University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 288

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1937 volume:

i PSlHB w? mf t(ii, M " ' i ' ' iiii!iinr?Pi;Tiiiiii ' i- ' : r . •: ' ' . ' . ■. . cV ■ -.v ) w lllUWMIttlMlimnHtttmilHinuiiHltiMHiiHUMniiUHiiiiiiiinuuDniinmjiiinimiiKBiiHwuMiiM Si II - :±: :i » ■••i; i ' • " s- R ( ftl fl COPYRIGHT, 1937, fJOR THE ASSOCIATED S T d E N T S OF THE UNIVERSITY f NEVADA C L £ yi) S LIBBEY finess Manager .- ' I " ■M VOLUME THIRTY-FOUR • PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA the book has been ours, From the beginning we mes and formalities choos- ictures and few words you will remember it, not ' . If you do not approve, e tried to be honest. (OHKnTS BOOK I -ADMINISTRATION - Faculty BOOK II -NEVADA ' S YEAR -Nevada of ' 37 BOOK III -CLASSES- Seniors V Other Classes BOOK IV-ACTIVITIES-Creative •:■ Military BOOK V-ORGANIZATION-Honoraries Groups •:• Greeks BOOK VI -ATHLETICS -Football •:• Basketball Track and Minor Sports •:• Women ' s Sports BOOK VII -CAMPUS- Personalities •:• Album Advertising s ' ,-mmSS- ' -k ! s» saL« hcsSSsmS l«« ■ ■ t . €DICflTIOn The world honors him as a scientist. His students honor him for his vast general knowledge, his appreciation of the arts, and his complete trust in everyone. We honor him, in this smal u. €iomiti STUDENTS George Anderson David Amodei June 5, December 4, ALUMNI William Clarke Webster . . . Raymond Spencer . . . i. . Walter Clark Lamb .... Marie Nevis Sullixan . . ■ Mabel M. Spinner Virgil M. Henderson .... James Nesbitt .... Maurine M. Webster . . Susie M. Tredway Edward Eugene Williams Walter B. Scott . . . Louis Spellier .... Robert E. Tally Walter James Christian Elizabeth Sanger Georgia MacNair Charles Marvin Chatlield January 8 . March 26 . . April 3 . . April 5 June 17 . . July 1 1 September 21 September . October Id . October 15 November 1 3 November 19 December 1 + December 29 January 2 January 8 January 18 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1936 1937 1937 1937 BOOK ONE t " ., $.- -fl Dm I n I sTRflTion. flcmiy PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE " Pioneers, pioneers, your children teill no reckon The danger on a misty trail no man has ever gone. They look beyond the sunset, zvhcrc the better countries beckon, With old faith, zvith bold faith, to find a wider dawn. " Students of Nevada ' s University, you are sons and daughters of pioneers . . . The world is always new. Pioneering is perennial . . . A globe-wide struggle is on to attain the best organization of humans, both nationally and in- ternationally . . . Science and in- ventive skill are daily giving to man new controls over natural elements and powers and new knowledge of human nature, in- creasingly mechanized productive possibilities and cooperative productive activities of humans . . . There is wide striving within each nation and among all nations to perfect more nearly the equita- ble distribution of wealth, to abolish all poverty and to assure well being for all men and women and families able and willing to bear their full share of the world ' s burden of production . . . Courage to fight for the right in this world - wide fight, intelligence and ingenuity to help solve the mysteries of science and of the human spirit, faith that in the end great victories will be won by your generation are yours, by pioneering heredity and by school and college training . . . Pioneer collegians, fight the good fight! Carry on and on! Pi ' esident Walter E. Clark 14 ADMINISTRATION Two true Nevadans are in charge of the ad- ministration of our school. Dr. Walter E. Clark, president since 1917, is known for his books on economics and his work in that field j Dean Maxwell Adams has done research in many fields. President Clark came to us with an imposing record of degrees after having served as an instructor in outstanding universi- ties and has more than justified the confidence placed in him. A gracious speaker at campus functions. Nevada received a decided asset in the person of Adams in 1906, coming here from Chico Normal School, of which he was vice-president. His main possession was a roan horse, and his secret ambition to be a cowboy. But instead he did research in the possibilities of by-products from sagebrush oil for medicinal purposes, and other. He and his wife, famous for her sense of humor, now spend spare time at Chico on a ranch. To this would-be cowboy, with his well-known phrase, " I rather suspect, " we owe the enlargement and organization of our chemistry department. Indeed, Nevada need n ever fear for its organi- zation while two such capable Nevadans are at the important posts. Dean Maxwell Adams 15 mz Hnii. Silas E. Ross BOARD OF REGENTS The members of the Board of Regents combine the spirit of the last frontier with hard-headed common sense to maintain the balance at Nevada where there is a tendency to run to extremes. Coming as they do from each of the five administration districts of the state, these men represent all the taxpayers of the state, a consolation to those who pay a large share of the running expenses of the school and who are inclined to have jumpy financial nerves. Silas Ross, Sr., was elected chairman of the Board for this year. This, the first full year of regent charge, showed a decided improvement in the athletic situation. When the gym bill came up, they were in a position to consider it from the stand- point of both the taxpayer and the University. Hon. F. Williams, Hon. S. E. Ross, seated Hon. G. S. Brown, Hon. A. C. Olmstead, Dr. W. E. Clark 16 Louise M. Sissa, Registrar ADMINISTRATION The thing that graduates remember longest after a visit to the campus is the way Miss Sissa hailed them by name as they walked into her office. It may be the trouble through which she goes to get their courses and hours straightened out or it may just be her deep interest in every student that makes their names and faces stick in her memory. Knowing every student on the campus is no little feat in itself . . . You pay and pay at Comptroller Gorman ' s office. He relieves students of their money with the ease of long experience. He has to approve the grants made by Finance Con- trol for he has charge of all the A. S. U. N. funds. As if this weren ' t enough, he also has charge of all the University finances and the corresponding bookkeeping worries. mi Di-.in Reuben C. Thompson DEANS Look for the two busiest people on the campus and you will find them holding- down the positions of Dean of Men and Dean of Women. Dean Thompson has the joy of ironing out difficulties in Interfrat Council and in Student Affairs Committee. Dean Mack keeps the social life of the campus running smoothly with the date calendar. In addition they both have a regular schedule of classes. When they finish a hard day ' s work in their regular capacities, they have to dress up and report to chaperone duty at various campus functions, to lend an air of prestige to the occasion and to see that the socialites of the campus conduct themselves with some little restraint. As though this weren ' t enough, they are always ready to give of their time and attention to bewildered freshmen and other students who find they need advice on all the problems which arise to confuse undereraduates. Dean Margaret E. Mack ALUMNI Graduate Manager and secretary of Finance Control . . . Plenty of job for anyone. In addition Bob Creps has to keep his precious A. S. U. N. building from being dismantled by the irreverent vandals who fre- quent it. His office is the center for bull sessions which settle anything from the new gym to Econ. 92. He has the enviable job of being the man who goes between the administration and the student body. His prize head- ache is keeping books for all A. S. U. N. money, but close second is getting publicity for camera-shy athletes. Another of our grads who is interested in student aflFairs is the; progressive Marshall Guisti, President of the Alumni Association. He is the storm center of a drive to increase the num- bers and the importance of the Alumni Association. Robert Creps, Graduate Manager Jll= Director John A. Fulton Mackay School of Alines DEANS Dubbed " the other side of the campus " by tradition, the College of Engineer- ing has never earned the doubtful classification 5 it has in fact shown a spirit and unity equal to th e rest of the campus. Since 1920 Dean Frederick Sibley has seen his college grow in size and accomplishments. His stu- dents will remember his quiet under- standing. At the end of the quad is the Mackay School of Mines, headed by Director John A. Fulton, who gra- duated from Nevada in ' 98 and re- turned in 1 924 to head the department from which he was graduated. In ad- dition he manages the S. Frank Hunt Foundation, " gift out of the blue " to the School of Mines. Director Fulton is noted for his height, his after-dinner stories, and his placement of all mining- graduates. Dean Frederick H. Sibley College of Engineering 20 DEANS A good fighting chance was all we had, and from that Robert Stewart built up the College of Agriculture to its present standing. The odds against agriculture in Nevada are very great, but new methods have improved con- ditions. The development of a ferti- lizer to supply missing plant nutrients has been Dean Stewart ' s special prob- lem . . . Wassail and Indian basketry, horseshoes, Christmas carols, and Seni- ors-a-teaing — Dean Hall ' s hospitality and the variety of his parties are a by- word among education students. In practical education. Dean Hall passes on to his students his knowledge of educational problems and their solu- tion. He has, through the Appoint- ment Committee, simplified the prob- lem of teacher placement. Dean John W. Hall School of Education Dean Robert Stewart Professor Elsa Sanicth ( ' ,;, nf Department of P iysical Ediicatiun fur Wui ien Dr. Jicnjamin F. Chnpclle Head of Department of Modern Languages Dr. Jeanne Weir Head of Department of History and Political Science 22 Professor Sarah Lewis Head of the School of Home Economics Dr. Peter Frandsen Head of Department of Biology Dr. James R. young Head of Department of Psychology FACULTY Pnifesscir Albert E. Hill Head nf Department of Englisli Dr. Fred W. Traner Head of Department of Secondary Education m FACULTY Dr. Leon W. Hartman Head of ihe Department of Physics Professor Stanley J. Palmer Professor Vincent Glanelli Head of School of Electrical Engineering Head of the Departii:enl of Geology Professor Walter Palmer .■,;, of the Department of Metallurgy 24 Professor Theodore H. Post Head of the Department of Music Professor Alfred L. Hlgginbothnm Professor of J onrnalistn Dr. Phillip A. Lehenbauer Professor of Biology FACULTY Dr. George W. Sears Head of the Department of Chemistry Dr. Frederick Wood Head of the Department of Mathematics Dr. Church and Dean Thompson on Morrill steps . . . ' e cluip- erones on Military Ball duty . . . Deming and Lough compare Cheni notes . . . Frandsen helps Ferron . . . Lehenbauer and Feemster . . . Profs. Harwood and Higginbotham coming around the corner . . . Dean Adams . . . Mrs. Marsh . . . Profs. Sandorf and Palmer at the E. E. auto show . . . Miller does his act . . . Ayres and Wood of Math fame. BOOK TWO -.• . • f K r : W ' ' y:- ' t3 -- ' - ' ' -ACh -V . w fi :. n VflDflS Y€flff ' £VllDflOf ' 3 7 Bill Cashill, A. S. U. N. President A. S. U. N. PRESIDENT Bill rode into office after the old combine had ridden out. Murmurs that fraternity prejudice might work against him died soon after the first appointments were made. Instead, he put into student body meetings that previously unknown ele- ment called interest and jammed the auditorium. It seems he took the job seriously, realizing its possibilities. Our hats are ofiF to you . . . football center, debater, secret sorrow of half the women on the campus, and it all goes to Harvard next year. Bill Cashill in his office 32 ■ ■r A. S. U. N. Meeting In Education Auditorium ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Just when the funeral to bury with all military honors the odiferous Nevada Spirit was ready, the failing member re- vived and came to with such vigor that it startled itself. For the first time in many a year the spectators at football games were able to hear the rooting sec- tion. When the train arrived in the early morning from football trips, a sleepy- eyed but vociferous student body greeted them. Student body meetings became the amusement attraction of the campus with community sings and entertainment. 33 lEE Elizabeth Osborn, A. W. S. Secretary A. W. S. PRESIDENT Though the A. W. S. meetings of the year were few and brief, Betty presided with dignity and self possession. She hasn ' t been seen much on the campus this year because her activities in a down town office kept her occupied there primarily. (Ask her boss if she isn ' t agood secretary. ) Since she was carried into A. W. S. office, on the crest of an old combine movement, she has served as vice-president and vice- chairman of the Senate. Because of her outside interests. Cap and Scroll has been her principal activity and the only one to receive attention. The slow strangulation of A. W. S. continued this year. Some- body will have to rescue it soon or play the funeral knell. Illll i " ' " " ■ ii|HB HHHH ■1 - m t ' H ■ 9 M f y |H r pp, fijik l m mm i IIhI .i H M i- « H ,,::»» ' »( H { 3 b 1; _ , H Betty McCuistion, A. W. S. President 34 A. W. S. Executive Committee Standing: Hansen, Tholl, Millard, Uhart. Seated: Finn, Beckley, Jones, Harriman. Front Roz. Bccmcr, Mills. Osborn, A. W. S. One of the few colleges in the country where the women have their own meet- ings . . . and we wonder why. The A. W. S. is the largest women ' s organization on the campus and the most inactive. The meetings are well attended ... by fresh- men who go only through fear of the upperclass committee . . . The fashion show was the best attended meeting of the year. The other meetings ... or was it meeting? . . . were devoted to financial reports and announcements . . . The big sister idea is a great one too, a fine oppor- tunity for a little summer rushing . . . subtle too . . . But as the months wore on the dust still collected on the chairs and the desk in the A. W. S. office. Mary Millard and Kathleen Mecks, Women ' s Upperclass Committees lEE Since the A. S. U. N. furnished a new senate chamber, representa- tives of the Independents, the hall association, and each sorority and fraternity had excellent atmosphere in which to fight their battles. With levity and due amount of seriousness, the Senate laboring with our very addled Constitution discussed amendments, awards, and current rumors. The result was most notable in regard to the change of Senate tenure. Now our campus leaders, serving for May to May, have a fair chance to astound us with their effici- ency and accomplishments. All Senators champion their cause and beam with paternal pride upon this past year. A.S. U.N. SENATE B. Ciishill O. Aymar M. Fuetsch B. McCuisti E. Barry S. Garside L. Emmingcr G. Hansen J. Hart 36 A.S. U.N. SENATE J. McClure G. Morris J. Robb S. Ross R. Taw M. Turano After Bill ' s diplomatic quieting of group feuds, the Senate ac- complished several much-needed reforms (hear ye). No longer do the big shots run frantically around trying to attend three meet- ings. Now every meeting can have full attendance and adequate time for a session later. . . . Freshmen, " out to kill " because they have to wear dinks, can start with this group, because all such obnoxious legislation flourishes or dies under the judicious con- sideration of the Senate. Consideration of Garside ' s gavels and the amount of picnics necessary created much concern. Socially, their picnics were novel and entertaining, at least for the few. I ' lofessor Frederick Wilson, Chairman FINANCE CONTROL The target for all the wise-cracks and dirty digs on the campus, Finance Con- trol still manages to carry on. In spite of their apparent attitude, most of the stu- dents admit that Finance Control is doing a swell job. At the middle of the year, Professor Harwood resigned his position as faculty member, and Professor Bixby was appointed to take his place. These men, along with Professor Wilson, chairman, bring to this work years of practical experience and sound judgment. Organizations that have had their activi- ties curtailed are inclined to think less of the group. W. A. A. turns fairly purple at the mere mention of Finance Control. To work in conjunction with the regular A. S. U. N. committee, the A. W. S. has also set up a Finance Control committee to represent the women ' s interests. Lejl tu right: Hansen, Prof. Harwood, Prof. Wilson, Morris, Mr. Creps, CashiU. 38 Slanding: Libhey, Ciirr. Scaled: Cobh, Kent, Gray, Hansen, States. PUBLICATIONS BOARD Our editors and business managers, to- gether with three upperclassmen, avow- edly interested in journalism, but who have not landed anywhere and have noth- ing better to do, compose this board, whose major excuse for existing is the guidance and supervision of the policy and efficiency of the chief campus publica- tions. Ordinarily the most important function is determining the size and ex- tent of banquets, but the board had to lie low this year after last year ' s lavish pub- lications get-together, which included the whole campus and caused furore among the left-outs. The most important achievement this year was the all-year howl for a semi-weekly Sagebrush, stop- ped by Finance Control, and an amend- ment to provide more conpetition for the editor and business manager jobs. 1!E SENATE COMMITTEES Executive and Nominating Committees . . . the elect of the elect . . . " Exec " has to pass on the constitutionality of am- biguous amendments. When one too difficult is struck, the committee gathers itself into a rare session, the members introduce themselves to each other, and pretty soon another brain child strikes the campus. The nominating committee meets ... It may be the idea that a place on the committee guarantees any office, but politics rears its ugly head, com- bines click, and conferences are held in corners, when the nom. committee starts to function. Its reign may be brief, but the reverberations are heard for quite a spell. Executive Cumiii ' iltce : Cashill, McCiiistiun, Taw, Fuctsch, Ross. Nui :i uiliiig Cu»imitlce: Aymar, Garsidc, Juniper, Ross, Hansen. 40 Keegel, Leighton, McNeely, Aznarez, Jensen, Robb, Redhead, McNair, Herz, Oakey, Meeks, Scossa, Anderson, Millard, Gill, Walker, Boczkiewicz. UPPERCLASS COMMITTEES Meet our upperclass committees heads, Millard, Guild, Meeks, and Robb. Disrespectful freshmen avoided these campus flatfeet, who wielded the big stick and basked in an atmosphere of importance. The committees functioned separ- ately, but their purpose was common — restraining freshmen from entirely dominating campus life and instilling in them reverence for Nevada traditions by one means or another. Katie ' s cry for more traditions brought Bryce to the defense of the Frosh. As for the men — our second semester com- mittee actually met and impressed erring Frosh with " Black Maria. " The more honest members of both committees admit the groups ' total uselessness. HOMECOMING A bouquet to Emile for the way he handled Homecoming . . . The biggest Homecoming in the history of the University was some job . . . Mackay, sending a telegram across the conti- nent started the bonfire . . . The Block N lighted with flares . . . The Frosh efforts ap- preciated when the bonfire was lighted . . . Phi Sig struggled in spite of the freezing weather. Nevada ' s band parades for the alums . . . Phi Sig house in disguise . . . Emile sings out an opening for the rally . . . Sigma Phi house under its Homecoming burden . . . A. T. O. cross country win- ners . . . Five and one-half egs from the Frolic . . . ' Committee and the S. A. E. winner in the parade. 42 Doug Dashiell gives his pep talk at the bonfire . . . largest bonfire rally crowd in Ne- vada ' s history . . . two sorority floats . . . Sigma Nu float puz- zles the crowd . . . The Phi Phi float, a winner again this year . . . The Beta Kappa char- iot was in the float race parade day. HOMECOMING Wolves frolic . . . Packed house . . . Blackouts and a boxing match . . . The parade . . . R. O. T. C. again . . . frats and sororities with their eyes on those shiny cups . . . The triumphant game with Idaho . . . Grads with notably strained shirt-fronts as they expand with pride at their football team . . . Then the dance with grads saying hail and farewell for another year. :«..-.»L -, ' .t». »..!.i» „. „,.-„.„,,r iftiit II liliniM y MACKAY DAY No food thrown . . . half the excitement of the Mackay day luncheon taken away when they served box lunches with the safety first idea. Best spirit shown in years. Awards to blushing young things or nonchalant old- sters . . . The SAE song team, as pretty a group of boys as we would wish to find. The Sigma Nus do tlicir hit at the tennis courts . . . The Gamma Phis enjoy the Mac- kay Day luncheon . . . The prize winners and the prize cups . . . The Morris ' behind the whiskers . . . The Pi Phis break into song . . . Tucker and her prize costume . . . The Mackay Day Committee . . . Tong, Kennedy and the boys . . . Clyde Souter, speaker at the luncheon. 44 George and Bill sell Mackay Day Luncheon tickets . . . Waiting to get lunch . . . Johnson, Mackay Day Com- mittee Chairman says a few words . . . Virginia reeling at the dance . . . Katie and Sam in costume . . . Harlan gets his Italic N . . . Norma Jean joy- ously receives the song cup for the Thctas . . . More peo- ple enjoy the luncheon . . . The S. A. E. ' s, or did you know? MACKAY DAY Queen Gen, King Bill and the rest of the royal family . . . Judge Souter ' s rousing talk on American youth . . . The committee, looking important and relieved. The dance . . . the costumes . . . their probable effect on a his- torian and their faint aroma of moth balls . . . the decorations, not novel, but rather unexpected. Eternity NEVADA AT WORK Miners being practical . . . Our Chem majors . . . Luncheon the proper way . . . E. E. ' s petting their nice motor . . . Play producers in the making . . . Journalists . . . Things that might have lived . . . Featuring Hall at the loom . . . The Galloways from the Den . . . Griffin gives tlie pointers . . . News lab in a tit of late copy writing. 46 The Engineers listen in . . . The Physicists experiment- ing . . . Bowman knows what it ' s all about . . . Kinder- garten teachers-to-be . . . The Brush goes to press . . . Play producers builds a set . . . The Home Eccrs mean to look well this spring . . . Eat well, too . . . Carol waits for the rush . . . The drafting room in the Engi- neering Building . . . Engineers are busy again . . . Jenson does a spot of chem. NEVADA AT WORK . 48 rjt. " ' • Men ' s Upperclass dishes it out . . . " Doc " gives " Orv " the baseball cup . . . Dashiell Day . . . The Faimers enter- tain the campus . . . Admission Day . . . Ferron and a high school presidc«it . . . Tri-Delts and Homecoming . . . High School President ' s Convention Committee . . . Junior Prom . . . Co-Captains Showalter and Ohrt with Doug . . . The A. T. O. ' s, the Kinnear trophy, the fourth time . . . Nevada brings the bell home. MORE YEAR m WHAT A YEAR JO BOOK THREE II nioRj Emery Gr.uinke, Manager SENIOR CLASS MANAGER Long, lanky, Emery Graunke, formerly known as track man and Wolf hoopmen manager, made his debut as Senior Class Manager. This class discovered that it was composed of seniors and something- should be done about it. The result was a Senior Week Committee that startled the campus by including practically every senior but the studious. Si Ross, Jr., headed this impressive group and as a body they figured out a final week that would cheer the heart of any senior, strong of body and weak of mind. General campus laughter as the commit- tee selected a stuffed wolf as a departing gift made them change to a water-wagon for football games. Senior Week Committee Standing: Graunke, Gray. Seated: Barry, Kent, Millard. 56 Standing: Ross, Lihbey. Scaled: Cobb, Creek, Bryant, Christensen SENIOR CLASS These poor souls who have to go to work will wish by fall they were their former footloose, carefree selves under the shel- tering boughs of Nevada ' s roof-tree. The big shots and the campus politicians, the envy and admiration of every hopeful Frosh, are going to get their chance . . . " Goodbye, goodluck, God bless you, my children. " (You ' ll need it but you ' re safe as long as there is a P. W. A.) After Senior Week these charming presences will be missed at student gatherings and their voice of wisdom and authority will be faintly remembered but knowledge will continue to flow uninterruptedly. CHARLES L. ALLEX, Meclunkal Englneeritjg; Alpha Tau Omega; Xu Eta Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Mechanical Engineer- ing, Secretary; Associated Engineers, President; Mathematics Club, President; Elmer Clough Scholarship; Ella S. Stubbs Memorial Scholarship; Honor Roll; Tumbling; Homecoming Day Com- mittee. PETER F. AXKER, C-vil Engine rnig; Lambda Chi Alpha; Associated Engineers; Civil Engineers; A. S. C. F., Secretary -Treasurer; Sagers. JAMES H. ASHRAUGH, Bo jny; Ski Club; Inter- national Relations Club; Track; Wrestling: Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College. OLIVER C. AYMAR, Eco?iom,cs; Sigma Xu; Blue Key; Sagers, President; Basketball; Artemisia; Senior Ball Committee; Rally Committee; Xomi- nating Committee; A. S. U. X ' . Senate. ELIZABETH A. B.A.RXES, Spunhli; Y. W. C. A. Xewman Club. ELEAXOR L. BARRY, Eiiglish, French; Beta Sigma Omicron; Chi Delta Phi, Editor; Cap and Scroll; Press Club; Le Cercle Francais; Honor Roll; Sagebrush, Women ' s Editor; .A. S. U. X. Executive Committee, Secretar -; Senior Week; Pan-Hellenic Council; Senate; A.S.U.X., Secretary. EVAMAE BEEMER, English, Spanish; Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Scroll, President; Chi Delta Phi; Sagens, President; Press Club; W. A. A.; Panhellenic Council; X ' ews Bureau; Honor Roll; Sagebrush; Artemisia; Women ' s Upperclass Com- mittee; A. W. S. E. ecutive; Honorary Major; Italic X. MARY E. BLUM, Zoology; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sagens; Omega Mu Iota; Y. W. C. .; Sagebrush. % BETTY G. BOWMAX, Mining Engineering; Pi Beta Phi; Gothic X; Xu Eta Epsilon, Vice-Presi- dent; Phi Kappa Phi; Press Club; Crucible Club, Secretary; Chemistry ' Club, Secretary-; Mathematics Club; W. A. A.; Honor Roll; Regents Scholar- ship; Charles I. Travelli Scholarship; Sagebrush; Frosh Glee Committee; Soph Hop Committee; Senate. EV.A.M.A.E BEEMER — Uncontrollable giggle ... a cute honorary major ... a tri-Delt trophy as Cap and Scroll and Sagen ' s president. 58 BARBARA M. BRYANT, English; Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club; Saddle and Spurs; Sagebrush; Wolves ' Fnilic; Senior Week Committee. BILL CASHILL — A smiling Irishman . . . master piper . . . jovial student body prexy . . . scrapping gridder . .. eloquent debater . . . need we say more? HERBERT BURRUS, Mining; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; A. I. M. E.; Crucible Club; Track; Honor Roll. FRANCES H. BURKE, Spanish; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A., Vice-President; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Artemisia; Chairman Buy a Brick Committee; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Senior Ball Committee. ROY CALDWELL, Mining; Sigma Phi Sigma; Block N; Crucible Club, President; Associated Engineers; Track; Football. GEORGE CALDERWOOD, Zoology; Omega Mu Iota. JOHN K. CARR, Journalism, Psychology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Press Club; Tennis; Sagebrush, Editor; Wolves ' Frolic; Frosh Glee Committee. JEAN E. CAMERON, English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi; U. N. Life Saving Corp; Choral Club; Honor Roll; Artemisia; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; A. S. U. N. Historian. WILLIAM J. CASHILL, Economics; Sigma Phi Sigma; Block N; Sundowners; Executive Com- mittee; A. S. U. N. Senate; Honor Roll; Washoe County Bar Association Scholarship; Travelli Scholarship; Football; Sagebrush; Finance Con- trol; Nominating Committee; Senior Week Com- mittee; Constitutional Revision Committee; Debate; A. S. U. N. President. MARY E. CASEY, English; Delta Delta Delta; Chi Delta Phi; Sagebrush; Saddle and Spurs. HARRIET CAZIER, Sp nis i; Pi Beta PhJ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, T reasurer; Fine Arts Club; Home Economics Club; Sagebrush; Artemisia; Transfer, Glendale Junior Colleg-e. EMMELIXE CHRISTENSEX, Eng!; Phi Beta; Fine Arts Club. Gamma JESS CHRISTEXSEN, Economics; Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Sagers; Press Club; Sagebrush; Arte- misia; Men ' s Upperclass Committee; Inter- Fraternitv ' Council; Junior Cut Day; Senior Week Committee. Ti ' RUS R. COBB, Joumalh-m; Sigma Xu; CotEn and Keys; Press Club; Sundowners; Sagebrush, Associate Editor; Artemisia, Sports Editor; Xews Bureau; Senior Week Committee; High School Editors ' Convention Committee; Piper ' s Executive Committee. MYRTLE L. COX, French and Spanish; Le Cercle Francais, Member of Board of Directors, Secre- tarv-Treasurer; Y. W. C. A. ELLEX CREEK, English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Masque and Dagger; Sagens; Fine Arts; Campus Players; " The Tavern " ; " Both Your Houses " ; " Much Ado About X othing " ; " The Black Flamin- go " ; Senior Week Committee; Wolves ' Frolic; Nevada Day Queen. BERT G. CUMNHXGS, Mining Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Sagers, Vice- President; Crucible Club; Varsit ' Track; Asso ciated Engineers; Scabbard and Blade; Men ' : Upperclass Committee. VIRGIXIA CROSBY, Zoolog ; Pi Beta Phi; Le Cercle Francais. ROBERT DAVEY, Mechanical Engineering; A ciated Engineers; Scabbard and Blade. WALTER STATES — " How about our gymn isium, Senator r " ... a gal in ever}- college . . . ' Brush busi- ness manager . . . red headed . . .activity- man of Blue Key and Press Club 60 AGNES DkARMOND, Home Econuwla; Beta Sig-ma Omicron; Pan-Hellenic Council; Secretary- Treasurer; Home Economics Club; Women ' s Up- perclass; Women ' s Choral Club; Y. W. C. A. MARGUERITE FUETSCH— " Come up and see my ctcliings " . . . president of the fine arts club . . . political big Boss of the Independents . . . Cap and Scroll. WILLIAM DEVORE, Lambda Chi Alpha. Elcclriciil Engineering ; IDA DE NEVI, English; Manzanita Hall Associa- tion; Chi Delta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Honor Roll. JOYCE N. DODGE, English, Spanish; Pi Beta Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Arte- misia; News Bureau; Wolves ' Frolic; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Prom Queen. DOROTHY DIGNAN, French, Spanish; Lc Cerclc Francais; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Women ' s Varsity Debate; Transfer from Univer- sity of California. JACK C. ELLIOTT, Ecvnuniics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sundowners; Glee Club; Varsity Tennis; Wolves ' Frolic; Junior Prom Committee; High School Presidents ' Committee. MARIE F. DWYER, Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Home Economics Club; Chemistry Club; Newman Club; Artemisia. GWENIVERE ERIKSON, History; Delta Delta Delta; Press Club; Y. W. C. A.; Sagebrush; News Bureau; " The Wind and Rain " ; Senior Ball Com- mittee; Women ' s Debate. LOUISE EMMINGER, English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi; Women ' s Upperclass Com- y y Senate. •• . yy " sm CHRISSIE J. FINN, Home Economks; Home Economics Club, Historian; Chemistry Club; W.A.A., Secretary, Vice-President; Y. W. C. A., President; A. W. S. Executive; Artemisia, Asso- ciate Editor; Women ' s Upperclass Committee, Secretary. MARGUERITE M. FUETSCH, Hume Economhs; Cap and Scroll; Chemistry Club, Secretary; Home Economics Club, Secretary; Fine Arts, President; Senate; Nominating Committee; Executive Com- mittee. ALANSON A. GIBEAUT, Chcm ' ntry, Math Club; Chem Club. EMILE J. GEZELIN, French; Sigma Phi Sigma; Blue Key; Sagcrs, Secretary; Le Cercle Francais, President; Honor Roll; Debate; Homecoming Day Committee, Chairman; Rally Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Varsity Yell Leader. ANNE GIBBS, EngJish; Kappa Alpha Thcta; Cap and Scroll; Chi Delta Phi, President; Press Club; Honor Roll; Sagebrush; News Bure.uj; W. A. .A; Y. W. C. A. RUTHE V. GOLDSWORTHY, Jounialhm; Gothic N, Vice-President; W. A. A., Treasurer; Press Club; W. A. A. Scholarship; Sagebrush, Associate Editor; News Bureau; Artemisia; Nomi- nating Committee; A. S. U. N. Senate. EMERY W. GRAUNKE, Econowics; Alpha Tau Omega; Block N; Sagcrs; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Track; Basketball Manager; Senior Class Manager. LESLIE GR.AY, Englii i; Sigma Nu; Sagebrush, Sports Editor; Artemisia; Public, itions Board, Chairman; Varsity Basketball; Senior Week Committee. N N N LESLIE A. GKEE ' N, Mining Engineering; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers; Frosh Basketball Manager; Soph Basketball Manager; Soph Vigi- lance Committee. BUD SHOWALTER,— " War-tank " . . . nearest ap- proach to all-American at U. N. in years . . . head man of Sigma Phis . . . and Block N . . . and the football team. 62 LTLLIAN GUISTI, Spanish; Gamma Phi Ik-ta; Nc.mni Cliih; Artemisia. CHRISSIE FINN — Star uf tlie Artemisia start and president of Y. W. C. A. at the same time . . . Home Ec ' er, too. ANN H AYDEN, Soc o o y; Campus Players; Glee Club; Honor Roll; Regent ' s Scholarship; Saddle and Spurs; Sagebrush; " Berkeley Square " ; Wolves ' Frolic; " Turn of the Road " ; Transfer from Wilson Teachers ' College. CHARLES L. GUNDLACH, Civil Engineering; A. S. C. E., President; Associated Engineers; Football; Engineers ' Day Committee; Engineers ' Brawl Committee. GENEVIEVE HANSEN, Home Economics; Editor Artemisia; Publication Board; Italic N; Finance C(mtroI; Senate; Cap and Scroll; A. W. S. Execu- tive; Women ' s Upperclass Committee Chairman; Honor Roll; Sigma Sigma; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Mackay Day Queen. F. GLENN HAGADORN, Electrical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Upperclass Conniiittee; Transfer from Sacramento Junior Co llege. GEORGIANNA HARRIMAN, Biology; Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A.; Gothic N, President; Senate; Finance Control; A. W. S. Executive; Pan- Hellenic Council; Y. W. C. A., Secretary; Nomi- nating Committee. GEORGE H. HARLAN, Political Science; Hc.id Photographer Artemisia; U. N. Athletic Depart- ment Photugrapiier; Transfer from Marin Junior College. HAROLD HERZ, Agriculture; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Omega Mu Iota. JERRY R. HAVENS Economic Alpha; Varsity Lambda Chi K. HAVtJNJi tconornics; i,ambda Chi ; Blue Key; Block N; Sagers; Sundowners; y y track; Sagebrush. ' ' ' V ' JAMES HERZ, Zoology; Slgmn Nu; Omega Mu Iota, President; Varsity Tennis; Ski Club. FRANK HICKEY, Agnctdturci Sigma Phi Sigma. THOMAS HILBERG, Mining Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa; Crucible Club; Associated Engi- neers; Band; Glee Club; Chairman Soph Hop Committee; Inter-Fraternity Council. CLAUDE E. HUNTER, Civil Engineering; Sigma Phi Sigma; A. S. C. E.; Associated Engineers; Soph Vigilante Committee; Men ' s Upperclass Committee; Engineers ' Day Committee. ELIZABETH JUNIPER, Mathe,?ialics; Delta Delta Delta; Math Club, President; Press Club; Honor Roll; Mary Williams Butler Math Scholar- ship; Sagebrush, Assistant Editor; News Bureau; Artemisia; Frosh Glee Committee; Nominating Committee; A. S. U. N. Secretary; Pan-Hellenic Council. VIRGINIA E. KEARNS, Engli Beta; Y. W. C. A.; Artemisia. Gamma Phi CHARLES F. KEELER, Civil Engineeri-ng; Nu Eta Epsilon; Ski Club; Associated Engineers; Honor Roll; Engineers ' Day Comimttee; Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College. WESLEY G. KENNEDY, Kappa; Aggie Club. Agriculture Beta iA jS " ' " ' ■sse; I I ETHEL K. KENT, Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Press Club; Publication Board; Y. W. C. A.; International Relations Club; Sagebrush; Arte- mi sia; Senior Ball Committee; Senior Week Committee. JOHN CARR — " Hustle up with that copy " . . . " we want a new gymnasium " . . . " Squads right " . . . " Be right over Elizabeth " . . . had a Lambda Chi pin but . . , 64 FRANK KORN MAYER, CimLEnginecring; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. S. C. E., President. ANNE GIBBS — " How could any gal with that easy- going manner be in Cap and Scroll and make the honor roll so much . . . but she did . . . prexy of Chi Delta Phi, too. CLETUS LIBBEY, Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa; Blue Key; Press Club; Coffin and Keys; Sagers; Artemisia, Assistant Business Manager, Business Manager; News Bureau; Publications Board; Mackay Day Committee; Homecoming Day Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Cut Day Committee; Inter-Fraternity Council; A. S. U. N. Senate. ANTHONY LEONE, Agrkuhure; Beta Kappa Varsity Tennis. KATHRYN LUKE, Hoine Economics; Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club, President; Sigma Sigma; Women ' s Choral; Homecoming Day Com- mittee; Mackay Day Committee. BYRON LOWRY, Economics. EVELYN G. MATSON, Botany and English. WILTON MARGRAVES, Mechanical Engineer- ing; Tennis; Associated Engineers; A. S. M. E. BETTY M. McCUISTION, English; PI Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll, Secretary-Treasurer; Artemisia; Sagebrush; A. W. S. Executive; Senate Committee; Big Sister Committee; A. W. S. Secretary; A. W. S. President. BETTY JANE McCULLOCH, French; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sagebrush; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Ball; Nevada State High School Forensic Secretary. MARY MILLARD, Business Ecnumics; Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Uppcrclass Chairman. NORMA JEAN MILLS, Trench; Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan-Hcllcnic Council, President; Women ' s Uppcrclass; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Campus Choral Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Wolves ' Frolic; Ski Club; Lc Cercle Francais. CRAIG W. MOORE, Mining Engineering; Sigma Phi Sigma; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers; Chemistry Club; Scabbard and Blade; Grand Army of Republic Scholarship; Junior Varsity Basket- ball; Tennis; Tumbling; Sagebrush; Soph Hop Comimttee; Basketball. ORPAH R. MORGAN, Home Economics; Gothic N, Secretary-Treasurer; Fine Arts Group; Home F conomics Club, Treasurer, Vice-President; W. A. A.; Chemistry Club; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Varsity; Artemisia. RODNEY MORRIN, Physics. GUY P. MORRIS, Mechanical Engineering; Lin- coln Hall Association; Nu Eta Epsilon; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys, President; Scabbard and Blade, Captain; A. S. M. E.; Sagers; Campus Players; Associated Engineers; Chemistry Club; Men ' s Uppcrclass Committee, Chairman; Finance Con- trol; Soph Vigilante Committee; Junior Prom; Senate; Band; Glee Club, L.H.A. Service Trophy. LOUISE MORNSTON, Bv any, Gamma Phi Bet ELDRIDGE NASH, Mining Engineering; Sigma ] ' hi Sigma; Nu Eta Epsilon; Crucible Club; Asso- ci.ited Engineers; Football Manager; Sophomore Vigilante Committee. WILLIAM S. NEVILLE, Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. j Tennis; Engineers ' Day Committee TY COBB — Sundowner, piper, and silent Coffin ana Key man . . . the campus wit whose prized con- tribution was that unforgetable issue, the Sageslush. 66 i!: NELDA M. OPPEDYK, Zoology; Manzanlta As- sociation; Omega Mu Iota; W. A. A.; Basketball. CHARLES ALLEN — Blonde, rosy-checked public student number one . . . crammed in honor rolls between heaps of activities, honoraries, and engineering. WALTER S. PALMER, Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Honor Roll; Regent Scholarship; Sagebrush; Artemisia; Frosh Glee Committee. RUTH E. PALMER, English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi; Math. Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Glee Club; Honor Roll; Rifle; Artemisia; Sagebrush; Wolves ' Frolic. MIRIAM I. PERRY, Home Economics; Home Economics Club. ADAM M. PATTERSON, £ ' co«om «; SigmaAlphi Epsilon; Blue Key; Sagers; Sundowners; Frosli Football Manager; Soph Manager; Sagebrush. RUSSELL POULSEN, Economics; S. A. E. MARGARET A. PIERCY, Mathematics; Gamma Phi Beta; Mathematics Club; Choral Club; Man- zanita Association, Treasurer, Social Chairman; Wolves ' Frolic; Senate. LOUIS PULSIPHER, Economics; Beta Kappa; Deb.iting; transfer from B. Y. U. WAYNE POULSEN, Psychology; S. A. E.; Ski Club, Class B Jumping Cha mi JiRYCE RHODES, Economk-s; Sigma Nu; Debate, Manager; Wolves ' Frolic; Desert Wolf; Senate, Executive; Inter-Fraternity Council, President; Sagers; Nevada State Bar Scholarship; William McKnight Legal Scholarship; Mackay Day Com- mittee; Homecoming Committee; Junior Prom Chairman. KENYON E. RICHARD, Mining Engineering; Sigma Nu; Nu Eta gpsilon, President; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys, Treasurer; Block N, Secretary; Inter-Fraternity Council, President; Crucible Club; Sagers; Honor Roll; Track; Mackay Day Committee; Phi Kappa Phi. JACK A. RICHARDSON, Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade, Secretary; Sun- downers; Track; Sagebrush; Uppcrclass Com- mittee. GERALD A. ROBERTS, Juumdisw; Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Tau Alpha; Press Club, President; William S. Lunsford Scholarship; Sagebrush; Artemisia; News Bureau; Junior Cut Day Com- mittee. JOHN E. ROBINSON, Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ski Club, President; Omega Mu lota; Inter-Fraternity Council; International Relations Club; Football Manager; Debate. SILAS E. ROSS, Jk., Zoology; S. A. E.; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Sagers; Block N; Chem Club; Omega Mu Iota; Ski Club; Student Senate; Football Manager; Junior Cut Day, Chairman; Senior Week Committee; Rally Committee. ISABELLE J. SCOSSA, History; Alpha Delta Theta; W. A. A.; Newman Club; Normal Club; Senate; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Upperclass Com- mittee. CHAUNCEY L. SHARPE, Mining; Beta Theta Pi; Theta Tau; Crucible Club; Associated Engi- neers; Transfer from Color.ido School of Mine. J. FRANK SHARP, Mining; Nu Eta Epsilon; Crucible Club, Treasurer, President; Associated Engineers; Honor Roll. KENNY RICHARD — Broad jumps from one ac- tivity to another . . . cracks the inter-fraternity whip . . . Sigma Nu ' s pride and joy as prexy and Phi Kappa Phier. 68 FRANK M. SHOWALTER, Economics; Sigma Phi Sigmi; Block N Society, President; Sun- downers; Football. ELEANOR BARRY — Perennial delegate to this ' n that . . . edited a swell Mackay Day ' Brush as wom- en ' s editor . . . shi ' may Murray Molar some day. EMMETT L. SPENCER, Mining Engineering; Crucible Club, Secretary; Associated Engineers; Tumbling; Basketball Manager; Sophomore Vigi- lance Committee. LILLIAN M. SMITH, Economics; Press Club; Sagebrush; Ruckus. C. ORVAL TREGELLAS, History; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Basketball; Block N, Vice-President; Inter-Fraternity Council; Upperclass Committee. FRED TONG, Mining Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. MARION A. CHART, Englisli; Manzanita Hall Association, President; Fine Arts; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Newman Club. RUTH E. TUCKER, Spanish and History; Delta Delta Delta; Junior Prom Committee; News Bureau. J. KENNETH WARD, Mechanical Engineering; Lincoln Hall Association; Associated Engineers; A. S. M. E. ; Ski Club; Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College. MARY LOUISE WALTENSPIEL, Howe Eco- nomics; Home Economics Club; Chemistry Club; Women ' s Choral; W. A. A. LELAND G. WARD, Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key, President; Coffin and Keys, secretary; Sagers; Inter-Fraternity Council, Presi- dent; Block N; International Relations Cluh; Track; Fresh Glee Chairman; Student Body Presidents ' Convention; Upperclass Committee; New Gvm Committee. LOUIS I. WEINER, Econnwks; Blue Key; Sagers; Inter-Fraternity Council; Sagebrush; Mackay Day Committee; Homecoming- Day Com- mittee; Senior Ball Committee; Rally Committee; Band; Debate; Yell Leader. CHRIS W. WOGAN, English, Zoology; Omega Mu lot.i; Honor Roll; Regents Scholarship. FREDERICK WOOD, Civil Engiiieeriiig; Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and lil.ide. SAMUEL S. ZACKHEIM, Gcrwan; Yell Leader Rally Committee. ROBERT O. ZADOW, Civil Engineering; Alph:i Tau Omega; Blue Key; Sagers; Civil Engineers; Associated Engineers; Track. GUY MORRIS — Scabbard and Blade captain . . . grows a swell beard . . . can ' t decide between en- gineering and the army . . . Finance Control will remember him. Additional Seniors Robert H. Barrett Lottie Boulden Frank Howland Ira La Rivers Joseph Lommori Ruth Lyons Albert Manhan Thomas Morris William Morris Clayton Phillips Antoine Primeaux Donald Small Vernon Tapogna Ethel Trim Paul Walker 70 o TIKRClfl«€5 Robert Metten, Manager JUNIORS The most hopeful class on the campus is the Juniors, for next year they will be Seniors and the most worried class. Be- sides being hopeful the Juniors have the distinction of serving as stooges to the Senior class. Each year they plan and execute for the Seniors the Senior Ball and as if this weren ' t enough they ape Senior Week with a Junior Cut Day that has no reason for existence other than to provide a picnic on a school day. Chair- man of the Juniors this year was Robert Metten, whose biggest official task was appointing the chairmen of the Senior Ball and Junior Cut Day committees. His appointees to these committees were respectively: Ross Morris and Willis Dalzell. Back Row: Murphy, Dorsey, Metten, Young. Front Rozv: Osborn, Best, McCleary, D:ilzell, Bell, Parisli, Wilson. 72 Junior Prom Committee: S ciiulhig, R. Morris, K. Pov ell, B. Metten, R. Winters. Si-iUfti, R. Martinez, E. Naismith, J. McClure, N. Boczl iewicz. JUNIOR CLASS The envy of all Seniors who must face the cruel cold world, to the Juniors life ' s just beginning to get a little bit serious now with spring and thoughts of being a big-shot senior and the little woman on the back row in Psychology. For three years they have waited passively to fill the berths reserved for Seniors and have paid t hem their last respects in the form of an up and coming Senior Ball. Now their course is all chartered for next year which they hope will consist of two semesters of good times, providing they have established a reputation which will allow for passing grades without strenu- ous effort. By the time another year rolls around they ' ll probably be awaiting an opportunity on the P. W. A. civile Reck Renn Mary C. I ' ,l,.kely Reno Nina Roczkiewicz Carson Akiene Rran Reno Walter Cain Reno E ' Lois Campbell Reno Grace Sparks antlon Mary L. Carmody Reno Louis Carpenter Oroville, Calif. Richar Reno 1 Carville Robert Cleary Delhi, Calif. Donald Cole Los Angeles, Calif JUNIORS 74 JUNIORS Georgia Cooper Reno Marshall Creel Reno Parley Croft Reno Camille Crosby Wadsworth John Dana Center Moriches, N. Y. Charles Doherty Ely Geiirg-c Reno Dukes Edith Dutton Las Vegas Dorothy Evans Reno Hov ar(. McGIll Evans Kirk Fairhurst Reno Elizabeth Fredrickson Goodsprings Eleanor Wadswc Gardella .rth Berna Hanson Wells Hattie Hard Wadsworth Mcreillt Reno 1 Hawk Winifred Hllt Goldfield nen Dorence Jameson Ely Laurada Jarvis Fallon William Johnstone Reno Clyde Keegcl Las Vegas Henry Lang San Francisco, C.ilit Milton Mapes Litchfield, Calif. Liiren Maxwell Reno Katherinc McCleary Colt ax, Calit. JUNIORS 76 JUNIORS Jessie McClure Reno Russell McDon:ili Reno Gene Mctntyrc Reno Mollis McKinnon Mina Stanford McNair Goldiield Kathleen Meeks Reno ■1 ML m ttM m Jj Mmit tiltk. Gordon Miles Yerington Morgan Mills Sacramento, Calif. Marvin Molcr Reno Murray Moler Reno Benjamin Morehouse Fallon Elizabeth Naismith Tonopah Louis Nash Indian Springs Frances Nichols Reno Blaine Oakcy Yerington Elizabeth Oshorn Wiiinemucca Guy Patterson Sacramento, Calif. Virginia Posvar Reno 77 inni S:imucl Stark Reno ADDITIONAL JUNIORS R.ilph Birchard Frances Halic John Burgess Denzill Carr Earl A. Edmunds Ellis Gates Eugene Grutt Elda Haslctt Ellen Hoffman El len Holconib Mrs. W. O. Holmes Wesley C. Hurley Joseph R. Kelley JUNIORS 78 JUNIORS Patrici.i Tnnicr Sparks Richard Taw Lovelock Elona Vail Sickcl Reno K.ennc(Jy Walker Sparks NeJ Westover Reno Melville Wilder Reno inette Williams Reno Samuel Wilson Reno Llewellyn Young Lovelock ADDITIONAL JUNIORS Ruth Kennedy Ernest Larkin Mrs. Irma Lo forth Artliur II. Leigh Lauritz Lund Lockely Mauir Joseph Radetich John Starratt Milton Steinhcinier Sarah Swett Richard Thornmcyer Charles White Carroll Williani:on : 5«-ys - y ' - A i r John Etchemcndy, Mannger SOPHOMORES With a waggle of their fingers in a gesture of contempt toward Sarge Hustis, the Sophs bid farewell to military and other underclass joys. Under the dynamic leadership of Johnnie Etchemendy, who, all things considered, didn ' t do a great deal ( an esteemed privilege of a class manager), they enjoyed being superior to freshmen and envying upperclassmen. Although they have come a long way since their first year, the sophs still have growing pains. They had their formal dance, the Soph Hop at the State Build- ing early in the fall semester. It was just a touch feeble. The floor was rather sparsely covered with merrymakers. We still have hopes, however. Back Row: Hudson Lcc, John Etchemcndy, Leo Foster, George Hardman. FrunI Ruu- Jim Sullivan, Maxine Leonard, Loring Primeaux. William Dale, 80 Standing: C. Pribbe i " , T. Yiihciry. Sailed: J. Barber, C. Williams, B. Parish, R. Ashley FRESHMEN Recovering from their first shock of col- lege and rushing the Frosh calmed down a little, and elected their class manager, Gordon Thompson. The rest of their year the greenies spent listening to how insignificant they were. Honestly believ- ing that they were the bulwark of the college, they went out for every activity, displayed more spirit than the rest of the school and earnestly tried to become acclimated. Twice this year they painted the " N, " more than twice this year they appeared before the upperclass commit- tees, took their punishment for breaking- campus traditions. Best frosh stunt of the year was the ordering of one hundred and twenty pounds of hot dogs for the paint- ing job. Their " Glee " though not in the order of the traditional formal, was a jolly little affair. Gordon Thompson, Manage TTT Bcemer does the Engineers ' Brawl . . . Math Club and Monopoly . . . Donkeys in front of the Sigma Phi Sigma barnyard . . . Joyce Dodge being funny at the She Jinks . . . Cashill stoops to conquer, retrieves a penny . . . Ellen Hoffman, the typical chorus girl from tlic Wolves ' Frolic . . . Dean Thompson shakes n hoof and Becklcy . . . Gee! A swell tinu- .It ' i ' WCA . . . Gray . .. Clcary sweeping at the " snake house " . . . Sinners in the sun . . . Frosh women entertain at ASUN meeting. BOOK FOUR Is ■••-UMP -ACT TKS mjm Top, Left tu Right: S. Wilson, R. Ashley, E. Beemer, N. B.iczkievvicz, R. Boggio, J, Cameron, M. L. Carmody, C. Caton, H. Cazler, T. Ci bh, K. DImock, J. Dodge, M. Dwyer, C. Finn, L. Gray, D. Goldvvater, R. Hansen, G. Harlan, M. John- son, B. Kornmaver, O. Morgan, E. Otborn, G. Polandcr, N. Westoxcr. Editorial Staff Genevieve Hansen Editor Chrissie Finn .... Associate Editor Sam Wilson Junior Editor Gertrude Polander . Sophomore Editor Max Johnson . . . Sophomore Editor Dave Goldwater . Sophomore Editor Joyce Dodge Chief Secretary Leslie Gray Sports Editor George Harlan .... Photographer Ned Westover .... Photographer Mary Louis Carmody . Portrait Editor Jean Cameron .... Literary Editor Rose Boggio Secretary ARTEMISIA Genevieve Hansen, Editor STAFF Business Staff Cletus Libbey . . . Business Manager Edward Olds .... Junior Manager Francis Breen . . Sophomore Manager Barbara Jones . Secretarial Manager Add Staff Fraser West, Frank Schumacher, Earnhardt Thran, Bob McLeod, Teletha Kirn Secretaries Lois Miller, Thelma Armstrong Cletiis Lihbcy, Manager Top, lejt III right: E. Okis, F. Brcen, T. Armstrong, J. EIcmiki, E. Tliran, ]!. Gcyer, L. Guisti, A. Howell, B. Jones, R. Martinez, R. McLeod, K. Meeks, L. Miller, E. Nalsmith, M. Olln, R. Roclie, F. Schiimaker, E. Silsby, T. West, F. West 89 Top, left tn right: Brackett, Dohcrty, Jensen, Anderson, Ashley, Barry, M. Boczkiewicz, N. Boczkiewicz, liowman, Burley, Cliristcnscn, Cliff, Cobb, H. Collins, L. Collins, Del more, Erikson, Fredrickson, Furchncr, Gibbs, Goldsw orthy. Good, Haiulley, Heckethorne, Hicks, Hiltonen, Joyce, Ki nkel, Kornmayer, Mecks, Morris, Mornston, Pribbernow, Roberts, Schmidt, Shovlin, Totman, Turano, Westover, Wills John K. Carr, Editor SAGEBRUSH Editorial Staff John K. Carr Editor Associate Editors Ruthe Goldsworthy, Tyrus Cobb, Gerald Roberts Assistant Editors John Brackett, Max Jensen, Bob Miller Eleanor Barry . . . Women ' s Editor Anne Gibbs . Assoc. Women ' s Editor Assistant Women ' s Editors Norma Anderson, Winifred Hiltonen, Margaret Turano Nina Moczkiewicz . . Society Editor Charles Doherty . . . Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editors Don Kinkel, Ross Morris Beverly Joyce . . . Exchange Editor Betty Kornmayer .... Proofreader Ned Westover .... Photographer 90 SAGEBRUSH Sagebrush Business Staff Walter States . . Business Manager Willis Dalzell . . . Junior Manager Georgia Cooper . Women ' s Manager John Dana Circulation Add Staff Martin Smythe, Hudson Lee, David Hartman, Tony Yriberry, Eleanor Gardella, Ross Morris, Wallace Smith, Louise Leonard, Cleora Campbell, Ray McMichael Secretaries Nina Boczkiewicz, Marilyn Rhodes, Barbara Jones Walter States, Manager Boczkiewicz, Cafferata, Campbell, Cardinal, Cooper, Dalzell, Dana, Devore, Eager, Elcano, Fairhurst, Gardella, Hanson Havens, Johnson, Johnston, Jones, Lee, Leonard, Martinez, Morris, Prussia, Rhoades, Romano, Salvi, Smith, Symthe Sullivan, Yriberry Trip, left to right: N. Beatty, E. Beckley, K. Booth, F. Breen, W. Ciishill, D. Dignan, C. Doherty, G. Erikson, Ei, Gezelin, H. Herz DEBATE This is Griffin ' s year ... a winning team and a women ' s debate squad. Nevada took its place intellectually as well as athletically this year. Griffin issued a call for women debaters and they came swarming. They even invaded the hitherto sacred-to-men debate banquet and for the hrst time in the history of the school, Nevada women appeared in the Pacific Foren- sic Teague tournament. At this meet Nevada ' s totally inexperienced team suffered only two defeats in six rounds. The men ' s intramural debate tournament was held, but the wonien stole the publicity so a great deal wasn ' t heard of the men. In November Homer Herz, Emile Gezelin, Louis Weiner, and Bob Miller rep- resenteci Nevacia at the Western Association tournament at Pasadena. JioliL ' it Griffin, Coach 92 DEBATE Nevada wins . . . Not a football game this time but a debate tournament. After concentrating for many years on building up the debate squad, this year Coach Griffin had the satis- faction in seeing his team come through and bring an unprecedented honor and three gold cups home. When Bill Cashill and Bryce Rhodes won the Far Western Debate cham- pionship after defeating such teams as U. S. C. and Washington at Stockton they went on to Salem and there won their way to the finals where they were eliminated by U. S. C. The teams debated eighteen times before they were eliminated. The question was, " Resolved, that Congress Shall Have the Power to Fix Maximum Hours and Minimum Wages of Industry " . Bill Cashill, Bryce Rhodes S. Klausner, H. Lee, L. McCuddin, K. Meeks, W. Hatton, D. Purdy, E. Rhodes, L. Stoddard, L. Wiener, G, Williams 93 Nevada ' s band in ccmipletc ensemble BAND Through the tireless efforts of Professor Theodore Post, director, and the enthusiasm of Rueben Tuttle, his assistant, Nevada now has the largest band in history — sixty-two members, and is still increasing. Sometime during this last year the band, tired of being the object of campus ridicule, played a new tune in a different fashion and was applauded. Uniforms and twenty-eight instruments were supplied by the U. S. government for military students taking band, which helped to swell the membership. Some students have a real interest in music — and others reason that a piccolo is much lighter to pack than a rifle, and is full of wind instead of bullets. It is a Nevadan ' s natural tendencv to blow off. Professor Theodore H. Post, Director 94 BAND " Who ' s the biggest lyre in Reno? " This ques- tion drew almost as much attention to the Nevada band as did the famous excursion to Stockton. " Whoppers " and tall tales were the result of a prevaricaters ' contest to advertise a dance which raised funds to send the local hornblowers to a music festival in Winne- mucca. Enough money was raised to bring them back, too. One of the most brilliant ex- hibitions of its kind in Far Western conference history was staged when the blue-caped Nevada band, fifty-five strong, joined with the C. O. P. musicians in fancy marching manuevers under the arc light at the Stockton stadium. Adding to its list of impressive appearances at football games, parades, and A. S. U. N. meetings, their contribution to the basketball season will be remembered. i- j i»» t M ' " ' - ,:a ' ' . ' i ' - .,%!: ■. ' " ♦♦ i«-l ' ' " M ' i f Rueben Tuttle, Hal Lnng Jevada in formation for Santa Barbara Anderson, Ashworth, Beaupeurt, Belz, M. Bockiewicz, N. Bockiewicz, Brown, Burley, Chesnutt, Cliff, Cline, Cooper, Davis, de Larios, Eldridge, B. Ferron, S. Ferron, Ford, George, Hall, Heitman, R. Herz, Hughes CHORAL CLUB " Together we stand — divided we fall " . . . the by-word of the Women ' s Choral Club. Are you a lyric soprano or a bath-tub tenor was the question of the hour as the women gathered to have Prof. Post hear their youth- ful voices and guess whether they would be worthy material for his group. After they were all sorted and had tuned up, the intensive Work of the year began. Carmen had its share of attention in the Wolves ' Frolic when the combined Choral Clubs put on their act. Eighty-five strong, the members of the Uni- versity Community Symphony Orchestra and the Choral Clubs traveled to Garnerville to give the natives a taste of the better things of life. Director Theodore H. Post 96 ' iVKO WH ' Ws lllk lt . ' , ' CHORAL CLUB " Cut the funny stuff, you fellows, and let ' s get down to business. " The life of the director of the Men ' s Choral Club is no bed of roses . . . ask Mr. Post. The lads enjoy themselves, anyhow. And when they do settle down those tenors are really sweet. When they and the women got together, they put on two concerts that were very much appreciated by the towns- people and students. They sang Carmen and for relaxation. Three Blind Mice. In the second concert, to prove that Mr. Post is a composer as well as a director, the featured selection was " The Last Lullaby " . Hal Lang-, President Klausner, Kruger, Lang, Luke, Mathews, Mills, Moos, Oxborrough, Palmer, Picrcy, Prunty, Posvar, Prussia, Read, Romwall, A. Rosaschi, Shearer, Smith, Urich, Waltenspiel, West, Wilson THE BLACK FLAMINGO Charles Doherty Bodicr Beth Fredrickson Nicole Frances Cafferata Clotilde Francis Breen .... Eugene La Salle Leo Doyle Cagilostro Fuhrman Byars Popo Norrison Beatty Grouoche Clyde Keegel Bourien Tony Yeriberry Bossouge Ellen Creek Diana La Salle Mildred Smart Charlotte Melville Wilder Trigeau Robert Ogden . . . Francais La Salle 98 THE WIND AND THE RAIN Dave Goldwater . . . Charles Tritton Jessie McClure Anne Hardgreaves Fuhrman Byars . . Gilbert Raymond Betty Shidler .... Jill Mannering Evelyn Bulmer .... Jill Mannering Owen Erikson Mrs. McFie Allen Rives Roger Cole Leo Doyle Paul Diehamel Melville Wilder . . . John Williams Norrision Beatty Young, Innocent Freshman 99 Fifty million chorus girls — and fifty million different steps and a line that is neither here nor there. The well-hashed black outs and a Kain- tucky hell roaring fued were no worse than cap guns, jump ropes, and Sagers in ballet skirts. Then a half an hour of Carmen elevated the show above the sordid. Will it j ell r — that is the big question before the house. And Bill Miller slowly goes crazy. . •i ' i ;v- • " ■- -r t.. i ikiilidKMi Mii 100 ■■r MWMli IT ,-. iir V BEHIND THE SCENES Somewhere in the wings during every play is Bill Miller going through the throes of ushering his would-be Hamlets on the stage when and where they are needed. Still further behind the scenes hold- ing up the scenery, playing with the lights, and creating the queer sounds that lift the seats in the old auditor- ium are Morgan Mills and his cov- eralled, paint bedecked stage crew. They do the hard work and the ac- tors reap the award for the effect created. s Tup, Ll)i 111 Right: v. Armstrong, E. Burleigh, J. Cameron, H. Collins, J. Elcnno, S. Fuetsch, S. Furchner, B. Geycr, A. Gihbs, C. Heckethorne, W. Hiltoncn, J. Holcomh, W. Jones, P. Meaker, K. Mecks, S. McNair, B. Nelson, M. Olin, E. Oshorn, H. Shovlin, V. Snow. f tv ' NEWS BUREAU Sherwin, " Scoop " Garside, voluntarily rescued the old student News Bureau from the junk heap and brought it into active service again. A staff consisting of a member from every town in the state represented at the University sent out excerpts of interest to their particular papers along with general campus features which they hoped would receive the attention of prospective students. These staff members were really good Samaritans in that their con- tributions often kept a fond parent or relative informed on their active prodigees who were too busy to write the weekly note home. Since mid-semester which marked the withdrawal of an amendment to establish a salaried direc- tor to handle this work along with the resig- nation of the staff ' s leader, the Bureau ' s office has taken to gathering dust instead of news. sherwin Garside 102 ILITflRY R.O.T.C FACULTY Marching along together — Colonel Reed, Captain Isbell, and Sergeant Hustis. This triumvirate of first-rate army men has been responsible for the splendid showings made by the University of Nevada R. O. T. C. Searching out flaws in students ' pleas to be excused fro m Military on grounds of flat feet, etc., they whip together a large force, cram the men into " monkey suits, " which, peculiarly enough, sometimes fit, and send them out to stand around at football games, occasionally allowing the townfolk and relatives to view with interest their anything but perfect march- ing form. Having shown their mettle in these ordeals, the men doff the khaki and spend the winter months getting experience under fire (out of books). Benefits gained: ramrod posture (slightly warped) anci 1 credit. II, I, k Rn ' .v. Ri.cIrs KclicT, McCikKIi-11, Uicks, n, Day. Froiil Riru: VVouJ, M.irchi.usc-, ' rc-aiunl, Ll- cr, Vi.rii, 104 Hiuk Rij ' .c: ledtord, Owens, Quirk, K.choe, Morehouse, Foreniaster, Evans, Jameson, J Fratii Row: Kennedy, Wood, Morris, Carr, Davey, Moore. ilinston, Level-, A R. O. T. C. OFFICERS And what have we here? Ah, yes, ' tis none other than that handsome and heartless group of pseudo soldiers in baggy (I mean khaki) trousers known to all the world of militarists as R. O. T. C. officers. In their spare time they help the colonel train the privates in the army. Hated by every private, loved by every girl, snubbed by every student, and ignored at every whirl — they still persist. Every frosh who has a passion for bright buttons, a flare for uniforms, and an " in " with the colonel can if he is a nice boy and works hard, become a member of Scabbard and Blade. Salute and bow! The army has passed in review! lEE Company A Company A Company 106 Company C Company C 107 TTT Lang leads the R. O. T. C. hand . . . The unit, at ease . . . Captain Isbel . . . The color guard . . . Dancing at the Military Ball . . . Katie gives the officers their bars . . . more Military Ball shots . . . the entire unit . . . more awards. BOOK FIVE 1 1 i • Mt ' i, ' . r% ' % ' ■ ■ ' i ; ORGflnizflTions OnORIlRI J mi PHI KAPPA PHI Dean Sibley, Frcsidcnl The faculty ' s favorite toy has raised its morals, we hear. Only one-eighth of the highest brainy Seniors is not allowed to enter the sanctity of Phi Kappa Phi. Those persons who were recipients of the supreme honor the first semester were: Charles Allen, Ida De Nevi and Betty Bowman. Its sole purpose is that of encouraging scholarship, consequently its members include only " brain storms " and definitely exclude Greek windstorms. These members annu- ally step out on Phi Kappa Phi Day and Phi Kappa Phi banquet night is the time when all the wise men get together. Anyhow, Phi Kappa ' s ideals are right on top and we ' ll admit we ' d like to make the grade ourselves. MEMBERS Charles Allen Betty Bowman Jean Cameron Ida De Nevi Anne Gibbs William Morris Ruth Palmer Walter Palmer Kenyon Richards Frank Sharpe Tup, left to right: C. Allen, B. Bowman, J. Cameron, I. DeNevi, A. Gibbs, R. Palmer, W. Palmer, K. Richard, F. Sharp 114 MEMBERS Charles Allen Betty Bowman Clayton Carpenter Louis Carpenter Charles Keeler Joe Littlefield Ben Morehouse Guy Morris William Morris Eldridge Nash Kenyon Richards Eugene Rollins Frank Sharp Lew Young Top, left to right: C. Allen, B. Allen, B. Bowman, C. Keeler, G. Morris, E. Nash, F. Sharp NU ETA EPSILON Nu Eta Epsilon is Nevada ' s gift to smart undergraduate engineers. Each year the top one-eighth of the Junior class is elected and the top one-fourth of the graduating Seniors. The organization has little purpose other than to recognize the engineer who studies longer and absorbs more than the average. During the fall semester three Seniors, Guy Morris, Charles Keeler and Eldridge Nash, found themselves elected to the society. Now it is their job to be a part of the most important yearly function electing more students deserving the honor. Also included in the organization is the first and only woman member, Betty Bowman, and eleven faculty members. 115 Kenyon Richards, President 1 J115 COFFIN 6- KEYS Silas Ross, President When a fellow has been president of a half dozen groups, worked his head ofiF in every activity from the Sundowners ' chicken chase to the Math Club ' s marshmellow roast — he is chosen — some- times — for the highest honor possible on the campus, membership in Coffin and Keys. But with this recognition, and after undergoing a semi-drowning and two-thirds freezing at the annual running — his work does not end, for mysterious notices on the bulletin board and subsequent quiet promotion of some campus project or problem gives evidence that the organization is continuing its functions unostentatiously. MEMBERS Tyrus Cobb Robert Creps Kirk Faiihurst Emery Graunke William Johnston Cletus Libbey J. E. Martie Guy Morris Kennetli Powell Kcnyon Richard John Robb Silas Ross Chester Scranton Walter States Richard Taw Lee Ward Charles Wheeler Prof. Wilson To-p, left to right: Cobb, Creps, Fairhurst, Graunke, Johnston, Libbey, Morris, Powell, Richard, Robb, States, Taw, Ward, Wheeler, Prof. Wilson 116 MEMBERS Evam;ie Beemer Eleanor Barry Marguerite Fuetsch Anne Gibbs Genevieve Hansen Betty McCiiistion Tup, Icfl to right : E. Beemer, E. Barry, M. Fuetsch, A. Gibbs, G. Hansen, B. McCulstion CAP 6- SCROLL With six senior women, leaders in campus activities, Cap and Scroll meets any night when it finds time. This is one honorary that can truly be called non-political. The year began for this group when they began on Sagens. Their enlargement of that group is distinctly a feather in their caps. The remainder of their efforts at co- ordinating women ' s groups resulted in the formation of the Women ' s Finance Control to uphold their rights in A. S. U. N. financial circles but failed to touch W. A. A. and A. W. S. Four or five women, selected from the Junior Class will be elected to carry on the treasured dinner discussion hours. 117 TTT 10= u Georgianna Haniman, President GOTHIC N These women, dressed in blue jackets with a peculiar letter on the front, whom you see striding around, are none other than the female lettermen of the campus. After a woman has participated in some four or five major sports and has bitten, gouged, or other- wise fought herself to supremacy in two or three, the members already in the sacred fold hold a meeting. Aside from a little politics, the choice is based entirely on merit and on the sisters ' estimation of the woman ' s ability to defend herself. It seems that all their energy is spent in getting into the group, because, after these amazons do get in, very little is ever heard of them. MEMBERS Elizabeth Best Betty Bowman Mariam Butler Ruthe Goldsworthy Georgianna Harriman Betty Kornmayer Orpah Morgan Frances Nichols Frances Smith Emily ThoU Patricia Turner Kennedy Walker Top, left to light: Best, Bowman, Butler, Goldsworthy, Korn- mayer, Morgan, Nichols, Smith, Tarner, Tholl, Walker 118 MEMBERS Norma Anderson Eleanor Barry Evamae Beemer Elizabeth Best Nina Boczkiewicz Jean Cameron Mary Casey Miriam Clark Ida de Nevi Mrs. Lucia Devore Louise Emminger Elizabeth Fredrickson Anne Gibbs Genevieve Hansen Winifred Hiltonen Laurada Jarvis Mrs. Irma Loforth Mrs. Harriet McKay Elizabeth Osborn Ruth Palmer Emily ThoU Margaret Turano Elona Van Sickle Top, left to right: Anderson, Barry, Beemer, Best, Boczkiewicz, Cameron, Casey, Clark, DeNevi, Emminger, Fredrickson, Gibbs, Hansen, Hiltonen, Jarvis, Loforth, Mrs. McKay, Osborn, Palmer, Tholl, Turano, Van Sickle CHI DELTA PHI Not seeing the value of a peacefully slumbering Chi Delta Phi organization, Anne Gibbs and Eva Adams resurrected it with a vengeance. A few members even paid their dues and instead of the old routine meetings, the girls skipped from Dante to Pushkin and from spaghetti to caviar with no apparent ill effects. Side trips to the Holy Land and to Denmark left them fresh and smiling. When the weather was bad, they stayed at homcj but did they settle down to ordinary business. Indeed not! Puppets danced on miniature stages or a football coach with a Texas drawl gave the girls a few pointers on drama. Gibbs made a good beginning and Hiltonen ' s determination should complete the resurrection. 119 Trn m Morgan Mills, Frfiidi-iit DELTA DELTA EPSILON An honorary band organization, Delta Delta Epsilon gives certain band members a chance to rest on their laurels. A grace due all honoraries. Their activities are limited principally to banquets and initiations. They did one invaluable piece of work in acting as guardian angels to the lesser band members on trips, such as the College of Pacific train excursion. In this instance they were the guiding force, the influence for moral good. Since becoming a local organization instead of part of a national group, they have been making plans for greater activity and better organization. This will undoubtedly include bigger and better train trips, and more power to them. MEMBERS Ted Ashworth Ed B:irrctt Kennctli Dimock ElnuT Fnrd Hal Lang Clyde Arringtim Pio Mastroianni Morgan Mills Marvin Moler Jed Oxborrow Louis Peraldo Honorary Members George Hardman Theodore Post Wilson Rehaleati Robert Record George Sears Ralph Sliearer Bill Yoe Reuben Tuttle Top, left lu right: T. Ashworth, E. Barrett, K. Dimock, E. Ford, P. Mastroianni, M. Moler, J. Oxborrow, L. Peraldo, R. Records, W. Rebaleati, G. Sears, R. Shearer, Mr. R. Tuttle, B. Yeo 120 MEMBERS Charles Allen Paul Aznarez John Carr Rob Davey Howard Evans Harold Foremaster Dorence Jameson Bill Johnstone Basil Kehoe Wayne Kennedy Boh Lea er Joe Lommori Hollis McKlnnon Jim McNeely Craig- Moore Ben Morehouse Guy Morris Hermann Owens Bob Quirk Jack Richardson Tom Shone Kenneth Tedford Fred Wood Tup Left to Right: C. Allen, P. Aznarez, J. Carr, B. Davey, H. Evans, H. Foremaster, D. Jameson, B. Johnstone, B. Kehoe, W. Kennedy, B. Leaver, J. Lommori, H. McKinnon J. McNeely, C. Moore, B. Morehouse, H. Owens, R. Quirk, J. Richardson, T. Shone K. Tedford. SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade and the Military Ball — words that thrill the heart of every female Frosh. The Ball calls for the best orchestra, the best hall, the best decorations, the best girl, and the very best formal attire. Approximately five years ago, believing that their popularity with the co-eds was waning, these dashing soldiers adopted the custom of electing politically, popularly, and other- wise, an Honorary Major whose duty it is to pin the medals on the manly chests and to act as general mascot at the Military Ball. Kathleen Meeks of Independent fame is now the pride of the army. The membership includes only those men in advanced military at the University. Despite the excessive damage these men do to the girlish heart, they deserve all and any orchids thrown their way for their patriotism, ideals, and activities. 12; Trn Guy Morris President BLUE KEY Cletus Libbey President " Wake Me Up Early, Mother, For I ' m to Be Queen of the May " is a Blue Key man ' s song as he winds the goal posts for football games . . . With a true democratic spirit these boys hold get-together dances or social hours so the fellas can get dates lined up for the semester j but the stag line is a Blue Key nightmare . . . W hen the campus decided that it would be nice to have a new gym, it was Blue Key that organized the drive and sent men to Carson to lobby. The lads could qualify as future salesmen of America, for after long experience they know all the methods of persuasion from a winning smile to a half-Nelson . . . Under Libby ' s some- what reluctant leadership, these banquet-loving servants of the University have put in a very, very industrious year. They ' re the Boy Scouts of the campus. MEMBERS Olixcr Aymar Jess Christensen Bert Cummings Willis Dalzell William Elwell Kirk Fairhurst Sherwin Garside Emery Graunke Emilc Gezelin James Hart Jerry Havens William Johnstone Cletus Libbey Joe Lommori Morgan Mills Murray Moler Ben Moreliouse Guy Morris Tom Morris Ted OKI? Adam I ' atterson Kennetli Powell Kcnyon Richards Silas Ross Walter States Leland Ward Louis Weiner diaries Wheeler l!ob Zaduvv Top, left to light: Aymar, Christensen, Cummings, Dalzell, EKvell, Fairhurst, Garside, Graunke, Gezelin, Hart, Johnstone, Lommori, Mills, T. Morris, G. Morris, Morehouse, Olds, Patterson, Powell, Richard, Ross, States, Ward, Weiner, Zadow, Wheeler. 122 MEMBERS Eunice Beckley Evamae Beemer Jnne Bell Marie Belz Betty Blum June Bradbury Betty Brannin Verna Bullis Joyce Cooper Juanita Elcano Winifred Hiltonen Jeanette Hutchlns Virginia Johnson Betty Kornmayer Eleanor Kruger Jessie McClure Betty Parish Mary Alice Plath Virginia Posvar Alice Sauer Jessie Sellman Emily ThoU Kennedy Walker Top Left to Right: E. Beckley, J. Bell, B. Blum, J. Cooper, W. Hiltonen, J. Hutchins, V. Johnson, B. Kornmayer, J. McClure, A. Sauer, J. ' Sellman, E. Tholl. SAGENS In the coldest, grayest dawn that can be picked for a train rally, the Sagens, sweat-shirted, shiver companionably and look insult- ingly cheerful. At every rally and game they sit in the front row and clap louder and yell more vociferously than the rest of the student body. What their allure is no one has rightly decided, but competition was keen when they decided to increase their number and include more women in the sacred fold. Now twenty-one strong, they are out to accomplish bigger and better things. Their principal activity is supervising freshmen who sell bricks and pop. If they do well, pretty soon they get to be Sagens, too. The money created by this vicious circle is now turned over to the A. W. S. loan fund. Evamae Beemer President 123 PRESS CLUB Gerald Roberts President The gentlemen of the press — and the ladies, not seeing enough of each other in the ordinary process of putting out the paper, ganged together as the aristocracy of the press world. When they didn ' t trust the reading ability of all people they put on radio programs. Just to show that they venerate the beginnings from which the modern newspaper, especially exemplified by the Sagebrush, has come, they dug up an old press and brought it to Reno. It is now in the basement of the Hall of English, where it is very interesting but not very practical. The hard-working young reporter knows that it takes more than ability to get him into Press Club. He has to be a newspaperman all around. He looks with longing eyes upon the picnic lunches and prays that some day he too may be a natural. Top, loft lo rigltl: Anderson, Barry, Beemer, ]51air, ]!rackctt, Boczkiewicz, Carr, Cliristenscn, Cobb, Cooper, DalzcU, Dohcrty, Erickson, Fairhurst, Carside, Gibbs, Goldswortby, Hart, Hiltoncn, Jensen, Juniper, Joyce, Kent, Lee, Millard, Moler, Olds, Roberts, Shovlin, States, Sullivan, Westover, Turano. 124 MEMBERS Norma Anderson Eleanor Barry Evamae Beemer Gladys Blair Nina Boczkiewicz John Brackett John Carr less Christcnscn Tyriis Cobb Georgia Cooper Willis Dalzell Charles Dohcrty Gvvcn Erickson Kirk Fairhvnst Sherwin Garside Anne Gibbs Ruthe Goldswortby Jim Hart Winifred Hiltonen Max Jensen Elizabeth Juniper Beverly Joyce Ethel Kent Hudson Lee Mary Millard Robert Miller Murray Moler Ross Morris ■Led Olds Gerald Roberts Helen Shovlin Walter States Jim Sullivan Margaret Turano Ned Westover MEMBERS VVilIi;iiii Arbouics Mary Blakcly Betty Blum John Boylan George Calderwood Virginia Crosby Georgia Curnow Leo Doyle Dorothy Evans Barbara perron James Herz Ellen Holcomb Herbert Jacobs Charlotte Johnson Erma Kitchen Dorothy Kunsch Ira La Rivers Maxine Leonard Donald McDonnell Charlotte Michael Louis Nash Dean Nelson Nelda Oppcdyk John Palmer Betty Parish Silas Ross Richard Solt Sam Stark Clinton Stephenson James Sullivan Ricliard Summcrbell Richard Taw Charles Turner Alma Twist Harold White Dr. Cantlon Dr. Frandsen Dr. Lough Top, Left to Right: M. Blakcly, ]!. Blum, J. Boylan, V. Crosby, G. Curnow, D. Evans, B. Ferron, Dr. Fransdcn, J. Herz, C. John- son, E. Kitchen, D. Kunch, M. Leonard, D. McDonnell, C. Michael, L. Nash, N. Oppcdyke, J. Palmer, B. Parish, S. Ross, R. Solt, S. Stark, C. Stephenson, J. Sullivan, R. Summcrbell, R. Taw, C. Turner, A. Twist. OMEGA MU IOTA The pre-meds this year rather than trying to assume too much importance on the campus, worked for better organization within the group and continued their hair-raising initiation of things living and dead. The constitution was revised and made workable an honorary plaque was started upon which names of graduates from medical school who are also graduates of Nevada are engraved. Two honorary members were bid for great service, Dr. Lough and Dr. Cantlon. In addition to this, lectures have been given by professional men, who spoke technically in one field or a resumed different fields. Their prize-winning float on Homecoming and their good exhibit on display for campus visitors gave them their yearly bid to campus fame. 125 HE James Herz President Frank Showalter Prcudanl BLOCK N Block N has covered itself with glory this year as the promoter, supporter, et al, of two of the loveliest projects ever to hit this campus. First of all, it conceived the idea of getting a special train to the city for the basketball games. It is doubt- ful if there were ever a more beneficial trip. After the repercussions from this trip had somewhat died down, someone else had a brain storm. The exclusiveness of the She-Jinx impressed the muscle men of the campus with the merit of brawn. Anyhow, they decided to have Stag Night. Advanced publicity ran riot, but, ah-me! for some dark unrevealed reason (our guess is lack of diligence), it was postponed and then definitely dropped. They did lend their masterly ability in selecting all-state football and basketball stars from the high school tournaments. Back Row. J. Twombly, D. Lclghton, J. Cleary, S,. Basta, F. Wood, F. Galloway, P. Eaton, F. Hickcy. Tirsl Row. E. Graunke, D. Kolbus, J. Robb, F. Showalter, B. Grubbs, L. Nash, W. De La Mare, L. Maulc. 126 VJROUPS Chrissie Finn President Y. W. C. A. With an entire lack of Christian regard for the complexions of their fellow stu- dents, Y. W. ' ers have done a land office business in candy bars at student body meetings this year. . . An occasional mem- ber marched down town to oversee the activities of a G. R. group, while others spread sweetness and light through social service on the Indian Reservation. Y. W. was the pet group for sorority pledges who just can ' t find any activities. . . Some of the sisters trekked off to Asilomar for conference and returned bursting with ideas for reform and reorganization. . . The season started out with a flourish and a fashion show for new women, but after such auspicious beginnings, the group didn ' t quite live up to its promise. Top, Left to Right: M. Bl.ikely, E. Camphell, H. C:izut, M. Dvvyer, C. Finn, G. H;inini;in, H. Hill, 13. Joyce, F. Nichols, J. Pniisli, R. Rowo, J. Smith, M. Turano, G. Wines. 128 Top, left to right: M. Carmody, R. Caiville, P. Da L. Gulsti, B. Kehoe NEWMAN CLUB Approximately three years ago the New- man Club, an organization of Catholic students, was founded on a common belief, and a sincere purpose. The need of such an organization is realized by most students, for in the bustle of cur- ricular and extra-curricular activities religious affiliations are sometimes neg- lected. Its activities are kept within the group, but in spite of this it has never been known to become stagnant as have so many other more publicized organiza- tions on the campus. Their meetings are set at a time which will not interfere with regular school activities and every con- sideration is given the busy student. The group often gives socials and dances for those interested and in many other ways encourage the pleasure element. The interest manifested in the club is no doubt due to the inspirational nature of its functions and to the faithfulness of its leaders. Joe Cleary President 129 Morgan Mills President CAMPUS PLAYERS This dramatics honorary society serves as a means of recognition for the ambi- tious artist and the manual laborer as well — namely, the actor and the stage crew. Meetings are few, and the time between them is reckoned in terms of semesters. Their function, if any, is to afford an opportunity for the members to get acquainted with their honored fellows, and to talk over the " boners " in the last production. Their greatest work consists of the pledging and initiating of new members, who qualify after two appearances in campus productions. In general, it is just one of the many societies whose existence is justified only because the title looks impressive in a senior record. Top, left to right: Beatty, Byars, Creek, Dalzell, Doherhy, Fairhurst, Fredrickson, Goldwater, Johnstone, Keegel, Kehoc, Kennedy, McClure, Meeks, Mills, Morehouse, Morris, Quirk, Tedford, Wilder 130 2 ' op, left to right: Ahlcrs, Barrett, Borrigter, Cadet, Caples, Cline, Colvin, Dclniue, Ellis, Fritz, Gillies, Ghiglieri, Goicoechea, Jaynes, King, Longero, Moore, Perazzo, Perry, Pimentel, Putney, Schrodei , Scoss Snecgas, Venturino, Waring. NORMAL CLUB A club for those who because of their short college a ttendance may not take a very great interest in general campus activities. Picnics, parties, and meetings are their sprees. Just before the holi- days they all went " joy to the world " at a Christmas party. Every two weeks they have teas and lots of polite conversation. To wind up the semester they have a formal dinner. A faint atmosphere of the school room arises from these meetings. They must have a little fun before they go out to become educators of the youth of our state. From what we hear they have a good deal. Thclma King 131 TTH Vernon Tapogna President AGGIE CLUB Can you imagine these collegiate smooth- ies, who look so sleek and sophisticated in their tuxes, plodding behind the plow or earnestly milking old Bossey at four in the morning ? It will be a far cry from sorority formals to good old hoe-downs for these would-be rural gentlemen. In addition to the distinction of holding the only genuine bull session on the campus, the Aggies became noted for their ex- cellent handling of the Homecoming Day dance and the Aggie barn dance. Such serious functions as attending conventions were handled by delegates Buster Lund, Norman Nichols, Wesley Kennedy, Otto Steinheimer, and Walter Cain, who at- tended the San Francisco Baby Beef Show. Vernon Tapogna and Mark Yori acted as presidents of the men of the soil during the year. Back Rozv: V. Tapogna, E. Lerud, F. Bunker, H. Lee, G. Deverell, G. Friedholl, I). Ronzone, G. Loomis, W. Kennedy, D. Record, G. Kennedy, L. Fallon, B. Button, D. Stewart. Firs Rikv. B. Oakey, L. Willis, G. Hardnian, N. Nichols, L. Lund, L. Hilygus, A. Albriglit, G. Walker, J. Oxbonui gh, C. Jacolisen, M. Dodson, R. Roche, J. Parale. 132 H,uk Rozi: li. White, Dr. Demmiiig, Hill, Dr. Lough. Sciuii, Raw. Larkin, Boyland, Barber, Vnriuim, Karstcn. First Rozc: Langherg, Sears, H. Wliite, Iiula, Ciirno , Dr. Sears. CHEMISTRY CLUB For those who love to dabble with test- tubes and smelly messes, or for those who just take chem because they have to, the Chem Club has always been an activity which started out well and then what survived was treasured. This year, the admission into the club was made more limited by a test given to all prospective members. As a result ' the beginning- membership was limited, but it held out better. The activities were about the same as they have been in years past. Some new wonders of chemistry were shown, some pictures were screened, and re- freshments created the usual sensation. Clyde lieck 133 EH Marguerite Fuctscli President FINE ARTS Fine Arts represent the earnest efforts of a few good women to bring culture to Nevada. They exhibit pictures in the Seminar; an occasional student or some individual who is attending the Univer- sity, wanders down, looks around, and wanders out, cultured. There are those members who just " sit " at the exhibits and then there are the more earnest souls who promote, and discuss composition light, and such technicalities with great fluency. Several exhibits of local art have been shown, and lectures have been given by such local artists as were available. With the cooperation of student organi- zations arrangements were made for the painting of a portrait of Dr. Church, the oldest faculty member in regard to service, by Hans Meyer-Kassel. Besides the exhibits, the group had meetings which a few of the more art-conscious attended occasionally. H,uk Ri :v: I). Kunscli, K. Moeks, M. Uhart, J. Bell, M. Leonard, H. Cazlei-, P. Meaker. Frnul Ro-: J. Smith, O. Morgan, M. Fuetsch, E. Kolhoss, G. Shearer, E. Hardy. Gill, 134 Back Row. Miss Sarah Lewis, A. DeArmond, M. Woodward, J. Bradbury, W. Foute, G. FrLinian, L. Collins, C. Masterson, G. Meginnis, R. Kornmayer, A. Branch, Miss A. Marsh. Second Rozv: J. Reid, G. Cooper, H. Byrd, M. Pearson, K. Luke, G. Cuffcr, G. Polander, M. Fuetsch, M. Stott. First Roiv: G. Hansen, T. Kirn, O. Morgan, M. Marsh, M. Perry, L. Downs, R, Hansen. HOME EC CLUB Has been known to function in fits and starts because of lack of funds and spirits. However, its members have gone social this last semester and gradually worked out of the slump. The membership con- sists of the gals who are learning how not to cook, sew, manage homes and hus- bands, and wash dishes. Numerous dinners, card parties, and other enter- tainments which demonstrate the versa- tility of these girls have recently been given. Preparation of the food — which, incidentally, didn ' t serve as ammunition in a Mackay Day barrage — along with the supervision of the serving is an annual activity. The president of this club annually has the honor of being the only woman on the Mackay Day Committee. 135 K.ithryn Luke Prcsidni mi ] ' jiiile Gczeliii Prts dc il LE CERCLE FRANCOIS Theoretically composed of students " above average " in French ability, this not-too-select group transacts its business, witnesses movies, and listens to lectures all in French, while wondering students sit by. There is an executive committee, potentates of which never seem to arrive for matters of state. However, real worth has been done by the movies, with the aid of Dr. Chapelle, an invaluable guide to the group. Active interest was stimulated by French travelogues. A bit of difficulty was encountered by too many people offering to buy a projection machine for the club pictures, and finally nobody wanted to buy it. However, this group really does increase interest in the French language and should be encouraged. S tiin hig: Barber, White, Moos, Hall, Jones, Crosby, Hard, Garilella, Digiiaii, QuistI, Jacobs, Paille. St;i ,; : Wliite, Cox, Gczelin, Dr. Chapella, Siard. Fniii R kc: GarJella, Winer, Roberts, Curnow, C ' rc.sby. 136 Back Rozc: Jacobs, Dean, Eikelberger, Grenig. T i rd Rou: Jorgenson, Galvin, Maxwell, Ogle, Stott, Shipp, Hartman, Westover, Dr. Wood. Second Row. Allen, Rollins, Devore, Jensen, Miss Ross, Palmer, Campbell. First Row. Bowman, Shidler, Juniper, Young, Crabtree, Nichols, Bulmer, Holcomb. MATH CLUB As though there weren ' t enough clubs on the campus, the math sharks had to get together and have their fun. If the fun consists of solving mathematical puzzles, who are we to decide their pastime.? Officers in charge of the new club had a job on their hands trying to get it started on a campus where every department al- ready has at least one special group. Elizabeth Juniper, as president of the group, felt the main responsibility. She called in the faculty members of the group to help her, and they evolved quite a scheme. Every meeting some member spoke with great profundity on some- thing of mathematical interest. For an embryo organization it didn ' t do so badly. Elizabeth Juniper President 137 TTE m Charles Doherty President SA6ERS Sawish, kiddies, sawish! So eight brawny Sagers see-wung it and brought the house down at the Wolves ' Frolic. But don ' t get the idea that these lads do nothing but ballet dance. Indeed not. They do lots to bring happiness into the lives of people. We don ' t know whether they hire out to take care of babies, but they do just about all the rest of the dirty work on the campus. With Bud Doherty as their shy leader, they have branched out to new fields. They are the cub scouts. Any- thing from ticket sales to wielding a broom falls their lot— anything their big brothers, the Blue Key members, are too busy or too dignified to do. After they have been good little Sagers, they may get promoted — and, goodness knows, they deserve it. n.uk Rozc: Uis.m, A nar;i , Dlmock. From R ,:c: Hudson, Warren, McCrea, Turner, Su Jensen, Tedfurd, Doherty, Jameson, Oravelle, Moki. Morris 138 Back Ro!v: Turner, Robb, Showalter, Havens, Hart, Dorsey, Elliot, Hcaly, Richardson, Metten, Basta. Frnn Rou ' . Cole, Kane, Cohh, Murpliy, Mills, Callahan, Spitz, Patterson. SUNDOWNERS Once a year, out of the west come the Sundowners, the gentlemen of the open road. They take over the campus and, much to the disgust of unsympathetic professors, disrupt classes and study in the libe. The initiation, formally known as the " Chicken Chase, " verged on the edge of a damp riot this year with lak- ings and showers being the order of the day. Sorority house mothers and chicken owners unsuccessfully guarded their flocks from the marauders. Acting as well as looking like hoboes the Sundowners put on what is probably their wildest and last chicken chase. Main object of the Sundowners is to extract six dollars from their initiates, appear once a year on the campus and spend the rest of their time telling each other what good fellows they are. Clayton Phillips Presldetit 139 1TI= Cliailes Allen President ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS Last fall registering Engineers found their President, Charles Allen, and Sec- retary, Claude Hunter, seated in the Mining library greeting them, ready to collect their semester ' s dues. After two days of this, the officers put away their books and settled down to planning an engineering year. The first activity was the Engineers ' Brawl, with a much- plugged scale of admission, based on fe- male strength. Close on the heels of the Brawl came Homecoming, an annual op- portunity for the Engineers to awe the public with mysterious and tricky gadgets. On March 13 came the 21st Engineers ' Day. This celebration, nearly a rehash of Homecoming but solely an Engineering holiday, featured an automobile show, a radio program, and Arts and Science talent. IlinitiT, AlK-n, Rc-aiu-:ul. 140 Beck Ro ' .c: Boardman, Hurley, Wade, Kuhlan, Gee, Hinman, Grenig-, Dondero, Ncsbitt, Foster, Mastroianni, O ' Keefe, Keeler, Bixby, Wilson, Lane. Front Rotc: Kennedy, Borland, Bawden, Leone, Pine, Guisti, Hunter, Anker, Gunlach, Dcvore, Ward, Littlcfield, Hoover, Zadow. CIVIL ENGINEERS Because of their surveying laboratories on the campus, the Civil Engineers are the most conspicuous of all the engineers. For twenty years they have surveyed the campus and it would seem that they had finally located our college, but the C. E. ' s insist it is all for practice. Much envied are the Civils for their ability to follow any interesting moving campus scenery. On Engineers ' Day they occasionally lose the chaining contest, exclusively a C. E. contest, for which they blush with shame. This year the Civils visited the Golden Gate Bridge, listened to lectures ' and re- turned to Reno plied with circulars, fired with ambition to build bridges and do things. 141 TTT Frank Kornniayer President Frank Sharp President CRUCIBLE CLUB At the slightest mention of the Crucible Club the rest of the campus turns green with envyj for this year S. Frank Hunt, newest Mackay School of Mines bene- factor, established his foundation, giving two cars, five thousand dollars in cash, twenty-five thousand shares of top-notch mining stock, and a summer-long trip for practical engineers. The year 1937 will see Betty Bowman, the first woman to graduate from the School of Mines j she managed to survive the four-year torment of being the only woman in the class. Frank Sharpe, Phi Kappa Phi-er and president of the club, arranged a series of interesting but little publicized lectures by big mining men. Biggest satisfaction to the miners is a job promised if they graduate j biggest drawback — four years of hard undergraduate work. Back Row: Directur Fulton, Gottschalk, Cleary, Dr. Wheeler, Hardie, Dr. Gianella, Nash, Layson, Lang, Stein- heimer, Kolhoss, Bacon, Thormeyer, Tong, Moore, Wise, Spencer, Cummings, Caldwell, Hanifl ' an, Smythe, Sharpe, Olds, Hooks, Hurley, Professor Smythe, Hilberg, Sharp. Front Rozv: Good, Stott, Jorgensen, Hiicbncr, Tognoni, Beloso, West, Bowman, Richard, Carpenter, Burgess, Couch, Osborn, Green. 142 Back Rozv: Westover, Johns, Shipp, Isaac, Young-, Patterson, Morehouse, Maxwell, Evans, Dawson. Front Row. Moler, Barrett, Hagadorn, Neville, Hickey, Davey, M(u-rls, Mills, Professor Palmer. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS This year saw the Electrical Engineers blessed with a new Diesel motor, replac- ing a wheezy old steam engine which usu- ally ran only on Homecoming, but whose generating powers were believed big- enough to keep Manzanita Hall well lit. Another blessing to the Electricals was the hiring of Glen Hagadorn and Wil- liam Morris by General Electric, thus restoring their faith, hope, and belief in Santa Glaus. President of the Electricals this year was Edmond Barrett, who this winter led his wards to the Bay Region in search of learning in a can factory. As the results were doubtful, they returned to the campus and began setting up their stupifying exhibits for Engineers ' Day. 143 pn Edmond Barrett President Guy Moni President MECHANICAL ENGINEERS The Mechanical Engineers, like the rest of Nevada ' s engineering societies, do little but worry over their exhibits on Homecoming and Engineers ' Days. The exception is an occasional trip to the Bay Region for an inspection of industrial plants. As a reward for their patience and endurance on these trips they usu- ally get a free meal from one of the com- panies, a free show, and a hint of a job if they graduate. Their usual life is made interesting with greasy labs, puttering around, and trying to start a newly in- stalled Diesel motor. President of the M. E. ' s this year, Guy Morris — biggest novelty — Gene Wines, only woman registered in Mechanical Engineering. Back Rozv: Monis, Scott, Smith, Porteous, Cash, Marcan, Frazcr, Ward. Front Ruzc: Fulsom, Dean Sibley, Rollins, Aniens, Atkinson, Allen, Elkins, Burt, Wines. 144 R KS ma Ik O. Aymar T. Cleary T. Cobb M. Elcano L. Gray J. Herz O. Ness K. Richard B. Rose M. Berning: L. Carpenter M. Creel G. deLongchamps R. Lauten D. Leigliton P. Leonard R. Records S. Wi !son D. Whrddet T. Bcko F. By irs N. Campbell SENIORS Oliver Aymar Michael Elcano Oliver Ness Joscpli Cleary Leslie-Ciray Kenyon Richards Tyrus Cobb James Herz JUNIORS Edward Rose Melvin Berning Robert Lauten Robert Record Louis Carpenter Paul Leonard Samuel Wilson Marshall Creel Donald Leightc n William Winters Galen de Longchamps Dale Whiddet Kenyon E. Richard President US SIGMA NU D. Guldwater N. Rosa Tom Beko Furman Byars Neal Campbell David Goldwater Olinto Barsanti Frank Beloso Robert Cameron Albert Caton Amm J. Layson M. Sheppard V. Wines SOPHOMORES Homer Herz Jack Layson Clyde Marty Walter Powers Nevio Rosa FRESHMEN John DuPratt Chesley Freemont Ira Farris Robert Fulton Clarence Heckethorn Maurice Sheppard Martin Smythe William Willison Vernon Wines Robert Herz William Marks Samuel McMullen Clifford Quilici F. Beloso R. Fulton W. Marks R. Cameron C. Heckethorn S. McMullen A. Caton R. Herz C Quilici C. Freemont H. Herz J. DuPratt 147 lEE O. Tiegellas H Burrus IJ. Fanniiit, ' G. Hagadorr H. Herz M. Mills A. P.ittorsoii W. Poulsen R. Poulsen [. Robinson S. Ross M Wilder I. Armbrustei R. Hailey C Barnes ]•■. lii ot-n C. C ilhiiiin W. Dalzcll D. Dixon P. Eaton K. Fairhurst J. Hanson C. Healy D. Kolbus L. Liston R. McDonald J. Moore J. Salter J. T« ombly G. Warren C. Wheeler G. Ardens E. Brooks G. Brown GRADUATES Orval Tregellas SENIORS Morgan Mills Adam Patterson Wavnc Poulsen Hjalniar Burrus Donald Fanning Glenn Hagadorn Harold Herz Jolm Armbruster Russell Bailey Charles Barnes Theodore Barnes Francis Breen Charles Calhoun, Jr. Willis Dalzell JUNIORS Dearing Dixon Paul Eaton Kirk Fairhurst Jack Hanson Clyde Healy Dick Kolbus Russel Poulsen John E. Robinson, Jr. Silas E. Ross, Jr. Melville Wilder Lincoln Liston Russell McDonald Jonas Moore Fitzgerald Salter James Twombly George Warren Charles Wheeler Silas Ross, Jc. President 148 SI6MA ALPHA EPSILON WC R. EltringlKim G. Ferrick E. Folsom G. Folsom R. H.indley D. Kinkel W. Loche L. McCuddin R. McMcekln E. Nickovicli J. Radovich G Stephenson J. Sullivan R. Taylor R. Ashley .f. Calf Ji. Cardinal diM M George Ardans Earl Brooks Guy Brown Rohert Eltringham George Ferrick Edward Folsom Ross Ashley William Byington Jack Call Ben Cardinal Bernard Connolly Robert Ferguson Thomas Horgan SOPHOMORES George Folsom Robert Handler Donald Kinkel William Locke Leo McCuddin FRESHMEN Clifford Malonc Alfred Maronc F rancis Menante Robert Paille Will Pasutti Glenn Ranson Donald McMeekin E!i Nickovich John Radovich Clinton Stephenson James Sullivan Richard Taylor Ralph Shearer Wallace Smith Lawson Sullivan Eraser West Thomas West Mclvin Woodgate William Yoe A il i 15. Connolly F. Menante W. Smith R. Ferguson T. Horga R. Paille L. Sullivan W. Pasutti F. West W. Yoe C. Malone G. Ranson T. West A. Maroni R. Shearer M, Woodgate . 149 TYT irn M. Brooks B. Coalvvell C Libhey L. Lommor! H. McKinnon G. Miles C. Stewart M. Turner E. Hernandez C. Hughes D. Jameson G. Loomis J. McCrca B. Oakey SENIORS J. Murphy Marion Brooks Joseph Lommori Gordon Miles Bernard Coalwell HoUis McKinnon Charles Stewart Cletus Libbey JUNIORS Marvin Turner Evelio Hernandez Dorrence Jameson John Murphy Coleman Hughes George Loomis Jack McCrea Blaine Oakey Joseph Lommori President 150 PHI SIGMA KAPPA E. Conlon E. Hughes R. McLeod J. Giomi S. Giunan D. O ' Keefe G. Ross F. Royl. ' incc F. Schmnacher E. Silsbv F. Snyder Edmiind Conlon SOPHOMORES Edward Hughes FRESHMEN Robert McLcod L. Strong E. Thran L. Willis T. Wise W. Wald Mike Chlckese George Ross Laurence Strong John Giomi Frank Roylance Earnhart Thran Stanley Guinan Frank Scliumacher William Wald Lowell Hillygus Edward Silsby Loyal Willis Dan O ' Keefe Fred Snyder Ted Wise 151 THE K. Calhihan E. Fuetsch E. Graunke ' . McNccly J. Palmer C. Phillips G. Roberts V. Tapogna F. Wood R. Zadow A Albright S. B.ista J. Brackett J. Hart W. lohnstone T. Olds K. Day Kc in Callahan Edward Fuetsch Enicrv Graunke Arclile Albright Sam Basta John Brackett James Hart M. Mapes L. Maule C. Segerbloom M. Vuich T. Demosthenes R. Engblom L. Fallon G. Fricdhoff SENIORS James McNeely Jack Palmer Clayton Phillips Gerald Roberts JUNIORS William Johnstone Lockley Maule Milton Mapes D. McDow W. Christensen J. Etchemendy Vernon Tapogna Fredi ' ick Wood Robert Zadow Douglas McDow Edward Olds Clifford SegerbliK Mitchell Vuich Douglas McDow President 152 — — iMi ALPHA TAU OMEGA Q Hinman A. Rives R. W:iUlri-n Bigliam SOPHOMORES Walter Christensen George FriedhofF Allen Rives A Botti W. Busey L. Etchemendy .1 Good Kenneth Day Clinton Hinman Louis Spitz P. Kelley J. Moore L. Neddenriep T. Peckham Theodore Demosthenes Hudson Lee Charles Spann C. Pribbernow W, Saxton E. Smith F Steen John Etchemendy Harry Mornston Richard Summerbell G. Thompson C. Tibbs Raymond Engbloom Wilson Rebalcati Raymond Waldren Leland Fallon FRESHMEN Raymond Walts Harry Ackerman Jack Good Carlyle Pribbernow Edward Beaiipeurt Peter Kelley William Saxton Leo Bigham Joe Moore Earl Smith Attilio Botti Louis Neddenriep Fred Steen William Busey James Peckham Gordon Thompson Leon Etchemendy Charles Tibbs 153 IIJ R. C.ildwell C. Cnplcs V. Cash ill D. Cole li. Klucll E. Gc cliii C. Hunti-i- C " . Kccg. A. M.inli.in n. McDniim-lj C. Moore E. Nash I. Rohh 0. liorsev 1!. Gruhbs F. HIckcv 1.. Nash N. NIchol 11 Plath R. Suit SENIORS Rny CaKiwoll Eniile Gezelin Eldridgc Nasli Cecil Caples Claude Hunter Frank Showalter William CashiU Clyde Keegel John Robb Donald Cole Alfred Manhan Craig Moore Hill Eluell JUNIORS lionald McD.mnell Duncan Dorscy Louis Nash Harry I ' latl. Bill Gnibbs Norman Nicliols Richard Solt Frank Hickey Prescott Wilson Frank Showalter President 154 SIGMA PHI SI6MA p. Wilson W. Dale ' , - 44jiI L. Agee R. Jackson H. Clayton 155 TTE , « SOPHOMORES L. Long C. Matson R Moore E. Olsen Lester Agee Thomas Bafford Frank Goodner William Dale Robert Jackson FRESHMEN Thomas Kane Donald Richards R Poe E. R. Records Vaughn A. Smiley C. Whitman L. Strachen Donald lirandon l?cnjamin Moore Roland Scverson Henry Clayton Edward Olsen Archie Smilic David Langberg Raymond Poe Lloyd Strachen Lawrence Long Edward Records Robert Vaughn Charles Matson Charles Whithan T. Cliristenscn L. Piilsipher D. Cur R Clearv IVI. Dodson M. Fl.iwks G Kt-niu ' ilv W. Kc-niu ' ilv L. M.ix ' ttcll G. Mclntyrc M. Parker M. Redhead T. Shdiie O. Steinheinier G. Smith R Taw C. ' rumor SENIORS Jeps Chri stensen Lewl JUNIORS Pulsipher Denzil Carr Weslev Kennedy Otto Steinheinier Robert Cleary Lorcn Maxwell George Smith Melvin Dodson Gene Mclntre Richard Taw- Meredith Hawks Milton Parker Charles Turner Grant Kennedy Melvin Rcdlicad ' I ' iionias Shone Llewellyn ' S ' ouno Riihard Taw PrL ' sident 156 BETA KAPPA L. Young G. Hardnian R. Scott Ted Ashworth John Boylan George Hardnian Allan Crosby William McGee Robert Parker SOPHOMORES Stanley Klausner Jed Oxborrow FRESHMEN Nye Tognoni Earl Trousdale Ralph Scott Vernon Scott Claude Siherwood Gordon Walker Mark Wallace Henry Wells A. Crosby N. Tognoni W. McGee R. Parker E. Trousdale G. Walker M. Wallace H.Wells 157 ITT p. Anker ]?. Dcvt.rc r. Elliot H Forcni. stcr W. Kennedy W. I ' almci- 1. Richardson W. States L. Ward P. Aznarez N. Bcatty J Carr K. Uimock C Dolicrt ' G. Dukes F. Everett FI. Gravcllc B. Kehoc II. Kolilhoss H. Lang- ] ' ). Metten M. Mnler M. Moler J5. Moreliousc K. Powell C. Prussia R. Quirk M. Snyder I ' eter yVnkcr Hill Devore Jack Elliot Paul Aznarez Norrison Bcatty John Carr Kenneth Diniock Charles Doherty George Dukes Francis Everett Harry Gravelle SENIORS Harold Foreniaster Jerry Havens Wayne Kennedy Walter Palmer JUNIORS Basil Kehoc Harvey Kohlhoss Henry Lang Rohert Leaxer Robert Metten Murray Moler Marvin Moler Jack Richards, Walter States Leland Ward lien Morehouse Kenneth Pow ell Clitton Prussia Rohert Quirk Merle Snyder Kenneth Ted ford Jay Waite Charles White Jerry Havens President 158 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA K. Tcdford J. Waite K. Eccles E. Ford L. Piimeaux D. Piirdy Jack Borland Walter Cain Kelly Eccles Elmer Ford James Bett Leonard Carpenter Jose DeLarios Phillip Eldridge Raymond Garamendy SOPHOMORES Leo Foster Joseph Keller Lester Kitch FRESHMEN John Jensen Pio Mastroianni James McLaughlin Raymond McLaughlin William Ogle Loring I ' rinicaux Donald Purdy George Sears Roy Stott James Perl ins Richard Ronzone John Sala Charles York Anthony Yriberry h Carpenter J. DeLarios P. Eldridge R. Garemendy I ' . Mastrionni J. McLaughlin R. McMichael W. Ogle J. Perkins R. Ronzone J. Sala C. York A. Yriberry 159 G. Bump C. Kcck ' r D. Schiffn L. Wiener E. Barrett H. Evans W. Guild C. Jacobsen S. McNai R. Morris George Bump Alanson Gibleaut Leland Gunlacli Edmond Barrett Howard Evans William Guild SENIORS Charles Keeler Guy Morris Tom Morris JUNIORS Chester Jacohsen Stanford McNair De:bert Schiffne Kenneth Ward Louis Wiener Ross Morris Herman Owens Howard Smith Richard Laub Mayor 160 LINCOLN HALL H. Owens H. Smith N. Barker C. Estes E. Isaac M. Nobs J. Marean SOPHOMORES Noniiaii I ' arkcr Elmer Isaac Malcom Nobs Chester Estes John Marean FRESHMEN Lewis Sanborn Harry Dawson Hugh Huebner Robert Schift ' ner Robert Grenig Robert Lowry Robert Ogden Roy Shipp L. Sanborn H Dawson R. Grenig H. Huebner R. Lowery R. Ogden R. Scliiffner R. Shipp lEE Kniyoii Rich.ird INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL These frat heads had such an ache from worry- ing about the status of the men ' s scholarship that the representatives devoted most of their time to discussing athletics, which, after all, is more in their line. Kenny Richard did so well last year pinch-hitting for Lee Ward, president, that he was given the doubtful honor of heading the group again this year. To insure no bad feelings during frat rushing (whenever and whatever that is) the lads got together some rules about pledging. With an eye ever to the athletic situation, so the brothers wouldn ' t lose their star pitcher to an- other house when they had pledged him for that express purpose, they evolved a limit on the number of houses to which a man can belong in one year. Lcfi to Right: H;iwks, Kcegcl, Wcincr, Hart, Rich.ird, Dciii Tliompson, Forcniastor, McCrca, Robinson. 162 Buck Rou: G. Harrimaii, E. Oshoni, N. Mills, C. Caton, M. Millard. Second Ro-u-: A„ UcAniiond, E. Juniper, J. Dodge, E. Barry. FirsI Ro!c: A. Maii oni, I. Scossa. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Rushing puts the Hell in Pan-Hellenic. New rules were designed to cut off a lot of the ex- traneous stage setting and to allow the rushies to see the true character of the house. The Thetas took their turn at presidency with Millsie banging the gavel. At the beginning of the second semester, the frats were roused to a frenzy of activity. The reason.? — the Pan- Hell reverse dance, which is in the nature of a male popularity contest. S. A. E. led the list, with the Pi Phi ' s extending the most invita- tions. All called it a successful dance; there were girls in sports clothes and in formals, but every one had a man clutched firmly by the arm. The dance made money, too, so the houses didn ' t have to divvy up on a deficit. 163 TliL- Sigin.i Plii Sigm.i lioust- around .ihcmt bed time . . . The Tri Jelts fireside . . . Snyder pl.iys a lullaby for the Lambda Chi ' s . . . Kappa Alpha Thet.i piesents the ne pledges . . . The Theta ' s pause for nourishment . . . I ' he S. A. E. ' s in a playful mood . . . The I ' i Phi ' s entertain . . . The Phi Sig ' s talk tilings oxer ... Pi Phi ' s have te.i at the Theta house . . . T. iking it easy at the Sigma Nu house . . . The Pi Phi ' s take time out for a sing . . . Bridge fur the Theta ' s this evening . . . Cashill accompanies his Sigma Phi Sigma brothers at the piano . . . The A. T. O. ' s relax before dinner . . . The Tri Delts have a ses- sion in remincscing . . . Friday afternoon at the Gamma Phi house . . . The Pi Phi ' s en- tertain in lionor of the pledges ... If you liadn ' t noticed — it ' s the A. T. O. ' s at home . . . Manzanita IVIaizies sing, too . . . Relaxa- tion plus as the Sigma Nu domicile. E. Bcemcr K. Luke G. Gihlin M. Cascv R. Tuck ' ]. Green J. Parish A. Sauer C. Booth A. Chlsir M. Cliff L. Collins R. Ferron N. Hall li. Koinmavcr C. Masterson C Michael Evamae Beemer Mary Casey Gladys Blair Beth Frctirickson Gavnell Gihlin SENIORS Gvvenivcre Eriksun Elizahetli Juniper JUNIORS Jcanette Green Margaret Jensen hCatlierlne Luke Rittli Tucker Be ' erly Jones Janet Parish Alice Sauer Mary Millard President 166 DELTA DELTA DELTA M. Pearson V. Raitt G. Rohcrts A. Bails L. Jirooks E. liulnicr H. Collins G. Glblln S. F Kathryn Booth Alice Jane Chism Mildred Cliff Lorctta Collins Alma Rails Louise Brooks Evelyn Buhner Helen Byrd Helen Collins Shirley Ferron Gladys Giblln SOPHOMORES Barbara Ferron Nancy Hall Betty Kornmcyer Clarethel Mastcrson Charlotte Michael FRESHMEN Helen Gingry Betty Marie Glazer Ethel Hardy Sue Hicks Charlotte Johnson Mary Margaret McOiU Margaret Pearson Virginia Raitt Georgcne Roberts Lola Yvonne Stoddard Betty Parish Marjorie Pefley Betty Marie Shldle Maxine Shidler Virginia Snow Ruby Urlch Carol Williams H. Gingry C. Johnson B. Shidler B. Glazer M. McGill V. Snow E. H B. P R. U irdy rish rich S. Hicks M. Peffley C. Williams 167 R. Bowman V. Crosby I. McClure V. Posvar R. Rowe J. Sellman n. Schmidt V. Bull Is C. Caton n. Cliesnutt D. D cvorc V. Heany SENIORS Betty Bowman Harriet Cazier Joyce Dodge Barbara Bryant Joyce Cooper Virginia Crosby JUNIORS Betty lVIcCuistii n Tliclma Arnistron ? Jessie McClure Jessie Sellman Grace Cantlun Virginia Posvar liarhara Schmidt Blllle Geyer Ruth Rowe Jeanette Williams Joyce l)..dyc President 168 PI BETA PHI SOPHOMORES T. Eager B. Grutt C. Hanson E. Isbell Vcrnn Bullls Chnrliitte Caton Doris Chesnutt Dorothy Dcvore Virginia Heany Helen Hill Hetty Inda Elna Jepson FRESHMEN Maxinc Leonard Gertrude Polander Jean Rice Genevive Wines D. Jones L. Leonard M. Read P. C. Meaker Stewart B. Nelson Betty Brannin Clcora Campbell Emma Daley Thelma Eager Betty Grutt Evalyn Ishell Dorothy Jones Louise Leonard Patricia Meaker Betty Nelson Mary Read F. Burke V. Kearns M. Pieicy J. Bell E. Naismith V. Johnson F. Smith Frances Burke Lillian Guisti Norma Anderson Jane Bell E. Beckley SENIORS Georgianna Harrlman Virginia Kearns Ethel Kent JUNIORS Virginia Johnson Kathryn McCleary Elizabeth Naismith K. McCleary M. Turano . Davis Louise Mornston Margaret Piercy Frances Smith Margaret Turano 170 eAA MA PHI BETA B. Doherty G. Shearer M. Fox Eunice Beckley Patricia Davis Freda Church Mary Fox Sybil Furchner LaReene Herry SOPHOMORES Betty Doherty Mary Handley Kathleen Hansen FRESHMEN Martha Anne Holcomb Helen Landers Gloria McDonald Gwendolyn Shearer Vivian Williams Isabel Nalsmith Montana Olin Mary Alice Plath Virginia Vuich L. Henry G. McDonald M. Plath M. Holcomb I. Naismith H. Landers M. Olin V. Vuich 111= M. Rlakelev Ji. ISlum j.Cimeron M.Clark E. Creek L. Emminger A. Cxibbs B. McCullocli R. P.ilmer C.Wills IX Bath V. Becklev E. Best 1 " -4 ulk 1- i- A. K ■anch M. Gill L. larvls R. Martinez F. Nichols E. O.born J. Smith E. tholl H. Brown F. Caft ' erata J. Chism L. Downs GRADUATES Rutli Lyons SENIORS M.ii-y K. itheriiie Bl; kel Miriam Clark lietty J.ine McCulloch Betty Blum Ellen Creek Norm 1 Jean Mills Jean Cameron Louise Emminger Anne Gibbs JUNIORS Rutli P.ilnier Doris li.itli M.irg iret Gill Eliz ibeth Osh.ini Virginia Ikxkley Laur.ida Jarvis [e.in Smith Eliz.ibetli Best Rosalys Martinez Emily Tholl Aldene liranc.i Frances Nichols Covey Will-i Norma Je:in Mills President 172 KAPPA ALPHA THETA E. Oriiiiikc M. Hifkcy M. Hussm.in J. Hutchins E. Knhlhoss G. Mcgiiu-ss D. PIiiuT M. Rive- E. Rom.mo B. West 15. Amlcisim D. Atchcson SOPHOMORES Helen Bi- ) sn Margery Hiskey Gwendolyn Meginess Fr.mces Cafer:itta Margaret Hus ' m m Dorothy Palmer Jean Chifm Jeanettc Hutchins Marguerite Rives Lois Down Elizabeth Kohlhoss Esther Romano Ethel Graunke FRESHMEN Hetty West liettv Anderson Janet Holcomb Maris Maule Dorothv Atclieson Nadine Hursh Meanne McMeckin Juanita Elcano Anita Jauregui Josephine Seddon Shirley Fuetsch Margaret Johnson LaVon Wilson Margaret Heitman Wilma Jones Anne Wood J. Elcano S. Fuetsch M. Heitman J. Holcomb N. Hursh A. Jauregui M. Johnson W. Jones M. Maule J. McMeekin J. Seddon L, Wilson A. Wood E. Barry G. Cooper A. Howell B. Jones N. Star D. Jackson H. Sullivan SENIORS Eleanor Barry Agnes DeArmunJ JUNIORS E ' Lois Campbell Georgia Cooper Eleanor Gardella Agnes Howell Doris Jackson SOPHOMORES Barbara Jones Naomi Starr Hannah Jean Sullivan Agnes DeArmond President 174 BETA SIGMA OMICRON J. Bradhury W. Foote E. Knight M. Prunty E. Sal G. Gardella D. Schoolcy June Bradbury Elizabeth Burleigh Wllma Foote FRESHMEN Margaret Garavcnta Genevieve Gardella Effie Knight Mary Prunty Edith Salvi Dorothy Schoolcy m I. DeNevi G. H.insen N. Oppcdykc M. Picrcy B. Barrett V. Beckley N. Bocziewicz E. Dclmore E. Duttim G. Gihlin W. Hiltonen I. Kitchen G. Kutler M. L.iuritzen I. Little B. Schmidt J. Arn.hi M. B R. Roggio V. Bullis E. Cline E. D ' Alessandro G. Ellis A. Manzoni L. Parks E. Perazzo M. Rhodes H. Shovlin Y. Siard M. Stott E. Strachan A. Twist C. Wills M. Woodward B. Anderson G. Anderson D. Atcheson Marion Chart Prt ' sidcnl Lottie Boulden Ida DeNevi Bessie Barrett Virginia Beckley Nina Boczkiewicz Edith Dclmore Julia Archio Mary Boczkicwicz Rose Boggio Verna Bullis Elaine Cline Elizabeth D ' Alessandr( SENIORS Genevieve Hansen Nelda Oppedyke " JUNIORS Edith Dutton Gaynell Giblin Winifred Hiltonen Irma Kitchen Gladys Kuffer SOPHOMORES Geneva Ellis Avenell Manzonie LaVerne Parks Eloise Perazzo Marilyn Rhodes Helen Shovlin Margaret Piercy Marion Uhart Melva Lauritzen Josephine Little Barbara Schmidt Rebecca Taitel Yvonne Siard Mary Stott Ellen Strachen Alma Twist Covey Wills Mildred Woodv 76 . MANZANITA HALL C. Banovich V. Borrigter E. Burleigh H. Cadet F. Church M. Clift E. D ley S. Ferron M. Fox G. Giblin H. Gingery D. G )icoechea R. Hansen E. Hardy L. Henry M. Hcitman E. Knight N. Little M. Longero FRESHMEN Betty Anderson Helen Gingry Nellie Roseherry Grace Anderson Delphina Goicoechea Edith Salvi Dorothy Atchcson Helen Haller Lena Scossa Catherine Banovich Reveau Hansen Josephine Seddon Vera Borrigtei Ethel Hardy Rosa Steele Elizabeth Burl eigh LaReene Henry Harriet Swackhaninier Hilda Cadet Margaret Heitman Anne Taylor Freda Church Effie Knight Lorraine Thomas Margery Cliff Nellie Little Ruby Urich Emma Daley Mary Longero Virginia Vuich Betty Emily Maris Maule Barbara Wells Shirley Ferron Isahelle Naismith Carol Williams Mary Fox Carrie Pimental LaVon Wilson Gladys Gihlin Mary Pray Anne Wood M. Maule M. Morris I. Naismith M. Read N. Roseherry E. Salvi H. Swackhammcr X. Taylor L. Thomas B, Wells C. Williams L. Wllf Pimental M. Prav L. Scossa R. Urich n A. W. J. Seddon V. Vuich m ALPHA DELTA THETA I. F Scossa Koochcr SENIOR Isabcllc Scossa SOPHOMORES M. Boczkicwicz M. Marshall Mary Boczkicvvicz Fldicticc Koochcr FRESHMAN Marian Marshall Avciu-11 Manzon Avenell Manzoni President 178 BOOK SIX O OTBfl LL ILL COACH DASHIELL Co:ich Doug D:ishiL-ll Out of the south, Texas ' Southwestern University, behind a smooth drawl, came Douglas D. Dashiell, bringing to the Nevada Wolf Pack, his first college team, a new life-blood, a new vigor, and a new brand of cleat warfare. Youthful, clean- cut, and with plenty on the ball he has served as an inspiration to his charges. With Doug at the helm the cauldron of campus spirit was stirred. Murmurings of a " new era " were heard. At least there was a new spirit. Short in numbers but strong with veterans, Doug went to work on his Wolf Pack, establishing a new sys- tem, teaching his gridders to play smart, heads-up football. Trained, renovated, the Pack won four out of their eight tough games. One year with us, Doug is look- ing forward to a good 1 937 season. Lhw: S. Ji.ist.i, 1- " . Sill. Walter, H. Bradley, W. Caslull, J. Lnmmori, H. St. Clair, H. McKinnon. Backfield: P. Eaton, W. Grubbs, J. Robb, D. McDow. 184 Back Row. Wheeler, Eltringham, Brooks, Gravelle, Twombly, Caldwell, Eaton, McDow, Galloway, Kennedy. Second Roto: Coach Dashiell, Lommori, Paille, Lansdon, Grubbs, Nash, Robb, Foremaster, Moore, Nickovich, Coleman, McManus. First Rozv. Walker, Cleary, Basta, McKinnon, Morris, Showalter, Dcmosthcncse, Cashill, Miles, Giistafson, Campbell. Based upon the reckless southern philoso- phy that when you win you win and when you lose you lose, the 1936 Silver and Blue machine flashed and slashed its way roundly to football heights and doldrums. Nevada outscored its oppon- ents 54 to 41 to split its four games and place third in the Far Western Confer- ence. Showing the best form since 1933, the most outstanding Wolf feat was the brilliant one-point routing of the Idaho Vandals. The best single performance, acclaimed the prettiest play on the Pacific Coast, was the quadruple lateral from a forward pass against the Cal Aggies. Coach Dashiell, highly elated over his Mackay gridiron pasture, was busily en- gaged this chill March replacing seven lettermen, Ohrt, Caldwell, Cleary, Sho- walter, Morris, Walker and Cashill, lost for 1937. Sixty gridders turned out for spring practice. 185 fTTT Frnnk Shnvvnlter Tackle Coach Doug Dashiell and his flashy, spirited, silver- helmeted Wolves got off to a good start for their 1936 season by decisively beating Southern Idaho 21-12. It was Dashiell Day in the Mackay arena and the largest opening- crowd in Nevada football history was on hand to see the Wolves play the visiting northerners off their feet. Nevada was slow to start, playing nervous, cautious ball, relying mainly on a straight ground attack. Costly first-quarter fumbles bogged the offensive and spotted the Tigers a six-point lead. A twelve-play touchdown march from deep in their own territory spurred Nevada on to three quarters of winning football. Nevada was well-drilled in its lateral, shovel and forward passing attack and showed exceptional defensive strength. Ohil hits o ci l.aklc lur pk ' iit) of .irtl.iL;c 186 McDovv cracks center for a gain Nevada 9 - Williamette 21 The rain-soaked tan-bark of Salem, Oregon, saw a valiant Nevada Wolf Pack go down before the bone-crushing on- slaught of the Willamette University Bearcats. Playing under flood-lights for the first time the Wolves were out- weighed in both line and backfield. Bad breaks, pass inter- ceptions and fumbles early in the game gave Willamette a 12-0 advantage. In the second quarter, Ohrt, Nevada quarterback, got one of the season ' s longest runs, going from behind his own goal, behind perfect interference, to a touchdown. A field goal by Pat Eaton and several threats kept Nevada in the running and the final analysis found that in yards gained both teams were about even. Paul Walker Tackle ' %, N John Ohrt Quarterback 187 TTH Roy C.iklttcll FiiUhmk SE«.V foe Lommori Guard Nevada 24 - Cal. Aggies 6 Going under the flood-lights for the second time in two weeks, Nevada administered a sound shellacking to the Cal. Aggie Mustangs in their first conference game. 3,500 people filled the Woodland stadium for the contest. The Mustangs capitalized on a Nevada fumble early in the game for their only score. From there on the Wolves, playing superior ball, piled up 24 points. An unbeatable aerial attack ac- counted for all of the Nevada touchdowns. The prettiest play of the year, a quadruple lateral worked from a forward pass, brought the first Nevada score. A long forward pass, a field goal, and a pass interception accounted for the other scores. ' Is ' B dx ' r c ' •-¥ ' Olirt scores as Clcarv checks on the referee Grubbs reverses from Ohrt behind Eaton ' s blocking Nevada 7 - Idaho 6 The indomitable Homecoming Day spirit, the " Beat the Vandals " battle-cry, elevated the Nevada Wolf Pack to superb football heights and enabled it to turn back the invading Idahoans. Smart, cautious, defensive football interspersed with timely thrusts gave the Wolves the edge. Early in the game Devin of Idaho dashed 60 yards. The Vandals scored on the next play. Regaining the ball after holding on the 2-yard line, Nevada unleashed a colorful array of fake reverses and passes to march 80 yards to a score. From there on Nevada was on the defensive staving off the furious ground-attack of the Vandals. The best game of the year and the thrilling climax of the three-day Homecoming celebration. . . V HS ,| Dong McDow Halfback % John Robb Quarterback Harry Bradley Guard Sam Basta End Nevada O - Santa Barbara State 13 Admission Day saw a green wave of Gauchos from Santa Barbara State invade Mackay field and continue their unblemished record at the expense of the Silver and Blue. Two touchdowns, two timely executions of tricky double-reverses which left the Wolves helpless, was the whole story of the game. The Nevada offense was badly mutilated by a well-posted Santa Barbara line and backfield. The Wolves made three determined drives. After an early recovery of a fumble a short pass put Nevada in scoring position but a wild lateral proved a boomerang. The most impressive Wolf bid came in the second quarter when a series of passes took them to the 25-yard line but the alert Gaucho backs intercepted to stave off the threat. Ohrt sweeps around Santa liarhara ' s end 190 Ohrt passes under he;i ' ,v pressure from Idaho Nevada O - College of Pacific 25 Yards gained: Nevada 383, College of Pacific 287. Score: College of Pacific 25, Nevada 0. That is the story of one of the most unique games in Wolf football history. It was a badly frustrated Wolf that stalked out from under the Stockton floodlights. Gaining decisive mid-field yards, the Pack could not seem to keep everything clicking long enough to score. Passes and fumbles were intercepted or re- covered and converted into Bengal scores. Bad blocking kept the Nevada backs in trouble all night. Desperate attempts to overcome the Staggmen ' s advantage resulted in touchdowns for the opponents. In the final stages Nevada marched 95 yards only to pass into the end-zone, incomplete. It was a night of nightmares for a fighting Wolf Pack. Harold Sinclal Tackle Jim Twon Fullback ihly % NctI C.inipbcll End Gordon Miles Gtuird Louis Nash Guard Nevada 24 - Chico State 6 Three touchdowns, three conversions, and one field goal was the inventory of the last-half submerging of Chico State. As was the case in every previous game the Wolves got in a hole in the first few minutes of the game by spotting the Wildcats a touchdown. It was the visitors lone offensive thrust of the afternoon, but it was good enough to keep the Wolves at bay for the first thirty minutes. Nevada fumbled, muffed passes, and drew heavy clipping and holding penal- ties to help the Chico cause. The second half was a different story. The line-plunging of Twombley set the stage for the " touchdown play, " a pass, Ohrt to Eaton and a lateral to McDow. From there on it was Nevada ' s day, and the Wolves ran up points in easy fashion. .1 rT M» McDow, with Twombly leading interference, hits off tacl le 192 B McDovv iL-turns punt ,ig,ilnst SuutlRTii KI.iIh Nevada 6 - Fresno State 13 From the icy turf of Mackay field to the suffocating heat of Fresno, the Nevada Wolves went to be shoved back into third place in the conference by Fresno State. A blocked kick kept Nevada ' s first minute " j inx " alive and the Bulldogs scored. In the second quarter, however, the Wolves came to life, resorting to their famous air attack. A 50-yard pass from Ohrt to McKinnon put the ball on the Fresno three-yard line and from there Grubbs drove over in two line smashes. A third quarter score by the Bulldogs decided the game. Except for several threats, one of which was good, the Wolves were outclassed. John Cnist.ifson Tom Morris Guard AI Lansdon Center 193 Chef Scranton Fiosh Coach FRESHMEN FOOTBALL Freshman football went back on a com- petitive basis this year with the first-year men playing a full schedule for the first time since 1933. Laboring under the usual difficulties of molding a smooth- working team from a squad of men whose previous experience has been with widely differing types of play, Coach Chet Scranton nevertheless managed to put a successful team on the field, as well as to acquaint the new men with the system of play used by the varsity. The season ' s record shows four wins and two losses for a percentage of .667. Under the newly-adopted amendment to the A. S. U. N. constitution providing sweater awards for freshmen athletes, seventeen sweaters bearing the insignia " 40 " were awarded to football men. Hock Rutc: Hardic, Ferguson, Dickson, Biown, Roman, Shipp, Widanian, R. I ' L-11, Le Martin, Snl.i. Mi.lJU- Ruzc: Will.u-d, Stott, IVIiller, Fulton, Marinovich, Deverell, Clayton, Carpenter, Barsanti, IVIcMuUen, Giomi, Wells, ' I ' urncr, assistant coach. Front Row. Scranton, coach, Chessher, McMichael, Pcckham, Sullivan, Roylance, Marone, Beloso, Hillygus, Huehncr, Olsen, K. Powell, assistant coach. 194 Standing: Ardens, Wheeler. Seated: Tognoni, Ronzonc, Langberg, Ranson, Ackerman, Menante. MANAGERS The second great emancipation since the ascension of King Football (the first, the elevation of linemen) was the recognition of the " forgotten man " of the locker room, the poor driven man who calls himself Manager. He makes the helmets glisten with silver, he gives the backfield shift a dash with clean, blue shirts, white socks, oiled shoes. He lines the field, stencils and marks equipment, issues it, packs everything for trips. He flunkies for the players. He has lemons and gum, and when the weather is brisk, provides hot cofi ee between halves. In short, he sets the entire gridiron stage. Remember, above all, that " Chick " Wheeler ( " say thanks " ) and his crew of eleven aspiring- managers were all-conference performers in their profession. ' Chick " Wheeler Manager 195 YELL LEADERS Doctors of psychology, rah rah variety, keepers of the spirit, inciters of the rooting section mania — otherwise known as the yell leaders. Louis Weiner and Sam Zackheim, red-faced and excited, shouted their instructions over the loud-speaking system and, aided by comely girl leaders, got results. The most successful yell year in Nevada history was recorded chiefly due to the new spirit and the new arrangement which put the student section in front of the training quarters. Best exhibition of the year was Homecoming Day. The student section vied with townspeople across the way. Nevada yells reverberated from Mackay stadium and surrounding sagebrush. Sam Zackheim 196 flJK TBflLl ' Doc " Martie COACH J. E. MARTIE The man in the main office of the Department of Physical Education for Men is J. E. Martie. Sitting in his swivel chair, smoking a formidable looking pipe, the genial " Doc, " as he is known to students and players alike, directs the destinies of the department. Next year his department will realize his fondest ambition — a major in P. E. The offering of this course represents the culmination of many years of steady work, adding courses, rounding out the staff, etcetera. In addition to his official capacities " Doc " finds time to coach varsity basketball. He ful- filled to the letter his pre-season assur- ance this year that his thirteenth basketball team would be a good one. S diiiliiig: I ' .iIIdii, Willi ' liaskftball Managers Villi ight, Ackerman, Tognoni, Etclii-niendy k ' liiiHiis: I ' rililifinnw, Stcen, Mastroianni. 198 Buck Row. Culeman, Basta, Lansdon, Bawden, Speers, EUi ott, Coach Martie. Sfcond Rozv: Kolbiis, Radctich, I ' liillips, Powers, Leighton, Manager Graunke. First Rozv: Croft, De La Mare, Robb, Glusovich. BASKETBALL Pre-season prognosticators took a look at " Doc " Martie ' s 1937 varsity fodder and passed dire predictions. First, " Doc " had the best assemblage of natural basketball talent he ' d had in at least four years. Next, after seeing the Wolves in early-season action, despite losses to Brigham Young University, another trophy-year was foreseen. Then came Chico and the unfinished story of a split-series. The Wolves went snarling through the re- mainder of the season, showing the profes- sional maestrcs of the House of David and the Broadway Clowns a few tricks in team- work, and picking up enough momentum to be in a tie with Chico with only one more series to go. Never under-rated, the Wolves were picked to take their last two from the Aggies and then get a post-season crack at Chico. But all hopes ended with another split- series with the Cal Aggies. Next year, " Doc " avows, Chico will abdicate or else . . . F.mcry Graunke M.i ' i " 199 TH£ CHICO SERIES Don Leightoa Center Repeating its performance of last year, the 1937 Pack split its first series with the Chico Wildcats. The Wolves opened strong in the first encounter and took an early lead, which was not threatened until the closing minutes. Radetich and Glusovich, Nevada guards, held the Chico cagers down to one field goal and four foul throws in the first half. The final minute saw the Staters out in front with a one-point lead and it took an over-head shot by Kolbus to pull the game out of the fire, 24-23. Cuffed around, the Wildcats came back the second night to win handily, 21 to 17, in a tight game. In this series, Nevada gave promise of rounding into the best outfit to wear the Silver and Blue for several seasons. Oly Glusovich Guard Elmer, closely guarded, shoots too high. 200 ' ■■i: i yiii l Al Lansdon Guard Lansdon and Kolbus scramble for the ball. SAN JOSE SERIES Forced to stay on this side of the " hill " because of weather condi- tions, the invading Wolves finally got to San Jose in time to take a Saturday night lacing, 46 to 37, at the hands of the smart Spar- tans. Playing on a large, open court, the Wolves were completely bewildered. The Spartans by half-time had snowed the Wolves under, 2 1 to 5. A rally of shots by Robb and Radetich in the second half drew the Wolves up within range, but the sharp-shooting of Ivor Thomas, Spartan center, could not be stopped. The Wolf defeat was attributed to a slow start and the inability to click. Thomas collected sixteen points for San Jose, while Robb connected for twelve. 201 ' Ham " Robb Fii rwiird m ML v-c r l H. iJmk Dick Kolbus Fo rward FRESNO SERIES Showing mid-season form, " Doc " Martie ' s Packsters took the highly-touted Fresno Bulldogs for two in a row. The Wolves worked perfectly the first night, putting on a combined exhibition of ball-hawking and sharpshooting to win, 44 to 25. Moving under full pressure, they had a 23-15 lead at halftime. Two Fresno teams working in ten-minute " shifts " were not enough to stop the Nevada onslaught, which featured the sparkling play of De LaMare and Robb. Saturday night the Bulldogs started out like they meant business, but again a smooth-working Nevada offense, behind perfect floor-play meant a Wolf victory. In the last eight minutes Kolbus, fed by Robb and Glusovich, went on a scoring spree, and the Pack went far out in front. NA hi Whit De L;iM;irL Foru-.ird Robb tips one in from ,i pinclied spot. 202 Elmer Bawden Guard w Ml i 2S Hl " ' W iill 1 H w 3m 1 H ipv g 1 Hp ■fI) jj 1 Phillips tries one from under the basket. C O. p. SERIES The Wolves went to Stockton and found the College of Pacific Bengals in a nasty mood after twelve consecutive defeats. The result was that Pacific snapped out of it long enough to edge out with the first game by a score of 48 to 39. Nevada held a one- point lead but the high-scoring Parsons brothers enabled the Ben- gals to come out on top. Saturday night the Wolves broke the long- jinx Pacific had on them and nosed out by slipping in two baskets in the final minute of play. The score was 37 to 31. Lansdon and Kolbus were outstanding and high scorers for the Wolves. With only one more conference series left, the Wolves were firmly entrenched in second position as a result of the split with Pacific. 203 Joe Rndctich Center i 0 Clayton I ' hillips Veiilcr SAN FRANCISCO SERIES Backed by a trainload of rooters, Coach Martie ' s Wolves split their two-game series with San Francisco State at Kezar Pavilion in the Bay City. Making eight points in the last five minutes of play, the Pack defeated the Staters 38 to l i in Friday night ' s game. The Nevada team trailed 20-18 at half time. Radetich, Bawden, and Glusovich were the stars for Nevada. Saturday night the Staters came back with a vengeance and won, 48 to 31. The San Franciscans led 19 to 1 8 at half time and came back in the second half to hold the Wolves scoreless for eleven minutes before Kolbus dropped in a free throw. De Bisschop, State forward, was the high scorer with 19 points. Coach Martie used his entire squad in an effort to stave off the victory-bound Staters. A ildusc of David tip-off RaJcticli leaps liigli ill tlic air, sliuuting under close guard. 204 A S. F. State basket Kolbus loses his guard and makes an easy goal. CAL AeeiE SERIES Tied with Chico for the Far Western Conference championship, Coach Martie ' s Wolf Pack put the cup in the Wildcats ' lap by dropping their first game, 41 to 38, to the Cal Aggies at Davis. The Mustangs led all the way, but the contest in its later stages was very close when Martie finally got a combination clicking. Within one point ' the Wolf reserves threw away their chances with a bad pass and the Aggies capitalized on it for another basket and the game. Saturday night the Wolves showed their real championship caliber and took the Cats in stride, 33 to 28. The Aggies led, 1 5 to 1 2, at the half gun, but through the efforts of Robb and Kolbus Nevada opened up in the last five minutes to win. 205 Three boys and a beard TTn Ham Robb, Coach JUNIOR VARSITY BLUES The Junior Varsity ended their season with nine wins and two losses, and, inci- dentally, the city league crown, which they nudged off the head of the Reno Printing Co., titlists for the last four years. The Blues and the Printers finished the regular season in a dead heat for first place, and, advancing through the pre- liminary rounds of the play-off tourna- ment " met in the final to settle the issue and an old score dating from last year ' s semi-final in which the Print team elimi- nated the favored Blues from the tourney. The Blues finally wreaked their ven- geance to the tune of 26 to 25, but only after a thriller which saw the score knot- ted all the way. Coach of the Blues was John Robb, varsity forward. Sliinding: Stark, Spcers, Radetich, Layson, Kasta, Rohh. A. " Hfi ' yH : Ogle, Bcko, Dale, Gravellc, Inman, Metten. 206 S anding: Rebaleati, Summerbell, Moore, McCrea, Aznarez. Kneeling: Demosthenes, Mornston, Etchemendy. JUNIOR VARSITY WHITES The Jay-Vee Whites enjoyed a some- what in-and-out season, knocking over several of the leading teams in the city league, including the champion Jay-Vee Blues, and losing to some of the cellar outfits. Coached by Joe Radetich, varsity center, the Whites were sufficiently strong to finish fourth in the regular league competition and to walk off with the junior crown in the play-oif tournament. They were unable to duplicate their regu- lar season victory over the Blues in tour- nament play, losing to them in the first round. The defeat shunted the Whites into the consolation tournament, which they won with a 45-23 victory over the Baker Grocery five from Sparks. SO 7 Joe Radetich, Coach Chet Scrantiin, Coiich FROSH BASKETBALL Coach Chet Scranton started off the season with a gym full of material, in- cluding many prep-school stars. Chet built up a team which was at times un- beatable, at others, listless. The yearlings were " hot " enough to chalk up twelve victories, several of them in impressive style and over formidable opponents. Several times during the season, over- confident and hampered by injuries they dropped decisions to teams which were not considered dangerous. However, four of the five defeats suffered by the frosh, those inflicted by Reno, Lovelock, Virginia City high schools, and the Cal. Aggie Colts ' were offset by vindicating victories in return games. The other loss was to the strong Richmond Pullman five from Richmond, California. This year ' s cub crop looked promising, willing, and able for varsity service next season. Back Rozc: Jensen, Betts, Kinnebeig, Ronzone, Ferris, Ashley. Second Rono: Peterson, Dickson, Cameron, Deverell, Matroianni, Hall, Fife, Coach Scranton. First Row. Good, Roylance, Rhoades, Herz, Barsanti, Smith, Etchemcndy. 208 III- ' . Emery Graiinke Sprints Lockley Maule Hurdles VARSITY TRACK ' 36 " Doc " Martie resumed his track duties for the 1936 season with a team strong in the sprints but weak in the field events. Conse- quently the Nevada corps of star individual tracksters was never able to muster enough combined strength to win any of its three meet ors get more than 1 9 points in the Far Western Conference meet on May 2. The first meet with the Cal Aggies at Davis on April 9, saw the Silver and Blue take a sound beating, 81 to 49. McDow, Richard, and Leonard were the main point- getters. In the second meet, handicapped by the illness of Graunke and injury of Richard, Chico ran wild amassing 92 points to Nevada ' s 39. Bdck Ro!v: Records, Creel, Calderwood, Wilson, Maule, Leighton, Richards, Paralee, Mornston, Coach Coleman. Second Rotv: Stark, Howard, Graunke, Powers, Zadow, Roman, Waitc, lireen, Ward, Havens. First Rozv. York, Rodriguez, Moler, Day, Barrett, Stewart, Aznarez. 210 Doug gives the team a start in practice sprints. VARSITY TRACK ' 37 Jim Coleman came from South Dakota to find the Nevada track prospects as bleary as the spring weather. Starting Manager James Hart and his cohorts to clearing the snowbank from the southern end of the track, Coleman went to work on his team built around lettermen, Richard, Havens, Graunke, Galloway, and Maule. In the first meet of the year, a triangular affair at Davis with Chico and Cal Aggies, the Wolves took a bad third with 37 points. As was the case last year, Nevada ' s strength was in the sprints with Powers and Graunke taking points, and in the broadjump with Richard, Havens and Day. The chances for winning any of their meets were " outside. " V lil ihsr 1 . Jeri ' y Havens ])ro djump Lee Ward Distances Fred Gall oway Weights 211 ,% • ' ■ Bob Cameron Pole Vault FROSH TRACK Making their last try for those new frosh athletic sweaters, a large squad of frosh hopefuls leaped and loped diligently through their practices, giving promise in their early-season performances of a successful season. Competing with ex- perienced tracksters in the interclass meet, the frosh finished third, nosing out the seniors by two and one-half points. In a three-cornered meet with Reno and Sparks high schools they showed their power, scoring 74 points to 59 for Reno and 14 for Sparks. With several other meets tentatively scheduled, the frosh, coached by Jim Coleman, varsity track coach, should develop into a powerful aggregation by the end of the season. Back Row: Gaianicndi, Hillygus, Giomi, Barber, Coach Coleman. Front Rozf. Long, Sliipp, Dickson, Cameron, Mastroianni. 212 Back Ruzv. McKinlcy, Patterson, Ogle, Margraves, Moore. Fruiil Ru ' w: Leaver, Leone, Bawden, Elliot. Ne ille, Herz, Gootlner, VARSITY TENNIS With eleven men and a windy March, Coach " Chet " Scranton and his 1 937 racquet-wielders started pointing for the Far Western matches. James Herz, Anthony Leone, Robert Leaver, and Frank Goodner, selected by means of a ladder tournament, journeyed to Davis to win five out of six matches from the Cal Aggies in their first meet. This decisive victory brightened the tennis prospects, and Scranton hoped to see his boys drive and smash their way to a conference victory. Matches remain- ing were with Fresno State, University of San Francisco, practice sets with the Reno Tennis Club and the Far Western Conference competition. Jim Herz Topman 213 Wnyne Poiilson SKI TEAM Completing its second year as the big " freeze " among the nation ' s snow kings, the University of Nevada Ski team wound up the 1936-37 season with two meets won by four hundred points out of a possible four hundred points, and a second place in the Pacific Intercollegiate ski union championships held at Badger Pass in Yosemite National Park. Started only last year the skiers boast ninety mem- bers. Was recognized on the official sports calendar this year by the board of regents, and was voted Circle N ' s for competition. Outstanding skiers were: Wayne Poulsen, former Class B jump- ing champion of California, who is today rated as one of the three top class B jumpers in the country; Martin Arrouge, Ed Rose, Earl Edmunds, Jack Starret, and Donald Fanning. Toj), left lo right: Robinson, Aironge, StMirctt, I ' oulscn, Rose, Edmonds, Fanning-. 214 Top, left to right: Sta7iding: Hiicbner, Oxbonow, Stott, Roshachi. Sealed: Sanborn, Doelson, Mr. Coleman, Ashbaugh, Kulhan. WRESTLING The thing was baffling. For many days it defied all interpretation. But finally, after standing on their heads in true Rube Goldberg fashion, campus alphabet in- terpreters came up with the solution. U. N. W. — those three monstrous, silver letters mounted on Nevada ' s beautiful blue, stood for none other than the Uni- versity of Nevada wrestling team. Some- thing new in the realm of minor sports this year, the wrestling team was started by J. E. Martie of the physical education department at the request of a group of interested muscle men. Assisted by Jim Coleman of the department and a stu- dent, Eddy Kulhan, who knows his holts and twists, and managed by Jimmy Ash- baugh, the team gave exhibitions during the halves at basketball games. Success met this year ' s attempt to introduce the sport and it will be continued next year if sufficient interest is display. Jimmy Ashbaujjh, ALuuiger 215 INTRAMURAL 0 fr tlie bnskct during the intr.imiir;ils . , . Beta Kappa ' s Tucker, handball champ . . . Gixulner during tennis doubles . . . Leone on a fast serve ... A. T. O. volleyball winners . . . IVlargraves and Goodner tennis doubles winners. 216 Frat men at the start in the intr.imui.il Hack meet . . . The S. A. E. basketball team, winners of the cup . . . Moler and Spitz in the foreground of the half mile . . . Powers, Sorenson, and Cameron in close finish of the high hurdles . . . Spitz and Vuich of A. T. O. leading the mile . . . Cameron in the clouds, going over for Sigma Nu. INTRAMURAL SPORTS 217 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Tiirnfr In the Bet;i Kappa game . . . Powers, high point man of the Intramural meet . . . Roman heaves one ... A leap for a high hall in the baseball tournament . . . Neville and Leone top ranking net men . . . The S. A. E. played winning baseball in the ' 36 se.ison . . . Farris batting for Sigma Nu. 218 om n. jpORTj Emily Tholl, President W. A. A. Tholl, the Junior W. A. A. president, laid a new emphasis on individual sports ... In the fall while the weather was still comparatively fair, the women cut up their playing field with hockey sticks . . . Badminton, the sport of the movie stars, took the place by storm . . . Just to show that they had an appreciation of the finer things, W. A. A. sponsored a modern dance concert featuring Veronica Pataky . . . The Dining Hall was turned over to an intersorority turkey feed where every- one ate and sisterhood reigned supreme . . . The cause of cure-alls for indigestion was helped along when unwilling fresh- men sold hot dogs under W. A. A. supervision. Archers, ■ ; n iil: Cliisni, Lansdoii, Chisni, Kichuls, i!ecl ley. 220 Rt e Team: SttiitJing, Dl .iic ' , McLkir, Giaunkf, Mathews, Pulander, Inda. KuccL ' jig, Leonard, Moos, Cantlon, Miller. W.A.A. The threats to the peace of mind of all earnest sorority women, the Indepen- dents became a real menace this year. They began by annexing the volleyball championship and continued to take the basketball trophy. As though that weren ' t enough, they had to take every office in the election . . . These W. A. A. amazons are versatile if nothing else . . . Embryo Annie Oaklies resolutely banged away . . . The Pi Phi ' s punctured the most tar- gets to win the cup . . . Shades of Sher- wood forest in the gym as they took up the noble sport of archery . . . The Thetas splashed home first to keep the bronze babe trophy in the house and in the lofty atmosphere of dude ranches and western sun, would be horse-back riders pondered the question of English or Western saddles. 221 w. SPORTS Best tiies t(i put a last ime oxer on Kornmaycr in Hockey practice . . . The winning Independent Basketball team . . . Creek takes the cup for the Thetas in Tennis singles . . . Tholl, breaker of swim- ming records, among Nevada Coeds . . . Nevada Coeds ' Mythical all-star Volleyball team . . . 222 Iiida, Pi)l;inder, Leonard Pi Phi trophy winners in rifle . . . The pick in the baskethall field, the varsity team . . . play day of ' 36 . . . J5adminton doubles during- the tournament in the gym . . . The In- dependent basketball team, winners of the trophy . . . The T heta swimming team that brought home the trophy again in the meet. W.A.A. SPORTS 223 224 BOOK SEVEN K ■m W I k « :•■ Jj f«W««i«» « f? ,, •..«- - IrCLLOWiNlPl A. M i J,: €ll50HflllTI65 ■ TTJ SM - ' SK- W-v. ■HonoR-nPvV m-RJop. Illlll L mi 1 mflCK-RY DAY QU€€rL Honorary Major Meeks receives Miss Mack ' s congratulations . . . Oui- Nevada Day Queen . . . Honorary Junior Class Manager Naismith . . . Jean Rice, the choice for Soph Hop Queen . . . Morn- ston, S. A. E. dearies, Meeks and Beemer . . . She-jinx- beauts . . . Honorary Major Candidates ... A bouquet of old-fashioneil flowers . , . Mackay Day Queen Gen. LBUm N S Stewart steps . . . Viewing the get-to-gether . . . Yellow peril . , . IScforc the bell . . . Bahes and hats . . . Cutie (Wines) aiul the caterpillar . . . Ohrt and Miss Sissa ... A gentle stride . . . Eekoti Hill ski meet . . . She-Jinx Hecky . . . Richard in action,. Creel behind the snow shovel . . . " Needlenose " interviews the convention representative . . . Dean Hall buys a football program from Blue Key man States . . . Target practice . . . Foremaster plays bird i. . . Food for Fresh at the " N " . . . Band music for meet- ings . . . Winding the goal posts ... a ton a minute. Cleary lends nn Irisli tenor ... We think so too ... Wilder .ind people as queer bits ... A Nev.nda basket . . . Aggies gone native ... . S. A. E. dance . . . Hurrah ... A waiverlng toast in true Blue Key fashion . . . Tholl caught in the act . . . She-Jinx characters ... A. S. U. N. loungers . . . Asleep at Frolic rehearsal. Roggio caught at the Frolic . . . Cliff and IVIoler absorbed . . . You know who . . . Dance fantasies . . . TrI-dillics . . . Sammy doing right by Katie . . . Summerbell and McCleary teaing . . . Wood, Smith, and Gill warble . . . Shut them both Bud . . . Fly catcher . . . Dance glimpses. Starrett at the ski meet . . . Training quarters deep in snow . , . Rose brings home ski honors . . . Johnson and Elcano skidding a hit .,. . Stewart Hall in new guise . . . Poulsen, Hutchins and the entrants at the meet try the poles . . . Rose skiis on the campus .. . . Snow adds the beauty to this campus spot . . . Arrougc . . . Campus c ' cr- greens in white dress. Miles goes through . . . Joe Lommori and Walt States . . . The Fox and Geesing Coeds . . . Foiemaster flics . . . Ice on the Prexy ' s fence . . . Brandon dressed for the Mackay Dance . . . Swampy . . . Harold on short stops . . . Cameron heading for a fall . . . S. A. E. welcomes the alumns . . . Th;it Eccles-Pefley affair . . . Those junior offices . . . ] rexy Naismith and Robb . . . They take English ... A beard and coeds . . . Through the Libe door . . . Dr. Young and Scoop . . . Doyle and Powell smile for the cameraman . . . Last minute cramming ... A friendly ses- sion . . The Math Club goes picknicking . . . People on their toes. mmmQ hurcliill is the leading agricultural couiit ' in Nc ' acla and embraces the larger portion of the government Newlands irrigation district. Fallon turkeys and Hearts of Gold canteloupes grown in this area are fa ' ored from the Pacific coast to the Atlantic for their superior qualit} ' . 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 county seat, is one of the more important highway centers of Nevada. Paved roads radiate in five directions including the Lincoln highway and the Pacific Northwest-Los Angeles all-winter route. The Churchill countv 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. 244 Situated 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 discovered 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 coming to the surface. Theer are six hundred miles of underground 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, curved incline which units 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 14 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 Nevadan as well as every visiting tourkst should see. DIBS NER. Countv PYRAMID, BRISTOL 5DTCLIFP 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 Ne ada highway system and an important diversion point for the entire West and Intermountain region. The University of Nevada is located in Reno. 246 ■-• ' ■ ' - • ' ■ ' Tn UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA SIXTY-FOURTH YEAR FALL OPENING, AUGUST 23, 1937 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 otiier hiforniat ' ioti, address THE PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada ITE WOLF D E EAT, DRINK BE MERRY MEET ' OUR FRIENDS AT THE COLLICH HANGOUT «=! — ii 248 ■ MC EWEN " Cleaning Done by " Mac ' Will Save You Lots of Jack " New York Cleaners " The Cleaners Who Clean " Dial 3341 134 West Second St. For that " Pause to Refresh " When Thirsty, Just Say, " COCA-COLA " Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Phone 7331 Reno, Nev. la - Compliments of . . . Smith -Petersen Co. Masonry Contractors Mackay School of Mines Agricultural Building Artemisia Hall QUALITY BRICKWORK CONCRETE AGGREGATE =u i - — -■-• -• rr OVERLAND HOTEL Reno, Nevada Under New Ownership and Management JOHN P. RAWSON, Manager Students and Parents Welcome t ILL SIERRA BEER YOUR BEER— Brewed and Bottled for Nevadatis in RENO by Washoe County Title Guaranty Company TITLE INSURANCE AND ESCROWS C. H. KNOX, Manager 27 E. Ist. Street Reno, Nevada — -----■ -■:?T FALLON GARAGE Inc. Fallon, Nevada =F i Sig: Alls " Smoothing It Over " Our New Address — 132 W. Second St., Reno Underwood Elliott Fisher Company TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES Sales - Rentals - Service THOMAS HUSTON Nevada Representative Telephone 8161 250 RENO PRESS BRICK nOlj pDFD COMPANY BUILDING BRICK ; and FTIFT OTT CORDUROY AND | A. J. CATON, ' 04, President Mgr. ' ■ FLANNEL TROUSERS | STYLISH and SERVICEABLE 1 WASHOE Wood and Coal Yard FALLON THEATRE H. C. Madsen, Prop. Dealers in All Kinds of THE BEST : : WOOD and COAL : in [ Iron Fireman Automatic Coal Burner ] Pictures, Sound, Comfort Phone Reno 3322 ' . Office: 328 East Sixth Street ; ; Fallon, Nevada ; Compliments of Nevada-California Coniplniients of Fast Freight SIERRA Dial 8184 ■ Express Service at Freight Rates PACIFIC POWER ■ " ■ " " -r-r-r-r-,,,,,,,, , , ,- PEARL UPSON SON COMPANY Household goods carted and ' . stored ' . « [ When you ship — ship to us. We have ' every storage facility desired. ■ • : Reno, Nevada Phone 3582 : Ui............. ' h................ . " , WOOD ' S LOCK AND KEY SHOP Phone Reno 5232 Safe and Lock Repairing, Keys Made to Order, Combination on Any Lock Clianged, Keys Made From Lock Numbers, Agents Herman Safe Co., S. F. l 232 Sierra St. Reno. Nev. HOTEL EL CORTEZ and COFFEE SHOP Joe Bulasky, ' 29 Sol Bulasky, ' 29 Reno, Nevada K -- ' i i 245 West St. Phone 3106 SCOTT MOTORS LTD. Distributors Pontiac — Buick — Cadillac La Salle A car from |865 up, F.O.B. Reno The Journal Press Geo. E. Knauth PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS Personal Seri ' ice Box 947 Direct Phone 7811 Journal Bldg., 128 N. Center Street - ----- ■ Remington Rand, Inc. C. N. NEWELL, ' 30 No. 5 ARCADE PHONE 4511 i 252 n " " ' " ' MONARCH CAFE Peterson Bros. Quality Foods A balanced meal is important to Health Phone 4253 u : - . 108 E. 2nd St. Reno, Nevada V HENLEY SCOTT General Agents Nevada Fire Underwriters Occidental Insurance Company Occidental Indemnity Company Pacific National Fire Ins. Co. Western Assurance Company Columbia Casualty Company -?r J Thcv Can ' t Miss ' ■■ TRIANGLE PRODUCE COMPANY Wholesale FRUIT and PRODUCE Agents for BUDWEISER BEER Golden Glow Beer and Ale Phone 5172 575 E. Fourth St. Reno, Nevada U 2 ARMANKO STATIONERY COMPANY " The College Book Slore " Text Book Depository for University of Nevada Fountain Pens and Pencils Drawing Instruments and Supplies Greeting Cards - Books Artist Materials Corona Portable Typewriters A nd a Complete Lhie of COLLEGE SUPPLIES 152 North Virginia Street Phone 3148 Reno, Nevada STYLE ALERT . . . VALUE RIGHT . . . SERVICE-ABLE . . . YOUR J. C PENNEY, INC (( Renos usieft Store }} u GOOD FOOD and DRINKS Wellern Milk Depot Jim Coppin Louise Dron Stoddard Furniture Co., Inc. Specializing Carpets, Rugs, Linoleum, Window Shades, Venetian Blinds Furniture Refinishing Upholstering Phone 21635 127-131 W. 2nd St. CAP AND GOWN COMPANY of California 948 Santee Street Los Angeles, California is- HOTEL STOCKTON Stockton, California Modern, Fireproof, Moderate Rates All Public Rooms Air Conditioned Restaurant and Coffee Shop Buffet and Cocktail Lounge Headquarters for Nevadans 254 " SHORTY " NINNIS ASSOCIATED STATION Corner Liberty and Virginia Sts. Phone 7342 lid Shop at . SEARS " j and Save ' . : SEARS, ROEBUCK CO. : 215 Sierra Street ' . " A quarter of a ceutury " Serving Universities and Colleges of America . . . makes FIRST CHOICE AWARD SWEATERS Olympia, Washington 3ur t es y Rei -■■■■---■-■ -■■■■ ;-7 2 n s A . 1) R V 142 N ■ orth Vir ■ginia — Aeno ]IE Shippers of BALED ALFALFA HAY Manufacturers of " NEWLANDS BRAND " ALFALFA MEAL Write or Wire for Prices THE I. H. KENT COMPANY Fallon, Nevada =±!=U y;----- ' ■-SI 7 K- Phone 4392 27 W. Second St. The Dainty Cake Shop Home Made Cakes, Vies, Bread and Pastry of All Kinds R ENO IRON WORKS ENo Blacksmith Shop Incorporated Wholesalers and Retailers of STEEL STRUCTURAL STEEL AND ORNAMENTAL CONTRACTORS Telephone 3671 234 Chestnut St. Reno, Nevada y ' CLOVER VALLEY LUMBER CO. Phone 3197 • 401 E. 6th Street Reno. Nev. t Frosh Frolic at " N ' Hobart Estate Company LUMBER AND MILL WORK Quality backed by a desire to please Office, Mill and Yard: Park Street Near Fourth Phone 6189 Reno, Nevada y;- 256 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 Here you will find a complete stock of SORORITY and FRATERNITY JEWELRY Qinsburg Jewelry Qo. 133 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada A Strike— ?— Ball 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 — Elko Commercial — Savings — Trust Safe Deposit Vaults Ernest F. Peterson Owners Joe E. Snelson 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 Jc= CRESCENT CREAMERY CREAM — BUTTER — CHEESE COTTAGE CHEESE PASTEURIZED MILK Telephone Reno 4106 West and Third Sts. — Reno, Nevada A Nevada Institution . . . HILP ' S DRUG STORE In Business For Your HEALTH! 127 North Virginia Street s mi R. HERZ BRO. Inc. JEWELERS We Can Supply All Fraternity and Sorority Emblems 237 N. Virginia Phone 8641 NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Photo Finishing, Indian Goods Souvenirs and Novelties 253-255 Sierra St. Reno THE COLONIAL APARTMENTS ROOMS GEO. T. CROSBY, Mgr. Phone 3181 Cor. West and 1st Sts., Reno, Nev. i AAAAAAAAAAAAA .. t( n MANDARIN CAFE For Chinese Dishes Phone 6331 219 Lake St. Reno fc - - ■ " • si Flv Time H. MOFFAT CO. WHOLESALE BUTCHERS Buyers of Nevada Livestock 3rd Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco, California 258 Fine Portraiture MINIATURES HOME PORTRAITS IMPRESSIONISTIC PORTRAITS CHURCH AND HOME WEDDINGS ANIMAL PHOTOGRAPHY FRAMES COPYING AND ENLARGING GROUPS, COLORING, ETC. We keep all ordered negatives in our files and duplicate photographs can be had at any time. W. FRANK GOODNER RENO, NEVADA mi TJ- Brockman Studio PORTRAIT, COMMERCIAL, MINIATURE AND KODAK FINISHING 129 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada i J =! ' -i .LURNITUREINC 339 N.VIRGINIA PHONE 32+2 COMMERCIAL HOTEL ELKO, NEVADA HEADQUARTERS FOR MINING MEN NEWTON CRUMLEY, Sr. NEWTON CRUMLEY, Jr. COMPLIMENTS OF UNITED MOTORS INSURED CARRIERS DAILY SERVICE SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO RENO t » -■ -■ ---■-■--■■ - u 260 -? RENO LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Blankets, Lace Curtains Flat Work, Wet Wash Finish Work, Clothing TELEPHONE 5 4 7 1 Z The " Lambies " Wurra Too : li: RENO : MERCANTILE CO. Commercial Row and Sierra St. : Phone 3701 : HARDWARE THE BETTER ICE CREAM Velvet Ice Cream Company Telephone 4623 629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada The UNION ICE COMPANY of Nevada Phone 5145 Verdi Road Reno Ig - JT S7 Tc NASH — LA FAYETTE DIAMOND " T " TRUCK Di.stributors Heidtman Motor Co. 227 S. Virginia St. Reno l ■ RAMOS DRUG CO. RIVERSIDE PHARMACY LAKE ST. PHARMACY FREE DELIVERY -i i4 im MAJESTIC GRANADA WIGWAM t -. ---■■ Under Direction of T. D. Jr. ENTERPRISES HANSON ' S PAY and SAVE STORES RENO — SPARKS Home Owned — Personal Service LOWER PRICES Hay- -BlUI 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 UU 262 THE RIVERSIDE C. J. SADLEIR, Manager Nevada ' s Finest Hotel HOTEL GOLDEN FRANK GOLDEN, Manager Nevada ' s Largest and Most Popular Hotel The above hotels are owned and operated by the RENO SECURITIES CO. NATIONAL COAL COMPANY COAL, WOOD, FUEL OIL Agents for RAY OIL BURNER Phone 3191 P. O. Box 684 318 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada j- ' I aa ■ ■■ K- PATERSON ' S for Styles AT POPULAR PRICES Over- ■--- y ( Penguin Ice Cream Co. 719 South Virginia St. Phone 4422 n ' " " " ■ The T.J. CARDOZA Company, Ltd. Manufacturing Stationers Bookbinders and Paper Rulers Loose-Leaf Books and For-yns Telephone SUtter 1636 511-513 Howard St. San Francisco, California Modernly Equipped for the Prcduction of Fine Printing II RENO PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS . PUBLISHERS BINDING : RULING : ENGRAVING Telephone 5642 1 29-1 3 1 North Center Street Reno, Nevada 264- n Tc O Briens QUALITY ICE CREAM FINE SANDWICHES RICH MILK SHAKES O ' BRIENS 1 2 East 4-th St. n " MODEL DAIRY Dial 3581 Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage, Moving, Packing, Shipping Long Distance Hauling Reno, Nevada Phone 4191 Full line of Miss Saylor ' s Chocolates Light Lunches and Drinks Our Specialty Cigars, Tobacco and Cigarettes Billiard Parlors r r ' ' " " " ' ' ■;n Southworth ' s Cisar Stores " Everything for the Smoker " RENO NEVADA 10 N. Virginia St. Dial 8825 CARLISLES PRINTERS STATIONERS OFFICE and ENGINEER ' S SUPPLIES ±LL: Ilosey! The People ' s Choice. 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. MoUoy Plant, 2857 No. Western Ave., Chicago, Illinois SAM BABCOCK— Western Representa- tive, 411 E. 91st St., Los Angeles, Cal. Tc- U. S. Government Inspected for Your Protection MOUNTROSE BRAND NEVADA PACKING COMPANY RENO r Plant Phone 3732 Home Phone 7344 THE TEXAS COMPANY (A California Corporation) TEXACO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Claude M. Frazier, Commission Agt. Reno, Nevada 266 zm mv-rn LAUNDRY [ 440 E. Second St.-Reno, Nev. Featuring ZORIC Garment Cleaning Send Your Cleaning With Your Laundry PHONE 4178 440 E. Second St.— Reno, Nev. n=F=i i== Western Cigar Co. Wholesale CIGARS, CIGARETTES, TOBACCO, CANDIES, GUM AND BEVERAGES Phone 3301 333 E. 2nd St. P. O. Box 748 Reno, Nevada i d A Nevada Institution for 30 Years Established in 1906 CALAVADA AUTO COMPANY East 4th St. at University Ave. Reno, Nevada -xi n- SIERRA Tractor Equipment Co. " Caterpillar " Tractors, Power Units, John Deere Farm Implements Distributor for " Caterpillar " and John Deere 502 E. 4th St. Reno, Nevada Playing or Praying? BOBFARRAR,T « lEE SPONSORS III f- L-ytaZy 268 SPONSORS C ;t -t- cX ' k Uc . f y j y J{ cZ4 ' KJ ' P2, ; t l. _ ,. _a: O o L-y« r«- ?_— - - Cai L» V , V Vt -tJ - A , , i- ' ; yy- z. Z x lrty u. fa Sa w, ; 269 mn m SPONSORS Ax I Vs-r pO vO. :r . , . oj . (jS JiAi ■ ■ j -»- yfu UM -ieH — - ' J U -., AUTO METAL WORK TELEPHONE 21060 AUTO UPHOLSTERING GEO. W. LOTT AUTO PAINTING Reno, Nevada CURTIS STUDIO 158 N. Virginia St. Reno. Nevada YORI APARTMENTS AniKlivaly Fu ' nith.d, Yat OK.dadly Homelike Cloie-ln . Stoam Hxted . Mod.m Thiouaho P.I».U 6ilh WitK Showe- In All Apwtm.nN Mr . MARK L YORI Hanagar 439 South Virginia Str«et R«no, Nevada ®= Reno, Nevada 270 SPONSORS cif » ' " „-- ' • tit " .r s J(l ;- 1 S,-w,M.I Si Hrno. Nr adn ©SEN MCTCR «ALE$ CCMI ANT ° ' ' " " ' «• DODGE AND PLYMOUTH GENERAL - ELECTRIC H. E. S AyiERS SOM WESTINGHOUSE RENO. NEVADA WALDORF BARBER SHOP ART NELSON, PROPRIETOR LINDLEY COMPANY OF NEVADA WHOLESALE GROCERS TEA, COFFHE AND SPICES RENO, NEVADA WOMEN ' S WEARING APPAREC 5 EAST SECOND STREET RENO, NEVADA Bonnie Jean Shop Lpnjce . Corset! . Hosiery . Handlerch.efs Purses . Novelties • Exclusive Millinery Hjt! Designed and Made to Order Alio Rebloclrnj and Remodtlins The N. K. ' ii,»on Co., Inc. PnAK.MACI TS RENO. NEVADA mi SPONSORS GOLDEN STATE BAKERY QUALITY BREAD AND PASTRIES - wc- O l " - o u PURITY FEENCPJ BAKERY A yiLDINI 357 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO. NEVADA Telephone 4591 „ „ P O Bon 746 Ross - Burke Company MORTICIANS Reno . N evAo a ' toggery Sctitndcrs, 9nc. FINE CLOTHIERS Fallon. Nevada Durham eHEVRoi ET compant SALt.% SERVICE 221 SOUTH VIRGINIA STREET Telep RENO. NEVADA i 6175 - 6177 . ' ,t , " ' C " THE BLOCK T HOE SHINING PAMLOR HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED 216 N. VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA 272 SPONSORS BROWN-MILBERV. (nc. AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL AND CARBURETION SPECIALISTS 322 SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA -S P Uc lEveno (grocer Companp WHOLESALE GROCERS 42 N. VIRGINIA STH V c ' . e .c-,. BVROK E MORRIS 111 i ( ou m.K s I « i i ' RENO, NEVADA " ' -S,. ' L C. GRIFFIN, INC. OUMONDS. WATCHES. r,NE JEWELRY RENO, NEVADA PHONE 2M33 .60 T o " ' " ' He i4-jiAdCf fhyit- lEE SPONSORS Al HUSSEH SPORT SHOP INC " WHOLESALE .„„ rjtaiL " ' ' ilNU. ■ EVADA sportsmen S He RENO, NEVADA o west second st PHONE 5755 RENO SPORTING GOODS SPORTING GOODS JlaMat Ee uti aL RENO. NEVADA J. R. BRADI EY COMPANY Distributor AND Who ' ' D Wholesaleb JIM SMITH TIRE COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS COR 4TH AND LAKE STS RENO, NEVADA WIGGS GROCERY GROCERIES MEATQ MOTOR OIL GASOLInI W. I. MITCHELIL COMPAT» Y WHOLESALE GROCERIES AND TOBACCOS ND WORK A SPECMLTV MIKADO LAUNDRY RENO NEVADA NEVADA AUTO SUPPLY CO. EQUIPMENT - PARTS - SUPPLIES 301-317 South Virginia St, Reno, Nevada 274 SPONSORS Reliable Plumbing and Heating Co. N. E. Robertson, Prop. Phone 5372 232 West Street Reno, Ncvj.la VOGUE CLEANERS Sll N. VIRQINfA IT. TAIT CASH MARKET QUALITY MEATS 237 Sierra Struct KtCHPIELD OAI PHONI •■¥! BOtlLEVAHD SERVICE STATION COHNIR 4TH AND VIRAINIA 979. RfNO. NKV. Blohlube Mo-tor Oil PASSENGER CARS AND TRUCKS STEINHEIMER BROS. . Htnada »ait Bistributors CORNER FOURTH AT SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA DOLLAR STORrs SIFRRA STREET Rk(! i]@ TRAINING LEAl«W. ' y ' ' JONES RENO. NCVAD RENO WRECKING CO., Inc. JOE ROMAINE. MOR. HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR CARS AND TRUCKS USED AUTO PARTS GLASS ion EAST 4TH STREET Phone 21292 reno. nevada Satisfaction Guaranteed mi OUR ADVERTISERS A Alpine Glass Company 275 Alward, Lieut. Gov 268 Armanko Office Supply Company 253 Atkinson, Russell 269 Aycrs, Gardner, and Pike 269 B Banigan , Calvin 270 Bartlett, George A 269 Block N 265 Block N Shoe Shining Parlor 272 Bonnie Jean Shop 271 Boulevard Service Station 275 Boyd, Delle B 270 Boyd, James T 270 Bradley, J. R. Company 274 Brockman Studios 260 Brodigan, George 268 Brown, Horace J 269 Brown and Belford 270 Brown-lVIilbery Inc 273 Bulaskey, Solomon 269 Burrows, John W 270 Busey, Douglas A 268 C Calavada Auto Co 267 Cameron, Donald C 268 Campbell, Frank 269 Cantlon, Vernon 269 Cap and Gown Co 254 Caples, Byron H 269 Cardoza, T. J. Co 263 Carlisle Co 265 Carville, E. P 269 Chism Ice Cream Co 252 Churchill County 244 Clover Valley Lumber Co 256 Cobb, Will 268 Colonial Apts 258 Commercial Hardware Co 273 Commercial Hotel 260 Conant ' s 270 Cooper, John A 269 Crescent Creamery 257 Curtis Studios 270 D Dainty Cake Shop 256 Dillard, Wayne W 269 Ducey, John V 270 Duckcr, Edward A 268 Duckcr, Edward A. Jr 268 Durham Chevrolet Co 272 E El Cortez Hotel 252 Evans, Wallace N 268 F Fallon Garage 250 Fallon Theatre 2 i Farrar, Bob 267 Earns worth, Joe 268 Fielding Hotel 257 F ' irst National Bank 257 Flagg Furniture Co 260 Flanigan Warehouse Co 274 Foley, Kerwin L 268 Forman Forman 270 Fowler Cusick 272 Franks, Dan 268 G Gensler-Lce 257 Gerow, J. W 269 Getchell, N 268 Ginsburg Jewelry Co 257 Golden State Bakery 272 Good in, W. H 270 Goodner ' s Studio 259 Grey Shop, The 272 Griffin, L. C. Co 273 Gunzcndorfer, George 269 H Hansen ' s Pay and Save 262 Harmon, Harley 268 Harry ' s Business Machines 271 Hawkins, IVIayotte, and Hawkins 268 Hcidtnian Motor Co 26 1 Henley and Scott 253 Herd and Short 273 Herz, R. and Bros 2j8 Hilp ' s Drug Store 2J7 Hobart Estate Co 256 Howell, W. L 270 I Ingram, Frank W 269 J Jepson, Mclvin 269 Joseph, N. B 269 Journal Press 252 K Kantcr, Esther U 270 Kearney, W. M 269 Kenney, George J 269 Kent, I. H. Co. .. ' 256 Kirm in, Richard 268 L La Mar Beauty Salon 274 Leal and Jones 275 Lindley and Co 271 Lott, George W 270 Lougaris, I. A 269 Lund, L. Inc 271 Lunsford, E. F 269 Mc McCracken, George E 269 McEachin, Malcolm 268 McKnight, Wm 270 McManus Health System 262 M Maclean, Donald 269 Mandarin Cafe 258 Martin, George W 268 Mashburn, Gray 268 Mik.ido L.iundry 274 276 OUR ADVERTISERS Mitchell Co., W. 1 274 Model Dairy 265 Moffat, H. Co 258 Monarch Cafe 253 Moran, Thomas F 269 N National Coal Co 263 National Dollar Store 275 Nevada Auto Supply Co 274 Nevada-California Fast Freight 251 Nevada Machinery Electric Co 273 Nevada Packing Co 266 Nevada Photo Service 258 Nevada Poultry Producers 271 Nevada Transfer Whse. Co 265 New York Cleaners 249 Ninnis, Shorty Service Station 255 O O ' Brien ' s 265 O ' Brien Nugent 273 Osen Motor Sales Co 271 Overland Hotel 249 P Parish, Howard 269 Paterson ' s 263 Penney, J. C. Co 234 Penguin Ice Cream Co 263 Phillips, Drs 269 Pickard, E. A 269 Piersall, Dr. C. E 270 Piatt, Samuel 269 Purity French Bakery 272 R Ramos Drug 261 Reliable Plumbing and Heating Co 275 Remington Rand Co 252 Reno Auto Wrecking Company, Inc 275 Reno Blacksmith Shop 256 Reno Brewing Co 250 Reno Business College 27; Reno Evening Gazette 272 Reno Grocer Co --273 Reno Laundry 261 Reno Mercantile Co 261 Reno Press Brick Co 251 Reno Printing Co 264 Reno Securities Co 263 Reno Sporting Goods Co 274 Reynolds, J. R 268 Rice, Gordon W 269 Robinson, Sidney W 269 Ross-Burke Co 272 Rough Rider Mfg. Co 2 ;i Russell Sport Shop 274 S Samuels, Frank 270 Sawyer, F. H 268 Saviers and Son, H. E 271 Schmidt, Henry C 268 Scott Motors, Ltd 252 Sears Roebuck Co 255 Shamberger, Hugh 268 Shoshone Bottling Works 249 Skeel ' s Drug Store 273 Sierra Pacific Power Co 268 Sierra Tractor and Equipment Co 267 Smith, A. M 268 Smith, C. W 268 Smith Peterson Co 249 Smith, Jim Tire Co 274 Smith, S. K. Co 266 Southworth Co 265 Stadtherr, A. L 270 Staley, Roy G 268 Stelnhelmer Bros 275 St. Pierre ' s Bootery 274 Stockton Hotel 254 Stoddard Furniture Co 254 Summeriield, Lester D 269 Sunderland ' s Inc 271 Sunshine Laundry Inc 267 Storey County 245 T T. D. Jr. Enterprises 262 Taber, E. J. L 268 Tait ' s Cash Market 275 Taylor, Ward E 269 Texas Oil Co 266 Thatcher, Geo. B 269 Thorpe, W. J 270 U Union Ice Co. of Nevada 261 United Motor Transport Lines 260 Underwood, Elliot, Fisher Co 250 University of Nevada 247 Upson, Pearl Son 251 V Velvet Ice Cream Co 261 Vogue Cleaners, The 275 Vogue Inc., The 272 W Waldorf 255 Waldorf Barber Shop 271 Washoe County 246 Washoe County Title Guarantee Co 250 Washoe Wood Coal Co 2;i West, C. W 269 Western Cigar Co 267 Western Milk Depot 254 Wet Wash Laundry 27 1 Wlggs Grocery 274 Wil Wlte 255 Wilson, H. K 269 Wilson, Leonard A 268 Wilson, N. E. Drug Co 271 Withers, T. L 269 Wolf Den 248 Wood ' s Lock Key Shop 252 Wonder, The 271 Woodhurn, Wm 269 y Yori Apartments 270 Young ' s Jewelry 273 m= INDEX A Adams, Dr. Maxwell 15 Administration 9 Advertisements 243 Aggie Club 132 Allen, Charles 60, 140 Alpha Delta Theta 178 Alpha Tau Omega 152 Artemisia Staffs 88 Associated Engineers 140 Athletics 179 Athletic Managers 195, 199, 211 A. S. U. N. President 32 A. S. U. N. Secretary 33 A. W. S 34 B Band 94 Barrett, Edmond 143 Barry, Eleanor 33, 64 Basketball 197 Basketball Managers 198 Basta, Sam 1 90 Bawden, Elmer 203 Beck, Clyde 133 Beemer, Evamae 58, 117, 123 Beta Kappa i 56 Beta Sigma Omicron 174 Block " N " Society 126 Blue Key 122 Board of Regents 16 Boardman, Prof. H. P 24 liradley, Harry 190 C Cadet Officers 104 Caldwell, Roy 1 88 Campbell, Neal 192 Campus Players 130 Campus Personalities 229 Cap and Scroll 1 17 Carr, John 90 CashiU, William 32, 59, 93, 186 Chapelle, Dr. Benjamin 22 Chemistry i 33 Chi Delta Phi 1 19 Church, Dr. James E 22 Civil Engineers , 141 Clark, Dr. Walter 14 Cleary, J. Joseph 129, 189 Coffin and Keys 1 16 Cobb, Tyrus 67 Coleman, Coach James B 185 Creps, Robert 19 Crucible Club .■ 142 D DeArmond, Agnes 174 Dashiell, Douglas 1 84 Dean of Men 18 Dean of Women 18 Debate 92 De La Mare, Whitney 202 Delta Delta Delta 166 Delta Delta Epsilon i zo Dodge, Joyce 168 Doherty, Charles 138 Drama 08 E Eaton, Paul 191 Electrical Engineers 143 Etchemendy, John 80 F Faculty 1 3 Finance Control 38 Fine Arts Group i 34 Finn, Chrissie 62, 128 Football : 183 Fransden, Dr. Peter 23 Freshman Class 81 Frosh Glee 81 Fulton, Director John A 20 Fuetsch, Marguerite 61, 134 G Gamma Phi Beta 170 Garside, Sherwin 102 Gezelin, Emile i 36 Gianella, Dr. Vincent B 24 Gibbs, Anne 66, 1 19 Glusovich, Oly 200 Gorman, C. H 17 Gothic N 118 Gray, Leslie 39 Griffin, Robert 92 Graunke, Emory 56, 199 Grubbs, William 189 Guisti, Marshall 19 Gustafson, John 193 H Hall, Dean John W 21 Hansen, Genevieve 88, 232 Harriman, Georgianna 1 18, 170 Hartman, Dr. L. W 24 Havens, Jerry 1 58 Herz, James 125, 213 Higginbotham, Alfred L 25 Hill, Prof. Albert E 23 Homecoming Day 42 Home Economics Club i 3 5 I Inter fraternity Council 162 Inter fraternity Sports 216 Intramural Sports 216 IsbcU, Capt. Henry W 105 J Junior Class 72 Junior Varsity Blues 206 Junior Varsity Whites 207 Juniper, Elizabeth 137 K Kappa Alpha Theta 172 King, Thelma i 3 i Kolbus, Dick 202 Kornmayer, Frank 141 L Lambda Chi Alpha 158 Lang, Henry 95, 97 278 INDEX Lansdon, Allen i93. 201 Laub, Richard J 60 Le Cercle Franc lis 136 Lehenbauer, Prof. P. A 25 Leighton, Donald M 204 Lewis, Sarah L 23 Libbey, Cletus J B9, 122 Lincoln Hall Association 160 Lommori, Joseph ' 5°! ' °° Luke, Katherine 35 M McCuistion, Elizabeth 34 McDow, Douglas ' 52, 189 McKinnon, Hollis ' 88 Mickay Day Committee 44 Mack, Dean Margaret E ' 8 Managers, Football ' QS Manzanita Hall Association 176 Manzoni, Avenell ' 7 ' ' Martie, J. E ' 8 Mathematics Club ' 37 Maule, Lockley 210 Mech.inical Engineers ' 44 Meeks Kathleen ' 5. 2 o Men ' s Choral Club 97 Metten, Robert 72. I°3 Miles, Gordon ' 92 Military ' ° ' Millard, Miry 35. 73, 166 Mills, Morgan 12°. 13° Mills, Norma Je in 161,172 Minor Sports 209 Morris, Guy ' 2. 69, 121, 144 Morris, Tom ' 93 N Naismith, Elizabeth 66 Nash, Lewis ' 92 Newman Club ■ 29 News Bureau ' °2 Nominating Committee 4° Normal Club ' 3 ' Nu Eta Epsilon ' ' 5 Ohrt, John Omega Nu Iota Osborn, Elizabeth .187 .125 • 34 Palmer, Prof. Stanley G 24 Palmer, Prof. Walter S , 24 Pan- Hellenic Council ' 63 Phi Kappa Phi " 4 Phillips, Cbyton ' 39. 200 Phi Sigma Kappa ' 5° Pi Beta Phi ' 68 Play Producers ' O ' Post, Prof. T. H 25,94,96 Poulson, Wayne 214 Press Club ' 24 Publications Board 39 R Radetich, Joe 203 Reed, Col. William R 104 Rhodes, Bryce 93 Richard, Kenyon 68, 115, 146, 162, 209 Roberts, Gerald 124 Robb, John 190, 201 Ross, Silas Sr 16 Ross, Silas Jr 116, 148 S Sagebrush 90 Sagens 123 Sagers 138 Sameth, Miss Elsa 22 Scabbard and Blade 121 Scranton, Chester 194, 208 Sears, Dr. George W 25 Senate 36 Senate Executive Committee 40 Seniors 55 Senior Ball Committee 72 Sharp, Frank 142 Showalter, Frank 63, 126, 154, 185 Sibley, Dean F. H 20, 114 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 148 Sigma Nu 146 Sigma Phi Sigma 154 Sinclair, Harold ' . 191 Sissa, Miss Louise M 17 Skiing 214 Sophomore Class 80 States, Walter 65, 91 Stewart, Dean Robert A 21 Sundowners 139 Sutherland, Prof. Edward G 24 T Tapogna, Vernon i 32 Taw, Richard 31, 36, 156 Tennis 213 " The Black Flamingo " 98 Thompson, Dean R. C 18 Thompson, Gordon 81 Track 209 Traner, Prof. F. W 23 Twombly, Jim 191 U Chart, Marian 176 Upperclass Committees 41 W Walker, Paul 184 Weiner, Louis 196 Weir, Dr. Jeanne 22 Wheeler, Charles 195 Wilson, Prof. F. W 22, 38 " Wind and Rain " 99 Winters, William 73 Wolves ' Frolic 100 Women ' s Choral Club 96 Women ' s Sports 219 Wood, Dr. Frederick 25 Wrestling 215 Y Yell Leaders 196 Young, Dr. James R 23 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 128 Z Zackheim, Samuel ig6 mi APPRECIATION Well, it ' s over, and we doubted that it would be even more than you did. If you don ' t like this book, don ' t tell us. We are very sensitive about our brain child. We tried hard and almost flunked out of school, but don ' t blame anyone else. Most of them deserve a lot of credit. For those who con- tributed to the technical side of this book-making job we have American Engraving, Goodner ' s Studio, and Reno Printing Company to thank. Under the pressure that always comes from last-minute publication they gave their time and ability unsparingly. We couldn ' t begin to count the hours of student labor that have gone into the year-long process. Without these staff mem- bers you might have had this book for Christmas ' 37. We wish to thank especially Chrissie Finn and Jean Cameron for their constant work when it was needed most. All the lovely pictures contained within are the work of George Harlan, staff photographer, and Ned Westover. We really worked them. Sam Wilson, Mary Louise Carmody, Joyce Dodge and Rose Boggio of the Editorial Staff, and Howard Olds and Francis Breen of the Business Staff contributed largely to this book, such and as it is. We have our old stand-bys to thank, as well as many new advertisers, both local and state- wide. Merchants, businessmen, and professional men contributed. It wouldn ' t be over if it weren ' t for these faithful supporters. And, lastly, dear students, we have you to thank for your endurance, if not for your patience. Genevieve Hansen, Editor Cletus Libbey, Ma)iagey 280 h ' ' ' 4 -• -- vA 1 - — •N '


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