University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1939

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 284 of the 1939 volume:

x ., fir- ' • ' " |j£t;i VOLUME 36 " 1 UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA 1939 v s U A Presentation of the Sixty-Sixth Year at NiMGiiY Of mm In Reno, Nevada ie 3-1939 .«;■ ' 1 - . .■ Published by the Associated Students Willis Dalzell dreamily smokes his pipe while the engineer and scientist search for the solution of their problems. (Color photo) Students from Artemisia Hall take short cut to campus along flower- bordered walk by Lake Manzanita. ■ n r v u Ky To one who has dedicated a great portion of her life to them and to their university Nevada students gratefully dedicate this yearbook. Its pages record a year made fuller and richer by her efforts --- a year whose success and accomplishments reflect the growth of Nevada to which she has contributed so much during a quarter of a century of service. As Dean of Women, as head of the Social Calendar DEAN MARGARET ELIZABETH MACK Committee and as a teacher, she has frequently come in contact with the personal, social, and academic life of almost every student. Campus life has been greatly enriched by relationship with our DEAN MARGARET ELIZABETH MACK n u Where the Truckee ' s snow-fed waters Drop from Mountain ' s crest, And the meadows meet the sagebrush By the sun caressed. Cradled by the silver mountains, ' Neath the western blue, Stands our noble Alma Mater, Our Nevada U. We will ever live to serve her, Live to give our best. Live to make our Alma Mater pride Of all the West. Let her praises wake the echoes. While we pledge anew, Hearts and minds and hands and voices To Nevada U. ' WM mm Mw m M-W ' •M|||I|m ' 4 ■ , . • n u ft n u L u H ' ' To be of service to the university and to help open to its students the door of ofportunityy so that they may go down the great avenue of the future equipped to meet their problems fearlessly and resolutely . Thus did Clarence H. Mackay set forth the motives which impelled him to make the generous gifts which have meant so much to our university . . . The world will remember Clarence Mackay as a financier and patron of the arts who achieved inter- national importance in both capacities. Nevadans will remember him as one of them- selves — one who never forgot, even at the height of his fame, that he was, as he himself once said, " the son of a pioneer in the pioneer state of Nevada. " p V_X Theodore Ash worth Vincent J. Casey Norman Coughlin, ' 31 Ethel Roberta Creek, ' 1 7 (Mrs. Leland B. Jenkins) Nathaniel L. Dunsdon, ' 99 John H. Fisk Pearl Hart, ' 97 (Mrs. D. J. Doyle) Margaret Henry, ' 01 (Mrs. P. J. Shea) Frank J. Powers, ' 31 Charles William Stark, ' 05 Elbert A. Stewart, ' 03 Lillian May Virgin, ' 97 (Mrs. L. S. Finnegan) Louise Gertrude Ward, ' 99 (Mrs. James E. Donahue) n i n J _ - Book I. Foundations Chapter 1 Campus Scenes Chapter 2 College Administration Chapter 3 Student Administration Book II. Student ' s Life Chapter 1 Social Life Chapter 2 Tangible Training Chapter 3 Athletics Chapter 4 hlonor and Service Chapter 5 Campus Groups Book III. Cultural Life Chapter 1 Inspirational Chapter 2 Seniors Chapter 3 Other Classes — r -j - •_ J, I, ' , Three mining engineers in the making find the pillars of the mining building a good support for backs as well as bricks. i Hail ! Proud Nevada, strong in the might Of truth, of wisdom and the love of youth. Builded in desert hills — glorious with beauty Hail! Proud Nevada! Hail all hail! Hail! Proud Nevada! Noble and strong j To thee with loyal hearts we raise our song. Stand strong as yon snow mount, in high majestic powefT Hail! Proud Nevada! Hail all hail! n U n n u u n U n tb The sun-dial, the hell atop Morrill Hall and the familiar brick walks characterize memories of Neveda tl. Left: Summer lights and shades accentuate the beauty of the Haseman Memorial Bench and Sun Dial. Top: Studies done for the day, Bee Lansden leaves the libe by the east entrance. The headquarters of the mining engineers, and below another Mackay building, both donations of the Mackays. Below, left: Students relax between classes. Left: A lone poplar tree and ancient Lincoln Hall against a summer sky. Above: The " gow-house " and Manzanita Hall bask on the shore of the lake. The bulletin board attracts a crowd with Ashley bringing up the rear. Below: Artemisia Hall in summer dress. A late afternoon sun bathes the lake, the libe, and a portion of the Aggie Building. n u n u n n - n u J [ — I. - ' — «s " mn f ' lmff . J ' - ' ,- ' ' , . ' y.m EiWi -W ♦ ' i i% . ■ " ■ ■ ■ «iSr • - ••?siR? n — N J LJ n u President Hartman is adm and the seal of Nevada U. symbols of authority an n ntb n b After conscientiously serving the Uni- versity of Nevada for twenty-two years, aiding in its progress and achievement, President Walter E. Clark resigned his position last fall because of ill health. Selection of a permanent successor was deferred until summer by the Board of Regents; and Dr. Leon W. Hartman was appointed acting president. As a graduate of Cornell University and as head of the Department of Physics, Dr. Hartman is one of the best known edu- cators in this state, a suitable person to step into the vacant position and perform the required duties necessary for a suc- cessful year. An unbiased committee Walter E. Clark appointed by Francis Smith, President of the Alumni Association, in- vestigated official affairs determining some re- quirements which will guide the Board of Re- gents in the choosing of an efficient future Presi- dent. Lfdii Wilson lliutiii.in As Vice-President of the University of Nevada, Dr. Max- well Adams looks back on his years of service as progressive years for the school. The first professor of chemistry on his arrival at Nevada, he was soon promoted to the position of Dean of Arts and Science, and now fills the position of Vice-President. In addition to the duties of this office, he is interested in organic chemistry and conducts two such classes. States with pride that he has been on this campus for thirty-three years . . . Unfamiliar to a majority of the students at Nevada, yet indispensible to Dr. Hartman, is Miss Carolyn E. Beckwith, secretary to the President and Board of Regents. She has served under four different presidents here and has compiled three editions of the Alumni Directory which is published every five years. Miss Beckwith feels that the variety offered by her work makes serving the President and indirectly the students an enjoyable occupation. Carolyn Beckwith Dean Maxwell Adams n n n b n h Silas Russ, Chairman V. 1 ' i Provided for in the constitution of the State of Nevada, this five-man board supervises in general the affairs of the University. Meets at least four times annually to pass on graduations, faculty appointments and withdrawals, financial matters, and student affairs . . . Principal problems which confronted the members of the board this year included possible settlements evolving from the varsity football players ' strike, the subsequent alumni investigation and report on the athletic conditions, and the report made by the state legislative committee which investigated conditions in general at Nevada . . . Tenure of office is ten years, though at present a movement to shorten the term is before the state legislature. Lcfi go rig it: Frank Williams, Anna Warden, Leon Hartman, George S. Brown, Silas Ross, A. C. Olmstead. Stressing the need of building for the future, Francis R. Smith, President of the U. of N. Alumni Association, outlined a two-fold program for the organization in his message to the Artemisia. First objective of the group is to secure a strong and adequately financed organization of alumni, and to this end the Association is conducting an intensive membership drive. Second aim is to arouse in- terest and support among the students in the hope that they will join and adhere to the organization. If these objectives are realized, the Association will be able " materially to aid our Alma Mater, " according to Smith. Left: Francis Smith, President of Alumni Association. Right: Max- Jensen, Graduate Manager. A capable student leader, Dean Frederick Wood, one of the younger members of the University faculty, has risen from a position as mathe- matics professor to Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in seven years. Dean Wood still retains his interest in his position as Head of the Department of Mathematics. Spurred by the possibilities in the field of Mechanical Engineering, Dean Sibley, Dean of the College of Engineering and Head of the School of Mechanical Engineering, has, with his son as co-author, just fin- ished a text on Thermodynamics. Among his other works are a pamphlet on air conditioning, which is being published, and several text- books on machine design and me- chanical drawing. Through his position as Chairman of the Teacher Appointment Service, in which capacity he has served since 1923, Dr. Fred W. Traner, capable Dean of Education, has been a boon to every prospective teacher. So specialized has training in the Edu- cation Department become under his direction, that out of some nine hundred teachers in the state, two hundred seventy-five are graduates of the four-year school, and three hun- thed arc Nevada Normal School graduates. A soil specialist who has made suc- cessful experiments on the develop- ment of fertilizer; a man whose objective is the practice of scientific .igriculture as a profession, Robert Stewart, Dean of the College of Agriculture and Head of the Depart- ment of Agronomy, brings practical interest to his agronomy classes. With her characteristically gracious manner, strict yet kindly judgment, and wealth of time and consideration for all, Dean Margaret E. Mack is one of the most indefatiguable directors of campus activities. As head of the N. Y. A., Artemisia and Manzanita Halls, Dean of Women, final authority on the social calendar, and professor of hygiene and nature study, she is one of the most versatile personalities at Nevada . . . Dean Reuben C. Thompson believes that student control of student affairs is an essential part of college training, that the relation between the Dean ' s office and student body should be one of democratic cooperation, and that students welcome this attitude and exhibit their ability to handle their own affairs so capably it is rarely neces- sary for the Dean to step in through the Student Affairs and Discipline Committee which he heads . . . Superbly fitted for his position as Dean of Men through his years of experience as head of the Philosophy Department, Dean Thompson is a popular student counselor ... As faculty members for many years, Dean Mack and Dean Thompson have proved themselves worthy of the admiration and respect accorded them. n James Edward Church, Jr., Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Classics. Jeanne Elizabeth Weir, 15. A., L. L. D., Pro- fessor and Head of the Department of His- tory and Political Science. n u v y Horace Prentiss Boardman, Professor and Head of the School of Civil Engineering; Director of Engineering Experimental Station. Peter Frandsen, A. M., L. L. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Biology. Top Row: Leon Wilson Hart- man, Ph. D., Head of Depart- ment of Physics. Frederic Westan Wilson, M. A., Pro- fessor and Head of Depart- ment of Animal Husbandry. Second Rozv : James Reed Young, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology. Reuben Cyril Thompson, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy. Bollom Rou-. Stanley Gusta- vus Palmer, M. E.. Professor and Head of the School of Electrical Engineering. Wal- ter S. Palmer, E. M., Profes- sor and Head of the Depart- ment of Metallurgy, Director of State Analytical Labora- tory. Albert Ellsworth Hill, A. B., Professor and Head of the Department of English. Sarah Louise Lewis, M. A., Professor and Head of School of Home Economics. n J . J Frederick H. Sibley, M. E., Professor and Head of School of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the College of Engineering. Robert Stewart, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of Agranomv and Dean of Col- lege of .• grlcultiire. George Wallace Sears, Ph. D., Professor and Head of De- partment of Chemistry. Ben- jamin Franklin Chappe!l, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of IVIodern Lan- guages. Fred W. Traner, Ph. D., Dean of School of Educa- tion, Professor of Education, and Head of Department of Secondary Education. Jay Arnold Carpenter, E. M., Professor and Head of De- partment of Mining Engi- neering. Frederick Wood, Ph. D., Dean of College of Arts and Science, Head of Department of Mathematics. John Edward Martie, M. P. E., Professor and Head of Department of Physical Education and Ath- letics for Men. Oral E. Clark, Colonel, Infantry, United States Army, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Elsa Sametli, M. S., Professor and Head of Department of Physical Education for Women. n u Tlu-odor H. Post, M. A., Professor and Head of Department of Music. N ' iiicent P. Gianella, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Department of Geology. n n n tiL U btn U L Cecil W. Creel, Director of Agricultural Extension and President of Association of Land Grant Colleges. John Allen Fulton, E. M., Director of State Mining Bureau. Thea C. Thompson, Ph. D., Head Librarian. Samuel Bradford Doten, Director of Agricultural Experiment Sta- tion. Sanford Crosby Dinsmorc, B. S., Commissioner Food and Drug Control and Weights and Measures. Edward Rec- ords, V. M. D., Director of Veterinary Control Service. Shirley Fuetsch worries over the parting of a student and her money at the comptroller ' s window. As chaperon to most social events, as S. A. E. House Mother, and as Registrar, Mrs. Jeanette Cameron Rhodes is directly associated with every Nevada student. Is proud to call University of Nevada her Alma Mater and Virginia City, the mining camp which has contributed materially to the progress of the University, her home. Mr. Charles H. Gorman is charac- terized by his very positive person- ality and contagious sense of humor. Has attained a high degree of success in his field of accounting. Makes a hobby of astronomy and photography. n n u n u Student heads Goldwater and Shovlin mend their public while the uppe, committee reprimands a male portio that puhlic. Primary purpose of the Associated Students o£ the University of Nevada is to discuss and transact any business concerning student body affairs. A ten dollar fee charged for membership is divided among the various activities of the student body . . . Major issues facing the Associated Students this year were those concerning the appropriations to freshmen and sophomore classes and the varsity debate squad. Amendments decreasing the amount to be given to the underclassmen and in- creasing the allowance of the debaters were passed by wide margins . . . President Dave Goldwater and the student body as a whole faced a year of trouble and unrest on the campus. In spite of athletic and administrative upsets, the group managed to come through without undue difficulty. David Goldwater President n Students stand for tlie singing of U. of N. So Gay at the end of a meeting. . b v_ • n b. Helen Shovlin, President of the A. W. S., declared that the year has been one of " trial and error " because of the difficulties arising from working under a new constitu- tional set-up . . . The Associated Women Students were connected with the A. S. U. N, by constitutional amendment last year, the president being selected from women senate representatives. Action resulted in aboli- tion of election by popular vote and in elimination of ill-feeling among sororities . . . Biggest accomplishment of the year was the creation of a women ' s finance control board. Approved by the Associated Students, amend- ment takes women ' s organization finances out of the hands of the Student Finance Control Board and places them under control of women only . . . Executive func- tion is vested in board consisting of women senators from each sorority, Manzanita Hall and Independents. Board helps and advises women ' s organizations . . . Coeds dug up dimes to view the new fashions at the A. W, S. Fashion Show in March. Show rated as a financial success . . . High point scholar of the year, Elizabeth D ' Alessandro, received A. W. S. twenty-five dollar scholarship. President — Freshmen obediently attend A. W. S. meetings. n b t Hub of student government is the A. S. U. N. Senate, from which radiates all the spokes of campus activity. All important committees are appointed by the body, and report back to it directly. Student organizations become official only upon re- ceiving its sanction. Prime function of the Senate this year was Dave Goldwater. Jim DuPratt, Georg-ia Cooper, Francis Breen. Patricia Meaker. to set things rolling toward a solution of the debate tangle by initiating two amendments to the A. S. U. N. constitution. The amendments, providing for consolidation of the traditional Soph Hop and Frosh Glee in a single underclass dance and for using the student funds saved by the change to sponsor Nevada James Edmuiuls, Sybil Furchiur. Shirley Fuctsch, Bob Grenig. n Gt participation in interc ollegiate debate, were later incorporated into the constitution by vote of the student body. Other activities of the group were more or less routine, but the senators did not allow administrative detail to interfere seriously with their pleasures, as they managed to find time for their usual social Anthony Yriberry. George Hartman, Katie Mceks, Bob McLeod. Helen Shovlin. affairs — notably a Christmas party at which the greats of the campus unbent to the extent of satirizing themselves with the aid of funny-paper cartoons. The lighter side of the dignitaries was further revealed when several sorority delegates put the combination of A. S. U. N. President Dave Goldwater and a sprig of mistletoe to practical use. Dick Roach, Betty Parish Mary B. Sanger, Nevio Rosa. n bt n L U n tth Apart from its problem of approving the by-laws of all organizations, committees and boards, the committee was faced with the problem of reapportioning football awards due to Nevada ' s sudden end- ing of the season. This re- sponsible job is vested in the President of the Student Kody, Chairman of Women ' s Executive Committee, and three members from the Senate. P. Meakcr, D. Goldwater, 11. Sho lin, M. Sanger, N. Rosa. Ch.iiini.in Tony Yriberry, ii.mied to succeed Ross Morris .it the third senate meeting, .uid his committee, were kept busy this year naming im- portant committees. Chief among these were Upperclass Committees, and the IVIackay Dav Committee. S. Fuetsch, A. ' i ' riberry, B. Parish, L. Pcraldo. n u L n u Finance Control, the campus " pump-priming " agency, this year gave Nevada ' s debaters a practical illustration of the question they were debating — " Resolved: That the United States Should Cease to Use Public Funds for the Purpose of Stimulating Business. " The control group ceased to stimulate debate with student funds, precipitated a squabble which was eventually settled only by an amendment to the A. S. U. N. constitution. Budgets, also chief concern of the board, were cut and trimmed. The band was allotted money for Stockton trip and the W. A. A. cancelled rifle contests in favor of archery to down costs . . . Other activities were more or less routine, marked by consistently efficient handling of student financial affairs. F. L. Bixby, G. Hardman, D. Goldwater, F. W. Wilson, K. Meeks, M. Jensen. At right: F. W. Wilson, Cliairman. A smooth running executive board, composed of the heads of both publications and three members at large, irons out all publication difficulties. Big item this year was the remodelling of the Sagebrush and Artemisia offices with surplus funds from last year ' s publications. New windows and screens and a cream-colored paint job did much to improve the moral of student workers. Artemisia business manager, Fran. Breen, received a modern stream-lined desk from the same source. Much publicized event of the year is their banquet held at the end of the Spring semester j newly elected officers honor out-going members. Heads- of both publications are selected by the board, which sets their standards of eligibility by the A. S. U. N. constitution. Kenneth Diniock, Chairman. v D n u D. KInkel, K. Mecks, K. DIniock, F. ISrccn, G. Pohiiid.-r, C. Caton. -y D n u LHDO Men ' s Upperclass Committee D. Dorsey, J. Sullivan, G. Wade, H. Clayton, C. Heckethorn, J. Sala, G. Peterson. Like upperclassmen, junior and senior women support a committee of ten to enforce Nevada traditions among campus women. Also like the men, these ten women must be recommended by the Nominating Committee, approved by the Senate . . . Committees led this year by Betty Kornmayer and Duncan Dorsey apprehended tradition breakers from all classes, punished them by laking or by forcing them to do such tasks as scrubbing the library steps or senior bench with toothbrushes, or, if musically talented, singing before an A. S. U. N. meeting . . . Completing their most active year in some time, they kept frosh men and women and newscomers, as well as others who should have known better, well in line. Women ' s Upperclass Committee M. Davin, E. Salvi, B. Kornmayer, J. Chism, V. Johnson, G. Freeman. Parsons, Speers, Murgotten, and Quillici, true backers of the pack, buy tickets for the Stockton trip. We meet the Thetas again — at home this time. r i r n v R . r. " Twilight and the engineers slave on. Nevada, my Nevada, to thy colors we ' ll be true. In the starlight lies thy silver, in the heaven ' s vault thy blue. From the eastern fertile valleys, to the rockbound western sky, Our love burns strong, Nevada, and its embers never die. Our hearts are thine, Nevada j our prayers to thee shall rise. Across the copper desert, where the painted sunset lies 3 And the massive mountain ranges, where the silence calls to you, Shall stand a guard of glory for the Silver and the Blue. n ' ■N n i u I J J ft The Jitterbugs get together with the brass section for the Lambath Wallc while the sedate Senate holds a rowdy surprise Christmas party. n L u n Nevada ' s nineteenth annual Homecoming topped every previous one of the near-score of Alumni Day celebrations. An open-air band con- cert — a new addition to the traditional Homecoming program— opened the activities, with the Phi Sig street dance winding up the first day.. The bonfire rally, shifted to Thursday night last year, was restored to its traditional position on the eve of the Homecoming game, and a group of University officials, student leaders, and alumni, including James " Rabbit " Bradshaw, all-American quarterback on the Wolf Pack of another year, and now coach of Fresno State, set the pitch of Home- coming spirit . . . After the rally, students and alumni attended the opposite Page: Happy winners receive awards at the dance for winning S. A. E. and Gamma Phi floats, and, right, the winning house decorations of Pi Phi and Sigma Nu. Below, the bonfire at its height. Wolves ' Frolic, annual varsity show, where Kappa Alpha Theta ' s leg- chorus and S. A. E. ' s interpretative dancing were the prize-winning highlights. Entire show termed an " outstanding success " by Director William C. Miller. The traditional strains of " U. of N. So Gay, " ending the Frolic, closed the second day of the celebration . . . Home- coming Day itself got under way as the gigantic parade wound through n L u n the streets of Reno. Harrassed alumni dashed from the parade to fraternity and sorority houses for reunions, and then to Mackay field for the football game, high point of the celebration. The alumni ban- quet, held at the Riverside Hotel, carried the program to its finale — the Homecoming dance. Here trophies were awarded to Sigma Alpha Epsilon for best fraternity float and Wolves ' Frolic act, Sigma Nu for fraternity house decoration. Gamma Phi Beta, Pi Beta Phi, and Kappa Alpha Theta for sorority float, house decoration, and Frolic act respec- tively, Pre-Med and Camera Club for organization float and exhibit j and the nineteenth Nevada Homecoming passed into history. Homecomers wind up celebration nt the anniinl dance. Left, Winning Pre-Med float, and below, the com- mittee that engineered the affair; left to right, R. Hawkins, W. Mitchell, W. Casey, N. Smith, L. Strong, A. Yrlberry, R. Ashley, L. Fallon. T ' " If B ' f ' ' ' , ■ - ' -- : " ■ - !-, ' ■•. t.s .. ,4 5 11 i B --i) 4fl| ■ 1 « ■ " " ., ' ' ' i |k 5 m 9 ]y ' .. m - - 0 " 1-4 - n ■ ' ' . •t t ' lr lMfc ' f SI E i Hg-JMJMB ¥ ' - 1 - , ; ' tiMitt0 ' TMSSiHlllllllff Tni jiff " ' " 4 i ib - - 1 m In celebration of the first game of the season, the students enjoy them- selves at the traditional, rally-street dance sponsored by the Wolf Den. After a quick ride in a wheelbarrow, Evelyn Bulmer will be ready to have her first dance at the Engineer ' s Brawl. mm In absorbed patience, thes rooter wait for the train to Stoclcton. The turnout for the Fall get-together dance in- dicated the enthusiasm with which the students greeted the social high lights of the semester. Football rallies were attended by practically all the student body, and street dances proved to be more popular than they had ever been before. The out- standing dances of the year were the Soph Hop and the Junior Prom. As a closing event of the semester, the annual Engineer ' s Brawl experienced its largest crowd of jitterbugs. n The Theat ' s prize-winning open house seems to be satisfactory to Geiitrude Freeman, who is punch testing. Fraser West anc| Thelma Crosby take advantage of the Phi Phi ' s hospitality. The Queen, Miss Eleanor Watson, a Pi Beta Phi from Stanford, reigns nobly at the Ski Carnival Ball. A gratifying snow flurry Friday afternoon, January 27, cinched the possibilities of a successful ski tourna- ment, and the out-of-state contestants were welcomed by Nevada under perfect conditions. Representatives from Stanford, California, Utah, Placerville, Sacra- mento, Modesto, and Oregon universities and junior colleges were lodged in the sorority and fraternity houses, where they were entertained the first evening. With perfect skiing weather prevailing the next day, " snow bunnies " followed the pack to Galena Creek where the first Nevada Ski Carnival took place. With a gay banquet as a final salute to skiing, the crowd " schlussed " to a dance at the State Building. r Miss Genevieve Wines was chosen for her positive personality and charm by the vote of members of Scabbard and Blade to preside over all military social functions of the year. An effective angle shot of the Mili- tary Ball. Thelma Crosby, an honor- ary captain, enjoying herself at the Military Ball. Highlight of the evening: Mis; Wines presenting the new member; of Scabbard and Blade with awards Additional glamor was introduced into the Military Ball, already the most colorful social event of the year, when four coeds were elected honorary captains on the staff of the Honorary Major, Gene Wines. Each was chosen by one of the four companies comprising the univer- sity R. O. T. C. battalion, and served as aides to Miss Wines at the ball. Those honored were Jean Henderson, Pat O ' Brien, Thelma Crosby, and Kathleen Meeks . . . The colorful dress uniforms of the officers and the ceremony in which new members of Scabbard and Blade were given their insignia by Major Wines lent an air of martial splendor to the occasion — an air greatly enhanced by the hall decorations, which featured a display of the flags of the various nations. Miss Marilyn Rhodes was chosen this year to reign over the Mackay Day festivities by Frank Capra, eminent Hollywood producer. Mr, Capra made his choice of " the most beautiful girl " from pictures submitted to him by the candidates. n u Equally large but far saner was this year ' s Mackay Day as compared to 1938 ' sj change occasioned perhaps by the death of Clarence H. Mackay himself five months before. No guns were fired on the campus and no near catastrophe took place, yet the day retained all its original spirit and vigor . . , As a start, tradition breakers, those who refused to dress in the required western garb or grow a beard, were quickly apprehended and tossed into Manzanita Lake by a suddenly awakened men ' s upperclass committee on Friday morning. Donkeys, Shetland ponies, ancient hacks of all descriptions carried costumed students about the campus . . . On Friday night the play Washington Jitters was presented by student actors at the Granada Theatre and was acclaimed as one of the most outstanding plays ever to be produced by University of Nevada dramatists . . . Saturday, Mackay Day proper began with the checking of beards at the University gymnasium, a benediction by Dr. Hartman gives commemoration address while Leo Foster tries out tlic lunch. Lower right, lool s lil;e old-fashioned dances are fun. Winners of cups for beards, cos- tumes, work, and songs look happy at the dance. Below, Bennyhoff and Sybil display the fashions of the day. Reverend Brewster Adams at the statue o£ John Mackay. A general campus cleanup by the various fraternal organizations followed . . . Mackay Day luncheon, presided over by Queen Marilyn, this year was made even more of a success than usual by Governor E. P, Carville ' s telegraphed announcement that he had signed the bill which will provide the university with a new gymnasium and engi- neering building, thus making this year ' s luncheon probably the last that will ever be held in the present gym . . . During the after- Committee exultant over successful Mackay Day. Left to right, R. Gara- mendi, R. Roche, A. Caton, G. Hard- man, H. Clayton, G. Thompson. Seated, G. Meginness, R. Nay. Lower riglit, Betty Hardy gets a kick out of riding- the mule while the upper- class committee shows unprecedented activity directed at non-costumed students. noon the annual interclass track meet was held on Mackay Field, resulted in a lop-sided vic- tory for the powerful sophomore squad . . . Capping off the day was the Mackay dance, where awards to the fraternal organizations winning the day ' s various contests were made: fraternal songs, Alpha Tau Omega; sorority songs. Pi Beta Phi; best beard, Eugene John; best woman ' s costume, Ridgely Pierson; best man ' s costume, Charles Yetter; best work, dance attendance, and beards. Lambda Chi Alpha. 1- n u r Ky v n u The Interfraternity Council lubricated the men ' s Greek-letter organizations through the year with a minimum of friction. The first function sponsored by the Council, the annual bean-feed, smoothed over the troubles of rushing and sounded a note of interfrat cooperation for the year. Weekly meetings with Dean Thompson kept up the good work. Principal action of the Council was to place skiing tentatively on the intramural calendar. Scholar- ship and rushing ethics came in for their usual share of attention. Biggest job for fraternities was boarding and rooming California ski contestants. A couple of fraternities voted down the idea, but on the whole a philanthropic spirit prevailed j however, entertain- ment for skiers was left to sororities. The council is represented by a member from each fraternity j Sigma Nu rated presidency this year. Back Row: C. Matson, G. Thompson, J. Sullivan, J. Marean. Front Row: R. Garamendi, H. Wells, V. Wines, T. Wise. Individual picture: Vernon Wines, President. c L—TZ) -MV Top Rozc: O. Ayniar, T. Beko, N. Campbell, D. Goldwatcr. Second, Rozv: W. GooJln, W. Powers, N. Rosa, M. Sheppard. Third Rote: M. Smytlie, S. Wilson, V. Wines, O. Barsanti. Four Rozv: F. Beloso, R. Cameron, A. Caton, R. Fulton. Fifth Rou- : C. Hecketliorn, G. Quillici, J. RhoaJes, W. Casey. National Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869. Delt.i Xi Chapter established in 1914 from " Nevada Club. " Maurice Sheppard President. Top Roto: J. Griswold, F. McCulloch, J. Dul ' ratt, A. Hum. Second Row: T. Menzles, W. Marks, W. Newman, J. Elkin. Third Row: C. Freemonth, J. Aymar, W. Culver, P. Finn. Fourth Row: H. Gallagher, R. Hawley, W. Katen, R. McDonough. Fifth Row: E. Miller, D. Questa, F. Seaborn, T. Smart. % ' W- . » ' MM M 1 t g CU D C _) jr , c rz J D L v - r . c! . =-X r% c ( —TD Top ' Row. F. Breen, E. Edmunds, D. Kinkel, W. Locke, L. McCuddIn, F. Salter. Second Row: J. Starrat, J. Sullivan, R. Taylor, G. Ardans, R. Ashley, E. Brooks. Third Roic: G. Brown, P. Carlson, B. Connelly, R. Handley, J. Mayse, R. Mitchell. Fourth Row. E. Nickovich, J. Naugh- ton, W. Passutti, W. Peccolc, J. Radovich, B. Royalty. Fifth Row. B. Spcers, L. Sullivan, F. West, M. Woodgate. National Fraternity Founded at University of Alahania, March 9, 1856 Nevada Alpha Chapter established in 1917 from T. H. P. O. John Radovitch President. Top Row: T. West, L. Barrett, R. Loeke, G. Marsh, W. Moran, M. Parsons. Second Rozv: J. Fieri, G. Pisani, T. Rice, J. Shepley, L. Strauch, C. Tranter. Third Rote: T. Tucker, J. Warden, W. Babcock, J. Breen, R. Davis, R. Davis. Fourth Row: G. Hartman, F. Heinan, M. Luhrs, C. Mapes, N. Mastrovich, D. Melarkey. Fifth Rozv: E. Mulcahy, R. Shearer, R. Sullivan, E. Vachina. CJ — D 3 »m tZZ] ey 3 (=X c (L- TD C= Top Rozv: S. HoUiday, E. Hernandez, M. Leonard!. Second Roa-: W. Newbold, G. Keiser, L. HiUygiis. T iird Ro:r: F. Schum.icker, J. Taylor, L. Willis. Foiirtli Rii w: E. Wise, W. Ausm.m, R. Baker. National Fraternity Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873. Eta Deuteron Chapter established in 1917 from Sigma Alpha. Robert McLeod President. Top Rote: C. Batjer, J. GionI, M. West. Second Row: F. Davis, F. Batchelder, J. Berry. T iird Row: V. Bernard, T. Gaines, J. Gittins. Fourth Row: R. Jeanney, W. Lashway, J. Kosakowski. t=Z) C-J Z) Z) tZZJ JK c L Top Roiv: A. Albright, K. Day, T. Demosthenes, J. Etchcmendy, L. Fallon. Second Rozv : G. Fried- hoff, J. Hart, B. Holmes, H. Lee, H. Mornston. T iird Rozv: A. Rives, L. Spitz, R. Sunimerbell, R. Van Wagoner, R. Waldren. Fourth Row. E. Beaupeurt, W. Christiansen, L. Etch«mendy, J. Good, J. Johnson. Fifth Sixth Rozv: F. Stccn, G. The i ay, 1. L- ' emusLiiencs, j. x.ttiiemciiuy, u. raiion. iyecona i ozu: o. rrieu- H. Lee, H. Mornston. T iird Rozv: A. Rives, L. Spitz, R. Sunimerbell, ddren. Fourth Rozv: E. Beaupeurt, W. Christiansen, L. Etch«mendy, ; Rozv: J. Mapes, J. Peckham, C, Pribbernow, A. Rosaschi, F. Rosaschi. ' hcimpson, W. Andrews, G. Basta, D. Downs. Seventh Rozv: J. DuPratt, R. KiHv :iriHs. National Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865. Nevada Delta Iota Chapter established in 1921 from Phi Delta Tau. Archie Albright President. r-KigviiikNimpiKiimsstvim emissiifrM Top Rniu: N. Evascovic, P. Fisher, R. Hawkins, P. Kelly, J. Leniich. Second Rozo: L. Oppio, J. Polish, R. Taylor, E. Trigiro, J. Beach. Third Row: H. Cameron, R. Chiatovich, T. Cooke, K. Day, F. Fuller. Fourth Row: S. Francovich, J. Gibson, C. Guild, T. Guild, D. Hall. F Row: D. Hansen, H. King, A. Kinneberg, R. Simpson, N. Naismith. Sixth Row: N. Pappas, G. Peckham, P. Rosaschi, W. Roseberry, M. Vial. Seventh Row: P. Mariluch, G. Danberg. O jL I t=D c (L—TD C=; C (L—TD Top Row. H. Bradley, G. Bryant, D. Dorsey, J- Gustafson. Sc-cond Ron-: J. McDonald U. Plath, J. Robb, R. Vaughn. Third Roto: H. Clayton, J. Edmunds, M. Linson, C. Matson. Fomtli Ro ' .v : C. Murray, E. Olsen, T. Olson. National Fraternity Founded at University of Pennsvlvania, April 13, ' 1908. Tlicta Chapter established in 1922 from " Links and Shields. " Duncan Dorsey President. Top Row: R. Tapia, C. Vinson, C. Whitham, R. Cash. Second Row: J. Gaines, J. Gihbs, A. Lowry, W. Parsons. Third Row: R. Anderson, E. Gill, A. Johnson, A. Korngiebel. Fourth Row: O. Nelson, R. Pillifont, S. Vince. C.J Z) _) t CJ—Z _) I 1 czq. (=X= ,j J %, ' ' 2r Top Rotv: J. Boylnn, G. Hardman, A. Leigh, D. Nelson. Second Row. J. Oxborrow; C. Silver- wood, A. Arthur, W. Cook. Third Row: R. Parker, N. Tagnoni, L. Tucker, H. Wells. Four Row: R. Barcngo, J. Cooper, K. Edson, H. Foulkes. Fiftk Row: P. Funkhouser, C. Lassen, C. Ling, F. Mclntyre. National Fraternity Founded at Hamllne University, October 15, 1901. Iota Chapter established in 192S from Phi Gamma. Melvin Dodson President Top Row: E. McKenzie, H. Morehead, R. Mortenson, R. Moyer. Second Rozv: J. Robinson, J. Rogers, G. Rowland, C. Siard. Third oiv: D. Townsend, R. Bray, W. Christian!, W. Covington. fourth Row: D. Davis, E. Dodson, W. Ferguson, G. Martin. Fifth Rozv: E. McFarland, R. Moore, S. Osgood, W. Shewan. f - IH ' W J C t=] t=J Z=D c=x c 3 t= a. o % 7 ' o i Rozv: J. Borland, C. Carpenter, K. Dimock, K. Eccles, L. Foster. Second Rozc: C. Harris, L. Kitch, H. Kolhoss, W. Ogle, L. Porteous. T urd Rozv: L. Primeaux, D. Purdy, M. Snider, G. Sears, C. York. Fourth Rozv: R. Sandkuhlc, G. Beattie, L. Carpenter, P. Mastroianni, J. Perkins. Fifth Rozv: R. Ronzone, J. Sala, R. Sniitli, A. Yriberry, J. Belt. National Fraternity Founded at Boston University, November 2, 1909. Fpsilon Iota Chapter est.iblislied in 1929 from Kappa L.mibda. Norrison Beatty President. Top Row: D. Bowen, M. Cobeaga, R. Foley, R. Garamendi, C. Ham. Second Rozc: D. Jensen, R. Jensen, D. Miller, S. Morehouse, J. Russell. Third Row: H. Stuart, R. Williams, H. Anderson, B. Armstrong, W. Bennet. Fourth Rozv: L. Callahan, J. DeArrietto, G. Francovich, H. Harmon, R. Jameson. Fifth Rozv: L. Kattinhorn, E. Hygren, F. Porteous, W. Richter, W. Schlager. . ' w,-,..v fiS ' a«i j i L c D t=] J c c -Wlf ' s Top Rozv: J. Atkinson, W. Estes, W. Hatton, E. Isaac. Second Row: C. Jacobsen, W. Lobenstien, N. Smith, H. Konnerth. Third Row: E. Zareh, M. Cairaco, H. Dawson, N. Dickson. Fourth Row: R. Grenig, G. Wade, J. Marean, L. Peraldo. Fifth Row: L. Sanborn. Founded 1914 as an organization for men living in Lincoln Hall. Membership limited to those men who do not belong to fraternities. George Wade President. Top Row: R. Smith, G. Anderson, C. Bacon, G. Dawson. Sccot?d Row: D. Downs, R. Isaac, H. Jacobsen, H. Johnson. Third Row: W. Mitchell, H. Owens, D. Rookus, G. Allen. Fourth Row: L. Johnson, J. Knemeyer, O. Mead, M. Waldman. Fifth Row: H. Willon. c c r J) Traditional Stag Night sponsored by Block N, and various fraternities where Nevada ' s pugi- lists and wrestlers meet is a highlight in exclusive male entertainment. Pan Hellenic ' s Reverse Night also interests the male but from an entirely different angle. Below Joe and Chetty admire Beta Sig ' s winning decorations and the Gamma Phis dramatize their decorations. n u n r -] J -J V- ' J Council functioned overtime this Spring semester when every house on the Hill, except Beta Sigma Omicron was caught up for backbiting and indiscriminate scrambling after " gold nuggets. " " Dirty rushing " caused a furor that was heard around the college world. Result: Four sororities lost their bidding privileges. Member of a national organization, the governing body, consisting of two delegates from each sorority, has power to penalize any sorority breaking regulations. Presidency goes to the delegate of a different sorority each year. In order to promote high scholastic achievement, it presents each year a cup to the sorority making the highest average. Kappa Alpha Theta took honors this year. Social event of the year in the eyes of the men was the annual reverse dance, where women pay and pay. Left to Right: C. Caton, W. A. Jones, H. Brown, E. Beckley, G. Cooper, E. Salvi, F. Koocher, M. Sanger, C. Masterson. Individual Picture, M. Sanger, President. Top Row: L. Collins, N. Hall, B. Kornmaycr, C. Masterson, M. Pearson. Second Rozv: V. Raitt, G. Roberts, L. Y. Stoddard, E. Bulmer, H. Collins. T iird Row: E. Hardy. B. Parish, M. Pcfley, B. M. Shidler, V. Snow. Foiirt i Row: E. Angus, E. DuPratt, S. Hicks, B. Fulstone, M. Korn- mayer. Fi ' flh Rozv : D. Larson, H. Lohse. National Sorority Founded at lioston University on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888. ' I ' licta Thcta Cliapter established at Nevada on the first Mackay Day in April, 1913, from tlie local Theta Epsilon. Clarethel Masterson President Top Rozv: W. Pryor, G. Talcott, A. Wedertz, E. Williams, E. Connelly. Second Row: V. Doron, V. Felts, S. Huber, G. Hobson, M. M. Murphy. Third Row: L. Orrock, R. Pierson, L. Rabe, E. Sayre, W. Shain, Fourth Row: D. Snider, V. Spencer, J. Swaim, B. Taw, B. Travis. Fifth Rozv: J. Winn, E. Wyatt. :j n » c C=PD (=X Top Rote: D. Chestnutt, V. Henry, E. Jcpson, G. Polander, J. Rice. Si ' co}!d Rote: B. Schmidt, V. Bullis, M. Jielz, B. Brannin, C. Campbell. Third Row: D. Eager, C. Hanson, L. Leonard, P. Meeker, B. Nelson. Fourth Rote: M. Read, N. Roseberry, C. Stewart, G. Winei, P. Anker. Fifth Rote: J. Brannin, R. Harris, M. Hermansen, W. [ones, A. Johnson. National Sorority Founded at IVIonmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867. Ne ada 7 lpha Chapter cstahlislied in 1915 frcmi the local Delta Rlio. Charlotte Caton President Top Rozv: E. Mahoney, M. Mahoney, M. Sala, R. Wylie, A. Gamble. Second Rozv : H. Westall, L. J. Brown, M. M. Cantlon, M. Dooner, C. Fletcher. Third Rozv: G.Hansen, R.Hansen, M.Hursh, R. Laing, F. Larragueta. Fourth Rozv: M. Lockridge, M. Lyons, M. J. McSorley, C. Milberry, J. O ' Neil. Fifth Rozv: B. Ross, A. Sellman, M. Taylor, J. Rives, A. Traner. t l_JL_J I — I — I XHD 1= t= c Top Rozv: R. Boggio, B. Cann, P. Davis. Second Rozc: R. Doan, M. Handley, K. Hansen. Third Ro v: V. Johnson, G. Shearer, S. Furchncr. Fourth Rozv: M. Holcomb, M. Patterson. National Sorority Founded at Syracuse University, November 11, 1874. Alpha Gamma Chapter established at Nevada in 1921 from the local A. O. I. O. Eunice Beckley President Top Row: V. Vuich, E. Baker, F. Butler. Second Row: A. Allen, R. Brockway, M. Digracia. Third Row: M. Hill, E. Kcarns, M. Kelley. Fourth Row: N. McDowell, E. Potts. Z) XlZD I — I — I c= First Ro ' cv: V. Reckley, C. Wills, J. Chism, L. Downs, E. Graunke. Second Rocv : M. Hussman, A. Jauragui, E. Kolhoss, G. Meginness, W. Rhoades. Third Rozv : E. Starrett, D. Atcheson, J. Adams. T. Crosby, J. Elcano. Fourth Row: S. Fuetsch, J. Holcomb, M. Johnson, W. Jones, M. Maule. Fifth Rote: M. Arentz, A. L. Balloni. National Sorority Organized at Indiana Asbury University (now DePauw), Greencastle, Indiana, January 27, 1870. Beta IVIu Cliapter instituted on the campus in 1922 from the local Delta Kappa Tau. Helen Brown President First Row: C. Best, H. Cameron, K. Devlin, M. Ducker, G. Ereno. Second Row: M. Fairhurst, M. Gusewelle, B. Bardy, I. Jarvis, A. Smith. Third Row: R. Ward, A. Anderson, M. Comish, M. Curto, J. Devine. Fourth Row: A. Kolhoss, P. McCulloch, D. Rice, A. Savage, J. Taylor. Fifth Row: M. Young, M. Williams. t= t= t=D Tup Rozc: J. Arobio, E. D ' Allessandio, H. Shovlin, M. Sala, E. Burleigh, M. Cliff. Second Rou : M. Davin, M. Evasovic, G. Hammond, R. Hansen, M. Kling, C. Pimentel. Third Rozv: M. Pray, L. Whipple, B. Woods, M. Anxo, E. Barry, H. Biegler. Fourtli Rozl- : D. Goicoechea, I. Gubler, R. Harris, E. Hughes, D. Iverson, N. Johnson. Yifth Rozl-: C. Lowney, E. Pflum, L. Pinjuv, R. Pray, A. Wade, D. Allen. ,SV.v ; Riizr: A. Anderson, A. Arobio, J. Ashhy, B. Barlow, L. lielma?. Fountled in 1S67 in an attempt to organize .ill women living in the women ' s dormitories. Membersliip compulsory for all such residents. Mildred Woodward President Top Rozv: M. Borsini, M. Brendel, R. Brockway, E. Buck, M. Cornish, M. Connolly. Second Row: M. Curto, B. Dahlstrom, P. Dawson, M. Digrazia, V. Felts, A. Ferraro. T iird Rozv: E. Han- sen, R. Hansen, V. Harris, M. Hewes, M. Hill, M. Kelley. fourth Row: M. King, A. Kolhoss, E. Larragueta, P. McCuUoch, B. McDonald, M. Mullin. Fifth Row: L. Orrock, V. Pflum, E. Potts, E. Sayre, D. Snider, D. Stakel. Sixth Row: E. Travis, E. Weeks, M. Williams, L. Wright, M. Young. Reveau Hansen Vice-President C D C (L—TD qZD Top Rotv: M. Garrel, J. Hansen, A. Laking. Second Rozv : M. Lamb, B. McCormack, M. Mc- Kenzie. Third Row: D. Schooley, A. Barnes, J. Drake. Fourth Row: B. Gregory. National Sorority Founded at University of Missouri, December 12, 1888. Nevada Alpha Epsllon Chapter estahlislied in 1931 from local S. A. O. Georgia Cooper President Top Rocv: J. Bradbury, B. Burleigh, W. Foote. Second Rozv: E. Salvi, M. Prunty, L. Whipple Third Row: B. Woods, E. Barry, M. Bony. Fourth Row: M. Borsini. lJ ) I I — I C-r z c c J Z) Boasting by far the largest membership of any social group on the hill, the Organized Independents have greatly increased in strength and membership in the last few years . . . Charging a small fee for membership each semester, it now provides its members with a pin, and as large a measure of cooperation and support as any fraternal organization ... A commendable prece- dent for other social groups to follow was inaugurated this year by the Independents when they, in memory of Clarence H. Mackay, contributed a number of books to the University of Nevada library . . . Members this year held the Women ' s Editor of the Sagebrush and a strong representation in campus dramatics. Richard Roche, President Left to Right: L. Coffin, E. Goldsworthy, M. Pieri, D. Jones, L. Frazer, K. Eather, G. Ferguson, H. Biegler, M. Nash, C. Mckinley, E. Bart, R. Nay, W. Wilcox, D. Roche, D. Elkin, G. Frey, T. Kirn, B. Boles, M. Higgins, B. Cowgill, V. Hart, M. Records, L. Stoddard, F. Moos. n u n n v y The scientist, the typist, and the home economist receive worthwhile training at U. of N. That old bromide " This Is Nevada ' s Year " truly applies to the Artemisia, for the yearbook !S Nevada ' s year, recorded and preserved for later days. On its pages are pictured and chronicled the formal and informal activities which made up the college year, assembled in a record which will carry the spirit of campus Gertrude Polander, Editor days over into future years. Editorial and Business Staff surprised students and printers this year by working according to schedule. Members of the executive staff were: Associate editor, Lila Stoddard; Junior editors, Nellie Roseberry and Ross Ashley; photograph editor, Walter Lobenstein; women ' s sports editor, Teddyanna Pease; sorority editor, Mary Read; fraternity editor, Frank McCul- loch ; clippings editor, Loretta Collins. Top Row: L. Stoddard, R. Ashley, N. Roseberry, L. Collins. Second Row: J. DuPratt, M. Hill, S. Huber, A. Johnson. Third Row: H. Kon- ncrth, ' W. Lobensteln, F. McCulloch, M. Read. Fourth Row: V. Wines, J. Winn. r k n G - The advantage of being on the money end was demon- strated again this year when the Artemisia business staff blossomed forth with a new desk for the comfort of Manager Breen. From the desk radiated the manifold activities of the staff — activities which included the pro- duction of a new idea in ad. sections. Members of the executive staff were Bob Van Wagoner, associate mana- ger j Frank Shumaker and Dick Roche, junior managers. Top Row: R. Van Wagoner, R. Roche, F. Schumacker, E. Beaupeurt. Second Row: F. Davis, D. Downs, S. Edwards, M. Gusewelle. Third Row: R. Joy, F. Larragueta, B. McKenzie, N. Pappas. Fourth Row: J. Fieri, H. Rosaschi. Francis Breen, Business Manager The Sagebrush, weekly student newspaper, raised student journalism considerably in the estimation of many people by its level-headed handling of the " blow-up " in athletic affairs. Far-reaching damage might have been caused by ill-considered action by the ' Brush in that critical situation, and the moderation of the paper ' s policy was widely commended . . . This year ' s ' Brush stood on its own feet perhaps Donald Kinkcl, Editor more than any other for some years back, as it went before its readers without the aid of that popular feature — the " Dirt " column. Editor Don Kinkel omitted this circulation- pulling device, and based the paper ' s appeal for popularity on the contents of the news and editorial columns . . . Other members of the ' Brush executive staff were Clarence Hecke- thorn and Bob Parker, assistant editors j Kath- leen Meeks, women ' s editor j Louise Leonard, assistant women ' s editor and Jim DuPratt, sports editor. First Row: C. Heckethorne, K. Meeks, L. Leonard, B. Burleigh, L. Coffin, K. Dimocl Second. Row: M. Ducker, J. DuPratt, G. Ferguson, S. Fuetch, S. Furchner, J. Gibb Third Row: M. Hill, S. Huber, I. Jarvis, J. Johnson, W. Jones, P. Kelly. Fourt Row: W. Lobenstein, C. Mapcs, F. MctuUoch, N. IMcDowell, B. McKenzie, D. Malarke; Fifth Row: B. Parker, J. Fieri, R. Pierson, C. Pribbernow, M. Records, J. Rive Sixth Row: R. Sullivan, J. Winn. n v ttin n b Backbone of a paper is its business staff which secures the ads that make the paper possible. Indication of the kind of work done this year by Ross Morris and his staff: Only three papers as small as four pages were put out all year, during which time thirty-six editions were pub- lished. Organization of the executive staff this year was as follows: Ross Morris, manager; Cleora Campbell, women ' s manager; Tony Yriberry, distribution; Clar- ence Heckethorn, circulation. Top Ro ' .c: A. Yriberry, C. CnmpbcII, M. M. Cnntlon, W. Cnsey. Second Row: M. Ciirto, J. Devine, J. Elcano, C. Flctclier. Third Ro v: S. Fran- kovich, C. H eckethorne, M. Hursh, D. Jensen. Four Ro:c: M. A. Lockridge, M. J. McSorley. Ross Morris, Business ALumger Colonel Oral E. Clark Soldiers Pay Tribute to Clarence Mackay A complete revision of the R. O. T. C. unit to conform with regular army organization marked the coming of Colonel Oral E. Clark and Major Richard O. Bassett last fall. Colonel Clark assumed his position at the head of the military department following a long and active military career, having had service in the World War, and on various foreign posts. Assisting him in his progressive military policy at Nevada is Major Bassett, who entered the army during the World War and is rated as one of the army ' s best pistol shots. Climax of the military year was the two-day batallion inspection, when the cadets underwent a thorough examination, airing their knowledge of tactics, and demonstrating the intricacies of close order drill. Turning out in full n K n u. regalia, the cadets appeared in two street parades in the fall, and competed for the coveted Governor ' s Medal before the state head this Spring. The cadet battalion has undergone a thorough re-organization, giving rise to a battalion staff, and systematic promotion and grade- rank among the officers and non-commissioned personnel. Summer camp at Monterey, California, affords junior officers an opportunity to demonstrate the knowledge they have gained from textbooks during the winter. Upon arrival at the camp, the cadets assume the rank of private, undergoing the hardships of the infantryman, and receiving their induction into genuine army life. Nevada ' s contingent of last summer contributed three of the best R. O. T. C. rifle shots in the ninth corps area, and attained the best record at the camp. 4 ' |l Miijor Ricliard O. Bassett C.ulct Lieutenant Kinkel oversees the cadets marking time as they dress to the right after coming up to the line established by the company on the right. These close order drills are practised every spring in preparation for the annual May inspection. Barracks bound after hand- ling the cold steel of the U. S. Army rifle for an hour are these numb-fingered ca- dets. Except in inclement weather, rigid drills are held every Friday morning at 7:45 to whip the Nevada battalion into shape. One! two! three! four! Dress is right ! A company of Wolves dressing up in preparation to execute a dif- ccult " Right front into line " under the watchful eye of a sabre-carrying cadet captain. Clicst out, chin in, cover your files! Don ' t move! As the boys stand at attention in preparation for a formal in- spection of their shaves, shines, and rifles. We hope the inspecting officer overlooks those missing garrison belts! n tl. u Pictured below the cadets are proud of their first honorary captains. The coeds were elected by the re- spective companies which they represent ,and were selected on a popularity basis. They are present at all company functions and act as honorary attendants to the honorary major at the Military Ball. Left to Right: Pat O ' Brien, Company B; Jean Henderson, Company A; Kathleen Meeks, Military Band; Thelma Crosby, Company C. Robert Griffin, Coach Robert Joy, Leo McCuddIn, Francis Breen. Nevada ' s debaters were recalled from abstract discussions to harsh realities this year when curtailment of student appropriations for debate threatened the existence of the activity. Points pro and con the cut aroused heated dis- cussion which the debaters found hard to parallel in their formal arguments, this year centering around the question of government spending . . . High- light of the year came when Leo McCuddin won the Pacific Forensic League championship in after-dinner speaking, and Francis Breen took fourth place in the oratory competition, Robert Joy participated in the symposium dis- tti cussion of the peace problem which formulated recommendations and presented them to the Presi- dent of the United States. James DriscoU repre- sented Nevada in the extemporaneous speaking contest . . . Debate Coach Robert Griffin took a squad of fourteen to the Pi Kappa Delta tournament at Pasadena. Kathryn Devlin led the Nevada delegation, finishing as runner-up in the women ' s impromptu contest, and taking fourth in the ex- temporaneous. Eunice Beckley rounded out the excellent showing of the Nevadans in the women ' s division by taking fourth place in oratory. Partici- pating in the men ' s competition were Francis Breen, Leo McCuddin, James Driscoll, Bill Casey, Ross Ashley, Ed Mulcahy, Donald Downs, Andrew Rosaschi, Charles Mapes, and Russell Strom. Robert Joy and Eunice Beckley served as judges. Two Nevada teams entered a preliminary tourney at Bakersfield in the fall semester. Taking part were Breen, McCuddin, Joy, and Dave Goldwater. irlcs Mapes, Russel Strom, Andrew Rosaschi, Edwin Downs. (Individual pic- ncis Breen, Manager. V- ' Many of the students of the University of Nevada are able to work their way through college either partially or entirely through the cooperation of the townspeople and the N. Y. A. of which Dean Margaret Mack is the head on this campus. Many of the girls, and . boys too, work as typists and secretaries for the heads of departments (Ann Gamble of Dean Stewart ' s office pictured below), others as correctors for members of the faculty, and as usherettes in the down- town theatres (Wyoma Shane in photograph). Unique method of support was worked out this year by Walter Lobenstein and Herman Konnerth, who did photography work for both the editorial and business staffs of the Artemisia for a stipulated sum. Ike Corrocco and Ed Zareh are typical of the engineering students who earn pocket money by doing odd jobs in the department. Hank Bryant is one among many who benefit through jobs at local gas stations. Girls and boys living at the dormitories are able to work and go to school too by doing the cleaning at their residences (Harold Johnson in picture). Still many others find working in the dining hall a convenience. Sybil Furchner, Director Under the directorship of Sybil Furchner, the News Bureau has worked hard to establish this valuable news agency under the supervision of the Sagebrush this year. As a part of the Sagebrush activities, the Bureau would become a stronger, more compact organization than it has been in the past. Dispatching of news would be under the supervision of the assistant editor of the paper. The Bureau renders a valuable service to the state papers, sending news of students at Nevada each week to more than fifteen such publications. The organization keeps the activities of the University of Nevada in the public eye, attempts to arouse the interest of the citizens of this state, and informs the home town folks of the " U ' s " weekly comings and goings. Left to right, S. Hicl s, H. Coffins, M. Hill, S. Furchner, M. Cliff, J. Holcomb. n b D - n u n b S. A. E. ' s display their cups as Leon Etche- mendy leads a yell for our football team. Bea Landon takes her exercises over the jumps. n I n JBk. J n J Arbiter of Nevada ' s football destiny since 1936, Doug Dashiell is a soft-drawling Southerner with the football philosophy of whichever you do, win or lose, do it all the way. His teams are always crowd-pleasers with their wide-open style play, always come forth each year with at least one unorthodox, apparently impracticable play, which never fails to thrill the fans, astound, and often defeat the opponents . . . Dashiell came to University Douglas Dashiell, Coach put some pep into the football fans. n n u y n u of Nevada from Las Vegas high school, where his teams had built up one of the most amazing records ever achieved by a Nevada prep team. In five years they won four state championships j finished second in the other year. In his three years at Nevada his teams have won eight, lost thirteen, tied one. Best year was his first when Nevada broke even, winning and losing four. This year they won two, lost three, tied one, did not play the remaining three games on the schedule . . . Assisting Dashiell were Chet Scranton, Nevada ' s versatile all-around coach, and Duane Keller, brought from his teaching- position in Las Vegas. Scranton, captain of Nevada ' s famed " Wonder Team " of 1923, coaches or helps coach nearly every sport on the University athletic program J is one of the most popular men on the campus. Keller, who was instrumental in aiding Dashiell in the development of his championship teams at Las Vegas, served this year as regular line coach. The band does its share while the fellows on the bench worry about the team ' s success. Chet Scranton, Assistant Coach. After playing typically ragged first-game football for three quarters, the Nevada grid machine finally got into gear and in the final period motored to an 1 8-0 victory over College of Idaho. The Wolf Pack out- gained the Coyotes, picking up 263 yards to Idaho ' s 67, and made seventeen first downs to Idaho ' s five, but fumbles, penalties, and stubborn opposition kept the Pack from scoring in the first three periods. It was only in the closing minutes, with the ignominy of a scoreless tie looming before them, that the Wolves began to click and to start the season with a win . . . Rated the under- dog, the Wolf Pack twice overcame leads piled up by the powerful Arizona State team to gain a 12-12 tie in a mild upset. State, using an unorthodox 5-3-2-1 defense, bottled up the Nevada offense most of the after- noon, and mixed ground plays with an effective aerial attack to shove over two touchdowns. Walt Powers pulled the game out of the fire for Nevada with two 80-yard runs through the entire State team. The inability of the Pack to kick points after touchdowns, so evident in the Idaho game, cost Nevada a victory over the favored Staters . . . An undefeated Wolf Pack opened the Far Western Conference season by blasting Chico State off Mackay Field to the tune of 22-0. Fumbles Frank Beloso, Halfback. — f- - A Park sees fast action in tlie tied Arizona State game playi-d at Las Vegas. Joe Kievet, tackle Dick Taylor, quarterback Earl Brooks, guard K V- and bad breaks again nullified a strong first-half ground gaining advantage in favor of the Pack, and made it anybody ' s game going into the third quarter. However, the Wolves, living up to their reputation as a " second- half team, " poured over three touchdowns in the final two periods. Frank Beloso, driving little Nevada half- back, sparked the Pack on all three marches to the goal line. Nevada finally broke its costly jinx on extra points when Polish and Beloso converted two of the Pack ' s touchdowns . . . The Colorado State Bears opened an old wound in the hide of Nevada ' s Wolf when they took advantage of four touchdown passes to beat the Pack, 27-13. The much-advertised Nevada weakness in pass- defense spotted the Bears three touchdowns in the first quarter and a fourth before the end of the first half. Bad breaks also dogged the Wolves, who twice lost the ball within a foot of the Colorado goal line, and re- peatedly missed chances to score when fumbles gave the ball to the bears. Nevada outgained Colorado on the ground, but the advantage was more than ofFset by the Bears ' tremendous aerial gains . . . Fresno State put a damper on the enthusiasm of the Nevada Homecoming- Day crowd by tramping the Pack, 27-0, but again it wa;- the old story of an outgained and seemingly outplayed Hank Clayton, Right End Chico State ' s line holds as the squ.id talks it oxer. Louis Spitz, tackle Pete Linson, halfback Charles Witham, quarterback opponent capitalizing on breaks and Nevada bobbles to win. Fresno took advantage of a break in the first few minutes of play to lead 6-0 at the half, but the ease with which the Pack gained ground through the State team made it look as if a typical Nevada second-half come- back might pull the team out of the fire. Instead, how- ever, it was a demoralized Pack that took the field in the third period, and the old grads in the stands were subjected to the bewildering sight of an apparently superior Wolf Pack giving up touchdown after touch- down to the Bulldogs . . . The eyes of the Pacific Coast sports world followed Nevada to Stockton, as the Pack, fresh from its wrangle with the coaching staff, engaged the title-bound College of Pacific Tigers. They saw a valiant Pack, battling hard against a powerful opponent and a crumbling morale, take a crushing defeat, 51-0. Pacific had the pleasure of hanging up a new stadium scoring record, and the coaching fraternity had that of seeing the massacre of a band of " rebels " who had over- thrown their coach, but it was a tragic night for Neva- dans, several hundred of whom had invaded Stockton to support the Pack. The success of the rooters ' excur- sion was the only highlight of a dreary affair, which wrote an epitaph to Nevada ' s 1939 season. Neal Campbell, End — r 1 A v_y k ( Tlie rooters invaJi- Stockton. Clyde Vinson, fullback Rob RobiiK ' tt, giinrcl Len Carpenter, halfback, end Top Row: J. Coleman, C. Lehman, C. Jones, R. Reynolds, T. Guild, V. Sliea, } . Smithwick, B. PiUifant, B. Meacham, M. Vial, H. Robb. Kneeling: L. Whipple, C. Frankovich, C. Guild, A. Novokoff, J. Barry, J. Gittins, J. Gordon, W. Slager, R. Swingle, S. Osgood. Sea ed: G. Basta, W. Naismith, G. Westergard, R. Anderson, J. Gaines, G. Frey, A. Lowery, J. Kosakowski. Although Coach Jim Coleman ' s frosh football team salvaged only one victory out of hve starts, the season will be marked on record books as a success. The Frosh played two deadlocks with strong teams, exhibiting plenty of power, and being held to the draw decisions only because of bad breaks. Lack of reserves caused yearlings much trouble. Starting line-up held every opposing team on even terms, but weakened in the final minutes against teams able to fall back on powerful replacements . . . Frosh opened their campaign by clearly outplaying the Lassen Junior College in every depart- ment except pass defense. The single weakness was spotted by the Grizzlies, who capitalized upon it to earn a draw, 6-6. Wolf Cubs turned in a classy performance in defending against running plays, looked good when launching their own attack, but found their lack of competent aerial defense a costly weakness . . . The unfinished story of a tie game bobbled up again the next week when the Cubs journeyed to Auburn to play Placer J. C. Again demon- strated an impregnable defense, holding Auburn to a single completed pass as well as stopping the much-vaunted Placer running attack cold . . . Compton J. C. avenged its beating at the hands of last year ' s Frosh by shellacking the Cubs 53-0 on Homecoming Day. This contest made the lack of frosh re- serves painfully clear, as Compton, with a squad three-deep in every position, wore down the yearlings in the first half, then ran wild in the final periods . . . Cubs finally broke into the win column when they overpowered Lassen J. C. to win, 14-6. The lighter squad from Susanville could not match weight and power of the Frosh, but again revealed yearlings ' weakness against a passing attack . . . Coleman ' s outfit finished season by dropping tight game to Menlo J. C. ; another grudge match, with Menlo out to avenge a defeat at the hands of last year ' s Frosh. Wolf Cubs turned in their best game of the season, but Menlo had the superior team and earned the decision . . . The Frosh, fielding a team of men who had not previously played together, and who were not accustomed to the style of play used at Nevada, found it neces- sary to smooth out numerous rough spots which were largely responsible for their failure to win more games. Season revealed several of the players as valuable additions to next year ' s Wolf Pack. Top: Frosh see action agninst Comp- ton J. C. Middle: Coach Coleman gives the fellows on the bench some pointers. Bottom: Lee Conway, Jay Gibson, Peter Fisler, and Bob Madi- son look over the season ' s prospects. r n nUo r r ti " Doc " Martie rounded out fif- teen years as head man of the Nevada basketball squad when he marked down a third place in con- ference standings and closed the record book on the 1939 season. Working this season with a relatively inexperienced squad, " Doc " was forced to forego a string of victories such as that run up by last year ' s champion- ship outfit, but instilled enough fight in the team to knock over several heavily-favored teams. J. E. Martie, Coach Below, team leaving for C. O. p. tilt. n tirtb D The Wolf Pack turned in an accurate outline of the season to come in the first game of the year. The Pack almost made up in fight what it lacked in experience, but lost out in the end as the veteran Utah Aggie outfit combined height and ex- perience to edge out the Wolves. This turned out to be the story of the season. Nevada, figured in the pre- season dope to be out of the running for the conference title, almost upset the form chart, but finally lost out as fighting spirit gave way to experience . . . The Pack ' s starting line-up contained only two of the regulars of last year ' s conference champs, and the ragged play of the green team emphasized the blow sustained in the loss of such men as Dick Kolbus, Joe Radetich, John Robb, and Elmer Bawden . . . Nevada pulled the first of its string of upsets against San Francisco State, taking a close 44-40 decision from the strong Gaters, unde- feated in nine games. Nevada, thirteen points behind at the half, continued to trail until midway through the second stanza, when " Doc " Martie sent in Mitch Cobeaga. The sophomore forward immediately touched off a Nevada rally, sparking the Wolf offensive with a deadly fast break. Pack looked like the smooth-working conference champs of last year as they proceeded to M Ti ' l Olsen, Gunid Chico State Series John Etchemendy, Forward; Mitch Cobeaga, Forward; John Mayse, Forward. cut down the Staters ' lead, narrowing it to 38-34 with three minutes to go. The final minutes saw Ray Harris shake the guards who had bottled him up most of the evening and charge in to tally with beautiful overhand shots from the side. The Pack, with Etchemendy, Cobeaga, and Harris playing red-hot ba.ll, rolled up ten counters in the last three minutes, while holding State to a single basket. State, dubbed the " unofficial champion of the Far Western Conference " by virtue of its victories over the official titlists in the last two ye ars, proved its mettle Saturday night by winning 55-43 . . . Nevada ' s hopes of retaining the Far Western Conference basketball crown were blasted when the Pack dropped both ends of a double-header to Chico State. The Wild- cats ' play was none too impressive, but the Wolves con- sistently outfumbled them, throwing away chance after chance to score. The few shots that came Nevada ' s way were raggedly executed, rimming the hoop and dropping into the hands of the Chico guards. After trailing the Staters home, 43-25, in the opener, the Pack put on one of its famous second-half rallies in the second game, and almost evened up the series. On the short end of a 35-17 count as the fourth quarter opened, Nevada drilled in 15 points while holding State scoreless, and might well have made up the remaining three points had not the gun ended the game and the brilliant rally of the red-hot Wolves. Ray Harris turned in a pair of stellar performances which marked him as a prospect for all-conference honors . . . The jinx of Nevada basket- ball — a split series — bobbed up again when the Wolves invaded San Jose to engage the highly-touted Spartans. The Pack led all the way in the series opener, but wilted Gordon Thompson, Forward Fresno Statu Scries Max Forbes, Forward; Ray Harris, Guard; Lee Conaway, Center. badly just before the gun and allowed San Jose to knot the count at 45-all. The tired Nevadans went to pieces completely in the overtime session, scoring only one point while their opponents were pouring in 1 6. Nevada pulled its customary Saturday night comeback, matching San Jose point-for-point through the first three quarters and then shifting into high gear to win, 50-44 . . . Nevada stepped back into the conference picture, temporarily, by taking a pair of wins from Fresno State. Series marked end of an old hoop rivalry, since Fresno will no longer compete in the Far Western hoop after this year. After maintaining a comfortable lead through most of the first game, the Pack began to show signs of over-confidence and was unable to get back into stride until Fresno had taken the lead, 26-25. Max Forbes touched oif the con- n M ti ventional Neveda rally, and the Wolves canned 2 1 points in seven minutes, drawing away to win 54-40. Big John Radovich found his last year ' s form and walked off with scoring honors . . . Fresh from the easy double victory over Fresno the week before, the Pack seemed to be nearing its season ' s peak, left for Stockton with high hopes for staying in the race for the conference title . . . College of Pacific ruined Nevada ' s championship hopes on the first night by beating the Wolves 40-38 on Paul Rippon ' s last-second shot . . . The following night the Pack returned to form, pounded out a decisive 44-35 win . . . Outstanding man for Nevada again was Ray Harris, who scored a total of 3 1 points in the two games. Also turning in a good game was Nevada ' s other guard, Ted Olsen . . . The University of San Francisco ' s tower- John Lemich, Guard S. F. State Scries Vernon Wines, Manager; Time out for instructions; IVTarty substitutes. ing Dons, still smarting from the double defeat handed them by the ' 38 edition of the Wolf Pack, came to Nevada determined to gain revenge for both set-backs . . . Once again the surprising, unpredictable Nevada team showed it could rise to great heights, and, led by Ray Harris and Max Forbes, won the first game, 54-47 ... In their last home game of the year, the Wolves ran into all manner of tough luck, and despite Ray Harris ' nineteen points, allowed the Dons to get part of their revenge with a 43-41 victory . . . Title-bound California Aggies polished off their claim to the crown by spilling Nevada twice at Davis. Series marked the fade-out of the season and also of Nevada ' s hopes of salvaging a little glory by knocking over the conference champions. u For the first time in many years, Nevada ' s junior varsity basketball players were not split up into two squads; did not join the City league, played through an inde- pendent season as one team . . . The J. V. ' s opened their season with their first and only loss of the year, when, showing lack of practice and team work, they lost to the city league United Motors team by a 41-33 score. Went on to win every one of their eight remaining games, beating such teams as the Fallon Merchants . . . Ray Harris, all-conference guard on the varsity, coached the squad. Jack Fieri acted as manager. Jack Pieri, Maiinger Typical J. V. Action. Team, left to right: Seated: R. Hawlcins, C. Barnes, J. Gibbs, L. Etchemendy, W. Marks. Standing: Coach Ray Harris, J. McNabney, R. Ashley, R. Taylor, R. Edwards, W. Andrews, J. Griswold, and F. McCuUock. Coach Jim Coleman ' s Cubs played through a season much like that of the year before — lost three of their first four games, then completely reversed their form winning ten straight games over the best the Nevada high school crop had to offer. A fine record was ruined when they journeyed with the varsity to Davis, Cali- fornia, where they took a double lacing from the California Aggie frosh. Only other double setback of the year was administered by the Chico yearlings. Out- standing men of the season were Winfield Babcock, Bob Hawley, Paul Seaborn, Roy Anderson, Bill Harrigan, Myron Waldman. Lcjl: Jim CulciiKin, Coach. Right: Managers E. Conoway, A. Riiinu- bci-g, A. Botti, P. Finn. Vraiil Ro-u-: Anderson, M. Liilirs, S. Franco- icii. Sf colli Raze: {. Hanson, P. Seaborn, W. Harrigan. T iird Rozu : W. Babcock, W. Lattin, M. Waldman, R. Hawlcy, Coach Coleman. n D Nevada ' s ski team achieved the goal of its four- year existence this winter when it toppled Wash- ington, perennial coast titlists, from the Pacific Coast intercollegiate championship, and earned the right to serious consideration for national honors. Coach Wayne Poulsen staked Nevada ' s claim to the national title after the Wolves, com- peting at far less than full strength, won the coast crown. In each of the previous three years of its existence, the Nevada team has emerged from the coast competition in second place, trailing the Huskies by narrow margins. These showings were rated high enough to give Nevada the number three spot in national standings, outranked only by Wnyne Poulson, Coach Cameron shows top form and speed in meet. Dartmouth and Washington . . . The Pack snowsters started their 1939 campaign by lead- ing home a strong field in the first annual U. of N. Snow Carnival. Nevada was left at the post in the first day ' s events, finishing no better than fourth in the cross-country, but exhibited the mark of the champion — the ability to come back — in sweeping the down- hill, slalom, and jumping events to walk off with the meet . . . Nevada was given the honor of acting as sponsor of the intercollegiate meet held champs Arrouge and Edmunds watch that beautiful jumping- form. Lower picture, left to right: Sfand ng: M. Arrouge, H. C. Bechdolt, E. Edmunds, W. Poulsen, D. McMcekin, F. Titus. Seated: B. Johnson, J. War- den, J. Starrat, F. West. at the San Francisco Exposi- tion, and again took the meas- ure of the visiting teams, win- ning the trophy in a tourna- ment that included the best collegiate jumpers in the West . . . Nevada staged another comeback in the Yosemite meet which established the Pack ' s claim to the co ast champion- ship. The Wolves trailed badly in the opening event ■ — the cross-country — and were re- garded as almost out of the running after the first day ' s competition. Paced by Dick Mitchell, who came blasting down the down- hill and slalom runs to take first in both events, the Nevadans staged a magnificent rally, and were within striking distance of the leaders as the second day of the meet closed. Martin Arrouge matched Mitchell in honors. Figured to compete with Mitchell for first place in the downhill event, Arrouge fell on the run as he swerved to avoid a group of spectators who had crowded out on the course, and sustained painful injuries which cut down his time in the remaining three-quarters of a mile to the finish line. He finished, however, turning in a time, which, figured with the perform- K. ' iy Starrat, outstanding woman skiier. Crowd watches slalom in ski carnival meet wliile West sets the pace for the inter-frat skiiers. ances of his teammates, gave Nevada first place in the event . . . Going into the last day of competition, Nevada, badly handicapped by the loss of Arrouge, by injuries to Earl Edmunds, Jim Worden, and Jack Starrett, and by the ab- sence of Carl Bechdolt, class B jumping champion of Califor- nia and number one jumper on the Pack, seemed slated for another close defeat at the hands of the Huskies, but four Nevadans finished among the first ten in the jumping compe- tition, to take the event, the meet, and the coast title. Ed- munds, Worden, Starrett, and Eraser West were Nevada ' s " big four " in the event . . . The ski team ' s record for its Mitchell shows the sitzmarkcrs how its done on the slalom course. (Lower picture) Joe McDonald ' s lunch stand, an indispensible part of the ski meet. four years of competition shows a list of five major inter- collegiate titles held by the Wolves. Heading the list is the Pacific Coast championship, won for the first time this year. Others are the Southern Divi- sion of the Pacific Coast title, won by Nevada four times; the Nevada-California champion- ship, won three times; the Vanderbilt Trophy title, won three times, and the San Francisco Exposition Jumping championship. n n b V_ Back Row: H. Jacobsen, E. Brooks, G. Tweedy, B. Hardle, R. Cameron, D. Kinkel, J. Coleman, J. Fulton, F. Perkins, G. Friedoff, J. DuPratt, C. Prib- bernow, J. Pieri. Middle Row: M. Stewart, J. Barrett, E . Trigero, L. Conaway, H. King-, J. Polish, M. Cobeaga, E. Rogdriguez. Front Row: L. Etchemendy, H. Galloway, N. Evasovicli, S. Morehouse, W. Parsons, J. Lemich, F. Rosaschi. J. Polish heaves one. n u ay and IS. Cameron demonstrate ing form in the broad jump and high hurdles. F. Bunker, Javelin. Nevada had another lean year in track, as the Wolf cindermen finished fifth in a field of five in the conference meet. The Pack scored only eleven points, and brought home just one individual championship — the broad-jump title won by Kenny Day with a leap of 22 feet, 10 inches. Walt Pow- ers, defending conference champ in the hundred yard dash, could do no better than fourth in that event, as Benny Reams of Chico turned in a time of 9.5 seconds, three- tenths of a second better than the old record held jointly by Powers and several others. Powers took second in the 220, again being beaten out in a record-breaking race as Tom- my Nelson of Fresno rang up R. Cnmcroii, Pole V.iiilt. n u a new mark of 21 seconds flat . . . The Pack ' s other two points were scored by Ernie Rodri- quez, who ran fourth in the 880, and Bob Cameron, who picked up the fourth spot in the pole vault ... In early-season meets the Pack was unimpres- sive, finishing in last place each time, but ringing up points in several events to carry on the Pack tradition of strength in the broad jump and the sprints. n n b n u Jim Coleman ' s yearling cindermen par- tially made up for the poor showing of the varsity track team when they rambled through the season undefeated. The frosh overwhelmed all of their opponents, ex- hibiting all-around strength such as has not been seen at Nevada for some time. First meet of the year saw the yearlings pile up 83j4 points in a five-cornered competition. John Polish scored 23 points, more than the team total of the second-place Lassen J. C, which scored 22. Two weeks later, Polish again sparked the frosh steamroller to an overwhelming win, scoring 22 of the yearlings ' 8 1 Yi points, while his former high school teammates from Yerington rolled up 34. Reno hit 17j , and Sparks trailed with 1 0. M. Cobcagn, Relay. Standing: F. Gasawny, W. Slager, R. Westegaid, D. Hall. Kneeling: J. McNabney, B. Harrigan, M. Mus- son, F. Steen, H. Smithwick, T. King, P. Seaborn. Sitlitig : J. Aymar, J. Gibson, G. Westegard, S. Francovich, T. Gaines. n b E. Peterson, Ch.inip A sample of the California weather that has assisted Nevada ' s opponents in the past aided the opening practice sessions of the tennis squad, as Coach Chet Scranton ' s net- sters took advantage of the early spring to start their workouts. Last year ' s team, limited to two weeks of practice by adverse weather conditions, found the Fresno team, seasoned by play during the winter months, too tough and dropped a dual meet, as well as the conference tournament, to the Bull- dogs. Two other dual meets, with Salinas Junior College and the California Aggies, were cancelled because of bad weather . . . In the conference tournament. Gene Peter- son, Nevada ' s singles player, reached the finals, only to lose a hard fought match to Dean St. John of Fresno. Nevada ' s doubles team of Frank Goodner and Ross Ashley dropped a semi-final match to Fresno, the team that eventually won the tourney . . . Indications for the success of this year ' s team in conference play are very favorable since the squad will be built around three lettermen and strengthened by several men who showed promise in the intramural tournament. Back Row: C. Scr.inton, N. Dickson, F. Goodner, G. Peterson, B. May, C. Jjcobsen. Front Ron-: R. Ashley, L. Etcliemendy, W. Bedel, J. Good. n to n u In its third year at Nevada, wrestling is becoming an exceedingly husky infant, is now one of the most popular of the Univer- sity ' s minor sports. Like the team of the year before, this year ' s squad was coached by a student, himself a member of the team. Also like last year ' s team, major matches of the year were those held on Block N ' s Stag Night when the Nevada wrestlers met a squad from the University of California. Give up! Mack R Kc : J. HozzinI, W. Latin, W. Magee, J. 15each, J. Johnson, T. Guild, T. Smart. Front Rozc: J. Giomi, A. McKay, R. Hickman, W. Dunscath, J. Morrison, R. Mor- ris, P. Delia Santa, R. Worts. On Mat: P. Rosaschl, J. Moore. Taking the lead in the Kinnear Trophy race was, as usual, A. T. O., whose Etchemendy, to start things off, won the tennis singles crown and 20 points toward the trophy. Later, Kelly and Botti came through with wins in both horseshoe singles and doubles, a total of 60 points j Botti, Etchemendy and Andrew took the cross-country run and 60 points, and the volleyball team topped it all off by emerging with the crown for intramural supremacy in that sport and its reward of 60 points. Lincoln Botti and Kelly, A. T. O. horseshoe winners. A. T. O. ' s Etchemendy, tennis singles chnmp. Top: Ardans reaches for a high one in A. T. O.-S. A. E. volley- ball game. Bottom: Babcock and Hanson in a mixup under the basket in A. T. O.-S. A. E. game. Bottom, Left: Knemeyer and Jacohsen of Lincoln Hall, doubles winners. v Hall ' s Jacobsen and Knemeyer prevented a clean sweep of the fall athletic program by A. T. O. by winning the tennis doubles tournament. With the coming intramural basketball season, first sport of the year which awards one hundred points to its winner, Sigma Alpha Epsilon was established as pre-season favorite, did not disappoint the dopesters but came through the eight-game season without a loss, to win its second basketball cup in three years. Pcccole and Tucker in handball singles play-off. Kelly Ecclcs, Lambda Chi, in intramural ski meet. Top: Polish lends Seaborn, McNahney, in low hurdles. Middle: S. A. E. up to hat. Bultoin, Left: Botti, A. T. O. ' s cross-country point-maker. n b Marked by changes, innovations, and new organization, the Women ' s Athletic Association this year took many steps toward the rebuilding of a more modern, active organization. However, the resignation of Mrs. Mae Simas, assistant professor of physical education, to become effect ive next year, was a heavy blow to coeds on the hill. This is the last year her valuable services can be obtained by the W. A. A. and other women ' s organizations . , . Betty McCorraack Archeiy Champion EarlmonJ Baker, the tennis champi( for the second consecutive year. n D n D Practical, efficient, Mrs. Simas urged the changing of the program, made W.A.A. function entirely as an executive body. Duties are to direct schedul- ing, handling of equipment, managing of activities, and general organizing of club and large team activities . . . Biggest change of the year was the breaking up of activities into small clubs with only one main interest. Under this set-up, the larger activities such as volleyball, hockey, and basketball, have taken a back seat in favor of archery, golfing, swimming, and riding. Varied interests and indi- vidual attention are the aims of the new system . . . instruction. I ' op Picture: Cameron and Lilly dis- playing top fencing form. Bottom Picture: Kornmayer and her team making: a basket. Interest this year has increased greatly in smaller activities. Saddle and Spurs has functioned all year under the leadership of Marian Nichols, riding- instructor. As a class of eighteen, they enjoyed an exchange ride in the Spring with Sacramento Junior College, spon- sored two successful banquets, took trip to Fallon to observe the jumpers owned by the Dodge brothers . . . An educational tone has been played up this year as well as the activities them- n n b b j n n b selves. Best example is the new Archery Club formed this year. Club studied history of the bow and arrow j members have become as efficient as their early predecessors . , . For the first time mixed activities were introduced, as men and women held badminton tournaments, ended year with a demonstration by Reno Badminton Club. Another unprecedented event was presentation of a high school mixed social and a boys ' field day. Sponsored by men ' s Block N and women ' s Gothic N societies, aims to increase friendly feeling among high school students in the western part of the state, and to tball champs. Kornmaycr practicing up iseball. Kornmayer demonstrates lier inning form in badminton. upper Picture: All eyes watch the snappy return of the old volleyball. Li)ivt-r Picture: The ridding class stops for a chat on the bridle path. acquaint them with the University . . . Crowd- drawing events in women ' s sports were the intra- mural swimming meets, won by Pi Beta Phi, and the intermediate meets . . . Sports year wound up with a golf tournament sponsored by W. A. A. Thirteen contestants fought for title. v v n Gt n u L Debate honor placque, Press Club commem- oration placque, and a bid to Phi Kappa Phi are significant symbols of honor and of service to the University. =x (=X c= . c= To.p Rozv: C. Carpenter, E. D ' Allesandro, N. Hall. Second Rozv : M. Hannlfen, W. Hatton, G. Scars, Third Rozc : M. Smvthe. Harold N. Brown President Nu Eta Epsilon, the local honorary engineering society correspond- ing to Tau Beta Phi, national honorary society, is organized for the purpose of stimulating a desire for higher scholarship standards among the engineers of this campus. Membership election is limited to the upper one-eighth of the Senior class in the Fall Semester, and to the upper one-eighth of the Junior class in the Spring Semester, and in no case exceeding the upper one-fourth of the graduating Senior class. Top Row: C. Carpenter, J. Gardiner, E. Isaac. Sccoyid Roto: E. King, W. Lobenstein, J. Marean. Third Rote: M. Ffannifan, M. Smythe. »► Martin Hannifan President tz lyKiifc CJ — D D c rD L_ C C ) Francis Breen President Top Rou-. F. Jiicen, W. D.ilzel, L. Fallon. Second Rozc: C. Heckcthonu-, 1). Kinkol, R. McLcod. Third Rwcv : R. Morris, L. Peraldo, G. Thompson. Foint i Row: T. Vriberry. Tops among Nevada ' s honor societies is Coffin and Keys. Membership in this secret, ultra-exclusive group is a sure sign that a man has " arrived " in his particular field of campus activity. Its annual run- ning, one of the highlights of the spring semester, is the only public appearance of the group, its other activities being veiled in the utmost secrecy. Only reminders of its existence to other students are mysteri- ous coffin-shaped notices of the bulletin board, small membership pins, and the spectacular runnings. The campus is never unaware of the influence of the group in student affairs. Becoming more and more active on the campus, Cap and Scroll is indeed an honor for the girl who can attain membership. It not only requires high scholarship, but outstanding activity on the campus, with leadership in one field. In an endeavor to choose the most outstanding of the Associated Women Students, the society has en- couraged the re-adoption of the point system, used previously to accredit the girls fairly with activity points. For the first time. Cap and Scroll initiated an annual day, at which time newly elected mem- bers were named and honored. According to tradition, Cap and Scroll and Blue Key sponsored their annual tea given in honor of the Seniors during Senior Week. Top Row: E. Beckley, C. Caton. Second Row: B. Kornmayer, G. Pol.mder. m Gertrude Polnnder President c _) t=) I J r r J 1 _J r- J ( ) 1 C=lf=] Maurice Shepherd President Top Ro ' zv : A. Albright, R. Ashley, E. Beaupeurt, F. Breen, R. Cameron, C. Carpenter. Second Ro ' .v: L. Carpenter, A. Caton, W. Dalzell, K. Dimock, L. Fallon, R. Handley. T iird Ro2v: C. Heckethorn, R. Joy, D. Kinkel, H. Lee, L. McCuddin, L. Peraldo. Fourth Row. C. Quilici, J. Sala, F. Schumacker, J. Sullivan, J. Starratt, H. Summerbell. Fifth Row. M. Shepherd, G. Thompson, A. Yriberry. National honorary service fraternity, established at Nevada in 1926, offers membership to outstanding leaders on the campus, probably does more for the university than any other organization . . . This year, in addition to their good work in ushering at the Wolves ' Frolic, in publishing their campus directory, and in giving their semi-annual " get-together " dance, and scattered socials, they added a new service to their long list — now guide new students about the campus in the " Frosh Trek " . . . Only blot on their admirable record this year was loss to the Sagers of the annual football series between the two organizations. Football games, rallies, Homecoming are brightened with the activi- ties of this women ' s pep organization. This year ushered at the annual Homecoming bonfire rally and added a dash of Nevada spirit when several co-eds masqueraded as a wolf in the Homecoming parade. In order to gain greater importance and recognition, the club set out to hook-up on a national scale. Next year Nevada ' s Sagens hope to be wearing the emblem of Cardinal Key, National Honorary Service Fraternity. " Buy a Brick Campaign " was pushed on heels of the Homecoming celebration, with the final count hitting the 120 dollar mark. The club also sponsored t heir annual reverse dance where the women did the dollar digging. Top Rozv : E. Beckley, M. Belz, J. Bradbury, B. Brannin. Second Row: J. Brannin, F. Butler, E. DuPratt, J. Elcano. Third Row: S. Fuetsch, W. Foote, v. Johnson, B. Kornmayer. Fourth Row: M. Kornmayer, M. Nash, B. Parish, M. Patterson. Fiflli Row: M. Records, K. Starrett. Reveau Hansen President CU — D ( , J) 1 1 _ ,,,- — ' r r -) c ) c Shirley Fuetsch President Top Ruzv: B. Kornmayer, G. Freeman. Second Ro v: S. Fuetsch, B. Parish. The " big shots " of the Women ' s Athletic Association really have something when they are elected to Gothic N. Hard work in sports activities on the campus and equally hard work in the classr oom gains them recognition in this honorary club. They are easily recognized by their blue flannel jackets with the white felt Gothic N. The next award and the highest that can be won is a blue blanket with a wolf ' s head in the center of it. This can only be given in the senior year, after the requirements of three varsity ratings have been met. Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military fraternity founded to promote efficiency and good fellowship among cadet officers, was established on the University of Nevada Campus a decade ago. Twenty-seven cadet officers of the Nevada R. O. T. C. battalion make up the membership . . . First event of a banner year for the organiza- tion was the Military Picnic on Gieger Grade, with members and pledges becoming acquainted. Spring saw the Military Ball, climax of the martial year, take place under sponsorship of the fraternity . . . Gene Wines of Pi Beta Phi was chosen honorary major of the group, and presided at all functions assisted by four honorary captains elected by the battalion at large. l op Row: J. Barrett, O. Barsanti, E. Beaupeurt, G. Brown, K. Day. Second Roiv: N. Dickson, J. Etchemendy, H. Galloway, R. Grenig. v. Hart. Third Rozv: C. Heckethorne, M. Johnson, E. Jorgersen, D. Kinkel, F. Mclntyre. Fourth Rozv: C. McKinley, H. Mornston, J. Naughton, J. Radovich, A. Rives. F ffk Rozv: R. Roche, R. Shipp, D. Stewart, W. Wilcox, V. Wines. Harry Galloway Cap ain CtiD I_ c c Evelyn Bulmer President Top Ro:c: E. Bulmer, D. Goldwater, R. Grenig. Second Row: W. Jones, J. Marean, K. Meeks. T ilrd Row: B. M. Shidler, C. Stewart, R. Van Wagonen A national honorary society founded for the purpose of rewarding- proficiency in dramatics, Masque and Dagger was installed at Nevada in 1928, has since become the goal of every aspiring actor of the campus. To be eligible for membership, each thespian must have been a head of a production technical staff or had a leading part in at least three major campus plays. Even then he is not assured of affiliation with the group, but must be voted upon and accepted by its members. There are clubs for writers, clubs for orators, and Campus Players for aspiring actors and actresses. Unique feature of this club is their recognition of the unseen but vitally important stage crew and property workers. Not directly responsible for campus production, it proves to be an incentive for them by being a stepping-stone to the national honorary society. Masque and Dagger. Noted for its hilarious initiations and banquets which follow the final performance of every production. Top Row. R. Boggio, H. Brown, E. Bulmer, W. Dalzell. Second Roa-: K. Eccles, D. Goldwater, R. Grenig;, W. Jones. Third Row: J. Marean, K. Meeks, Mitchell, D. Roche. Fourth Row. B. M. Shidler, R. Van Wagoner. Norrison Beatty President c _) tiZJ CJ — D fc Z=D C-l — D ( r 1 ) 1 r ) r r 1 1 r T 1 Francis Breen President Top Rozf: B. Burleigh, C. Caton, G. Cooper, K. Dimock, J. Elcano. Second Rozv : S. Fiictsch, S. Furchncr, R. Garamendi, D. Goldwater, M. Handley. Third Rote: C. Heckethorne, D. Kinkcl, H; Lfo, K. Mt-fks, L. Leonard. Third Rozc : R. Morris, G. Polander, J. Rice, B. Sclimidt, H. Sh i lin. FuHrlh Rotv : F. Schumaker, M. Smyth, J. Sullivan, F. West, A. Yriberry. Press Club follows footsteps of its predecessors, once again comes through with a worthy and valuable endeavor. This year, under the direction of Francis Breen, the club erected a monument and plaque at Genoa, Nevada, commemorating the first newspaper establishment in the state. Plaque constructed with the aid of journalism and engi- neering students, means another monument to Nevada ' s neglected past . . . The High School Editors and Business Managers Convention in November, directed by Kenneth Dimock, turned out a financial and social success, where members of fraternities and sororities had a chance to get in a little off season rushing. Other successes of their active year: a hilarious April Fool ' s Day jig and wind-up banquet. Branch of a national women ' s honorary English Society, the purpose of Nevada iVlpha Tau chapter of Chi Delta Phi is to encourage literary endeavor. In this effort, the organization sponsors an annual state-wide high school poetry contest — the winners of which are presented awards at the State Forensic meet. Qualifications for mem- bership include an average of a ninety per cent in scholarship for three semesters with upperclass standing or outstanding literary achievement. Membership may also be extended to writers off the campus. Top Row: M. Bennett, B. Brannin, H. Brown, B. Burleigh. Second Rozv : C. Caton, M. Davins, G. Ferguson, S. Furchner. Third Row: M. Gusewelle, M. Hermansen, M. Hussman, I. Jarvis. Fourth Row: C. Stewart, M. Varnon. Elizabeth D ' Alessandro President C _) t=D c r J D L Pio Mastroianni President f ' Top Rozc- : A. Atkins, G. Beattie, E. Rcaupeurt, R. Barengo. Second Ro-.c : J. Cooper, W. Elkins, C. Ham, R. Jameson. Third Rnzv : M. Laking, J.Naughton, R. Orr, J. Oxborrow. Fourth Row: R. Parker, W. Passutti, L. Peraldo, W. Potter. Fifth Row: R. Richter, R. Shearer, R. Williams, M. Woodgate. Working in partnership with the University band, Delta Delta Epsi- lon, local honorary music society, organizes methods for raising- money for the benefit of the band. Funds are acquired to sponsor the band ' s trips with the football team, to purchase new musical instruments, and, this year, to make it possible for the band to attend the San Francisco Exposition; all opportunities for publicity for the band and the university. Requirements for membership are an interest in music, a desire to help the band, and a 1 .5 average in band for one semester. The most important event of Delta Delta Epsilon this year was the annual Lyric Dance. Standing, Left to Right: R. Waldren, K. Day, D. Stewart, J. Sala, E. Brooks, J. Radovich, J. Barrett. Seated, Left to Right: C. Witham, R. Byington, F. Gallaway, J. Etchemendy, T. Demosthenes, M. Cobeaga, R. Ronzone. Individual Picture, Fred Galloway, President. Presentation of the second annual Stag Night was the major activity of the Block N Society this year. Boxing and wrestling matches featured the program of the lettermen ' s show, with speeches and acts filling in . . . Dancing, a branch of physical activity previously dis- regarded in the official concerns of the group, came in for its share of attention when Block N conducted a " shagging " contest in connection with the first dance sponsored by the society in several years . . . Such routine activities as choosing all-state high school foot- ball and basketball teams rounded out the year. n ti u n n The activities of the Sagers are difficult to chronicle since the group does far more than its share of the work of the campus, but confines itself to the menial jobs that are considered beneath the dignity of Blue Key. It does not sponsor any outstanding activity as does Blue Key in its weekly socials or the Wolves ' Frolic, and so does not come in for a great deal of attention from the students. Instead, the organization cooperates with every campus agency in promoting its activities, taking care of those vital behind-the-scenes jobs that attract little notice but spell the difference between success and failure. Only reward for its members is a chance at membership in Blue Key . . . The Sagers once again turned the tables on their " big brothers " of Blue Key when they won the annual touch-tackle classic between the two service organizations. Leon Etcliemendy, President h V - " i, P r 1 K4 T ga m k M JS li- H Ih lff2 3 3S Jb ■K ■siZ-i li u n k d i 1 1 M " Left to Right: D. Roche, J. Bett, B. Mitchell, P. Fisler, L. Willis, P. Kelley, J. DiiPratt, F. McCulloch, J. Giomi, 13. Andrews, F. West, B. Grenig, C. Batjer, J. Pieri, J. Eldkln, L. Etchemcndy, R. Garamcndi, H. Harmon, J. Cooper, R. Hawkins, R. Barengo, B. Orr, N. Tognoni, W. Casey, W. Wilcox, J. Rodgers, S. Morehouse. n u Ky n D n u - n G The E. E. ' s nnd the Pre l.ihoratory while the Agg in conditi n u. Gene Wines, President Spurred by the increasing student interest in international, social, and economic problems, the campus Young Women ' s Christian Association pushed toward the establishment of a Student Christian Association . . . Following the new Colfax Conference which both men and women attended for the first time, the organiza- tion encouraged Nevada ' s observance of " Fellowship Day " . . . Declaring waffle breakfasts a thing of the past, the group launched energetically upon an educa- tional program. Aided last fall by Marian Reith, Y. W. C. A. Regional Secretary, for the sponsoring panel of discussions were drawn up. " For Women Only, " these talks given by business and professional women on the campus and about town were received by a small interested group . . . Most difficult was the raising of money for the Far Eastern Student Services Fund. Fortunate ar- rival of Mrs. Mei, wife of Dr. Mei, Chinese exchange professor at Pomona College, gave impetus to the drive . . . Directed by the Social Service Committee the annual entertaining of the orphans at the Hallowe ' en Party was this year established as a permanent activity. Top Rozu: E. Adams, V. Bulli ' s, F. Butler, M. Cliff. Second Rnze : H. Collins, K. Dalzcll, K. Devlin, M. Hemiansen. Third Row: S. Hicks, J. Holcomb, E. Kolhoss, M. Pray. Fourth Rozo: M. Record, L. Stoddard, R. Wylie, G. Wines. " 1 n o r — - I — W [ Many academic groups on the campus are nominally intended " to promote scholarship. " One which actually does so is Alpha Epsilon Delta, the national honorary organization which took over the local pre-med society, Omega Mu Iota. Chief service of the group to its members is the presentation of lectures on medical subjects . . . Highlight of the year was the co-operation of the group on National Social Hygiene Day, when a series of talks by local doctors were presented to supplement a radio program featuring speeches by Dr. Thomas Parran, U. S. Surgeon General, and Ray Lyman Wilbur, President of Stanford University. f S First Rozv: J. Boylan, E. DuPratt, B. Fulstone, P. Jensen, K. Karrasch, Second Row: J. Knouse, D. Kunsch, D. Landberg, C. Lassen, R. Locke. Third Rozv: M. Nash, D. Nelson, B. Parish, W. Pasutti, M. Record. Fourth Rozv: M. Snyder, S. Stark, D. Summerbell, J. Sullivan, G. Wilson. William Goodin, President n u LUd Patricia Davis, President Founded in the interest of the Catholic students on the campus for the purpose of developing and preserving- religious affiliations, Newman Club this year joined a recently created National Council which requires that a definite scholastic average be made by a student before he is eligible for membership. To further such an aim the Club offered scholarships to members attaining the highest grades over a period of one semester . . . Pro- gram of the Club this year included such diversions as dances, picnics, monthly card parties, frequent addresses by prominent priests ... As the result of intensive membership drives increasing student interest in the society its roll this year showed a new high of some forty members. Helen Shovelin and Patricia Davis, officers of the organization. (Helen Collins not In picture.) Seated: R. Sullivan, G. Dawson, S. Frankovich, H. Dawson, R. Van Wagoner, A. Caton, W. Elkins, W. Schmidt, C. Freemont, L. Foster. Second Row: B. Ross, F. Moos, A. Sellman, M. Mc- Sorley, C. Matson, P. Seaborn. Third Row: A. Atkins, J. Fieri, E. Miller, F. West, E. Edmunds, G. Dukes, W. Dalzell, W. Moran. Top Row: T. King, R. Barengo, J. Robinson, F. Mclntyre, N. Dickson, J. Starratt, R. Madison, C. Mapes. (Individual pic- ture) Earl Edmunds, President. University of Nevada Ski Club received a signal honor this year when it was invited to act as sponsor of the intercollegiate ski jumping contest held at the San Fran- cisco Exposition. The invitation emphasized the renown which Nevada ' s skiers have brought to the university, and its acceptance constituted, in the words of Coach Wayne Poulsen, " the most ambitious undertaking of the university in extra-curricular activities. " The club took over the entire management of the event, arranging for officials, inviting competing teams, and paying their expenses from funds supplied by the exposition. Only criticism that could be directed at the group for its handling of the affair was that it proved a slightly dis- courteous host when the Nevadans roundly defeated their guests in the competition. Club maintained its tradition of being one of the most enthusiastic and active groups on the hill, sponsoring a series of outings for skiers and taking an active part in the Ski Carnival. J w - - v - n L LU r i n n uu n u D Boasting of a membership of nearly every woman en- rolled in the School of Home Economics, this club offers valuable services to the University during Mackay Day celebration, prepares Mackay Day luncheon for hun- dreds of students . . . Supported only by dues from its members, the club this year, after a four-year interval, prepared to launch a program whereby a member could be sent as delegate to the Home Economics Convention to be held this summer in Texas, fell short of making the req uired amount . . . Social and financial success of the year was their new innovation, a bazaar and silver tea held last November. Usual functions, card parties and teas, were abandoned this year in favor of bigger and better social affairs . . . Organization, with Gwen Meginness as president, brought its members together outside the classroom, established social and intellectual background. Gwen Maginnes, President Left to Right: M. Pearson, L. Downs, G. Maginnes, H. Cline, Miss Nesbitt, M. Wood- ward, G. Polandcr, H. Hansen, E. Hansen, D. Goicochea, E. Sayre, D. Stakel, T. Kirn, R. Pray, A. Wade, A. Kolhoss, L. Collins, V. Crofut, C. Schooley, E. Pflum, B. Korn- niayer, C. Masterson, M. Urrutia, M. Mc- Kenzie, A. Laking, Mrs. Marsh, L. Whipple, J. Drake, W. Foote, H. Byrd, M. Arentz, J. Bradbury, B. Johnson, G. Freeman, M. Borsini, V. Leonard, R. Hansen, M. Riggle, C. Sorenson, P. Whelan. S iiiiJhig, Lff tu Right: G. FricdholT, E. Trigeio, H. Funk, L. Fallon, F. West, F. Quilici, J. Giomi, L. Hlllygus, J. Bozzini. Scdii-d: L. Willis, W. Christenscn, N. Evascovic, H. Wells. After three decades of activity on the campus, the Aggie Club turned in a traditionally good account of itself this year, although crowded by the bursting social calendar. Requisite for membership consists of enrollment in the College of Agriculture or membership in the depart- ments instructional staff. Though eligible, no woman has ever entered the organization. Farmers climaxed three-day Homecoming celebration with their annual dance, which took honors as a pronounced financial suc- cess. Social calendar pushed out the annual chicken trot which has previously been the organization ' s identifying activity. In compensation, a delegation was sent to Treasure Island to observe the stock show. n n n - a n u LUd n n ttnb Norman Smith, President. Comprised of members from each of the separate sub- divisions of the engineering college. The group this year presented a successful program which started with lectures, motion pictures, and the annual Engineers ' Dance, and concluded with the annual Engineers ' Day exhibits . . . Exhibit day, probably the most successful ever held, this year featured exhibits, which were not only new but interesting and understandable to non- engineers j contests in transit setting, riveting, use of the slide rule — represented the various societies. State- wide enthusiasm for the day was aroused by the high school drafting contest, the winner of which was awarded a scholarship and a valuable drawi ng set. Day ended with a banquet which featured Frank L. Peterson, graduate from Nevada in 1907 and now a Diesel specialist in South Africa, as speaker . . . The practice of having each of the four sub-divisions present programs for the rest of the group at monthly meetings was in- augurated this year. Front Rozv: M. Smythe, E. Isaac, G. Hoffman, N. Smith, A. Atkinson, C. Carpenter. Standing: W. Lobenstein, E. Zareh. Standing, Left to Right: Prof. I. J. Sandorf, C. Carpenter, T. Salter, R. Swingle, O. Mead, W. Potter, C. Ham, S. Morehouse, D. Francis, T. King, J. Downing, R. Mortensen, L. Porteous, R. Shearer, Prof. S. G. Palmer. Sitting, Left to Right: F. Good- ner, G. Anderson, N. Smith, G. Hoffmann, E. Isaac, J. Morean, H. Dawson, L. Lawhead, G. McDaniel. Individual Picture: Elmer Isaac. Founded in 1923 to promote the discussion of scientific matters concerning Electrical Engineering, the Nevada chapter of American Institute of Electrical Engineers met with a profitable and active year. The society com- pares favorably with other campus engineering societies, meets once a month to hear lectures by experts in the field. Such noted men as Leonard Guy, Australian engineer j and R. O. Brosemer of the General Electric Company, gave the " double E ' s " a few pointers during the year. A remodeled and modernized building gave the Engineers added incentive last fall, as exemplified by the year ' s activity. The Nevada Branch was included in the organization ' s section at the San Francisco World ' s Fair, bringing closer contact with coast members of the society. The Electrical Engineers invariably turn out the most interesting, as well as puzzling, display for the annual Engineer ' s Day. n n n n L LU u IL L ttnh n L u Edward Zarch, President S andhig, Lc-fl to Right : Dean Sibley Mr. W. Davidson " N. Tilley, J Green, Prof. Amens, G. McCormack J. Barry, L. Cornalius, C. Burt, H Morehead. Sitting, Left to Right. W. Elklns, J. Atkinson, W. brr R. Isaac, H. Foulkas, B. Mitchell I. Caraco, E. Zarch, P. Hanford H. Konnerth. n Taking a trip away from the homeland, the mechanical engineers this year acted as hosts to the Western division of the A. S. M. E. at San Francisco ' s Golden Gate Expo- sition, found an Engineers paradise on the coast when they inspected some of the foundries and laboratories there, came home full of " shop talk " and enthusiasm. Organization has sponsored weekly talks given by stu- dents and lecturers, keeping an active interest in their field. Main attractions of the year were the leading engineering concerns in the country. As a student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, they are aiforded the chance to secure positions with concerns belonging to the senior branch. Standing, Left to Right: S. Wilson, G. Macdonald, C. Ycddcr, C. Mui ' ray, J. Edmunds, Prof. Wheeler, C. Fox, Prof. Smythe, P. p ' unkhouser, V. Krai, E. Rodriguez, E. Frcper, H. Kolhoss, B. Newman, M. Hannifan, E. Jorgenson, C. Martin, R. Eyington, Tognoni, H. Wilton, D. Miller, oodard. Prof. Couch, J. Perkins, Sitting: G. Dawson, H. Johnson, dner, E. Hernandez, J. Hoffman, . Harris, B. Newbold. Individual Smythe, President. An undergraduate mining engineers ' club boasting the largest membership of any single unit of the Associated Engineers, this organization through its affiliation with the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engin eers, brings to its members some of the most learned speakers in its field today . . . Speakers this year were such men as S. Frank Hunt, benefactor of the Mackay School of Mines j William B. Plank, head of the Metallurgy Department at Lafayette College; Ray H. Misener, Nevada mining student formerly, and a foreman of an important South American mine, and S. Power Warren, counselor of the club from Silver Peak, Nevada ... In addition to providing speakers for its members, the club also provides them with trips on which they may observe first-hand the practical side of the mining industry. Mining centers visited this year included Ely, Kimberly, Virginia City, and Grass Valley. n n n u V ' u J LL u L U D n Transit-squintcrs group went the practical way during the yearj obtained hrst-hand learning on several sight- seeing projects. Viewed and inspected Shasta Dam near Redding, California, and attended a banquet on the same trip at Sacramento given by that section of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Scenes of construction activity found the engineers on handj inspected Boca Dam, highway and railroad bridges, and the shops of the Southern Pacific at Sparks. Society was encouraged this year by the allotment of funds for a new building, to include modern hydraulics and testing ' labs, " new draft- ing rooms and lecture halls. Walter Lobenstein, President Standing, Left to Rig : J. Nelson, H. Crabti-ee, B. Grenig, W. Estcs, C. McKinley, W. Bedel, H. Corn- wall, H. Johnson, J. McNamee, G. Wade, M. Drcwette, L. Foster, C. Bruiinis, M. Woodgate, R. Sand- kuhle, J. Littlefield. Sitting, Left to Rrig it: W. Lobenstein, B. Shewan, J. Gross, B. Moore, J. McCotchean, F. Gassaway, D. Downs, P. Mastroi- anni, F. Maynard, Prof. Bixby. First Row: J. Barber, L. Carter, E. Larkin, G. Sears, D. Fryberger, E. Barry. Second Row: A. Leigh, C. Estes, A. Anderson, Dr. Deming, J. Curry, M. Varnon, R. Smith, Dr. Sears, M. Jensen. Standing: Dean Adams, W. Perilstein, Dr. Lough, W. Rawles, H. Heinen. Small Picture: Ernest Larlcin, President. Members of the Chem Club, an organization dedicated to pure science, usually manages to find time for a few frivolous activities during the course of the semester. This year, held a banquet at the Hotel El Cortez to honor newly-elected members of the club and of Sigma Sigma Kappa, national honorary society for chemists . . . In a more serious vein, club members sponsored a series of lectures, delivered by Dr. George Sears, head of the Department of Chemistry, and designed to acquaint chem students with current thought in their field . . . New eligibility rules put into effect two years ago have raised the standard of the group noticeably. Competitive examinations in chemistry have eliminated students interested in joining solely because the club offered another activity j confined membership to those having a genuine interest in the subject. As a result, the group has become less social, more purposeful in its activities. n U n u LUd n u LUti Baby of the campus societies is the Math ' Club. " Organized two years ago for students especially interested in higher mathematics . . . Meetings held the second Thursday of every month are mainly devoted to the discussion by students and faculty of new discoveries and side lights in their science, short historical talks on famous mathe- maticians . . . Outstanding event of the club ' s social year is its annual picnic at Lake Tahoe . . . Only re- quirement for membership is that the student must be a math major or minor, and have a strong interest in the subject. Bill Ogle, President. G. Elkelbergcr, N. Hancock, D. Radcliffc, R. Vaughn, M. Kornmayer, M. Jensen, Y. Sham, R. Harris, E. Ross, A. Johnson, G. Wines, B. Nelson, N. Dickson, M. Hol- comb, H. Kling, C. Ham, Prof. Harris, W. Richter, G. Allen, S. Morehouse, Dr. Wood, H. Stewart, W. Potter, C. Carpenter, W. Ogle. Kneeling, Left to Right: M. Records, G. Mcginess, M. Hussman, S. Hicks. Sitting, Left tit Right: V. Vuich, M. Patterson, S. Holcomb, N. Roscbeiry. hidiviii:i,il Picture: Margaret Hussman, ] resident. A group of students attempting to promote appreciation of art on the University of Nevada campus and even among the towns people. Although painting is stressed, many other types are touched upon — etching, wood-cuts, fashion, and interior decorating. Approximately five exhibits are presented every semester at the University Library of the works of the contemporary artists. Estab- lished meeting dates are every other Tuesday, and meet- ings are usually held at the different sorority houses. Miss Eva Adams, faculty member, has held several in- formal teas for the club at her home. Such lecturers as Mr. Robert Cole Caples, Mr. Paynter, head of the W. P. A. Federal Art project, and Mr. Walton have appeared before the group. Requirements for member- ship are sixteen hours of presiding over exhibits. n r Once each spring, Nevada ' s Sundowners, men ' s good will organization, take over the campus in their tradi- tional tramp ' s garb, boil coffee in rusty cans over smoky campfires, end up by chasing frightened chickens around the campus, generally upsetting classes and irate pro- fessors. Remainder of the year finds them practically dormant; usually emerge each fall to announce a dance which never materializes, then quietly die until the next chicken chase . . . The chase, habitually started by Professor Silas Feemster, is always good entertainment for interested students, and always very hard on the chickens . . . The society, which was founded in 1921, has no particular requirements for membership ; attempts to choose an equal number from each fraternal organi- zation each year. Duncan Dorsey, President Back Rnw: H. Clayton, C. Witham, D. Dor- .. scy, J. F. McDonald, H. Bradley, J. Robb, j " • T. Bekti. Front Ro ' w : R. Garamcndi, J. Sala, i , J. McDonald, L. Kitch. By far the best organized, most interesting of any of the exhibits yet held, this year ' s Engi- neers ' Day provided the townspeople and the campus with a day of interesting entertain- ment. Exhibits this year were so arranged, so explained by engineering students, that even the uninformed layman understood and ap- preciated most of them. Above: view of the exhibit and banquet. Below: winner of the mucking and transit-setting contest. n - n n - U J Rb rA Displaying fine confidence and form, Helen Cameron awaits the thrust of her opponent. 1iH " - ■Wm ' - ' ' ' iL " .j - ' ,. ■ - X:. . " ' ' ' " ■- Glory of the campus unfolds itself from the library window. Inspired by a co-ed ' s classical profile, the photographer adds one more picture to his collection of Nevada ' s beauties. ' 3 ti ' - v-y v-y n u v-y Syn -r Moon — Tram — A typical Nevada ■.: t,7).. ■••.■ ,• winter scene. n . G In a day that will be bye and bye, We ' ll often dream of a bygone day, And sing again the sweet old song Of U. of N. so gay. When college days are gone and past. And wide and far our lots are castj The memory sweet of days of yore. We ' ll keep until the last. So here ' s to the friendship that binds us in one And the fair hours of youth yet undone. Come, drink to the health of old jolly N. U, And the banner of the Silver and the Blue. | _ Now here ' s to Nevada, so staunch and so strt)ft; May prosperity stay with hei long Come, drink to the health of old jolly N?U Where all honor and all emmence belong n G r K n u Nevada ' s trees, Nevada ' : music, inspire the s achievem A smaller, purely local organization, the University Singers " wowed " the Wolves ' Frolic audience this year with a special vocal rendition of Strauss ' " Blue Danube Waltz. " The club, accompanied by the Froli c orchestra, featured petite Wilma Jones as special dance artist . . . Under the direction of Professor Post and George Sears, accompanist, these men and women singers have sung themselves into popularity, making numerous appear- ances before civic clubs, lodges, and the Rotary District Convention . . . Ed Beaupeurt, president, elected late in the spring semester, assumed executive duties for the year. iiipucrt, FionI Ro:v: J. Winters, I.Byars, C.Gianclla, G. McDowell, J. Knouse, G. Wilson, B. Glimmer. Biick Row: L. Strauch, R. Rivers, )f. Post, R. Jamison, G. Sears, L. Carter, E. licaupuert, V. Hart. n G n u r n u m Carrying out the spirit of Christmas, the Choral Club, united with the Reno Choral Union, presented for the second time Handel ' s beautiful " Messiah " on December 14th. This presentation is one of the most important events of the year for student and city music lovers . . . The club is one unit in the Reno Choral Union, a civic choral society, consisting of the Reno Community Chorus, the Campus Choral Club, and the University Singers. Supported by the University Community Little Symphony Orchestra, the Union totals 160 members, fifty of whom belong to the Campus Choral Club . . , Out- standing Spring event was the presentation of a concert featuring the operatic music from Gounod ' s " Faust " and Bizet ' s " Carmen " . . . Much of the credit for the success of these presentations belongs to Professor Theodore H. Post, organizer and director. From Rozv: Prof. Post, H. Brown, P. Davis, M. Curto, P. Anker, A. Traner, B. Vaughn. Second Rozv: G. Wilson, G. Ferguson, P. Lessenger, M. Hill, M. Cornish, C. Sharp, E. Weeks, E. Barlow, F. Moos, E. Hughes, J. Winter. Third Rozv: E. Beaupeurt, J. Marean, M. Turrlllas, E. Byars, N. McDowell, D. Trulove, V. Crowfut, F. George, B. Burleigh, L. Pinjuv, I. Gubler, D. Stakel. Fourih Rozv: F. Hickman, C. Yetter, C. Gianella, V. Hart, R. Rivers, L. Strauch. Small Picture: John Marean. Top: Somebody gets a scolding Bottom: Coach Miller applies make up to Meeks. Campus thespians scored a bull ' s-eye with their own activity as the target when they presented " The Torch- Bearers, " a satire on amateur dramatics. Success of the production was a testimonial to the ability of Director William C. Miller and of the actors, for a play of this type, involving somewhat exaggerated comedy, might easily have been overdone by an amateur group. The portrayal offered by the students did not fall into bur- lesque, but adhered to the proper tone of light comedy. Evelyn Bulmer, a veteran of campus dramatics, capably handled her role of director of the amateurs, as did Kathleen Meeks, Cleone Stewart, and Jack Beach, who n u n D Katie talks it over. Romance for Cleone Stewart. were cast in principal roles. Other members of the cast, including Bill Moran, Norrison Beatty, Betty Marie Shidler, Kelly Eccles, Dick Baker, Mary Arentz, Wilma Jones, and Jack Hanson, also turned in polished performances. Top: Tlicta sit-down strike chiiius. Bottom: Ferdinand! Ferdinand! Nevada ' s eighteenth Wolves ' Frolic fully merited the term — " an outstanding success " - — applied to it by its director, William C. Miller. Playing to the largest post-depressio n Frolic audience, the show reached a new high in quality, exhibiting a polish rarely found in college variety shows. The twenty-two acts which comprised n n u b Top: The Peace Conference as por- trayed by the A. T. O. ' s. The kick chorus. Bottom: Nick and Strauch show the mad Russian technique. the Frolic roused the audience to genuine enthusiasm rather than the polite tolerance which has been the lot of some previous Frolics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pre- senting " Floradora Fantastique, " a novelty dance routine, took the cup for the best fraternity act. Kappa Alpha Theta won the sorority competition with a swingy " Sit-Down Strike " number. Top: " Get that little r.ittlesii.ikc ! " Bij loiii: " I ' m a ruined woman. " Campus dramatists started the Mackay Day celebration rolling this year by presenting " Washington Jitters, " a satire aimed at the New Deal. The play corresponded to the Wolves ' Frolic in the Homecoming program, and marked the fulfilment of a plan projected for several years. The production won great acclaim, not only be- cause of the polished performances given by the student actors in difficult roles, but also because of the compli- cated staging which it involved. Twenty-nine scenes, using seven stage sets, occupied the two acts, and added n n u D Top: Washington Jitters goes on the nir. " So this is the famous Mr. Hogg? " Bottom: " Will you hive tea f " a note of novelty to the play. Kathleen Meeks and Dave Goldwater, veteran campus actors playing their last college roles, handled the leads, wind- ing up their dramatics careers at Nevada with outstanding- performances. Other outstand- ing members of the cast were Bob Van Wagoner and Jack Beach as big-time political figures. Unique feature of the play lay in the fact that there were thirty-four parts and twenty-three cast members. Skyrocketing to fame, Nevada ' s band became one of the most valuable assets to the University. Members this year topped the unprecedented number of ninety-five. Praised by outsiders and Renoites alike, it topped its field performances at football games in the Stockton game. With spectacular maneuvers sparklers twirling through the darkness, and the Blue Peppers " hailing proud Nevada, " the band put on a night show that was considered the top-notch event of the year . . . Indi- viduality was expressed in many ways : ten twirling batons in the hands of eight girls and two boys, high-stepping Drum-Major George Beattiej and Buddy Williams ' Professor Theodore H. Post Band Director Swing Band heard at the half in the basketball games. All showed high spirits and enthusiasm despite football upset and basketball set-backs . . . At- tractive addition to the band, the Blue Peppers, sang and marched at all foot- ball games, looked smart in royal blue skirts and white blouses . . . New As- sistant Director, Felton Hickman, in- stalled individual sectional work in tone quality and instrumental tech- nique, took place of Rueben Tuttle, last semester ' s successful assistant . . . Organizer and director. Professor Theodore Post is the brain and the spinal column of the organization. His efforts to put the band in a top position D have gained the confidence and co- operation of the entire student body. Professor Post came to Nevada in 1 937 to direct the activities of the music department. A Harvard and New England Conservatory of Music grad- uate, he predicts a bright future for the band . . . Big climax of the year came when the band, along with a " crack " battalion chosen from the military department and National Guard, performed at the San Francisco World ' s Fair in April. Also gave con- cert Engineer ' s Day and took an im- portant part in the Spring military reviews. Through the entire year the band has excelled in its numerous activities 5 excellent, it has become Nevada ' s proudest organi zation. University Band marches in Homecoming Parade. George Beatty, Drum Major. Certain inspirational factors are brought before the students each year, and among these was the humor- ous reading of " Victoria Regina " by Dr. Anthony P. Blanks, whose picture is at the left. On the right at the top, we find inspiration in this picture of sesthetic dancing, which was taken in one of Miss Sameth ' s physical education classes. The Messiah cast rises to receive applause for their yearly pro- duction, which is indeed impressive to the audience. In the last picture at the bottom, Maude Patterson and Gwen Shearer view the inspirational pictures placed on exhibit by the Fine Arts organization at regular intervals. r V. ' n U L v_y n A senior bench, a senior banquet and com- mencement day are all symbolic of the life of a senior. Francis R. Brcen, Manager. One hundred and fifty seniors bid farewell to campus life this year, climaxing college careers with the traditional senior week. Steeped in tradition and ceremony, the glorious week, under direction of Leo McCuddin, includes a final tour of the campus, faculty-senior Softball game, various teas and parties, the senior ball, the senior picnic, baccalaur- eate services, and finally commencement. On the senior pilgrimage, the class will linger for the last time as students at such familiar campus landmarks as the Student Union Building, the Bulletin Board, the Haseman-Jones Bench, Mackay Field, Engi- neers Bench, Morrill Hall, Library, Senior Bench, Covey Wills, Loretta Collins, Betty Kornmayer, IVIartin Hannifan, and Bob Van Wagoner on the Senior Pilgrimage. n n n n at v n U L GO Mackay Statue, and the Gym. A prominent senior is chosen to deliver a farewell address at each point, this year ' s speakers being Dave Goldwater, Kathleen Meeks, Leo McCuddin, John Robb, Harry Gallaway, Norman Smith, Lola Stoddard, Gertrude Polander, Kenneth Dimock, Margaret Hussman, and Duncan Dorsey. Envy of underclassmen and juniors, the senior picnic at Lake Tahoe is the foremost outdoor social event for the year. On the heels of the picnic comes the impressive senior ball, a highlight of formal social events of the year. Sunday begins the serious climax to the week ' s activities in the Baccalaurette Services with the address delivered by Reverend Oswald W. S. McCall of Chicago . . . Monday marks the end of four years effort in the Commencement Exercises with David P. Barrows, Phd., of the University of California, as speaker. (Small picture) Leo McCuddin, Senior Week Chairman. (Large picture) Senior Week Committee. Standing L. McCuddin, D. Dorsey, L. Fallon. Seated: T. Beko, F. Breen. n r i n n r i n Gt Rb The eight outstanding seniors were this year chosen by a combined student and faculty vote. Nominations for this honor were made by two prominent students from each of the classes: Freshmen, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior. Each of the faculty committee of six were permitted to make nominations. From these lists the eight receiving the greatest number of votes were chosen with the final sanction of the faculty committee. Necessary qualifications were: outstanding leadership in student and University affairs, and a scholastic ability equaling the general student body average or above. The candidate must also have been a graduating senior, thus making those who will not graduate until December, 1939, ineligi- ble . . . Pictures at left: David Goldwater, Eunic e Beckley, Gertrude Polander, Francis Breen William Goodin, Kathleen Meeks, John Robb, Norman Smith. n n b t nb ELAINE E. ADAMS: Reno, Nevada; Psychology; W. A. A. 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 4; Y. W. C. A. 3, Cabinet 4. ARTHUR M. ANDERSON: Huntington Beach, Cal.; Chem- istry; Chemistry Club 3, 4; Mathematics Club 3, 4. JAMES A. ATKINSON: McGill, Nevada; Mechanical Engineer- ing; Lincoln Hall Association; A. S. M. E. 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 2, 3, 4; Engineers ' Day 2, 3, Chairman 4. NORRISON BEATTY: Reno, Nevada; History; Lambda Chi Alpha; Campus Players 3, 4, President 4; " Doll House, " " Both Your Houses, " " Double Door, " " Much Ado About Noth- ing, " " Black Flamingo, " " The Torch-Bearers. " VIRGINIA FRANCIS BECK- LEY: Las Vegas, Nevada; Eco- nomics; Kappa Alpha Theta; Transfer from Script ' s College. ANTHONY R. BELMONTE: Reno, Nevada; Agriculture; Beta Kappa; Aggie Club President 4; Newman Club; Home Coming Day Committee 1 ; Mackay Day Committee 1. WAYNE S. AMES: Reno, Ne- vada; Physics; Phi Kappa Phi. JULIA M. AROBIO: Lovelock, Nevada; History; Manzanita Association. JOHN W. BARRETT: Reno, Nevada; German; Scabbard and Blade 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Block N 3, 4; Ski Club 4; Track 3, 4, 5; Rifle Team 4, 5; Fresh- man Track Manager. EUNICE LOIS BECKLEY: Las Vegas, Nevada; Biology; Gamma Phi Beta; Cap and Scroll; Sagens 1, 2, President 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Pan Hellenic Coun- cil 4; Rifle Varsity 1, 2, 3; Rifle 3, 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Upper- class Committee 3; A. W. S. Ex- ecutive Committee 2, 3; W. A. A. Executive Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Sop h Hop 2; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3; A. W. S. Fashion Show Chair- man 2; Snow Carnival 4; Big Sister Committee 3, 4; W. A. A. Play Day Chairman 4; Buy a Brick Chairman 2, 3. TOM BEKO: Tonopah, Nevada; Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Sundowners, Snow Carnival Committee; Senior Week Com- mittee; Junior Varsity Basketball. ROSE I. BOGGIO: Paradise Valley, Nevada; Spanish; Gam- ma Phi Beta; Campus Players 4; Artemisia 2, 3 ; Y. W. C. A. 1 ; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3; Big Sister Committee 4. JOHN M. BORLAN: Reno, Ne- vada; Zoology; Beta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta 4; Omega Mu Iota 1, 2, 3; Chem Club 3, 4; Honor Roll 1; Sagebrush 1. HENRY BRYANT: Power Lake, North Dakota; Mathematics; Sigma Phi Sigma; Sundowners 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Block N 3, 4. CHARLOTTE C. CATON: Reno, Nevada; English; Pi Beta Phi; Chi Delta Phi 4; Cap and Scroll 3, 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Press Club 3, 4; Publications Board 4; Stu- dent Senate 3; Secretary of Stu- dent Body 3; Pan Hellenic Council 3, 4; Artemisia 1, 2, Assistant Editor 3; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Press Club Con- vention Committee 4; Senior Announcement Committee 4. MARGARET M. CLINE: Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Or- chestra 1, Band 1, 4, Secretary 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Ski Club 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 2, 3. FRANCIS R. BREEN: Reno, Nevada; Economics; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Press Club 2, Presi- dent 3, 4; Blue Key 2, 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 3, President 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Publications Board 4; Student Senate 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; James Ward German Scholarship 2; Max C. Fleischmann Scholarship 3; Track 2, 3 ; Frosh Football 1 ; Debate 2, 3, 4; Debate Manager 3, 4; Frosh Handbook Business Manager 2; Artemisia 2, 3, Busi- ness Manager 4; " Black Flamin- go " 2; High School Editors and Business Convention 3, 4; Snow Carnival 4; Senior Class Presi- dent 4. NEAL CAMPBELL: McCook, Nebraska; Botany; Sigma Nu; Sagers 2, 3, 4; Sundowners; Football. DORIS E. CHESNUTT: Reno, Nevada; Spanish; Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Math Club 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 1, 2, 3; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 4; Basketball 1, 2; Volley- ball 2, 3, 4; Artemisia 1; Senior Gift Committee 4. LORETTA M. COLLINS: Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3,4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 3; Volleyball 2; Artemisia 4; Sage- brush 1,2; Senior Week Program Committee 4. HELEN BROWN; Reno, Neva- da; English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Campus Players 4; Ski Club 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1; W. A. A. 1, 2; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3. BILLIE B. CANN: Reno, Ne- vada; French; Gamma Phi Beta; Circle Francais 4; Sagebrush 1; Women ' s Upperclass Co. 4; A. W. S. Fashion Show 4; Wolves ' Frolic 4. JEAN H. CHISM: Reno, Ne- vada; Psychology; Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Saddle and Spurs 2; Sagebrush I, 2; Artemisia 1 ; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 4; A. W. S. Fashion Show 3. GEORGIA E. COOPER: Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Beta Sigma Omicron; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Pan Hellenic Council 3, 4; Women ' s Upperclass 3; A. W. S. Executive 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 4; Senate 4; Sagebrush 1, 2, Busi- ness Manager 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Senior Frolic 4; Elec- tion Board 3, 4; Press Club Con- vention 4; Blue Peppers 4; Big Sister Committee 3, 4; A. W. S. Honor Roll 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. n n nb ELIZABETH D ' ALLESSAN- DRO: Lovelock, Nevada; French; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Chemistry Club 1; French Club 2; Manzanita Association 2, 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Scholarships A. W. S., Azro E. Cheney, Regent ' s; Sagebrush 2; News Bureau 3. KENNETH DAY: Sparks, Ne- vada; Botany; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Block N 3, 4; Holder of Western Conference Broad Jump; Scab- bard and Blade 3, 4. KENNETH D. DIMOCK: Las Vegas, Nevada; Zoology; Lamb- da Chi Alpha; Blue Key 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3; Who ' s Who Among College Students 4; Press Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Artemisia 1, 2, 3; Sagebrush 4; News Bureau 2; Publications Board Chairman 4; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3; High School Press Convention 4. DUNCAN M. DORSEY: Culver City, Cal.; History; Sigma Phi Sigma; Coffin and Key 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 1, 2, 3, 4; Sagers 2; Football 2, 3 ; Mackay Day Com- mittee 2, 3; Chairman Upperclass Committee 4; Homecoming Com- mittee 4; Junior Cut Day Com- mittee; Senior Week Committee. FOREST KELLY ECCLES; Reno, Nevada; Physics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Ski Club 3, 4; Math Club 3; Honor Roll 3; " Torch- bearers, " " Twelfth Night, " " Royal Family, " " Washington Jitters. " HERBERT L. EIKELBERGER: Sparks, Nevada; IVIathematics; Math Club 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 4; Commerce Club 4; Tennis. PATRICIA E. nAVIS: Reno, Nevada; History; Gamma Phi Beta; Panhellenic L-nuncil 4; Fine Arts 1,2; Newmat Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A.; Choral Club 2, 3, 4; Blue Peppers 4; Wolves ' Frolic 4; Artemisia 1; Co-chair- man of Fashion Show 4; Pan Hellenic Dance 4. TED DEMOSTHENES: Reno, Nevada; Agriculture and Botany; Alpha Tau Omega; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Block N Society 3, 4; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3; Frosh Glee Committee; Soph Hop Com- mittee. RUTH E. DOAN: Sacramento, Cal.; German; Gamma Phi Beta; Deutscher Verein 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1; Chemistry Club 2; Sage- brush 1; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3, 4; Girls Reserve Advisor 1,2; Uni- versity Community Orchestra 1, 2. LOIS A. DOWNS: Fallon, Ne- vada; Home Economics; Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Badminton 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1; Junior Cut Day 3. EARL EDMUNDS: Truckee, Cal.; Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Com- merce Club 3, 4. CHESTER M. ESTES: Battle Mountain, Nevada; Chemistry; Lincoln Hall Association; Chcm Club 3, 4; Math Club 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1. MARY EVASOVIC: Ruth, Ne- vada; History; Manzanita Hall Association. LELAND FALLON: Yerington, Nevada; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key 2, Treasurer 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Block N 3, 4; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, Presi- dent 4; Chem Club 1; Basketball Manager 1, 2; Varsity Basketball Manager 3; Junior Prom Com- mittee 4; Chairman, Senior Pic- nic Committee; Election Board 3; Homecoming Committee 4; Snow Carnival Committee; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4. JOHN T. GARDINER: Los Angeles, Cal.; Mining Engineer; Lincoln Hall Association; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Associated Engi- neers 3, 4; Crucible Club 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4. FRANK GOODNER: Reno, Ne- vada; Electrical Engineer; Ten- nis 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Associated Engineers 2, 3, 4. HARRY E. GALLAWAY: Susan- ville, Cal.; Agriculture; Bliue Key 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Agriculture Club 1, 2; R. O. T. C. 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Rifle Team 3, 4; Program Committee-Senior Week. DAVID GOLDWATER: Reno, Nevada; Philosophy; Sigma Nu; Campus Players 2, 3, 4; Masque and Dagger 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3; Artemisia 3; " Wind and Rain, " " Hell Bent for Heaven, " " Royal Family, " " Washington Jitters, " " Much Ado About Noth- ing " ; Debate 2, 3, 4; Student Body President 4. FRED C. GALLAWAY: Susan- ville, Cal.; Preforestry; Alpha Tau Omega; Block N Society 2, 3, 4; Camera Club; Elks Athletic Scholarship 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3; Junior Varsity Bas- ketball 1; Senior Gift Commit- tee; Snow Carnival 4. Football 3, 4. JOHN O. GUSTAFSON: Mil- ner, North Dakota; Agriculture; ETHEL C. GRAUNKE: Gard- S.gma Phi Sigma; Sundowners; nerville, Nevada; English and French; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. 2; Ski Club 4; Snow Carnival Committee 4; German Club 4; French Club 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 4; Rifle 2, 3; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Sagebrush 1. WILLIAM GOODIN: Reno, Nevada; Zoology; Sigma Nu; Sagebrush Business Staff 1 ; Sa- gers 1; Men ' s Upperclass Com- mittee 3; Homecoming Commit- tee 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 1, 2, 3, President 4; Coffn and Keys 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM K. GRUBBS: San Bernardino, Cal.; Physical Edu- cation; Sigma Phi Sigma; Block N 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2; Junior Varsity Baskeitball; Stag Night Committee 3, 4. NANCY J. HALL: Reno, Neva- da; French and Botany; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Ski Club 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Campus Choral 1, 2, 3; U. of N. Singers 3 ; Pan Hellenic Council 4; Cercle Francais 2, 3; Honor Roll 1, 3, 4; W. A. A. Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Badminton 1, 2, 4; Riding 1, 3, 4; Artemisia 1; Campus Players 4; " Twelfth Night, " Wolves ' Frolic, " Torch- bearers, " " Washington Jitters " ; Snow Carnival Committee; Wom- «n ' s Upperclass Committee 3. n n G t h NEWELL F. HANCOCK: Sparks, Nevada; Economics; In- ternational Relations Club 2, 3, President 4; Commerce Club 4; Honor Roll 4. MARTIN K. HANNIFAN: Fal- lon, Nevada; Mining Engineer- ing; Nu Eta Epsilon 3, President 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; A. 1. M. E.; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 3; Tumbling 2, 3; Rifle Team 2; Freshman Football; Engineers Brawl 4; Engineers Day Committee 4; Senior Picnic Committee. KATHLEEN A. HANSEN: Wells, Nevada; Business Admin- istration and Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; International Relations Club 2; Commerce Club 4; Sage- brush 1, 2; News Bureau 1; Jun- ior Cut Day Committee. GEORGE F.HARDMAN: Reno, Nevada; Agriculture; Beta Kap- pa; Sagers 1; Blue Key 2, 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Aggie Club 2, 3; Senate 4; Tumbling 3; Frosh Glee Committee; Election Board Chairman; Maclcay Day Committee Chairman; Finance Control Board. WILLIAM J. HATTON: Fal- lon, Nevada; Economics; Lin- coln Hall Association; Phi Kap- pa Phi; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Regent ' s Scholarship. A. TEOFISTO HERMOSA: Reno, Nevada; Economics. MARY E. HANDLEY: Eureka, Nevada; English and Spanish; Gamma Phi Beta; Press Club 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, Cabinet 3; Sagebrush I, 2, 3; News Bureau 1, 2; Editor ' s Convention 3; Snow Carnival Committee 4; Big Sister Committee 4. BERNA M. HANSEN: Wells Nevada; French; Fine Arts 3 International Relations Club 3 Commerce Club 4; Sagebrush I News Bureau 1. JACK B. HANSEN: Sparks, Ne- vada; English; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Campus Players 4; Sage- brush 1, 2; " Twelfth Night, " " Royal Family, " " Torch Bear- ers, " " Washington Jitters. " VERLE HARRIS: Monmoutii Oregon; Manzanita Hall. VIRGINIA HEANY: Sparks, Nevada; English; Pi Beta Phi; Ski Club 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 3; Artemisia 1, 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 3, 4; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Cut Day; Press Club Con- vention Committee. EVELIO HERNANDEZ: Copa- cabana Ant. Columbia, Soutli America; Mining Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa. ROBERT M. McCLEOD: Reno, Nevada; Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa; Coffin and Keys 4, Treas- ui ' er 4; Interfraternity Council 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; A. S. U. N. Senate 4; Executive Com- mittee 4; Nominating- Committee 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Junior Cut Day Committee; Artemisia 2, 3 ; Commerce Club 4. MARY KATHLEEN MEEKS: Reno, Nev.; Journalism; Mackay Day Queen 3; Honorary Major 4; Honorary Captain 5 ; A. S. U. N. Senate 3, 4, 5; Senate Nomi- nating Committee 4; A. W. S. Executive Committee 5; Women ' s Upperclass Committee Chairman 4; Finance Control Board 3, 4; Publications Board 4; News Bu- reau 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush I, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Editor 5; Artemisia 2, 3; Campus Players 3, 4, 5; For- ensics 2, 3, 4; Masque and Dag- ger 3, 4, 5; " The Royal Family " ; " Twelfth Night " ; " Washington Jitters " ; " You and I " ; " Much Ado About Nothing " ; " Hell Bent for Heaven " ; Wolves Frolic 2, 3 ; Debate Team 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Election Board 4, 5; Junior Cut Day Committee; W. A. A. 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. DEAN F. NELSON: Sparks, Nevada; Zoology; Beta Kappa; Alpha Epsllon Delta 4; Omega Mu lota 2, 3; Chem Club 1; Honor Roll 4. MARGARET M. PEARSON: Reno, Nevada; Home Econom- ics; Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 4; Ski Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 3. LEO B. McCUDDIN: Flagstaff, Arizona; Economics; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Blue Key 3, 4; German Scholarship 3, 4; Rose Slegler Mathews Scholarship; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Frosh Football; Rifle Team 1, 2; Stage Crew 1; Homecoming Committee 3 ; Chairman Senior Gift Commit- tee; Ski Carnival Committee 4. M. GWEN MEGINNESS: Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Kap- pa Alpha Theta; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Mackay Day Committee 4. WILLIAM B. NEWBOLD: Pasadena, Cal.; Geology; Phi Sigma Kappa; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Crucible Club 3, 4; Deutscher Verein 3. GERTRUDE M. POLANDER: Winnemucca, Nevada; Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Cap and Scroll 3, President 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities 4; Press Club 2, 3, Secretary 4; Home Economics Club 1, His- torian 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Publications Board 4; W. A. A. I. secretary 2 ; James Ward German Scholarship; Charles Erwin Tra- velli Scholarship; Rifle Varsity 1, 2, 3; Artemisia 1, 2, 3, Editor 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3; Big Sister Committee 3, 4; Senior Gift Committee 4; High School Edi- tors Convention 3. GEORGIANNA McFADDIN, Ely, Nevada; English. FELICIA A. MOOS: Reno, Ne- vada; German and French; Deutscher Verein 2, Secretary- Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Cercle Francais 1, 2, Secretary- Vice-President 3, President 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 4; Choral Club 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Rifle Team 3; Volley- ball 3, 4; Badminton 3, 4; Ar- chery 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Fine Arts 2. W. LIONEL OSBORNE: Reno, Nevada; Mining Engineering. LEWIS G. PORTEOUS: Hazen, Nevada; Electrical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; A: I. E. E. 3, 4; A. L M. E. 2, 3; Asso- ciated Engineers I, 2, 3, 4; Tumb- ling 1, 2; Homecoming Float Committee 4; Engineers Day Committee 3, 4. n n G t RG ELIZABETH V. KOHLHOSS: Fallon, Nevada; English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Cabinet 3, Treasurer 4; Fine Arts 2, Vice-President 3, Treasurer 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Badminton 2, 3; Rifle 1, 2; Wolves ' Frolic 4; Transfer from University of Redlands. BETTY KORNMAYER: Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Scroll 3, Secretary 4; Gothic N 2, 3, 4; Sagens 2, Secretary 3; Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, President 4; Vern F. Henry Scholarship 3; Basketball 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4; Hockey 3, Varsity 1, 2; Varsity Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Badminton 2, 3, 4, Varsity 1 ; Senior Blanket Award 4; W. A. A. Tennis Manager 2; Artemisia 1, 2; Sagebrush 1, 2; Soph Hop Committee 2; A. W. S. Executive Committee 3; W. A. A. Executive Committee 2, 3, 4; Snow Carnival Committee. ERNEST E. LARKIN, JR.: Reno, Nevada; Chemistry; Sigma Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4; Chem Club 1, 2, 3, President 4. ARTHUR H. LEIGH: Reno, Nevada; Chemistry; Beta Kappa; Chem Club 3, 4; Math Club 3, 4; Band 3, 4. WALTER H. LOBENSTEIN, JR.: Los Angeles, Cal.; Civil Engineering; Lincoln Hall Asso- ciation; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Civil Engineers 3, President 4; Asso- ciated Engineers 3, 4; Camera Club Secretary 3, President 4; Press Club 4; Sagebrush 4; Arte- misia 3, 4; Stage Crew 3; Engi- neers Day Committee 4. Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College. CONRAD MARTIN: Cleveland, Ohio; Mechanical Engineering; Nu Eta Epsilon 4. HARVEY O. KOHLHOSS: Fal- lon, Nevada; Mining Engineer- ing; Lambda Chi Alpha; A. I. M. E. 3, 4; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2; Tumbling 2, 3. VICTOR E. KRAL: Reno, Ne- vada; Mining Engineer; Beta Kappa; Crucible Club 1, 2, Sec- retary 3. HENRY HUDSON LEE, JR.: Carson City, Nevada; Agricul- ture; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key 2, 3, 4; Sagers 1, 2; Press Club 2, Treasurer 3; Aggie Club I, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2; Chem Club 1 ; Union Pacific Railroad Scholarship; Artemisia I, 2; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3; Soph Hop Committee 2; Senior Ball Committee 4; A. S. U. N. Execu- tive Committee 3; Senate Com- mittee 2, 3. MODESTO LEONARDI: Kent- field, Cal.; Mining Engineer; Phi Sigma Kappa; Crucible Club 3, 4; A. I. M. E. 4; Transfer from Marin Junior College. JOHN MARFAN: Lovelock, Ne- vada; Mechanical Engineering; Lincoln Hall Association; Cam- pus Players 4; Choral Club 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; A. L M. E. CLARETHEL MASTERSON: Las Vegas, Nevada; Home Eco- nomics; Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Senior Week Committee 4. FRANK HICKEY: Reno, Ne vada; Mechanical Engineering. BETTY J.INDA: Reno, Nevada; Spanish; Pi Beta Phij Chem Club 1, 2, 3; RiHe Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia 1, 2; Ski Club 4. GOTFRED O. HOFFMANN: Reno, Nevada; Electrical Engi- neering; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4; A. I. E. E. 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Mrs. Carl Otto Herz Scholarship 4; Engineers Brawl Committee 3,4; Engineers Day Committee 2, 3, 4. ELMER L. ISAAC: Austin, Ne- vada; Electrical Engineer; Lin- coln Hall Association; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; A. I. E. E. 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Chairman 4; Ski Club 4; Grand Army of the Republic Scholar- ship 3; Raymond Spencer Schol- arship 4; Engineer ' s Day Com- mittee 3, 4; Engineer ' s Brawl Committee 4. JAMES G. JENSEN: Preston, Nevada; Agriculture; Beta Kap- pa; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Aggie Club Executive Committee. EDWARD KING: Los Angeles, Cal.; Givil Engineering; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Associated Engineers I, 2, 3, 4; A. S. C. E.; Honor Roll 3. MARGARET A. HUSSMANN: Gardnerville, Nevada; English and History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 3, President 4; Glee Club 1; Y. W. C. A. 1,2; Home Econom- ics Club 1 ; Honor Roll 1 ; Sage- brush 1 ; Junior Prom Committee 3; Snow Carnival Committee 4; Rifle 1 ; W. A. A. 2. CHESTER L. JACOBSEN: Gardnerville, Nevada; Agycul- ture; Lincoln Hall Association; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Choral Club 1; Varsity Tennis 3, 4; Track 1, 2. ELNA JEPSON: Sparks, Ne- vada; History; Pi Beta Phi; Artemisia 1, 2; Fine Arts 1; Y. W. C. A. 4; Commerce Club 4. TELETHA L. KIRN: Fallon, Nevada; Home Economics; Home Economics Club 2, Histor- ian 3, Secretary 4; W. A. A. 1, 4, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Badminton 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2. ANITA J. JAUREGUI: Elko, Nevada; Economics; Kappa Al- pha Theta; Y. W. C. A. 2; Ski Club 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 3; Sagebrush 2, 3; Artemisia 2; Wolves ' Frolic 3, 4. Transfer from University of Southern California. VIRGINIA M. JOHNSON: Reno, Nevada; History; Gamma Phi Beta; Sagens 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 4; Women ' s Up- perclass Committee 4; Snow Carnival Committee 4. n b t n b DONALD A. PURDY: Sparks, Nevada; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Math Club 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 3, 4; Commerce Club 4; " Both Your Houses " ; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3; Debate 1, 2, 3; Band 1. VIRGINIA LEE RAITT : Sparks, Nevada; English; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Ski Club 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1; Artemisia 1; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 4. JEAN ELIZABETH RICE: Reno, Nevada; History and French; Pi Beta Phi; Press Club 3, 4; Artemisia 1, 2, 3,4; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 4; Rifle; Senior Ball Committee; High School Presidents Commit- tee 3, Chairman4; Election Board 3; Senior Picnic Committee 4; A. W. S. Fashion Show 1, 2; Soph Hop Queen 2. ERNEST RODRIQUES: Reno, Nevada; Mining Engineer; Cru- cible Club 2, 3, 4; A. I. M. E. 2, 3, 4; Frosh Track; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Block N 2, 3, 4. MARY B. SANGER; Reno, Ne- vada; Spanish; Alpha Delta Theta; Sagebrush 2; Senate 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Upperclass Commit- tee 4; Big Sister Committee 4; Executive Committee 3, 4; A. W. S. Executive Board 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Pan Hellenic Council 2, Secretary- Treasurer 3, President 4. GEORGE W. SEARS: Reno, Nevada; Chemistry; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, Secretary 3; Chem Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; University Singers 4. GEORGE F. SHEATS: Reno, Nevada; English, Philosophy, Mathematics, Spanish. A. LORING PRIMEAUX, Reno, Nevada; Economics, English, History; Lambda Chi Alpha; Artemisia 1,2; Senior Announce- ment Committee; Soph Hop Com- mittee. MARILYN RHOADES: Boulder City, Nevada; History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Ski Club 4; Rifle Team 1; Sage- brush 2, 3; Artemisia 2; Wolves ' Frolic 3, 4; Frosh Glee Commit- tee; Mackay Day Queen 4; Snow Carnival 4. GORGENE M. ROBERTS: Sparks, Nevada; French and His- tory; Delta Delta Delta; Saddle and Spurs 3 ; Sagebrush 1 ; Le Cercle Francais 2, 4, Secretary- Treasurer 3; Wolves ' Frolic 1. FITZGERALD N. SALTER: Reno, Nevada; Economics and French; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4, S. BARBARA L. SCHMIDT: Los Angieles, CaL; Economics and Journalism; Pi Beta Phi; Press Club 4; Saddle and Spurs 4; Tennis 3; Sagebrush 3, 4. GWEN SHEARER: Reno, Ne- vada; Art and Spanish; Gamma Phi Beta; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 4; Choral Club 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. HELEN K. SHOVLIN: Battle Mountain, Nevada; English; Manzanita Hall Association; Press Club 2, Secretary 3, Vice- President 4; Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Colleges and Universities; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Sage- brush 1, 2, 3; News Bureau 1, 2; Senior Week Committee; High School Editors Convention 3, 4; Big Sister Committee 4; Ski Car- nival Committee 4; A. S. U. N. Executive Committee 1; Chair- man Associated Women Students 4; Senate 4; Vice-President A. S. U. N. 4. CLAUDE D. SILVERWOOD: Reno, Nevada; History; Beta Kappa. JOHN STARRAT: Lake Tahoe, Cal.j Biology; Sigma Alpha Ep- sllon; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Varsity Ski Team 3, 4. ROBERT N. VAN WAGON- ER: Anaheim, Cal.; Economics; Alpha Tau Omega; Masque and Dagger 4; Blue Key 4; Campus Players 3, 4; Ski Club 4; Press Club 4; Artemisia 3, Associate Business Manager 4; " The Royal Family, " " Twelfth Night, " " Washington Jitters " ; Snow Carnival Committee 4; Senior Picnic Committee; Debate 3; Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. COVEY WILLS: Sutter Creek, Cjil.; English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fine Arts 2, 3; Ski Club 3, 4; Snow Carnival Committee 4; A. W. S. Fashion Show Com- mittee 4; Sagebrush 2, 3; Arte- misia 3; Wolves ' Frolic 4; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3. NORMAN A. SMITH: Winne- mucca, Nevada; Electrical Engi- neering; Lincoln Hall Associa- tion; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Asso- ciated Engineers 1, 2, 3, President 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Elmer Claugh Scholarship 4; Homecoming Committee 4; Engineers Day 3, 4; Engineers Brawl Chairman 3. LILA E. STODDARD: Reno, Nevada; English; Press Club 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Cabinet 3, Vice-President 4; French Club 4; Commerce Club 4; Artemisia 3, Associate Editor 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Rifle 1; Swimming 1, 2; Red Cross Life Saving Corps 1, 2, 3, 4. MARIE L. VARNON: Reno, Nevada; English; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Gothic N 4; Y. W. C. A. 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chem Club 3, 4; Ski Club 4; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Riding 1, 3; Badmin- ton 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. MILDRED ANNE WOOD- WARD: Lovelock, Nevada; Home Economics; Manzanita Hall Association, President 4; Home Economics Club 1, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Honor Roll 1 ; Lewis D. Folsom Scholarship 3; Frosh Glee Committee. BRUCE W. BUTTON: River- side, Cal.; Agriculture; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. MARTIN SMYTHE: Reno, Ne- Vada; Mining Engineering; Cru- cible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. M. E. 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 2, 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Engineers Day Com- mittee 4. LOLA YVONNE STODDARD: Reno, Nevada; Biology and Eng- lish; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. 1; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Pan Hellenic Council 3 ; Upperclass Committee 3 ; W. A. A. 1 ; Rid- ing 1; Artemisia 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 2; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Snow Carnival Commit- tee; Senior Announcem ent Com- mittee; Debate 2. ROBERT VAUGHN: Reno, Ne- vada; Mathematics; Sigma Phi Sigma; Band 1; Sagers 3; Math Club 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 2. CHARLES R. YORK: Fallon, Nevada; Agriculture; Lambda Chi Alpha; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Frosh Basketball 1; Rifle Team 1, 2. SAM W. STARK : Reno, Nevada ; Zoology; Sigma Nu; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta; 3, 4; Chem Club 3, 4, S; German Club 3, 4, S; Var- sity Track 2, 3 ; Varsity Basket- ball 2, 3; Mackay Day Commit- tee 4. JOHN F. URRUTIA: Reno, Nevada; Spanisli; Junior Varsity Basketball 2. ROBERT R. WALDREN: Fal- lon, Nevada; Economics and Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega; Block N 3, 4; Bas- ketball 1, Junior Varsity 2; Var- sity 3, 4; Junior Cut Day Chair- man 3. EDWARD ZAREH: Los Angeles, Cal.; Mechanical Engineering; Lincoln Hall Association; Asso- ciated Engineers 3, 4; A. S. M. E. 3, President 4; Engineers Day Committee 4. n L Top Row: Helen Biegler, Ivy Gubler, Eva Hughes. Second Row: Laverne Park, Lina Pinjuv, Agnes Schrader. Third Row: Grace Tobener, Delphine Trulove. Possibly the most purposeful group on the campus is that of the Normal School, in which students undergo an intensive two-year training period which qualifies them to teach in the grades. Normal students find scant time for social life, as their short curriculum demands concentrated activity while they are on the campus. To off-set the disadvantage in this respect, sororities this year changed their rules and allowed them membership . . . The school is one of the oldest parts of the University, its establishment having been provided for in the state constitution at the time of its adoption. It was the foundation for the Department of Education, in which, paradoxically, it has come to be only a small part. tn n u L n to Libe book shelves, lihe study, and regular classroom lectures; all potent factors in an under-graduates life. Basking in the glory of upperciass standing, and not yet near enough to their Commencement Day to worry seriously about the future, members of the Class of ' 41 enjoyed an ideal year. Having graduated from such underclass annoyances as P. E. and military, they are regarded with envy by freshmen and sophomores. At the same time, they receive envious glances from their elders in the Senior Class, who are just beginning to Clifford Quilici, Manager. Junior Prom Committee, left to right: G- Thompson, A. Yriberry, B. Grenig, C. Stew- art, J. Adams, M. Pefley, S. Furchner, C. Heckethorne, R. Ashley, L. Willis. u K n u n n realize that the W. P. A. stares them in the face . . . Setting the leisurely pace maintained by the Juniors this year was Cliff Quilici, class manager. Under his direc- tion, members of the class outdid themselves in present- ing the Junior Prom, the social highlight of the fall semester. Featuring the " Snow Swing " theme, the Prom was a formal affair rivalled only by the Military Ball and the Senior Ball. Cut Day Committee: Left to right, C. Quilici, O. Bar- santi, IVI. Paterson, T. Crosby, J. Sala, N. Tognoni, H. Clayton. (Individual picture) John Sala, Cut Day Cha irman. Adams, June „Reno, Nev. Ashley, Ross Reno, Nev. Atcheson, Dorothy ,— Gardnerville, Nev. Atkins, Arthur San Francisco, Cal. Bacon, Charles -New York, N. Y. Barsanti, Olinton Tonopah, Nev. Beattie, George San Francisco, Cal. Beloso, Frank Reno, Nev. Belz, Marie Reno, Nev. Borland, James -Bridgeport, Cal. Bradbury, June Sparks, Nev. Brannln, Betty Sparks, Nev. Brown, Guy Reno, Nev. Bulmer, Evelyn Reno, Nev. Burleigh, Elizabeth Ely, Nev. r n u v G Byrd, Helen Sparks, Nev. Cameron, Robert Reno, Nev. Campbell, Cleova Reno, Nev. Carlton, Perry -Winnemucca, Nev. Carpenter, Leonard Las Vegas, Nev. Caton, Albert _ _..Reno, Nev. Clayton, Henry Reno, Nev. Cliff, Margery -Carson City, Nev. Collins, Helen Reno, Nev. Crosby, Thelma Reno, Nev. Delzcll, Katharine ... Reno, Nev. Davin, Marjorie Lovelock, Nev. Davis, Dudley Reno, Nev. Dawson, Harry Victoria, B. C. Dickson, Ned .-Hawthorne, Nev. Eager, Thelma Sparks, Nev. Edmunds, James ,. Winnemucca, Nev. Elcano, Juanita Reno, Nev. Elkins, Walter Reno, Nev. Etchemendy, Leon Gardnerville, Nev. Foote, Wilma Sparks, Nev. Freeman, Gertrude -..Reno, Nev. Friedhoff, George -Yerington, Nev. p ' uetsch, Shirley .Reno, Nev. Fulton, Robert Reno, Nev. Furchner, Sybil Reno, Nev. Garamendi, Raymond —Ely, Nev. Grenig, Robert ..__.. McGill, Nev. Ham, Cyril Las Vegas, Nev. Hammond, Gloria Reno, Nev. Handley, Robert .— Eureka, Nev. Hansen, Reveau _. Lovelock, Nev. Hanson, Clara Sparks, Nev. r- U no Heckethorn, Clarence Reno, Nev. Hillygus, Lowell -Yerington, Nev. Holcomb, Janet Reno, Nev. Holcomb, Martha Reno, Nev. Johnson, Margaret . Sparks, Nev. Johnson, Max Reno, Nev. Jones, Wilma M Reno, Nev. Kelley, Peter Eureka, Nev. Kling, Mary McGill, Nev. Kunsch, Dorothy Reno, Nev. Langberg, David Reno, Nev. Leonard, Louise Reno, Nev. Marshall, Mariam —Reno, Nev. Mastrolanni, Pio .— Dayton, Nev. Maule, Maris MInden, Nev. Meeker, Patricia Reno, Nev. Menzies, Thomas Hickory, N. C. Morehead, Henry Mina, Nev. Morris, Ross Tonopah, Nev. Murray, Cressy..Los Angeles, Cal. Naughton, John Sparks, Nev. Nelson, Betty Reno, Nev. Nickovich, Eli ..-.Yerington, Nev. Owens, Herman Reno, Nev. Parish, Betty Reno, Nev. Parker, Robert Reno, Nev. Parsons, William Galva, Kan. Pasutti, William Sparks, Nev. Patterson, Maude Reno, Nev. Peccole, William Las Vegas, Nev. Peckham, James Reno, Nev. Pefley, Margery Reno, Nev. Peraldo, Louis . -Winnemucca, Nev. u v_ d .!ScS. Ll ! . Perkins, Jarrell ___.Tonopah, Nev. Plmental, Carrie .Bridgeport, Cal. Pray, Mary Fernley, Nev. Prunty, Mary Sparks, Nev. Quilici, Clifford Dayton, Nev. Radovich, John Lead, S. D. Read, Mary Las Vegas, Nev. Rives, Allen Reno, Nev. Roche, Richard Reno, Nev. Ronzone, Richard Rhyolite, Nev. Rosa, Nevo Tonopah, Nev. Rosaschi, Andrew ..Yerington, Nev. Rosaschi, Frank Yerington, Nev. Roseberry, Nellie Elko, Nev. Sala, John Ely, Nev. Salvi, Edith McGill, Nev. Schumacher, Frank Burlingame, Cal. Shider, Betty ...Reno, Nev. Shipp, Roy ....Boulder City, Nev. Snow, Virginia Reno, Nev. Speers, Blake Sparks, Nev. Steen, Fred Tonopah, Nev. Stewart, Cleone Ogden, Utah Sullivan, Lawson Reno, Nev. Thompson, Gordon ...Reno, Nev. Townsend, Donald Fallon, Nev. Urich, Ruby Reno, Nev. Vuich, Virginia.. .Tonopah, Nev. Wells, Henry -Winnemucca, Nev. West, Fraser Reno, Nev. West, Thomas Reno, Nev. Whipple, Luard . Logandale, Cal. n U j 10 Whitham, Charles. .Alhambra, Cal. Willis, Loyal Reno, Nev. Wines, Stanley Reno, Nev. Woodgate, Alfred , Carson City, Nev Yriberry, Anthony Ely, Nev, Wise, Edward Sparks, Nev. Woods, Betty Stockton, Cal. Jim DuPratt, Manager " Between dinks and cords " expresses the transitional status of the sophomores. Past the ignominy of dinks and the other humiliations of freshmen, they have not yet arrived at the point where, in the lordly standing of the upperclassmen, they may sport cords on the campus. Principal function of the class is that of maintaining the Sophomore Vigilance Committee. This group, com- posed of three members from each of the men ' s social Vigil.intcs, left to right: J. Giomi, J. Gris- wold, B. Casey, iVI. Gusewell, W. Cooke, M. Sala, F. Mclntyre, R. Smith, B. Mitchell, W. Wilcox. n b v r y organizations, assists the upperclass committees in main- taining campus traditions . . . Sophs this year presented the last of the annual Soph Hops. The dance, which, with the Frosh Glee, will be displaced in the future by an underclass dance, was an outstanding event of the fall semester, and wound up the Hop tradition in fitting style. H(ip Committee, left to right, back row: J. DuPratt, J. Pieri, D. Jensen, R. Hawkins, B. Mitchell. Front row: I. Jarvis, M. Herniansen, M. Ducker, R. Harris, R. Ward. (Individual picture) Sophs swing out at their annual hop. Clark Guild, Manager. " Come to the Frosh Thaw- " — the catchy slogan coined by the Class of ' 42 for its yearling dance — was also the epitaph of the traditional Frosh Glee, for the Glee and the Soph Hop will hereafter be combined in a single underclass dance. The Frosh bade farewell to the Glee tradition with a lively affair — proclaimed one of the outstanding dances of the year . . .Members of the class made their semi-annual treks to the " N, " keeping Frosh warm up at the Frosh Thaw. it white until the class of ' 43 takes its turn. Faculty action reduced the grief of the Frosh by concentrating the orientation class, previously given for a semester, into a single week, and by abolishing the requirement that freshmen take hygiene ... In general, this year ' s Frosh enjoyed an active year, although they did not achieve the high level of activity reached by last year ' s group, which held a barbeque and gave a beating to the Sophomores in a revival of the old Frosh-Soph Field Day. Frosh Thaw Committee: Left to right, standing, C. Mapes, W. Culver, C. Guild, R. Laing, P. O ' Brien, D. Melarkey; seated, R. Sullivan, H. Lilly, J. Rives, E. Connolly, R. Stone, A. Sellman, S. Francovich, J. Sinai. At right, Frosh painting the N. v n y r ' n u n bO Left: Entertaining Mrs. H. Mei, who has been associated with this organization in China, the Y. W. C. A. furthered their actice drive for the benefit of the distressed Chinese students by presenting a person who realizes the situation. Right: The Home Economics Club ' s Annual Bazaar offered its Christmas Cheer to the campus with its hand-made display which usually brings in a large fund to support the organi- zation. The proceeds received this year were used to send one representative to the Home Economics Conclave . . . With worried expressions, the students gathered around the table on the opposite page are rushing copy for the weekly issue of the Sagebrush, the University paper. News Lab gives opportunity for practical experience. In the foreground the S. A. E. ' s are doing their duty for the beautification of the campus 5 as all the other men ' s organi- zations do on Mackay Day. This spirit of improving the campus on this day is a tribute to the generous benefactor who gave the University the foot- ball field which is being- cleaned in this picture . . . Lower left: the prexy is taking the girls ' money for the Sagens Reverse Dance, which is one time when the girls pay and pay, and then pay more for the evening ' s entertainment. The smile on Mr. Wade ' s face is characteristic of the self-satis- faction of every male on the campus on Reverse night. Another phase of student life, an engineer at work at the lathe. Skiis, poles, and more skiis, significant of Nevada ' s favorite sport. Sports, public activity, and the scientific laboratory vie for top interest in the life of the student. C ' ) — r J J r -r I ' ...iffiffl 1 1 1 RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS - PUBLISHERS BINDING - RULING - ENGRAVING Telephone 22133 129-131 N. Center St. Reno, Nevada UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA SIXTY-SIXTH YEAR FALL OPENING, AUGUST 28, 1939 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 d For catalog and other information, address THE PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES For Young Men AND Men Who Stay Young As Louis Peraldo looks on, Jack Hansen, Herd and Short ' s student repre- sentative, helps our David maintain his " Best Dressed Prexy " reputation. Exclusively by The Colonial APARTMENTS ROOMS GEO. T. CROSBY, Mgr. Phone 3181 Cor. West and 1st Sts. Reno, Nevada 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 Comfliments of . . . Smith-Petersen and Company MASONRY CONTRACTORS MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES AGRICULTURAL BUILDING ARTEMISIA HALL Quality Brickwork Concrete Aggregate 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 traversed underground without once coming to the surface. There are six hundred miles of underground workings. The deepest shaft is the Combination, which goes down 3,262 feet. The deepest workings are the Mexican Twins, which are about 3,300 feet. Sutro Tunnel and its laterals are nine miles long, and tap the central part of the lode at a depth of 1,650 feet. The total output to date is 900,000,000 dollars, 500,000,000 in silver and 400,000,000 in gold. There is at present considerable mining activity in Storey County. Picturesque 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. ( CAP AND GOWN CO. OF California H8 Santee Street Los Angeles, Cal. The T.J. CARDOZA Company Ltd. Aianufacturing Stationers Bookbinders and Paper Rulers LoosB-Leaf Books and Fonns Telephone SUtter 1636 511-513 Howard St. San Francisco, Cal. HOTEL STOCKTON Stockton, California Modern - Fireproof - Moderate Rates Every Room Air Conditioned Restaurant and Coffee Shop Buffet and Cocktail Lounge Headquarters for Nevadans HH HBH 1 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada NO, June and Cliff are not negotiating a loan. They don ' t have to because they know that as long as they have their sav- ings account with The First National Bank of Reno, Nevada, that rainy day or the big formal, doesn ' t mean a monetary thing. YOU CAN ALWAYS COUNT ON A SAVINGS ACCOUNT 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 most 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. j K R! 1 My, Oh My! " Bahs-Yo ' Sho ' Looks Scrumptious Today H hft ' % MO Kl ■ B ' ' H l cX? B •f 1 And we say, Everyday, when adorned ■ ' 1 with Penney ' s Up-to-the-Minute wear- 1 ing apparel. E B ' 1 1 cX, HS ..d BHIi nJH H J. C. PEN N EY CO. 211 Sierra Reno, Nev. HOTEL EL CORTEZ AND COFFEE SHOP JOE AND SOL BULASKY, ' 29 Reno, Nevada Nevada -California Fast Freight RENO— SAN FRANCISCO Dial 8184 Exp ;, ress Service at Freight Rates RENO MERCANTILE CO. Commercial Row and Sierra St. Phone 3701 HARDWARE i GOOD FOOD AND DRINKS WESTERN MILK DEPOT Jim Coppin Louise Dron DIESSNER. County 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 pargest 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 system and an important diversion point for the entire West and Intermountain region. The University of Nevada is located in Reno. Fraternity Jewelry . . . Official Badges Favors Keys and Charms Programs Crested Gifts Awards COMMERCIAL HOTEE Write for FREE Catalog Frank Griffin, Mgr. Elko, Nevada Room 410, 233 Post St. San Francisco, California L. G. BALFOUR CO. Headquarters for Mining and Stock Men LINCOLN HOTEL Sunday Chicken-Ravioli Dinners " k Special Banquets NEWTON CRUMLEY, Sr. Phone 2831 Sparks, Nev. NEWTON CRUMLEY, Jr. OVERLAND HOTEL RENO, NEVADA Under New Ownership and Management JOHN P. RAWSON, Manager Students and Parents Welcome " Want a Buy a Book? ' ' And Mae presents Walt Lobenstein with something to keep him company when he can ' t find any pictures to take . . . The Thetas, Chism and gang, lay in a stock of Armanko ' s special binder paper, just so they can have an elegant notebook to turn in, in about four months . . . That ' s right — its the very first of the semester, and Armanko ' s, U. of N. Text Book Deposi- tory, is really going strong. ARMANKO STATIONERY CO. " The College Book Store " 152 NORTH VIRGINIA ST. PHONE 3148 RENO, NEVADA " PLAGG -L URNITURE INC. Phone 3242 339 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Sierra Tractor Equipment Co. " Caterpillar " Tractors, Power Units, John Deere Farm Implements Distributor for " Caterpillar " and John Deere 502 E. 4th St. Reno, Nevada U. S. Government Inspected for Your Protection rJ) t ountrose Bra?id NEVADA PACKING COMPANY RENO SIERRA BEER YOUR BEER Brewed and Bottled for Nevadans in RENO by m IT USED TO BE— " A loaf of bread, a jug of wine, and thou — BUT NOW— " Its you and the road, and as the Sphinx said: quote, WHEW! unquote, What a car! " And Jean and Craig and Reveau and Mitch enjoy the good old Ne- vada sunshine in one of Scott ' s latest, which is priced so low that students lose money if they don ' t have one. So Save the Scottish Way I A nd see Scott today. Scott Motor Company Virginia Ryland Reno ICE CREA I ' co.l 245 West St. Phone 3106 FALLON THEATRE T he Best In Pictures - Sound - Comfort FALLON, NEVADA R. HERZ BROS. INC. JEWELERS We Can Supply All Fraternity and Sorority Emblems 237 N. Virginia Phone 8641 PRETTY NICE, don ' t you think? Well, of course. When Betty Hardy and one of Sears ' natty outfits get together — what else could you expect. Babs and Earlmond make it unanimous. THE SMARTEST COEDS AND THE NEWEST FASHIONERS . . . MEET AT SEARS Sears Roebuck and Co. 2 1 5 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Photo Finishing, Indian Goods, Souvenirs and Novelties 253-2S5 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada MODEL DAIRY Dial 3581 Federal and State Acer edited MONARCH CAFE Peterson Bros. luaVity Foods A balanced meal is important to health. PHONE 4253 Washoe County Title Guaranty Company TITLE INSURANCE AND ESCROWS C. H. KNOX, Manager 27 E. 1st Street Reno, Nevada BROCKMAN STUDIO Compliments of PORTRAIT, COMMERCIAL, MINATURE AND KODAK FINISHING 129 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada SIERRA PACIFIC POWKR CO. RENO PRESS BRICK COMPANY • BUILDING BRICK and i FUEL OIL " A. J. CATON, ' 04, President and Manager Cleaning done by " Mac " Will save you lots of " Jack " And make you pretty, too. McEwen, the College Cleaner, is not trying to soft soap Katy, Pat and Betty Marie, for he knows he can clean their clothes better with his Ultra-special Dry Clean- ing Method. Just phone 3341 for a good cleaning. NEW YORK CLEANERS 1 34 W. Second Reno, Nev. YY here Courtesy Reigns THE WALDORF Established in 1910 Club Room de Luxe Delicious Meals 142 North Virginia — Reno HBH WI MK B W H WBwWgT M MaMH MttSSiF s fmrrr- ' ii SJXSlsBt BK THE BETTER ICE CREAM Ernest F. Peterson - Joe E. Snelson, Owners Velvet FIELDING HOTEL Ice Cream Company Telephone 4623 Rates: Single $2.00, $2.50 629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Double $2.50, $3.00 ' Twin Beds $3.00, $3.50 Special Rates to r U. of N. STUDENTS PAT K R S N ' S uCj for GEARY AND MASON STS. s r r f s SAN FRANCISCO i! AT POPULAR PRICES ( PRESENTATION OF AWARDS Is MERIT for MERIT That Is Why SWEATERS Are First Choice Olympia Knitting Mills, Inc. From " Ham " to Morehouse, includ- ing- " Carp " and Thompson, our athletes are garbed in Wil Wites worsted best. Compliments of THE BANK CLUB WHERE EVERYONE GOES . . . LADIES WELCOME RENO, NEVADA You get the Best Styling, Quality, Price Service if it ' s from Eddy ' s MASTER FLORISTS EDDY FLORAL COMPANY 25 W. 2nd St. RENO Dial 4551 WES ' lERN CIGAR CO. Wholesale CIGARETTES - TOBACCO - PIPES Playing Cards - Matches - Candies Disti-ibutors for the following cigars: Corina, 5c to 3 for 50c; Garcia y Vega, 5c to 3 for $1; Idolita, 5c; Robt. Burns, 10c to 2 for 25c; Van Dyck, 5c to 10c; White Owl, 5c; Wm. Penn, 5c Webster, 5c to 15c Phone 3301 333 E. 2nd St. i 1 Washoe Hardware Co. M. T. Bronson Carol Fabri HARDWARE - PAINTS SPORTING GOODS - POTTERY |f Phone 5842 224 N. Virgina St. Reno, Nevada COLLEGIANS " SMILE AND THE WORLD SMILES WITH YOU " That is — if you have a beautiful, gleaming array of Incisors and Bicuspids. But if, through lack of care or DENTAL NEGLECT, your Smile becomes a decaying grimace — Then if you Smile — " YOU GRIMACE ALONE " Give your teeth the care they deserve. SEE YOUR DENTIST and preserve that " Nevada Smile " backed with sound Molars. Here You Will Find a Complete Stock of SORORITY and FRATERNITY JEWELRY Qinshiirg Jewelry Qo, 133 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Richardson Lovelock Inc. Home of Lincoln ' ' ' s " ' ' ' Lincoln Zephyr 60S |d( 85 ' S 35 E. Fourth St. Phone 3 1 74 House of Congeniality JOHN ' S Your Downs town Meeting Place 1 6 W. Second St. Reno, Nevada PEARL UPSON SON Household Goods Carted and Stored When you ship — ship to us. We have every storage facility desired. Phone 3582 Reno, Nevada Grouped around KatyMeeks, the Queen of queens, the soda drinkers quench that un- quenchable thirst with one of Burnham ' s Permanent Thirst Killers. MEET ME AT Margaret Burnham ' s GOOD DRINKS GOOD EATS FRIENDLY FRIENDS 4 • » • ' ' 1 1 ip ». t i ' M 4 A 7 f . , f » ,; Si lA? N A 1 « (|? fH()( ' ;i • - i HI B 1 D ' •nJ: is: A pAIAMl x.„„ • 1 iii sB i ww m Bf ' " ' ' ' j ' S . • I t .,-l " -fc ■ , . . _ _tf? .. iS ' V ;- ' , , W V: » .. - »..: ■ ' ■ KJ ' 9 Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment Inexpensive, Educational and Enjoyable Relaxation 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 Debaters Recommend the HOTEL EL TEJON BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA A. C. Armbruster, Manager Dining Room - Coffee Shop Shippers of . . . BALED ALFALFA HAY Manufacturers of . . . " Newlands Brand " ALFALFA MEAL Write or Wire for Prices The I. H. KENT COMPANY FalloNj Nevada CONGRATULATIONS, GRADS j| You get the best from Chrysler Corporation first. Duelks-McGrath Motor Co. CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH DEALERS 1 1 Island Ave. Reno, Nevada IP flii HH tHotKt k ajiqueteers Ueliixe H HHHH H H And the Ski Banquet of the First J HI HH Annual Nevada Snow Carnival ■|H|H H| provides plenty of witnesses to HH H| HH H| prove that Carlan ' s serve the best W BKS B S m food, in the best way, to the best HHiP ' iiK Li F1 HK 3 A In an atmosphere of refinement Mk iP ' ' Wm§ KSSmHfMB friendliness — students hold SH SigHP j n {) e group dinners, and parents en- SS3HH Hf tSi§f j( y the excellent cuisine fe K IBki lLM AT CARLAN ' S The Peerless Producers of Perfect Dinner Parties •i " CARLAN ' S LAKESIDE INN Phone 8933 S. Virginia Road B L ! PBI Reno Sporting Goods ' ■ Everything Sporting ' ' LARGEST SPORTING GOODS STORE IN THE STATE 1 5 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada ' ■ ' pk ' ' ' ' • Leading Jewelers of the West! ® Home of Blue- White Diamonds! • Happy Heart Wedding Rings. • Liberal Credit Terms. GENSLER-LEE 156 N. Virgina St. Reno, Nevada 1 1 THE WONDER HEADQUARTERS FOR COEDS ' CLOTHES 135 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada ' i CLUB FORTUNE DINE AND DANCE Saturday Evening Dinner - Dancing One Dollar Per Person Amateur Night, Every Thursday ■ Compliments of . . . LEON AND EDDIE Harbert, M. D. - Harris, M. D. Caterers to the Collegian Tastes ;, r CATERING TO U. OF N. Guns - Ammunition - Fishing Tackle - Athletic Equipment THE SPORTSMAN CHETPIAZZO - LINKPIAZZO Taxidermy Work of All Kinds - Sporting Goods for All Occasions Jackets and Gloves Made from Your Own Deer Skins 358 N. Virginia St. Phone 2271 Reno, Nevada LbuO ' ME c; ' ■ • ' ' ' ■ Herman looks in and wishes he could get that new perfect precision highly efficient drafting set, and he can too, because Carlisle ' s prices please collegiate purses. CARLISLE ' S A name synonymous with stability and fair dealing for a quarter century in Nevada. A Nevada corporation manned by Nevada folks. Carrying a full line of stationery, office equipment, engineering and drafting supplies and operating one of the largest printing manufacturies in the state, CARLISLE ' S is well equipped to serve you. A. CARLISLE CO. OF NEVADA 131 N. Virginia St. Phone 4195 Reno, Nevada Poor Annie . , . If Annie Gamble only knew about the Sunshine Laundry. Ah! But Annie doesn ' t work here anymore, because she found out about the Sunshine Laundry, and now they do her laundrying efficiently, cheer- fully, and inexpensively. SO ANNIE DOESN ' T SCRUB HERE ANYiMORE Sunshine Laundry INC. Zoric Cleaners Phone 23421 440 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada HOBART LUMBER COMPANY BUILDING MATERIALS OF ALL KINDS Yards — Reno - Carson - Minden - Lovelock Virginia City Quality — Backed by a Desire to Please COLOMBO CAFE L. SiRi, Manager DINE - BANQUETS - DANCE Phone 7231 246 Lake Street Reno, Nevada Excellent Cuisine at GOLDEN COFFEE SHOP AND DINING ROOM In the HOTEL GOLDEN IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR HEALTH TASTE WILL TELL If a body meet a body Coming down the Avenue Then take what ' s left to Hansen ' s And they ' ll make it look like new. Yes, even Collegians ' cars, too. Metal Work Painting and Upholstering HANSEN ' S AUTO BODY SHOP Complete Auto Reconstruction Service 7 East Plaza Reno, Nevada Phone 691 ' P. O. Box 149 OVERLAND HOTEL John Etchemendy ROOM AND BOARD Gardnerville - Nevada Nevada Rock Sand Co., Inc. GENERAL CONTRACTING P.O. Box 1626 Phone 21409 307 Morrill Avenue Reno, Nevada Humphrey Supply Co. WHOLESALE BUTCHERS Phone 3 1 54 Office and Abbatoir East Fourth St. Reno, Nevada MONTGOMERY WARD CO. Phone 23411 133 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada " The Biggest Store In Town " THOUSANDS— of items to choose from. EVERY SIZE— and color to suit your taste. CONVENIENCE— through shopping methods. LOW PRICES— can ' t he heat. QUALITY— guaranteed satisfaction. PAY LATER— Buy now, Pay on Ward ' s Monthly Payment Plan. Yoti Too Can Be the Center of Attraction . . . If Yoit Buy At Ward ' s l n BBGI i- of n r in y o» 193» Z rte i»i »» jritl prin ® " and « ' ' o » desi » , «in »- " for atio „r lusty pUoto -- ' " " reason i Co. Z« vi av ET.l ' ' ,ES»Gt | At 0 ;r4GR avers of COVtUGt fttiO iigh t YE 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 N. Western Avenue, Chicago, IHinois. Sam Babcock, Western Representative, 411 E. 91st St., Los Angeles, California. ALPINE GLASS CO. Glass of All Kinds Soule Steel Sash Store Front Construction Mirrors Manufactured and Re-Silvered Auto Glass — Plain and Non-shatterable P ' uller Paints — They Last Telephone 763 ' 324 E. 4th St., Reno, Nev. AIR-CONDITIONED Diesel-Powered Buses -k THIS SUMMER -k A great new fleet of Air-Conditioned Buses with unheard-of comforts, unex-elled luxury, between California and Chicago. No Extra Fare. Ask For Full Defails BURLINGTON TRAILWAYS 246 Sierra St., Reno Phone: 6662 A. T. EVELETH LUMBER CO. FOURTH AND ALAMEDA RENO, NEVADA P. O. Box 802 Dial 4156 RIVERSIDE PHARMACY LAKE ST. PHARMACY RAMOS DRUG CO. FREE DELIVERY Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage - Moving - Packing - Shipping LONG DISTANCE HAULING Phone 4191 Reno, Nevada L. R. EBY COMPANY 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 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 COMPLIMENTS of RENO CLUB INC. TANGO 232 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada When In eno You Are Cordially Invited to Sto-p at THE RIVERSIDE or HOTEL GOLDEN RENO SECURITIES COMPANY operating owners Geo. Wingfield President and General Manager Famous Minden Butter Served at Nevada ' s Best Restaurants Sold at Nevada ' s Leading Stores MINDEN BUTTER MANUFACTURING COMPANY Minden, Nevada Ford - Mercury - Lincoln Zephyr POZZI MOTOR CO. Archie Pozzi Associated Oil Co. Products Ford Corners Telephone GG CARSON CITY, NEV. Marilyn, Our Mackay Queen: Wears a regal corsage from Cannan ' s, and you have to hand it to her (or him), they are, as always, mighty pretty. Cannan ' s Drug and Floral Co. RIVERSIDE HOTEL BUFFET cJo GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATES ftGRm RSRIDllf No flat tires for Merle Youns. She buys at Hinckley ' s. GOODRICH The Distributors - Acessories - Mechanical Goods Batteries - Motorola Auto and Home Radios HINCKLEY TIRE SERVICE, INC. M5 West Second Street Phone G792 UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATED SERVICE •Ith St. University Av. Phone 2231 El Patio Amusement Co., Inc. operators of TONY ' S EL PATIO BALLROOM Cor. Chestnut and Commercial Row Telephone 8961 or 6224 Featuring the Nation ' s Foremost Orchestras Weekly Social Dancing Lahontan Motor Co. Authorized FORD SALES AND SERVICE FALLON, NEVADA There is nothing like a good smoke after a hard eve- ning of study. And Bill Mitchell and George Wade fume a little before catching forty winks. Nevada Tobacco Liquor Co. Distributors for Miss Saylor ' s Unusual Chocolates and Optimo Cigars 1 1 E. Plaza Reno, Nev. R ENO IRON WORKS ENO BLACKSMITH SHOP INCORPORATED Wholesalers and Retailers of STEEL - STRUCTURAL STEEL AND ORNAMENTAL CONTRACTORS 234 Chestnut St. Telephone 3671 Reno, Nevada SAVAGE SON, INC. PLUMBING, HEATING AND REFRIGERATION ENGINEERS Telephone 4193 214 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada jCEOMATlC OlL5 !AtlC Ruby says to Lola, " Where shall I meat you.? " " Why, " says Teletha, " Market down to be at the Washoe. " And these three Home Eccers know their meat markets. And if vou buy at the Washoe, you will make no miSteak. WASHOE MARKET 1 43 N. Virginia St. Phone 6 1 94 couriTM 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. Hold It! Gertie! And our Ed gets her tintype took — by the world ' s most famous photographer Artemisia picture taker . . . The one — The only FRANK " HOLD IT " GOODNER . . The official MINIATURES HOME PORTRAITS IMPRESSIONISTIC PORTRAITS .5IS£ - o! ANIMAL PHOTOGRAPHY COPYING AND ENLARGING CHURCH AND HOME WEDDINGS W. FRANK GOODNER 217 N. VIRGINIA ST. RENO, NEVADA WHY CxO SOUTH OF THE TRACKS LITTLE LD " TWO FOR ONE " THE UNION ICE CO. OF NEVADA PHONE 5145 VERDI ROAD RENO Receivers - Jobbers - Shippers FRUIT AND VEGETABLES A. LEVY J. ZENTNER CO. P. O. Box 570 Teletype No. 12 Phones 3101 - 3941 — Reno, Nevada SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND 595 Fourth St., Phone Sutter 0151 4th and Grove Sts., Glencourt 8080 Compliments of Valley Express Company 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 3 1 00 and 4833 A NEVADA INSTITUTION ... HILP ' S Your H. MOFFAT CO. PACKERS Prescription Drug Stores TO SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH Reno - Sparks THTT Tl STRFFT amh ARTHUR AVF X JljLIXv-L O X JvJ_j-i_v JL AJN D x lV ± 1 1 1 Xv li y XIj. SAN FRANCISCO i CALIF. For that Pause to Refresh ' When Thirsty, Just Say, Buyers of Nevada Livestock " COCA-COLA " Nevada Office Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co, Phone 7331 Reno, Nevada Room 305 - First National Bank Building Main Office RENO, NEVADA " AM I HEALTHY. " Gurgles Ray Harris, star basket- bailer, as he downs another quart of Crescents ' super creamy bovine nectar ... In fact, none of the boys are exactly what one might call anemic frailities. CRESCENT CREAMERY You can fool some of the people all the time; you can fool all the people some of the time. And if you let the National Coal Co. do it, they can fuel all the people — all the time. The Tri Dillies, Masterson, Parish, Kornma)er and Bulmer are some of the people who know it is smart to be fueled all the time by the National Coal Co. Be Fueled with National NATIONAL COAL CO. 3191 Reno, Nev. SNAPPY - STYLISH CLASSY CLOTHES for CLEVER COLLEGE CUTIES THE VOGUE Reno, Nevada INCORPORATED 18-20 E. Second SILVER STATE PRESS Opera ing The Journal Press TYPOGRAPHERS CREATIVE PRINTERS PUBLISHERS Telephone 781 1 421 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada THE TOWN HOUSE THE RIDING LESSON DINING -:- DANCING )ffers unexcelled opportunities in live stock, farming, and mining. It is crossed by two transcontinental railroads and a national highway, and is close to good markets . . . Lovelock Valley, the principal farming sec- tion, has ideal soil and raises finest quality alfalfa and grain. The Reclamation Service is now building a dam on the Humboldt River to store 166,000 acre feet of water for irrigation, assuring future prosperity. This will be com- pleted in 1936. The City of Lovelock is the county seat and is situated in the midst of the Valley. Is a fine little city with good schools, fine mountain water and nice homes . . . The gold and silves mines of Pershing County have produced many millions of wealth. The largest tungsten mine in America and the only duortierite mine in the world are situated in this county. Quicksilver, antimony, lead, pottery clays and polishing materials abound. eiCceST LITTU6 CITV IN THe WOBLD Sierra Furniture Co. RUGS, LINOLEUMS, CARPETS DRAPERIES, WINDOW SHADES OLDEST AND LARGEST ESTABLISHMENT IN THE STATE 124-126 W. Commercial Row Phone Dial 7742 Reno, Nevada Pete Jensen provides, Mildred decides, and Al resides as an article for milady is chosen from N. E. Wils(;n ' s large stock of toilet articles. - The friends of the students for 48 years. N. E. WILSON DRUG CO. Ph 3177 Reno, Ne RENO LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Try Washing By Telephone BLANKETS, LACE CURTAINS FLAT WORK, WET WASH FINISH WORK, CLOTHING (LAJ) TELEPHONES: 5471 -3281 -4421 -4862 WALGREEN DRUG COMPANY Complete Line of DRUGS, TOILETRIES AND DRUG SUNDRIES Visit Our SODA FOUNTAIN You ' re Always Welcome at Wal green ' s Corner Second and V ' irginia Reno, Nevada ComfUinents of HARRAH ' S HEART TANGO c V, 242 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada STUDENTS-PARENTS If You Have Found Our Ads of Interest, Please Do Us the Favor of Patronizing Our Advertisers and Letting Them Know You Saw Their Ad In THE ARTEMISIA We Finance the Publication of the Book With ■ These Advertisements and Every Boost Helps THE ARTEMISIA STAFF ,,,SIGNATUELES,,, . Q, e-J{ ,, .SIGNATURE Gu :::L S£ yU ' -- t4 cc ,, 0.cJ a yt " ...SPONSORS,,, .-£ BROWN-MILBERV. (nc, AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL AND CARDURETION SPECIALISTS 322 SIERRA STREET RENO. NEVADA 3 «° ' ' " „tso. ' • t 3 eno (grocer Companp Wholesale grocers 432-442 N. VIPGINIA STBEET :3.0 O .O IXL LAUNDRY I DRY CLEANERS PHONE 7iz»8 I ' un-iriKTzr nuY 601 E. FOURTH ST. (I I. WING i %; ' ' • W. I. MITCHELL COMPAT Y c- " cO- ,60 r o- " o, " " " e:: T Dainty Cake Shop .SPONSORS. c - tS PASSENGER CARS AND TRUCKS STEINHEIMER BROS. . Bmda State Butiibotwi CORNER FOURTH AT SIERRA STUEET RENO, NEVADA s DURHAM eHByROLBT COMPAUT SALES SERVICE .IBGINI STREET ■ ' I ' - " RENO. NEVADA 113 East second Street CARSOH CITY. NEVADA PIEMKE ' S BOOTERY ENO NEVADA JIM SMITH TIRE COMPANY COR ,TH AND LAKE STS RENO, NEVADA ARMSTRONG WOOD COAL CO. FUEL OIL Telephone 5141 449 Eureka Avenue RENO - - NEVADA LINCOLN MARKET FOURTH AND EVANS GROCER.ES. MEATS. FRU.TS. VEGETABLES TELEPHONE 21161 - R- BRADLEV COM ' " " ' ° UZA.30,N. VIRGINIA ' ' ENO. NEVADA SPONSORS THE GREY SHOP Inc. C. R. COOPER. P,„. Maionic Temple Buililing RENO, NtVADA C. M. Fraizer Agent Reno, Nevada 565 SIERRA STREET PHONE 4601 WILDER ' S LAUNDRY G. T. WILDER, Proprietor ikno Eoftrittg ®ajrttt FOWLER CUSICK 211 N Virginia RENO. KtVADA DOLLAR ©STORES 151 SIERRA STREET MANDARIN CAFE For Chinese Dishes Phone 6331 219 Lake St. Reno .SPONSORS... t :; |:[»j:l Vj.r.i. r T f . ■i v o €SI;N MOTCC SALES COMPANT DODGE AND PLYMOUTH ■ .5 ' C A . H. E. S AVIERS iy SON VESTINGHOUSE 41-44 wtST SECOND Sine I RENO. NEVADA LEO W. DOYLE INSURANCE RENO, NEVADA LINDLEY . COMPANY OF NEVADA WHOLESALE GROCERS TEA. COFFEE AND SPICES RENO, NEVADA SIERRA IGN ERVICE SALES C) 2ed? Z SER VICE inDcn in.n , minciGn Mev acla ■ ■ S jnD ' jets ClnreiB TAIT ' S QUALITY MEATS The above photograph is typical of the style and arrangement of the entire 1939 Artemisia. We have this year attempted something new in photogra- phy and arrangement of both pictures and subject matter, and our solemn wish is that this change will meet with the approval of the majority of the students and faculty of the University of Nevada . . . Our most profound appreciation is extended to Reno Printing Company, personified by Harry Frost, Bill Shipaugh, and employees, who so materially aided by giving their time and suggestions in an attempt to help make this a successful annual j also to Frank Fussell of Commercial Art and Engraving Company, and to Sam Babcock of Molloy Cover Company for so adequately soothing the traditional " yearbook measles, " aiding in the planning of the entire book, and lastly for giving us excellent engravings and covers j Goodner ' s Studio for their cooperation in making a new style individual picture for the book also comes in for its share of gratitude, as do the staff photographers, Loben- stein and Westover for producing just exactly the right picture at all times. Finally to faithful staff members, especially Lila Stoddard, Associate Editor, and Bob Van Wagoner, Associate Manager, who donated so much of their time to near all-night sessions, and to the steady all-year grind of producing what we hope will be an adequate account of the 1938-39 college year, we says a sincere " thank you. " Gertrude M. Polander, Editor. Francis R. Breen, Manager. - V- n f J


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

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, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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