Jones, Libhey, Lommori. Fourth Ron-. Miles, McKinnon, Oltman. Fifth Rozv. Sauer. 130 mfKmmm rmmimma - nl Siamd Kc m a.Y2y2ci zvip First Rozv. Barton, J.imesun, McCie.i. Second Rozv. Murphy, Netherton, Oakey. Tkird Rozv: Bruoks, Cassinelli, Cunlon. Fourth Rozi-: Eckley, Hughes, Luomis. Fifr i Rozv: Roche. ' 38 Ben Barton Yerington Dorrence Jameson Reno Jack McCrea Beatty John Murphy Reno Stanley Netherton Carlin Blaine Oakey Yerington ' 39 Marion Brooks . . . Santa Ana, Cal. William Cassinelli Reno Edmond Conlon Reno Leland Eckley Mina George Loomis Reno Dick Roche Reno 737 Lake Street 131 B5 " Nevada Alpha Chapter Estahlished in 1917 Victdi ' Carroll, President Founded at University of Alabama in 1866 107 Chapters Victor C.uroll ' 35 Harr Konnitield Reno Victor Carroll Alhambra Lindsay Green Ely John Sulli an Reno ' 36 John Benson Reno Dan Chiatox ich Reno Herman Freiidenberg . . . Vallejo Peter Guisti Reno Robert Montgomer} ' . Be erl ' Hills Edward Paradis Sparks Russell Poulsen Reno Melvin Ruedy Reno Harry Sawyer Fallon J. D. Stephens P ' resno Frank Sulli an Reno Or al ' Fregellas .... Sacramento ' 37 Hjalmar Burrus . . . Boulder City Russell B}ington Reno Joe Dennis Pasadena Kirk Fairhurst Reno Donald Fanning Reno Glenn Hagadorn .... Sacramento Harolil Herz Reno Frank Kornma} ' er Reno Russell McDonald Reno Richard Meade .... Areata, Cal. Morgan Mills Boulder City Stuart Neville Sacramento Adam Patterson Reno Wayne Poulsen Reno John Robinson Reno Fint Rozv: Bonnifield, Carroll, Gii ' L-n, |. Sullivan, Benson. Second Ru ' H-. Freiidenberg, Guisti, R. Montgomery, Paradis. Third Ro ' zc: R. Poulsen, Ruedy, Sawyer, Stephens, F. Sullivan. Fourth Rou-: Tregallas, Burris, Byington, Dennis, Fairhurst. Fifth Rou-: Fanning, Hagadorn, H. Herz, Kornmayer, McDonald. Sixth Rou-: Meade, Mills, Neville, Patterson, W. Poulsen. Sfvcnih Rozi-: Robinson. 132 Qll SiamCi -fil ka. d-p LLon tm r K ' dmM ' Mkm JMiimMM First Rozv: Ross, Salter, Vacchina, Wilder, Armbriistcr. SeconJ Row. Barnes, Dalzell, Dixon, Hansen, Salter. Third Row. War- ren, Wheeler, Williams, Ardans, Brooks. Fourth Row. Brown, Ferrick, E. Folsom, G. Folsom, Handley. Fifth Rozv: Healey, Locke, Martinez, IVIcCuddin, McMeekin. Sixth Rozv: D. Montgom- ery, Nickovich, Puccinelli, Starrett, Sullivan. Seventh Row. Taylor. Silas Ross, Jr Reno Tom Salter Reno Aldo Vacchina Reno Melville Wilder Reno ' ,38 John Armhruster Reno Charles Barnes Reno Willis Dalzell Reno Bearing Dixon Reno Jack Hanson Sparks Fitzgerald Salter Reno George Warren Elko Charles Wheeler Reno Joe Williams Reno ' .39 George Ardans Eureka Earl Brooks Kansas Gay Brown Reno Perry Carlson .... Winnemucca George Ferrick Manhattan Edward Folsom Reno George Folsom Reno Robert Handley Eureka Clyde Healy San Francisco William Locke Reno William Martinez Reno Leo McCuddin Line Donald McMeekin Reno Douglas Montgomery . Beverly Hills Eli Nickovich " V ' erincjton Lido Puccinelli Elko John Starrett Reno James Sullivan Reno Richard Taylor Reno 835 Evans Avenue 133 5 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1914 John Blakely, President F ' oundetl at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 98 Chapters jdhii Bl.ikely ' 36 Ray Armstrong Reno John Blakely Reno Leland Fife Sparks Roy Gomm Tonopah Fred Hartman Reno Frank Leonard McGill Paul A. Leonard Reno La Rue Stark Reno ' 37 Oliver Aymar Reno Lyman Clark Reno Joe Cleary .... Sacramento, Cal. TyrusCohb Virginia City Whitney De La Mare Salt Lake City, Utah Michael Elcano Reno Oly Glusovich Tonopah Leslie Gray Sparks Clay Heilman . . . Marysville, Cal. James Herz Reno Malcolm Jones . . . McCook, Neb. Oliver Ness Fargo, N. D. John Ohrt .... Sacramento, Cal. Kenyon Richard .... Visalia, Cal. Edward Rose Reno Stanley Smith Carlin First Raze: Armstrong, Blakely, Fife, Gomm. Second Rote: Hart- man, F. Leonard, P. A.. Leonard, Stark. Third Row. Aymar, Clark, Cleary, Cobb. Fourth Rote: De La Mare, Elcano, Gluso- vich, Gray. FiJLh Row. Heilman, J. Herz, Jones, Ness. Sixth Rozv: Ohrt, Richards, Rose. 134 SiamCi AJu First Rocv: Smith, Austin, Creel, Dc Longchamps. Second Rote: Goodin, Leighton, P. J. Leonard, Sheppard. Third Row. Trail, Whiddett, Wilson, Winters. Fourth Rozv.Yovmg, Beko, Campbell, flaslctt. Fifth Rozc: H. Herz, Marty, Powers, Rosa. Sixth Rotv: Smythe, Willison, Wines. ' 38 Wilfred Austin Reno Marshall Creel Reno Galen De Longchamps .... Reno William Goodin Reno Donald Leighton Wells Paul J. Leonard McGill Maurice Sheppard Reno James Trail Reno Dale Whiddet Reno Samuel Wilson Reno William Winters . . . Virginia City Eric Young Reno ' 39 Tom Beko Tonopah Neal Campbell . . . McCook, Neb. Jack Haslett Reno Homer Herz Reno Clyde Marty Tonopah Walter Powers Sparks Nevio Rosa Tonopah Martin Smythe Reno William Willison Carlin Vernon Wines .... Winnemucca 826 Unixersity Axcnue 135 1 a Theta Chapter Established in 1922 John Franklin, President KoLuuled at University of Pennsylvania in 1908 1 8 Chapters ilin Franklin ' 36 John Franklin Wells Claude Hunter Reno Jack Quaid Reno ' 37 George Anderson Reno Robert Baum Reno Elmer Bawden Reno Jack Becker Reno Cecil Caples Reno William Cashill Reno Donald Cole Los Angeles Allen Cromwell . . . Los Angeles Bill Elwell Las Vegas Emile Gezelin Reno Clyde Keegel Las Vegas Alfred Manhan Reno Patrick McDonnell Fallon Craig Moore Reno Eldridge Nash Las Vegas John Robb Los Angeles Frank Showalter . . . Los Angeles First Raw: Franklin, Hunter, QuaiJ, Anderson. Sucond Rozv. Raum, Bawden, Becker, Caldwell. Third Rozv. Caples, Cashill, Cole, Cromwell. Foiirlh Rozv: Elwell, Gezelin, Keegel, McDon- nell. Fiflli Rnzv: Moore. 136 mm Slqma. - nL SiamcL First Row. E. Nash, Robb, Shovvalter, Dorsey. Second Row. Grubbs, L. Nash, Nichols, Plath. Third Rozv. F. Hickey, Solt, Wilcox, Wilson. Fourth Row: Dale, Jackson, Richards, Rotholtz. Fifth Rozv: Schiffncr. ' 38 Donald Conelly .... Hawthorne Duncan Dorsey .... Culver City William Grubbs . . San Bernardino Louis Nash Overton Norman Nichols Reno Harry Plath Reno Frank Hickey Reno Richard Solt Reno Laird Wilcox Reno Prescott Wilson Reno ' 39 Lester Agee Wells William Dale Culver City Robert Jackson Reno Thomas Kane Wells Donald Richards Reno Benjamin Rotholtz Reno DelbertSchiffner . Nevada City, Cal. 746 North Virginia Street 137 A- r, r Is We- ' V t., B ' " !5 ■ " fw ' , L- ■ ■ ■ .J [I ' 5 ' .a y ,gg L Tliom:is Morris I ' 36 Oriii lirobcrg . . Los x ngeles, Cal. George F. Francis .... Las Vegas ' 37 Alanson Gibeaut Pioche William Guild " ' erington Lelaiul Guiullach .... Montello Richartl Laub Goldfiekl Robert Lautcii . San Prancisco, Cal. Guy Morris Tonopah Tom Morris Tonopah Antoine Primeaux Carlin Louis Weiner Las Vegas J. Kenneth Ward Seminole Hot Springs ' 38 Edmund J. Barrett Ruth Howard Evans McGill James Gahin Tonopah Charles Keeler . . L(;s Angeles, Cal. Basil Kc-hoe Boulder City Founded in 1914 Thomas Morris, Mayor Paul Harwood, Mastrr iibjll First Row. Broberg, Francis, Gibeaut, Guild. Secoiui Row: Gund- lach, Laub, Lauten, G. Morris. Third Rozv: T. Morris, Primeaux, Weiner, K. Ward. Fniirl i Row. Barrett, Evans, Galvin, Keeler. Fif i Rozv. Kehue, McNair. .38 J-lncoln ■f- a:ll -(-l 6ocLa.tL(yn iJiH First Raw. Morehouse, R. Morris, Owens, Quirk. Second Row. Walker, Burt, Eastman, Estes. T t rd Rotv: Jacobsen, Kenens, Lorton, Marean. Fourth Rozv: Nobs, Robinson, Sanborn, Scott. Fifth Row. . Ward, Zadow. Stanford McNair Goldfield Ben Morehouse P ' allon Ross Morris Tonopah Bud Owens Truckee, Cal. Robert Quirk Gerlach Vcrrill Walker Carl in ' 39 Chester Burt Goldfield Frank Eastman . . Prairie City, Ore. Chester Estes . . . Battle Mountain Chester Jacobsen . . . Gardnerville John Kenens Yerington Clare Lorton . . Cambridge, Idaho John Marean Fallon Malcolm Nobs . Grass Valley, Cal. Jay Robinson Carson City Louis Sanborn .... Arcadia. Cal. Vernon Scott Carlin Herbert Ward Las Veijas Frank Zadow Ely Lincoln Hall 139 5 " " i " :xg;:r ' iit iye ta Slama J-amlraa Gamma Chapter Established in 1922 Walter Stinson, President F ounded at Uiii ' ersity of California in 1921 12 Chapters Walter Stinson Faculty Fred Collins Reno Lawton Kline Reno ' 36 Barrel Cain Reno ' 38 Walter Stinson Reno ' 39 Normal Hoover Reno William Whiting Reno " • " ■S Fi ' rsl Rozv. Collins, Rime Sc-cund Ro ' iv: C.iin, Stinson. :40 wmmm mm Cidmpu. (JtauLp i %. 5 ' 1 tkc AJ MIRIAM BUTLER President blue jacket with a white Gothic " N " — a beautifully jewelled pin. These, although distinguishing the Gothic " N " members, are not their sole bid for attention j for to earn the right to wear these, a girl must be superior in athletics, active in Women ' s Athletic Association, show goo d sportsmanship, and be outstanding in other activities. Since founded in 1910 by the W. A. A., Gothic " N " is one of the highest honors women can acquire on the campvis. Bids for membership were, on Mackay Day, extended to Frances Smith, Emily Tholl, Helen Traner, Betty Bowman, and Verla Champagne. Gothic " N " blankets for those senior members who have satisfied all requirements of the association and who have been particularly outstanding in athletics were awarded to Katherine Dondero, Miriam Butler, Alice Lundberg, and Dorothy Roseberry. Officers this year were: Miriam Butler, president j Georgianna Harriman, vice-president; Ruby Hoskins, secre- tary-treasurer. First Row. Dondero, Goldsvvorthy, H.-irrininn, Hoskins, Lundhcrg. Second Row. Morgan, Roseherry. 142 mm (—(Im.v2u6 LdueU MORGAN MILLS President " C j ' lhat fools these mortals be. " Always pretending " be something: that thev aren ' t, and here we hav to have a group who really make a business of it. Students who are interested in the field of drama, and who have accomplished the required work in University of Nevada play productions, comprise the membership of Campus Players. Its purpose is to furnish an incentive for the furtherance of dramatic art. At each meeting, short plays are reviewed to keep the members interested in the field of play production. Accord- ing to the custom, the club has reviewed several of the better plays this year. Many of the members have aided in pro- ducing the Little Theatre plays which have been given in Reno the past few months and many were active in support- ing the Wolves ' Frolic. To be eligible a student must have appeared in the campus productions or worked with the stage crew, and manifested a genuine interest in dramatic productions. iLjk First Rozv. Arcntz, Be.itty, Cain, Creek, Dodge, Fr.incis, Clraf. Sccmid Rote: Green, Johnstone, Kennedy Kirkley, Macdonald, G. Morris, T. Morris. Tliird Row. Semenza, SLavin, Tedford. 143 1 5 " I iyeLtcL LyeLtci d-p6LLon MORGAN MILLS President |elta Delta Epsilon, a local organization created to take the place of the national honorary music, society, Kappa Kappa Psi, was founded on the University of Nevada campus, March 17, 1935, the primary purpose being to create an interest in band, and to develop and expand its activities. Primary among its activities was the arrangement to take the band to the St. Mary ' s game which helped to create genuine enthusiasm and spirit displayed by the Nevada stu- dents in the stadium the day of the game. The organization also gave several dinners for its members, and entertained all band members at dinner the first part of the semester. The club ushered for the Community Concert Association. Morgan Mills, president for this semester, was aided by Walter Fancher, vice-president; Ed Barrett, secretary; and Professor Post, permanent treasurer. FirU Roiv: Ashwortli, Barrett, Ce:indcr, English, Fancher, Ford, Reverend Graves, Hardman. Second Row. Lang, Lorton, Mills, M. Muler, Oxhorrow, Prof. Post, Puccinelli, Salter. Third Row. Sears, Tuttle, Warren. 144 a a.. (jen6. BETTY SIMPSON President ' ot dogs! Buy an eskimo pie? The Sagens proudly announce that hot dog, ice cream and eskimo pie sales made record profits this year. Organized for the purpose of stimulating student body spirit and acting in a service capacity, the organization carried on an extensive program this year under President Betty Simpson. The group sold Folk Festival and Tina Flade concert tickets, entered a Homecoming Day float, sponsored a Sagen Reverse dance, and entertained the graduating senior members at a banquet. Membership, which is limited to thirteen active campus women, was this year extended to Jane Bell, Emily Tholl, Betty Blum, Jessie Sellman, Jessie McClure, Joyce Cooper, Alice Sauer, and Winifred Hiltonen. First Row, Beemer, Bell, lilum, J. Cooper, Doiuiero, Hiltonen. Secotid Row. McCliue, Robison, S.iuer, Sellman, Tholl, Walker. 145 5 ' AJ. eu ma.n (2U RICHARD CARVILLE President C jyth a steadily increasing membership, the Newman Club, non-secret organization of Catholic students, this year was very active under the leadership of Richard Carville, first semester president, and Richard Greulich, second semester president. Newman Club members in October s ponsored a booth at the Catholic fair which will probably be made an annual activity of the group and as a conclusion to first semester activities, members of the Newman Club held a communion breakfast on December 15, Patricia Davis in charge. The second semester Father Harry Norton gave a series of lectures to the organization during the bi-monthly meet- ings. Father Empey acted as advisor to the group first semes- ter and Father Norton the second semester. During the year other officers were: Vice-presidents, Mary Louise Car- mody and El ma Schiappacasse treasurers, Alma Schiappa- casse and Basil Kehoe; secretary, Lillian Guisti. FirU Rozv: C.irmody, Carville, Greulich, (Guisti, Relioe. .S ' ,-,»;;, Rir-: Schl.ippacasse. 146 Kl Wi l li ii i i i AJotmdL ( Luiy ANNE BANOVICH President ' ormal? At least we ' re planning to become elementary teachers upon the completion of the required two years ' course. The Normal Club this year carried out its purpose of furthering an understanding of the principles of teaching under the leadership of Ann Banovich. Among their activities, just before Thanksgiving a tea was held by the club in honor of the faculty members in the school of education. The pre-Christmas dinner with an extended Christmas party was most outstanding, culminating at the home of Dean Hall where the group sang Christmas carols. These activities have been of added interest and service because this graduating class is one of the largest in the history of the Normal College. Other officers included Marie Schopper, vice-president; Geneva Ellis, secretary; Rebecca Taitel, treasurer; Margaret Clark, social chairman. First Row. Amonette, Bachman, Barrett, Bell, Borsinl, Caples, Clark, B. Cline, Ellis. Second Rozc: Evasovic, Gillies, Haskin, Jaynes, Kling, Moore, Parks, Perazzo, Perry. Third Rocv. Putney, Quirk, Ritciiens, Schopper, Siard, Sneegas, Testolin, Venturino, Wallace. 147 I ' 5 ' ' •fi?S ' (jmeaa. Mu SJotd FRED HARTMAN President TyS or those who survived what the campus at large is led to believe to be a horrible midnight initiation among well-preserved specimens of something which might have existed, Omega Mu Iota, honorary pre-medical fraternity, provided these members with a series of instructive meetings. Dr. A. P. Kreuger, Associate Professor of Bacteriology, University of California, discussed the whooping-cough anti- gen devloped by himself. Local doctors addressed the group and a series of trips to the state mental hospital furnished the balance of the interest. This organization presented to the pre-medical depart- ment in general and to Dr. Frandsen " A History of Medi- cine " as a gift of lasting value. Officers this year were: President, Fred Hartman; Vice- President, Ellen McFarlandj Secretary-Treasurer, Virginia Crosby. First Row. Prof. Frandsen, Austin, Becker, Blakely, Blum, V. Crosby, Curnow, Fife, Fulton. Second Row. Hartman, J. Herz, Hughes, Jacobs, Kitchen, La Rivers, McFarland, Montgomery, Nobs. Third Row. Oppedyk, Paradis, Sawyer, Simpson, Snider, Solt, Sullivan, Taw, Tr.incr. fourth Rozv: Turner, Vacchina, White. 148 P; te i (2[uly CF ARLES LEAVITT President f you don ' t know each bit of choice gossip you must have missed the Press Club Ruckus in the annual " scandal airing, " January 3 1 . By presenting a radio program over station KOH to commemorate the one-hundredth birthday anniversary of Mark Twain, Nevada ' s outstanding newspaperman, the University of Nevada Press Club this year gained state-wide recognition. The program, an adaptation of one of Mark Twain ' s stories of Virginia City, will probably become an annual activity. October 1 1 and 1 2, editors and managers of state high school publications were entertained by the Press Club. A meeting of faculty advisors of several high school newspapers was held in conjunction with the convention. Fifteen new members were initiated into the Press Club in September. The group was under the direction of Charles Leavitt. First Row. Ackerman, Barry, Bowman, Bowrin, Carr, Chiatovich, Cobb, V. Crosby, Dalzcll. Second Ro r: Dana, E. Doan, Doherty, Elwell, Fulton, Garside, Gibbs, Goldsworthy, Gray. Third Row. Gunter, Prof. Higginbotham, Jeffers, Leavitt, P. A. Leonard, MacGiUivray, Frank-Maher, Midgley, M. Molcr. Fourth Row. Nelligan, Norrid, Prunty, Roberts, Semenza, States, F. Sullivan, Turano, Walsh. 149 !5 U— -J I ' 5 " ' a y.w. .-G. A A MARY CORECCO President lide, two, three, smile, now turn, and so the Y. W. C. A. again sponsored a fashion show for the women of the university at the beginning of the year to enlighten freshmen women in the customs of collegiate dress. The Young Women ' s Christian Association activity ex- tended beyond the campus this year, with several members helping the down-town group by acting as advisors to Girl Reserve groups. Other work was carried on under the cabinet system. A series of lectures on topics of current interest was sponsored by the group. The officers for this year were: Mary Corecco, presi- dent j Winifred Walsh, vice-president j Dorothy Phillips, secretary 5 Alma Schiappacasse, treasurer j Verla Champagne and Annie Lucas, candy booth- Georgia Cole, book shop; Doris Bath and Frances Nichols, social service; Virginia Posvar, music; Margaret Turano, art; Chrissie Finn and Harriet Cazier, hostess; Georgiana Harriman, world affairs; Jeanne Smith, girl reserve ; and Eleanor Doan, publicity. first Rotv. Bath, Cazier, Champagne, Cole, E. Doan, Finn, Harriman. Second Roic: Lucas, Nichols, Posvar, Schiappacasse, Smith, Turano, Walsh. 150 -(-laaU (jiLuly ANTOINE PRIMEAUX President s an organization of students interested in agriculture the Aggie Club this year began their activities in fields away from home projects. Shortly after organization the group had complete charge of the Homecoming dance, the finale of the two-day celebration at the State Building. Throughout the year between these more important activities, prominent manufacturers of farm implements have presented motion pictures depicting the modern trend in farm machinery. Field trips to contact these future agricultural dictators with model projects were made as numerous as t he active year would permit. In conclusion of the year ' s activities four members of the group were chosen to attend the Baby Beef Show in San Francisco. They were Vernon Tapogna, Antoine Primeaux, Paul Walker, and Mark Yori, Antoine Primeaux was president for the year. Front Ruzv: Albright, J ' riiiKMux, Walkt-r, O. Stcinhcinicr, Christt-iiscii, Yori. Hjik Rii-u : Niclmls, Record, Friedhoff, Fallon, Lee, Cain. 151 (-nemL6ttu LlLuiy LELAND HILL I ' rcsidi-Tit C i ith membership restricted to those actually interesteci ■ in chemistry, the Chemistry Club has completed a very successful year, under the guidance of President Leland Hill. To add to their attractions, presentation of the annual Chem Show at Homecoming was replaced this year by regu- lar experiments performed by members of the club, while the visitors were conducted through the laboratories. For serious purposes several local speakers were featured at monthly meetings of the group. As a social function in addition to meeting night refreshments a Christmas party was held at the home of Dr. Merle W. Deming. Other officers for the year were: Clyde Beck, vice- president 5 Ernest Larkin, treasurer; and Marguerite Fuetsch, secretary. Back Ruu: Hickcy, L.injf, Leoiurd, F.illon, Sens, White, L.nkin, D( rw(.rtli, Winters, Prof. Lough, Riicdy, Varnon. Third Rozv. D ' AUeseundro, Jacobs,, Karstun, ISeck, Dean, English. Sicanil Ro:r: Gianelli, Dukes, Jensen, Ev.ins, Inda, Hill, Dr, Sears. First Riku: Trail, Morgan, Luke Gorman, Finn, Fuetsch, Curnow. 152 KETI rin -fltti VIRGINIA MURGOTTEN President (V XSn 1933 eight students interested in ancient and modern art comprised an organization to bring art interest to the Nevada campus by securing and presenting exhibits of prominent artists. The eight increased to an active body of thirty students. At periods of about every six weeks, several hundred students view the exhibits sponsored by this group. From the beginning the organization, unique in its purpose, has maintained its position among college activities of real service by presenting water colors, etchings, oil paintings, and litho- graphs of prominent western artists. Officers elected for the second semester were: Ma- rguerite Fuetsch, senior directory Doris Bath, junior directory Kathryn Luke, secretary j Molly Blakely, treasurer Peggy Gill, social chairman- Orpah Morgan, publicity chairman j and Jean Smith, historian. First Row. Sibley, Phillips, Wakefield, Kirkley, Murgotten, Bath, Priest, Smith. , ;.( Rozc: Emminger, Creek, Bell, Gill, Blakely, Fuetsch, Morgan, Bordewich. 153 5- « 1 -Home d-c ome d-conomLC . 2U NECA JONES President Mackay Day with no Home Economics Club — a Mackay Day with no luncheon. A supposition only, for as usual the group staged their luncheon scoring recogni- tion with their major project of the year. During the fall semester the junior meal planning class entertained men guests at dinner. Later a silver tea, held in the club room the earlier part of the second semester, obtained for the group money that will be used to send the club ' s dele- gate to the national convention to be held during the com- ;ummer. Fulfilling the requirement of attaining 250 points, for various services in the organization, Marie Barnes, Frances Smith, Aldene Branch, Orpah Morgan, and Genevieve Han- sen received Home Economic pms during the year. Officers of the past year include Neca Jones, president; Margaret Gorman, vice-president; Aldene Branch, secre- tary; and Orpah Morgan, treasurer. Standing: Miss I ' attie, Marks, Miss I ' opc, liatli, I ' ri)f. Lewis, Waltenspie!, Lul c, JJarnes, Finn, Fiietsch, Morgan, Hansen, DeArmond, Williams. Kneeling: Woodward, Gorman, Cooper, Meginness, Bails, Bateman, Hollan. Sitting: Branch, Palmer, Pearson, Sw ' ett, Downs, Masterson, Kornmeyer, Hussman, Polander, Stiitt, Jones. 154 J eLl2tcU Tl:CLnccLL6 b J ' : ■ :. FLORENCE GULLING President |elieving that French students could be provided with more opportunities for actual use of the French lan- guage, Le Cercle Francais was organized January 30, 1935. Considering knowledge of French culture to be equally im- portant, the group based their year ' s activity upon the aim. So far films of Alsace-Lorraine, a picture entitled " Crime at Chati-Ment " and a lecture on " University Life in France, " were procured and sponsored by the group. " Madam Bovary, " a motion picture, added to the finances which were used to bring more pictures and lectures to the campus. Officers for the spring semester were: Emile Gezelin, president j Jean Horning, vice-president; Maurine Graf, secretary-treasurer; Rita Winer, Myrtle Cox, Virginia Crosby, and Roberta Browne, directors. Stand ' nig: Hrnher, Tur.inu, Walsh, Mills, Gezelin, Ciix, Winer, Grat, lirown. Sitting: V. Crosby, M. Crosby, Cjullinjf, Morby, Prof. Chappelle. 155 5 ' t3 a.a ti ■ ' -■ w OLIVER AYMAR President Qyi{ verywhere at campus functions, the Sagers, clad in ' - their distinctive blue sweaters, are on hand to see that everything runs off smoothly. This underclass pep or- ganization sold programs at football games, ushered at campus shows and contests, lined parking places, helped in building the Homecoming bonfire, and made many a program success- ful through their efforts. The group this year, under the guidance of Oliver Aymar, took care of many minor but necessary details. The outstanding example was the Nevada hospitality displayed when the Sagers met every visiting athletic team at the rail- road stations, showed them about Reno, and transported them to and from their hotels. The busy year included a dance given in conjunction with Blue Key and a banquet for the initiation of new mem- bers. Other officers were Louis Weiner, vice-president, and Emile Gezelin, secretary-treasurer. Standing: Rich.ird, Weiner, D.ihell, Wilder, Moler, Aymar, Graunke, Powell, Carville, Zadow, Gezelin, Olds, Hart. Knt-el ' ing: Garside, P. j. Leonard, Guodin, Leighton, Adams, Wheeler, Anker, McNeely, Metten, Leavitt, Wilson. 156 -(-i66ocL(itea. d-nqln ' ci ROBERT 15UTLER President hermo-dynamic efficiencies? " And it seems the Kappa Alpha Thetas had itj for they were awarded an engraved cup for the sorority whose total of " thermo-dynamic efficiencies " as measured by the engineers was greatest at the annual " Engineer ' s Brawl " sponsored by the Associated Engineers last September 2 1 . For the first time since 1925, the Associated Engineers this year revived Engineer ' s Day on the campus with the warning that it is here to stay. Presidents of the four engineering student groups which make up the A. I. A. E., outlined the work of their depart- ments in a radio broadcast over station KOH, February 9, when Frederick H. Sibley, Dean of the College of Engineer- ing, introduced speakers Robert Butler, Jack Tedford, presi- dent of the Mechanical Engineers, Irvin Wanke, president of the Civil Engineers, Roy Caldwell, president of the Mining- Engineers, and Richard Greulich, president of the Electrical Engineers. Ellis Ceander, Bub Butler, Bub Best. 157 5 ' ' d LLLi LL LnaLne£t6 IRVIN WANKE President ( Z 3 i ith the purpose of furthering the interests of students ' s- in civil engineering, and of keeping engineering groups throughout the United States in direct contact with one another, the society of Civil Engineers of this campus was originally organized. The group finds that as a chapter of the National American Society of Civil Engineers, they are able to work in conjunction with other groups throughout the United States and so solve many common problems. Moving pictures and lectures have been presented to the students at all meetings this year. Several field trips have been taken by the group for the inspection of railroad bridges and the Rye Patch Dam. Many exhibits were displayed by the organization as a part of the Engineers ' Day program. Officers of this organization are: President, Irvin Wanke; vice-president, Sam Ackerman; secretary-treasurer, Claude Hunter. First Rozc: Fr.inklin, Gundlach, Hunter, M.istrnianni, Kennedy,, Prof. Pjoaidman, Foster, Zndow, Kornmeyer. LaU Rotv: Bawden, Sniythe, W.inke, Anker, Rhodes, Keller, Prof. Bixby, Guisti, Neshitt, Wilson, De (jre, Leone. 158 (2tucLbU ( Luly ROY CALDWELL President o bring the students in closer contact with one another and with experienced men of mines outside the campus, thus enabling them to face with greater understanding the problems which this industry presents, the Crucible Club for the mining students of the University of Nevada meets. At each meeting, discussions and lectures are given by mining men upon subjects relative to mines. Professors from this campus as well as those of other universities spoke to the students on several occasions. Excursion trips were made by this organization to the Comstock Lode where they studied the mines in operation, some of the old diggings, and general nature of the ore beds. This spring the student miners made a trip to Ely and McGill to the copper mines and smelters. The president of this club is Roy Caldwell secretary, Betty Bowman and treasurer, Frank Sharp. Back Rou-. Bowman, Prof. I ' alnier, Prof. Wheeler, Horning, Pliclps, Director Fulton, Kennedy, E. Nash, Sanborn, Moore, Grutt, Carr, Lang, Prof. Sniythe, Moulton, Tucker, R. Cleary, Eastman. Middle Rozc: Tong, Cummings, Dodson, M. Brooks, Spencer, Gibeaut, Olds, Thornmeyer, Sharp, Prof. Couch, Prof. Carpenter. Front Rozv; Burrus, Birchard, Green, Redhead, J. Cleary, Plath, Kohlhoss, Caldwell, Lauten, L. Carpenter, Burgess, Brown, Richards, De La Mare. 159 Ui d-UctticcLL d nalneeti RICHARD GREULICH President [esides entertaining Home Ec. students in their leisure moments, the Electrical Engineers listened to speeches on oscilloscopes and the like when, under the sponsorship of Professor S. G. Palmer, speakers from such companies as Westinghouse and General Electric were obtained to further the interest of the members of the group in their chosen line. The Nevada branch of the American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers was founded here in 1923. Regular meet- ings are held once a month with Richard A. Greulich pre- siding and Harold F. Westfall, secretary-treasurer, keeping a strict account of the minutes and the funds. At two of the meetings, motion picture slides of the latest electrical achieve- ments were shown and in another, the boys exhibited their technical drawings. This group has been also active in main- taining student contact with the actual electrical field outside of their student classes. ' • , Carpenter, Rossolo, GreuHch, Barrett, Bohlke, Prof. Palmer, Francis, Ceander, Best, Broili, Birdi, Westfall, Anderson, Davey. 160 AiecndnLCdL d-nalneet JACK TEDFORD President [7 he University of Nevada chapter of the American - Society for Mechanical engineers has been very active this year in view of the fact that it is now possible for all M. E. students who are majoring in the course to become members instead of just the seniors, which was the case previous to this year. R. E. Flanders, the national president of the organiza- tion, attended a meeting of the Western Division of the student branch of A. S. M. E. Dean Sibley, honorary chair- man of this organization, was instrumental in making success- ful the Engineers ' Day exhibit and Homecoming Day stunts. The Mechanical Engineering Journal served as a basis for a new type of procedure in meetings where the members have an open discussion on engineering topics found in the journal. Officers for this year were: Jack Tedford, president, and Charles Allen, secretary-treasurer. First Row. Prof. Amens, Hardman, Fdlsom, Lyons, Wines, Wheeler, Fairhurst, Gee, Prof. Sibley. Last Rozc: Allen, Rollins, Walker, Ford, Elkins, Broberg, Tedford, Butler. 161 1 5 ' " W? irAH 4 In the building of Nevada, great minds created the plans and no less important gieat men furnished the labor. Backs strengthened from carrying timbers, moving rocks . . . hands calloused and hardened from drills and ham- mers . . . brawn, strength, clear minds resultant from the satisfaction of physical accomplishments . . . This spirit of physical triumph which cre- ated the early Nevada is alive today as a spark which constantly spurs the desire for athletic triumph. m,,: m- Bit hl t LCA H OL. AJ i dda. i (2.(ycLclie6 0fllig 1S J. E. MARTIE Head of Dept. of Education and Athletics N January 1, 1936, when the Board of Regents assumed control of all athletics, the physical education department was reorganized under Prof. Clyde E. Martie who is now Profes- sor and Head of the Department of Physical Education and Ath- letics for Men. All football management was transferred by this change from Associated Student control to Professor Martie. 165 1 5 " V] " i mmm DOUGLAS DASHIELL New Grid Mentor C. L. MITCHELL Foi.tb.iII Coach 166 fmmmm UL V20tt6 Mc ( ' €6 ■f Track Managers Silas Ross, Jr. 167 I 5 ' a yi Le Lti ■ - C3 ' .. . -X The noticeable change in student spirit is in great part due to Emile Gezelin, yell leader and Louis Weiner and William Dale, assistants. The organization of the Nevada cheering section at the St. Mary ' s game was the best Nevada has produced on a foreign field. The pajama parade initiating the foot- ball season created the usual stir of public interest. Yell leaders plan to furnish all stu- dents in the future with megaphones. 168 mmmmm ELL TootiytzLL . . . . . ' i ' ' - " ' I r Bj ,3 _ . Mattji ( 13 DELLANOY, Guard dme (nXJ i ' ' the opening game of the 1935 season the Wolf Pack bowed to St. Mary ' s 20-0, but during the early part of the game the host of Nevada fans who gathered in Kezar Stadium thought that the Nevadans were going to spring another upset similar to their astounding victory over the Moragans in 1934. " Errors in fundamental football was the largest factor in bringing about the Wolves ' defeat, " said Coach Brick Mitchell. Besides this the Pack was hampered in their at- tempts to gain ground because of numerous fumbles, one of which cost the team a certain touchdown. Exjcellent interference for the Galloping Gael backs was mainly instrumental in brmging about the Nevada three- touchdown defeat. Nevertheless, the game was much closer than the score indicated and Nevada fans agreed that by mid-season the Pack shovdd be turning in winning games. STOCK, CiiUer Protected by George Hadlen and Roy Caldwell, Dick Sauer motors through the St. Mary ' s line for a substantial gain. The sn.ip was taken early when the crow ' d of 20,000, thinking nf 19H, was wonder- ing, " Are the Wolves going to repeat; " 170 U-nLuetiltu on Sa.n Ttancbco- lyc. dm. (SD- I laying a fine brand of heads-up football in the first half Jl of their first home game of the season, the Nevada Wolf Pack held the highly touted Dons from San Francisco University to a 7-7 deadlock in the first two periods, only to collapse in the last half when the Coast city gridders put over three touchdowns and wound up the game with a twenty-point lead. The game was marked by flashy playing in some spots and numerous penalties and fumbles in others. Like the St. Mary ' s contest the game was more even than the score- board indicated, and statistics show that Nevada actually out- gained the Dons in the second half. Consistent playing in the home team ' s forward wall was shown by Showalter and Bradley, while in the backfield Cald- well and Ohrt were outstanding, the latter scoring Nevada ' s lone touchdown. SAUER, Halfback THARP, Full hack John Ohrt, Silver and Blut- qu.irteiback, slips througli the center of the Don line and across their goal in the second period of the Nevada-U. S. F. game, knotting the score at 7-7. 171 ( Cj LlolU c ok - {zdmc (Jame CALDWELL, Vullhack ' our thousand fans saw Nevada lose its annual Home- coming game to the College of Pacific in one of the most spectacular games ever played on Mackay Field by a score of 7-6. The game was so closely contested and hard fought that outstanding players were hard to find. Every man on the field was on his toes and the long runs and long passes to- gether with Nevada ' s desperate last minute rally in a futile attempt to score had the crowd on its feet from the opening whistle to the final gun. Nevada scored first and held a 6-0 lead until the open- ing of the fourth quarter when a Bengal pass placed the ball on the Nevada two-yard line. Pryor went over on the next play and Blanchard converted. Outstanding for Nevada were Showalter, Cashill, Tharp, Rodriquez and Grubbs. SMITH, Center CASHILL, Giuird Joe Cle;iry, Nevada enJ, takes a long pass from Grubbs for one of the Pack ' s big gains against the College of Pacific Bengals. A Pacific back is ready to bring Joe down as he takes the ball. • 172 (sclL -(-iaale6 (jc. ' (Zme. n defeating the California Aggies in a November snow storm by a score of 1 2 to 6 the Nevada Wolf finally broke his fabled home town " jinx " which had dogged his footsteps since 1933. About 800 persons braved the cold to see the Pack trounce the Aggies and score their first victory of the season. Although the score was close, Nevada was superior in every department of the game except passing. The Aggies scored first, and during part of the first half Nevada was in the hole. A series of plays featuring Ohrt and McKinnon, however, placed the ball on the Aggie two-yard line, and Ohrt plunged over. The half ended d-d. Grubbs and Rodriquez were instrumental in scoring the final touchdown, which came late in the game when Rodriquez plunged over from the one-foot line on the fourth down. RODRIGUEZ, Halfback McfCINNON, End GRUBBS, Halfback " Tharp thuds through! " And the Aggies give way four y.irds to tlie Wolf onslaught at tlieir line Hollis McKinnon, veteran end from Lubbock, Texas, looks down at the handiwork of his team-mates 173 1 5 ' V3 i an o6e ate ( a r ?:;;— - ' " fr5r ' ' rO NASH, duir, CLm ( )7 he Wolf Pack ' s old Nemesis, lack of reserves, was the principal cause for the 20-6 defeat handed it by the San Jose Spartans. Nevada played an excellent brand of ball during the first quarter and scored the initial touchdown of the game, leading 6-0 as the period ended. In the second quarter, however, the Spartans turned the tables and, taking advantage of the breaks, scored two touch- downs, the half ending 1 3 to 6 in San Jose ' s favor. The third quarter went scoreless as a result of a stubborn defense on the part of both teams, but in the final quarter a lateral forward, Carpenter to Pura to Artilla, fooled the Wolves and resulted in the final score of the day. lone score came when her flashy back, Bill Grubbs, circled the Spartan ' s right end, following San Jose ' s fumble on the opening kickoflf, and went 25 yards across the BENSON, End Bill Grubbs, Nevada fullback, cracks the Frcsnu line for a five-yard gain. Uclanoy is shown comni in to aid in the blocking. Grubbs ' effort proved of little avail as Nevada went down, 27-6. 174 ULL (2kLeo 3(ite ( am eaving Moscow after a severe trouncing by the Univer- sity of Idaho the small Wolf Pack which disembarked at Chico for the final conference game had revived itself sufficiently to wallop the Wildcats of Chico State Teachers ' College 14 to 6 and jump to third place in the final con- ference standings. George Tharp, for three years a mainstay in the Silver and Blue backfield, finished his college football competition in a blaze of glory as he scored both of the Wolvers ' touch- downs and played a fine defensive game as well. Although the score indicated a close game Nevada held . complete command of the situation all afternoon. Nevada led 7-0 at half time with both elevens scoring in the second half. Coach Mitchell, feeling that the Pack had the situation well in hand, made frequent substitutions throughout the game. SHOWALTER, Tackle BASTA, End At Chico Kenny Powell cuts in to follow his interference through tackle. The former Las Vegas high star picked up two yards here to aid the Pack in their 14-7 victory over the Wildcats in tlie final game of the season. 175 ' a IM rootlya.[Uti ouii.n, Fo.i ' evada ' s Wolf Pack won two out of eight games played in the 1935 grid season, scoring a total of fifty-seven points against 139 for their opponents. Although they were heavily outscored in four games, these contests were with some of the strongest grid machines on the Pacific Coast. Probably the three outstanding performances given by the Wolf Pack were against St. Mary ' s, College of the Pacific, and Chico, although the first two schools administered beat- ings to the Pack. Nevada ' s strong showing against " Slip " Madigan ' s team drew favorable comment from practically the entire crowd of I 7,000 who gathered in Kezar Stadium. Nevada ' s fine showing in the final game, together with the heads-up playing and large turn-out in spring practice under the recently appointed head coach, Doug Dashiell, auger well for a successful season in 1936. BYINGTON, Giuird lUnk Rnu-: Guild, Bloiim, Cashlll, Mi-ttcr, Cromwell, CakKvclI, Tliarp, Dorsey, Sawyer, McKlnnon. Middle Row. Stock, Dellanoy, Sauer, Gravelle, Jiasta, Cleary, O ' Neil, Sliow alter, Powell. Front Rozv: Rodriquez, Smith, Hadlen, Nash, Byington, Barnes, Miles, Olirt, Foremastcr, Bradley, Grubbs. 176 mi SaiLtLll r 5 ' (inLco Sta.te S etL 6 W ' pr - TREGELLAS, FonccirJ cvada, picked to take both games with the Chico Wildcats, had to be content with splitting the series, losing the first night and taking a comparatively easy victory in the Saturday night game. In the first half of the initial contest the visiting Wolves had the game all their own way and led at half time 18-12, mainly through the accuracy of Orv Tregellas ' basket shoot- ing. Chico evened the score soon after the second half started, however, and pulled away to lead 37-32 at the gun. The second game was Nevada ' s all the way with Tre- gellas and Robb scoring 26 of Nevada ' s total of 36 points. Rizzi of Chico was high scorer of the contest, garnering 15 of his team ' s total of 26. Coach Martie used seven men and all but one added points to the Wolf total. R01i]i, For-uard LANSDON, Giiaid fi i San Jose retrieves the b.ill after Nevada attempts a long shot at the basket. Phillips rushes a Spartan passer in the corner hut fails to intercept the ball. Al Lansdon, after attempting to follow the shot, starts for the other end of the gym to protect his own goal. 178 S a.n y.oie State Setiei he San Jose Spartans came to Nevada to engage in a two-game series with the Pack as a " club team " because they had just withdrawn from the Far Western conference and had had the Pacific Coast Conference sever athletic relation with them, all because they had advocated financial aid for their athletes. The so-called " club team " proved too much for the Wolves who dropped two close games to them, 43-35 and 40-39. In the Friday game the Nevadans took an early lead only to have San Jose pull away to a four-point lead at half time. Through the efforts of Robb and Tregellas the Wolves drew within one point of the Spartans but faded in the last minutes as the Valley men gained an eight-point margin. On Saturday night the Pack led throughout the game until Arnerich, San Jose captain, dropped the ball in the basket that put his team one point to the good. THE CAL-AGGIES MISS PHILLIPS, Cvnier KELLEY, Forward Clayton Phillips, Wolf center, (.utjunips San Jose ' s pivot-m.m Olson, and taps the ball back to Tapogna. John Robb, taking advantage of Clayton ' s leap, cuts for the Spartan basket to receive the hall for a shot. 179 5 " lot T ' Le6no S)t(Zte _S etLe6 DE LA MARE, Forward ' evada entered the Fresno series at the Raisin city as the underdog and with several players on the dis- abled Jist. The Bulldogs were conference champs in 1935 and were expected to repeat again in 36. Despite all this the Wolves gave a very creditable showing, and in the first game lost only in the final minutes of play, 35-28. Tregellas scored 1 points for the losers. In the second game the Pack trailed all the way and their only threat came early in the second half when Phillips scored nine points in quick succession, almost tying the score. From there on it was all Fresno, the final score being 50-33. Nevada ' s stars in the second clash were Robb and Phil- lips who together scored 25 of Nevada ' s total. Fans agreed that the second game was one of the roughest ever played on the Nevada court. Numerous fouls were called on both sides during the evening ' s battle. LANSUON RECEIVES A PASS GLUSOVICH, Guard Jolin Rohb, Wolf forward, takes a pass from Tapogna ami, protected from two Santa Fe Trailers by Center Phillips, cuts in toward the basket to attempt a shot from the " spot. " Nevada played a heady game of basketball, hut the World ' s champions proved too much opposition. 180 (lotUae. on A ' a.cLnLc _S tz i (■ X he College of Pacific Bengals playing Nevada at Stock- - ton stopped the Wolves in both contests of their two- game series. Friday night ' s game was fast and exciting throughout and the Bengals were lucky to pull out with a 37-38 victory in the last minute of play. With but seconds to go Nevada led 37-35 when Halberg, Tiger guard, shot a basket and a foul to give his team the edge. In the Saturday night game the Pack played listless ball and trailed 20-5 at half time. In the second half they came to life for a short time but not enough to press the future conference champions, who went ahead to win. conference champions, who went ahead to win. The men on this trip seemed to have tired after their long and difficult schedule. TAPOGNA, Guard TAPOGNA RETRIEVING SMITH, Center Nevada ' s reserves, Leighton and Smith, hammer at the basket with follow-up shots a half-dozen times but fail to score. The S. F. Staters take the ball and start down the floor to practice their shooting- in the west end of the hall. 181 5 " i L -(-lciqU6 _ W etLe6 (c K n the final games of the season the Pack engaged the California Aggies on the Nevada Court, and in splitting the series, played what was generally conceded to be the finest brand of ball seen on the local floor this year. Nevada ' s swift breaking offense and a tight five-man defense proved too much for the Aggie hoopmen to compete with HI the first game of the series, and the Wolves took an 11 -point lead before the Davis men scored. At half time the visitors were still trailing 20-10. In the second half they put on a spurt but were matched by the shooting of Tregellas, Phillips and Robb of the Pack, who maintained a six-point lead at the end of the game, the final score being 34-28. With Phillips, Tregellas, Tapogna and Kelley playing their last contest for the Pack, the Aggies took the second game of the series in a heart-breaking battle by a one-point margin, the final tally being " id to ' iS. The one point defeat was the fourth that the Nevada team suffered during the 1936 season. In their final game the Silver and Blue men sent shot after shot at the basket only to have them roll around the ring and out amid the groans of the crowd. The Aggies used a man to man defense which seemed to the Wolves liking on the first night but apparently baffled them in the last game of the series. Beside those stars already mentioned who were playing their last game for the Pack, De La Mare, Robb, Phillips and Lansdon, nucleus for next year ' s team, also showed up well. Guards Tapogna and Lansddn v aiting to take tin- hall ort the hackhnaid if the Aggie last mijiute shot fails to go through. It was in the initial contest of the series and the I ' ack had the ball most of the time, winning handily 34-28. 182 U J 4 0 ooyamen yp ' evada hoopmen engaged several teams outside of their series encounters and fared very well, especially in taking wins over the Broadway Clowns, the Reno Printers, and the Bay City Y. M. C. A. and in turning in a real battle against the A. A. U. champion Santa Fe Trailers. Although Nevada ' s hoopsters did not come out on the long end of the score as many times during the 1936 season as they have in some previous years, Coach " Doc " Martie had live men on the floor who were willing to fight, and did so, until the final gun. Not once during the entire season was the Pack hope- lessly outclassed, and in winning two conference games and dropping six, they nevertheless proved to be a good crowd pleaser throughout their entire schedule. In their non-conference games the Wolves came through with some flashy playing, notably in trimming the Clowns and the San Francisco Y. M. C. A. and in showing up well against the All-American-studded World Champion Santa Fe Trail- ers from Kansas City. Probably the greatest setback to the Wolves chances for a conference championship were the injuries suffered by various members of the team throughout the season, with as many as two and three first string men out of the lineup at times during the year. Nevada ' s chances for a successful season in 1937 are problematical, with several first string men being lost to the team either through graduation, or because they have played three years of inter-collegiate competition. vt gAo, ' f o ' f o.yf: " ' f 3 - - I ■IS %mm branding: Coach Martie, Roquin, Leightoii, Smith, PliiUips, Lansdon, Tapogna, Manager Goiii Kneeling: De La Mare, Jones, Glusovich, Kelley, Robb, Tregellas. 183 5 " Ttemman liaikewaLL evada ' s freshman basketball team had one of the most successful seasons enjoyed by a Cub hoop team in recent years, playing thirteen games and losing only three. This year Coach Chet Scranton divided the yearlings into " A " and " B " squads, with the latter playing several preliminary games to the " A " team contests. The first team and the " B " squad opened their season in the university gym, playing the Susanville Jvuiior college and high school. The " B " squad won their contest by a 29-9 score, and the " A " squad easily took the measure of the Lassen boys by a 39-17 tally. Closing their season against the Cal Aggie freshmen the Cubs split the series, losing the first contest 32-30 and taking the second 30-21. At half time in the first contest the Aggies had an 1 8-8 lead. Through the efforts of Powers and Waldren who went on a scoring spree in the closing minutes of play the Wolf Cubs almost overcame the Aggies early lead. The second contest of the series, played on Saturday night, proved a very interesting preliminary to the varsity contest, but the Wolves convincingly defeated the Aggie yearlings in the second half of the game. Led by Summerbell and Powers the local Frosh cut down a 1 0-7 lead at half time and won, going away 30-21. The success of the Freshmen team this season assures Varsity Coach " Doc " Martie of some excellent material for his team in the 1937 season, some of whom will undoubtedly make a bid for Varsity honors next year. iiiiiliin M • » ' Standing: U.iiidlL-y, VValdrcn, Summerhell, Reb.ilc.itti,, Leach. Kneeling: MartiTUv, Ktclu-mondy, Inman, Scutt, Demosthenes, Coach Scranton. 184 HunLot VatiLtu Mtue ' en who fail to make the varsity team at Nevada, or who are generally interested in playing basketball, are eligible to go out for the junior varsity teams. The men are divided into two teams, and given names of Blues and Whites. Competition for these two junior var- sity teams is furnished by local teams, mainly by those belong- ing to the city league. Both the Blues and Whites were entered in the " A " division of the city league, the former team finishing the pre-tournament season undefeated while the Whites did not fare so well, finishing far down the ladder. Coached by Malcolm Jones, the Blue team left a long- string of victories behind them and by the time of the city tournament had established themselves as favorites to annex the championship. Led by Sam Basta, Craig Moore, Elmer Bawden, Joe Radetich, and John Ohrt, the Blues reached the semi-finals of the tourney only to be turned back by the Reno Printers, who had lost to the Blues earlier in the season. The Print team went on to win the championship. Several of the Junior Varsity Blues have shown up well enough to make strong bids for next year ' s varsity team, which will be greatly shaken by graduation. One of the Blues most interesting games during the year was played with the Druids, city league organization, with the game ending in a free for all fight, in which the Blues came out upholding Nevada ' s reputation for producing adept boxers. I I J J iy iMMHMMM Standing: Coach Jones, McCrea, Moore, Bawden, Basta. Kncelhig: Ohrt, Cleary, Murphy. 185 5 V3 Hunlat Va. ' ciLtij Wklie ( y he White team, coached by Victor Carroll, did not fare — as well as the varsity Blues and finished in seventh place in the regular league schedule. Although the Whites succeeded in winning several games during the current hoop season, probably their most out- standing showing was against the Commercial Truckers in a contest which the Truck team won by a 46-33 score. The Trucking team was undoubtedly one of the fastest in the city league and chalked up their well earned victory mainly through the efforts of Mickey Doyle, who rang up sixteen points for the downtown team. Starring for the Whites, both in the Trucker game and throughout the season were Jack Elliott, playing the pivot position, and Doug McDow, Wolf sprint ace, working at forward. McDow was high scorer in most of the White games during the season, his speed serving him in good stead. Play- ing at guard was Jerry Havens, who was mainly responsible for holding down the scores of several of the best teams in the league. During the season the Whites won only two games, defeating the Druids and the A. T. O. alumni. The alumni, one of the strongest teams in the league, were upset by the Whites in their first game but defeated them in their second meeting. Relative strength of the Blues and Whites for the past season can be judged only by their standings in the city league as the two teams failed to meet during the season as has been their custom in past years. H;iVL ' ns, A n.irez, Cirubhs, Mcttcn, C ' lr.urlk ' . 186 ■i tdC L -- " " ' fe 5 g { a.tiLtu Ttack RICHARDS, Broad Jump he 1935 edition of Nevada ' s track team failed to win either of their dual meets, which were held with the Chico Wildcats on April 20, and with San Francisco State Teachers ' College in Kezar Stadium a week later. Nevada ' s first meet, against Chico, was staged in a high wind which swept across Mackay field, making times unre- liable. Chico won, 841 2-4-51 2. The following week-end Nevada went to San Francisco, and was defeated 83 to 47 , again because of their lack of strength in the field events, in which all but one first place was captureci by the Teachers. On May 4, six Wolves and Coach Mitchell journeyed to Sacramento to compete in the Conference meet. One of the features of the day was Kenyon Richard ' s record breaking- broad jump of 24 feet 7 and three-quarters inches, the longest leap of the season on the Pacific coast up to that time. McDOW, Dashes KciivMii RuliarJ, Nevada sprinter and broad jumper, finishes his record jump of 24 feet seven and three-quarters inches, at the 1935 Far Western conference meet at Sacramento. The Wolf speed- ster ' s leap was one of the longest made on the Pacific coast last season. lUXLftj Zt5Ltu ItCLCK. second in the two-mile by Paul Leonard, two thirds by Doug McDow in the 100 and 220-yard dashes and a fourth in the relay completed Nevada ' s scoring at the 1935 Far Western Conference with a total of 1 3 points. Although the Wolves were far behind in total scoring in their meets, many individual performances by members of the team were excellent and indicated that the Pack will have a much better chance of scoring wins in their dual meets in 1936, and of taking at least a second place in the Far Western Conference meet at Fresno on May 2. The three main point winners of the 1935 season, Rich- ard, McDow, and Leonard will be back for another year of competition, and will be greatly aided by Emory Graunke, Robert Zadow, Jack Richardson, Jerry Havens, the Moler brothers, Marvin and Murray, others whom " Doc " Martie, coach for the 1 936 season, will train into sure point getters. HAVENS, Broad Jump, S iol RICHARDSON, 44(1, Relay McDow, second from the left, off to .i f ist start in the 100-yard dash at the Far Western Track meet. The race was won by Milton Holt, Fresno, on the extreme right. 189 13 Tt inyndn ItcLcIc he Freshmen enjoyed a highly successful, but extremely short track season in 1 935, engaging in only two meets, the interclass and a four corned affair, held with Reno, Susan- ville and Winnemucca high schools. The yearling team placed second in the school meet and easily won the contest against the prep schools by amassing a total of 64 ' points, sixteen better than their nearest com- petitor, Reno. Outstanding for the Frosh cinder men last year were Aznarez in the broad jump, Hand in the half and mile, Rug- geroli in the javelin, Engbloom in the hurdles and Wilson in the high jump. In 1 936 the Wolf Cubs should have a season as success- ful as that enjoyed last spring, with several star performers coming up from high schools. Among the outstanding tracksters in the class of ' 39 are Walter Powers, former Sparks speedster who has clipped off the 100-yard dash in 9:9, and George Friedhoff, who has high jumped 6 feet one inch for Yerington high school, and several others who will bolster the Wolf varsity ' s chances for a winning season in 1937. The r ' reshmen repeated their 1935 performance in the interclass meet held on Mackay Day, and came off with second place again only a few points behind the juniors who took the meet. Besides Powers and Friedhoff, first places were taken by Roman, Day and Rodriguez in the discus, javelin and high jump, respectively. Powers was nidividual high scorer of the meet placing first in the 220, and second in the 100-yard dash, the shot, the high hurdles and third in the discus. Standing: Wines, Sullivan, Nickovicli, Demosthenes, Aihonies, Edeline, Nobs, Hinmnn. Silting: Rodvi- quez, Pacini, Powers, Taylor, Roman, Day, Etchemendy, Mornston. 190 ■ VdULtu 12. (0,; ight men were chosen to represent Nevada in varsity - tennis competition in 1935, by Coach Chester M. Scranton, who selected his men by a ladder tournament. The netmen had only one dual mee t before entering the Far Western Conference play-off at Sacramento in early May. The meet was against Chico State, and the Wildcats proved too strong for the Wolves, winning both doubles matches and two out of four single matches. Represented by James Herz in the conference singles and by Walter Bowrin and Anthony Leone in the doubles, the Nevada men failed to take either championship, but Herz, in the opening round succeeded in eliminating the C. O. P. entry, who was conceded to be favorite in the meet. Herz was compelled to play his second round of the tourney almost immediately after defeating the Pacific man and was too exhausted to continue his winning streak, losing the next match to the Fresno entrant, who went on to take the cup. Nevada ' s three outstanding raquet men, James Herz, Walter Bowrin, and Tony Leone, will be on the courts again in 1936 to represent the Silver and Blue, and should form an excellent nucleus around which to build this year ' s varsity. Nevada ' s tennis team for 1936 includes: James Herz, Walter Bowrin, Anthony Leone, Stuart Neville, Robert Leaver, Irvin Wanke, Jack Elliott, Craig Moore, Elmer Bawden, and Wilton Margrave. The schedule for the current season is one of the heaviest ever attempted by the raquet men, with six matches being scheduled including meets with the University of San Fran- cisco, Carson Tennis Club, Cal Aggies, and the regular Far Western Conference meet. enm ( Back Rozv: M.irgrave, Moore. Front Rozc: Herz, Elliott, Leaver, lia«den, Leone. 191 Kl LiL an ' f D robably no sport ever inaugurated at the University of Nevada gained popularity with such leaps and bounds as did skiing during the winter of 1 935-36. Led by Wayne Poulsen, recognized as one of the expert skiers on the Pacific Coast, the Nevada team entered the intercollegiate meet at Yosemite Park and annexed third place, by placing second in the slalom race, third in the down- hill and fourth in the cross-country. Ten teams were entered in the meets, which was won by the University of Washington. Poulsen, jumping for the Auburn Ski Club at its seventh annual meet at Cisco, captured the Class B jumping event and set a new record for the Cisco hill. Several other Nevada students placed in the meet, although none were officially representing the university. Other Nevada men besides Poulsen who proved them- selves able to compete with the best snow men from other schools on the Pacific Coast include: Ed Rose, Bud Owens, Ray Walts, Jack Anderson, Jim Herz and Jack Starratt. Because of the success of the Yosemite meeet the ten colleges competing banded together to form the Pacific Coast intercollegiate Ski union. This union will operate in two branches, one including the Northwest colleges, to be known as the Pacific Northwest branch and the other part will be known as the California branch, and will include colleges from Nevada, California and Arizona. Wayne Poulsen At the Cisco Ski-Jump Ed Rose 192 AiLnot Spcrtti . ■,- ij»re«iwf " !rrr J Wofnen i Sy. pcttti Members cjf the mighty Tri-Delt volleyball team beam over their cup while Katy says that it ' s no fair cheatin ' in Hockey. Sarge ' s riding class just rides on and on, but these two swimming champs prefer to take their exercise in the water. Here the Tri-Delts demonstrate just how they won that cup, and Alice and Barbara show us how Nevada ' s women can beat the Indians at their own game. 194 ' iLLLlW Women i Sy. potti This horse had better move along while Sarge reviews his sharpshooters. Get that ball, Dorothy. Better luck next time, Mae. These Freshmen women surely believe in sticlting to their horses. There is plenty of action or the basltetball floor, but still Jean tortures the pour old horse at the riding stables. 195 5 " Women i Sy. potti Wunien golfers nrc becoming quite common at Nevada but according to this snap badminton still holds one of the top places. Take care of those shins, you hockey players! Members of the girl ' s rifle squad take a wicked peep at the target while these women brush up on their riding technique. These varsity volleyball women play a game that is worth seeing any day. 196 ■s More cups for the Trl-Delts; this time it ' s basketball. Members of Miss Sameth ' s class aver that they can dance with the best of them while the rifle squad take their hands off the trigger for a moment. A little of the basketball action in which these girls won their varsity rating. 197 ;:{ SJntt(imutCLL S pottd 1 ' ilic IiidLpciiJcjit b.isketb.ill tcim which linishcd the tcip in the intr.i- mural tournament. Murray Molcr cinches a Lambda Chi win in the annual Homecoming cross-country race. Again we have the Lambda Clii championship volleyball team and the 1935 champion Phi Sig baseball team resting and again in action against the Lambda Chis in the deciding game of the playoff. 198 The Sigma Nu basketball champs proudly display their cup while tennis Coach Chet Scranton rests a minute. Doug Dashiell give the Varsity Wolves a few pointers in spring practice but Graunke noses out Rich- ardson for a win in the interfraternity track meet. Pete Sawyer and his partner seemed to have the edge when it came to handball. They start the interfraternity mile. Leonard is a close second in the conference two-mile race. 199 5 ' c J Intcrfraternity tennis singles champion Neville. Coach " Doug- " Dashiell has his own spring training tactics. The boys in the tumbling team seem to be careful enough, but who ' s that on top The Chico and Nevada tennis players seem to be quite good friends oif the tennis courts. Here ' s a bit of fast action in the finals of the interfraternity handball tourna- ment. Sawyer returning a fast shot of Kelley ' s. 200 1L1 (), nt ' ia.inutd. I p tt6. Tharp rounds right end and again crashes the center of the line in a delayed buck while " Snowy " Baker nods approval. CashiU puts Cleary out in a fast action at first in this spring ' s interf raternity baseball race. Marvin Moler foUow s his brother in for Lambda Chi in the Homecoming cross-country race. Nevada ' s number one net man, Herz, in action at Sacramento. Interference at Chico on Thanksgiving. 201 Ri I0 L: M ;ijf ? ' ' ' ■•• " m , i. ' ■■■■ ti m- ' 4« ' A i . HI; " : ,i. ... s« » ofte The high schools of Nevada, both large and small, send to Nevada their § m ' % promises of successful futures — stu- dents of varying ability and back- ground. The University surrounds them with its encouragement toward high scholarship and its offer of an active collegiate program. The stu- dent is drawn into the avenue of sports, into the swing of social life and the fields of publications and service. In four years emerges a transformed per- sonality, basically the same but differ- ent in outlook. Ml rripuA. T iil , ecLu t y " %. • It " ' -: ' Mr ' % £ a.mci lieemet .1 J J , ■ v fv wit. W: - - - f-Jj S S WW i M. f- td U y2ion r v« S Sl- ' i i h m jii l ¥t fi.xt (2ecdR deMdU -111. " " .V ' Ph 1 n ° ' lre ' ' ' ' ' ' tl " " ll 210 u m ■ikr i? r. I 5 ' S enL enLot6 Phillips suggests a pleasant day but Dodge and Green freeze their feet in December. Prunty in a foreign mood. Jack " Dempsey " Quaid. Rita may be smiling at this classroom shot. Caton ' s gentle tap contrasts with the vigor of Spina off to practice teaching. Commings takes five while Nichols takes another five and Stoker disapproves. Pi Phis lead in the Libe step marathon. Senior Pilgrimage. Benson wonders, but not for long. Murgotten and — ? To he who waits. 212 CioupU Lee and Piercy view the camera casually but Foremaster and Beckley are enthralled. Graf and Tapogna beside Lowizie and Snuffy. Cain and Traner side by side. The Kornmayer-Dukes, Lannon-Salter, and Creek- Rose combinations can frequently be found. The Martinez-Goodin impersonation. Girls. Juniper and Carr are permanent campus fixtures, but Zorich and Cobb are more doubtful. Richardson dazzles Roseberry with the brass buttons. A couple of mugs. 213 CJ u umm t Beyond the entrance of the University gates, Artemisia Hall across the cool waters of the lake greets the students daily. Student Union building. The le.if-coveied w.ilk on the west side of quad is no less interesting than tlic tr.ini or the Libr.ny steps beneath summer foliage. At the Hasi-ni;in-Jones Memorial Bench students gather in the afternoon shade to view the campus reflections in the lake. 214 Wlntet The Nevada campus in winter presents the snow-covered slope beneath the tram and along the shores of Manzanita Lake, while John Macltay shivers under his mantle of white. Scenic wintry beauty is revealed by the spires of Lincoln Hall, Manzanita Lake and the large amphitheater below the tram. A view of the lake from Lincoln Hall prompts the thought of icy grandeur. 5 215 .!2 S ocLcLL Social functions ol ' the year included the Frosh Glee Committee at the Helm, the Thetas at rushing party, and the Tri-Delts serving- tea to pledges-to-be. The stage for the Frosh Glee is all ready and the Beta Sigs are in action. Pi Phi presents her pledges and Ethel presides at a Gamma Phi ceremony. The orchestra tunes up for the Blue Key get- together, initiating the social season. 216 More officials — Scabbard and Blade heads, and the Election Board h.ird at work. Naismith and Robb. Spring finds Feemster ' s classes by the lake, and the surveyors on the campus. The last bell sounded. Major Lang in uniform and Powell plus — books. Analytical mining in the interest. Defosset and Lang paying the penalty. Pop McFadden. Work- ing from bottom up in the Artemisia office while the Publications Board meets in the open. Drill contestants at Homecoming. Rita and background. 217 whew! The oddities of the Tri-delt She-Jinks, and as usual the Frosh thinking about the " N. " Sutherland and Plumley sign for Econ. More cute HI girls at the She-Jinks, and Frosh activity at the " N " now more convincing. Brown and Church ready for victims while Miller advises and Cole thinks. Feemster pulls the trigger for the " Chicken-chase. " Again thiisc funny paper characters from the She-Jinks. 218 Riichcn Tuttk- after baiul practice wonders « liy Si Ross, Walt States and the rest of the Coffin and Keys running. Some students think about It while others do less at the " N. " Ty Cobb and his radio rally tells us about how Stoker studies and the rest of the campus lounges below the tram. We catcli Miller during one of his moments at the Wolves ' Frolic rehearsal. But the prize for the best baby all around goes to dear little Sammp Ackernian. 219 m. Pi •«1 The evident activity at the basketball rally broadcast from KOH means nothing to these Agricultural aspirants. Precious Nash in full stride Dr. Church rode through Europe and created a Nevada tradition. Say now! The coke " depot " holds no interest as Dot stretches. Si suns his class, Taylor holds up the Libe, and Hasta chases chickens. A light miiment for the l?eta Sigs but the Frosh girls at duty on IVIackay Day. 220 m n h .; ' a iii »: «ii».,4 ■il i hurchill is the leading agricultural county in Nevada and embraces the larger — - ' — portion of the government Newlands irrigation district. Fallon turkeys and Hearts of Gold canteloupes g rown 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 equipment such as water pressure systems, electricity and attractive homes. Fallon, Churchill coimty 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 coimty high school is Nevada ' s second largest with an imposing building and two blocks of campus. The consolidated grade school district ranks among the best in the nation. Nine church organizations are active. m COUOTM Lyon County was named after the Civil War General, Nathain ' el Lyon. The valleys of Lyon County are the most fertile in the state and are irrigated b ' the Walker River Project. The county is also noted for its deposits of gold and copper. It is known as the place where mining and agriculture meet. Besides Yerington, the county seat, which has a population of over 1,100, there are many historic mining towns, such as Silver City and Dayton. Lyon County has an area of 1,509 square miles, and a population of o ' er 3,810. Its principal resources are livestock, agriculture, and mining. The total annual pro- duction of precious and other metals is $644,425; agriculture, $1,086,266; lixestock, $1,723,927. 5 ' 223 •f; couriTY Mineral County, adjoining the California line, is famous for its production of vast mineral wealth. It ' s chief industry is the exploitation of its many producing properties. Every metal commonly known is found within its bmuidaries as well as many non-metalic deposits, including the largest privately owned saline field in the United States. Mina, a brilliant jewel in a desert setting, is the distributing center for dozens of mines surrounding it. The county has a population of two thousand and an assessed property valuation of five million dollars. Mineral County is served by two railroads and a county-owned power line 150 miles in length. At Hawthorne, the county seat, is the United States Navy Ammimition Depot, one of the largest in the world. Walker Lake is a page from nature ' s sparkling colorful shadow land, a riot of reflected colorings, made more beautiful by the background of its ever changing shades of blue; a fisherman ' s dream materialized. 224 kUX£f l Omijbu Created in 1861, and named after Major Ormsby, who lost his life in a battle with Indians at Pyramid Lake, this county has an area of 172 square miles, 27 of these under water, being a portion of Lake Tahoe. Highly mineralized hot springs, famous for their curative properties. Location of Stewart Indian School, with almost 500 students; Nevada State prison, with its prehistoric footprints; and State Orphans ' Home, with nearly 100 children. The county seat is Carson City, the capital of the state — the smallest but most picturesque capital in the world. Takes its name from the famous scout, Kit Carson. Estimated population, 3,000. Elevation 4,015 feet. First established as a trading post in 1851. Nestling at the base of the lofty, snow-capped Sierras, Carson is an ideal home city, with its wide, shaded streets and beautiful residences. It boasts of an excellent school system, churches, lodges and societies. It is the gateway to Lake Tahoe, but 14 miles over oiled highway; and to the famous Comstock at Virginia City, 14 miles by rail or highway. It is on the Lincoln and Yosemite-Yellowstone highways, and is but 30 miles by rail or paved highway from Reno — Bowers Mansion enroute. Contains the Carson Mint, built in 1867. A new Supreme Court and Library building, Highway Test- ing Laboratory and numerous homes now under construction. 225 f R SitLiatLHl on the slopes of Mount Davidson lies the most interesting mining city in America, Virginia City. In 1876 it had a population of 40,000, the lode having been dis- covered January 20, 1859. It ' s output was great enough to finance the United States Government in Civil War days. In fact, the production of the mines of Virginia City to date exceeds that of the mines in the entire territory of Alaska. The Comstock Lode extends from the Utah mine on the north to the Alta on the south, and the entire distance of about four miles can be traversed underground without once comuig to the siu ' lace. There are six hundred miles of imderground workings. The deepest shaft is the Combination, which goes down 3,262 feet. The deepest workings are the Mexican Twins, 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 dollars, 500,000,000 in silver and 400,000,000 in gold. There is at present considerable mining activity in Storey County. Picturesque Gieger grade, with its steep, cur ed incline which unites Reno with Virginia City, will soon be replaced by a high gear road which is under construction as part of the State Highway Dept. program. Virginia City is but 1 4 miles from Carson City, and 28 miles from Glenbrook, Lake Tahoe. It is the most famous mining city in America, and is one place every Nc ' adan as well as every ' isiting tourist should see. 226 ■f ip DIESTNtR. Countv The area of Washoe County is 6,521 square miles, with a population of 27,158. Reno, the county seat, has a population of 18,529; Sparks, with its railroad shops and terminal, is second largest and has a population of 4,508. The basic industries in this territory are mining, agriculture and the production of livestock and lumber ... In the vicinity of Reno and Sparks approximately 35,000 acres of land are under cultivation and the more im- portant crops consist of alfalfa, potatoes, grains, onions and garden crops. The dairying and poultry raising industries are rapidly growing in importance . . . Washoe County has an excellent highway system affording direct routes from the East and all Pacific Coast points. Reno is the center of the Nevada Highway system and an important diversion point for the entire West and Intermountain region. The University of Nevada is located in Reno. 227 5 ' UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Sixty-Third Year Fall Opening, August 24, 1936 Courses in Agriculture and Home Economics in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A Wide Range of Courses in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical Electrical and Civil Engineering, in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses in Education, Elementary and Advanced, in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION of the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES For catalog and other tnfort?iatio)iy address THE PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada 228 , ,, ,,, ' " ' " ?7 PENGUIN ICE CREAM CO. 719 SOUTH VIRGINIA k- 229 1 5 ' d GOOD FOOD and DRINKS Western Milk Depot Jim Ccippin Louise Dm «- ■ FALLON MERCANTILE COMPANY FalJon, Nevada Ui . . :2i l CoDiplhnents of . . . Smith - Petersen 6? Go. Masonry Contractors Mackay School of Mines Agricultural Building Artemisia Hall QUALITY BRICKWORK CONCRETE AGGREGATE GET YOUR COKES- GET YOUR CANDY- GET YOUR MEALS Where the Rest of the Collegians Do! DuAs- (JUOLf D€n meer rue tluo cuotc cs i 230 JiLLUlf, Prof. Ft-enistt-r Wants His Class to Have Ai Reno Blacksmith Shop Inc. Wholesalers and Retailers of STEEL STRUCTURAL STEEL AND ORNAMENTAL CONTRACTORS Telephone 3671 234 Chestnut St. Reno, Nevada U H. MOFFAT CO. WHOLESALE BUTCHERS Buyers of Nevada Livestock 3rd Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco, California u ------- r:- -m It Is Our Constant Endeavor . , to be the kind of a store where you ' ll like to shop J. C. PENNEY CO., INC Reno ' s Busiest Stc IF IT ' S FROM PENNEY ' S ITS PAID FOR! - - 231 Ct « 1 ■ COMPLIMENTS OF UNITED MOTORS INSURED CARRIERS DAILY SERVICE SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO RENO k - K— Established 1895 RENO MERCANTILE COMPANY COMMERCIAL AT SIERRA ix. -- " THE MARCH OF TIME " T hrough 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. 1936 Prosperity! R. HERZ BRO. Inc. JEWELERS We Can Supply All Fraternity and Sorority Emblems 237 N. Virginia Phone 8641 il 232 TAITS " Vl CASH MARKET QUALITY MEATS 237 Sierra Street • • . . .. .... .... . . . .... _ n -— - trr THE BETTER ICE CREAM Velvet Ice Cream Company Telephone 4623 629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada N They Paint It Again J COMMERCIAL HOTEL ELKO, NEVADA HEADQUARTERS FOR MINING MEN NEWTON CRUMLEY Proprietor SCOTT MOTORS LTD. Distributors Olds — Pontiac — Buick Cadillac — La Salle A car from $865 up, F.O.B. Reno -y - The Journal Press Geo. E. Knauth PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS Personal Service Box 748 Direct Phone 7811 Journal Bldg., 128 N. Center Street ■ " " • • ' .... - 233 5 ' T T)ai?itv ( iihe Shoppt " Our Name Descrihfs Our Baked Goods ' ' 27 W. 2nd St. Reno, Nevad: CRESCENT CREAMERY CREAM — BUTTER — CHEESE COTTAGE CHEESE PASTEURIZED MILK Telephone Reno 4106 West and Third Sts. — Reno, Nevada -2i i - Shippers of BALED ALFALFA HAY Manufacturers of " NEWLANDS BRAND " ALFALFA MEAL Write or Wire for Prices THE I. H. KENT COMPANY Fallon Nevada • ' ' XI TRIANGLE PRODUCE COMPANY Wholesale FRUIT and PRODUCE Agents for BUDWEISER BEER Roma and La Bohenie Wine Phone 5172 575 E. Fourth St. Reno, Nevada i d Western Cigar Co. Wholesale CIGARS, CIGARETTES, TOBACCO, CANDIES, GUM AND BEVERAGES Phone 3301 P. O. Box 748 333 E. 2nd St. Reno, Nevada This Shoes the- Lite K- " -- -— -;r? Southworth 6?Kinnikin Agents REMINGTON RAND, INC. " MARCH OF TIME " Phone 4511 241 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada -y 234 VP ?? ' Modernly Equipped for the Production of Fine Printing iHl M RENO PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS • PUBLISHERS BINDING • RULING • ENGRAVING Telephone 5642 129-131 North Center Street Reno, Nevada tSd t t y US HONOR ROLL Master All American Superior Javee Letterman Varsity Champion Campus Collegiate Capital Yell King Good Phiys lihe Good Sweaters . . .LAST AWARD SWEATERS Olympia, Washington eimwii ' i - ' .. LAUNDRY 440 E. Second St.— Reno, Nev. Featuring ZORIC Garment Cleaning Send Ycmr Cleaning With Your Laundry PHONE 4178 440 E. Second St.— Reno, Nev. ' l YY here Courtesy Reigns ■ A L D R F 142 North Virginia - Reno • 236 ' rfit NATIONAL COAL COMPANY COAL, WOOD, FUEL OIL Agents for RAY OIL BURNER Phone 3191 P. 0. Box 684 318 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada CORDUROYS and FLANNEL TROUSERS =.!. !t MANDARIN CAFE For Chinese Dishes Phone 6331 219 Lake St. Reno Compliments of SIERRA PACIFIC POWER COMPANY fe yr iz FALLON GARAGE Inc. Fallon, Nevada -U ANY ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT NEEDED CALL HOWELL ELECTRIC, INC. Authorized GENERAL ELECTRIC DEALER Phone 3572 JACK HOWELL Graduate of the U. of N. 1 237 i MODEL DAIRY Dial 3581 Federal and State Accredited Jr- " " " " -57 The Riverside C. J. Sadlcir, Manager Hotel Qolden Frank Golden, Manager The above hotels are owned and operated by the RENO SECURITIES COMPANY Geo. Wingfield, President l Mumble-peg for College Students I MONARCH CAFE Pederson Bros. Quality Foods A balanced meal is important to Health Phone 4253 o ' ■ ' ' ■ ' " ■ The Qolojiial APARTMENTS ROOMS GEO. T. CROSBY, Mgr. Phone 3181 • ' -•• ' • ' I : Cor. West and 1st Sts., Reno, Nev. ' SI l - yt Fur that " Pause to Refresh " When Thirsty, Just Say, " COCA-COLA " Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling. Co. Phone 7331 Reno, Nev. 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 K 238 K- ■ vt± First National Bank IN RENO Main Office Second and Virginia Streets Reno, Nevada Branches at First and Virginia Streets — Reno Carson City • — Winnemucca Fallon — Tonopah — Sparks Commercial — Savings — Trust Safe Deposit Valuts HUMPHREY SUPPLY COMPANY Wholesale BUTCHERS GROCERS 645 Sierra Street — Reno, Nevada hSi :.! PATERSON ' S for Style AT POPULAR PRICES K = Aggie Building Hotel CALIFORNIAN Cor. Taylor and OT ' arrell Radio in Rooms — Show ers in Baths Afternoon Tea Daily — Evening Concerts — Coffee Shop and Dining Room — One $2, $2.50, Two $3, $3.50 SAN FRANCISCO Reno, Nevada Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company storage, Moving, Packing, Shipping Long Distance Hauling ty Phone 4191 rt-- " Here you will find a complete stock of SORORITY and FRATERNITY JEWELRY Q ' uishurg Jewel } ' x Qo. 133 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada ( 239 Ci i ■----;?t Washoe County Title Guaranty Company TITLE INSURANCE AND ESCROWS C. H. KNOX, Manager 27 E. 1st. Street Reno, Nevada 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 Ti " QUALITY ICE CREAM BER -WIND-BEAU Beauty Shop If Your Hair Isn ' t Becoming to You, YOU Sh ould Be Coming To Us. Gertrude Betts [ Reno Telephone 8421 245 West St. Phone 3106 ,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, CLOVER VALLEY LUMBER CO. Phone 3197 401 E. 6th Street Reno, Nevada Our New Address — 132 W. Second St., Reno Underwood Elliott Fisher Company TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES Sales - Rentals - Service THOMAS HUSTON Nevada Representative Telephone 8161 5- = " = = ARMSTRONG WOOD AND COAL FUEU OILS Agents for famous Montag Automatic Oil Burner - Terms 240 YOUR PORTRAIT will be a treasured gift that will last for years . . . Why not have the best? Placed in the official " Who ' s Who " of Professional Photographers of America. Listed as one of A merica ' s leading Photographers. W. FRANK GOODNER RENO - - - NEVADA vt 241 I ' 5 " " Tn 5 OVERLAND HOTEL Reno, Nevada Under New Ownership and Management JOHN P. RAWSON, Manager Students and Parents Welcome Qhidcrclla beauty Salon The Nc ' wcst cuid Juiest ui ' eautx Quit II re 236 Center Street PHONE 4285 LUCILLE HOOK - LILLIAN SILVA 242 isd rhe QneQ Compa7iy Hamburgers, Chili, Tamales Steak Dinners, Fountain Cigarettes and Drinks — Y , , , , , i i U. S. Government Inspected for Your Protection MOUNTROSE BRAND NEVADA PACKING COMPANY RENO K TS=F F the T. . CARDOZA Company Ltd. Manufacturing Stationers Bookbinders and Paper Rulers Loose-Leaf Books and Forms Telephone SUtter 1636 511-513 Howard St. San Francisco, California y; - - 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. K=i Compliments of Nevada-Ca lifofm ia Fast Freight RENO— SAN FRANCISCO Dial 8184 Express Service at Freight Rates K . ' J . Nothing Slips by Them — Measure Every Inch HENLEY SCOTT General Agents Nevada Fire Underwriters Occidental Insurance Company Occidental Indemnity Company Pacific National Fire Ins. Co. Western Assurance Company American Bonding Company 108 E. 2nd St. Reno, Nevada ( 243 Ri 4PCIIIPP la I TS ' : HANSON ' S PAY and SAVE : STORES : RENO — SPARKS Home Owned — Personal Service LOWER PRICES k - ' ' - ' - ' - " - ■ ■ . -.. - : " 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 Qompllments of CALAVADA AUTO COMPANY UNIVERSITY AT FOURTH ARMANKO STATIONERY COMPANY The College Book Store ' Text Book Depository for University of Nevada Fountain Pens and Pencils Drawing Instruments and Supplies Pennants — Table Runners Artist Materials Corona and Silent Corona Typewriters And a Complete Line of COLLEGE SUPPLIES Phone 3148 152 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada -£i 244 irrrrrtm RtMciy t(i Start — Nevada-St. Mary ' s Game Maison Blanche Beauty Salon and Call Shop Home of PERFECT PERMANENT WAVES Individual Hair Creations Phone 21584 42 E. First St. Reno, Nevada -a A Nevada Institution . . . HILP ' S DRUG STORE In Business For Your HEALTH ! 127 North Virginia Street n r TRY . . . EXTENSION GROCERY For FINE, WHOLESOME FOOD Liberal Credit Extended to Fraternities and Sororities John Dupratt, Prop. 645 Sierra Street Phone 21336 McKINNON AND CULBERTSON -n Sales and Service MiNA Garage Mina, Nevada Phone 2 ii -n RENO LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Blankets, Lace Curtains Flat Work, Wet Wash Finish Work, Clothing TELEPHONE 54 7 1 245 5 " J FALLON THEATRE the: best In Pictures, Sound, Comfort Fallon, Nevada 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 7681 r y Vt- ' Briens QUALITY ICE CREAM FINE SANDWICHES RICH MILK SHAKES O ' BRIENS . 12 East 4th St. J7 ....... £ HOTEL EL CORTEZ and COFFEE SHOP Joseph Bulasky, Mgr. Reno, Nevada U Lorraine-Claire Beauty Shoppe Announces New Location at 230 Sierra Street Free Advice On Scientific Care of the Hair Special Rates to Co-eds l WOOD ' S LOCK AND KEY SHOP Phone Reno 5232 Safe and Lock Repairing, Keys Made to Order, Combination on Any Lock Changed, Keys Made From Lock Numbers, Agents Herman Safe Co., S. F. 232 Sierra St. Reno, Nev. t2i The Campus from Above 246 1 247 »l 4j is T " " We Cannot Make All the Candy in the World, So We Just Try to Make the Best. Margaret Burnham ' s Cottage Candies Phones 5847 - 6906 221 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada HOTEL NEVADA Ely, Nevada W. S. Elliot, Manager NEW — CLEAN FIREPROOF ! Information Headquarters for the Traveler Affiliated with A. A. A. Hotel Greeters of America and A.H.A. .LURNITUREINC 339 N. VIRGINIA PHONE 3242 = Si -7n RENO PRESS BRICK COMPANY BUILDING BRICK and FUEL OIL A. J. CATON, ' 04, President Mgr. Specializing in Reducing, Health Building, Baths and Massage Treatments McManus Health System LICENSED MASSEURS Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and by Appointment Suite 1, Mapes Bldg., Phone 21955 111 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada t; --- . J?- Sully Tells Publication Board " GOLDEN JUBILEE " 50 Years Of Satisfactory Service SEARS, ROEBUCK CO. jr L-a NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Photo Finishing, Indian Goods Souvenirs and Novelties 253-255 Sierra St. Reno ;i li: - 248 JS " MAJESTIC GRANADA WIGWAM Under Direction of T. D. Jr. ENTERPRISES z CAP AND GOWN COMPANY )f California 948 Santee Street Los Angeles, California vt± Vc -SI FRATERNITY JEWELRY Official Badges - Athletic Insignia Stationery Trophies and Awai ' ds Crested Gifts - Dance Favors Write for Catalog L. CO. G. BALFOUR Frank Griffin, Mgr. 233 Post Street San Francisco Our Nevada Swans K= = -- -——31 The UNION ICE COMPANY of Nevada Phone 5145 Verdi Road t ■ ■ - Reno 249 cy Ernest F. Peterson - Joe E. Snelson Owners FIELDING HOTEL Rates: Single $2.00, $2.50 Double $2.50, $3.00 Twin Beds $3.00, $3.50 Special Rates To U. of N. STUDENTS GEARY AND MASON STS. SAN FRANCISCO We Invite You to . . . " Open An Account ' Blue White Diamonds Happy Heart Wedding Rings Elgin, Waltham, Hamilton, Bulova Watches Rogers Community Silver Parker Shaeffer Pens Complete Optical Service GENSLER-LEE 156 No. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada L-y BECAUSE— This book is bound in a Molloy-Made cover it will be a source of satisfaction to you throughout the years to come. A good book deserves a MOLLOY MADE COVER The David J. Molloy Plant, 2857 No. Western Ave., Chicago Illinois. SAM BABCOCK— Western Represent- ative, 411 E. 91st St., Los Angeles, Cal. PEARL UPSON SON Household goods carted and stored When you ship — ship to us. We have every storage facility, desired. Reno, Nevada Phone 3582 Hobar tEstate Company LUMBER AND MILL WORK Quality backed by a desire to f lease Office, Mill and Yard: Park Street Near Fourth Phone 6189 Reno, Nevada --in ) - Riverside Beauty Salon and El Cortez Beauty Salon are always at your service It ' s a PROFESSION with us Phone 7761 or 21791 IS. t« ■ •ji 250 6iai OUR SPONSORS Public OfftcuctL state. Csi ■ o w S Z , i 2 7 7 " V ii r : C= ,-5 5S Oi» aS— -c - -T - ' »»-C f 2.i ; fe - r , ' ( 251 Ci p Out 3por 50Y-s rof css ond. I M«.yi , va 7 Ltctfc " ru -iJucJjL ' . - ' .Q% 1 - ' 2 1_ (]fn2i;i a a fZ i p!tuWv ' y 252 OUR 5P0NSOR5 rroTebbLoaal I ka ■ Ifp (? 1 , Cl - zrVf Cc yiy CPi X4C? ? -(Xcwa v.- 10. a. i .-J oPM f. , ( U Zte 6i 253 Rj OUR 5PON50R5 Off Icials }? r (ciA SX- ' -7-J2 Ad ve rti ser; 7 W(5- SW- toggery Saunders, dm. FINE CLOTHtERS Fallon. Nevada A. LINNECKE, PRESK ELEPHONE 5702 RENO BUSINESS COLLEGE . C. LYONS BU[LDir Reno. Nevada 5HOE SHININO PAMLOI5 HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED L. C. GRIFFIN, INC DIAMONDS. WATCHES. FINE JEWELRY 134 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO. NEVADA, RENO. NEVADA 254 BROWN-MILBERy. Inc. AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL AND CARBURETION SPECIALISTS 322 SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA NV O ' Bw .0 - ' % 5 ■ P U ■ BtSO, ' G ro. tm Grocer Company WHOLESALE GROCERS . y co. ' e BYRON E MORRIS !?» i FOURIK SIRlll RENO, NEVADA ■-.. ' Ss ' % TnK N. K. VI sc N Co., Inc. I ' HAHMACISTS RENO N E VAOA - ..o - ' ' co- VoGue INCORPORATED IS-So East Second Street- Reno 255 5 " s .vt» IIAHKY S. 1 OfTl K. Mur. IJIIUV-,! S,.M.n.l Si Hcno, c i(In CStN MCTOC SALE COAirANT DODGE AND PLYMOUTH GENERAL - ELECTRIC SVAOP P.C qox 5SO o . A ' f H. E. S AyiERS SOM WESTINGHOUSE RENO. NEVADA s- .? . r ' ' io- ' . ov- " rko " " " ' " 40, WOMEN ' S WEARING APPAREI ' ' e. ' o ■ ' ■ " t " 5 EAST SECOND STREET RENO, NEVADA Bonnie Jean Shop Lingerie ■ Corjets . Hosiery . Handkerchiefs Purses . Novelties . Exclusive Millinery Hat! Designed and Made to Order Also Rsblocling .nd Remodeling i(ICE JIMMY LYONS BOULEVARD SERVICE STATION 256 CURTIS STUDIO 153 N. Virf5inia St. Reno. Nevnda S ' f tvc o W l , g PURITY FRENCH ISAKEEY A. HALDINI 357 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET rTTJ TEL.P„c .459, RENO. NEVADA P O Box 746 Ross - Burke Company Reno. NEVAr a Colombo Hotel RENO - NEVADA DURHAM CHEVROIdBT COMPAMT SALES SERVICE 221 SOUTH VIRGINIA STREET Telep RENO. NEVADA ; 6175 - 6177 ,t V- He. ' M ...- " ' ■ ' " " ' ». ' e Q AIM SERVICE COMPANY AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICIANS AND MACHINISTS 1 257 |i 5 ' GOLDEN vSTATE BAKERY QUALITY BREAD AND PASTRIES WALDOIRF BARBER SHOP ART NELSON. PROPRIETOR SOUTHWORTH COMPANY 247 N. VIRGINIA STKKKT RKNO. NliVAOA San Jose, California PASSENGER CARS AND TRUCKS STEINHEIMER BROS. : Btujda State Bistributors CORNER FOURTH AT SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA THE FALLON STANDARD - Bingham a Smith LINDLEY COMPANY OF NEVADA WHOLESALE GROCERS TEA, COFFEE AND SPICES RENO, NEVADA 258 OUR ADVERTISERS A Commercial Hardware C( ' . . . 25? Air Service Co 257 Commercial Hotel 23 3 Alpine Glass Co 255 Cooper, J. A 254 Armanko Office Supply 24+ Crescent Creamery 234 Armstrong Wood Coal Co 240 Curler, B. F 251 Atkinson, H. H 253 Curtis Studio 257 Atkinson, Russell , • • 253 Ayres, Gardiner, and I ' ike 252 t . , , c., iia Dainty Cake Shop ZJ4 Delongchanips, F. J 253 B Ducker, Edw. A 251 Balfour Co 249 Durham Chevrolet Co 257 Bannigan, C. B 252 Bartlett, George A 253 Belz Pharmacy 246 E ' - X ' J arher Shop 256 Ber Wind Beau Beauty Shop 240 El Cortez 246 Block N 238 Extension Grocery 24 Block N Shoe Shining Parlor 254 Bonnie Jean Shop 256 Boyd, Delle B 254 Boyd, James T 252 Boyle, William S 252 Bradley Co., J. R 256 Brown, Ernest S 254 Brown, Horace J 252 Brown and Belford 252 Brown and Milbcrry 255 liulaskcy, Solomon 252 Busey, Douglas 254 C F Fallon Garage Inc 237 Fallon Mercantile Co 230 Fallon Standard 258 Fallon Theater 246 Farrar, Boh 250 Farnsworth, Joe 251 Federal Outfitting Co 258 Fielding Hotel 250 First National Bank 239 Flagg Furniture Co 248 Foley, Kerwin L. 251 Forman and Forman 253 Fowler and Cusick 257 Calavada Auto Co 244 F„y j hn B 251 Californlan Hotel 239 Frank, Sam 253 Cameron, Donald C 251 Frank Dan W 251 Campbell, Frank 254 Friedhoff, George W 254 Cap and Gown Co 249 Frohlick, A. C 251 Caples, B. H 252 Cardoza, T. J. Co 243 G CarvIUe, E. P 254 Gensler Lee 250 Chism Ice Cream Co 240 Gerow, J. W 252 Churchill County 222 Ginshurg Jewelry Store 239 Cinderella Beauty Salon 242 Glass, A. E 252 Clark, Herbert H 253 Golden State Bakery ........ 258 Clover Valley Lumber Co 240 Goodner ' s 241 Coleman, B. H 251 Gray, W. H 251 Collier Tractor Co 240 Greathousc. W. G 251 Colombo Hotel 257 Grey Shop Inc 257 Colonial Apts. and Rooms 238 Griffin Jewelry 254 Commercial Art and Engraving Co 247 Guild, Clark J 251 259 5 ' i OUR ADVERTISERS Gvinzciulorfcr, George 253 Hansen ' s Pay and Save 244 Harmon, Harley ' 1 Harry ' s Business Machines 256 Hawkins, Mayotte, and Hawkins 252 Henley and Scott 243 Herd Short 254 Herz, R., and Bros ' -3- Heward, Harlan L - Hilp ' s Drug- Store 245 Hohart Estate Co 250 Horgan, J. E 251 Howell Electric Inc 237 Howell, Wm. L 253 Humphrey Supply Co 23 J Hund, E. J 253 Ingram, F. W. I. X. L. Laundry 251 254 J a, r ' 5 ' ' jepson, M. E ' - ' - Johnson Dan-Dee Baking Co 254 Johnson, Leslie E 52 Joseph, N. B 25 3 Journal Press " 33 K Ranter ' s, E. U 25 3 Kearney, Wm. . Kent, 1. H. Co. Kinnikin, W. E. Kirman, Richard 253 234 254 251 Levy and Zentner 23- Lindley and Co 5 8 Lombard!, L. E 252 Lorraine-Claire Beauty Shop 246 Lougaris, LA -5- L. Lund Inc 256 Lunsford, E. A 252 Lyon County 223 Lyon ' s Service Station 256 M Maclean, D 252 Maison, Blanche 245 Mandarin Cafe 237 Marriage, E. C. D 251 Margaret Burnham ' s 248 Mashburn, Grey 251 McCarran, Pat 254 McCracken, G. E 251 McKnight, Wm 252 McManus Health System 248 Mikado Laundry 256 Mina Garage 245 Mineral County 224 Model Dairy 238 Moffat, H. and Co 231 Monarch Cafe 238 Moran, Thomas F 251 Muller, V. A 252 Murphy, Matt 251 N National Coal Co 237 Nevada-California Fast Freight 243 Nevada Hotel 248 Nevada Machinery and Electric 255 Nevada Packing Co 243 Nevada Photo Service 248 Nevada Poultry Producers 258 Nevada Shoe Factory 243 Nevada Transfer and Warehouse Co. . . . 239 O O ' Brien and Nugent Co 255 O ' Brien ' s Fountain Lunch Store J46 Olympia Knitting Mills 236 Ormsby County 225 Osen Motor Co 256 Overland Hotel 242 P Parish, Howard 253 Paterson ' s Clothing Store 239 Penguin Ice Cream Co 229 Penney, J. C. Co 231 Phillips, P. H 252 Pickard, E. A 253 Piersall, C. E 252 Pike, LeRoy F 252 Piatt, Samuel 252 Purity French Bakery 257 Q Q. ne Q 243 260 OUR ADVERTISERS R Storey County 226 Rmiikis, Wmi;im 253 Sullivan, J. E 254 Reno Blacksmith Shop 231 Summcrfield, Lester D 25 3 Reno lirevving Co 258 Sunderhind ' s Inc 256 Reno Business College 25+ Sunshine Laundry 236 Reno Evening Gazette 257 Sweatt, J. E. and Co 256 Reno Grocery Co 255 Reno Laundry 245 _ „ , , Reno Mercantile Co 232 Reno Press Brick 248 „„.,.„ T r Taylor, W. E 253 Reno Printing Co ii „ o ■.• , T3S T. and D. Jr. Enterprises 249 Reno Securities Co j - ' ' Thatcher and Woodburn 253 Taber, E. J. L 251 Tait ' s IVIeat Market 23 3 Reno Sporting Goods 254 Repport, H. W 251 Toggery and Saunders Inc 254 Rhodes, C. E 252 Triangle Produce 234 Riverside and El Cortez Beauty Salon . . . 250 Robinson, Sidney 252 Rice, G. W 253 Ross-Burke Co 257 Ross, Gilbert C 251 Ross, Silas E 253 Rough-Rider Manufacturing Co 237 S Saint Claire Hotel 258 Samuels, F. W 252 Savier ' s 256 U Underwood, Elliott, Fisher Co 240 Union Ice Co 249 United Motors Ltd 232 University of Nevada 228 Upson and Son 250 V Velvet Ice Cream Co 233 Vogue 255 W Sawyer, F. H 254 Waldorf 236 Scheeline, H. H 253 Waldorf Barber Shop 258 Schmidt, Henry 251 Walker, M. R 252 Scott Motors Ltd 233 Washoe County 227 Sears, Roebuck and Co 248 Washoe County Title Guaranty Co 240 Seifert, O. M 253 Washoe Realty Co. Inc 257 Shaw, W. A 253 Washoe Wood and Coal Yard Co 244 Shea, D 253 West, C. W 252 Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Works . . . 238 Western Cigar Co 234 Sierra Pacific Power Co 237 Western Milk Depot 230 Skeels Drug Store 255 Wet Wash Laundry 255 Smith, S. K. Co 250 whitelev, G. A 253 " ■ ' th, A. M 251 Wilson Drug Co 255 Smith, Chauncey 251 withers, T. L 253 Smith-Peterscn 230 Wittenberg, R, K 253 Southworth Co 258 Wolf Den 230 Southvvorth-Kinnikin 234 Wonder 256 Spann, Mrs. H 251 Tir j i i o i.- cm t i - ' ' ' -- " Wood Lock Key Sliop 246 Stadtherr, A. L 252 xr n x: i ' i ' - " Wyman, R. E 233 j . Staley, R. G 251 " Steinheimcr Bros 258 y Stoddard, Roy N 253 Young ' s Jewelry 255 261 Ct ■S -♦I IND A Ad.ims, Dr. Maxwell 27 Aclvci ' tisenieiits 221 Aggie Club 152 Alph.i Delta Thcta 108 Alpli.i Tail Omega 124 Anderson, George 91 Artemisia 84, 85 Atliletic Managers 167 A. S. U. N. President 36 A. W. S. Executive Committee 40 A. W. S. President 37 Aymar, Olixer 146 B Hand 92 Kanovich, Anne 148 Kaskethall 177 Beenier, Evamac 207 Beta Kappa 126 Beta Sigma Omicron Ill) Blakely, John 134 Blue Key 68 Board of Regents 26 Boardman, Horace P 32 Both Your Houses 94 Bowrin, Walter 52, 84 Br.jvvn, G. S 27 Butler, Miriam 142 Butler, Robert 50 C Cadet Officers, Military 102 Caldwell, Roy 158 Cap and Scroll 65 Campus Players 143 Carroll, Victor 132 Caton, Eunice 118 Ceander Ellis 92 Chapelle, Dr. Benjamin F 33 Chemistry Club 153 Chiatovich, Daniel 87 Chi Delta Phi 66 Church, Dr. James E 32 Civil Engineers 157 Clark, Dr. W. E 24, 25 Corecco, Mary 50,65,151 Creps, Robert 37, 88 Crucible Club 158 D Dale, William 168 Dean of Men 28 Dean of Women 28 EX DeArmond, Agnes I]fl Debate jjcj Delta Delta Delta 112 Delta Delta Epsilon 1+4 Delta Sigma Lambda 140 Dodge, Carl 5, 5(1 Dondero, Katherine 37, 4(1, (| Drama 93 E Electrical Engineers 159 F Finance Control 4I Fine Arts Group 1 ' ;4 Football 169 Franklin, John 136 Fransden, Dr. Peter 32 Freshman Class 79 Fulton, John A 31 G Gamma I ' lii Beta 114 Gezelin, Emile 16X Gianella, Vincent P 33 Gomm, Roy ]67 Gorman, C. H 29 Gothic N 142 Green, Lindsay 93 Grculich, Richard 67,147,159 Griffin, Robert 89 Gulling, Florence 65, 156 H Hall, Dean John W 31 Hartman, Fred I49 Hartnian, Dr. Leon W 32 Harvey, Opal 120 Havens, Jerry 128 Hell Bent Fer Heaven 95 Hicks, Dr. Charles R 64 Higglnbotham, Alfred L 33 Hill, Albert E 33 Hill, Leland 153 Homecoming Day Committee 44 Home Economics Club 155 I Intramural Sports 198 Interfraternity Council 123 Isbell, Capt. Henry W 98 J Jeffers, Elwin 42 Jepson, Rita 209 Jones, Neca 155 262 IND Juniors 71 K Kappa Alpha Theta 116 Kelley, Joe 124 L Lambda Chi Alpha 128 Leavitt, Charles 150 Le Cercle Francais 156 Lewis, Sarah L 33 Lincoln Hall 138 Lundbcrg, Alice 51 M MacGillivray, Inez 51,114,122 Mack, Dean IVIargaret E 28 Mackay Day Committee 46 Manzanita Hall 120 Martie, J. E 165 Mechanical Engineers 160 Men ' s Choral Club 91 Mills, Morgan 143, 144 Mitchell, C. L 166 Morris, Ross 78 Morris, Thomas 138 Murgotten, Virginia 154 N Newman Club 147 News Bureau 88 Nichols, Charles 69 Normal Club 148 Nu Eta Epsllon 67 O Omega Mu Iota 149 P Palmer, Walter 32 Palmer, Stanley G 32 Pan Hellenic Council 122 Parman, May l()ii Phi Kappa Phi 64 Phi Sigma Kappa 130,131 Pi Beta Phi Hg Play Producers 93 Post, Theodore H 33 Press Club 150 Primeaux, Antoine 152 Prunty, Thomas 52 Publications Board 42 R Reed, Colonel Wm. R 33, 98 Rhodes, Forrest 130 Ross, Silas Jr 167 S Sagebrush 86, 87 EX Sagens ' . . 145 Sagers 146 Scabbard and Blade 69 Sears, Dr. Geo. W 3 3 Selkirk, Orva - . . 112 Senate 39 Seniors 54-63 Sibley, F. H 30 Sigma Alpha Epsllon 132 Sigma Nu 134 Sigma Phi Sigma 136 Simpson, Betty 145 SIssa, Louise M 29 Skiing 192 Sophomore Class 78 Spina, Helen 90 States, Walter 70 Stewart, Robert 30 Stinson, Walter 140 Stoker, Robert 51 Sullivan, Frank 51, 86 Sutherland, Edward G 33 T Taw, Richard 126 Tedford, Jack 160 Tennis 191 Thompson, Dean R. C 28, 32 Track 187 U Upperclass Committees 43 V Views . 10-19 W Walsh, Winifred 85 Wakefield, Genevieve 116 Wanke, Irvln 157 Ward, Herbert 79 Ward, Lee 68, 123 Weiner, Louis 168 Wier, Dr. Jeanne E 32 Wilson, Frederick W 32, 41 Wolves ' Frolic 96 Women ' s Choral Club 90 Women ' s Sports 194 Wood, Fred 167 Wood, Dr. Fredrick 33 Y Yell Leaders 168 Young, Dr. James R 32 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 151 ( 263 5 " " i APPRECIATION T J th a final all night session the 1936 Artemisia is put to bed, leaving ' ' the staff with nothing to do, that is, nothing to do except make up the much neglected assignments of the past few weeks. Throughout the year the tedious and seemingly impossible task of placing into the hands of the students a yearbook has been made a pleasure by the host of interested, jolly, and hard-working students who composed both the business and editorial staffs. To mention a few of these workers is to risk being unfair to others, but heartfelt gratitude demands expression . . . To those members of the bvisiness staff who, unselfishly, have con- tributed many hours to make this Artemisia a success financially, and especially to Mary Corecco for her excellent handling of the " ad chasers, " and to Cletus Libbey, Ethel Kent, and Ted Olds for their indispensible assistance. To our sponsors and advertisers who make this book a possibility, and especially to Mr. Tate Williams and the Nevada Retail Merchants Associa- tion whose aid we know will be returned by the entire Nevada student body. To the members of the editorial staff, who have made this thirty-third edition possible by their all night sessions. More specifically, to Tom Prunty for holding down ye Editor ' s chair when he was absent, to Rita Jepson for her excellent supervision of mounting panels, to Paul Leonard and Sam Ackerman for their contributions in sports copy and artwork, to Miriam Butler, Mary Louise Carmody, Eunice Caton and the rest of the gang for their carefully mounted panels, to Evamae Beemer for her handling of organizations writeups, and to Genevieve Hansen for her all-around help in the last minute rush. To our two helpful photographers, George Harlan and Kenneth Dimock, who produced many of the excellent photographs in the book. To Miss Lewers and her art class, who, for the first time in years, have made the artwork of the Artemisia a composite of student artists ' personali- ties, and for which we are extremely grateful. To Harry Frost of the Reno Printing Company about whom little can be said except that he gives his time, his interest, his personal supervision, and every resource at his command to produce a bigger and better Artemisia. To Mr, Shipaugh, dean of Reno Printing printers for his timely sug- gestions and personal interest. To Mr. Parrish, whose color suggestions and presswork reveal him to be one of the best in his field. To Commercial Art Engraving Company for their assistance in laying out the book, and the interest of Mr. Fussell, Mr. Brennan, and Mr. Benson. To Roy Curtis of the Curtis Studio, who, by his suggestions and deep interest in this year ' s Artemisia, has produced commercial photography in the beauties section and other portions of the book which could never be excelled. And finally, to Goodner ' s, whose excellent portrait photography was only equalled by his willingness to cooperate as evidenced by the pages of outstanding Seniors. WALTER BOWRIN WINIFRED WALSH 264 " F LIIJULM lilfc WPM.l WV ' m::- - ' ' r i fmmtm f S ' i ' ' ?. ' ,T V i i km¥ UMlM 9 il.y: I r h ' ' = . M-ViU UI H, . i... . ..VfCii - „., ,«!LwJi£l»J. ' ji)i!i{, ¥m tM f

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

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, 1935 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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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