University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 240

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1938 volume:

iimMsi!i.i.iMmk ■ ;?t. «?r ' i v% ■■ ' :. ' ; -v vo i- A iV ' X-r ;r; " ' :- : ' y Aft |tf} fi g .g y " j(, ■»Sfj£ii!t ' ' Afe .: ' .rV.- ' -. ' i ' .«-:. _ ' . ' E» ' ' ' - - ' - yljV-V .. . ,,.M««wu«MBKy!wa««aei .i s Mraw B ..Wl- ' .V «.--i»l» » ri-i« ,-, i. ?,»-,.»-.-i i ' -.!.-„-.:.,Vi ' , mirift n «?i? ;«?. rr»: -:- ' v:- ' 7tr. ' ; " " ,t » — ;- iiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii nTT-- ' ' - " - " " " ' " " - ' " - " " nri m " ?in iPTi imm »7 .-tB ,tlSy iij Har ' ' ' ?f M?: ' l-:,v-4: iji!g ! P»ifeiiiJ;i Jl|) isi!! l!bMk--, JMAiimmmM ESSBSe SEte r I ' llMMIHilMllMlliltllllllllfflliiMW I ■■ : ' y- ;,x . yiJi : K : :k-t ' ■ ' 5 ' ; :; :: v ; ; 3 «v ;:! , £K jn « r i ' U, fe ■ kI ' j 1 4 " " v ji?; ARTEMISIA VOLUME THIRTY-FIVE Published Annually by the Associated Students of the University of Nevada Reno, Nevada SAMUEL G. WILSON Editor EDWARD B. OLDS Manager D, t eflLicaicion To those who endowed this University, typified by the twin industries of Agriculture and Min- ing, and so provided the youth of their state with the privilege of a higher education, a grateful student body pays tribute. To their benefactors, the taxpayers of the State of Nevada, the Associated Students dedicate this volume of their yearbook, hoping to give them a comprehensive record of the past college year. W-- II ll ■ " ' ■ J!«f ■ ' ■ ■ ' :iih - - ' V J8S. ?•■ .. ■,; •- - -J f . ■ 5 ;• ■ •• P ..; " wjfe ■ ■ ' -3 ' i 4-;? • " . ■■ - ' ■■ ■« " " " Jf • ' ■■% . ' . ■ ' ' iM ,__%, . ■hIv . " s J • ♦ ' ' ■. - - : » iT " " ' " r ■ " . ; i, : i;l|S ' P ' ' g . •s v■ ' ' " ' ' ' II vf ., c fDMINISTRATION PAGE FIVE ( LASSES PAGE THIRTY-ONE CTIVITIES PAGE SIXTY-FOUR SOCIAL LIFE PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN c fTHLETICS PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE -ADVERTISING PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETY-FIVE •• ' . l ■ V- : 9 I ' 4% ' ' -i i. » «««: «oc- -t . «.«««•«■«. ' »m «. » -r ■MS; emoFiam Margaret Bogart George Brodigan Bayard Taylor Bulmer William Mortimer Charles ' 13 Arthur L. Harrison ' 24 Elmer P. Hawkins ' 36 John Hill ' 33 Margaret Estelle Hinch ' 07 Frances Lattin Harrison ' 26 E. ReayMackay ' 13 Melvin E. Mihills ' 08 Teresa Pasquale Henrietta Schwab Rita Hope Winer ' 37 ••.«» ' W.- • ' . • " -IS:: 4 " •.ii. .--■• ' i t. y 4 d 4 ' •i ,r ' ' « s |-. .■r« ' . -j5i ' ' ' " - •.-« ■ ' v iv " s; : ' ■ . ' S ' ? ■ «•» » o li ern Languages, History and Political Science. FACULTY ADMINISTRATION Maxwell Adams (Acting President); Regents Silas E. Ross (Chairman), George S. Brown, George Wingfield 1 Jae looaro. oi Jtv e genes h I he constitution o£ the State of Nevada provides that the affairs of the University be under the supervision of a Board of Regents. Tenure of office for members is ten years. Required by law to convene at least four times annually, the Board on these occasions passes on graduations, faculty appointment and withdrawals, financial affairs, and student matters. Results of these meetings are submitted to the State Legislature and Governor in the form of biannual reports. Present members of the Board are George S. Brown, George Wingfield, A. C. Olmsted, Frank Williams, Silas E. Ross, Chairman. Weightiest problem confronting them this year was the discrediting of two engineering schools by the Engineering Council of Professional Development. Coming as a surprise to the University, the committee ' s decision was the cause of excited discussion among engineering undergraduates, who discovered Jater that their careers were quite safe. University officials consider the matter as an unfortunate situation rising from recent financial reverses and plan to correct the condition as soon as possible. A move on the part of students to build a much-needed Student Union Building was approved by the Board but later was killed by the students themselves because of the attendant twenty- five per cent raise in student body fees and the obscure nature of building- details. Facing the Regents at present is the acute situation caused by the restriction of gymnasium capacity to eight hundred people. Jr resiJeintt Walter Jc o L lark his year President Walter E. Clark will see the completion of his twenty-first year of service as head of the University of Nevada. During this period he has seen college enrollment tripled, its plant enlarged from a few straggling buildings to a well-planned and beautiful campus. Graduating from Ohio Wesleyan and Columbia Universities, Dr. Clark con- tinued his studies at the College of the City of New York. There he was noted for his lectures on economics and education. A signal honor was given the President during his leave of absence in the Spring when the French Consul General in San Francisco conferred on him the rank of Knight of the Legion of Honor of the Republic of France. On the date of the 1937-38 Homecoming celebration a portrait by Hans Meyer-Kassel of Dr. Clark was presented to the school. In addition, during the Spring on Gift Day, portraits of several past presidents of the University were dedicated as well as a bust of President Clark. Students at Nevada remember Dr. Clark for his work in building a progressive, respected college, and for his abilities as a speaker and leader. President Walter E. Clark L.w«.i2 _, CO oft spoken, keenly perceptive, a gracious speaker and by na- ture a great arbitrator, Nevada has in Maxwell Adams a decided asset. In the capacity of vice-president, his work in collaboration with President Clark has been admirable. Receiving the position in 1922, the last fifteen years have revealed advancements that are hall- marks to the man ' s caliber. Dr. Clark ' s indefinite leave of absence left to him, temporarily, the president ' s chair and duties attendant. Registrar Jeanette C. Rhodes Vite-President Maxwell Adams ew to the campus, but familiar to the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity as their housemother, Jean- ette Cameron Rhodes made her debut this year as registrar. Taking over her new duties in a capable manner, Mrs. Rhodes successfully passed her first year compiling records of student suc- cesses and failures, classifying students, filing transfers and keeping the seniors informed of their standing. She rapidly is acquiring Miss Louise M. Sissa ' s faculty for calling each student by his given name. !or twenty-seven years Charles H. Gorman has been respon- sible for all funds of the University. Given the title of comptroller, he has handled all money paid out of and into the treasury, and is the man re- sponsible for collection of registration fees from students. In order to increase the efficiency of his office, he devised, upon his assumption of duties in 1911, a new system of accounting. The sys- tem has been so successful that it has been adopted by several other univer- sities and colleges. Comptroller Charles H. Gorma ompleting his sixth year as Dean of Men, Reuben C. Thompson has performed to perfec- tion in this capacity. As chairman of the student affairs committee the Dean handles all cases of student miscon- duct. Also serving on the Rhodes Scholarship and Calendar committees, Thompson carries in addition a full teaching schedule. An interesting con- versationalist and possessing a de- lightful sense of humor the Dean is a welcome guest to all social functions. Though generous and considerate to a fault he nevertheless is fully capable of clamping down on those so unwise as to disregard social precept. The Dean ' s office is an oracle for students seeking advice and counsel on college matters. Dc.m Reuben C. Thompson Dean Margaret E. Mack A f m w YA m raduating from Nevada in 1910 Margaret Mack returned in 1913 as an instructor in Biology. To- day she is Dean of Women and in that capacity controls the academic and social welfare of some five hundred women. To her, in addition, is given the task of arranging the year ' s social calendar and passing on all events therein. She still continues to teach Nature Study and Hygiene to fresh- man women. Considered rather strict by newcomers to Manzanita and Arte- misia halls , she nevertheless is admired from the start for her capable handling of her girls. Actually, they find, this supervision of their scholastic and social endeavors is of decided benefit to both. Popular chaperone, she is present at every University function of importance. „.,tc Ty or the past eighteen years, Dean Frederick H. Sibley has been head of the school of Mechanical En- gineering and Dean of the College of Engineering. He has contributed sev- eral textbooks on machine design and mechanical drawing to the field of modern scientific literature. Although somewhat hindered by the lack of equipment and teaching facilities, his college of Engineering has a formida- ble placement record. He has seen several of his schools progress and grow until they are ranked among the best schools of the nation. His experi- ence in such engineering schools as the Universities of Alabama and Kansas has given him the ability to understand the problems and needs of the students of his college. His quiet way and effi- cient management make students and faculty respect him. Dean Frederic H. Sibley Dean Maxwell Adams resh from the Vice-presidency at Chico Normal School, Dean Maxwell Adams, a graduate of Stan- ford, came to Nevada in 1906 as a professor of Chemistry. Appointed Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1918, the additional honor of Vice-president came in 1922. In- tensely interested in organic chemistry, he continues active teaching in this field. Specialty with him is research in the by-product possibilities of sage- brush oil. To him go students with cinches and explanations to get quietly offered, but best followed, advice. Largely responsible for the excellent organization of his college, newcomers are acquainted with it through the lectures in Freshman Orienta- tion. With such a man holding two of the key positions in the University, Nevada has little cause to worry. ean Stewart is one of the most active deans at the University of Nevada. He is head of the depart- ment of Agronomy, professor and dean of the College of Agriculture. Since 1920, when Dr. Robert Stewart was made dean of the College of Agricul- ture, ninety per cent of all the men who have been graduated from his school are still in the field of agricul- ture. This is one of the most notable achievements of his administration. His chief interest and high reputation has been maintained as a soil specialist, and he has made successful experiments in the development of fertilizer. He has made great strides toward the attainment of his objective, which is the practice of scientific agriculture as a profession. Dean Robert Stewart Dean Fred W,. Traner jOctor Fred W. Traner, made dean of the school of education only last year, has already proved him- self worthy of his position. For the past twenty-three years Doctor Traner has been a member of the faculty of the school of education. He served in the capacity of Superintendent of Schools at Lancaster, Wisconsin, previous to coming to Nevada. Later he received his Ph.D. at the University of Cali- fornia. This background of training and experience accounts for his pro- gressive attitude and open-minded attack upon the educational problems of the students and teachers. He han- dles the administration of the school of education, which includes the very important function of teacher place- ment, along with the duties required of the president of the Nevada State Educational Association. 11 © Wi7 » P JracTULtty JJeparfmentt Oeacls evada ' s faculty combines specialists with others whose work has commanded public notice. Among the best known internationally is Dr. J. E. Church, whose snow surveys brought world-wide atten- tion. Last summer, Dr. Church completed an extensive study of Russia as a modern state, while heading an inter- national snow-survey meeting. To mention some faculty achievements would risk being unfair to many others of outstanding ability in their particular departments. Additions to the faculty for 1938-39 include Dr. Elton Wittwer as head of the Department of Agricultural Economics, Miss Katherine Schnell as assistant in the women ' s Physical Education Department, and Margaret Jensen as assistant in the Mathematics Department. JAMES EDWARD CHURCH JR., Pli. V . Professor and Head of Department of Classics JEANNE ELIZABETH WIER, R.A., LL.D. Professor and Head of the Department of History and Political Science HORACE PRENTISS BOARDMAN, G E. Professor and Head of the School of Civil Engineering PETER FRANDSEN, A.M., LL.D. Professor and Head of the Department of Biology LEON WILSON HARTMAN, ) h.D. I ' rofessor and Head of the Department of Physics FREDERICK WESTON WILSON, M.S. Professor and Head of the Department of Animal Husbandry KacniMy Jjeparfmeiitt Oeacls s a body, the University of Nevada faculty has ■ completed an active year of progress and change. Headed by Dean Maxwell Adams, acting President in the absence of Dr. Walter E. Clark, the group after lengthy consideration voted to set aside the last week of each school semester for final examinations. Under this scheme, from two to three hours can be devoted to tests in every course. This change is in keeping with the policies of the majority of the other western colleges. Many other duties confront the faculty in its yearly work. Approval must be given candidates for graduation, com- mittees investigate probable recipients of scholarships and establish rules for student conduct. JAMES REED YOUNG, Ph.D. Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology REUBEN CYRIL TMOMPSON, M.A,. Professor and Plead of the Department of Philosophy STANLEY GUSTAVUS PALMER, M.E. Professor and Head of the School of Electrical Engineering WALTER S. PALMER, E.M. Professor and Head of the Department of Metallurgy ALBERT ELLSWORTH HILL, A.B. Professor and Head of the Department of English FREDERICK H. SIBLEY, M.E. Professor and Head of the School of Mechanical Engineering 13 w u m JracTLitty JUepaFttmentt ew rulings for the removal of conditions went into effect this year. A fee of one dollar fifty cents is charged for permission to make up work necessary to remove the condition. If the condidon is not removed in the semester following its occurrence, it automatically becomes a failure. A Faculty Club consisting of all mem- bers of the faculty acts in a social-educational sphere. Meedngs are held regularly at which dme members of the group or prominent outside speakers give interesting and descriptive phases of various topics. Acting inde- pendently, but following the same procedure is the Women ' s Faculty Club, composed of the wives of faculty members. Once each semester, a joint dinner meeting is held. ROBERT STEWART, PUD. Professor and Head of the Department of Agronomy SARAH LOUISE LEWIS, M.A. Professor and Head of the School of Home Economics GEORGE WALLACE SEARS, Ph.D. Professor and Head of the Department of Chemistry BENJ. FRANKLIN CHAPPELLE, Ph.D. Professor and Head of the Department of Modern Languages FRED W. TRANER, Ph.D. Professor and Head of the Department of Education JAY ARNOLD CARPENTER, E.M. Professor and Head of the Department of Mining Engineering FaciLitty Ueparitmeiitt Jnleadis new distinction was gained by Nevada as a univer- sity in the recent election of Cecil W. Creel, director of the University of Nevada Agricultural Extension Service, to the presidency of the Association of Land Grant Colleges and Universities at this year ' s meeting of that organization in Washington. The attainment of this position made the second Nevada staff member to head a national organization of institutions of higher learning, Dr. Clark having served as President of the National Association of State Universities. This appoint- ment was especially significant since only two other land grant colleges, South Dakota and Alaska, have smaller enrollments than Nevada. FREDERICK WOOD, Ph.D. Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics JOHN EDWARD MARTIE, M.P.E. Professor and Head of the Department of Physical Education and Athletics for Men WILLIAM REED, Col. Infantry, U.S.A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics THEODORE H. POST, MA. Professor and Head of the Department of Music ELSA SAMETH, M.S. Professor and Head of the Department of Physical Education for Women VINCENT P. GIANELLA, Ph.D. Professor and Head of the Department of Geology 15 v x — ;, TUDENT GOVERNMENT Associafecl otuKdleiitts I resident Richard L. Taw presided both semesters over the largest student body ever registered at the University of Nevada. The Associated Students of the University are organized to transact business concerning any of their affairs. A ten-dollar fee is charged for membership, split between athletics and other activities. Major issue of the year was the Student Union Building Petition which was approved by the regents but defeated later by the students themselves. A big accomplish- ment was the revision of the A. S. U. N. Constitution. Taw, who came from Lovelock, Nevada, was president also of Beta Kappa Fraternity. Appointed by the Senate was Charlotte Caton, secretary of the student body. Generally a smooth running year, Dick Taw was considered an outstanding president. 16 Student Body President Richard Taw The A. S. U. N. meets in the bleachers for the first time. Associated Women President Elizabeth Naismith Associaiteci W omen U women students of the University are automatically members of the Associated Women Students. President this year was Elizabeth Naismith, member of Gamma Phi Beta Sorority. Empowered to appoint all A. W. S. Committees, subject to approval by an Executive Board, President Naismith had greater activity in her organization than in most years. This year A. W. S., in revising its constitution, abolished the president ' s office. Taking its place will be a chairman selected from women ' s Senate representatives from from women ' s Senate representatives. Out- standing project of the women for the fall semester was the annual Fashion Show. A series of card parties was held this year to raise money for its twenty-five-dollar scholarship to the women receiving the highest general average. 17 ■ „v,a „ Alumni President Ahin Bible I his year brought an unexpected turnover of Graduate Managers when on January first Robert Creps resigned. Walter States was appointed by Finance Control to succeed him. He in turn was replaced by Max Jensen in March. States, the fourth man ever to hold the position, graduated from the University in December. During his college career he was active in Coffin and Keys, Blue Key and as business manager of the Sagebrush. Max Jen- sen, the third manager of the year, was organizations and prominent in student also a member in campus service publications. Principal duties of the position are to keep all books for campus organizations belonging to the Central Treasury, and to act as secre- tary to Finance Control. He also func- tary to Finance Control. ' Ian Bible, class of ' 30, was elected president of Nevada ' s Alumni Association at the yearly meeting held at the Riverside Hotel during Home- coming. Mr. Bible, who is now in the law offices of McCarran, Rice Bible, was chosen by a general vote of the group. The Homecoming meeting is augmented by meetings of Washing- ton, New York City, Los Angeles and Honolulu alumni. Present committee has hopes of setting aside Mackay Day wherever Nevada students live for a second annual Get-together Day. This year, leaders in each of the Nevada communities arranged for meetings during the spring. If sufficient coopera- tion is received, Mackay Day will be celebrated wherever Nevada alumni are found. C5r:ulu:ite IVhiiuiger W:ilter States II JTmance Oonttroi !ull control of all A. S. U. N. finances is vested in the Finance Control Committee which is composed of two members of the faculty, one of whom acts as chairman, the Student Body President, and two members at large from the senate, one of whom must be a woman. Non- voting members of the committee consist of the Graduate Manager and one delegate chosen by each of the organizations participating in the Central Treasury. Responsibilities consist of taking charge of the finances of all A. S. U. N. organizations which share in the operation of the Treasury, determining what organizations shall be allowed the privileges of the Treasury, ap- pointing the Graduate Manager, fixing his salary and assigning his duties, determining the salaries of any students serving the A. S. U. N., considering budgets presented by student organizations which make money or use A. S. U. N. money, and in general making both ends meet. Chairman F. W. Wilson, Professor of Animal Husbandry, and F. L. Bixby, Professor of Civil Engineering, are the faculty members. Greatest resistance to Finance Control ' s methods comes from the women, whose budgets are constantly slashed. Finance Control Cliairmnn F. W. Wilson Committeemen: Richard Taw, F. L. Bixby, F. W. Wilson, Walter States, Donald Kinkel, Kathleen Meeks 19 - - " wwi ia AMIM " Si ,. Theodore Ashworth Rnrbara Ferron Mary Boczkiecwicz Eleanor Gardella Charlotte Caton Winifred Hiltonen A.0 Do U o IN Oenatte ' nder the leadership of President Richard L. Taw, the A. S. • U. N. Senate, composed of one representative from the Inde- pendents, the Hall Associations, each recognized social sorority and fraternity, and the president of the A. W. S., took charge of student legislative affairs. Tenure of office for each member extends over one year, beginning in May. It is their duty to elect, upon the recommen- dation of the Nominating Committee, representatives to all important committees and the Chairman of the Men ' s and Women ' s Upperclass Committees to grant or refuse recognition to new student organiza- tions and to disband student organizations which serve no useful purpose. In general, to exercise supervisory control over all student activities. Charles Doherty Max Jensen Clyde Keegel 20 Hudson Lee Ross Morris Joseph Loniorri Elizabeth Naismith Robert McLeud Maurice Sheppard Donald Kinkel Kathleen Meeks Margaret Turano Ao Oo Uo rSlo Oenatte T a eightiest problem with which their group has been confronted lA concerned the possible erection of a new Student Union Building. Architects were employed to draw up plans for the structure and a petition circulated among the students. All that remained to make the possibility a reality within a period of eight years was for the students to vote for a raise in student body fees — complete failure of plans resulted. Lack of organization and parliamentary from caused the customary yearly revision of the constitution under the supervision of R. S. Griffin and Committee Chairman Clyde Keegel. Important among these revisions were changes in eligibility for heads of publica- tions, class elections, abolishment of A. W. S. presidency. 21 » W YA M Executive Committeemen: Max Jensen, Elizabetli Naismith, President Taw, Hudson Lee, Secretary Charlotte Caton Executive authority of the Associated Students is vested in this committee. It is a sub-committee of the Senate consisting of the Student Body President and four other students. Called the Executive Committee, it passes on interpretations of the constitution and official awards. Appointed from within the Senate by the President at the first regular meeting of the group. Consists of three fraternity or sorority members and two non- fraternity or non-sorority members. Called the Nominating Committee, it r;ames important committees. (a,-- it - • " Sit ' is? " ' ' " ' - ' 1 1 flk f i f 1 J i Nominating Committee: Heemen, Kathleen Meeks, Max Jensen, Clyde Kecgel, Barbara Perron, Donald Kinkd 22 S [°1 la yjQ rrt l Csai : S |C liy )CZ3| 1 llinA h_J)C3l Z Aj[r=I en en Committeewomcn: Jessie McClure, Georgia Cooper, Eunyce Beckley, Chairman Nina Boczkiecwicz, AvencU Manzonie, Christie Hermansen The Women ' s Upperclass Committee ' s duty is to enforce all University traditions among the women and to punish violators. It consists of a chairman chosen by Senate, nine upperclass women recommended by Nominating Committee and approved by Senate. Ui mass C iiea ppcFciass v omimiiccees The Men ' s Upperclass Committee is responsible for enforcing Nevada ' s traditions among the men students. Consists of ten members recommended by the Nominating Committee and approved by the Senate. All campus clean-ups are supervised by them. Committeemen: Hollis McKinnon, James Sullivan, Donald Cole, Stanford McNair, Grant Kennedy, Donald Lelghton, Edward Pine, Kenneth Powell, William Goodin, Richard Roche 23 THE YEAR ' S A student ' s activity year at Nevada is full indeed. Here are some of the highlights of 1937-38. At right, summer over, registration starts. Below, first social function is the Blue Key get-together. At right, Alpha Tau Omega entertains the freshmen women, and sorority " rushing " starts. Below, starting work in a chemistry laborator) Football season starts. Nevada ' s yell-leaders, Etchemendy, Fieri, Doherty, Winer and Jensen lead the student body in yells. At the right, one of the football rally parades. Below, left, the first outdoor A. S. U. N. Train tickets are sold to the St. Mary ' s game. At right, the Homecoming celebration brought hundreds of graduates back to the campus to see the Wolves Frolic, the bonfire rally, the parade, the College of Pacific football game. HIGH POINTS Some have claimed that a student learns nearly as much from extra- curricular work as in the classrooms. Whether true or not, publications occupy the time of many Nevada students. At right is a shot of the annual Press Convention for aspiring high school publication heads. At left, heads of the new " Buck-of-the-Month " Club, organized to aid Nevada athletes. At right, one of the " socials " held in the gymnasium. At extreme right, the " Hug-o-meter, " a device for admission to the Engineers ' Brawl. Below, basketball starts. A " laking " in Manzanita to enforce campus traditions. Right, a prize-winner at the Tri-Delt " She-Jinks. " Below, students elected in the Spring to Phi Kappa Phi. Gift Day, with paintings of past presidents presented to Nevada. At right, the year ends. jcA t: - - ' A ■ «:V- i " " -«P NEVADA ' S 1938 The annual Homecoming Celebration in honor of the grads is held each year during the fall semester. Every campus organization, including sororities and fraternities, do their bit to make it an interesting event. Upper left, Freshmen put a new coat of whitewash on the " N. " Standard Oil tests their announcing equipment for the game while students gather around the bonfire for the pre-game rally. Thetas decorate their almost winning float. Upper right, the committee that planned the affair: Stand- ing, Goodin, Dorsey, Strong, Sheppard, Albright and Ashworth; sitting, Yriberry, Swett, Morris, Gardella and Peraldo. Center, Phi Si rs enter- tain a hilarious campus at their annual street dance. Lower right, members of the press at the game with C. O. P. I D»«pi3|BBf HOMECOMING Of great importance to fraternities and sororities is the competition for house decorations and floats in the Homecoming parade. At right is Kappa Alpha Theta ' s winning welcome to their alumnae. Below, Sigma Nu ' s Buckingham Palace prize decorations. Below these are the float decorations won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Delta Delta. Men taking military turn out for the parade. Below this is Lambda Chi Alpha ' s winning team in the grueling cross-country run from Sparks to Mackay Field. Next to the team is the pre-medical, Omega Mu Iota, group ' s winning float. College of Pacific won the disputed rally bell in the annual Homecoming game. Shown left is one of Nevada ' s ardent rooters ' ir f m tit QUA PhusbandsT DOWN tsmoMM Lfc-.V THIS WAS NEVADA ' S Set aside for the purpose of paying tribute to Clarence Mackay, this year ' s Mackay Day was one of the most hilarious since its inauguration. Six weeks prior to the day, all razors were discarded. Beginning upper left, are varying degrees of success from the dense foliage of Louis Peraldo ' , an English style modeled by Al Caton, and the " face on the barroom floor " by Ross Morris; Morehouse— he tried. Friday before Mackay Day brought forth costumes, mock weddings, the Theta horse and car- riage. Highlight of the day was the annuarCoffin and Key ' s Running, and their battle on Manzanital Lake. At right four girls, L. Collins, M. ' Heidtman, V. Raitt, C. Stewart appear in ' 49 styles. ' f: mk M BEST MACKAY DAY For weeks the Mackay Day Committee prepared for their outstanding celebration. Below is the committee, left to right: Dorsey, chairman, Thompson, Ashley, Swett, Caton, Hardman and Garamendi. Selection of Kathleen Meeks, at right, as Mackay Day Queen started the festivities. Below this she is shown with the winners of prizes during the celebration. Below this is the speakers ' table at the luncheon. Left to right are Mrs. Mackay O ' Brien (daughter of Clarence H. Mackay), Acting-President Adams, Toastmistrcss Swett and Queen Meeks. Dorsey and Student Body President Taw watch the speakers. At their left are two couples of the costumed students at the annual dance. At right, Lambda Chi ' s song team. At right the Theta winning song team. MACKAY DAY TRADITIONS Most traditions of Mackay Day have remained unchanged for years. This spring the committee established new customs that seem good enough to be permanent. At right, Fa ther Thomas, from the campus chapel, standing beneath the statue keynotes the Mackay Day work. Below, surveying and raking the baseball diamond. Each fraternity is assigned to a part of the campus to clean up. Work attendance is checked, a trophy given for the highest percentage of men present. Above, Sheriffs Keegel and Pine with men " arrested " for not wearing costumes on Friday and Saturday. A " kangaroo " court was held on the campus, the criminals given their choice of voluntary laking. Most shown below, are thrown in. Below, the Frosh-Soph Field Day. „ «.«»i«» ntrnf mmm- • - -•.3 «8»P -»- ■ ' • i- ' I i i . Entering the Education Building, housing ' !] , ' J ' Srthe departments of Psychology, Economics, ■ijf([ } Music, Education, Art, and the Auditorium. Jj CLASSE I f the one thousand men and women on the campus some one hundred and forty soberly took the traditional last look at their university and quietly retired from four years of undergratduate life. Rendered reflective by the prospects ahead of them, and exhausted by the frenzied activities of Senior Week, most were grate- ful for Commencement and relative peace and quiet. Big events in this hectic week are the Senior Picnic and the Senior Ball, social high in the college year. Headed by Chair- man Kenneth Tedford, Clyde Keegel, Russel McDonald and Charles Doherty, the Senior Week committees gave to Seniors all that was expected and more. Notable for their stand on tradition repeal, this year ' s Seniors were the last class to wear dinks as Freshmen. Under class management of Ben Morehouse, reinstatement of the dink and anti-queening laws in the library were but two results of their efforts. As a final gesture and in keeping with precedent, Seniors, through a committee headed by Russel McDonaJd, presented the University with an appropriate gift. President Ben Morehouse 9 Senior Week Committee: Morehouse, McDonald, Tedford, Doherty, Keegel 32 JESSIE McCLURE — Jessie is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, made the Honor Roll for four years, has received two scholarships. She also was president of Pi Beta Phi soror- ity, in the Senate, Finance Control, and several plays. LLEWELLYN YOUNG — Lew was a member of Nu Eta Epsilon, Honor Roll man, was president of the Associated Engineers. He was a member of Beta Kappa fraternity, played basketball, headed the Math Club and the Electrical Engineers ELIZABETH NAISMITH— Betty was president of the Associated Women Students. She served in the student Senate, was a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority, served on the Sagebrush staff, rifle team, the college " Who ' s Who. " RICHARD TAW — Dick was presi- dent of Associated Students, was a member of Coffin and Keys, student Senate, Beta Kappa fraternity, was on the Honor Roll, holder of two scholarships, member of Omega Mu Iota, Inter-Fraternity Council. Selected by their class in a secret ballot conducted by the Artemisia, these students were chosen for this honor on a basis of service to their University, scholarship, ability and activity. 1 Jae Seniors ELIZABETH OSfiORN— Ozzy was Honorary Major this year. She was a member of Chi Delta Phi, Women ' s Upperclass Committee, Honor Roll member. She belonged to Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, was active in forensics and A. W. S. MAX JENSEN — Max has been in the student Senate, a member of the Sagebrush staff for four years, on Publications Board, Press Club President. He headed the organized Independents, Coffin and Keys. He is the new Graduate Manager. WINIFRED HILTONEN— -Winny was in Senate, on the Sagebrush for four years. She was a member of Manzanita Hall Association, on the Publications Board, Upperclass Com- mittee, Cap and Scroll, Chi Delta Phi, Sagens, College Who ' s Who. JOHN BRACKETT — John has been most active in publications.. He was editor this year of Sagebrush. He also was on the Artemisia staff, in Italic N, Blue Key, Coffin and Keys, the Press Club, and Publica- tions Board. 33 racra NORMA A. ANDERSON Reno, Nevada loiirnalism — Gamma Phi Beta; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 1, 2, 3; Cap and Scroll 4; Italic N 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4) Woman ' s Co-Editor Sagebrush; President Gamma Phi Beta; Constitution Revision Committee of A. S(. U. N. and A. W. S.; Chairman Pan-Hellenic Dance; College Who ' s Who; Editor ' s Convention Committee; Honor Roll 2. JOHN F. ARMBRUSTER Reno, Nevada Econotnics — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sagebrush 1. THELMA ARMSTRONG Sparks, Nevada English — Pi Beta Phi; Artemisia 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1; News Bureau 3; Press Club 3, 4; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Wolves ' Frolic 4. PAUL AZNAREZ Wellington, Nevada Spanish — Lambda Chi Alpha; Football 1, 2; Junior Varsity Basketball 2, 3; Track 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Block N Societ 3, 4. RUSSELL BAILEY San Francisco, California Miitinr Engineering — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THOMAS WESTON BAFFORD Fallon, Nevada Forestry — Sigma Phi Sigma; Track 2, 3; Aggie Club. EDMOND JAMES BARRETT Ruth, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall; Choral Club 1, 2; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1; A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4; Engineers ' Day Committee 3, 4. SAM MARK BASTA Ruth, Nevada History and Physical Education — Alpha Tau Omega; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Varsity Basketball 2; Varsity Basketball 3; Sagers 2; Block N Society 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 2, 3, 4; Junior Cut Day 3. LAETA ELIZABETH BEST Fallon, Nevada History — Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A,. 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball Varsity, Hockey Varsity, Volleyball Varsity, Badminton; Choral Club 1, 2; Cap and Scroll 3, 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1 ; W oman ' s Upperclass Com- mittee 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4; Junior Cut Day Committee 3. RALPH BIRCHARD Mhiing — Beta Kappa; Crucible South Pasadena, California Club. MARY CATHERINE BLAKELY Reno, Nevada Zoology — Kappa Alpha Theta; Omega Mu Iota 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3. GLADYS BLAIR Reno, Nevada English — Delta Delta Delta; Volleyball, Basketball, Bad- minton; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4; News Bureau 1; Press Club 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Junior Cut Day Committee 3. NINA BOCZKIEWICZ Stewart, Nevada English — Manzanita Association; W. A. A. 1,2; Badminton; A. W. S. Executive Board 4; Big Sister Committee 3; Arte- misia 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3. 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Italic N 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; University Symphony 1, 2, 3, 4; University Singers 3, 4. Junior Prom Committee 3; Sagebrush Trophy 2; College Who ' s Who 4; IVIanzanita Honor Book I, 3; High School Press Convention Committee 3; Senior Gift Committee. ALDENE DOROTHY BRANCH Reno, Nevada Home Economics — Kappa Alpha Theta; Sagebrush 1; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Fine Arts 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 2; Ski Club 4. JOHN DU BOIS BURGESS Melones, California Mining — Beta Theta Pi ; Transfer from University of Cali- fornia; Crucible Club. WALTER B. CAIN Botany — Lambda Chi AIph:i Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Artemisia Reno, Nevada Blue Key 4; 35 1938 CjFadiLiate CHARLES CALHOUN Sacramentci, California English — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Football 3, 4. E ' LOIS IRVINE CAMPBELL Reno, Nevada Mathematics — Beta Sigma Omicron; Y. W. C. A. 1,2; Pan- Hellenic Council 4; Math Club 2, 3, 4. GRACE ELEANOR CANTLON Sparks, Nevada English — Pi Beta Phi; Rifle 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 3; Arte- misia 4; Honor Roll 3; Transfer from Dominican College. MARY LOUISE CARMODY Reno, Nevada Psvchology—W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1; A. W. S. Freshman Rep- resentative; Artemisia 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1; Junior Cut Day Committee 3; Junior Prom Committee 3i. LOUIS REIPE CARPENTER OroviUe, California 7l „;„ _Sigma Nu; Track 2; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 3, 4, President 4; Mackay Day Committee 3; Crucible C lub 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. GRANT MARVIN KENNEDY Lovelock, Nevada Agriciiltun Beta Kappa; Basketball 1; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3. DONALD KENNETH COLE Los Angeles, California Civil Engineering — Sigma Phi Sigma; Football 3; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Sundowners 3, 4. MARSHALL STEVENS CREEL Reno, Nevada Economics — Sigma Nu; Basketball Junior Varsity 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia 1, 2; International Relations Club 3; " Twelfth Night. " ra DEAN P. CROFT Heyburn, Idaho Econotnics, Business Adniinislratiun — I ' hi Sigma Kappa; Varsity Basl ctball 3, +; Block N Society 4. CAMILLE CROSBY French — Le Cercle Francais 3. Wadsworth, Nevada C.EORGIA CURNOW Reno, Nevada Zoology — Omega Mu Iota 1, 2, 3, +; Le Cercle Francais I, 2, 3, 4, Board of Directors 4; Chem Club 2, 3, 4. WHITNEY DE LA MARE Salt Lake City, Utali Mining — Sigma Nu; Basketball Varsity 2, 3, 4; Block N Society 2, 3, 4; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. CHARLES SQUIRES DOHERTY Ely, Nevada Economics — Lambda Chi Alpha; Ski Team 3, 4; Senate 4; Artemisia 1, 2, 3; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4; News Bureau 1, 2; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Debate I, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 1, 2; Blue Key 4; Sagers 2, 3, President; Italic N, 3; " Tavern, " " Much Ado About Nothing, " " Black Flamingo " ; Campus Players 3, 4; State Forensic Committee, Chairman 4; High School Presidents ' Convention Committee 4; Senior Week Program Committee, Chairman 4; Rally Committee, Chairman 4; Intramural Debate Championship 2; Yell Leader 4; Repre- sentative to Intercollegiate Ski Union 4. CtEORGE EARLE DUKES Reno, Nevada Clieinislry and Business — Lambda Chi Alpha; Chem Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2; Ski Club 3, 4. WILLIAM ELWELL Las Vegas, Nevada History — Sigma Phi Sigma; Sagebrush 2, 3; Press Club 2, 3. DOROTHY EVANS Reno, Nevada Zoology — Omega Mu Iota 1, 2, 3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 3, 4; Chem Club 2, 3, 4. 37 h HOWARD A. EVANS McGill, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Lincoln Hall Association; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Tumbling Team 1, 2; Mayor of Lincoln Hall 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Soph Hop Commit- tee 2; Military Ball Chairman 3; Football 1; Engineers ' Luncheon Committee, Chairman 3; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Engi- neers ' Day Tradition Chairman 4. KIRK S. FAIRHURST Reno, Nevada Mechanical Engineering — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3; Press Club 1, 2; CoiRn and Keys 3, 4; Blue Key 2, 3, 4, President; Newman Club 1; Mackay Day Committee 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3, 4; Football Manager 2; Soph Hop Chairman 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Senior Ball Com- mittee 3; High School Presidents ' Convention Committee, Chairman 3; A. S. M. E.; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4; Campus Players 2. HAROLD R. FOREMASTER Las Vegas, Nevada Economics — Lambda Chi Alpha; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball Junior Varsity 2; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4, President; Block N Society 4; A. S. U. N. Election Board 2, 3. ELIZABETH M- FREDERICKSON Goodsprings, Nevada English— V)eil?i Delta Delta; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Omega Mu Iota 1, 2; " Both Your Houses, " " Black Flamingo, " " Royal Family " ; Wolves ' Frolic 3, 4. JAMES ALBERT CALVIN Tonopah, Nevada Mathematics — Lincoln Hall Association; Choral Club 1, 2, 3; Math Club 2, 3, 4; Deutsch Verein 3, 4; Radio Guild 4. ELEANOR LOUISE GARDELLA Wadsworth, Nevada French — Beta Sigma Omicron; Senate 4; Senate Nominating Committee 4; Senate Executive Committee 4; Sagebrush 3, 4; Woman ' s Manager; Press Club 3, 4; Woman ' s Upper- class Committee 3; Homecoming Committee 4; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3, 4. ELLIS H. GATES Long Beach, California Mining — Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. M. E. 3, 4; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll I, 3. GAYNELL GENEVIEVE GIBLIN Fallon, Nevada History — Manzanita Hall Association; Choral Club I, Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 2; Transfer from Park College. (jTradiTULaf es MARGARET GILL Reno, Nevada Frcnc i—Kuppa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W» C. A. 1, 2; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, President. JEANETTE FRANCIS GREEN Sparks, Nevaila English — Delta Delta Delta; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Arte- misia 1; Sagebrush 1; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1; Fine Arts 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Senior Ball Committee 3. EUGENE GRUTT, JR. Reno, Nevada Mining — Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Asso- ciated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4-; Honor Roll 3, 4. FRANCES GRACE HAIRE Reno, Nevada Spanish — Wolves ' Frolic I, 2; Fine Arts 1, 2. HATTIE B. HARD French — Le Cercle Francais 3,. Wadsworth, Nevada JAMES P. HART, JR. Tonopah, Nevad Econotpiics — Alpha Tau Omega; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3; Senate 3 News Bureau 2; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4 Blue Key 3, 4; Sagers 2; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3 Mackay Day Committee 2, 3; Block N Society 3, 4; Sun- downers 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Bean Feed, Chairman 3; Assistant Football Manager 1, 2; Track Manager 3; Soph Hop Committee 2. CHRISTIE HERMANSEN Preston, Nevada English — Basketball 3, Volleyball 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 4. WINIFRED R. HILTONEN Goldfield, Nevada Journalism — Manzanita Association; W. A. A. 1; Basket- ball 1; A. S. U. N. Secretary 3; Senate 3, 4; Senate Execu- tive Committee 3; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4; Associate Woman ' s Editor Sagebrush 4; News Bureau 3; Publications Board 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Cap and Scroll 3, 4, President; Sagens 2, 3, 4; Italic N 3; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4, President; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Soph Hop Committee 2; High School Presidents ' Convention Committee 3, 4; Big Sister Committee 3; Senior Gift Committee 4; Frosh Glee Com- mittee 1 ; College Who ' s Who 4. 39 OraJ mates ELLEN INGEBORG HOFFMAN Reno, Nevada English — W. A. A. 1 ; Artemisia 2; Y. W. C. A. 1,2; Wolves ' Frolic 3, +i Astronomy Club 2. CHESTER W. HOWARD Carlin, Nevada History — Lambda Chi Alpha; Junior Varsity Basketball 3; Track 3, 4; Block N Society 3, 4. DORENCE C. JAMESON Ely, Nevada Physics — Phi Sigma Kappa; Artemisia I; Sagebrush 1; News Bureau 2; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Math Club 3; Tumbling Team 1, 2; Circle N 2; Honor Roll 1, 2. LAURADA MAY JARVIS Fallon, Nevad History and Botany — Kappa Alpha Theta; Badminton 1 Varsity Rifle Team 2, 3; Circle N 2; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4 Y. W. C. A. 1 ; Saddle and Spurs Varsity 2. MARGARET JENSEN Gardnerville, Nevada Mathematics and Chemistry — Delta Delta Delta; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Y. W. C. A. 1 ; Fine Arts I, 2, 3; Chem Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President; Math Club 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4; A. W. S. Scholarship 1; Rose Siegler Mathews Scholar- ship 2; Mary Williams Butler Scholarship 2; Ella S. Stubbs Scholarship 3. MAX O. JENSEN Ely, Nevada J ournalisi i — Senate 4; Senate Executive Committee 4; Sen- ate Nominating Committee 4, Cliairman; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4; News Bureau 1, 2; Publications Board 4, Chairman; Press Club 3, 4, President; Coffin and Keys 3, 4, President; Blue Key 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3; Italic N 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Com- mittee 3; Ski Club 4; President of Independents 2, 3. BEVERLY MAXINE JONES Gardnerville, Nevada K zV — Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. 1, 2; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Artemisia 2; Sagebrush 1; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; " The Black Flamingo, " " The Royal Family " ; Fine Arts 4; Lc Cercle Francais 2, 3, 4; Forensic Committee 3. ] ATRICK M. JONES McCook, Nebraska History and Physical Ediicalivn — Sigma Nu; Football 1; Varsity Basketball 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 3; Block N Society 2, 3, 4. 1938 G. h raciiiaiLes GERTRUDE BEVERLY JOYCE Reno, Nevada Econopiics and J oiirmilistu — Sagebrush 1, 2, , 4; Press Club 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. CLYDE E. KEEGEL Las Vegas, Nevada Mining — Sigma Phi Sigma; Senate 4; Senate Nominating Committee 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3; Men ' s Upper- class Committee 3; " The Black Flamingo, " " Both Your Houses " ; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3; Engineers ' Brawl Committee, Chairman 4; Constitution Revision Committee, Chairman 4; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Rally Committee 4; Associated Engineers 2, 3, 4; A. I. M. E. 2, 3, 4; Camus Players 3, 4. WAYNE LE ROY KEELEY Franklin, Pennsylvania lliuhigy — Transfer from George Washington University. BASIL THOMAS KEHOE, JR. Boulder City, Nevada Physics — Lambda Chi Alpha; Track 1; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Captain; Blue Key 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; " The Black Flamingo, " " The Wind and the Rain, " " Much Ado About Nothing, " " Twelfth Night, " " The Tavern, " " The Double Door, " " The Royal Family " ; Wolves Frolic 3, 4, Stage Manager; Campus Players; Masque and Dagger; Honor Roll I. PAUL ROBERT LAIOLO Reno, Nevada Economics — International Relations Club 3, 4. HENRY ADOLPH LANG San Francisco, California Mining — Lambda Chi Alpha; Junior Varsity Basketball 2; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4, President; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; Chem Club 1, 2; Ski Club 3; Drum Major 2, 3, 4; Junior Cut Day Committee 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Announcement C(tmmlttee 4. RICHARD H. LAUB Goldfield, Nevada Zoology — Lincoln Hall Association; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil 3; Wolves ' Frolic 1. MELVA LAURITZEN Fernley, Nevada History — Manzanita Hall Assocl.ition; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Rose Siglcr Mathews Scholarship 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Manzanita Honor Book 2, 3, 4. 41 CjTiracliiat es DORIS J5ATH LAYSON Rl-iio, Nevada Home Economics — Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y. W. C. A. 1,2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3; Wolves ' Fiolic 3; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3. ROBERT EDMUND LEAVER Reno, Nevada Civil Engineering — Lambda Chi Alpha; Track 1; Tennis Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2, 3i Rifle Team 3, 4; Secretary A. S. C. E. 4. DONALD McCULLOCH LEIGHTON Wells, Nevada Political Scieiicc — Sigma Nu; Varsity Basketball 2, 3; Sage- brush 1; Coffin and Keys 4; Blue Key 4; Sagers 1, 2; Men ' s Upperclass Committee Chairman 4; Wolves ' Frolic 2; Block N Society 3. PAUL LEONARD McGiU, Nevada Chemistry — Sigma Nu; Artemisia 1; Sagebrush 1; Sagers 2, 3; Chem. Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball Manager 1, 2. JOSEPHINE MARY LITTLE Fernley, Nevada Spanish — Manzanita Hall Association; Artemisia 2; Sage- brush 4; News Bureau 4; Newman Club 1, 2. IRMA MARIE LOFORTH Carson City, Nevada English and History — Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Astronomical Society 4; Saddle and Spurs 4; Honor Roll 4. JOSEPH LOMMORI Yerington, Nevada Education — Phi Sigma Kappa; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Block N Society 4. LAURITZ LUND Reno, Nevada Agriculture — Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer. VJFaduiafes JAMES MILTON MAPES Litchfield, California History — Alplia Tau Omega; Wolves ' Frolic 3, 4; Univer- sity Orchestra 3; University on the Air 4. ROSALYS MARTINEZ Reno, Nevada Psychology — Kappa Alpha Theta; Artemisia 2, 3; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Club 4; Wolves ' Frolic I, 2; Fine Arts 1; Campus Players 3, 4; Frosh Glee 1; Junior Prom 3. MARY FLORENCE MATHEWS Reno, Nevada Spanish — Independent; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball, Badminton, Rifle; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Ski Club; Playday Chairman 3; Miss Nevada 4. K.ATHERYNE M. McCLEARY Colfax, California Psychology— Gnmm3. Phi Beta; Sagens 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 3 ; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3; A. W. S. Fashion Show Head 4; Senior Ball Committee 3; Junior Cut Day 3; Senior Week Commitee 4; Ski Club. JESSIE McCLURE Reno, Nevada English — Pi Beta I ' hi; Senate 3; Senate Nominating Com- mittee 3; A. W. S. Executive Committee 3; Budget Committee 3; Chairman Constitution Revision 3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Cap and Scroll 3, 4; Sagens 1, 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Finance Control 3; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; " Double Door, " " Hell Bent for Heaven, ' " " Much Ado About Nothing, " " Wind and the Rain, " " Twelfth Night " ; Wolves ' Frolic 1 ; Masque and Dagger 2, 3, 4, Secretary; Campus Players 2, 3, 4; High School Presidents ' Committee 3; Regents ' Scholarship 1, 3; Azro E. Cheney English Scholar- ship 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. RUSSELL WEST McDONALD Reno, Nevada History and Economics — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Artemisia 1; Sagebrush 1; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Blue Key 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Regents ' Scholarship 2; Senior Ball Committee 3; Rhodes Scholar-elect 1938; Senior Gift Committee Chair- man 4; Senior Ball Committee 3; Rhodes Scholar-elect 1938; Senior Gift Committee Chairman 4. DONALD PATRICK McDONNELL Fallon, Nevada Zoology — Sigma Phi Sigma — Football 1 ; Track 1 ; Omega Mu Iota 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3. GENE McINTYRE History — Beta Kappa. Reno, Nevada 43 ' ra ' MERRILL MOLLIS McKINNON Mina, Nevada Economics — Phi Sigma Kappa; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Block N Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 2, 3, 4. STANFORD W. McNAIR Goldfield, Nevada Economics — Lincoln Hall Association; Football 1; Track 2; News Bureau 3; Blue Key 4; Sagers 3; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; Junior Cut Day 3. JAMES THEODORE McNEELY Battle Mountain, Nevada Physical Education — Alpha Tau Omega; Junior Varsity Basketball 2, 3; Choral Club 2, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3; Band 1, 2; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4; Senior Week Committee; Junior Prom 3. LOIS ELIZABETH MILLER Sparks, Nevada History — W. A A. 3, 4; Rifle, Riding Manager 3; Arte- misia 1, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1; Wolves ' Frolic 1; Fine Arts 4; Senior Ball Committee 3. ROBERT MILLER Asbestos, Province Quebec, Canada J ounialisfn — Track 1; Sagebrush 2, 3, 4; Publications Board 4; Debate 2, 3, 4; Italic N 3; " Hell Bent for Heaven, " " You .ind I, " " Twelfth Night, " " The Tavern, " " Both Your Houses " ; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3, 4; Deutsch Verein 3, 4; Ski Club; International Relations Club 2 President, 3, 4; Rhodes Scholar Candidate; Forensic Key 3, 4; Masque and Dagger 3, 4; Astronomical Society 1, 2. MARVIN ARTHUR MOLER Virginia City, Nevada Elect rical Engineering — Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity Basket- ball 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Blue Key 4; Sagers 2, 3; Delta Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; " Black Flamingo " ; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Math Club 2, 3, 4; A- L E. E. 3, 4; Chairman Engineers ' Day 4; Engi- neers ' Brawl Committee 3, 4; University of Nevada Rhodes Nominee 4; Cross Country 1, 3; Winning Team Cross Country 2, 4. MURRAY McCLURE MOLER Reno, Nevada Journalisiu — Lambda Chi Alpha; Tiack 2; Artemisia 1; Sagebrush 1, 2; News Bureau 1, 2; Press Club 2, 3; Blue Key 2, 3; Sagers 2; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3, President; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Rally Committee 3. JONAS MOORE Chemistry — Sigma Alpha EpsiU Los Angeles, California BEN M. MOREHOUSE Fallon, Nevada Electrical E igineering — Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Math Club 2, 3; Class Manager 4; Honor Roll 1, 2; Campus Players 3, 4; Masque and Dagger 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Play Production Staff 4; Stage Crew 2, Assistant Manager 3. ELIZABETH B. NAISMITH Tonopah, Nevada Englis i and History — Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Rifle Varsity; Senate 4; Senate Executive Committee 4; A. W. S. President 4; Artemisia 2, 3; Sagebrush 2, 3; Press Club 3, 4; y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorary Junior Class Manager 3; Big Sister Com- mittee 3, 4, Chairman; Vice-President A. S. U. N. 4; Con- stitution Revision Committee of A. W. S. and A. S. U. N. 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; College Who ' s Who 4; Senior Week Committee. LOUIS NASH Indian Springs, Nevada Zoology — Sigma Phi Sigma; Football 1, 2, 3; Omega Mu Iota 2, 3, 4; Block N Society 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 3, 4; Honor Roll 3. OLIVER SANFORD NESS Fargo, North Dakota Philosophy — Sigma Nu — Transfer from North Dakota State Agricultural College. FRANCES VIRGINIA NICHOLS Reno, Nevada t on— Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Vice- President 3; Basketball, Volleyball, Archery, Badminton; Senate 4; Big Sister Committee 3; Gothic N 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; Math Club 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2; Saddle and Spurs 2; Chairman Intramural Board 3; A. S,. U. N. Secretary 4; A. S. U. N. Building Committee 4; Y. W. C. A. Delegate to Asilomar 3; Ski Club 4; Senior Week Committee. NORMAN E. NICHOLS Reno, Nevada Fre-Forfstr Sigma Phi Sigma; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Aggie Club 2, 3, 4. EDWARD B. OLDS Reno, Nevada Mining Engineering — Alpha Tau Omega; Artemesia 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager; Publications Board 4; Press Club 3, 4; Blue Key Treasurer 3, 4; Sagers 2; Italic N 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic I; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. EDITH ORR Las Vegas, Nevada Psychology — Manzanita Association; Normal Club 1, 2. ELIZABETH RUTH OSBORN Winnemucca, Nevada Botany and English — Kappa Alpha Theta; Varsity Rifle Team 1, 2; Circle N 2; A. W. S. Secretary-Treasurer 3; A. W. S. Executive Committee 3; Artemisia 3; News Bureau 1, 2, 3; Choral Club 1; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Honorary Major 4; Frosh Glee Committee I; Soph Hop Committee 2; Junior Cut Day Committee 3; Forensic I, 2, 3; Honor Roll 1. JANET PARISH Reno, Nevada Biology and French — Delta Delta Delta; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 4; Hockey 1, 2; y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Cut Day Committee. GUY K. PATTERSON Sacramento, Califorfnia Electrical Engineering — Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Math Club 3, 4; Chairman A. I. E. E.; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; Engineers ' Day Committee 4; Mrs. Carl O. Herz Scholarship; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. EDWARD LEONARD PINE Hawthorne, Nevada Civil Engineering — Alpha Tau Omega; Football 1, 2, 3; Junior Varsity Basketball 2, 3; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 2, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Civil Engineers 1,2, 3, 4; Engineers ' Day Committee 3, 4; Senior Gift Committee 4; Inter-Fraternity L mcheon 4. VIRGINIA POSVAR Reno, Nevada History — Pi Beta Phi; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia 1; Sagebrush 1; Sagens 3, 4; Y. W,. C. A. 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Woman ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Assistant Director of " The Wind and the Rain, " " You and I, " " The Royal Family, " " Twelfth Night, " " The Tavern " ; Wolves ' Frolic 3, 4; Senior Ball Committee 3. ROBERT L. QUIRK Gerlach, Nevada Chemistry — Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3, 4, Stage Crew; Chem Club 2, 3, 4; Math Club 3, 4; U. of N. Play Productions Staff 4; Stage Crew 2, 3, 4; Senior Week Committee 4. JOSEPH PHILLIP RADETICH San Francisco, California History and Physical Education — Varsity Basketball 3, 4; Junior Varsity Basketball 2. ROBERT RECORD Reno, Nevada Botany — Sigma Nu; Track 3; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Aggie Club 2, 3, 4. EUGENE ROLLINS Sparks, Nevada Mechanical Engineering — Nu Eta Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4; American Society of Mechanical Engineers ' Chairman 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2. EDWARD ALISTER ROSE Reno, Nevada Zoology — Sigma Nu; Football 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Ski Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 3; Artemisia 1,2; Sagebrush 1; Wolves ' Froli c 1, 2, 3, 4; Chem Club 2. RUTH ROWE Reno, Nevada History — Pi Beta Phi; Volleyball 1, Archery 2; Badminton 2; A. W. S. Historian 4; Artemisia 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 1; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4. JOHN ERBIN ROBB Los Angeles, California Physical Education — Sigma Phi Sigma; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Varsity Basketball 1; Track 1; Senate 3; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4, Chairman; Block N Society 3, 4, President; Sundowners 2, 3, 4; Elks ' Scholarship Award 4. ALICE LOUISE SAUER Reno, Nevada Botany — Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, Volleyball, Badminton, Swimming; Freshman Representative A. W. S. Executive 1 ; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Cap and Scroll 3, 4; Sagens 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Big Sister Committee Chairman 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Charles Irwin Travelli Scholarship 4. THOMAS SHONE Winncmucca, Nevada English — Beta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. FRANCES SMITH Reno, Nevada Home Economics — Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Hockey, Rifle, Swimming; Artemisia 1, 2; Sagebrush 1, 2; Gothic N 3, 4, President; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HOWARD NORTON SMITH Lincoln Hall Association; Band of Mechanical Engineers. Los Angeles, California 2, 3, 4; American Society CjFacliiiafes jEAN CATHERINE SMITH Reno, Nevada History — Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. 1, 2 3; VoUeyhall, Ai-chei-y, Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4; University Singers 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3, 4; Fine Arts 2, 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 3; A. W. S. Executive Committee 4; Ski Club; A. W. S. Song Leader 4. HILDEGARD MARY SPIEKER St. Cloud, Minnesota Home Econn)iiics — Manzanita Association; Home Ec. Club 4; Transfer. WALTER L. STATES Reno, Nevada Economics — Lambda Chi Alpha; Senate 2, 3; Senate Execu- tive Committee 2; Senate Nominating Committee 3; Arte- misia Stafi ' 1; Sagebrush Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager; Publications Board 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 2, 3, 4, President S; Blue Key 2, 3, 4; Sagers 1; Italic N 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Manager; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Junior Cut Day; Senate Constitution Revision Committee 3; Chairman Blue Key Gym Dri e 4. MILTON STEINHEIMER Reno, Nevada Mining Engineering — Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, Sccrclarv-Trcasurcr ; Honor Roll 4. OTTO STEINHEIMER Reno, Nevada AgriciiUure — Beta Kappa; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3 4; Interna- tional Relations Club 4. SARA LOUISE SWETT Reno, Nevada Home Economics — Y. W. C. A. 1, 3; Homecoming Commit- tee 4; Mackay Day Committee 4; Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3, 4, President; Chem. Club 1, 2; Freshman Representative to A. W. S. Executive; Big Sister Committee 2. WINNIFRED PATRICIA TARNER Sparks, Nevada Biology — Organized Independents; W.. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, Volleyball, Basketball, Badminton; Gothic N 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2; Life Saving Corps 3, 4; W. A. A. Scholarship 3; Honor Roll 3. RICHARD LLEWELLYN TAW Lovelock, Nevada Zoology — Beta Kappa; Senate 2, 3; Senate Executive Com- mittee 3; Senate Nominating Committee 3; Coffin and Keys 2, 3, 4; Omega Mu Iota 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Finance Control 4; Honor Roll 1,2; A. S. U. N,. President 4; Irwin S. Travelle Scholarship 4; Folsom Scholarship 4. CjrradTLi RAYMOND TENNANT Reno, Nevada English — Artemisia 2; Newman Club 1,2, 3, 4. KENNETH H. TEDFORD Fallon, Nevada Economics — Lambda Chi Alpha; Debate 1; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic Stage Crew 1, 2, 3; Math Club 3; Campus Players 1, 2, 3, 4, President; Masque and Dagger 3, 4; Play Production Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Manager 3; Production Manager 4; Senior Week Chairman. EMILY ETHEL THOLL Sparks, Nevada English and History — Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, Hockey, Swimming, Badminton, Volleyball; Senate 3; A. W. S,. Executive Committee 3; Artemisia 1, 2, 4; Sagebrush 1; Cap and Scroll 4; Sagens 1, 2, 3; Gothic N 2, 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; " You and I, " " Twelfth Night " ; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Fine Arts 1 ; W. A. A. President 3; Senior Ball Committee 3; Honor Roll 4; President Kappa Alpha Theta 4; W. A. A. Constitution Revision 3. W. RICHARD THORMEYER Reno, Nevada Mining Engineering — Mackay Day Committee 3; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President; Campus Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President; Associated Engineers I, 2, 3, 4; Engineers ' Day Committee 3, 4. MARGERY TOTMAN Reno, Nevada Economics — Gamma Phi Beta; Sagebrush 3; Soph Hop Com- mittee 2; International Relations Club 3, 4, President; Y. W. C. A. Fashion Show 4; A. W. S. Fashion Show 4. MARGARET TURANO Reno, Nevada English — Gamma Phi Beta; Senate 3, 4; Artemisia 2; Sage- brush I, 2, 3, 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4, Vice-President; Y. W. C. A. 1 ; Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Mackay Day Committee 4; Le Cercle Francais 1 ; A. S. U. N. Historian 4; Chi Delta Phi Poetry Contest 1, Honorable Mention 2, Chair- man 4; Frosh Glee 1; Soph Hop 2; Senior Program Com- mittee. CHARLES TURNER Los Angeles, California Pre-Medical School— YieV. Kappa; Sagers 2, 3, 4; Omega Mu Iota 1, 2, 3, 4, President. JAMES BRENDON TWOMBLY Compton, California Physical Education — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football 3, 4; Tr.insfer from Compton Junior College. 49 CjFamiLaies ELONA LORAY VAN SICKLE Carson City, Ncv di English and Classics — Chi Delta Phi 3, 4, Treasurer; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Cabinet; Honor Roll 1. KENNEDY ROSE WALKER Sparks, Nevada History — Organized Independents; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, Volleyball, Basketball, Badminton; A. W. S. Execu- tive 4 ' ; Sagens 3, 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; President W. A. A. 4. NED B. WESTOVER Reno, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Artemisia 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 2, 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Math Club 2, 3, 4; President U. of N. Camera Club 4; High School Editors and Presidents ' Con en- tion 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. MELVILLE LYMAN WILDER Reno, Nevada Mathematics — Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Basketball 1; Blue Key 3, 4; Sagers 1, 2; " Both Your Houses, " " Hell Bent for Heaven, " " Much Ado About Nothing, " " The Royal Family, " " The Black Flamingo, " " The Wind and the Rain " ; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; Math Club 2, 3, 4; Masque and Dagger 3, 4, President; Campus Players 3, 4. JEANETTE CAMERON WILLIAMS Reno, Nevada Home Economics — Pi Beta Phi; Tennis Team 1; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Newman Club 1; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chcm. Club 2, 3. RITA HOPE WINER Reno, Nevada French— Independent; Choral Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 1; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 3; " Mrs. Bumpstead Leigh " ; Wolves ' Frolic 1; Le Cercle Francais 2, 3, 4, Secretary; A. W. S. Constitution Revision Committee 3; Big Sister Committee 3. PRESCOTT P. WILSON Reno, Nevada Economics — Track 1, 2, 3; Sagers 3; Wolves ' Frolic I; Tumbling 1, 2; Circle N; Ski Club 3, 4; International Rela- tions Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. S. U. N. Building Committee Chair- man 4. LLEWELLYN ANKER YOUNG Lovelock, Nevada Electrical Engineering — Beta Kappa; Varsity Basketball 1; Nu Eta Epsilon 3, 4; Blue Key 4; Math Club 3, 4, President; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, President; A. I. E. E.; College . Who ' s Who; Engineers ' Day Committee 3, 4; Engineers ' Brawl 3, 4; Honor Roll 1. J umior ass Junior ' s time is for the most part spent in preparation for the year when he will be a Senior. It is during this period that his efforts are most fruitful in obtaining recognition from his fellow students. The Junior Prom, outstanding formal event of the fall semester, is sponsored by this class. This year ' s Prom, held at the Century Club, under the direction of Chairman Leo Doyle, featured " Swing " as a theme for programs and decoration. Entertainment was provided by the Co-ed Quartet and the Theta-Sigma Nu Chorus. Junior Cut Day during the lat- ter part of April provides a welcome respite from classes as well as an opportunity to celebrate the hoped-for Senior rating. Many of the more studious members prefer to attend classes as usual, others just enjoy the day in general instead of attending the picnic scheduled for this time. Often members of other classes are to be found among the ranks of the Juniors at this affair. As a final gesture to the departing Seniors, this class again plays the roll of host at the Senior Ball. The Ball is a formal affair and is equaled in elaborateness only by the Military Ball. Plans for this year promise a novel and interesting event for the last Friday night of the school year. ,-H Managt-r R. Suninierbell Junior Prom Committeemen — L. Fallon, C. Caton, L. Stoddard, L. Doyle, M. Hussman, D. Kinkel J Elaine Adams Reno, Nev. Archie Albright Smith Valley, Nev. Theodore Ashworth Ruth, Nev. Virginia Beckley Las Vegas, Nev. Tom Beko Tonopah, Nev. Mary Boczkiewicz Stewart, Nev. Helen Brown Reno, Nev. Verna Bullis Winnemiicca, Nev. Francis Cafferata Reno, Nev. Billie Burk Cann Reno, Nev. Neal Campbell McCook, Nebraska Clayton Carpenter Reno, Nev. 52 J Kenneth Day Sparks, Nev. Theodore Demosthenes Reno, Nev. Kenneth Dimock Las Vegas, Nev. Lois Downs Fallon, Nev. Leo Do} ' le Reno, Nev. Kelly Eccles Reno, Nev. Charlotte Caton Reno, Nev. Doris Chesnutt Reno, Nev. Jean Chism Reno, Nev. John Cleary Reno, Nev. Loretta Collins Reno, Nev. Edward Conlon Covina, Calif. Georgia Cooper Reno, Nev. Elizabeth D ' Allessandro Lovelock, Nev. Patricia Davis Reno, Nev. 53 M J Earl Edmonds Truckee, Nev. Harry Galloway Reno, Nev. John Gardiner Los Angeles, Calif. David Goldwater Reno, Nev. Ethel Graunke Gardnerville, Nev. Chester Green Reno, Nev. Warren Estes Ingle wood, Calif. tulhiofs Herbert Eikelberger Sparks, Nev. Chester Estes Battle Mountain, Nev. John Etchemendy Gardnerville, Nev. Mary Evaso ' ic Ruth, Nev. Leland Fallon Yerington, Nev. Barbar Ferron Las Vegas, Nev. Leo J. Foster Yuma, Arizona John Gustafson Minot, N. Dakota Mk£ 54 e (D J tulhiofs Nancy Hall Reno, Nev. Mary Handly Eureka, Nev. Mary Handley Fallon, Nev. Margaret Hussman Gardnerville, Nev. Jeanette Hutchins Reno, Nev. Elmer Isaac Austin, Nev Chester Jacobsen Gardnerville, Nev. Anita Jauregui Elko, Nev. Jack Hanson Sparks, Nev. William J. Hatton Fallon, Nev. Virginia Heany Sparks, Nev. Jack Holmes Los Angeles, Calif. Julian Hunt Abilene, Texas 55 M IK J Arther Leigh Reno, Nev. Austin Loveall Oakland, Calif Katherine McCleary Colfax, Calif. Leo McCuddin Flagstaff, Arizona James McDonald Schurz, Nev. Robert McLeod Reno, Nev. uinioFS Elna Jepson Sparks, Nev. Donald Kinkel Sparks, Nev. Teletha Kirn Fallon, Nev. Lester Kitch Kimberly, Nev. Elizabeth Kolhoss Fallon, Nev. Florence Koocher Reno, Nev. Betty Kornmeyer Reno, Nev. Robert Lauten San Francisco, Calif. Hudson Lee Panaca, Nev. 56 %- ■.f) J Jed Oxborrow Lund, Cal. Milton Parker Reno, Nevada Margaret Pearson Reno, Nev. Gertrude Polander Winnemucca, Nev. Lewis Porteous Hazen, Nev. Kenneth Powell Las Vegas, Nev. umioFS Donald McMeekin Reno, Nev. Henry Mayer Oakland, Calif. Gwen Meginness Reno, Nev. John Marean Lovelock, Nev. Charlotte Michael Reno, Nev. Harry Mornston Sparks, Nev. Ross Morris Tonopah, Nev. William Newbold Pasadena, Calif. Blaine Oakey Yerington, Nev. 57 Maurice Sheppard Reno, Nev. Martin Smythe . Reno, Nev. John Starratt Lake Tahoe, Calif. Kathleen Starratt Lake Tahoe, Calif. Lila Stoddard Reno, Nev. Walter Powers Sparks, Nev. Loring Primeaux Reno, Nev. Marilyn Rhoades Boulder City, Nev. Georgene Roberts Sparks, Nev. Esther Romano Reno, Nev. m(D w J Ray Waldren Fallon, Nev. Verrill Walker Lovelock, Nev. Samuel G. Wilson Reno, Nev. Genevieve Wines Reno, Nev. Mary Elizabeth Wood Reno, Nev. Mildred Woodward Lovelock, Nev. TULiniOFS Lola Yvonne Stoddard Reno, Nev. Mary Stott Eureka, Nev. James Sullivan Reno, Nevada Richard Summerbell Fallon, Nev. James Trail Reno, Nev. John Urrutia Reno, Nev. Robert Van Wagoner Anaheim, Calif. 59 J oopJkomores he class of ' 40 under the spirited and and efficient leadership of Louis Peraldo has been a revelation in activity to the entire campus. Without doubt their annual semi-formal Hop held in September at the State Building was the most novel dance staged. The theme of " September in the Rain " was carried out in the manner of an experienced showman. The advertising for the affair was unusual in that a colorful parade past fraternity and sorority houses as well as through the campus was staged. Louis Peraldo and Tony Yriberry alter- nated as master of ceremonies. Early in the Fall semester, the Senate gave Class Man- ager Peraldo the power to appoint a Sophomore Vigilance Committee to work under control of the Men ' s Upperclass Committee. This marked the revival of the group which has been dormant since the abolition of numerous traditions in the fall of 1934. The committee consisted of three members from each male group on the campus, subject to the approval of the Senate. It was the duty of the Vigilance Committee to apprehend any Freshman whom they found violating one of the campus traditions. President Louis Peraldo Soph Hop Coinmittecmcn — Standing: C. Malone, R. Grenig, A. Rosasclii, L. Peraldo, G. Tliompson. Si fing: P. Hansen, S. Furchncr, A. Yriberry, J. Elcano, B. Parish 60 Jr resJ: timen long with the revival of campus tradi- tions came an all-time record enroll- ment of Freshmen upon whom to impress the importance of obeying rules set down by their superiors. Song books, " bibles, " and " dinks " were put on sale at the graduate manager ' s office as an aid to both the bewil- dered novice and the A. S. U. N. Treasurer. Orientation classes were, as usual, provided to instruct yearlings in Nevada ' s ways. This was a subject to be mastered or dire conse- quences would be suffered at the hands of the Men ' s and Women ' s Upperclass Com- mittees. In order that their education was well-rounded, manual labor and the homey arts were practiced on the occasion of their semesterly painting of the " N. " The men white-washed while the women carried water and unpacked the lunch. After the lessons on behavior had been impressed upon them, this class opened the second semester ' s social season with the Frosh Glee, a semi-formal affair held at the State Building in January. Campus interest, usually dormant at this time, was aroused with the announcement by Dance Committee Chair- man Herb Winer of a " big surprise " at the dance, which did not materialize. Later in the Spring semester, a Frosh-Soph field day was held. President Fred Mclntyre Fiosh Glee Committee. S anding: F. Mclntyre, J. Pieri, W. Wilcox, W. Andrews, D. Thompson. Sitling: M. Sala, M. Kornmayer, D. Radcliffe, M. Hermansen, A. Johnson 61 So FRANK HUNT FOUNDATION Two years ago S. Frank Hunt, discoverer of the Mountain City copper mine, offered to establish a foundation giving better training for minina; students. Last summer a group of students spent several months, with expenses paid, studying geology and mining methods throughout Nevada. Leading the students was E. N. Pennebaker, shown at the left with his wife. Below them is a shower built by the students. To its right is the spot on which the engineers thought they had discovered a possible bonanza. At the right is S. Frank Hunt on the site of his property. Below at the left are students drawing maps, a part of the course. At right, lunch- time with all of the trekkers present. At lower left is a Crucible Club banquet held on Hunt ' s birthday. Acting Director J. A. Carpenter is presenting a gift sketch to Hunt. At lower right are two of the trucks ' belonging to the Hunt Foundation. " - aV - i s .. ' m ' { W y i , %41 ' ' . w . : . !-« 15. t II liiWii li|imiilLW ' lt ' !iliB«Jli«milllM»BliillH|ll l—lllpiMliilW . IT Looking ac ( )«- School of ' ' ' ll, " The Man cross the quad to the Mackay Mines and the statue With the Upturned Face s}a ACTIVITI E m Art eimisia n annual record of the student year is preserved in the Artemisia, Nevada ' s Yearbook. Attempted this year was the pub- lication of an annual that would give any reader an accurate insight to the Uni- versity and its students. The editorial staff was organized as follows: Associate Editor: Gordon Macdonald. Assistant Editors: Gertrude Polander, Charlotte Caton, Ken- neth Dimock. Sports Editor: Clarence Heckethorn. Class Editor: Jean Rice 3 Staif, Betty Grutt, Mary Read, Nina Boczkie- wicz. Activity Editor: Charlotte Caton 5 Staff; Max Jensen, Kathleen Meeks, David Goldwater, Vernon Wines, Godfrey Arlang. Fraternity and Sorority Editors : Frank McCulloch, Emily Tholl. Photography: Ned Westover, Walter Lobenstein, Kenneth Dimock. Secretarial Staff: Rose Boggio, Nellie Little, Patricia Meeker, Helen Collins, Margery Gusewell, Katherine Devlin. Editor Samuel G. Wilson Top Row: K. Dimock, G. Polander, C. Catun, J. Rice, C. Heckethorn, M. Jensen, N. Westover, Second Rozv: W. Lobenstein, V. Heany, G. Macdonald, K. Meeks, E. Tholl, R. Ashley, N. Boczkiecwicz. Third Rozu: R. Boggio, D. Goldwater, J. DuPratt, P. Meaker, V. Wines, R. Hansen, F. McCulloch. Fourth Rozc: G. Arlang, B. Grutt, M. Read, H Collins, M. Gusewell, K. Devlin, H. Mayer 64 Arfemiisia wo sources of income are given the Artemisia. Advertising furnishes over a third, A. S. U. N. fees and activity assess- ments the bulk of the remaining funds. The manager not only supervises the " ad- chasing, " but also worries over balancing the budget, discouraging the editor ' s ex- pensive activides. To offset extravagances, yet maintain the standard produced a nerve- wracking problem for the manager. Though rarely a profit is realized, if one occurs one- third of it goes to Publications Board, one- third to Central Treasury, and one-third to the editor and manager. Organization of the business staff is as follows: Assistant Business Manager: Francis Breen. Advertising Staff: Margarey Gusewell, Kathryn Devlin. Ad Solicitors: Robert Van Wagoner, Frank Schumacher, Fraser West, Milton Mapes, Lee Strauch, Jack Fieri, Donald Downs, Robert McCleod, Virginia Heany. Secretarial Staff Manager: Lois Miller j Staff: Thelma Armstrong, Grace Cantlon. Manager Edward B. Olds Top Row. F. Breen, R. Van Wagoner, F. Schumacher, F. West, J. Mapes, L. Strauch. Second Rozr: J. Fieri, D. Downs, V. Heany, R. McLeod, M. Gusewell, K. Devlin. Third Row: L. Miller, T. Armstrong, G. Cantlon AftliisIi (TyTii fost evident in the Sagebrush, weekly yW student newspaper, were innova- tions in type styles. Staff organization: D. Kinkel, Assistant Editor 5 N. Anderson, Women ' s Co - Editor 5 C. Heckethorn, Sports Editor 3 M. Jensen, Associate Editor; B. Joyce, Associate Women ' s Editor, M. Turano, Associate Women ' s Editor; R. Ashley, M. Arentz, G. Arlang, E. Barry, S. Fuetsch, S. Furchner, A. Gamble, N. Boczkiewicz, N. Goldwater, M. Gusewell, M. Handley, B. Hardy, S. Hicks, B. Holmes, W. A. Jones, H. Shovelin, L. Leonard, N. Little, C. Malone, H. Mayer, K. Meeks, R. Nay, R. Parker, M. Parsons, J. Pieri, M. Records, B. Schmidt, W. Wilcox, E. Williams, C. Wills; N. Westover, Photographer; L. Hewes and G. Wines, Secretaries. Editor John Bracket! Top Row: N. Anderson, C. Doherty, W|. Hiltonen, C. Heckethorn, M. Jenseri, B. Joyce, R. Ashley, M. Turano, M. Arentz, G. Arlang. Second Row: E. Barry, E. Goldsworthy, E. Burleigh, J. DuPratt, S. Fuetsch, Gv Wines, S. Furchner, A. Gamble, N. Boczkiewicz, N. Goldwater. Third Row: M. Gusewell, M. Handly, E. Hardy, L. Hewes, S. Hicks, B. Holmes, W. Jones, H. Shovelin, D. Kinkel, L. Leonard. Fourth Row: N Little, C. Malone, H. Mayer, K. Meeks, R. Nay, R. Parker, M. Parsons, J. Pieri, M. Records, B. Schmidt. Fifth Row: N. Westover, W. Wilcox, E. Williams, C. Wills brasfi nother business " recession " kept mem- bers of the Sagebrush Business Staff hustling to get ads. Willis Dalzell spent many a Wednesday night worrying where to get the hundred inches necessary to run six pages. Besides supervising the funds of the newspaper, the business staff served as a useful outlet for the energies of a large number of ad-chasers. Staff organization: E. Gardella, Women ' s Manager 5 R. Mor- ris, Junior Manager 5 M. Smythe, Junior Manager j T. Yriberry, Distribution 5 C. Heckethorn, Circulation 5 V. Beckley, Sec- retary 3 J. Brannin, Staff j C. Campbell, Staff 5 W. Casey, Staff j G. Cooper, Staff; J. Cooper, Staff; T. Crosby, Staff; K. Dalzell, Staff; J. Elcano, Staff; Hartman, Staff; S. Heany, Staff; A. Jauregui, Secretary; M. Johnson, Sta L. Leonard, Staff; J. Little, Staff; R. Martinez, Secretary; M. Olin, Sta M. Rhoades, Secretary; B. Rose, Staff, A. Smith, Staff Manager Willis Dalzell D. ff; Top Row. E. Gardella, R. Morris, M. Smythe, A. Yriberry, C. Heckethorn, V. Beckley, J. Brannin, C. Campbell, W. Casey. Second Roto: G. Cooper, J. Cooper, T. Crosby, K.. Dalzell, K. Devlin, J. Elcano, D. Hartman, S. Heany, A. Jauregui. Third Row: M. Johnson, L. Leonard, J. Little, R. Martinez, M. Olin, M. Rhoades, B. Rose, I. Smith 67 rSiei¥S lo TULFeam ews Bureau has once again been revived after falling into inactivity last year when Director Sherwin Garside re- signed because of lack of adequate financing- given the service. Sybil Furchner chose a staff of sixteen last fall and renewed the activity of a valuable news agency. Mem- bers of the staff collect news of students at Nevada, send it to their home papers. Prime purpose of this organization is to interest prospective college students in the Univer- sity of Nevada and to send items of news to newspapers that will arouse interest in the citizens of the state. For the first part of the year the Bureau occupied offices connected with the Artemisia offices. When A. W. S. failed to make use of their offices in the Student Union Building, News Bureau occupied that space. This service functions by sending out news to approximately fifteen Nevada papers each week. Those receiving news most regularly include Battle Mountain Scout, Carson Daily Appeal, Elko Free Press, Ely Daily Times and Fallon Eagle. Director Svhil Furchner Top Row: B. Burleigh, M. Cliff, H.. Collins, E. D ' AUessandro, S. Fuetsch, M. Gusewell. Secotid Row: J. Holconih, M. Johnson, L. Kohlepp, L. Leonard, N. Little, H. Mayer. Third Row: K. Meeks, R. Parker, F. Rosaschi, V. Snow Jr 111 blicattions embers of the Publications Board were kept extremely busy this year supervising the various university publica- tions. Created several years ago by the Senate, this board plays an important part in campus news organs, whose affairs and policies it directs. It consists of the Editors and Business Managers of both the Arte- misia and the Sagebrush as well as three other members, who are acquainted with both publications and appointed by the Senate. Each member of the board serves for a term of one year unless forced to resign. This board has the task of selecting the heads of the publications each year and sets the standards, through the A. S. U. N. constitution, for the eligibility of the heads. At the termination of the Spring semester the newly-elected officers honor the outgoing members with a banquet. This year, however, two ban- quets were held. The extra function was made possible by a profit on publica- tions the previous years which was given to the board to promote better conditions for its charges. Chairman Max Jensen Top Row. John Bi-ackctt, Willis Dalzell, Samuel Wilson, Edward Olds. Second Ro-u;: Winifred Hiltonen 69 Jr ress C luil]) n organization of students in journal- ism and outstanding members of the staffs of the campus publications gathered together for the purpose of stimulating interest in the professional field. Require- ments consist of the completion of at least one year of successful work on the staff of some University publication or a year of work in the journalism department. Out- standing event sponsored by this group is the annual Prep School Editors ' Conclave held during the fall semester. At round- table discussions, luncheons and dinner meetings, high school editors and business managers present their problems to experi- enced men capable of giving valuable suggestions. The luncheons and dinners were sponsored by the various fraternity and sorority houses who find at the meetings a valuable source of potential rushing material. Highlights of the meet were inspection trips to the Reno Printing Company and United Press Bureau and a banquet at the El Cortez Hotel. President Max Jensen Top Row: N. Anderson, T. Armstrong, G. Cooper, W. Dalzell, C. Doherty, K. Fairhurst, E. Gardella, M. Handley. Second Roiv : W. Hiltonen, M. Jensen, B. Joyce, D. Kinkcl, H. Lee, R. Morris, R. Martinez. Third Row: E. Naismitli, E. Olds, G. Polander, H. Shovelln, J. Sullivan, M. Turano, N. Westovcr, S. Wilson 70 s JP layers T J hat Sagers is to Blue Key, what - ML Garner is to Roosevelt, so is _ .p» «a«r Campus Players to Masque and Dagger. Although treated as a stepping stone to the national honorary society, it serves a real purpose on the Nevada campus. While not directly responsible for campus productions it lends considerable impetus to participa- tion in them. One of the oustanding features of this club is that not only is dramatic abil- ity rewarded, but students who work on properties and those on the stage crew as well, receive recognition. Election of new members and their consequent initiation is of a riotous nature, with entertainment by neophytes possessed with latent ability. The privilege of belonging to Campus Players is one incentive which, however, is overshadowed by the opportunity to attend banquets following the final performance of every production. After attaining membership in this organization, students are eligible for election into Masque and Dagger. President Kenneth Tedford Top Ro ' cv: N. Beatty, E. Bulmer, F, Caffcrata, W. Dalzell, C. Doherty, L. Doyle. Secoiid Row: K. Fairhurst, E. Frederickson, D. Goldwatei ' , C. Johnson, B. Kehoe, R. Martinez. Third Row: J. McClure, K. Meeks, IVI. Mills, B. Morehouse, R. Roche, M. Wilder 71 . ' THE ROYAL FAMILY- Dramatics students at Nevada yearly put on a series of outstanding plays. This season " The Royal Family, " a farce on the stormy life of the Barrymores, was presented during the fall. Below are two shots. The cast was headed by Kathleen Meeks, Evelyn Bulmer and David Gold- water. The play was considered the best performance of the year. At right is a series of pictures on the steps in makeup. Subject Evelyn Bulmer is shown at the top before any paint was applied. Second, grease and dark and light lines are applied. Third, the lines are fined by another coat of powder. Last, lipstick is applied, eyebrows darkened, her hair silvered, another coat of powder applied. Her makeup complete, the subject must remember not to blow her nose or scratch her face. tfl ' - ' ' TWELFTH NIGHT " Wearing costumes that lent a true Elizabethan age atmosphere, Masque and Dagger members and pledges presented Shakespeare ' s famous comedy " Twelfth Night " as the first production of the spring semester. Forged letters, low comedy, masquerade, and other forms of intrigue were all combined to make the show a quick-moving laugh-getter. Mal- volio, sick with self-love, ably portrayed by Leo Doyle, is seen directly to the right. The famous " cellar " or " drunkard " scene is shown below with Kathleen Meeks playing the part of the minx Maria, Wilma Jones portraying the clown Fast, and down but not out is Robert Van Wagoner who played the part of the drunken Sir Toby Belch. Evelyn Bulmer and Jessie McClure are pictured here as Olivia and Viola. THE WOLVES FROLIC, An annual feature of the Homecoming celebration is the Wolves Frolic. It is put on by the students and coached by William C. Miller, dramatics instructor. This year the show was held on a Thursday night. At left, pipe in mouth, is Duane Collins, playing the bass violin at the lengthy dress-rehearsal. Below him is the " Peckin ' Chorus " which nearly stole the show. At their right is Kappa Alpha Theta ' s cast resting between acts. At left center is a part of Alpha Tau Omega ' s skit. Next to them the piano team of Beattie and Nesbitt. To their right is a snap of the chorus. At lower right are more A. T. O. ' s. Center is Lambda Chi Alpha ' s skeleton act, complete with piccolo-player Hal Lang. At lower right is Coach Miller, snapped riding a bicycle from the Delta Delta Delta skit. NEVADA ' S VARIETY SHOW Months prior to the performance, rehearsals for the Frolic start. Nearly every fraternity and sorority enter acts, as well as students with singing and dancing ability At right is shown Cliff Malone and Kirk Fairhurst, members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon skit resting at rehearsal. Below is a novel act appearing in the Frolic for the first time, the Theta-Sigma Nu double quartet. Sigma Nu, in a series of imitations led by Leo Doyle as President Roosevelt, won the fraternity trophy. At right of the singers is the stage crew. Center left are three candid shots of performers at the Frolic watching the show. Lower left is A. T. O. ' s act at rehearsal. Pi Beta Phi ' s winning skit, featuring Wilma Jones, acrobatic dancer, is at the right. Lower right is Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s act again. r orensics ( mong all intercollegiate contacts made «- X by Nevada students, debate and foren- sics have warranted and received the most consistently approving publicity for the University of any of the activities mentioned in Western college papers. Under the direc- tion of Professor Robert Griffin, last year the Nevada contingent, composed of Bryce Rhodes and William Cashill, carried off first honors in the Western States Conference held at Stockton, California. Would-be de- baters gathered enthusiastically during the Fall semester to start training for the con- tinuance of Nevada ' s good record. In No- vember a delegation from Nevada entered the contests sponsored by the Western Association of the Teachers of Speech held at Bakersfield, California. The group included two teams composed of Francis Breen, Leo McCudden, Robert Joy and Homer Herz. The Intra- mural contests which ended in the early part of the Spring semester were conducted by seven entrants. The results of this tournament gave the team of Andrew Rosaschi and Robert Parker first place. Manager Francis Breen Top Rutc: N. Beatty, E. liecUley, F. Breen, W. Casey. Second Row: K. Devlin, R. Foley, D. Goldwater 76 hiA Jr orensics ' even students made the trip to Stock- ton, California, for the Western States Tournament on April 7, 8, 9. Francis Breen, Homer Herz, Leo McCudden and David Goldwater entered men ' s debate and the extemporaneous contest. Eunice Beckley and Katherine Devlin entered women ' s debate. Robert Joy contested for the ora- torical award. As the results of this attempt to defend Nevada ' s forensic title will not be known before the Artemisia goes to press, we cannot assure the success of the squad, but if Nevada does not bring home a victory for the second time, we are sure of an excel- lent record there. On April 11,12 and 13, the University of Nevada played host to the Pacific Forensic League, which corresponds roughly to the Western Athletic Conference and includes the following schools: Stanford, U. S. C, Whitman College, U. of Oregon, Oregon State College, Willamette U., U. C. L. A,, U. of Arizona, U. of Idaho, Pomona College, U. of Washington, U. of Nevada. Coach Robert S. Griffin Top Rozv: C. Ham, R. Joy, M. Mapes, K. Mccks. Second Rorv : L. McCiiddln, F. Mclntyrc, R. V.m Wagoner 77 v amiDTULs dingers he University of Nevada Music De- partment is fortunate in having for its head Professor Theodore H. Post. Pro- fessor post was graduated from the New England Conservatory of Music in 1918. After four years of the study of music at Washington College, he was awarded his A.B. degree in music. Going further, he studied at Harvard University and was pre- sented an M.A. degree in music in 1926. One year later he received the position of Professor and Director of music at the Uni- versity of Nevada. The years he has spent here have been notable for his activity in the music department. A group of his most talented singers, composed of sixteen members and bearing the name Campus Singers, represented the University on several public occasions. The out- standing appearance was an arrangement of songs presented at " College Night " from the stage of the Granada Theater. This group also sings in all the Music Department productions, and at the commencement exercises. Chciral Club President Ted Ashworth The Campus Singers practice for " College Night. ' 78 U iiiVo- ' VyOiiriiririTiiiiify omgers his group, under the leadership of Professor Theodore Post, has be- come the most active in the Music Depart- ment. All songsters in Reno and those on the campus combine their voices in practice every Wednesday night. On December 1 2, in the afternoon, and on the evening of December 15, the University of Nevada Department of Music presented the Com- munity Orchestra in the oratorio, " The Messiah " by George Frederick Handel. Soloists were Miss Lois Stodieck, soprano; Mrs. Nine Marie Klise, contralto 3 Mr. Orson Klise, tenor j Mr. Vernon Armstrong, baritone, and Mrs. Mary Adaline Atchison, accompanist; Mrs. Harriet Ihrig, director of the strings. Gala musical event of the season was the presentation of Brahms ' famous " German Requiem. " Brahms ' " Requiem " originally was written " to be sung annually in com- memoration of the Faithful Departed, or on the anniversaries of the decease of particular persons, or on such other occasions as may be dictated by feeling of public respect or individual piety. " Director Theodore H. Post The cast of " The Messiah " at rehearsal. Joand evada ' s band is given the credit by many as being one of the best organized bands in the West. During the summer, detailed plans for new and original stunts and maneuvers were worked out by Professor Theodore Post and Assistant Director Reuben Tuttle. During practices much time was spent in rehearsing marching- numbers and considerable drill was given in perfecting the performance of the new maneuvers. Large in number and dressed in uniforms of Nevada ' s colors, this group made impressive appearances at football games, rallies, and in the participation in Reno Bridge Celebration, September 10. At all these affairs, Drum-Major Hal Lang was ably assisted by the twirling ba tons of Mardelle Brown, Marie Belz, Sue Hicks, Helen Collins and Glenda Talcott. Due to the increased number of players it was necessary to provide a band platform in front of the bleachers on the east side of Mackay field. The group also showed a social side as was illustrated by their holding the second annual Lyre dance on February 26. Under the guidance of Director Theodore Post and Assistant Director Reuben Tuttle, this group received the honor of being asked to the State High School Band Festival in Las Vegas. Director Theodore H. Post Nevada ' s band marches in the Admission Day parade. 80 ail ' , he largest number ever to turn out for band in the history of the school was realized this year when the membership reached eighty-two. Due to the increased number of players, it was necessary to pro- vide for a band platform to be built in front of the bleachers on the east side of Mackay field. In previous years, the band assembled on the grass at the end of the bleachers and could not be seen from all angles of the field. With the new platform, students in the cheering section were able to hear the band and follow better in the yells and songs. On the field, the band made an out- standing appearance in the navy blue and Drum Major Henry Lan° white uniforms. Many new and effective maneuvers were presented which aroused cheers from the crowds of students and townspeople. The most pic- turesque of these was the " Block ' N ' " formation with the letters spelling " University of Nevada Band " cleverly arranged on the larger instruments. Feminine interest in music was displayed this year in the activity, which until the past few years was a field occupied by the men. A new Scotch drum was played with the bell lyre replacing the old one, and this added much to the appearance of the band in its marching maneuvers. Nevada ' s band in maneuvers on Mackay Field between halves. 81 jyiLiiittaFy fter three years at the head of the University of Nevada ' s Military De- partment, Colonel William F. Reed ends a long and active military career on October 30 of this year when his retirement becomes effective. Born in New Jersey, he attended the City College of New York, and began his army life at the United States Military Academy in 1895. His rise thereafter was rapid — a second lieutenant in 1899, a first lieutenant in 1901, captain in 1907, major in 1917, lieutenant-colonel in 1920, and a colonel in 1923. He served in the World War, the Philippine Insurrection, the Span- ish-American War, and the Mexican border fracas. He was appointed R. O. T. C. Officer in Atlanta, Georgia, in 1932j came to Nevada in 1 935. Hard-boiled, caustic, a keen judge of men, he scares new cadets half to death, but gets results from them that are almost unbeliev- able. In each of his three years at Nevada, the army has recognized his work by giving cadets the army ' s highest rating — - " excellent. " As soon as the semester ends. Colonel Reed will leave for his home in San Rafael, Cali- fornia j doesn ' t know " just what he ' ll do except take life easy. " Colonel William F. Reed C;Klet Major Leaver, Cadet Adjutant Shone, Cadet Supply Sergeant Evans 82 jyiilittaFy Iso leaving Nevada this year is Captain Henry Wyatt Isbell. Born in Isbell, Alabama (named for his grandfather), he wanted to become an archeologist, was a railroad clerk in Portsmouth, Virginia, until 1917 when he entered the Second Officers ' Training Corps in August of that year. Since then he has served in Nicaragua, Hawaii, Michigan, Washington and points between. Coming to Nevada, his first assign- ment as an R. O. T. C. instructor, was in August of 1 934. When his job ends, he will have completed seventeen years of family life, will be promoted to the rank of major. Besides commanding the cadets on drill day and lecturing to them three days a week, Isbell, with Sergeant Grant Hustis, has charge of the Rifle Team, which this year found itself at the bottom of Ninth Corps area competition same as last year. Composed of thirteen men, ten still shot well enough to receive the Military Department Circle N award. Captain Henry W. Isbell Stand ' nig: R. Leaver, C. McKinley, J. Barrett, R. Roche, F. Mclntyre, H. Galloway, T. Shone, K. Day. Kneeling: C. Vinson, L,. Willis, S. Morehouse, H. McCormack 83 Compaii) ' A ; . -iky M Company B Company c 84 Company A Company B Company C 85 juc " aw A anJ Jolacl cabbard and Blade, national honorary —- military society, founded thirty-four years ago at the University of Wisconsin, had its beginning at Nevada on April 29, 1929. Twenty-six thousand outstanding R. O. T, C. Cadet officers, of which Nevada contributes thirty, make up the national membership in seventy-eight chapters dis- tributed in forty-five states. The big event of the year is the Military Ball, which is assured of financial success, at least, by the fact that every cadet officer is given his quota of tickets, which, if he cannot sell, he must buy himself. To be chosen Honorary Major is the dream of every co-ed. Current Major is Kappa Alpha Theta ' s Elizabeth Osborn, whose duties are to preside with Colonel Reed at the Ball, present all honors to worthy cadets, and preside at the military inspection. This year ' s captain, Basil Kehoe, was elected last March and holds office until April, when succeeded by another captain. Captain Basil Kehoe mA;- J ' l Axk Tup Ruu : 1 ' . Aziijic,;, J. Barrett, W. Button, W. Byington, B. Cardinal, K. Day, J. Etchemendy, H. Evans. Second Row: H. Foremaster, H. Galloway, li. Jameson, F. Laing, R. Leaver, B. Kehoe, F. Mclntyre, C. McKinley. Third Rozv : H. McKinnon, B. Morehouse, H. Mornston, H. Owens, W. Powers, R. Quirk, J. Radovich, A. Rives. Fourth Rozc : R. Roche, T. Shone, K. Tedford, W. Wilcox 86 THE MILITARY YEAR The most colorful social function of the year is the Military Ball. It is held every winter by members of Scabbard and Blade who elected this year as Honorary Major, Elizabeth Osborn. At right she is seen at the start of the grand march of the Military Ball. Below, she marches with Colonel Reed past the new members. Next she is escorted by Basil Kehoe, ready to honor new officers. At the bottom, she is congratulating the officers. At top, center, the contestants gather at a tea. Below this, dancing at tea. At left is Captain Isbell watching maneuvers from a t ree. Below, Nevada men at camp, testing gas masks and on a hike from their camp at Monterey militar} ' reservation. Below, students fire field pieces; some of Nevada ' s contingent at the summer camp. SPECIAL EVENTS An old tradition at Nevada is the laking of freshmen for brealcing tradi- tions. Punishment is given out by the Upperclass Committee. Above, the f rosh are given the privilege of undressing. Second, they are held by two committeemen. Third, he lands in the water, jumps up. Fourth, the frosh, sopping wet, heads for home. At right, coldest football game of the year brought out blankets, caps among the rooters. Extreme right, a familiar scene, the Mackay Statue. Below, Mary Mathews, Nevada Day Queen, in a parade. Right, President Richard Taw is congratulated by Election Board Chairman Christensen. Below, repairs on the A. S. U. ISf. Building roof. At right, Candid Cameraman Westover shoots a football player. Below, students working at the Wolf Den. IN THE YEAR No special event, but an unusual one, is that pictured at right. Seated are Charles Doherty and Robert Griffin. Suddenly, for some reason, Doherty jumps, lands in Griffin ' s lap; result, a picture of the year. Below, seldom- seen inscription on the Mackay Statue. At right. Football Announcer Jack Rhoades. Below the inscription is another congratulation for Dick Taw, from past President William Cashill. Below, left, is Bert Spencer from the " Buck-of-the-Month " Club. At right, Senator McCarran visits a Nevada game. At extreme right, Blue Key this year entertained Miss Sissa at a banquet upon her resignation from the position of Univer- sity Registrar. Below, another banquet, this time the Inter-Fraternity Bean Feed in the bleachers. pMtstMrza Tc fey HAkX U fiSt ' MACKAY RENO jrvm. •» i«ei Pki Kappa Pki ighest honor that can be conferred upon a University of Nevada stu- dent is a bid for membership in Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Kappa Phi is the national honorary scholastic society and was established at Nevada University in 1912. Twelve and one-half per cent of the seniors of high scholastic standing are considered for mem- bership. The choice is limited to ten per cent of this twelve and one-half per cent, but not to the upper ten per cent. Election is not based on scholarship alone, but indicates high character, leadership, good future promise, fine initiative, but, above all, scholarship. Elections are held by this group each semester, and the names of the members are announced at the student body meeting held in their honor at this time. Dr. James F. Bursch, director of research and assistant superintendent of the Sacramento city school system, spoke on the topic " What Is Scholarship? " At the evening meeting all Pi Kappa Phi active members attended in a body to hear another talk. President M. W. Deming Top Rozv: L. Carpenler, D. Jameson, M. Jensen, . Lauritzen, R,. McDonald. Second Roiv : J. McCluic ]5. Moreliouse, E. Rollins, A. Saucr 90 " , " ' ' z y7 ' 7 - " if i, ■ " T Nui Jhrita Jc psil on |U Eta Epsilon, engineering scholastic fraternity, added four new mem- bers to its ranks last fall. The name, NuEta Epsilon, means " Nevada Honor Engineers " and is one of the highest honors which can be accorded to an engineering student. Recognizing outstanding scholastic ability in the engineering field, the upper one-tenth of the junior class is elected to the society during the fall semester, while, during the spring semester, members are elected so that of the senior engineering students, twenty-five per cent, are members of the honorary group. By being a member of this organization, the select group of students composing it are able to study certain phases of engineering which would be unobtainable from other places. Through the interest and ability of these students, many interesting things are studied outside of the school curriculum. The four members who were elected last semester are Eugene Grutt, Edward Pine, Marvin Moler and Guy Patterson. President Louis Carpenter Tup Row: E. Grutt, J. Littlefield, C. Carpenter, B. Moreliouse, M. Moler. Second Roto: G. Patterson, E. Pine, E. Rollins, L. Young 91 G oiim an eys audily-painted near-nudes over-ran the campus and entertained on Manzanita Lake again this spring, the Friday before Mackay Day, in the annual Coffin and Keys running. The neophytes caricatured Thimble Theater in two acts, while students bedecked in Western garb applauded. Only public appearance in per- son, voice or print of the group, the running this year featured a cast from the sopho- more, junior and senior classes. Athletes, scholars and activity men filled the roles as members of the goon family and Popeye and his cohorts in the initiates ' show. Mem- bership in Coffin and Keys comes to those of the student body and faculty who have shown ability and leadership in student activity and general university improvement. Sporting one of the society ' s coffin-shaped emblems is generally considered among the top honors which a Nevada student may receive. The newly-initiated members were honored at a banquet held at the Colombo Cafe. President Walter States ' " " SA ' X - " ■ % Top Row: W. Dalzell, K.. Fairliurst, W. Goodin, J. Hart, D. Kinkel, D. Lcighton. Second Rot:v: J. Lcminiori, R. Morris, K. Powell, J. Rohh, W. States, R. Taw 92 ap and CJcro ombining the ideals of scholarship and service, Cap and Scroll is the highest local women ' s honorary and cor- responds to Mortar Board. Its purpose, to guide all feminine activities into a closer cooperation and harmony, is accomplished inconspicuously by the members who are the most outstanding senior women in point of service. Limitation of no more than ten per cent of the senior class keeps the group small, as does the scholarship requirement of a 2.3 average for four years of college work. At the instigation of Cap and Scroll, the constitution of A. W. S. was modified so that the presidency was abolished and chair- manship is held in rotation by the representatives of coed groups i nstead of by the candidate selected by popular choice. As part of their program, they sponsored various talks at A. W. S. meetings by outstanding women. A formal tea, given near the close of the spring semester for graduating seniors, is ac- counted one of the major events of the social season. Dinner meetings held at irregular intervals throughout the year provided opportunities for discussion. President Winifred Hiltonen Top Row. N. Anderson, E. Best, J. McClure, A. Sauer. Second Row. E. Tholl 93 me ey lue Key, national honorary service fraternity, exists to foster student spirit. Outstanding social function is its semi-annual " get-together " dance for the students during the first week of registra- tion of both semesters. Another of its works is ushering at the University show, " The Wolves Frolic. " Blue Key turned out an excellent piece of work this year when its campus directory of names and phone num- bers appeared. Greatest single setback to the organization is the growing independence of its underclass companion, the Sagers. This year, the Sagers took over the tradi- tional jobs of selling football programs, meeting trains, and defeated this group in a series of football games held during the halves of varsity games. Their most creditable piece of work this year was a banquet honoring Miss Louise M. Sissa, retired registrar. Their latest, most ambitious projects: Sponsoring the Buck of the Month Club, and campaigning for new buildings for the campus. President Kirk Fairhurst lifi iili Top Rozv: W. Dalzell, E. Olds, M. Wilder, J. Sullivan, W. States, L. Young, M. Moler, IVI. Jensen. Rotu: J. Lommori, B,. Kelioc, S. McNair, J. Hart, H. Lee, M. Slieppard, R. McDonald, W. Elwell. Rotu: D. Leighton, B. M orehouse, A, Albright, C. Doherty, W. Cain, L. Fallon, R. Summerbell, F, 94 Second Third Breen )age]ns rganized in 1935 a women ' s pep club group corresponding to the Sagers. Membership attained by trying out in its various activities. Every year the Sagens sponsor the " Buy a Brick " campaign which compels freshman girls to sell ten or more paper bricks at ten cents each to add to the fund for a new A. S. U. N. building. Most active during athletic contests in spon- soring the selling of ice cream to the spec- tators. Emphasizes their motto to perform at least one outstanding worthwhile deed during the year — this year the donation to the Rita Hope Winer Scholarship fund from the proceeds of their annual Sagens dance — a dance greatly anticipated by campus men — " the girls pay and pay. " Brought many a laugh with their clever Homecoming float — a car fashioned of paper on a wooden frame, which the girls carried and performed the necessary actions of wheels and steering gear, raced through town. President Eunyce Beckley Top Row. M. Belz, J. Bradbury, B. Brannin, V. Bullis, J. Elcano, S. Vattsdi. Second Row: R. Hansen, W. Hiltonen, V. Johnson, B. Kornmayer, E. Kruger, M. McGill. Third Row: K. McCleary, M. Plath, B. Parish, v. Posvar, A- Sauer, K. Walker 9S Gotliic N hese girls are the " he-men " of the Women ' s Athletic Association and the envy of many underclass women on the campus. Through several semesters of hard work these coeds must attain leadership in the various sports activities offered on the campus. In addition they must keep up their school work, have an average above that of ' Y_ .1 ' ost girls. They are recognized by their P " I f flannel jackets with a white felt gothic Jf ' ' ' f ' ? N sewed in very plain sight. This is the award received when they have met the requirements in athletics, scholarship and other activities, and have been elected to the organization by the active members. The other award is a blue blanket with a wolf ' s head on it. This, the highest award, is won only in the senior year of their efforts, when the requirements of three varsity ratings is met. This year Gothic N put on a skit for the Intra- mural banquet held in the gymnasium during February. At a get-together, sponsored by this organization, the freshman girls were supervised in an indoor track meet and play-day during the spring semester. «J{k A„ President Frances Smith , « h 4 -J Top Row: E. Best, B. Kornmayer, F. Nichols, P. Tamer. Second Row: E. Tholl, K. Walker 96 Clii Delta PU evada ' s Alpha Tau chapter of Chi Delta Phi is a branch of a national women ' s honorary English society. Quali- fications for membership include an average of ninety per cent in scholarship for three semesters and upperclass standing or out- standing literary achievement. Membership is not restricted to Nevada coeds but may be extended to writers off the campus. The purpose of the society is to encourage liter- ary endeavor. To achieve this objective, Chi Delta Phi this year sponsored a state high school poetry contest, the winners of which were presented awards at the State Forensic Meet. Winnemucca and Reno high schools took first and second place respectively. Meetings are held every six weeks and emphasize the different customs, foods and literature of various foreign countries. Significant in the activities of the group was the entertainment of Miss Hazel Selby, national president. The society supported the Community Concert Association by taking charge of the campus sales of student tickets. President Winifred Hiltonen Top Row: N. Anderson, E. Best, N. Boczlciewicz, U . Brown, E. D ' Alessandro, F. Fredericlcson. Second Rozv: J. Green, C. Hermansen, M. Hussman, L. Jarvis, I. Loforth, E. Osborn. Third Rozv: E. Van Stickle, E. ThoU, M- Turano mega Mtul lofa o promote scholarship and common interests, the pre-medical students of the University were organized as Omega Mu Iota in 1923. Confining its activities chiefly to business meetings, the fraternity this year has sponsored a great many en- lightening, interesting lectures. At the first meeting, graduate pre-medical students of Nevada and of many universities through- out the country were the principal speakers. Talks given by Dr. Caples, Dr. Stadtherr, Dr. Parsons of Reno, and Dr. Meyer of the University of California were features of the meetings. These doctors gave instruc- tional lectures on such topics as control of plagues, venereal diseases, extermination of germs, and other subjects of interest to the pre-medical students. One of the most interesting and enter- taining talks of the year was given by Dr. Stadtherr who presented a lecture, illustrated by moving pictures, of one of the operations he performed. The closing meeting of the year was a dinner at the Riverside Hotel. President Charles Turner Top Row. W. Arbonies, M. Blakely, J,. Boylan, G. Ciirnow, L. Doyle, D. Evans, B. Ferron, W. Goodin. Second Row: P. Horton, C. Johnson, D. Kimsch, P. McDonnell, C. Michael, L. Nash, D. Nelson, H. Owens. Third Row: R. Parish, S. Stark, C. Stephenson, L. Strong, J. Sullivan, R. Summerbell, R. Taw, H. White 98 JJeltta JUetta Jc psilom |elta Delta Epsilon, an honorary music society under the leadership of Pro- fessor Post, has been unusually active this year, has become a real asset. Their oppor- tunities to serve the school are very limited, yet largely through their interest and hard work the Band has been given credit as being one of the best organized college bands on the Pacific Coast. The interest and co- operation shown by this group has been instrumental in securing new pieces for the band which ultimated in our music organiza- tion overshadowing all but very few similar groups, in nearby colleges. On the football and basketball trips, as well as those taken by the band to the Music Festival, it was found that the band was the nucleus for organization and handled its task well. The second Annual Lyre Dance, given this year under the supervision of Delta Delta Epsilon, however, was one of the " go-if-you-must " social functions of the year. President Morgan Mills Top Row. T. Ashworth, E. Barrett, W. Busey, K. Dimock, E. Ford, J. Good, C. Hinman. Second Row: P. Kelley, P. Mastroianni, A. Woodgate, M. Mills, M. Moler, J. Oxborrow, R. Parker. Third Rozv : W. Pasutti, L. Peraldo, R. Record, G. Sears, C. Tibbs 99 Y. W. C, A. casting one of the largest memberships of any group on the campus, Y. W. C. A. has had difficulty at times finding- enough to do. Waffle breakfasts were the solution and the sleep of the entire student body was interrupted on a series of Sunday mornings that Asilomar might benefit. Opinions of Nevadans on the war in Europe was the prevailing topic of discussion. How- ever, more girls were able to attend the conference this year than ever before. By them, the affair was pronounced well worth the number of waffles consumed by you and me. Y. W. C. A. has had excellent projects President Jean Smith .j - • working with a girls ' group from the Indian settlement and the Girl Reserve troops in Reno. The affair exem- plifying the true spirit which the group is expected to display was a party given at the Orphans Home at Carson City. This effort was received with sufficient enthusiasm to warrant its establishment as an annual event. V. W. C. A. CABINET Top Rozu: E. Beckley, M. Blakely, A. Branch, V. BuUis, E. Campbell, H. Collins. Second Row: G. Giblin, M. Handly, J. Holcomb, B. Joyce, E. Kolhoss, F. Nichols. T iird Row: J. Parish, R. Rowe, E, Van Sickle, G. Wines 100 rSlormal C luio 11 Normal students are organized into this group, which has for its purpose discussion of teaching problems arising in college work. A small organization, its members are those whose college attendance is limited to only two years. Not taking a great amount of interest in various functions and activities of the general campus, they must find their social relaxation in their own parties, picnics and meetings. This is neces- sary since sororities and other club member- ships are denied them. Early in the fall semester a picnic was held at Bowers Man- sion, during which each student introduced 1 ir J i 1 J 1 IT 1 • i. A I 1 President Geraldine Ghiglieri herseir and. told her lire history. Members of the Education faculty were present, as well as many of last year ' s graduates. Attendance of meetings is stressed, for many subjects of educational interest are included in the program. Whenever possible, experienced educators are invited to speak to the group, and members are known for rarely missing a meeting. Projects related to teaching are discussed in meetings. Top Row. A. Cordano, L. Funk, I. Gubler, E. Hughes, V. Palmer, E. Parker. Sccotid Row: A. Perkins, G. Perry, C. Pimentcl, L. Pinjuv, A. Schroder, H. Strosnider. Third Row. G. Tobiner, M. Waring, M.. Winter, E. Wyatt N e wman Clui TT ounded four years ago, the Newman Club is an organization of Catholic students. Main purpose of the organization is to develop and preserve religious affilia- tions. Under the direction of Reverend John T. Smith, the organization has sponsored several social functions, which included a social for the entire campus. The meetings consist of church history and round-table discussions to give the student a background to combat anti-Catholic propaganda. Under the leadership of Patricia Davis, junior student, the club increased its membership through a well-planned drive to get students to join the organization. Lectures were given by Father Smith on the subjects of Nazism, Fascism and Communism, pointing out that Fascism tolerated religious freedom. Meetings were held at private homes and at the Rectory. At the first meetings of the fall semester the officers were elected. Those who were chosen are: President, Patricia Davis j Vice-President, Ed Barrett Secretary, Helen Collins; Treasurer, Bernard Connolly. President Patricia Davis Officers— 7 ' o ) Rocc; E. Barrett, H. Collins, 15. Connolly, IVI. Sala. Second R nc: U. Shovclin 102 BLOCK N STAG THE TRLDELTA NIGHT AND ME JINKS A revival of the old " he-jinks " was produced this year by the Block N Society, who called it " Stag Night, " found themselves producers of an outstanding success. Features of the night were boxing matches and wrestling, speeches and tricks of magic. Shown at right are shots taken during the performance, which was held in the gym. Block N plans to make it a permanent show. Below at left is the women ' s equivalent of " Stag Night. " The " She-Jinks, " as it is called, is held annually by Delta Delta Delta in the gym. This year ' s theme was futuristic. Shown below are some of the winning costumes. A regular feature each year is the punishment of men who attempt to see the exclusive female show. THE SKI CLUB A new organization on the campus is the Ski Club. Below is the group, who are as follows: Top row, Best, Hean y, Rose, Fanning, McKenzie; second row, Starrat, Raitt, Jauregui, Hutchins, West, Hoffman; third row, Seddon, Edmunds, Brown, Dalzell, Fairhurst, Starrat, Elkins; bottom row, Doherty, Waltz, Wilder, Breen, Dukes. Below them is President Don McMeekin. At the left is a series of pictures taken at Grass Lake on Mount Rose. The club attended in a body, saw Nevada capture the meet with 399 out of a possible 400 points, defeat four major California schools, win a top rank in America. Left center, several of the Nevada skiers entertain the visitors at a campfire. Below are two of Nevada ' s best skiers, Edmunds and Worden. At right another meet shot. Jolock rSI Dociefy TXD egaining a large amount of lost pres- J tige was major accomplishment of Nevada ' s letterman society this year. Under the leadership of John Robb, the group had one of its most active years on the campus, literally pulled itself from the middle of the swim to the safety of the bank in student opinion. Maj or accomplishment was presentation of the much-heralded, often- postponed Stag Night of last year. Amateur boxing, wrestling, talks and skits featured the first annual show, declared a success by all attendants. Student talent was featured in the night, which was successful financially also. Determination is to keep it going next year. Another project beneficial to the A. S. U. N. as a whole was accomplished when the group voted to reduce number of sweater awards, thereby saving money for a financially-pressed student body. Choosing an all-state high school football team took up most of the society ' s time during the first semes- ter. Sponsoring of annual all-state high school track meet kept the sweatermen busy as the second semester drew to a close. President John Robb Back Rota: J. Sala, H. Foremaster, D. Leighton, M. Jones, F. Galloway, R. Metten, W. DeLaMare, H. Clayton, J. Gustafson, R. Byington, C. Howard, J. Kievitt. MiddleRotv: L. Nash, L. Carpenter, T. Demosthenes, R. Taylor, W. Powers, N. Campbell, Ki- Day, J. Hart, E. Rodriguez, P. Aznarez. Sitting: J. Twombly, E. Brooks, S. Podesta, W. Grubbs, J. Robb, S. Basta, H. McKinnon, C. Whitham, H. Bryant 105 Agsie CI HI ( )7s o be eligible requires only enrollment - in the College of Agriculture or membership in the department ' s faculty. Though they are included in this offer, the Aggie Club can boast of no women or record thereof on its rolls. Since its founding in 1909, the organization has been admirably active in promoting any and all things in its charge. Notable in this respect is their work with the Future Farmers of America. Somewhat at a loss on their arrival in Reno, Future Farmers are fed, quartered, and put through their paces with remarkable thor- oughness. Under the guise of complimen- tary instruction, members listen to sales talks, rendered less tedious by motion pictures, from manufacturers of farm machinery. Their first action of the year was to challenge Engineers to a Softball game. In the fall came their much-touted annual chicken trot with appropriate music and appointments. The Homecoming dance, finale of three days ' celebration, another result of their effort, was a marked success. Although this year ' s stock show involved chickens only, they nevertheless gave a presentable show. Missing out on the Pacific National Stock Show, members had to be satisfied with a trip to the Baby Beef Show at San Francisco. President Archie Albright tsmumalmxmmmsmi.- Suuidhig: B. Oakcy, L. Lund, F. West, T. l)cm..stheiKs, L. F.illon, R. RmcIrv ,U,, , , R.ru . L. Willis, j. M.ipc?, A. Albright, N. Nichols, L. Hillygus, ]■. McKciizic. fining: J. Strosnidcr, N. E asovic, T. Tucker, J. I ' olish 106 SSOCl ngmeers 11 students enrolled in the College of Engineering are eligible for member- ship in the organization. The purpose of the group is to further the development of engineering enterprise in the student and attempt to create a close contact between the undergraduate and the practicing engineer. Work on the numerous projects exhibited on Engineers ' Day, coupled with frequent meetings given to lectures and discussions on engineering problems, provides mem- bers with ample opportunity for learning. President Llewellyn Young was notable for his part in bringing about these opportuni- ties. Highlights in the year ' s activities are the Engineers ' Brawl in October, followed by Engineers ' Day in the sprmg. As in years previous the " Brawl " committee, under Ch airman Clyde Keegel, was composed of members from the four schools of engineering. Considered one of the " must go " dances on the campus social calendar, the " Brawl, " as it has been in the past, was more than good entertainment. Decorations were in the form of engineering exhibits, and diversion was provided largely by the antics of guests on their arrival via mine skip and ore chute. The charge for admission was based on the compressive strength of women as shown on the " Hug-o-meter " built by the committee. I ' lesident Llewellyn Young Back Row: H. Evans, E. Pine. Sitting: R. Thornmeyer, G. Patterson, L. Young, E,. Rollins, M. Stcinheimer 107 L FiuLcil])le Olml]) ' ining undergraduates, preferably those affiliated with the student branch of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, are eligible for membership in the Crucible Club. En- couraged by the A. I. M. E. and strongly supported by the mining faculty, the group can boast a membership of all mining students. Organized with the intent of furthering interest in mining and bringing mining students in close contact with prac- ticing engineers, the group has succeeded in both. This year ' s president, Richard Thornmeyer, presided at meetings given over to discussions and lectures on mines and milling. Notable were the original papers presented by students. High- lights in club doings were the trips to the National Convention of the A. I. M. E. at Salt Lake City and the meeting of the Nevada section at Ely. At Salt Lake City students met such mining notables at D, C. Jackling, Guy N. Bjoge and Senator Pittman, inspected operations en route. President Richard Thornn Standing: E. Olds, R. Cleary, C. Keegel, Y - Plath, H. Lang, R. Barriman, G. Grutt, Prof. Carpenter, Dr. wheeler, H. McCormack, M. Smythe, J. Etchemendy, J. Cleary, Mr. Couch, Prof. Palmen- Second Row. G. Macdonald, F. Mills, Prof. Smyth, J. Griswold, T. Menzies, M. Steinheimer, H, Kolhoss, J. Perkins, G. Fieeman, T. Ayob, T. Wise, M. Leonardi, M. Miskulin, M. Hannifan, H. Huebner,. Front Row: L. Kitch, L. Carpenter, D. Miller, Z. Bell, J. Taylor, E. Rodriguez, F. Eastman, M. Parker, E. Hernandez, R. Bailey, S. Wilson, R. Thornmayer, J.. Currie, E. Jorgensen 108 CiTil E mgmeers s are all other engineering societies on the campus the Civil Engineers are affiliated with a parent association. In this case the American Society of Civil Engi- neers. All those registered in this branch of engineering automatically become mem- bers. The organization serves to provide incentive for the student and maintain con- tact with other branches throughout the U nited States, This national cooperation makes possible a caliber of extra-curricular activity impossible for a local organization otherwise to attain. This year ' s president is Edward Pine. Faculty Advisor, the Engi- neering Faculty ' s most fluent story-teller, Professor F. L. Bixby, Inspection trips were made to Boca Dam, Municipal Sewage Disposal Plant, Metropolitan Water District of Los Angeles, State Testing Laboratories, Mono Tunnels, and nearby railway structures. Of Special interest were lectures by U. S. Bureau of Reclamation ' s L. J. Foster and Truckee River Watermaster Dukes. Interesting papers were also given by Frank Rowland and Frank Smith, recent C. E. graduates. The Civil Engineers are a familiar sight surveying the campus each semester. President Edward Pine Standing: R. Maxwell, E. Kuhlan, J. Cooper, Q. Vinson, R. Dondero, M. Nesbitt, R. Greni.?, L. Tucker, P. Mastroianni, C. Hinman, L. Conaway, Prof. Bixby, M. Woodgate. Sitting: W. Lobenstein, W. Estes, L. Estes, G. Wade, J. Borland, E. Pine, R. Leaver, J. Waite, C. McKinley, M. Ward, E. Hoover, P. Guistl, J. Littlefield, Prof. Boardman 109 Jh lecfFical Ficai JC ngmeers he Nevada Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in 1923 and has met with a good measure of success on this campus. Regular 1 meetings are held monthly with Guy Pat- t terson presiding. By lowering the bars of admission to freshmen and sophomores this formerly upperclass group has swelled its numbers until comparable to other engineer- ing societies on the hill. Members profit considerably and are given added incentive $ ' ' - -•=«%«» by lectures from the representatives of such companies as General Electric and West- inghouse. The group has attempted to maintain student contact with the practical electrical world as evidenced by inspection trips to such projects as Boca Dam. Of benefit to the whole University is the public address system built largely through the efforts of the " double E. " Profitable to the group were the lec- tures by James Shaver and General Electric ' s Illumination Engineer Gianini. As guests of the State Highway Department members were given a luncheon and treated to a film on highway safety. Most interesting and stupifying exhibits to be seen on Engineers ' Day are the work of the Electrical Engineers. President Guy Patterson Sinnding: E. Jahn, H. Stewart, L. Young, S. Morehouse, H. Dawson, D. Hartman, R. Shipp, G. Anderson, W. Potter, R. Mortcnsen Sitting: P Fisler, B. Morehouse, M. Moler, Prof. Sandorf, G- Patterson, L. Maxwell, N. Westover, F. Goodner, G. Hoffman, N. Smith, Pro£. Palmer 110 jyiLecliaiiical ' ormerly an independent society, re- organization three years ago resulted in acceptance of this group into the Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers as a student branch. In President Eugene Rollins ' cabinet as secretary is Nevada ' s one woman engineer, Genevieve Wines. Purpose of the group is development of student interest and advancement of theory and practice in Mechanical Engineering. As in most engineering societies, meetings are held primarily to give members oppor- tunity to hear and meet practicing engineers. Made annually is their trek to the conven- tion of student affiliates of the S. S. M. E., held this year at Los Angeles. Special reports were presented to the group this year by the national secretary of their parent society. In a lighter theme was an interesting and amusing lecture on " Locks and Locksmiths. " Regular feature of meetings is the reading of excerpts from the Mechanical Journal followed by general discussion. An exception to this routine activity was an inspection trip to Mare Island and the California Hawaiian Sugar Refinery at Crockett, California. President Eugene Rollins S atid ng: R. Orr, H. Wells, Prof. Aniens, J. Majors, N. Laking, T. Horgan, H. Smith, E. Zareh, W. Orr, II. Morehend, W. Saxton. Sii ing: Dean Sibley, J. Atkinson, J,. Marean, V. Walker, E. Rollins, G. Wines, K. Fairhurst, W. Elkins, L. Porteous V Jkem C Itulo irganized for the purpose of pro- moting a greater interest in the science of chemistry is the Chem Club. Selective in its nature, only those students showing special ability in the field of chem- istry are eligible for membership. New associates with the Chemistry Club are elected on the basis of a competitive exam- ination, testing the aptitude of the student in the realm of chemistry. Selected topics in its field are presented by students and members of the faculty of the Department of Chemistry. First semester found Chem Clubbers enjoying a picnic on the shores of Lake Tahoe and a banquet at the Colombo Cafe honoring newly-elected members. Doctor George W. Sears, head of the department, gave a talk entitled " The Story of the Atom. " Chief guest speaker was J. C. Koster of the United States Bureau of Mines, who presented a paper on " Electrolytic Manganese " at the meeting of the Sacramento section of the American Chemical Society held in Reno. The second semester prospec- tive chemists also journeyed to the State Analytical Laboratory in Reno to study methods used by their chemists. President Margaret Jensen Standing: Dr. Lough, R. Quirk, M. Jensen, Dr. Darning, C. Beck, F. Hickey, D. Evans, B. White, M. Varnon, J. Barber, D. Kuntz, J. Boylan, G. Curnow, Dr. Sears. Sitting: J. Curry, Prof. Heinen, J. Dean, E. Larkin, ' G. Sears, S. Stark, A. Leigh 112 MaA Cluil omparatively young among the many campus organizations is the Math Club. Object of the organization is to pre- sent questions of interest to students major- ing in mathematics. Membership in the society consists of math majors and minors and those intrigued by the brain-twisting puzzles of higher calculations. Meetings, held the second Thursday of every month, are devoted to the discussion by students and faculty of notable discoveries and interest- ing sidelights in figure juggling. Ben More- house during the year replaced Margaret Jensen as president when the latter resigned. Secretary-treasurer was Martha Ann Hol- comb. Head of the department, Dr. Frederick Wood, acted as advisor. Feature of the club ' s year is the annual picnic, held at Lake Tahoe. Contrary to campus opinion these picnics are not an outing of campus genii who spend their time pondering involved problems while lying in the sand, but are instead lapses in the worries of college. Most meetings are devoted to short historical talks on famous mathematicians, illustrated by pictures. Outstand- ing meeting of the year was a program conducted by Phi Kappa Phier Ben Morehouse based on a version of " Professor Quiz " of radio fame. I ' lfsidfiit Llewellyn Young Back Rozc: N. Hoover, D. Townsend, S. Morehouse, R. Vaughn, J. Galvin, D. Hartman, Mrs. Maddeus, Mr. Maddeus. Third Row: N. Westover, C. White, L. Maxwell, Z. Bell, M. Jensen, Mrs. Wood, Miss Ross, Yelc Sham. Second Row: H. Eikelberger, B. Morehouse, W,. Ogle, M. Holcomb, M. Shidler, E. Kreuger, R. Harris, V. Tibbs. Front Row: E. McDonald, M. Moler, Dr. Wood, L. Young, M. Wilder, H. Collins, B. Nelson Jr me Arfc ' ine Arts represents the little appre- ciated efforts of a few women to incite on the University of Nevada campus an interest in art. Assembling all available works in oil and charcoal and in camera studies they introduce yearly an exhibit in the library seminar. Among the well-known artists ' works represented early in the year were Rico Lebrun ' s " Anna " and Raphael Soyer ' s " The Flower Vendor. " Later a selection of various lithographs from the Federal Art project was shown. Particular- ly interesting were the pictures " Solitude " by Paul Tyler, " Negro " by Nicholas Paneis, " Winging South " by Glen Stirling, and " Night Before November the Third " by Katheryn Uhl. Most of the exhibits were taken from the works of contemporary artists. Pictures taken by the University of Nevada Camera Club of such scenes as the University campus and buildings, Lake Tahoe, California natural life, architecture and animals were received with considerable enthusiasm. Motion pictures of skiing and ice skating were also shown. Besides exhibits, the group holds regular meet- ings and its annual formal tea, this time in honor of Marcus Maurillo from Stewart, who filled out the display with oil paintings of California. President Margaret Gill Back Ro ' .v: L. Miller, D. Kunsch, J. Smith, B. Jones, G. McGinnis, A. Branch. Front Row: E. Kolillioss, J. Greene, P. Gill, P. Meaker, M. Hussman 114 H ome c TUL ' acuity of the Department of Home Economics and all students electing one or more courses in that department may be members of the association. An organiza- tion established to bring Home Ec. people together outside the classroom in both a social and intellectual way, it is slowly regaining some of its lost prestige on the campus. Several years ago a membership in this club was coveted by ever co-ed inter- ested in progressive activity. In an endeavor to prove their prowess to doubtful males, Junior members prepared and served a formal dinner to gentlemen friends dur- ing the fall semester — no ill effects were reported. Other events on social calendar included the annual card party given for the purpose of raising funds to send delegates to Home Ec. conven- tion, and a radio dance, held in department rooms. Topics of lectures included on programs for the monthly meetings were: " Japanese Flower Arrange- ments, " " Teaching in War-Torn China, " and " Work of the United States Farm Bureau. " Late in April, Senior members were honored at a banquet at the Silver Grill. Officers were announced for the coming year and the Seniors presented their customary farewell skit. President Sarah Swett Back Row: M. Stott, J. Williams, Miss Pope, G. Polander, Mrsi. Marsh, M. Cline, Miss Nesbitt, M. Marshall, J. Bradbury, D. Schooley, W. Foote, H. Byrd, M. Arentz, R . Pray, M. McKenzie, E. Pflum, A. Wade. Kneeling : L. Collins, V. Crofut, B. Grock, IVl. Borsini, G. Meginnes, A. Branch, M. Pearson, H. Spieker, W. Pryor, A. Gamble, B. Johnson, A. Laking. Sitting: J. Drake, T. Kern, L. Downs, S. Swett, R. Hansen, C. Best, M. HoUiday, G. Freeman, M. Garrett, H. Cameron 115 ageFS .( n underclassmen ' s pep organization • " which has upheld their share of the work this year. Though they receive very little praise for their efforts, the school would be hard-pressed to find any group to substitute for them. It is their job to clean up after socials, football games. Homecom- ing Day bonfire, and numerous other func- tions, as well as to help arrange for these under the supervision of the Blue Key, their big-brother organization. After serving in this capacity for two or more years they may receive a bid to Blue Key. During past year they recovered rally bell from C. O. P., aided in unsuccessful drive for new student union building, put up Hom.ecoming bonfire, acted as guides to visiting basket- ball teams, distributed advertising handbills, decorated and cleaned up before and after Mackay celebration in gym. Twice defeated Blue Keyers in games of touch tockle during half-time at football games. Due to a revision of their constitution, election of new, members to the organization is based upon the number of members and pledges in the respective fraternal groups. The list of tryees is brought up at a general meeting of the group and new members are elected on the basis of one member in the Sagers for each ten members. President Kenneth Dimock B uk Rozr: A. Yriberry, L. Per.ildo, W. Arbonies, P. Kelley, C. Tihbs, S. McNair, H. Wells, W,. Pasutti, R. Ronzone, R. Ashley, F. Schumacher, P. Aznarez,. Front Row: R. Grenig, R. Roche, S. McMullen, D. Kinkel, Etchemendy, E. Smith, F. West. Second Rozu : C. Qiiilici, C. Heckethorn, P. Wilson, R. Vaughn, L. Kitch, M. Moler, G. Escobar, M. Sheppard, L. Etchemendy, G. Ardans, L. Denton, K.. Dimock 116 ' earby farmers put an extra lock on their chicken coops, the campus held its breath, but the annual Chicken Chase proved to be a milder affair than last year ' s episode when the society took the field late in the spring semester. The organ- ization was founded in October, 1921, and has served in the capacity of a good fellow- ship society since its inception. As there are no special requirements for membership, the members are chosen from men students at large, with special efforts being made to include members of different social groups. After leading the usual apparently non- existent existence all year, the Sundowners suddenly decided to hold an election. A brief meeting in the A. S. U. N. saw Duncan Dorsey replace Sam Basta as president, and approximately twenty nominees for membership unanimously elected. About half the new members refused bids, stating initiation price was too much to pay for one or two meetings a year. Remainder of neophytes donned the usual tramp garbs, took over the campus, provided the annual contest on the lawn below the tram. Professor Silas Feemster kept a long tradition of the group alive by shooting the starting gun. J ' resident Sam Basta Standing: L. Kitch, T. Beko, N. Campbell, J. Robb, H. Clayton, S„ Basta, D. Cole, C. Turner, D. Dorsey, J. Sala. Sitting: N. Rosa, E. Olson, C. Heckethorn, J,, McDonald, L. Nash, R. Mctten, Cl.Hardman, R.Garamcndi C ercle Fraiicais and emits cJkes V erem he Cercle Francais was organized in 1935 for the purpose of offering opportunity to students of French to prac- tice conversation. The club provides enter- tainment, arranges for lectures based on French cultural topics, and has obtained and presented French moving picture films. These programs are not restricted in at- tendance, for all University students and townspeople are invited. Many of the activi- ties are presented in conjunction with the " Union Francaise, " an organization of French people of Reno and vicinity. The two groups this year presented the visiting- French consul-general, Yves Meric de Bellefon, with colored photographs of Reno and the immediate surroundings. The Deutsches Verein, an organization of students of the German language, is similar to the Cercle Francais in purpose and the administration of its program. Although the German club was organized two years later than the Cercle Francais, it has grown rapidly and now includes most of the advanced German students. Madam Adrienne Tuttle, president of the Cercle Francais; Eugene Jahn, president of the Deutsches Verein, and Professor B. F. Chap- pelle, faculty advisor, have exercised executive control for the past year. Presidents Eugene Jahn and Adrienne Tuttle Back Rozv: C. Martin, H. White, S,. Stark, E. Jahn, J. Curric. Second Rozc: D. Evans, C. Michael, R. Doan, B. Jones. Front Row. F. Moos, A. Tuttle, T. Crosby, G. Curnow, Dr. Cliappellc 118 .Ku i - -mi) Ik Ml ' m m S ' ' - Inil j ««r;; . »»- L l.. : ' .v,v. ' j ! ■■«.» .irf Jt..-.:. JSiii 3 - Manzanlta Hall, dormitory for all first- year girls who do not live in Reno. Situated just west of Manzanita Lake, it occupys a convenient campus location. OCIAL LIFE igm N 11 National PVaternit} ' P ' ounded at Virginia Militar)- Institute, January 1, 1869. Delta Xi Chapter established in 1914 from " Nevada Club. " W. DeLaMare h. Carpenter M. Jones D. Leighton Reno, Nevada Oroville, Calif. McCook, Neb. Wells, Nevada P. Leonard R. Record S. Stark D. Whiddett McGill, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada S. Wilson T. Bcko M. Creel L. Doyle Reno, Nevada Tonopah, Nov. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada D. Guldwater W. Goodin R. Lauten W. Powers Reno, Nevada San Francisco, Cal. Sparks, Nevada Tonopah, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nc ada V. Wines O. Barsanti F. Beloso Reno, Nevada Tonopali, Nev. Reno, Nevada 120 R. Cameron Reno, Nevada I. Farris Chicago, 111. S. McMullen Deeth, Nevada A. Caton G. Dc-vciell R. Dondero Reno, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada C. Fremont C. Heckethorn W. Marks Reno, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Virginia City, Nev. C. Quilici J. Rhoades W. Casey Dayton, Nevada Boulder City,Nev. Sparks, Nevada J. Du Pratt H. Chessher J. Elkin K. Garner Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Virginia City, Nev. Sparks, Nevada J. Griswold A. Ham F. McCulloch T. Mcnzies Elko, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada Boulder City, Nev J Potthoff F. Turrillas H. W ner Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada First national fraternity on Ne ada ' s campus — has consistently maintained a high rating. Goes in for quality and not so much for quantity in pledges, so they claim. Own smallest mortgage of any mortgaged frat house — also five lots on future Fraternity Row on University Terrace. At present one of worst looking houses hut best sleeping quarters. For first time in several years stood first in scholarship among fraternities at close of fall semester. Have a strong hold on Reno crop where rushing is concerned. Either winners or runners-up on basketball and track. Become violent at mention of campus politics; nevertheless, hold their share of honors: Presidency of Nu Eta Epsilon, Editorship of Artemisia, cup for skit in Wolves ' Frolic, cup for Homecoming house decora- tions, and a toe hold on dramatics. Professors William I. Smythc and Clyde Souter are faculty of the gro ip. 121 mmmfkmdi )igma AllDllci rpsiiom National Fraternity Founded at Uni ' ersit ' of Alabama, March 9, 1856. Nevada Alpha Chapter established in 1917 from T.H. P.O. R. BaiU-y C. Calhoun, Jr. W. Dalzell J. Hanson SanFrancisco,Cal. Sacramento, Cal. Reno, Nevada Sparks, Ne ada R. McDonald J- Majors J. Moore M. Mills Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Los Angeles, Cal. Sacramento, Cal. M. Wilder K. Fairliurst G Ardans J. Armbruster Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Eureka, Nevada Reno, Nevada E. Brooks G. Brown Winfield, Kansas Reno, Nevada F. Breen E. Edmunds G. Ferrick E. Folsom Reno, Nevada Truckee, Cal. Manhattan, Nev. Reno, Nevada G. Folsom D. Kinkel W. Locke L. McCuddin Reno, Nevada Sparks, Nevada Reno, Nevada Flagstaff, Ariz. J. McDonald D. McMeekin J. Radovlch W. Peccolc Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Lead, S. Dakota Las Vegas, Ne ' . F. Salter Reno, Nevada B. Speers S ' larks, Nevada 122 I. Starrett C. SteplicnsiiK J. Sullivan R. Ashley Talioc City, Cal. Tonopah, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada J. Call B. Cardinal B. Connolly T. Horgan Los Gatos, Cal. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada R. Madison C. Malone F. Menante M. Parsons Reno, Nevada Sparks, Nevada Reno, Nevada Vancouver, B.C. W. Pasutti L. Sullivan Sparks, Nevada Reno, Nevada Proud that it is the oldest national fraternity in the United States. First local fraternity to be established and second to go national. Three members were represented on the first string of the varsity basktball team and others were outstanding in football. Shattered hallowed tradition of near-bottom academic rank by turning out a Rhodes scholar. Members headed Blue Key, Press Club, Delta Delta Epsilon, Masque and Dagger, Ski Club, and ' Brush Business Staif. F. L. Bixby is prominent faculty member. T. West F,. West M. Woodgatc W. Byington Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Carson City, Nev. Reno, Nevada J. Worden L. Strauch H. Hovey J. Shepley T.ihoe City, Cal. Sacramento, Cal. El Centro, Cal. Reno, Nevada T. Tucker R. Locke E. Austin L. Leggett Sparks, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada T. Rice J. Pieri G. Marsh Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada McGill, Nevada 123 • i E. Hern;indez D. Jameson J. Lommori Columbia, S. Amor. Ely, Nevada Yerington, Nev If. McKinnun ]i. Oakey B. Barton Mina, Nevada Yen ' ngtoii, Ne . Yerington, Nev E. Conlon R. McLcod L. Eckley Covina, Cal. Reno, Nevada Mina, Nevada Pll 1 S igma Jj aiTDpa National Fraternity Foinided at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873. Eta Deutcron Chapter established in 1917 from Sigma Alpha. S. Guinan L. Hillygus S. Holliday Sparks, Nevada Yerington, Nev. Chardon, Ohio F. Schumaker F. Snyder L. Strong San Francisco, Cal. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada E. Thran L. Willis D. Croft Gardnerville,Nev. Yerington, Nev. Heyburn, Idaho 124 M. Leonnrdi Los Angeles, Cal F. Roylance Reno, Nevada Is the third oldest house on the " Hill. " Although this group appears to he inconspicuous, it works quietly and unceasingly and given the campus several outstanding leaders. Always a high ranking contender for intra-mural baseball cup. Well represented in intramural basketball and managing to come out on top with the handball singles crown. Represented in Phi Kappa Phi and All-Conference football team. Paul A. Harwood, former Rhodes Scholar, and Jay A. Carpenter, are included in faculty membership. 125 S. Basta Ely, Nevada E. Pine Hawthorne, Nevada J. Hart Tonopah, Nevada M. Mapes Litchfield, Cal. J. McNeely Battle Mu, Nevada E. Olds Reno, Nevada J. Radetich A.Albright W. Christensen K.Day San Francisco, Smith Valley, Sparks, Sparks, Cal. Nevada Nevada Nevada A lplia 1 aiiL Oinaega National Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 1 1, 1865. Nevada Delta Iota Chapter established in 1921 from Phi Delta Tau. T Demosthenes J. Etchemendy L. Fallon G. Friedhoff F. Gallaway Reno, Gardnerville, Yerington, Yerington, Susanville, Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Cal. C. Hinman Battle Mt., Nevada B. Holmes Susanville, Cal, H. Lee Panaca, Nevada H. Mornston Sparks, Nevada A Rives Reno, Ne ada L. Spitz San Francisco, Cal. R, Sunimerht Fallon, Nevada ■U R.VanWag( Anaheim, Cal. )ner R. Walts Reno, Nevada R. Waldren Fallon, Nevada H. Ackcrman Reno, Nevada L. Bingham Sparks, Nevada N. Bennett SLisan Ilk ' , Cal. E. Bcaiipcint Reno, Nevada L. Etchemendy Gardnerville, Nevada J. Good Battle Mt., Nevada R. Enghlom Hawtliorne, Nevada P. Kellcy Eureka, Nevada 26 J. Mapes Litchfield, Cal. J. Moore Reno Nevada J. Pcckham Reno, Nevada C. Pribbernow Tonopah, Nevada W. Saxton Sparlcs, Nevada E. Smith Rattle Mt., Nevada F. Steen Tonopah, Nevada C. Tibbs Battle Mt., Nevada G. Thompson Reno, Nevada W. Andrews Minden, Nevada G. Basta Ely, Nevada J. Beach Fallon, Nevada E» Conoway Caliente, Nevada J. DuPratt Yerington, Nevada L. Conaway Caliente, Nevada D. Downs Fallon, Nevada N. Evasovic P. Fisler Ruth, Tonopah, Nevada Nevada R. Edwards Reno, Nevada J. Lemich Ely, Nevada R, Hawkins J. Johnson Winnernucca, Fallon, Nevada Nevada M. Miskulin L. Oppio Kimberly, Sparks, Nevada Nevada R. Taylor Ruth, Nevada D. Thompson Salem, Oregon I ' roudly claim the newest and most spacious fraternity house on the " Hill. " Seems destined to be permanent address of Kinnear intramural sports trophy and, from the appearance of their trophy case, a few others, too. Took the basketball cup away from Sigm.i Nu. Presidencies of Aggie Club, Sun-Downers and Civil Engineers were coveted positions held by Taus this year, as were Junior Class and Artemisia business managerships. Alumni members of the faculty include Dean R. C. Thompson and Chester M. Scrantou. iginna Piii igma National Fraternity Founded at University of Pennsylvania April! 3, 1908. Theta Chapter established in 1922 from " Links and Shields. " D. Brandon Twin Falls, Idaho D. Cole Los Angeles, Cal. D. Dorsey Culver City, Cal W. Grubbs S.Bcinardino,Cal. C. Keegel Virgin Valley, Nev. P. McDonnell Fallon, Nevada L. Nash Las Vegas, Nc-v. N. Nichols Reno, Nevada H. Plath Reno, Nevada dj ' ' l gll J,. Robb W. Ellvvell R. Jackson Los Angeles, Cal. Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada T. Bafford W. Dale T. Olson Fallon, Nevada Culver City, Cal. Minot, N. Dakota R. Vaughn E. Olscn W. Arbonies Reno, Nevatia Dunn Glon, Cal. WlnnenuK-ca,Ncv 128 J. Gustafson Milnor, S.Dakota H. Clayton Alhanibra, Cal. J. McDonald Schurz, Nov. J. Edmunds Winncmucca,Nev. W. Parsons Reno, Nevada M. Linson Stanley, N.Dakota C. Whitham Alhambra, Cal. W. Curric Reno, Nevada R. Dale Culver City, Cal. V. Donovan Reno, Nevada R. Robinctt SanFrancisco, Cal. R. Evans Reno, Nevada D. Kempt Los Angeles, Cal. A. Lowery Reno, Nevada E. Gill Reno, Nevada J. Parkci- Hollywood, Cal. J. Gaines Alhambra, Cal. Happy-go-lucky house of the campus — strong in athletics, with a decided corner in football. Block N and Sundowners meetings look like Sigma Phi reunions. Most of the membership gleaned from Southern California. Have had two A» S. U. N. presidents within last few years — held presidency of Block N this year and chairmanship of Engineers ' Brawl and Mackay Day Committees. Won Mackay Day Song Cup and are known for their originality in liouse decorations, float, and skit for Homecoming. Faculty alumni are John Gottardi and Dean F. H. Sibley. 129 R. Bli-chard D. Carr J. Cleary R. Cleary Pasadena, Cal. Delhi, Cal. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada G. Kennedy G. Mclntyre M. Parker M. Redhead Lovelock, Nev. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada BoulderCity,Nev. T. Shone G. Smith O. Steinheimer R. Taw Boca, Cal. GardnerviIle,Nev. Reno, Nevada Lovelock, Nev. C. Turner L. Young T. Ashworth J. Boylan Los Angeles, Cal. Lovelock, Nev. Ruth, Nevada Reno, Nevad M. Dodson N. Hoover J. Holmes J. Hunt Carson City, Nev. SanFrancisco,Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. Chlene, Texas A. Leigh D. Nelson J. Oxborrow C. Silverwood Reno, Nevada Sparks, Nevada Lund, Nevada Wadsworth, Nev. L. Tucker W. Cook D. liartman M. Hughes Reno, Nevada Sioux City, Iowa Reno, Nevada Sacramento, Cal. J. Morse R. Parker E. Rowland D. Townsend Los Angeles, CaL. Reno, Nevada Doyle, CaL Fallon, Nevada 130 E. Trousdale G. Walker M. Wallace H. Wells Carlin, Nevada Carson City, Nev. Carlin, Nevada Winnemucca,Nev. R. Bernard R. Barengo W. Brooks J. Cleary Los Angeles, Cal. Reno, Nevada Carson City, Nev. Reno, Nevada J. Cliff J. Cooper K. Edson H. Foulkes Franktown, Nev. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada P. Funkhouser N. Hughes C Lassen E. McElroy Reno, Nevada McGill, Nevada Sparks, Nevada Quincy, Cal. F. Mclntyre E. McKenzIe F. Mills H. Morehead Reno, Nevada Wadsworth, Nev. Lodi, Cal. Mina, Nevada R. Mortensen J. Rodgers J. Robinson L. Schmith Verdi, Nevada Tonopah, Nev. Reno, Nevada Ely, Nevada J. Shurtliff C. Siard H. Stokely P. Svedin Carlin, Nevada Winnemucca,Nev. Lovelock, Nev. Deeth, Nevada Regaining its strength and growing in membership. Student body president was chosen from the fraternity for the first time in history. Volleyball and handball teams claimed the cups by topping all other fraternities in these intramural tournaments and put them right up there in Kinnear Trophy standings. Always hi scholarship, this group usually runs a close second on fraternity lists,. Members successfully presided over Associated Engineers, Math Club, Omega Mu Iota, and Band Club meetings. Faculty members include: V. P. Gianella, Robert Stewart, P. A. Lehenbauer and V. E. Scott. CU A] National Fraternity Founded at Boston Uni ersity, November 2, 1909. Epsilon Iota Chapter established in from Kappa Lambda. p. Aznnrez N. Beatty Wellington, Nev. Reno, Nevada C„ Doherty Ely, Nevada H. Gravellc B. Keho Las Vegas, Nev. Boulder City, Nev. Las Vegas, Nev. Fallon, Nevada YL Lang R. Leaver San Francisco, C:il. Reno, Nevada R. Metten M. Molcr Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada M. Moler B. IVlorehouse K. Powell R. Quirk Reno, Nevada Fallon, Ne ada Reno, Ncxada Gerlach, Nevada K. Tedford J. Waite B. White C. Howard Fallon, Nevada ]iunl er ille, Nev. Reno, Nevada Carlin, Nevada G. Beattie J. Borland K. Dimock K. Eccles SanFrancisco,Cal. Rhyolite, Nev. Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada Ly Foster G. Freeman U Ham C. Harris Y ' lmia, Arizcma l- " allon, Ne atla Las Veg.is, New Sacramento, C.il. 32 E. Ford Sparks, Nc aila L. Prinicaux Reno, Nevada R. Folty Las Vegas, Nev. W. Ogle Las Vegas, Nev. J. Keller Fallon, Nevada D. rurdy Sparks, Nevada R. Garamendi Ely, Nevada J. Perkins L. Kitch L. Porteous Kimberly, Nev. Hazen, Nevada C. York L. Carpenter Fallon, Ne ada Las Vegas, Nev. R. McMichacl P. Mastroianni Las Vegas, Nev. Dayton, Nevada R. Ronzone J. Sala Tonopah, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Ely, Nevada G. Sears A. Yrihcrry D. Bowen M. Cobcaga Reno, Nevada Ely, Nevada San Francisco, Cal. Lovelock, Nevada R. Duncan P. Eldridge H. Harmon D. Miller Ely, Nevada Reno, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Fallon, Nevada S. Morehouse E. Nygren J. Russell Fallon, Nevada Fallon, Nevada Ely, Nevada P. Senter Boulder City, Nev. R. Smith H- Stuart R. Williams W. Wilson Ely, Ne ada Fallon, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Lovelock, Nevada One of the youngest fraternities on campus has advanced rapidly in membership and prominence — are proud of the fact that they are only fraternity able to burn its mortgage with a clear conscience. Also owners three lots on University Terrace and plans for a new- house. Have consistently been highest fraternity on the grade list but fumbled during fall semesten. Have a corner on Ely and Vegas boys. Give other houses dangerous competition in baseball, track and all other major sports. Members hold such offices as Presidencies of Campus Players, Coffin and Keys, Inter-Fraternity Council, and Sagers; Managership of Senior Class and Yell Leader. Alumni organization distinctive in that it is composed mostly of younger men. Clark Aniens ' and J. E. Martie comprise their faculty jncmbership. 133 E. Barrett H. Evans J. Galvin R. Laub Ruth, Nevada McGill, Nevada Tonopah, Nevada Goldfield, Nev. S. McNair H. Smith J.Atkinson F.Eastman Goldfield, Nev. Los Angeles, Cal. McGill, Nevada Prairie City, Or C. Estes W. Estes Battle Mt., Nev. Inglewood, Cal, A ssociafion Founded 1914 as an organization for men living in Lincoln Hall. Membership limited to those men who do not belong to fraternities. J. Gardiner W. Hatton E. Isaac C. Jacobsen Los Angeles, Cal. Fallon, Nevada Austin, Nev. Gardnerville, Nev. E. Kulhan W. Lobcnstein I. Marcan R. Morris Los Angeles, Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. Fallon, Nevad.i T(ni(ip.ili, Nevada H. Owens Truckec, Cal. L. Sanhorn Los Angeles, Cal. 134 G. Wade V» Walker Fallon, Nevada Carlin, Nevada N. Dickson G. Escobar Hawthorne, Nev. Austin, Nev. R. Isaac Austin, Nev. E. Zareh H. Dawson Los Angeles, Cal. Victoria, B. C. R. Grenig- H. Huebner McGill, Nevada Bingham, Utah L. Peraldo Winnemucca,Nev. ■. m m Enjoys advantage of not having to rush men for membership. Residence in dormitory is not compulsory but, because of its distinct advantage in location, capacity numbers are accommodated. Has tended to become more organized in past few years. Close contender for the scholarship cup and has succeeded in capturing it several times. iVIembers active in various groups and outstanding in pub- lications work. Several held positions of high esteem on the campus such as Homecoming Day Committee Chairman and Sophomore Class Manager. R. Shipp G. Anderson G. Dawson Boulder City, Nev. SanFrancisco, Cal. Victoria, B. C. H. Jacobsen Eureka, Nevada H. Johnson Ely, Nevada W. IVIitchell Bingham, Utah W. Richter A. Roberson Boulder City, Nev. Walkermine, Cal. J. Rookus L. Carter Long Beach, Cal. Reno, Nevada 135 IiitteriFaiteFiii early three hundred men students at Nevada belong to Social Fra- ternities. This gives special import to the Interfraternity Council, whose job it is to coordinate member organizations, prevent their reciprocal throat-cutting. Each group has one delegate to the council. The Dean of Men acts as Advisor, is entitled to vote whenever any three disgruntled delegates protest a decision. Biggest job of the body is to control " rushing. " It has set pledging regulations reinforced with fines that are rarely levied. The first few days of most men entering Nevada are full indeed. They are fed, flattered, dined and dated until a fraternity is chosen. Until initiated they submit to instruction and a period of work. Following precedent an annual Bean Feed was held last fall to help the " houses " get acquainted, forget their animosities devel- oped during " rushing. " Held in the bleachers, the function featured talks, awarding intramural athletic trophies, and singing. Only time when the public can hear this recital is during the Mackay Day luncheon when fraternity song teams vie for prizes, an impression on the lunchers. Prt ' sidcnt Haruld Fnrciii.ister B,nk Rozc: H. Foivmastcr, W. Dale, J. Sullivan, H. Herz. Finnt Ro-u- : R. Surnmerbcll, L. Sanborn, Dean Thompson, J. Oxhonow, R. McLcod 136 ■Bb KD JPan Jnlelienic an-Hellenic Council is the governing- body of the six national sororities on the campus. Its membership is composed of two delegates from each " house. " One of the duties of the group is to draw up and enforce all rules pertaining to rushing and pledging, and, as a member of the national organization of similar councils, has the authority to penalize any sorority that breaks the regulations. " Bids " from sorori- ties to " rushees " are extended through a lawyer who was this year Mrs. A. E. Hill and her assistant, Mrs. Robert Griffin. As the promotion of high scholarship is one of the major aims of the council, it presents a silver cup each semester to the sorority attaining the highest scholar- ship rating. The award was garnered by Delta Delta Delta during the fall semester and by Kappa Alpha Theta during the spring half. To retain perma- nent possession of this trophy sororities must win it for three consecutive semesters. To date no group has ever won anything but its temporary owner- ship. Feature of the group is its presidency, which is not elective but goes to the delegate of a different sorority each year. President Georgia Cooper Back Race: A. Sauer, E. Beckley, E. Campbell. Fruii Rozv : J. McClure, C. Cooper, A. Anderson 137 warn G. Blair B. Frcdrickson J. Green M. Jensen Reno, Nevada Goodsprings,Nev. Sparks, Nevada Gardnerville,Ne C. Johnson B. Jones J. Parish A. Sauer Pittsiield, Mass. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Franktown, Nev. L. Collins B. Ferron N. Hall Reno, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada Deka Delta Delta National Sorority Founded at Boston University on Thanksgivinr Eve, 1888. Fheta Theta Chapter established at Nevada on the first Mackay Day in April, 1913, from the local Theta Epsilon. B. Kornmayer C. Masterson C. Michael M Pearson Reno, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada V. Raitt G. Roberts L. V. Stoddard E. Buhner Sparks, Nevada Sparks, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada H.Collins S. Ferron F.Hardy Reno, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Fernley, Nevada 138 M. M. McGill Reno, Nevada V. Snow JReno, Nevada B. Parish Reno, Nevada R. Urich Ely, Nevada M. Peflcy Reno, Nevada B. M. Shidlei- Reno, Nevada E. Angus R. Bowers Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada f E. Dupratt Reno, Nevada J. Eller Reno, Nevada S. Hicks Oakland, CaU B. Fulstone M. Kornmayer Gardnerville,Nev. Reno, Nevada P. Prescott Los Angeles, Cal. D. Larsen Reno, Nevada B. Rose Reno, Nevada H. Lohse Fallon, Nevada D. Rowe Reno, Nevada G. Talcott Reno, Nevada A. Wedertz E. Williams Wellington, Nev. Sparks, Nevada First national sorority established at Nevada — still one of the leader . Their newly redecorated house has what is generally con- sidered the most attractive interior of all the houses — members both peppy and scholarly. Has a slight edge over others when it comes to pledging eligible Las Vegas girls. Year ' s major honors: Intra- mural basketball trophy, Presidency of W. A. A., cup for best Homecoming Day float, cup for Mackay Day decoration, and scholarship cup for spring semester. Has strong and spirited local alumni group composed of prominent Reno residents. JMkSk L .iM m Mi- i. I- f 139 i . Pi Beta Pki National Sorority Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111. April 28, 1867. Nevada Alpha Chapter established in 1915 from the local Delta Rho. T. Armstrong- G. Caution Sparks, Nevada Sparks, Nevada Rend, Nevada Reno, Nevada R. Rowe ]i. Schmidt J.Williams V. Bullis Reno, Nevada Los Angeles, Cal. Reno, Nevada Winnemucca,Ne C. Caton D. Chesnutt M. Harrison V. Heany Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada San Francisco, Cal. Sparks, Nevada B. Inda Eureka, Nevada K.jepson Sparks, Nevada C. ] ' , dander Winnemucca,Ne j. Rice Reno, Ne ada C. Wines Reno, Ne Ida M. Belz Reno, Nevada ] ISrannin Sparks, Nevada C. Campbell Reno, Nevada E. Daley Truckee, C il. T. Eager Sparks, Nevada li. Grutt Reno, Ne ada N. Littlt Fernley, N C. Hanson Sparks, Ne ada evada L. Leonard Reno, Nev, da 140 _| HMfl - p. Meaker Reno, Nevada C. Stewart Sparks, Nevada M. Brown Reno, Nevada I , Nelson M. Read N. Roseberry Reno, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. Eklo, Nevada H. Swackhammcr P. Anker J. lirannin Rattle Mt., Nev. Lovelock, Nevada Sparks, Nevada A. Gamble R. Harris S,, Heany Hazcn, Nevada Eureka, Nevada Sparks, Nevada M. Hermansen Ely, Nevada W. Jones A. Johnson Sparks, Nevada Ely, Nevada E. Mahoney M, Mahoney Dunphy, Nevada Dunphy, Nc ada L. Martin F. Maxwell ]i. McKenzic J. Pfeifl ' er Reno, Nevada Sacramento, Cal. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada M. Sala Ely, Nevada L. Venton H. Westall Sparks, Nevada Nome, Alaska R. Wiley Stewart, Nevada Second largest sorority on campus — proud of the fact that their national was first organization of college women established as a national college fraternity. Boasts of the most spacious and impos- ing sorority house, and emphasizes beauty and activity in its members. Has a corner on Sparks girls when it comes to rushing. Its yearly conquests were marked by the cup for the best skit in the Wolves ' Frolic, scholarship plaque for fall semester, swim trophy and permanent possession of rifle trophy. Numbers among its alumnae the daughters of prominent city officials, and the following faculty members: Dean Margaret E. Mack, K.itharino Ricgelhuth, Ruth Ferris and Jeanette C. Rhodes, registrar. 141 Cjraimma JP Jki JBeita National Sorority Founded at Syracuse University November 11, 1874. Alpha Gamma Chapter established at Nevada in 1921 from the local A. O. I. O. N. Anderson Reno, Nevada F. Smith Reno, Nevada E. Beckley Las Vegas, Nev. R. hoggio Paradise, Nevada - ' mMi -if « R. Doane M. Handley K. Hansen Sparks, Nevada Eureka, Nevada Wells, Nevada V. Johnson G. Shearer M. Fox Norfolk, Va. Reno, Nevada Glendale, Cal. K. Harringt on s,. Furchner Tonop h. N evada R ?no. Nevada 142 M. Holmconib Reno, Nevada M. Patterson Reno, Nevada M. Anxo Eureka, Nevada Third national sorority to be established on this campus. Has been fairly consistent in its membership — now fourth in this respect. Only sorority that mal es no boast of newly decorated rooms an elaborate building plans. Membership made up of women of general ability, due probably to the fact that no liens are exercised in any one part of the state where rushing is concerned. Latest honors: A. W. S. presidency, presidency of Sagens and an assistant editor- ship of the ' Brush, Rifle managership,. Prominent alums: Faculty Members Emily Ross and Loretta Miller and numerous Reno residents who are a dependable source of aid in event of rushing difficulties. 143 E. Rest Ml. Rlakely Fiillon, Nevada Reno, Nevada L. Jarvis D. Layson Fallon, Nevada Reno, Nevada E. Osborne J. Smith Winncnnicca,Nev. Reno, Nevada H. Brown Reno, Nevada A. Branch P. Gill Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada R. Martinez F. Nichols Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada E. ThoU V. Becklcy Sparks, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. F. Cafferata Reno, Nevada M appa AlpJka 1 Jketa National Sorority Organized at Indiana Asbury University (now DePauw), Greencastle, Indiana, January 27, 1870. Beta Mu Chapter instituted on this campus in 1922 from the local Delta Kappa Tau. J. Chism Reno, Nevada j. Hutchins Reno, Nevada D. Palmer Reno, Nevada L. Downs E. Graunke M, Hussman Fallon,, Nevada Gardnerville,Nev. Gardnerville,Nev. A. Jauregui Elko, Nevada E. Kohlhoss G. Meginness F.aion, Nevada Reno, Nevada E. Romano M. Rhoades K. Starratt Reno, Nevada Boulder City, Nev. Tahoe City, Cal. C. Wills D. Atcheson Sutter Creek, Cal. Gardnerville,Nev. 44 T. Crosby J. Elcano S. Fuetsch M. Heitman Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Minden, Nevada L. Hevves J- Holcomb M. Johnson W. Jones Las Vegas, Nev. Reno, Nevada Sparks, Nevada Reno, Nevada M. Maule S.Robinson J. Seddon M. Arentz GardnerviIle,Nev. Tonopah, Nevada SmithValley,Nev. SmithValley,Nev. A. Ballom C. Best Sparks, Nevada Fallon, Nevada .jr?%«; ' " . Last major sorority to be established at Nevada now has largest membership. Parries thrust of the Pi Phis with the fact that Theta was the first Greek-letter society of women organized with prin- ciples and methods akin to those of men ' s fraternities. Has great social asset in its large newly decorated living room — members referred to as " good sports. " Controlling interest in Fallon is exercised during rushing season. Assets consist of the Honorary Majorship, a consistently-won Mackay song cup, scholarship cup for fall semester. Homecoming cup for best decorated sorority house, tennis trophy, and cup for best skit at Tri-Delt She-Jinx. Boasts as alumnae, daughters of prominent state officials, and Mae Simas and Eva Adams as members of the faculty. 145 T. Cameron J. Cook K. Dalzell K. Devlin Carson City, Nev. Gardnerville,Nev. Reno, Nevada Las Vegas, Nev. M. Ducker G.. Ereno I. Fairhurst B. Fodrin Crason City, Nev. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Carson Ciyt, Nev. M. Gusewelle B. Hardy J. Henderson J. Holcomb Las Vegas, Nev. Sparks, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada I. Jarvis S. Marshall A. Smith Fallon, Nevada SanFrancisco,CaI. Reno, Nevada iVlLaiizaiiitta Oall Association Founded in 1867 in an attempt to organize all women living in the women ' s dormitories. Membership compulsory for all such residents. E. Burleigh M. Cliff Reno, Carson City Nevada Nevada M. Davin R. Hansen L. Hewes N. Hursh L. Martin Lovelock, Lovelock, Las Vegas, Fallon, Reno, Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada M. Morris M. IVIurphv IVI. Pray S. Robinson E. Salvi Lovelock, Goldfield, Fernlev, Tonopah, McGiU, Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada P, Anker M. Anxo M. Arentz Ml. Beniietta C. Best Lovelock, Eureka, Smith Valley, Boca, Fallon, Nevada Nevada Nevada Cul. Nevada H. B egler F. Butl er Elko, Tonopah, Neva da Nevada J46 J. Cameron J. Cook K. Devlin Carson City, Gardnervillc, Las Vegas, Nevada Nevada Nevada L. Drumni 15. Fulstone Fallon, GardnerviUe, Nevada Nevada A. Gamble B. Crock I. Gubler M. Gusewelle M. Hollic lay Hazen, Deeth, Lund, Las Vegas, Hazen, Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada R, Harris M.Hermansen E. Hughes A, Johnson B. Johnson Eureka, Ely, Yerington, Ely, Lovelock, Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada Nevada I. Jarvis C. Lowney Fallon, Hawthorne Nevada Nevada tf ' tf Association existed long before social sororities and still serves a purpose among the out-of-town women who pledge a sorority during their Freshman year, as well as all other out-of-town girls must remain at the Hall as " Maizies " for two full semesters before becoming residents of their respective houses. Such an arrange- ment leaves them under the direct supervision of the Dean of Women, thus contributing to the adoption of proper sleeping habits due to stringency of rules. Outstanding accomplishments within this group include: Scholarship plaque for spring semester, women ' s editorship of the ' Brush, presidency of Chi Delta Phi and Cap and Scroll. 47 S. Marshall E. Orr San Francisco, Las Vegas, Cal. Nevada P. Prescott Los Angeles, CaU W. Pryor Carlin, Nevada H. Strosnider V. Tibbs Yerington, Nevada Battle Mt., Nevada A. Perkins Yerington, Nevada M. Purvine Yerington, Nevada A. Wade Fallon, Nevada Ew Pflum Fallon, Nevada M. Sala Ely, Nevada A. Wedertz Wellington Nevada R. Wiley Stewart, Nevada E. Wyatt Gardner Nevada ville, L. Pinjuv Las Vegas, Nevada B. Standart Greenville, CaL H. Westall Nome, Alaska miM kiM G. Cooper Reno, Nevada E. Campbell Reno, Nevada E. Gardella Wadsworth, Nev. G. Gardella Wadsworth, Nev. oigma v micron National Sorority Founded at University of Missouri, December 12, 1888. Nevada Alpha Upsilon Chapter established in 1931 from the local S. A. O. E. Burleigh Reno, Nevada E. Salvi McGill, Nevada J. Bradbviry Sparks, Nevada O. Benetti Sparks, Nevada 148 W. Foote Sparks, Nevada M. Prunty Sparks, Nevada D. Schooley Reno, Nevada E. Barry Reno, Nevada J. Hansen Ukiah, Cal. Although next to the smallest sorority on this campus, its rapidly growing group is a scholarly one and has become more active these past two semesters than it has been for several years. Because it has no house at present it holds meetings at the home of Mrs. Alice B. Marsh — is distinctive in that it is the only sorority with a faculty ad- visor instead of a housemother. Prominent positions held on the campus are Women ' s Editor on the ' Brush and President of Pan-Hellenic Council. 149 M. Boczkiewicz Stewart, Nevada A. Manzonic Kimberly, Nev. F. Koocher Reno, Nevada D. Gill Reno, Nevada L. Zetoony Reno, Nevada AipJaa JUetta 1 Jketta National Sorority ' ounded at Transylvania College in fall of 1919. Chi chapter established at Nevada in 1932 from the local, Beta Delta. Youngest s orority on campus as well as nationally — had difficulty in holding its charter due to its smallness and compara- tive inactivity. Pan-Hellenic Council has suggested various ways in which to improve their position, which is still precarious. Rooms in Artemisia Hall in which to hold meetings take the place of a house. Mary Boczkiewicz represents the group in Senate. 150 . v Ml I I . I : r 11- felM i I i i i i i ■■ ■■■1 m pHHI ■■■■BR! H Hi Mi ' 0 m i B ■ ' H i ' r. k " : ' r - If i 1 i 1 J itfi - i 1 1 ' - 1 ' VxS; , ' " 1 - -■■„ • ■Xi m V « ;„--.,. ' ■W-lWB • -f mi m mm E- Mm L- S IMM L. UJ B rTLooking across M: («_)s? porch of the train IL, rarely seen by any e ckay field from the TI ,- ing quarters. A ievi ( ) except football players. Jl .aTjjl JL JL iL jL JlL jL jL . BALI ASON JUoTuig JUcasmell. 6 ossessing a high code of ethics, a slightly superstitious nature, and the attributes of a competent foot- ball coach, Douglas Dean Dashiell holds the position of head football coach at the University of Nevada. Since his graduation from Southwest- ern University in 1928, the square- jawed Texan has tutored the football teams of three different institutions. While coach of Temple Junior Col- lege, Texas, DashielPs gridiron men won a conference championship, tied for first place the second year, took second place in the conference during the third season. In 1931 Dashiell be- came a member of the Las Vegas High School staff and, in addition to coach- Coach Dou? Dashiell • ,i r .1 1 1 i. „„ • . . mg the rootbail team, was an mstructor in public speaking and debate, and served as vice-principal of the school. His outstanding work in public speaking and dramatics earned him the office of president of the Nevada Forensic League in 1935. Sport writers often referred to Coach Dashiell as " The Champmaker from the South " after the Las Vegas teams won four consecutive state football titles in five years. Doug ' s record at Las Vegas High School in both athletics and teaching were deciding factors in making him a candidate for the position of head coach at the University of Nevada. On December 13, 1935, the Board of Regents confirmed Presi- dent Walter E. Clark ' s recommendation of Dashiell for coach, and thus began the era of a new coaching regime. Critics recognize DashielPs teams for their fighting sportsmanship, clean playing and observance of training rules. Under Dashiell the Wolves won four out of eight contests in 1936j most notable was the 7-6 victory over the University of Idaho. In 1937 Dashiell, plagued by Nevada ' s proverbial bad luck, lost at one time or another all of his first string with injuries, still managed to get two victories of an eight-game series. . - - . JIB ' V?£ 154 C_ liett Ocranif: on tility man, by his own definition, Chet is rightly an all- ' round professor. Assistant football coach in the fall and tennis coach in the spring, along with many P. E. courses, his duties are numerous and unrelated. A Nevada graduate, Chet has an impressive record. Captain of the ' 23 Nevada football team that held California ' s " Wonder Team " to a scoreless tie, basketball and track star, Chet, upon graduation, assumed the duties of head coach at Sparks High School for three years. He then came back to the Uni- versity, obtained his master ' s degree, and com- menced teaching in the P. E. department. Since then he has been assistant coach to " Buck Shaw " and George Philbrook. Under Brick Mitchell he started handling the freshman teams, until this year when, because of pressing work, he turned the job over to Jim Coleman. Now he is assistant and backfield coach under football mentor Doug Dashiell. Assistnnt Coach Chester Scranton VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row: Barrett, Koocher, Gravclle, Barton, Kulhan, Dickson, Paille, Brandis, Olsen, Brown, Mayer, Peccole, McManus, Ardans, Second Rotu: Dashiell, Bennett, Grubbs, Bryant, Podesta, Eaton, Twombly, Deverell, Radovich, Robb, Foreniaster, Scranton. Third Rozo: McMichael, McKinnon, Sala, Hardie, Powell, Carpenter, Taylor, Brooks, Stewart, Metten. Front Rozv : Basta, Kievett, Loveall, Clayton, Whitham, Mclntyre, Demosthenes, Lommori, Campbell, Gustafson 155 Noel Bcniiftt tumbles v htii tackled by Wyoming men; Pepan (W.) recovers. U iiiTCFSity ol W yommg ' rom out of the hills of Laramie came the Wyoming Cowboys to meet Coach DashielPs newly-built Wolf Pack, who sent the invaders home defeated, 9 to 7. King Football reigned supreme on Mackay field for the season ' s opener as the largest crowd in Nevada history saw the Wolves edge out the visiting Northerners. Late in the first quarter Bill Grubbs, Nevada fullback, carried the ball over the goal for the first score of the game. Wyoming struck back immediately, costly fumbles found the Nevadans at the short end of a 7-6 score. With minutes to play, Nevada was deep into Wyoming territory when Pat Eaton ' s kick gave Nevada three points to win. ohn Sala, right end. Jim Twombly pncking the b;ill, around left end into Scottini (S.M.). t M Sir J s t was a sad day for over 400 Nevada rooters that turned from Kezar stadium in San Francisco after seeing the St. Mary ' s Gaels down the Nevada Wolf Pack, 42-0. The Calif ornians played with fanatical intensity and, when the sixty minutes were over, a battered and crippled Wolf Pack left Kezar stadium after taking the worst beating of the season. Nevada threatened late in the third stanza when a long run brought Ray McMichael within two yards of the quested goal. In the next play a penalty set the ball back 1 5 yards and the Galloping Gaels again dominated the field. The cripple list reached a new high, which may account for the later Pack defeats. Nc.il Ciniphi-ll, end Leonard Carpenter, right half, 157 Kenny Powell carries ball while Wesefall and Little (Cal. Aggies) watch helplessly. aliiornia Ag 12-0 setback at the hands of the Cal Aggies blasted Nevada ' s hopes of copping the Far Western Conference crown. The Wolves took the field a heavy favorite due to their outstanding performance against College of Pacific just a week before. When the winter sun was setting the squad left the cleat-scarred turf of Mackay field in fourth place for the conference title. Injuries from the College of Pacific contest plus a general moral breakdown added to the troubles of the Pack. Cal Aggies ' Fullback Serpa was everything advance press notices had said him to be. Nevada, even with McKinnon and Grubbs outstanding, was slow, constantly fumbling. Kenneth Puwell, halfbacl . Charles Whitham, guard. 158 rt =1 i . College of Pacific on Nevada goal-line, Bill Grubbs and Dick Taylor ready to tackle. ege o aciiLic ' or sixty minutes six thousand fans were tense as the Nevada Wolves fought the College of Pacific Bengals. When the end came the Cali- fornians were victorious, 7-3. The intangible Homecoming spirit, during the first half enabled them to stay even. Nevada ' s lone score came after a thrilling 94-yard run by Ray McMichael in the opening kickoff of the second half. McMichael took the ball on his own three-yard line, evaded the onrushing opponents, with the exception of Bengal Hedges, who nailed the Nevadan three yards from the goal. Three attempts to penetrate the C. O. P. line failed and Twombley and Eaton went in, kicked for three points in the final down. Joe Kievett, left tackle. Noel Bennett, quarterb.ick Joe Lommori, right guard. 159 Nevada stops a determined Chico drive at the goal-line. ICO ising to superb heights after a terrific physical beating by St. Mary ' s, the crippled Wolves rang up their second victory of the ' 37 season — a 27-to-O trouncing of the Chico Wildcats. For the first time the famed Nevada razzle-dazzle clicked perfectly to give Nevada four touchdowns. In the third quarter, the Wolves duplicated the last year ' s performance of completing the most spectacular play on the Pacific Coast by executing their play twenty-five perfectly. Centered from the 40-yard line, the ball was received by Tailback Robb who passed to Basta. Basta then lateralled to Carpenter, who gave the ball to Powell, who then lateralled to Mclntyre for the score. Harold Foremaster, guard. Delbert Stewart, tackle. Stc r P.HU-t I, glMld. 160 Bennett kicks for Nevada after a sustained Fresno drive for a touchdown. F resno w _ radshaw returns, was the cry when the famed Nevada athlete led his Fresno Bulldogs to Reno. Nevada proved to be no obstacle. When the final gun sounded, Fresno had 42, Nevada 8. Displaying a variety of baffling reverses featuring the " Rabbit ' s " proteges m the ball-packing role, the Bull- dogs ran wild over the bewildered Wolves. Scoring at the third quarter, Nevada netted its eight points. The touchdown was the result of a long pass from Bennett to Sala, who eluded two tacklers to score. Sala and McKinnon, ends, trapped the Fresno ball-carrier behind his goal to score a safety after Bennett had booted a beautiful " coffin-corner " kick out on the one-foot line. Sam Rasta, right tackle John Gustafson, right tackle. John Robb, halfbacku 161 Santa Barbara ' s run stopped by Nevada ' s Gustafson and Eaton. ( 2 " ) hether or not playing at night was a boon to the Nevada players is not - a point, but the Wolves did turn in an outstanding game against the highly-touted Santa Barbara State Gauchos, losing, 20 to 7, despite game statistics being heavily in favor of Nevada. Taking to the field in full strength for the first time since the beginning of the season, the Wolves ran the Gauchos to their hardest win. Time and time again the Nevada team was in the shadows of Santa Barbara ' s goal only to have their scoring chance muffled by a bad break. Grubbs, hulking Wolf line-smasher, crashed his way to Nevada ' s only official score of the game. Earl Brooks, guard. Ted Demosthenes, center. HdUis McK.innon, left end. 162 Willamette ' s Kahle runs for Bennett all ready tackled by Yada (W.)- Vvillamette Uni versify ,wo wins, six defeats. Conference rating, fourth. That was the final standing of the Wolf Pack after terminating the erratic 1 937 football season with a 41-7 defeat by Willamette University from Salem, Oregon. The visitors from the North never once made a sustained drive. They didn ' t have to, because big Dick Weisberger had a right hand that was good for passing and the Wolf defense was on a holiday during Thanksgiving. Six times the Bearcats crossed the Nevada line, once on a recovered fumble of a punt, and the other five on passes. Poor defense again hampered the Pack ' s chances for victory. Nevada ' s lone touchdown was made as a result of the only sustained drive during the entire game. Dick Taylor, halfback. Back Row: Coleman, Brown, Linson, Bazzini, Beach, Miller, R. Miller, R. Smith, Collier, Conaway. Second Roic : Stewart, Giomi, Duncan, Andrews, Lima, Garamendi, Griswold. Front Row: Polish, Trigero, Curry, Lemich, Hoff, Hubgen, Fisher g J ith a wealth of material made up - of high school stars from alJ over California and Nevada with which to work, Coach Jim Coleman developed one of the best freshman football teams in the history of Nevada. Instead of play- ing the usual role of " cannon fodder " in scrimmage for the varsity, they often turned the tables, gave the Pack as much trouble as some scheduled opponents. Completing a schedule of five contests Coach Jim Coleman aiid Icd by John Polish, star backfield performer, the yearlings steam-rolled their way over four opponents, suffered but one loss — a 6-to-O decision dropped to Placer Junior College. Highlight of the season for the Cub gridders was the trip to Los Angeles, where, playing at night under the lights for the first time, they dumped the highly-touted Compton J. C, 21 to " 13, on a fog-covered field. The trip was the longest ever taken by a freshman football team, longer this year than any taken by the varsity. Also whipped by the Frosh were: Placer Junior College, 19 to 6; Menlo Junior College, 27 to 12, and Utah Branch Agriculural College, 38 to 6. For having played one hundred minutes of football, passing eleven hours of academic work, fourteen men were awarded ' 41 sweaters at the end of the season. Thirteen others failed to meet scholastic requirements and were given only numerals. 164 Managers: Fisler, Ronzonc, Conaway, Aackerman, Quilici FooAall M anagcFS hey often refer to him as the forgotten man of football j the man behind the scenes of the building of a football machine. He cares for the gridders ' togs, lines the field, stencils and marks equipment, issues it and makes the preparations for trips. Such is the varsity football manager of the Nevada Wolf Pack. Last season the j ob was in the competent hands of George Ardans; next fall Dick Ronzone will carry on the duties of preparing the gridiron stage. Assisting Ronzone will be his staff of sopho- more managers: Peter Fisler, Lee Conoway, Fred Mclntyre and Robert Madison. As compensation for his three years of work, the varsity football manager is awarded a Block N sweater, made distinctive by its white bar beneath the letter " N. " A student must work one full season as freshman manager, and upon appointment serve as sophomore manager. Manager is appointed shortly after the end of football season by an executive committee composed of the coach who acts as chairman with no vote, president of A. S. U. N., the incumbent manager, president of Block N, and a representative of the team appointed by the committee. This manager also becomes a member of Block N. Manager George Ardans 165 1937-38 SEASON a iUoc " jyiarfie Coach J. E. Martie I o everybody that knows him well he ' s " Doc. " Such is J. E. Martie, head of the depart- ment of Physical Education and varsity basketball coach. His ex- perience as an officer in the World War gave him a commanding- voice, the attributes of a leader, and with such he has tutored Nevada athletic teams for the past fifteen years. When asked of his accomplishments, students point to his record at the Univer- sity since 1923. Martie first came to prominence as a coach in 1926 when the Pack tied for first place in the conference basketball race. In 1927, 1928 and 1929 his teams took second place in this conference. His coaching career included graduation from Missouri State Teachers ' College, two sum- mers of graduate work in Kansas, a Master ' s Degree at Y. M. C. A. College, Springfield, Massachusetts. After obtaining his last degree he returned to Nevada and in 1931 took over the basketball and track squads. " Doc " again that year produced a basketball team that took second in its conference. Not until two years ago did his squads step into its lead. The conclusion of the 1 936 season found the Nevadans in second-place rating. On January 1 , 1 936, under the new athletic set-up at Nevada, he took over the duties of director of athletics. Even more outstanding than the basketball record of Martie ' s were his accomplishments as head track coach. Three consecutive champion- ships and second place have been won under him. Without a doubt Martie ' s greatest achievement was the coaching of a 440-yard relay team that tied the world ' s record. ilxocky iVioiLmttaiii OUIF (Uring Christmas vacation the Pack toured the Rocky Mountain Conference, thus established a new precedent for the University ' s basketball team, at the same time gained invalu- able experience for the Far Western Conference campaign. Still bothered by train-legs, they showed their early-season greenness, were sound- ly trounced in their first series, 51-23 and 61-23, by the University of Colorado. From Colorado they moved to Denver, whipped highly-touted University of Denver, 59-50. At Greely State the following night, they eked out a 39-36 vic- tory. Heading east again, they met the University of Wyoming ' s Cowboys, dropped the first game, 39-1 5; cameback to even the series with a 35-32 victory. They dropped off at Logan, Utah, lost a 65-39 decision to the Utah Aggies. At Provo, Utah, the Pack finished the tour, with a loss of 49-45, but the next night displayed a beautiful floor game, pulled a 44-42 win out of the fire to end the tour with a record of four wins, five losses. Dean Thompson bids his son goodby prior to the Basketball Tour. Standing: %. Bawden, R. Waldren, J. Radovitch, Coach Martie, J. Robb, R. Harris, R. Kolbus. Kneeling: D. Croft, R. Cameron, G. Thompson, J. Radevitch, J. Etchemendy 169 Jiihn Etchcmendy, forward. U iiiTersiity o4 oan Jr rancisco Denes p. he barnstorming tour provided experience and - conditioning and with such Nevada turned back the University of San Francisco cagers by two decisive wins to open the 1938 basketball schedule. Nevada seemed unstoppable both nights and won by scores of 50-45 and 47-41. The Wolves used no specific forma- tions in either game and proved to be exceptionally strong in teamwork. S. F. U. proved to be a slow starter in both contests and was at the short end of the score throughout. The Dons came to Nevada with an impressive pre-season record with wins over College of Pacific and slight losses to St. Mary ' s and Santa Clara. The invaders made their only bid in the late final half of the last game of the series, when they decreased the Wolf lead to five points. At this period the first-stringers were sent back into the game, set a slow pace and when the final gun sounded they were in the lead by six points. Dick Kolbus was fast and hot both nights. Etclieincndy jumps against a Don forward. John Rohh, forward. 170 Ck ICO CoMe eFies iding high on a victory crest, the Pack opened their conference season against the Chico Wildcats, who the year before had blasted Nevada ' s hopes for the title, went on to win the title themselves. The first game saw the Pack show beautiful team and floor work, win an expensive victory, 42-3 8 5 called " expensive " because Kolbus, star forward, and Bawden, star guard, both went out of the game with sprained ankles, were lost to the Pack for a week. The next night, Kolbus and Bawden watched the game from the sidelines, saw their teammates exhibit the best team- work of the whole season, com- pletely outclass the Wildcats for a 52-44 win. Radovich, Robb and Harris played cool, smooth floor games, were high scorers both nights. As a result of this series, Nevada took over top rating in the conference with two wins and no losses, emerged as odds-on favorites to take the title. Sweep of the series also gave the Pack four straight victories. Ray Waldien, guard. Milton Parson, center Nevada under Chico goal — second game of conference. 171 Jan Jose u ttat£e i one Series Joe Radetich, guard. n a non-conference series the Wolf Pack quintet took the San Jose College five into camp by a score of 48-42 in the first game of the series played at Reno. In the first game the Pack took the lead in the opening minutes of play, despite scoring spurts of San Jose, was never in danger during the entire game. Kolbus and Harris played outstanding ball for Nevada while squatty little Joe Radetich led San Jose, both offensively and defensively. The second game game started as if the Wolf Pack would drive to another victory. The Nevada team was clicking like a well-oiled machine while San Jose was having difficulty in keeping within scoring distance of the Pack. However, with a burst of speed the Spartan outfit began to pour in buckets from all angles, crept steadily up on the Nevada quintet until, with two minutes to play, the score was tied. Stay- ing " hot " the Teachers fought off a desperate Wolf Pack, emerged with a 50-45 victory. Kolbus shoots only to miss his basket. John Radovich, center. 172 F resno ege Series he Wolves felt the sting of defeat for the second time of the 1938 season early in February when they split a two-game series with Fresno State, in Fresno. Unexpectedly, the Bulldogs dumped the Wolves, 46-44, the first night, but the Nevadans came back to win, 46-37, the second meeting. The result put Pacific in front of the conference race, and left Nevada the only alternative of beating Pacific both nights when the two would meet one week hence. Nevada was slow and unimpressive the first night of their foray with Fresno and, as a result, one Fresno field shot spelled their first defeat. Ne- vada ' s attack and defense was altered the second night. Confi- dence plus a knowledge of the California court were deciding- factors in giving the Wolves a victory the final evening. The Wolf lead of 21-17 at the half of the second night and the final nine points tells the story of an iniportant game that put Nevada second in the Conference. Elmer Bawden, guard. Robert Cameron, forward. Kolbus shoots, sinks one for Nevada (San Jose game). 73 L oilege oit JPacii: aciiic Series Dick Kolhus, forward. he turning point in the basketball season came when Nevada took first-place conference running from College of Pacific by winning two straight games on the home court. Nevada relied on a fast break and set plays both nights and took the first contest by a margin of 1 5 points with the score 37-22 ; the Wolf lead was decreased the second night and found the final tally 44-34. " Beware of Mick Parson, " was the advance warning that reached the Neva da campus, but when the famed Bengal forward, who was the main factor in spell- year before, took the floor his pre- ing defeat for the Wolves just a meditated tricks and tactics were equally counteracted by those of Nevada ' s Dick Kolbus. For Ne- vada Radetitch and Kolbus were the scoring aces, while Parsons and prodigious little Dunlap were the shooting experts for the Ben- gal Tigers. The College of Pacific contest was the climax of the Pack ' - was ' s most since 1932. promising season R.idovich takes the liall away Ironi O. U. I ' . ' s guard. Ray Harris, guard. 174 u aiiioFiiia As [les Series hilarious crowd of nearly two thousand enthusias- tically greeted the Nevada Wolves as they were acclaimed champions of the Far Western Conference after defeating Cal Aggies 42-41 and 46-43 on the home floor. Nevada had come back to mid-season form for the final series of the season, and the Mustangs from Davis offered some of the best competition of the season. The first night provided a thrilling contest, with the score tied and barely seconds to play, when Ray Harris, Wolf guard, was awarded a free throw. He calmly stepped up to the line, sank the goal, the gun sounded, and Nevada was awarded the game. The second meeting of the two teams gave similar result. Nevada set a fast pace and used long field shots. Cal Aggies were equally fast and used their small forwards to advantage in under- basket shots. Harris and Kolbus were the leading shooters for Nevada while the Mustangs ' points were well distributed. Gordon Thompson, center Etchemendy and Radovich — extremes in size of Nevada ' s championship team. The Cal. Aggies jump for one under Nevada ' s basket. 175 J TunioF V arsify Wkites he Junior Varsity Whites turned in a spotty record for the season, jumping into an early lead in the City League by winning their first three games, later dropping decisions to the weakest teams in the league. Faced with the neces- sity of winning their last two games in order to get into the play-off for the city title the Whites finally hit their stride, won a place in the tourney by beating the First National Bank and the Y. M. C. A. After hanging up a new league scoring- record for a single game in taking a 7 1 -5 1 win over Delta Sigma Fraternity in the first round and winning their semi- final game handily, they slipped back into the erratic form they displayed at mid-season, trailed the Waldorf Club home in a slow game. Coach of the Whites was Joe Radetich, varsity guard, who also piloted them last year. Rated as favorites over the Jayvee Blues in their annual all-University battle, the Whites disappointed Coach Radetich, spent the evening on the short end of the score. Coach Joe Radetich Back Rozv: Tiigero, Ashley, Rcbealeti, Root, Clayton. Kneeling: Shepley, Mornston, Dickson, Summerbell 176 J lULIllOF V arsitty uies unior Varsity Blues completed a record just the opposite of that of the Whites. Starting slowly, they were defeated often enough to keep them out of the play-off before they hit their stride. When Coach John Robb, varsity forward, finally found a clicking com- bination, the Blues started to defeat the top-notch teams of the League. The combination aided the Blues in winning the Jayvee ' s " little-big-game. " Part of the Blues ' early-season trouble seemed coach john Rohh to come from the requirement that the team play half of its games on the University court and half on the Billing- hurst Junior High court. Collegians, playing a type of game adapted to the large University floor, found the smaller arena at Billinghurst hard to handle. The scoring plays of the team, modeled on those of the varsity, seemed to work on the big court for which they were designed. Sam McMullen, forward, and Ira Farris, steady guard, worked well with Barsanti, Rhoades, Olsen and Mastroianni to turn in wins. Back Rotv: Parsons, Olson, McDonald, Potthoff, Fanis. Kyieeling: Rhoades, McMullen, Barsanti, Linson , 9 T- ? G S ;(- ; RfKr: Basta, Donovan, E. Conaway, L. Conaway, Edv aitls, Barrett. Front Rozi:: Andrews, Hawkins, Lemich, Cobeaga, Downs, Taylor, Evasovic Frosii Joaskettball reeted by the usual turnout of enthusiastic freshman hoopsters. Coach Jim Coleman spent the last two weeks of the fall semester weeding out the poorest, arranging the rest according to their abilities, and getting ready for the season. After losing their first three con- tests to Reno High, Sacramento Junior College and the Reno Printing Company, the yearlings completely reversed their form, finished the season with fifteen consecutive victories. Most creditable wins of the season — a clean sweep of the Cal Aggie Frosh series, an upset over the powerful Sacramento Oilers, a thorough drubbing administered to Reno High in a return game, and two victories over Sparks Western Division high school champions. They further established themselves as one of the best of Frosh teams by completely out- classing the rest of the Nevada high school crop. A big reason for this year ' s success was the size of the team, probably the rangiest Cub team in history. Lee and Emery Conaway, John Lemich, Mitchell Cobeaga and Vic Donovan were outstanding. Ciiath Jim Coleman 178 Managers : J. Griswold, F. Steen, L. Conawny, L. Oppio, L. Fallon, H. Ackerman, V. Wines, J. Bazzini asMC great many problems confronted Leland Fallon when he took over the duties of varsity basketball manager. Among these were prepara- tions for Nevada ' s longest barnstorm- ing tour, caring for equipment, and general duties of arranging the courses for Nevada ' s Far Western Conference championship team. Fallon journeyed east with the team, returned home and prepared the stage for an eight-game season. At the conclusion of the 1938 basketball season, Vernon Wines was named varsity basketball manager for the next year. Wines will have a staff of four sophomore managers assisting him. They are Emery Conoway, John Bassini, Donald Downs and James Griswold. The position of varsity basketball manager is given to a student with at least junior standing and at the time he assumes his duties he shall have served as assistant manager in his sophomore year. He is appointed by a committee composed of the coach, president of A. S. U. N., the outgoing manager, president of Block N, and a member of the squad appointed by the committee. His award is a Block N sweater with a white bar beneath the letter " N. " He also receives membership to the Block N society. Manae-er Leland Fallon 179 t lP " ' ' poFtEs 1937 38 SEASON V arsitty 1 Fact Coach James Coleman espite the presence of two record-tiers and one record-holder on the team, Nevada ' s 1937 varsity track squad got no better than a fourth in the Far Western Conference meet, finished last in the three other meets on their schedule. Record-tiers were sprinters Walter Powers and Emery Graunke, who turned in record-equaling times in the hundred and two-twenty-yard dashes, respectively, at the conference meet. Record-holder Broadjumper Kenyon Richard, who smashed the conference rec- ord with a leap of 24 feet 7 inches in his Junior year, also competed. Handicapped by cold weather and lack of balance on the squad, Coach James Coleman considered his chances for a victory at the first of the season to be " outside, " got far better results than anyone expected of the material on hand, yet was never able to bring his team closer than twelve points from victory. The first meet of the season, a three- cornered affair at Davis, California, gave Cal Aggies a victory with 59;5 2 points, Chico a second with 56-, Nevada last with 37 y . In the first home meet of the year, Nevada came its closest to achieving a victory when they gave Chico a real battle up to the final events, then lost out 71 to 59. Also lost was the second home appearance when the Cal Aggies walked off with a 78-to-52 victory. The Far Western meet saw Fresno ' s perennially strong team completely outclass the other squads carry off the victory 70 points to Cal Aggies ' 37 , Chico ' s 37 and Nevada ' s 20. Paul A nare?, pule .iiilt. Top: Ernest Rodriguez, 880 Bottom: Robert Cameron, pole vault, high jump Back Rozv. Barrett, Stewart, Galloway, Roche, Herz, Breen, Powers, Garamendi, Coleman. Middle Row: Hillygus, York, Bunker, Cameron, Horgan, Heckethorn, Beloso, Mastroianni. Front Rozv: Wells, McMuUen, Day, Waite, Rodriguez, Kuhlan, Aznarez V arsitty 1 rack his year ' s prospects, with Powers back in the sprints, Day and Rhoades in the broadjump, Rodriguez in the 880, Moler and Barrett in the distances, Cameron in the high hurdles, pole vault and high jump, and the Galloways and Stewart in the weights, were fair. However, one of the coldest springs in history, the ineligibility of such men as Stark, King, Parsons, Harris and Howard, com- bine to cut the point winners in half, com- pletely wreck an otherwise better-than- average Nevada squad. Ferrcn Bunker, ja elin. Top: Kenneth Day, broad jump, javelin. Bottom: Walter Powers, sprints. Jr Fosii 1 Fact he class of 1940, competing with ex- perienced tracksters, got its first taste of collegiate competition in that sport when they nosed out the Senior class last year by two and one-half points, took third place in the interclass meet. Decisively outscored by " enngton s state championship squad by a score of 79-56 in a practice meet, the year- lings, led by Robert Cameron, Ray Gara- mendi. Jack Rhoades and George Deverell, came back with vengeance to end the season by romping over Reno and Sparks in a three- cornered meet on Mackay field, scoring 74 points to 59 for Reno and 14 for Sparks. This year, armed with a larger force of hopefuls. Varsity Coach Jim Coleman anticipated a good season, relying on such former high school stars as John Polish, John Lemich, Emory Conoway, Albert Collier, R. P. Duncan and Mitchell Cobeaga to dominate the scoring- column. During the spring semester of this year the first meet was scheduled with Reno, Sparks, Hawthorne and Lassen J. C. for April 9 on Mackay field. With this as a good start the Frosh are expected to develop a powerful aggregation by the end of the season, to take top honors in every meet in their schedule. Coach Chester Scrantc Biicl Ru-:c : Uuiuiv.in, JJasta, Uu J ' ratt, Oppio, Fulton, Willard, Giomi, Miller, McCulloch, Mortenson, Collier, Oshima, Kemfi.Middle Rozv : Duncan, Johnson, Ham, King, Esova, Cobeaga, Andrews, Conaway, Trigero, Hovey. Front Roto: Questa, Evasovic, Callahan, Downs, Winer, Polish, Griswold, Morehouse, Lemich, Perkins, Senter 184 Ik 1 1 earn C9 niversity of Nevada ' s ski team, which was organized only three years ago, is now considered third best college team in the United States — bows only to Washing- ton and Dartmouth. In their first meet of the year at Grass Lake on Mount Rose, they set some kind of record by taking 399 points out of a possible 400, defeating California, Stanford, Sacramento Junior College and Placer Junior College, who finished in the order given. Outstanding performers for the Pack were Bechdolt, who took first in the jumps and fifth in the downhill j War- den, who took third in the jumps and first in the cross-country, and Edmunds, who took first in the downhill, second in the cross-country, and second in the slalom. Four weeks later. Wolf skiers led by Coaches Arrouge and Poulsen, both alumni and former star skiers of Nevada, entered the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate meet at Yosemite, were given a good chance to wrest the title from Washington, to whom they had finished second in 36 and ' 37. Nevada, finding the jinx unbreakable, again ended up in second place. Coming within eleven points of victory, they finished far ahead of Stanford, U. C. L. A., Fresno, California and an assortment of minor colleges. Coach Wayne Poulsen Poulsen, Rose, Edmunds, Worden, Bechdolt, McMeekin, Starratt, Fanning, Walts, Doherty 185 v V arsity 1 ennis alked by adverse weather conditions; this spring Coach Chet Scranton and his netmen, nevertheless, have managed to squeeze in enough practice sessions to line up a tennis squad. From this turnout, by a ladder elimination tourney, six men will be picked for varsity competition. With a squad of thirteen men, including Frank Goodner, Robert Leaver, Gene Peterson, Ross Ash- ley, Galen deLongchamps, John Gardner, Charles Harris, Chester Jacobsen, Thomas Menzies, Ernest Ogle, Harry Smythe, Melanio Casia and Joe Radetich, Chet has to rely on inexperienced players for the bulk of his tennis team. Tentative schedule outlined for the season includes a meet at Fresno on April 23, with the Cal Aggies April 30 here and, finally, the conference meet at Davis, California. Last Spring ' s squad of Elmer Bawden and Anthony Leone in the doubles and James Herz in the singles ran into tough luck at the Far Western meet at Chico. Herz was upset in the opening round by Bright of Pacific j Bawden and Leone were eliminated in the semi-finals by a Fresno team that eventually won the title. Other than the Far Western meet, Nevada met and defeated the Cal Aggies at Davis, tied the University of San Francisco at San Francisco and lost to Fresno in Reno. Topnian Gene Peterson Back Rozv : Jacobsen, Leaver, Harris, Radetich. Kneeling: Casia, Peterson, Goodner 186 w restiin ( 73 1 restling, Nevada ' s latest sport, made rapid strides during the second year of its adoption by the University of Nevada. The sport made its first appear- ance on the campus late in 1 936, was started by Edward Kuhlan, who this season became coach of the team when Jim Coleman, first instructor, was unable to take the squad. Kuhlan, with plenty of practical experience, is well qualified as an instructor, turned out a strong team this year. Calling for three turnouts a week, he worked hard with his men, was able to announce, near the end of the season, that his aggregation could give any opponent a good tussle. Block N challenged the statement and offered the grapplers a chance to fulfill the boast by showing their wares at the first annual Stag Night. Block N was impressed by the performance of the team, donated funds to help send the team to the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate matches in San Francisco. For receiving pulled muscles, cauliflower ears and " mat burns, " the wrestlers are rewarded with three white letters — U. N. W. — across the foreground of a blue sweater. Coaches Kuhlan and Huebner ' Mm, Standing: Schipp, McGee, Moore, Wade, Robinette, Atkinson, Jacobsen . Sitting: Huebner, D ' Allessandro, Rosachi, Reid, Eastman, Thompson. Below: Mitchell, Kuhlan 187 INTRAMURAL SPORTS The Sigma Nu volleyball team, upper left, and all competition bowed to the A. T. O. team, upper right, which won the championship. The A. T. O. basketball squad, left center, won the last major game of the season from Sigma Nu with a score of 37-34. Lower left pictures Botti, A. T. O., winning the cross-country. Close on his heels were Mastroi- anni and Moler, Lambda Chi Alpha, who took second and third places respectively. Lower right pictures Leon Etchemendy, A. T. O. shoe- tosser. Botti and Etchemendy took horseshoe doubles, and Botti (not shown) defeated Ardans, S. A. E., for the singles championship. INTRAMURAL SPORTS Lambda Chi Alpha came through with a double win, copping both tennis singles and tennis doubles with a team composed of Leaver and Harris. Sigma, Alpha Epsilon, Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Tau Omega and Sio-ma Nu are favored to be in the upper division this year. Aznarez, Lambda Chi, is again behind the plate for Cain, leading batter and pitcher respectively, while Sanborne chucks a few over for Lincoln Hall. To the right of baseball. King, A. T. O. high-jump artist, will endeavor to help his team to another track victory. Lower left are members of the Sigma Nu team, which is expected to make a strong bid for top-place honors. Galloway, A. T. O., is shown throwing the javelin. ■ ■a«sa WOMEN ' S SPORTS Kennedy Walker, W. A. A. President, assisted by Mae Simas, Faculty Advisor, line up the semester ' s sports schedule while Independents play the Thetas in intramural volleyball. Champions of the volley crop: Fuetsch, Walker, Tarner, Kornmayer, Parish, Goldsworthy, Baker, Matthews. Independents still rolling up top scores to defeat the sorority teams; Goldsworthy, Freeman, Tarner, Walker, Varnon, Nay, Lansdon, Mathews, Hermansen and Moos. Angus, center, passes a long, high ball. Parish, Goldsworthy and Freeman slip into the goal-keeper ' s cage to pose for a snap. At the other end of the field Baker and the Maizie ' s matron. Miss Schaeffer, bully in a fast hockey game. Below, bullying again. n«iiii»tai![MiiR WOMEN ' S SPORTS Rice and Harrison silhouetted against the Reno Recreation Lake. Below is the Saddle and Spurs line-up at Baker ' s Stables for the twice-weekly riding session. On the women ' s field at this time, Robin Hood ' s ardent followers test their skill while varsity members demonstrate the correct form. Upper right, Betty Parish starts practicing that stroke early in the season, while in the gym Badminton fans warm up for Spring Intramural matches — Lily Venton really gets on her toes to return that spinning shuttlecock. Lansdon, another varsity horsewoman. Below, Archery varsity members Baker and Capitani. At right Capitani proudly displays the cup she won for the Independents. ..«« w l L- ' J - n-. WOMEN ' S SPORTS Upper left, Marshall, Theta star, takes the cup and the state champion in the final intramural tennis tournament. In action, Marshall and Baker. Marshall defeated Baker, the state champion, to win the cup for Kappa Alpha Theta. Center, Baker puts over a smashing serve which Marshall returns with her unfaltering backhand. Lower left, Varnon and Marshall of the tennis varsity rest between sets, behind the Mackay football stadium, while below on the women ' s field Morris and Fuetsch, center, accompany Schnell ' s outdoor dancing class with a syncopated rhythm beat out on the drums — watch that time, girls, lest the ballerinas get out of step. WOMEN ' S SPORTS Upper left, Bullis, Pi Phi aquatic star and outstanding woman swimmer, takes pose of the cup which is the coveted possession of her team. Out at Moana the race is on — it ' s the forty-five-yard racing back. Pi Phi winning team poses just before the final plunge: McKenzie, Rice, Bullis, Eager and Wines. Swimming down the lanes are Eager and Wines, who display their winning technique. Left, basketball affords a source of keen competition among the women — practice games are rough-and-tumble ones. Schnell referees. Upper center, women ' s basketball varsity has played hard to win this recognition and look back upon a successful season: Parish, Atcheson, Walker, Tarner, Best, DuPratt, Wedertz, Angus. Delta Delta Delta proudly display the trophy won in intramural basketball: J. Parish, DuPratt, Wedertz, Angus, B. Parish. Below, the entire crew after the swim. ' %L WOMEN ' S SPORTS Upper left, Polander, champion of three consecutive seasons, takes over the role of Annie Oakley, but for the present uses an army rifle. Sharp- shooters in prone position " holding in " in an attempt to obtain that long- sought " possible. " The rifle varsity, composed of Inda, Beckley, Baker, Harrison, Smith, Moos, Cantlon, Matthews, Miller and Polander, pose v ' ith their mascot. Snuffy. Sarge Kelly gives Beckley a few pointers during practice. Upper center, Fuetsch and Downs dish up the chow for the hungry girls at the intramural banquet. Pi Phi team, Inda, Polander and Cantlon, score up a third consecutive annual win in the intramural rifle matches, which means permanent possession of the cup. Upper right. Parish still practicing that stroke. Below, Katherine Schnell ' s dancing class takes to nature as they work out on the lawn of the women ' s quarters. iTLooklng south across Manzanita Lake ]l - A 17 TT " " If TT f nT TT (f TTIX. (j3«-to the women ' s dormitory. The path -a Q ' I 1 1 V r i I J I I I k il is a favorite spot with students..Ji ) I ] T I I VV I I W. y I ) hurchill is the leading agricultural county in Nevada and embraces the larger — — ' portion of the government Newlands irrigation district. Fallon turkeys and Hearts of Gold canteloupes grown in this area are favored from the Pacific coast to the Atlantic for their superior quality. More than five hundred of the seven hundred farms are provided with modern 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 county 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. 196 COUHTM Lyon County was named after the Civil War General, Nathaniel Lyon. The valleys of Lyon County are the most fertile in the state and are irrigated by the Walker River Project. The county is also noted for its deposits of gold and copper. It is known as the place where mining and agriculture meet. Besides Yerington, the county seat, which has a population of over 1,100, there are many historic mining towns, such as Silver City and Dayton. Lyon County has an area of 1,509 square miles, and a population of over 3,810. Its principal resources are livestock, agriculture, and mining. The total annual pro- duction of precious and other metals is $644,425; agriculture, $1,086,266; livestock, $1,723,927. DIESSNER. County „3rS0n 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 important crops consist of alfalfa, potatoes, grains, onions and garden crops. The dairying and poultry raising industries are rapidly growing in importance . . . Washoe County has an excellent highway system affording direct routes from the East and all Pacific Coast points. Reno is the center of the Nevada highway svstem and an important diversion point for the entire West and Intermountain region. The University of Nevada is located in Reno. 198 Situated on the slopes of Mount Davidson lies the most interested mining city in America. Virginia City. In 1876 it had a population of 40,000, the lode having been discovered January 20, 1859. Its 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 ■y - traversed underground without once coming to the surface. - There are six hundred miles of vmderground 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 Geiger Grade, with its steep, curved incline which unites Reno with Virginia City, has been replaced by a high-gear road which was part of the State Highway Department 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 tourist should see. 199 UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA SIXTY-FIFTH YEAR FALL OPENING, AUGUST 29, 1938 Courses in Agriculture and Home Economics in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A Wide Range of Courses in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical Electrical and Civil Engineering, in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses in Education, Elementary and Advanced, in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION of the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES For catalog and other information, address THE PRESIDENT — UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada K= = 200 Modernly Equipped for the Production of Fine Printing RENO PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS • PUBLISHERS BINDING • RULING • ENGRAVING Telephone 5642 129-131 North Center Street Reno, Nevada V! 201 Ti i I biLSu ii Mij Fine Portraiture xa MINIATURES HOME PORTRAITS IMPRESSIONISTIC PORTRAITS CHURCH AND HOME WEDDINGS ANIMAL PHOTOGRAPHY FRAMES COPYING AND ENLARGING GROUPS, COLORING, ETC. y-jC ' ' i|lliii!l ' ,7 ' - oT - We keep all ordered negatives in our files and duplicate photographs can be had at any time. « a Portraits in This Book Made by Goodner W. FRANK GOODNER 217 North Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA 202 H.Moffat Co. PACKERS Third Street and Arthur Avenue SAN FRANCISCO CALIF. Buyers of Nevada Livestock Nevada Office Rm. 305 First National Bank Bldg. Main Office RENO, NEVADA Aggie Club 106 Albright, Archie 106 Alpha Delta Theta 150 Alpha Tau Omega 126 Artemisia Business Staff 6S Artemisia Editorial Staff 64 Associated Engineers 107 Band 80 Basketball Managers 179 K=F -— ■ n For that " Pause to Refresh " When Thirsty, Just Say, " COCA-COLA " Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Phone 7331 Reno, Nev. -SI iSd ComfUments of SIERRA PACIFIC POWER COMPANY Basketball Team Beckley, Eunice Beta Kappa Beta Sigma Omicron Bible, A. N Block N Society Blue Key Board of Regents Brackett, John -169 . 9S .130 .148 . 18 .105 94 . 6 . 66 CRESCENT CREAMERY CREAM — BUTTER — CHEESE COTTAGE CHEESE PASTEURIZED MILK Telephone Reno 4106 West and Third Sts. — Reno, Nevada -Si 203 , y U. S. Government Inspected for Your Protection MOUNTROSE BRAND NEVADA PACKING COMPANY RENO HOTEL EL CORTEZ and ; COFFEE SHOP Joe and Sol Bulasky, ' 29 ; Reno, Nevada Cadet Officers, R.O.T.C._ 82 Sam Basta 1 1 7 Chi Delta Phi 97 Civil Engineers 109 Clark, President W. E 7 Campus Players 71 j g 92 Campus Singers 78 Coleman, Coach Jim 164, 182 Cap and Scroll 93 Cooper, Georgia 137 Carpenter, Louis 91 Community Campus Choral 79 Chemistry Club 1 1 2 Contents 3 --- Remington Rand, Inc. C. N. NEWELL, ' 30 No. 5 ARCADE PHONE 4511 s: - --. 204 URNITURE INC 339 North Virginia Street Phone 3242 Reno, Nevada =i: U Stoddard Furniture Co., Inc. Specializing Carpets, Rugs, Linoleum, Window Shades, Venetian Bh ' nds Furniture Reiinishing Upholstering Phone 21635 127-131 W. 2nd St. Ernest F. Peterson - Joe E. Snelson Owners FIELDING HOTEL Rates: Single $2.00, $2.50 Double $2.50, $3.00 Twin Beds $3.00, $3.50 Special Rates To U. of N. STUDENTS GEARY AND MASON STS. SAN FRANCISCO Ji l tU Crucible Club 108 Dimock, Kenneth 116 Dalzell, Willis 67 Dramatics 72 Dashiell, Coach 1 54 Deutsch Verein 1 1 8 Davis, Patricia 102 Dedication 2 Delta Delta Delta 138 Delta Delta Epsilon 99 Deming, M. W 90 Electrical Engineers 1 1 Faculty Administration 7 Fairhurst, Kirk 94 Forensics 76 T SIERRA Tractor Equipment Co. " Caterpillar " Tractors, Power Units, John Deere Farm Implements Distributor for " Caterpillar " and John Deere 502 E. 4th St. Reno, Nevada —— NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Photo Finishing, Indian Goods Souvenirs and Novelties 253-255 Sierra St. Reno =! y i 205 A Good PoSL- RENO ' " " ' " - : MERCANTILE CO. : Commercial Row and Sierra St. • ; Phone 3701 ; HARDWARE . . » A A A° Frosh Basketball Frosh Football Frosh Glee Committee Furchner, Sybil Fallon, Leland Finance Control Committee Fine Arts Football Football Managers _178 .164 - 61 - 68 _179 . 19 .114 .152 _165 The Journal Press Geo. E. Knauth PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS Personal Service Box 947 Direct Phone 7811 Journal Bldg., 128 N. Center Street t- - MONARCH CAFE Peterson Bros. Quality Foods A balanced meal is important to Health Phone 4253 U Foremaster, Harold ____ Gamma Phi Beta Ghiglieri, Geraldine _.__ Gill, Peggy Gothic N Griffin, Coach Robert—. Hiltonen, Winifred Homecoming Snaps -__ Home Economics Club _136 .142 _106 .114 . 96 . 76 . 97 . 26 .115 -« Nevada-Ca lifomia Fast Freight RENO— SAN FRANCISCO Dial 8184 Express Service at Freight Rates Udi FALLON GARAGE Inc. Fallon, Nevada Uti 206 ' - OVERLAND HOTEL Reno, Nevada Under New Ownership and Management JOHN P. RAWSON, Manager Students and Parents Welcome l Interfraternity Council 136 Intramural, Men 188 Intramural, Women 190 Isbell, Captain 83 Jensen, Margaret 112 Jensen, Max 92, 69,70 Junior Class 52 Junior Prom Committee 5 1 Junior Varsity Blues _ Junior Varsity White_ Kappa Alpha Theta.- Kehoe, Basil Lambda Chi Alpha Lang, Henry Le Cercle Francais__ Lincoln Hall -177 -176 -144 - 86 -132 - 99 .118 -134 Mackay Day Snaps 28 vj P F ? ; Brockman Studio PORTRAIT, COMMERCIAL, MINIATURE AND KODAK FINISHING 129 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada - The UNION ICE COMPANY of Nevada Phone 5145 Verdi Road Reno 207 t The T. J. CARDOZA Company, Ltd. Manufacturing Stationers Bookbinders and Paper Rulers Loose-Leaf Books and Forms Telephone SUtter 1636 511-513 Howard St. San Francisco, California R. HERZ BRO. Inc. JEWELERS We Can Supply All Fraternity and Sorority Emblems 237 N.Virginia Phone 8641 fby i HANSON ' S PAY and SAVE STORES RENO — SPARKS Home Owned — Personal Service LOWER PRICES Manzanita Hall Assn 146 Martie, Coach J. E 168 Math Club 113 Mclntyre, Fred 6 1 Mechanical Engineers 1 1 1 Memoriam 4 Military Snaps 87 Morehouse, Ben 32 Washoe County Title Guaranty Company TITLE INSURANCE AND ESCROWS C. H. KNOX, Manager 27 E. 1st. Street Reno, Nevada t ..i i Ji Naismith, Bette 17 Newman Club 1 02 News Bureau 68 Normal Club 101 Nu Eta Epsilon 9 1 Olds, Edward 6S Omega Mu Iota 98 Osborne, Elizabeth 87 ' WiM-kin ' Our W;iy Throiigli College " 208 HOTEL STOCKTON Stockton, California Modern, Fireproof, Moderate Rates All Public Rooms Air Conditioned Restaurant and Coffee Shop Buffet and Cocktail Lounge Headquarters for Nevadans NATIONAL COAL COMPANY COAL, WOOD, FUEL OIL Agents for RAY OIL BURNER Phone 3191 P. 0. Box 684 318 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada Pan-Hellenic Council 137 Guy Patterson 1 1 Peraldo, Louis 60 Phi Kappa Phi 90 Phi Sigma Kappa 124 Pi Beta Phi 140 Pine, Ed 109 Poulson, Coach 185 Prominent Seniors 33 CALAVADA AUTO COMPANY Home of Lincoln and Lincoln Zephyr Compliments of . . . Smith - Petersen Co. Masonry Contractors Mackay School of Mines Agricultural Building Artemisia Hall QUALITY BRICKWORK CONCRETE AGGREGATE =±ty Publications Board 69 R. O. T. C 84 Reed, Colonel 82 Robb, John 105 Rollins, Eugene 1 1 1 Sagebrush Business Staff 67 Sagebrush Editorial Staff 66 N Full line of Miss Saylor ' s Chocolates Light Lunches and Drinks Our Specialty Cigars, Tobacco and Cigarettes Billiard Parlors 210 N Virginia St. Dial 8825 Ui 209 J STYLE ALERT . . . VALUE RIGHT . . . SERVICE-ABLE . . . YOUR C. PENNEY, INC. ' ' Reno ' s Busiest Store " --•- u Sagens 9 5 Sagers 1 6 Scabbard and Blade 86 Senate, A.S.U.N 20 Senate Committees 22 Senior Class 34 Senior Week Committee 32 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 122 Sigma Nu 120 Sigma Phi Sigma 128 Smith, Francis 96 Smith, Jean 100 Sophomore Hop Committee 60 Summerbell, Richard 51 Sundowners 1 1 7 Swett, Sarah 115 " MODEL DAIRY Dial 3581 Federal and State Accredited 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 Valuts «- 210 Time ' s a Wastin ' " Shop at . SEARS ' ---s-r ... an d Save ■ SEARS, ROEBUCK CO. • ' . 215 Sierra Street l A. A A. A. 4. J. , » - . i . A A ... -! RENO LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Blankets, Lace Curtains Flat Work, Wet Wash Finish Work, Clothing TELEPHONE 54 7 1 i Taw, Richard 16 Upperclass Committees 23 Tedford, Kemieth 71 Wilson, F. W 19 Tennis, Varsity 186 Wilson, Sam 64 Thornmeyer, Richard 108 ° ' " ' " Women ' s Sports 190 Track 1 8 2 Wrestling 1 8 7 Track, Frosh . 184 x-ttt ,. ' - i - . W.C. A. Cabmet 1 Turner, Charles 98 Young, Llewellyn 107, 1 1 3 T T T T; WE INVITE YOU TO " OPEN AN ACCOUNT " . Blue- White Diamond Rings Happy Heart Wedding Rings Gruen, Bulova. Hamilton, Elgin Watches Rogers and Community Silverware COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE — N. B. JOSEPH, O.D. 156 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada : y 211 — " " Trt When a Student Merits an Award Sweater, He Should Receive a SWEATER OF MERIT Is the AWARD SWEATER OF MERIT . . . Demand It . . . Olympia, Wash, =! U Puff! Puff! GOOD FOOD and DRINKS Western Milk Depot Jim Coppin Louise Dron Our New Address — 132 W. Second St., Reno Underwood Elliott Fisher Company UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES Sales - Rentals - Service THOMAS HUSTON Nevada Representative Telephone 8161 f s RENO PRESS BRICK COMPANY BUILDING BRICK and FUEL OIL A. J. CATON, ' 04, President Mgr. = :u THE BETTER ICE CREAM Velvet Ice Cream Company Telephone 4623 629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada 212 - Commercial Hotel Elko, Nevada Headquarters for Mining and Stock Men NEWTON CRUMLEY, Sr. NEWTON CRUMLEY, Jr. 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 «=! CAP AND GOWN COMPANY of California 948 Santee Street Los Angeles, California l e K- -n BECAUSE— This book is bound in a Molloy-Made cover it will be a source of satisfaction to you throughout the years to come. A good book deserves a MOLLOY MADE COVER The David J. Molloy Plant, 2857 No. Western Ave., Chicago Illinois. SAM BABCOCK— Western Represent- ative, 411 E. 91st St., Los Angeles, Cal. -£i Western Cigar Co. Wholesale CIGARS, CIGARETTES, TOBACCO, CANDIES, GUM AND BEVERAGES Phone 3301 333 E. 2nd St. P. 0. Box 748 Reno, Nevada t% SAN FRANCISCO ' S HOTEL CALIFORNIAN BIDS YOU WELCOME ALL ROOMS WITH BATH, ARE OUTSIDE, AND WITH INDIVIDUAL RADIO For One $2.50 to $3.50 for Two CORNER TAYLOR AND O ' FARRELL STREETS P. Tremain Loud, Manager P ■ Hi ' ' - ' l i H Bhh n-vsNI ff ' P mgmgttn E 1 9 f II ffii s ■Ha i;ii I)S ' ■ B llj} ' » ' » ; ii» IB E tt ' " ' ■ ' fi m 213 FALLON THEATRE THE BEST In Pictures, Sound, Comfort Fallon, Nevada i J: PATERSON ' S • for ST TLS At Popular Prices L 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. HANSON ' S FOOD MARKET New : : Modern Buy All of Your Food Under One Roof 1222 B St., Sparks, Nevada K i " House of Congeniality JOHN ' S Your Downtown Meeting Place 16 West Second Street, Reno y K -« TJ- Here you will find a complete stock of SORORITY and FRATERNITY JEWELRY Qlnshurg Jewelry Qo. 133 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada FRANK ' S BARBER SHOP Massaging and Shampooing Ladies ' , Gentlemen ' s and Children ' s Hair Cutting . . . Popular Prices 346 NORTH VIRGINIA ST. A. E. Leigh, Mgr. Kdt=t± - 214 j; = The Mainstay WASHOE Wood and Coal Yard H. C. Madsen, Prop. Dealers in All Kinds of WOOD and COAL Iron Fireman Automatic Coal Burner Phone Reno 3322 Office: 328 East Sixth Street 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. i J ' " 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. K- T r Shippers of . . . Baled Alfalfa Hay Manufacturers of . . . " Newlands Brand " Alfalfa Meal Write or Wire for Prices THE I. H. KENT COMPANY FALLON, NEVADA l - The Qolonial APARTMENTS ROOMS GEO. T. CROSBY, Mgr. Phone 3181 Cor. West and 1st Sts., Reno, Nev. -SI n COLOMBO CAFE Dinners and Banquets Phone 8805 246 Lake St. Reno, Nevada « 215 = MAJESTIC GRANADA WIGWAM Under Direction of T. D. Jr. ENTERPRISES y SIERRA BEER YOUR BEER— Brewed and Bottled for Nevadans in RENO by 216 K= = Wh ere Courtesy Reigns WALDORF Established in 1910 Club Room de Luxe Delicious Meals 142 North Virginia — Reno K« A 217 SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES DOBBS HATS MANHATTAN SHIRTS INTERWOVEN SOX NUNN-BUSH SHOES Exclusively by Herd Short The Hens ! ? ----- ' - THE WOLF DEN " WHERE NEVADANS MEET " Special Luncheons and Dinners Open All Summer FREE DELIVERY CATERING ---— - « r.- 1 T r--Xl SCOTT MOTOR COMPANY Distributors PoNTiAC - BuicK - Cadillac La Salle " Good Will " LTsed Cars t -. - - -■ " BETTER BUY BUICK " DUD R. DAY MOTOR CO. RENO— NEVADA y k: Allied Equipment, Inc. 545 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS - TRACTORS Farm Equipment Cummins Diesel Ebgines Gardner Denver Compressoi-s A. T. EVELETH LUMBER CO. Fourth and Alameda Reno, Nev. P. O. Box 802 Dial 4156 =f! «- 218 Kd RAMOS DRUG CO. RIVERSIDE PHARMACY LAKE ST. PHARMACY tat, FREE DELIVERY HOBART LUMBER COMPANY Building Materials of All Kinds Yards : Reno : Carson : Minden Lovelock : Virginia City QUALITY Backed by a Desire to Please -ii : A NEVADA INSTITUTION . . . ■ HILP ' S : Your ' . ; Prescription Drug Stores ' . ' . TO Reno t: ' ' ' ■- -■ -- SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH : Sparks ' . ................... J Phone691 P. O. Box 149 : : OVERLAND HOTEL : [ John Etchemendy ' . ROOM AND BOARD ' ■ : Gardnerville, Nevada ' . Humphrey Supply Co. Wholesale Butchers Reno, Nev. Office: 645 Sierra Street Phone 3154 Abbatoir: East Fourth Street Phone 4462 = . y FAMOUS MINDEN BUTTER Served at Nevada ' s Best Restaurants Sold at Nevada ' s Leading Stores Minden Butter Manufacturing- Company MINDEN — NEVADA J. E. Slingerland General Agency INSURANCE Plus Service Representing Hartford Accident Indemnity Northwestern Fire Marine Twin City Fire California Insurance Commercial Union Assurance Co. Ltd. ASK YOUR INSURANCE AGENT TO PLACE YOUR INSURANCE IN COMPANIES IN THIS GROUP 38 East First Street Reno, Nevada 219 TS SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND 595 Fourth St., Phone Sutter 0151 Fourth and Grove Sts., Glencourt 8080 Comfliments of Valley Express Co. and United Motor Transport Lines OVERNIGHT REFRIGERATOR TRUCKING SERVICE BONDED AND INSURED CARRIERS SACRAMENTO 1321 Second St., Main 3375 RENO 1300 E. Fourth St., Reno 3100 and 4833 t2i CARLISLE ' S • • PRINTERS STATIONERS OFFICE and ENGINEERING ■ SUPPLIES : 131 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 220 P PH BW J ■ ARMANKO STATIONERY COMPANY " 7 ' A(S College Book Store Text Book Depository for University of Nevada FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS DRAWING INSTRUMENTS AND SUPPLIES Greetings Cards Books Artist Materials CORONA PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS and a COMPLETE LINE of COLLEGE SUPPLIES Phone 3148 152 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA )«. . . =±t 221 V n Penguin I ce Cream Co. 719 South Virginia St. Phone 4422 Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage, Moving, Packing, Shipping Long Distance Hauling Reno, Nevada K:±= Phone 4191 L. R. EBY General Agents Nevada Fire Underwriters Occidental Insurance Company Occidental Indemnity Company Pacific National Fire Ins. Co. Western Assurance Company Columbia Casualty Company 108 E. 2nd St. Reno, Nevada : t Any Electrical Equipment Needed Call Howell Electric, Inc. Authorized General Electric Dealer Phone 4133 Jack Howell, Graduate of U. of N. n SCOTT MOTORS COMPANY Distributors Pontiac Buick -- Cadillac La Salle " Good Will " Used Cars n j ' CLOVER VALLEY : LUMBER CO. : Phone 3197 : ; 401 E. 6th Street Reno, Nevada ; Vi.................. ....!..■ ' ■.. .... ' ■ ' ■ t Associated Oil Company Gasolines and Lubricants GOODRICH Tire Distributors : Accessories Mechanical Goods : Batteries Motorola Auto and Home Radios Hinckley Tire Service, Inc. 145 West Second Street, Phone 6792 University Associated Service 4th St. University Av., Phone 2231 :±! Si FASTEST BUS SERVICE EAST AND WEST De Luxe Buses : Free Pillows To California, Salt Lake, Denver, Omaha, Kansas City : Hours Faster to Chicago and All the East . . . Lozv Fares Everywhere Burlington Trailways Bus Depot: 246 Sierra Street, Reno B. H. Comes, Agent Phone 6662 222 ,,,SPONS Si kJ 9 9 9 ■ l ..yCyd:?L- -e I t r 4 , GJ4-i i4ij- (7 I0 " v •bo« IIZ ...SPONSORS ' i.j: " : == i f. JC=5VQA . Wm C6 V A-k . Xayvvk. 224 ,, .SPONSORS THE GREY SHOP Inc. C. R. COOPER, p,,,, Ma.onic Temple Buildine RENO, NtVADA C. M. Fra.zer Rg " NEVAOA ' KfMo Sunrittg ©aiette FOWLER CUSICK I WL ' ir siC0Nr STREET RENO. NEVADA DOLLAR ©STORFs SIFRRA STREET MANDARIN CAFE For Chinese Dishes Phone 6331 219 Lake St. Reno 225 ...SPONSORS... INCORPORATED 18-20 Last Second StrccfRENO CStN MCTCC SALES COMPANY DODGE AND PLYMOUTH CARS - TRUCKS AND BUSSES GENERAL - ELECTRIC «-!,_, 1 A- H. £. SAVIERS ty SOM — — — ■ ■■- — I NCOnPORATE 0- NCVAOA WESTINGHOUSE 14 WEST SECOND STH RENO. NEVADA WALDORF BARBER SHOP ART NELJON. PBOPRILTOK LINDLEY COMPANY OF NEVADA WHOLESALE GROCERS TEA. COFFEE AND SPICES RENO, NEVADA J H EBICKSON, P.O. WOMEN ' S WEARING APPAREt 05 EAST SECOND SIKEET RENO, NEVADA Bonnie Jean Shop Lingerie - Corsets ■ Hosiery . HdndLerchrefs Purjej . Novelties . Exclusive Millinery Hits Designed and Mode to Order Alio deblocking nd Remodclins TiiK N. K. AVii ON Co., Inc. PnAKMACISTS ONIC TEMFLC BUILOI F. O. BOK 7 1 RENO. NEVADA 226 ,, SPONSORS,,, 3 BOULEVARD SERVICE STATION coHNH 4YH ANB vmaiHrA rrt. n Jl RfNO. NiV. Rlohlube Motor Oil PASSENGER CARS AND TRUCKS STEINHEIMER BROS. . Btuada State BiJtttbutnts CORNER FOURTH AT SIERRA STREET RENO. NEVADA DURHAM eHEVROLBT COMPAllT SALES SERVICE 2, SOUTH VIRGINIA STREET T.LEP RENO. NEVADA ONis 6175-6177 .». R. BRADI-F Y COMPANY RENO NEVADA Distributors and Wholesalers RENO. NEVADA JIM SMITH TIRE COMPANY WIGG ' S GROCERY COR 4TH AND LAKE STS RENO, NEVADA RENO NEVADA W. I. MITCHELL COMPANY MIKADO LAUNDRY NEVADA AUTO SUPPLY CO. EQUIPMENT - PARTS - SUPPLIES 301-31 ' ' SoTrth Virginia St. Reno, Nevada 227 BROWN-MILBERV. Inc. AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL AND CARDURETION SPECIALISTS 322 SIERRA STREET RENO. NEVADA NM OB " ' " ' " " - " ' -. ' " " ' " " SK£, ■ ' • ::: .. ji eno (grocer Companj) WHOLESALE GROCERS 432-442 N. VIRGINIA BTBEET .v e BYROH f MORRIS 3 14 1 I o u n I.H s I m I I RENO, NEVADA -I - " ». L. C. GRIFFIN, INC. DIAMONDS. VVATCHrc p,., ■ " AILHES. FINE JEWELnv " END, NEVADA PHONE Ziao2 . A- ' , " , tv- ' e :.;: ::- -; ::: .tO- " „f " " ■ " ' - ' .. T Dainty Cake Shop 228 ,,,SPONSORS iSiEVADA STATE JOUieNAL „.4t G , v ' n ' IXL LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANERS 601 E. FOURTH ST. PHONE 7148 ' California o hM:IJ-M.M.»il HANSEN ' S AUTO BODY SHOP SpeCMhsIS in Skilled Wreck Rebuilding 2-i.HOUR TOW SCRVICt 7 East Pb:J RENO. NEVADA 229 OuiF AciTerfisers ( -A— Allen, Robert 223 Allied Equipment Inq 218 Alpine Glass Co 228 Armanko Stationery Co 221 Atkinson, Russell 224 — B— Bartlett, George A -224- Bible, Alan ■- 223 Block N 209 Bonnie Jean Shop 226 Boulevard Service Station __.227 Bowin, Walter 223 ]5oyd, James T , 224 lirackett, Tom 223 Bradley, J. R. Co ,-- 227 Bray, Mildred . . 223 Brorkman Studios 207 Brown Belford Co 224 Brown, Horace J, 224 Brown, Ernest S. 223 Brown-Mi Ibery Inc. . 228 Boyd, Delia B 223 Bulasky, S 224 , Burlington Trailways 222 — C— Calavada Auto Co 209 Californian, Hotel 213 Campbell, Frank 22 3 Cameron, Donald C 223 Caples, Dr. 224 Cap and Gown Co 213 Cardoza, T. J. Co 208 Carlisle Co 220 Carville, E. P 224 Chism Ice Cream Co 204 Churchill County 1 96 Clover Valley Lumber Co. 222 Coleman, Benjamin W 223 Colombo Cafe 215 Colonial Apartments 21 5 Commercial Hardware Co 228 Commercial, Hotel „213 Cooper, John A 223 Crescent Creamery 203 Curler, B,. F 223 — D— Dainty Cake Shoppe 228 Ducey, John V 224 Ducker, Edward A , 223 Dud R. Day Motor Co 2lS Dunseath, Harry 223 Durham Chevrolet 227 — E— Eby, L. R. Co 222 El Cortez --204 Eveleth Lumber Co -218 Fallon Theatre 214 Farnsv orth, Joe 223 Farrar, Bob 229 Fielding Hotel 205 First National Bank 210 Flagg Furniture 205 Flanigan Warehouse . 227 Foley, Kerwin 223 Fowler Cusick..., 22 S Frank ' s Barber Shop 214 Franks, Dan W 22 3 Friedhoff, George 225 — G— Gazette, Reno Evening 22 Gensler-Lee 2 1 1 Getchell, Noble 224 Ginsburg Jewelry Co 214 Goodner Studios 202 Grey Shop 22 S Griffin, L. C 228 Guild, Clark 223 — H— Hansen, Pay Save 208 Hanson ' s Auto Body Co 229 Hanson ' s Food Market 214 Harmon, Harley A ■_ .■ 225 Hawkins, Mayotte Hawkins 224 Herd Short 2 1 8 Herz, R., Bros : 208 Hilp ' s Drug Store 2 1 9 Hinckley Service Station 222 Hobart Lumber Co , 219 Howell Electric Co 222 Humphrey Supply Co 219 — I— I. X. L. Laundry 229 Ingram, Frank 224 — K— Kearney, Wm. M 224 Kent, I. H 215 Kirman, Richard 223 —J— Jensen, Max 225 Jepson, Melvin E 224 Tohns 214 Joseph, N. B . 224 Journal Press 206 Lozano, J. Lindley Co.. L. Lund Co.-. -F— Fallon Garage — L— . 225 226 226 Lyon County 197 — M— Mandarin Cafe 225 Mashburn, Gray , — 225 McCarran, Rice Bible 224 Maclean, Donald , 224 McEachim, Malcolm -223 Othf Aciveriti sers d McKnight, Wm. 224 Mikado Laundry 227 Minden Butter Mfg. Co , 219 Minden Inn .— 229 Mitchell, W.. I . 227 Model Dairy 2 1 Moffat, H., Co - 203 MoUoy-Made Covers 213 Monarch Cafe , 206 Moran, Thomas 223 — N— National Coal Co.,! 209 National Dollar Store 225 Nevada Auto Supply Co. 227 Nevada-California Fast Freight 206 Nevada Machinery Electric Co 228 Nevada Paclcing Co 204 Nevada Photo Service 205 Nevada Poultry Producers 226 Nevada State Journal 229 Nevada Transfer Warehouse 222 New York Cleaners 215 Norcross, Judge F 224 — O— O ' Brien Nugent 228 Odls, Ted ,._ 223 Osen Motor Sales Co 226 Overland Hotel 207 Overland Hotel, Gardnerville 219 — P— Parish, Howard 224 Paterson ' s 2 1 4 Penguin Ice Cream Co, 222 Penney Co., J. C 210 Philips Brothers 224 Piatt, Samuel ,....,224 — R— Ramos Drug Co 21 9 Reese, J. B 223 Remington Rand, Inc 204 Reno Blacksmith Shop 213 Reno Brewing Co 216 Reno Business College 225 Reno Grocer ' _ 228 Reno Laundry 210 Reno Mercantile Co, , 206 Reno Press Brick Co. 212 Reno Printing Co. 201 Reno Securities Co 2 1 5 Robinson, S. W 224 Ross-Burke Co. 229 — S— Samuels, F. W 224 Sanf ord, George 224 Saviers Son, H. E,., Inc 226 Schmidt, H. C 223 Scott Motor Co 2 1 8 Sears, Roebuck Co 211 Shoshone Bottling Co 203 Sierra Pacific Power Co 203 Sierra Tractor Equipment Co. 205 Skeels ' Drug Store 228 Slingerland, J. E, 21 9 Smith, Alfred . 223 Smith, Jim, Tire Co 227 Smith, Peterson Co 209 South worth ' s Cigar Stores 229 St. Pierre ' s Bootery 227 Stadtherr, A. L , 224 Stanley, Ray 223 Steinheimer Bros. 227 Stockton Hotel - 209 Stoddard Furniture Co 205 Storey County 199 Summerfield, L. D 224 Sunderlands - ' . 226 Sunshine Laundry 1 214 Sweatt, J. E. Co 226 Tabcr, E. J. R . 223 Tait ' s Cash Market 229 Tait ' s Shoe, Ing. 229 Taw, Richard 223 Taylor Myers, Drs 224 T. D. Enterprises 216 Tenhoeflf, R. W 229 Texas Company 225 Thatcher, G. B. 224 Thorpe, M. J. 224 Toscano Hotel , 229 — U— Underwood, Elliott Fisher 212 Union Ice Cq 207 United Motors .._, 220 University of Nevada 200 — V— Velvet Ice Cream 1 212 Vogue, Inc. , _ ' 226 — W— Waldorf _.2 1 7 Waldorf Barber Shop 226 Washoe County 198 Washoe County Title Guaranty Co 208 Washoe Wood Coal Yard ._.. ' 215 West, Dr. 224 Western Cigar Co 213 Western Mi Ik 2 1 2 Wet Wash Laundry 228 Wiggs Grocery _. 227 Wilson, N. E 226 Wilson, Sam 223 Wite, Will 2 1 2 Withers, T. L 224 Wolf Den 218 Wonder 226 Woo db u r n , William 224 — Y— Young ' s Jewelry 228 231 Appreciattion ( raditional is the narrow margin by which the Editor and Busi- ness Manager escape flunking out of college while producing the yearbook. This year was no exception. In spite of our vows to get everything done early the book was assembled at the last pos- sible hour, handed to the printer, and prayers were made that delivery could be made to the students before the end of college. Therefore, it is proper that we should thank Harry Frost and Bill Shipaugh of the Reno Printing Com- pany and their workers for staggering under the load of another Artemisia. Wayne Thornton, of the American Engraving Company, among others, we thank. He managed to interpret all of our ideas, give us the kind of engraving we wanted. Working with him was John Black, who came to the campus, took the pictures you have seen on the division pages. A former student. Lew Hymers, who did the art work for another Artemisia over twenty years ago, drew the designs for the covers, the campus cartoon, the borders. Pictures our staff photographers missed were given to us by Ivy Freeman, well-known local photographer. Our Molloy- made cover was handled by Sam Babcock, who helped make possible our attractive covers. To Tate Williams, of the Nevada Retail Merchants Associa- tion, another thanks for helping us sell advertising, making possible the publication of the book. Finally, our own staffs, who spent hours of work in the office, received nothing from it but a chance to head the publication some time in the future. The Editor and Business Manager join in hoping that this volume will be revealing enough to give any reader an accurate picture of the University of Nevada. SAMUEL G. WILSON, Ediior. EDWARD B. OLDS, Mamger.


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

University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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