University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1940 volume:
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RENO PRINTING COMPANY
AMERICAN ENGBAVING 6 COLOR PLATE CO.
The Tram is C1 logical meeting
place to cmd from the campus.
One of ihe coziest spois on the Nevcd
campus is by ihe Hczse-:ncm Memorial
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The restful becxuty of the Nevudcx cum-
pus is evideni here by Mcmzcmi!
with Artemisicz Hull in th
Published by Associcried Students of University of Nevada
W W' sg
The shadows of late
afternoon on Morrill Hall
accentuate its beauty.
Stewart Hall is alone, except
for the beautiful clouds which
surround it after everyone
leaves the campus.
N evada's spirit and tradition has
been known for years and will
be known for years to come, but
the events ot l94O, which are
particularly interesting to the
students who have participated
in them, are only another chapter
in the history oi the University
of Nevada. And so we add the
record of the sixty-seventh year
to the files-files which shoW.t-he'
progress since 1
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DR- lEl-XNNE ELIZABETH WEIR l
DR. IEANNE ELIZABETH WEIR
Wisely capable professor and head oi the Department
of History and Political Science . . . executive secretary
oi Nevada Historical Society, as well as scholar of
and authority on Nevada history . . . charminqly in-
telligent conversationalist . . . brilliant historian in all
phases . . . second in seniority in rank oi instructors
at Nevada . . . has served honorably and Well for
many years . . . Well known, honored and highly
loved and respected by students as Well as many
dignitaries of importance . . . one oi the professors of
Whom We are truly proud . . ."Dr.Weir, We salute you."
Ralph Horlacher .....
Ralph Isaac . .
Georqe Koocher .
George R. Bliss ....
Walter M. Borwin .
Roswell K. Colcord . .
George L. Dilworth . .
Bertha S. Edwards . .
Adolphine B. Finch . .
Iohn A. Fulton ....
William H. Goldsworthy .
Vtfilliam C. Hancock . .
Louis F. Kline . .
Harriet I. Peterson .
Bertha Pursel ......
Maxwell Adams Sila
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As 'Lhis road 1 d
ea s into the heart of Nevada: so
this book leads us into th
e events of the past year.
A sample oi Ne-vadc1's trierxdli-
ness is shown by this picture.
The ease with which Gloria
does things is We-11 displayed.
X BOOK ONE f The University
Z2 Chapter l . Administrators Chapter 2 ..... Students
'Z Chapter 3 ..... Campus
BOOK TWO f College Lite
Chapter 1 ..... Society Chapter 4 ..... Athletics
Chapte-r2 . . . Fraternities Chapter5 . . . Honoraries
Chapter 3 .... Avocation Chapter 6 . Orqanizations
Chapter 7 .... Engineers
BOOK THREE f Cultural Life
Chapter l .... Dramatics Chapter 2 ...., Seniors
Chapter 3 ..... Classes
BOOK FOUR 1 Advertising
Distance, like time, seems very short.
Cares are easily iorqoiien when
students can be near to nature.
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A iouch of "spring fever" '
15 experienced by
PRESIDENT LEON WILSON HARTMAN
In May another class will pass from these halls and go forth to swell the ranks
of the Alumni of the University of Nevada. Our hopes, our prayers, our faith will
follow these young people as they take their places in the busy life of the world
and leave behind them the pleasant lawns, the flowers reflected in the placid
waters of the lake and the beautiful trees of the campus . . . The best and most
important part of every man's education is that which he gives himself. The real
object of education is to develop resources which will endure as long as life
itself endures, habits which improve with age, and occupation which will make
sickness tolerable, solitude pleasant and life dignified and useful . , . How often
must each one who has spent four years of earnest effort in the environment of
this lovely campus have thrilled to see the first rays of the rising sun tint with
rose the snow-clad crests of the high Sierras and in the calm of the early evening
to behold amethyst and purple creep slowly upward to join the alpen-glow at
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Under President Hartman, who took oath of of
cember 15, C1 new method of mqistmti
.on was initiated.
the eastern horizon, slowly deepening into the violet shades of night where, in
the brilliant canopy of heaven, the planets and Orion and Sirius in all their
transcended beauty and glory hang low in the clear atmosphere . . . Very soon
the new graduate will be one with his fellows, absorbed in life's peaceful pursuits,
with college days but a pleasant and sometimes poignant memory. ln the busy
time ahead the noble traditions of the University must be maintained in the
spirit of noblesse oblige. The hour of testing and of trial will come. For this a
well-trained mind, guided by a fearless and upright conscience, will prove the
chief shield and defense While one learns the sometimes bitter lesson that the
race is not always to the swift nor the battle to the strong. Realization of the
salutary lessons of hard work and clear thinking in the constructive building
of a new social and political order will come with the years. The future will
require men who are strong and courageous. Therefore, Class of l940, "Be
strong and quit yourselves like men."
' "3 WQQUIQY rg
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Successful, personable Comp-
troller Charles H. Gorman-
hiqhly expert in his field,
3 Carolyn M. Beckwith, capable
smitinqty efficient secretary
to president and Board of
SILAS ROSS, Chairman
Left to right: Frank
Williams, Anna 'War-
den, Leon Hartman,
George Brown, Silas
Ross, A. C. Olmstecid.
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A board of five men provided for in the
Nevada State Constitution-"to super-
vise in general the affairs of the Univer-
sity"-the Board meets at least four
times annually when matters of gradua-
tions, faculty appointments, withdrawals,
financial affairs, and student matters.
Tenure of office is ten years . . . Most
outstanding responsibility this year was
the act of making Leon W. Hartman the
official President of the University, and
providing for his inauguration, to which
they brought representatives from many
of the leading universities and colleges
in the United States.
IOE MCDONNELL, Gracluale Manager
Ioe McDonnell, graduate oi the
University, returned this year to
assume the duties ot Graduate
Manager. With the aid oi college
experience of his own and ot
experience received from holding
this position in i934 and 1935, he
has been ot great assistance to
students, serving as an advisor
and triend to all . . . Under capa-
ble guidance of Angelo Urrutia,
"alurns" have established branch
Alumni Clubs through the state,
already having branches in Ely
and Tonopah Well under Way.
Plans are going forth to have
Alumni News Letters published
semi-annually in the Sagebrush.
s rrgpis.. ng,
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ANGELO URHUTIA, Alumni President
Loyal . . . encouraging . . . understanding-Dean
Margaret E. Mack is the one individual Whom
girls may go to at any time and ask advice.
She sees a bright future for the University of
Nevada, and is pleased with the progress of the
past . . . Robert Stewart, Dean of the School of
Agriculture for twenty years, is a soil specialist
who has made successful experiments on the
development of fertilizer. He has been able to
bring practical interest to the Department of
Agronomy . . . As Dean of the College of Engi-
neering and Head of the Department of Mechani-
cal Engineering, Dean Sibley is in a position to
see the progress and future this generation is
making, and he has displayed his ability in
this field by editing a text on Thermodynamics
besides publishing several textbooks on machine
design and mechanical drawing.
DEAN ROBERT STEWART DEAN 1-REDERICK SIBLFY
DEAN REUBEN THOMPSON
One ot Nevada's most loved professors is Mr.
Reuben C. Thompson, Dean ot Men. Although
Dean Thompson has many curricular activities,
he always finds time to be a chaperon at social
events and is willing, at all times, to help
students . . . Dr. Fred W. Traner, who became
the Dean oi the School ot Education in 1937,
has helped to bring about several significant
changes in organization: All education students,
including the normals, are classified as Arts and
Science students: Master's Degrees may also be
obtained with a major in education: tour-year
students will be permitted to quality tor a kinder-
garten and primary certificate . . . Advanced
from the Head ot the Department of Mathematics
to Dean ot the College of Arts and Science, Dr.
Frederick Wood checks the record of every Arts
and Science student, and still continues with his
DEAN FRED TRANEH
DEAN FREDERICK WOOD
lay Arnold Carpenter, E.lv1,, Professor
:md Head of Department of Mining
Enqineerinqg B.S,, University of Ne-
vada: E.M., Mackay School of Mines.
Frederick L. Bixby, CE., Professor ol
Civil Engineering, B.S,, University oi
California: C.E.,University of Nevada.
Oral Eugene Clark, Colonel, Infan-
try, United States Army. Professor
of Military Science and T
Benjamin Franklin Chappelle, Pli.D
Professor and Head of the Depart
ment af Modern Languages: A.B.,
Dickinson College: Diploma del'Al1i-
ance Francaise. University ol Poiliers.
dsen AM LL.D., U'
olossor cmd Head
From , . ., .
' dup Pr A
'D of Bio
orht H1 ,
sity oi Chiccigoy Profe
Head of the Depmrtment of
Vincent P. Gicinellu, B.S. in E,E.,
Oregon Aqricultumi Colleqeg Ph.D.,
Columbian Professor and I-lead of
Department oi Geology.
cl B,A., University oi
Nevodcrp Ph.D., C ,
Professor cmd Head of De
Economics, Business cmd Socio
, .Li V,
ag gg fill'
mfu giiqggt i
Surah Louise Lewis, B,S., Columbia,
MA., Teachers College, Columbia:
Professor and Head ol ihe School of
,. Q 3 ,:-3'
Stanley Gustavus Palmer, BS Uni
versity ofNevc1clC1: M E. Co
University: Professor Cl
the School of El
e cz d of
. ,, :Emil
Sigmund W. Leitson, B.S., D
Iohn Edward Murtie, B.S., Central
Missouri Siute Teachers Colleqe:
M.P.E., Y.M.C.A. College, Professor
and Head of the Depctrtment of Pluysil
Cul Education und Alhlelics for Men.
ge, PHD.: Prof-
q Heed of the
of P '
Wrxllor S. Palmer, University oi
Nevodug ELM., Columbio School of
Mines: Prolessor cmd Hecicl of the
iment of Mcilctllurqyy Director
ometh. A.B., Cornell Univer-
mbio Universityg Pro-
ci of t
' for Wo
Theodore H. Post, A.B., Washburn
Colleqep M.A., l-lorvord Uuiversityy
Professor cmd l-lend ol Department of
Music: Director of Music.
George Wallace Sears, B.S., Drury
College: M.S., University of Illinois
Ph.D., Professor and Head of th
Department oi Chemistry.
Robert Stewcrrt, B.S., Utah Agricul-
tural College: Ph.D., University ol
Iliinois: Professor cmd l-lecicl of the
Department of Agronomy cmd Decxn
of the College of Agriculture,
Fred W. Trcmer, A.B. Beloit Colleq
M.A., University of Ccxlilorn' '
ibidg Deon of Sch
ool of E
of Educ '
nt of Se
Frederick l-l. Sibley, Pl1.D,, Brown
University: M.E., Case School of Ap-
plied Science: Professor cmd Head ol
the School of Mechcmiccrl Engineering
ond Decm of Colleqe of Engineering.
Reuben Cyril Thompson, B.A., Mc
Minnville College: A.A.,Hc1rvurd
University: M.A., Harvard Univer-
sity: Professor and Head of Depart-
ment of Philosophy: Dean
Iecxrme Elizabeth Wier, B.Di., lewd
Stole Teachers Collegeg B.A., Leland
Siuntord Ir. University, LL. D., U ni-
versity oi Nevcrdug Professor and
Head of the Department oi History
cmd Political Science.
Frederick Wood, A.B., M.A,, Ph.D,,
University ol Wisconsin, Decm of the
College of Arts cmd Science: Profes-
sor cmd l-lead of the Department of
Frederick Weston Wilson, B.S., Kan-
scts State Aqriculturcxl College, M.S.,
University ol Illinois, Prolessor cmd
Head ot the Department ol Animal
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vu, "Zim 'I
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Iumes Reed Young, B.L., Bert.
versity, A.B., Lelcmd Stanford Ir.
University, Ph.D., University of Chi-
cago: Professor cmd Head ofthe
Department of Psychology,
Top picture: Cecil W. Creel, Director
of Agriculture Extension De art
Second picture: S. B. Doten, Director
cr Aqriculturai Experiment
Stotion. Third picture fleftjz Sanford
C. Dinsmore, Commissioner Food ond
Drug Control cmd Weights 'rid M
ures. Fourth picture frightlz Edmund
c. ver, Supervising Enqineer of
Precious Metois Section, U. S. Bu-
reou of Mines. Fifth picture: Edward
Records, Director of Veterirxcrr C
trol Service. Sixth Picture: The-ct C.
IEANETTE C. RHODES, Registrar
,.' ' h W
The method of registration has been among the
many changes that have taken place during this
school year. Under the new system introduced,
students are able to complete their registration
in one building in a few hours with the assistance
of the proper faculty advisors of the different
departments who are present for this purpose.
With the development of this faculty advisory
system, individuality of the students themselves
is made more significant, and we find more
emphasis on "self-expression" of those attend-
ing school . . . Besides the benefits given the
students, Mrs. Pthoades, the Registrar, is relieved
of many of the former duties placed under her
. I IVTL
Although the problem oi registration has been
simplified, Margie Pefley cmd Dean Wood have
matters to discuss.
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en! body affairs uni
il the election of U new presi-
dent on February 2.
BYRON HARDIE, President of
The Associated Students oi the University of Nevada
transacts all business affecting the students collec-
tively. Notable accomplishment oi this year's group
was raising student-body tee irom S10 to Sl2.5U. The
increase was necessitated by student assumption oi
the athletic set-up. Further business included revision
ot the A.S.U.N. Constitution in order to delete all
absurd and unnecessary clauses. Three times during
the year students flocked to the polls, twice for elec-
tion of president, once to revise iinances.
The iniormality of student body meetings is ho n
A.VV'.S. year was interrupted by the necessity of
Chairman Gertrude Freemans taking over duties of
A. S. U.N. prexy . . . Points of interest Were sponsor-
ing of the opera star Anna Young, Who presented
a musically-illustrated lecture under the theme of
National Folk Songs . . . Mrs. Carl Fuetsch, former
Dean of Women at the University of Washington, lec-
tured in accordance with the new policy of getting an
authoritative Woman speaker each semester . . . The
annual fashion show was held early in March and
proved to be a success financially . . . Although it is
doubtful that the constitution of the Associated Women
will be changed, an effort has been made to increase
Women's finance control.
Women, mostly Freshmen, attend A. W. S. meeting.
GEBTRUDE FREEMAN, A.W. S. Chairman
Organized for the benetit of the associated students,
periorrninq the ieqisiative iunciions for the student
qovernrnent, the Senate is the body which handles
the problems of the Associated Students ot the Uni-
versity of Nevada. 'Within this group, the constitution
is discussed and rediscussed in an attempt to improve
certain weaknesses . . . This year, operation of the
Senate was hampered for a short time, because of
the serious illness ot the President, Byron Hardie. For
the entire first semester, Gertrude Freeman, A.W.S,
Chairman, had to take over duties of the president.
In spite of her handicaps, she guided the student body
efficiently until the election of David Hartman. In
February, a new election was held, at which time
David Hartman Was put in office to fill the rest of the
semester . . . Many changes were suggested, and
President Hartman had high hopes that present
conditions would be corrected. The most important
I IM GIBBS
suqqested revision, which was rejected, was that
concerning the composition of the Senate. By the new
plan, the Senate would have a maximum member-
ship of eighteen and a minimum of twelve. These
members would be elected by popular vote in the
various departments of the University. The ultimate
goal oi this plan would have been to create more
interest in the Senate and to try to put the most inter-
ested and capable people into office . . . Another
change which affected the Associated Women Stu-
dents concerned the finances of this group. Instead
of keeping any extra funds which may result from
the amount given the women by the Central Banking
system, the AW. S. would return them . . . Minor
changes were: The giving of more power to the Rally
Committee, which takes care of the rallies for football
games and other games. The song leader was com-
pletely abolished. A new nfethod of choosing athletic
MARY KORN MEYER
managers was decided upon also . . . One ol the
most important suqqested changes was the reor-
ganization of the Publications Board. lt was suqqested
that there would be four members to the Publications
Board, and one of them would be the faculty advisor
of the Finance Control Board. The heads of the
publications would be non-voting members of the
board . . . Besides these functions, the Senate also
has the responsibility ot recoqnizinq constitutions
oi the various organizations. This year, Ski Club
and Chemistry Club had their constitutions recog-
nized . . . The groups Within the Senate are the
Nominating Committee, Whose duty it is to choose
committees: and the Executive Committee, Whose
duty it is to approve by-laws of organizations and
reapportion funds to different groups . . . on the
whole, the Senate was busy and accomplished much
in the Way of aiding the future classes.
Nomin ating Committee:
Leif to right: Richard Ed-
wards, Iune Adams, Bill
Le-fi to rxqhiz Roberi
Smith, Mary Sain, Gerard
Margaret Hermansen cmd Iune Adams gave election
One of the most unusual Circumstances in the history
of the University occurred this year when Byron
Hardy, the popularly elected president of the Student
Body, was injured so that he could not return to fulfil
his duties. A new election was held at the beginning
of the semester, and again an engineering student
polled the votes and became leader oi the campus,
With true courage and sincerity, David Hartman iilled
the oiiice for the remainder of the term.
blanks to members oi the student body.
DAVID HARTMAN, President of A.S.U.N
Governor Ccxrville qavo
Presxdeni Hartman the
oath of office, with Silas
Ross, chairman of Board
OI Re-qenis, standing by.
jjzeiiofenf 75 .gnaufu 'Milan
Presldent and Mrs. Hart-
mcm received quesis at
the reception after the
Left lo Right: Don Kinkel, Earnest Inwood, Ioe McDon-
nell, Iuno Adams, Meryl Deming, Gertrude Freeinrm
Mance an fm!
The Central Treasury System-a new method for
organizations to bank their funds. So far only Blue
Key, Press Club, Associated Engineers, Block N,
Aggie Club and the Band have taken advantage of
this safety plan, which operates through the Graduate
Managers office . . . Finance Control still has the
duty of alloting certain amounts to organizations, such
as the publications and debate, for they still operate
on the budget plan. Besides these usual duties,
Finance Control has successfully taken over the
Athletic Program and Ski Tournament.
EARNEST INWOOD, Chairman
CLEORA CAMPBELL, Chairman
Du 6A'c'4ztL'c+n K 01 'MZ
The Publications Board is a student executive board
consisting of heads of both publications, together
with three other outstanding seniors Working on pub-
lications. Meetings of the executive group are held
monthly to consider and straighten out all problems
confronting both University publications . . . This year
a revision in the constitution is being attempted to
make the group stronger and more of an aid to the
yearbook and newspaper staffs . . . Socially, the Pub-
lications Board is not lcnowng however, it holds one
banquet each semester for its members.
Ross Ashley, Shirley Fur! ci
' ht: T Y berry, Frank Schumaker, Nellil.
llgtigelgegg, Clsllgncre llieclcethorn, Cleara Campbell
jajaetcf 144 Q+mmz'fzLee4
Committee: Left to right:
Men's Upporcluss Com-
mittee: Left lo right: Iohn
Sala, Lowell Hillygus,
Frank McCulloch, George
Friedholf, Louis Sanborn,
Gene Rowland. Bottom:
Shirley Fuetsch, Eileen
Angus, Ecrrlmond Baker,
Reveuu Hon sen, Wilma
Foote, Mary Sala, Elec!
nor Goldsworthy, Helen
s, which we Ure around
my cmd do not notice.
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Bottom picture: This
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ing ihe quiet winler
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The first banquet the Publicaiions
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Top picture: Louis Peraldo and Ruth Harris
"cop" ct dance at the Fall Semester Get-
Together , . . Bottom picture: A street Rally
sponsored by the Blue Key before the Son
lose Football Game was attended by proc-
tically the entire student body.
Capitalizing on enthusiasm result-
ing from Nevada crushing San
Francisco State in the seasons
football opener, the Sagers broke
tradition long characterizing them
the campus "bull crew," popped
into the social whirl. Result was the
highly-successful Sager Varsity
Swing, an ultra-collegiate, no-date
dance. Virtually a continuation ot
the Lincoln Hall open house, the
attair was designed to promote toot-
ball enthusiasm, was characterized
by the usual lengthy stag line.
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h1qh11qhts of th
e social season,
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Nevada's twentieth Homecoming cli-
Xed a score oi celebrations, with a
urnber of alumni participating
in the three-day celebration prepared by
students . . . First event on a bursting
program was an open-air concert by
Nevada Band, followed by Phi Sig street
dance . . . Freshman bonfire and rally
occupied the spotlight Friday evening,
featuring short talks by Coach Aiken
and President Hartman, with Gertrude
Freeman, acting student-body head, pre-
siding. Shedding light on the proceed-
ings was the immense bonfire, result of
many weeks of relentless foraging by
w -' '
:sly 7 ,
Top picture: The Tri Delt float, which won first prize in the Home-
coming Parade, was very unique . . . Second picture: The R.O.T. C.
' ' Parade . . . Third picture: One of the
was also in the Homecoming
outstanding frat floats was made by the Beta Kappas,
dink and ribbon wearers . . . Following
the rally, alumni and student rushed to
the Granada, for the Wolves Frolic, an-
nual varsity show. Lambda Chi Alpha
copped first prize with their Version of
"Three Musketeers," while Kappa Alpha
Theta put on the prize-winning sorority
skit, "The March of Time." Director
Edwin Semenza described display of
student effort in form of elaborate floats.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon claimed award for
best float, depicted future alumni return-1
ing via rocket ship. Delta Delta Delta's
alumni tlower garden won sorority
prize . . . After parade, grads adjourned
The spirited night rally at Mackay Stadium before the B.Y.U. Game
proved the loyalty of Nevada students. . . Second picture: Homecom-
ing Committee, left to right: Ted Wise, Ralston Hawkins, lint Gabba.
Walter Wilcox, Leland Strauch, Betty Brannin, Fred Mclntyre, Cyril
Ham, Bill Casey, Bill Mitchell, Ross Ashley , . . Third picture: Tho
colorful bonfire, which entertained many, tool: weeks for freshmen
student talent as "surprisingly success-
ful" . . . Saturday morning the parade
wound through Reno streets, displaying
3 mf, K
Social activities-this does not necessarily mean
good times with little thought involved. On the
whole, the average college student has many
and varied social experiences . . . The Press Club
High School Convention, for one, meets for the
primary purpose of aiding the high school pub-
lications throughout the state . . . At Blue Key
Socials unknown talent often comes to the atten-
Top picture: The kissometer, a novelty at the Engineers' Brawl, was
envied by many men . . . Second picture: Skippy Vinson entertained
at one of the Blue Key socials . . . Third picture: As cz new feature,
Frank Schuinaker, Business Manager, leads a discussion for the High
School Press Club Convention.
tion ofthe campus . . . Once a Semester the
Engineers delve into the social whirl by present-
ing the traditional brawl which is characterized
by some novel idea.
volleyball, tennis and other minor ath-
letics filling in the calendar. Alpha Tau
Omega cirichecl the coveted Kinnear
Trophy this year, pullinq away from the
other Greek houses by armexinq first in
the track meet.
1 Biff ,
Beto Kappcis handball doubles
champions, Ralph Moyer and Leland
Tucker, relax at the chapter house.
An intramural skier demonstrates hair-
Top picture: Mitch Cobecx-go leaps
for Lambda Chi Alpha . . . Middle
picture: Alpha Tau Omega shows
net play which won it the volleyball
crown , . , Bottom picture: lump bell
in A.T.O.-S.A. E. basketball contest.
.gn zfmmumf .gas-'dj
Designed to promote a good-fellowship
among fraternal groups and encourage
participation in less-competitive sports,
the intramural sports program affords all
men a chance to compete. Basketball,
baseball and track constitute the major
sports of the program with horseshoes,
George Moore and Dave Hartman,
Beta Kappds horseshoe doubles
Top picture: Frank Rosaschi, manae
ger, reierees the match between Bill
McGee and Bill Lcttton . . . Group
picture: Back row, left to right, Clit!
Young, Saul Bull, Ioe Giorni, Clarence
Miller, Smith, Pete Rosaschi, Tom
Underhill, Frank Rosaschig second
row, Bill McGee, Fred Barrett, Herb
Reynolds, Bill Lcrtton, Mario Recon-
zone, Dave Hall, Clarence Hecker,
front row, Lee Streshley, Leroy Tal-
cott, Francis Nagle, Harvey lohnson,
Bill Mitchell, Nick Pappas, Bernard
Fast becoming one of the most popular
minor sports at Nevada, the W
squad completed its
fourth season ot
his year. Ably coached by
a student instructor, the ma
ticipated in inter-coll
t men par-
eqiate contests with
the University of California, San lose
St ' ' '
ate and in the Pacific lnter-collegiate
Championship match. The wrestlers also
gave exhibitions throughout the state,
held on Block
N's Stag Night.
and a major match was
The University of Nevada tennis squad
entered competition this year minus sev-
eral weeks of practice. Forced indoors
by adverse weather conditions, the
racketeers were handicapped by the
same factor that favored their California
opponents-the weather. Competing
players are selected for each match by
a perpetual-ladder arrangement, the
highest three or four athletes represent-
ing the team at each meet. A change of
mentors took place this year, with Meryl
Deming instructing the players as to
Back row, left to right: Bud Young, Charles
Mapes, Russell Strom, Coach Deming, Bill
Moore, Alfred Elpern . . , Front row, left to
right: Gene Peterson, Huqh Wilton, Tom
MERYL DEMING, Tennis Coach
,V :reef .U
Top picture: Harry Paille tosses the
shot . . . Bottom picture, standing,
Coach lim Bailey, Ray Gough, Prank
Kent, Gene Mastroianni, Ira DuPratt,
Otis Vaughn: kneeling, Herb Chiara,
Eddie Grundel, Charl B
es rock, Hale
Tognoni, lack Pierce.
The freshman track
develop the rn
team is desiqned to
aterial for future varsity
squads and to acquaint the yearlinq ath-
ete Wllh methods ot trai
leqe competition. Th
year participated in three meets, com-
ng against Lassen l.C., a
Western Nevada hiqh schools. Potential
ning under col-
e iunior Wolves this
strength was shown in the field event
and distance runs during the pre-season
ina the Cubs'
iley, varsity track
coaches the frosh s
workouts, the dashes be
Weak spot. lim Ba
mentor, also quad.
the drive so essential to effective com-
petition. ln early-season meets, the Pack
exhibited skill in the dashes and field
events, falling behind in distance runs.
Track fans centered their hopes around
the l94l team with many potential
record-breakers materializinq in this
year's sophomore class.
Top picture: Harry King swmqs into
the high jump . . . Bottom left pic
ture: Iohn Sala winds up Bottom
right picture: Bill Vogt clears the har
With the Corning of Iarnes Bailey as
head track coach, hope for a successful
track team at the University of Nevada
rose considerably. Although the Wolves
have not placed first in a track and field
meet since the turn of the decade, many
excellent showings have been made and
Coach Bailey may provide the added
incentive needed for a Winning organi-
zation. Despite the tact that track con-
stitutes one of Nevada's three major
sports, little or no student interest is
shown, causing the cinderrnen to lack
Poised for action.
Paul Seuborn hurdles the liiqh ones
in perfect style.
larrell Perkins unwinds.
'f' " ir
A FF . 4
Top picture: standing, left to
right, Emery Conowcy, Som
Frcmcovich, George Priedhoff,
Hurry King, Iohn Sold, Robert
Cameron, Del Stewart, Iohn
Lemich, Pete Rosuschi, Walt
Powers. Ioe Giomi, Couch Iim
Bailey, kneeling, Eddie Grun-
del, Gene Mostrioormi, How-
ard LciVoy, Mitch Cobeogu,
Pcrul Secxborng sitting, Tony
Yriberry, Pio Mdsirioanni,
Iarrell Perkins, lim McNab-
ney, Som Osgood, Wcrli
Flcxgg . . . Bottom picture:
Wolt Powers, Poul Seuborn,
Herb Chiord and Iim McNab-
ney limber up in the Sprints.
Top picture: Mary Woods,
Molly Morse and Merle Young
entertain at the Kappa Alpha
Theta Open House for the Ski
Carnival . . . Middle picture:
Cold spectators rest at the
Ski Carnival . . . Bottom pic-
ture: Pinky Austin, Ski Corni-
val Queen, marched down
the line of ski poles.
New . .-.ce
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Picture on left, at top: Dick
Mickelson, in perfect jumping
form at the Ski Carnival, has
won many honors . . . Right
picture at top: Patrick doing
his warming-up exercises
before he enters u con-
iest . . . Bottom picture: Clyde
Hendricksen, in form for the
down-hill slalom, was one of
the outstanding skiers.
Sponsored for the first time by the student body, this year's Ski Carnival attracted
scores of collegiate skiers to the vicinity of Reno to participate in the three-day
snow fiasco. Novices as well as experts spent two days on the snowy slopes
of Mount Rose where the intercollegiate meet took place. Friday afternoon saw
a series of open-house celebrations with Nevada sororities welcoming winter
athletes from l3 colleges. University of California edged-out the Nevada board-
rnen to annex first place in the meet Saturday and Sunday, while Nevada and
Stanford rated second and third respectively. Main social event of the affair
was the Snow Ball at the State Building where the Snow Queen was regally
crowned and Greek-letter houses were awarded cups for outstanding hospitality.
Following Sunday events, visiting collegians trekked back to respective carnpii.
Top picture: Ski Team mem-
bers, left to right, Bob Rocker,
O. Hendricksen, C. Hendrick-
sen, B. Cameron, D. Ramsey,
W. Poulsen. F. West, F. Titus,
T. Larsen . . , Bottom picture:
Bill Moran displays good
form for the down-hill slalom.
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s from both the Chico State and Cal. Aggie
Piling up a total of 512 points to opponents' 353, the Frosh met
or ten wins and three losses. After
with a successful season t
dropping a double-header to Lassen l.C. and losing a hard-
fought game to the Fallon Merchants, the year ings rrarc
through remaining competition with comparative ease. Sparks,
Nevada prep school champions, tell before the Frosh scoring
achine 51 to 23- other Western Nevada high schools were
m I I
defeated by similar counts. In collegiate competition, the fresh-
men annexed serie
Illvl BAILEY, Coach
First picture: Back row, Otis
Vaughn, Thomas Ross, Wil'
liam Friel, Iames McDona'dp
second row, Alphonse Wish-
niewski, Tony Sutich, Lester
Ferguson, Drew Smith, Vlfar'
ren Botking first row, David
. G ne Mastroicximi
Nelson, e ,
Ira DuPratt, Bill Etchemendy,
Bob Stewart, lack Pierce,
Coach Bailey . . . Second pic'
lure: Although the Frosh
team did not have the ball
in the picture, they did win
the game with the Cal. Aggie
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Top picture: Back row, Ralston
Hawkins, Hugh Gallagher,
Arthur Kinneberg, Paul Sea-
borng sitting, Mario Vial,
Dave Melarkey. Robert Iohns.
Coach Dick Miller . . . Second
picture: In an attempt to
make a basket, members of
Iunior Varsity team crowded
around . . , Bottom picture:
Dick Milier, Manager.
Playing in the "A" division of the Reno City League, the
Iunior Varsity finished with eight Wins and five losses,
annexed third place in league play. Reaching the finals
in the city tournament, the University quintet was edged-
out by Reno Print. Dick Miller filled the triple position of
coach, manager, and star guard.
Y . Wtdizt
Top row: Elwyn Triqero,
guordg Lee Conowuy, mono-
qer . . . Second row: Arthur
Kinneberq, lohn Gabrielli
ond Peter Firm take cure of
basketball equipment during
qumesg at right, Thompson,
Etchemendy, Hawley, Olson
und McNc1bney rest during ct
time-out . . . Botlom picture:
Etchemendy jumped for Ne-
vcrdcxg however, the Si. MCxry's
mum outdid him.
S, ' gi'
' ' 4
Ton picture: John Radovich
The mediocre hoop season was not Without its compensatory effects, serving to
acquaint Coach Schuchardt with potential abilities of next year's basket-
ballers. Valuable experience was gained by sophomore members of the squad
who will form the nucleus of next season's hoop team. Promising second-year
men who will turn out tor the sport next Winter are Bob Hawley and lim
B ketball fans note that it requires a certain period oi time to
McNabney . . . as
break-in an athlete under a new coach. A smoother, more accurate team, using
a lightning break and long, hard passes, is expected to break-in the floor of
Nevada's forthcoming gymnasium.
making CI basket in the St.
Mary's game to put Nevada
ahead . , . Bottom picture:
Smith of the St, Mary's team
jumps with Radovich.
,,. .ap . E
Top row: Iohn Rcxdovich,
cenlerg Blake Spears, for-
ward . . . Second row: Robe-ri
Taylor, forwcxrdp Gordon
Thompson, iorword , . . Bol-
tom picture: McNobrxey and
Rcldovich succeeded in keep-
ing the ball.
to catch the ba
' which he
P k edged-out the invaders by a
gym. ln the first tilt of the series, the Wolf ac
39-37 count. One basket also accounted for a C. of P. Win, with the California
five making the telling counter seconds before a five-minute overtime ended.
The last series of the season saw the Far Western Conference champions make
it two in a row over Nevada after capitalizing on greater height. The scores:
Cal. Aggies 49-487 Nevada 37-35.
Pop picture: Rr.1idovicl'1 about
ll in the St.
Mc1ry's game in
scored high . . . Bottom pic-
ture: Etchemendy excitedly
d the basket
jumped towar s
in a futile attempt to retrieve
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Top row: Ioh n Lemich ,
qucxrdf Iumes Mcblcrbney, for-
ward . . , Second row: Ted
Olson, qucxrd, Walier Powers,
forward . . . Bottom picture:
Rcrdovich cmd Olson efficient-
ly guarded Cl C. of P. forward.
Top picture: Elchemendy was
lose tive outshot the Nevada team in the tirst ot the quintet's ti
back in the second contest, holding the California sharpshooters down while
Wolf forwards poured in the baskets. Scores: 43-51, 44-36. Another split series
resulted from the Fresno games, with the opponents edging-out Nevada in the
closing seconds of a thrilling overtime session, 52-50, to avenge a 48-41 beating
given them the previous night. Two hairline finishes gave one game to College
' t t at Nevada's ancient
ot Pacific and one to
its, Nevada came
Nevada in a rough-and-tumble con es
one of the high point men in
the C. of P. game . . . Bottom
picture: Iohn Radovich proved
to be one of our outstanding
players in the College oi
511545, we 1
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-- FILL- -:E :.
Top row: Mitchell Cobeuqa,
iorwcxrdg Richard Edwards,
qucxrd . . . Second row: John
Etchemendy, forwcmrdy Robert
Hawley, center . . . Action
picture: Bob Hawley cxs cen-
ter in ihe Sun lose, tips off
the ball to Etchfemendy.
Standing Blake Speers Lee Conaway Elwyi Tnqero
Bob Hawley Bob Taylor Iohn Lem ch Mitch Lobeaqa
Walter Powers Front row Iohn Et hemendy,
h R ci h G d Th m son Ted Olson Iohn
Handicapped by a change in coaches,
the Wolf Pack turned in an unirnpressive
basketball season of five wins and nine
losses, occupied a three-way tie for third
spot in its last year of Far Western Con-
ference play. Forced to conform to a
new method of ball introduced by Coach
Charles Schuchardt, the Nevadans failed
to hit a steady pace, played erratic and
inconsistent ball. ln the season's openers,
the Wolves succumbed to last-minute rallies
of San Francisco State, dropping the series,
54-44 and 47-33. St. lVlary's invaded Reno
in the next double-header, fell before the
hard-playinq Nevada quintet in both tilts,
46-42 and 44-38. The Wolf second-strinq
saw rnost action in the Chico State series
after the California baslceteers had drawn
away from the Nevada requlars. Last-
minute rallies led by Hawley and Olson
failed to save the Pack from 35-42 and
39-46 defeats. Although a formidable San
CHARLES B. SCHUCHARDT, Coach
Top picture: Charging Lassen
back smacks into cm immov-
able Frosh line in the two
teams' first encounter . . . Bot-
tom picture: A wide end run
qcxins six yards for yeurling
qridders in the second of the
Lcxssen I. C. series.
Piling up a total of 118 points to their op-
ponents' 19, Nevada frosh football squad
blasted its way to four wins, one loss.
First victims on the yearling schedule
were Stewart Indians, whose powerful
forward. wall folded before charging
Frosh backs. Final score: Nevada 33,
Stewart O. In next tilt, Nevada trounced
Lassen 1. C., 20-U, at Susanville despite
several large penalties. Reno High
Schools unbeaten record was shattered
when the powerhouse Frosh handed
the prep eleven a 25-12 pasting in a
preliminary to the varsity Homecoming
game. ln a return tilt with Lassen, the
Frosh doubled the previous score, turn-
ing back the lighter Camels 40-U. The
yearlings' hopes for an undefeated sea-
son were blasted when they rnet Santa
Rosa I. C., fell before a touchdown on a
"sleeper" play. Final score: Nevada O,
Santa Rosa 7.
IIM BAILEY, Prosh Coach
Top row: I. Bailey, B, Roberts, W. Curran, W. Hampton, T. Underhill.
Second row: G, Quilici, M. Leigh, T, Sutich, B. Smith, A. Wishniewski.
Third row: R. Compsion, I. Carter, 1-I. Paille, F. Booth, D. Eurrus, D. Dunn,
I. Neary, L. Montgomery.
I N if
Cal. Aggie team, 3eO, in the last second of pla A lc
y . . . eyed-up Chico State
eleven was Nevada's next victim, held the Wolve t th
s o ree points in a hectic
tilt at the California city . . . Climax of the season occurred when the Pack
clashed with College oi Pacific, demonstrated superior power and precision,
knocked out an 8-O ' ' '
victory. Enthusiastic Nevacl
ancient symbol of traditional rivalry.
ans returned with rally bell,
Top picture: Chico's line parts
as Cobeczga slips through be-
hind interference of Robinette
and Barsanti . . . Bottom
picture: a take reverse nets
yardage, as Polish packs the
ball against Greeley State.
-,, .. V
' --Serge' 1
lj L-we M:
, Pa., '
First row: left, John Scxlcx, End: right,
Wes Schlc1qer,Guc1rd.. .Second
row: leh, Vincent Shea, End, right,
Hugh Smilhwick, End . . . Third row:
left, Del Stewart, Tackle: right, Dick
Taylor, Guard . . . Fourlh row: left,
Elwin Triqero, End: middle, Clyde
Vinson, Fullbuckg right, Bud Young,
THF fl- '
Eli' 'n'nJ..' lf:
, ,ig ,
V- '-ff."'..',T1 ,l
one of the high-scoring machines of the t'
na ion, Nevada fell before San lose
State, 28-U, before a special trainload of Nevada rooters . . . Completely out-
played, the Wolves dropped an uneven game to a runaway Fresno State tea.n
by a top-heavy 45-0 count . . . Playing before a Homecoming crowd of B,UUU,
Nevada outgained, outplayed, a highly-proclaimed Brigham Young University
powerhouse eleven, succumbed before an outlawed touchdown, 7-O . . . The
W l ' '
o ves touched off a fourfgame winning streak when they edged out a fiery
Top picture: Polish skirts
right end in the B,Y.U. con-
test while blocked opponent
grits teeth . . . Bottom picture:
Kieveti drags down a goal-
ward Mustang after Cobeaqa
smears interference in the
First row: left, Ioe Kievett, Tackle,
right, Bill Kirkendcxll, Fullbcxck . . .
Second row: left, Riley Lee, Center,
right, Pete Lirxson, Hcxlfbuck . . , Third
row: left, Ioe McDonald, Tackle:
riqht, Eli Nickovich, Center . . . Fourth
row: left, Bob Pillifcmt, Gucrrdy mid-
dle, Iohn Polish, Hulfbuckg right, Bob
Paving the way to "big time" football, University of Nevada gridders won five
of nine games, annexed Far Western Conference title for the first time since
1933 . . . First game of the season saw a well-conditioned Wolf Pack take the
field against a determined San Francisco State eleven, emerge after sixty
minutes of relentless football with a 13-6 victory . . . In the next tilt, Nevada
journeyed to Flagstaff, Arizona, trampled a weaker Arizona State eleven into
the grass of their own gridiron, swallowed a distasteful 9-7 defeat . . . Engaging
Top picture: A masked Stater
snags Beloso from behind in
the San Francisco State con-
test . . , Bottom picture: Pat
Eaton's field qoal is deflected
in a last-minute attempt to
win the Arizona State tiltg
Vinson and Beloso block.
Top picture: left, Olinto Barsanti,
Guard, top lett, Frank Beloso, Half-
back . . , Second row: left, Earl
Brooks, Guardg right,Huqh Chessher,
Tackle . . . Third row: left, Henry
Clayton, End, right, Mitch Cobecxqa,
Halfback . . . Fourth row: left, Pat
Eaton, Guard, middle, Ray Gara-
mencli, Tackle, right, Joe Giomi,
COACH HM AIKEN
Left to righi: Bob Pilliiunl, Hugh
Smithwick, Riley Lee, Couch Aiken,
William Peccole, Earl B
Comparable to the Board ot Regents' relation to
the University is the Athletic Boards control
over all intercollegiate sports at the University
of Nevada. Consisting oi one alumnus, two
faculty members, two students, and the graduate
manager, this board transacts all business in
connection with the school's athletic program.
Most momentous action of present group Was
hiring of entire new coaching stait. Chosen to
head the sports mentors and coach the Varsity
football team was loellowing Iifn Aiken, former
head coach at the University of Akron. Upon
arrival in Nevada, Aiken made a tour of the
state, solicited state-wide support of University
of Nevada athletics. Starting with the attitude
of fairness and good sportsmanship, Aiken put
the team on its ieet.
HARRY FROST, Chairman
Left to right: Gertrude Freeman, Paul
Clayton, Frederick Wood, lim Aiken
.gh V --'x'
. . QF
' " W' :-.A I
'- '-lux' '
. -K Z'-
. -'I 'J
1 v ' .I " 3
nd intmmurcxl sports
prevuilg yet foo
Top plcture The battuhon ui alien
hon Second pxclure Lxeutenant
Pappas leads the bcxttcxhon Thxrd
plcture The bcrttcxhon comes Io G halt
president. The cadet battalion
was given insight into genuine
army life during spring semess
ter, inspected army bombers,
stationed at Reno, and observed
films depicting action under fire.
Climax of martial year accurred
in two-day battalion inspection
in which cadets demonstrated
knowledge of newly-adopted
"streamlined" drill and Were
quizzed by inspecting officer on
tactics and theoretical learning.
Top picture: Attention, discipline-
these are the results of military
training . . . Second picture: The
company commander marches with
his flag . . . Third picture: The bat-
talion moves on.
A salute to the future soldiers!
Following the progressive military policy inaugurated last year
by Colonel Oral E. Clark and Major Richard O. Bassett, the
RO. T.C. cadet battalion participated in a record-breaking num-
ber of extra-curricular activities. For the iirst time in its history the
military unit marched in the Diamond Iubilee celebration at
Carson City last fall, was complimented by military authorities
on knowledge oi close-order drill and battalion ceremony. Other
tall military events included participation in two local street
parades, an active part in the inauguration of the University
. , roiessor
ot Military Science and Tactics,
assumed his position as head
of the military department last
year. A graduate of numerous
army officers' training schools,
Colonel Clark brought many pro-
gressive changes to the R.O.T.C.
unit at Nevada. Assisting the
Colonel in his revision oi the
military unit is Major Richard
O. Bassett, Assistant Professor
oi Military Science and Tactics.
Oral E Clark P
MAIOR RICHARD O. BASSETT
Chetty Milbery, as a clerk in the
Wonder, is selling a customer cr
attendant during his spare tim
Pete Ienson works as a clruqqist at
Wilson Drug Store.
Aileen Smith is an usherette at the
are given jobs under different departments of the
University. A good many of the students have
other jobs, such as Working in drug stores, gas
stations, theaters, clothing stores, and other
places. For these people, and all the others
Whom we have failed to acknowledge, We hold
a certain respect for their independence and
ambition. Yes, only true students will Work their
Way through college.
Iolin Marean is a service station
IEAN HENDERSON, Secretary
Going to school is detinite-
ly a task which requires
much time and effort: how-
ever many students are
able to find extra time in
order to support themselves
either partially or entirely.
Throuqh N.Y.A., ot which
Dean Mack is the head on
this campus, many people
DUANE COLLINS, Leader of C1 Band
Standxng left to rxght Clifton Young E11 Nico
vich Sitting Mary Arentz Art Ham Fred Mclntyre
Tom Cooke Cameron Batier Warren Ferguson
qot into the final debate at the Pacific Teachers' Asso-
ciation of Speech held at Stockton, California, this
year. Robert loy and Andrew Rosaschi were able to
qo into the final contest in extemporaneous speaking
at the same time, and Charles Mapes was successful
in impromptu speakinq . . . The team this year
received honorable mention at the Pacific Forensic
Leaque, competing with fourteen colleges in this
region. Robert loy won a trophy in an oratorical
contest on his presentation of "Temple of Nemefiff'
BETTY MASON and ROBERT IOY
ROBERT GRIFFIN, Coach
For the first time, there has been two debate mana-
gers, one for the Women's Debate Team, and one for
the Men's Debate Team. Results in debating were
very satisfactory for the University of Nevada on the
question of: "Resolved, That the United States should
adopt a policy of strict economic and military isola-
tion toward all nations outside Western Hemisphere
enqaqed in armed, civil, or international conflict."
The sophomore team composed of Mapes and Strom,
Devlin, Charles Mapes.
Back row, left to right: Russell Strom, Andrew Rosasclu
Robert Ioy, Donald Downs, Bill Casey, Iames Tranter
Ed Mulcahy . . . Sitting: Helen Lilly, Betty Mason Kay
Row one, left to right: Janice Bowden,
Cleora Campbell, Mary Margaret
Cantlon, Jean Caple, Dorothy Casey,
Betty Cochran . . , Row two, left to
riqht: Iuanita Elcano, Charla Fletcher
Sam Francovich, Nonie Goldwater,
Marie Hursh, Nellie Isola . . . Row
three, left to right: Dyer Iensen, Roy
Iensen, Frances Larragueta, Nellie
Little, Gene Mastroianni, Frank
McCulloch . . . Row four, left to
right: Mary lane McSorley, Mildred
Missirner, Virginia Pozzi, Dean
Quilici, Yvonne Rosasco, Annette
Sargent . , . Row tive, left to right:
Margaret Sears, Billy Iean Stinson,
lack Streeter, Emilie Turano R'
no, Anthony Yriberry.
DYER IENSEN, Business Manager
No publication can survive Witho t
o the busin
ess staff ot the Sagebrush falls the
important task of qatherinq ads, boosting circu-
lation. Manager Anthony Yriberry and Dyer
Iensen directed a corps ol "ad chasers" who
contacted downtown businessmen, collected
advertisements to supplement national accounts.
This year's staff raised circulat'
ion to record
ieiqht, succeeded in coll '
ectinq for all non-student
s b ' '
on Sagebrush, weekly student newspaper pub-
lished Fridays. This year's "Brush" characterized
by timeliness oi news, "scooped" downtown
papers on several occasions. Editor Clarence
l-leckethorn. created more lucid reading by reviv-
ing "Dirt" column, increased reader scope by in-
cluding alumni news, numerous names. Students
of "news lab," sophomore journalism course,
contribute largest amount of copy to "Brush"
columns, get chance to see the
ir work in print.
Row one, left to right
: Bryn Arm-
q, Don Burrus, Mary Margaret
Cantlon, Shirley Feutsch, Iohn Gabri-
elli . . . Row two, left to right: John
Giomi, Nonie Goldwater, lane Good-
year, Marjory Gusewelle, David
Hall . . . Row three, left to right: lean
Harris, Mary I-lill, Shirley Huber,
Charles Mapes, Frank McCul-
loch . . . Row four, left to right: Allan
McGill, Molly Morse, Fritzi lane
Neddenriep, Robert Parker, Ridgley
Pierson . . . Row five, left to right:
Margaret Records, Marguerite Rives,
Robert Robinelt, Ieanette Taylor
Walter Wilcox, Bill Wylie.
Row one, left to right: D
enneth Edson, Richard Edwards,
Nellie Isola . . . Row two, left to
right: Henry Jones, Frances Larra-
gueta, Mary Ann Lockridqe, Charles
McQuerry . . . Row three, left to
right: lack Pieri, Virginia Pozzi, Roy
See-man, Clifton Young.
, W, q
FRANK SCHUMACHER, Business Manager
ore ads" is the
usiness half of
the Artemisia staff, money-handling aqency of
the yearbook. This portion of the staff provides
all material, solicits ads, is responsible tor the
financial destiny of the publication. Following
last year's methods, Manaaer Schumacher corn-
bined advertising copy with sh t
slogan of the b '
o s of students
and campus, created lucid ad section. Many
new advertisers qarn '
ered by this year's staff.
rnpus lite from its
pages, combines academic and extra-curricular
activities to give the student a permanent pic-
torial and printed record of another college year.
This year's book is characterized by informal
shots, contains familiar campus scenes designed
to revive flagging rrefnories in days to come.
Both pictures and Write-ups are designed to brinq
students' attention to iuture aspects of university.
a year oi ca
Row one, left to right' Ph
. yllis Anker,
races Arenaz Ma
, rqaret Herman
ri, Mary Hill R
, . . ow two, left to
git: Herman Konn ' '
N cl '
erth, Fritzi lane
e clenrxep, Betty Nelson, Teddy-
anna Pease . . , How three, left to
right: Ridgley Pierson, Yvonne
Rosasco, Mary Sala, Walter Wilcox.
. fa5: 1f'Q1
lmrxds and minds me H10 fOL1HC.l'Qll
., w ,
X JAMES MCDONALD, President
one, left to right: Marvin Linson, Charles Matson, Allan McGill, Robert Robinette . . . Row two, left to
Walter Wilcox, Hilary Young, Frank Marqraves, Iohn Phillips , . . Row three, left to right: Robert
Pillifant, Vincent Shea, Clarence Miller, James Neary.
SIGMA Pl-ll SIGMA
Founded at University of Pennsylvania
April 13, li-308
Theta Chapter established in 1922
from "Links and Shields."
Row one, left to right: Henry Clayton, Iames Edmunds,
Iames Gaines . . . Row two, left to right: James
McDonald, Cressey Murray, Axel T. Olson . . . How
three, left to right: Charles Whitham, James Gibbs,
The Sigma Phis just "take
five" after the day's over.
CLARENCE HECKETHORN, Presidon t.
First row, left to right: Chesley Freemont, Robert Fulton, Artemus Ham, William Marks, Frank McCulloch,
Tom Menzies, George Tweedy, Walter Culver . . . Second row, left to right: Hugh Gallagher, Robert Games,
William Harrigan, Robert Hawley, Robert McDonough, George Potts, Donald Questa, Paul Seaborn . . . Third
row, left to right: Angello Barsanti, Clarence Bath, Donald Burrus, Raymond Cochran, Alfred Elpern, William
Friel, Chester Gliessman, lack Hargrove . . . Fourth row, left to right: William Patterson, Dean Ouilici,
Warren Salmon, Bernard Smith, lack Sireeter, Douglas Trail, Dean Woodworth.
Founded at Virginia Military Institute
Ianuary l, 1869
Della Xi Chapter established in 1914
from "Nevada Club."
First row, left to right: Frank Beloso, Olinto Barsanti,
Robert Cameron, Albert Caton . , . Second row, left to
right: Clarence Heckethorn, William Newman, Clifford
Ouilici, Jack Rhoades . . . Third row, left to right:
Nevin Rosa, Sam Wilson, William Casey, Hubert
Cliessher . . . Fourth row, left to right: Roy Donclero,
Iohn DuPratt, Iohn Elkin.
lack Elkin and Walter Culver
lound it necessary to study
for midesemester exams.
Z 111014 ff-5
PERRY CARLSON, President
Row one, left to right: lack Pieri, Torn Rice, Hubert Smithwick, Leland Sirauch, Lawson Sullivan, Craig
Tranter, Thomas Tucker, Jim Breen . . . Row two, left to right: Fred Heinen, Keith Hovey, Charles Mapes,
Dave Melarkey, Bill Moran, Edward Mulcahy, Ralph Sullivan, Elmer Vaccina . . . Row three, left to right:
Harold Baird, Warren Boikin, Bob Burns, lrcel Carter, Felix Castognola, Warren Hart, lack Kearney, Adler
Larsen . . . Row four, left to right: Forest McQueen, Leo Puccinelli, Bob Singleton, Maurice Sullivan, Bob
Towle, Damon Tranter, Bill Vogt.
U-'i -El ff?" "
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Founded at University of Alabama
March 9, 1856
Nevada Alpha Chapter established in l9l'7
Row one, left to riqht: Ross Ashley, Earl Brooks,
Perry Carlson, Bob Handley . . . Row two, left to right:
William Locke, Ioe McDonald, William Pasutti, Ralph
Shearer . . . Row three, left to right: Blake Speers,
Dick Taylor, Fraser West, Thomas West . . . Row four,
left to right: Riley Lee, Leslie Leggett, Roy Penney.
The S. A.E.'s emphasize true
sportsmanship in their friend-
TED WISE, President
Row one, left to right: John Giomi, Hurry Bony, Ioe GlOl'l1i, Auron Dunn, Iohn Gabriele, Arthur Huck-
vrood . . . Row two, left to right: Fred Butchelder, Brad Huichinson, Arthur Imus, Henry jones, Lynn
Montgomery, Tom Ross.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural
College, March 15, 1873
Eta Deule-ron Chapter established in l9l7
from Sigma Alpha.
Row one, left to right: Leland Eckley, Frank Schumacker,
Loyal Willis . . . Row two, left to right: Glen Keiser,
Lima Elliott, Roy Seemcm.
The Phi Siqs read cluriuq ri
moment of leisure.
LOUIS PERALDO, Mayor
Row one, lefl to right: George Dawson, Harry Dawson, Dallas Downs, Douglas Erskine, George Escobar,
loe Gross, Harold Jacobsen, Harold Iohnson . , . Row two, left to right: Harvey Johnson, Ted Knopf, William
Mitchell, Harry Morgan, Leroy Mow, Herman Owens, Roy Shipp, William Smith . . . Row three, left to right:
George Clark, Franklin Fisher, Luther Iohnson, Iohn Knemeyer, Bill Lattin, Iames Rookus, Fred Styverson,
Hugh Wilton . . . Row four, lelt lo right: Burton Barrett, Tom Carey, Robert Hoyer, Arthur Palmer, Herbert
Reynolds, Lee Slreshley, Irving Van Dalsem, Robert Woodward.
in co n
LINCOLN I-IA LL
Founded 1914 as an organization for men
living in Lincoln Hull.
Membership limited to those men who do
not belong to fraternities.
Lincoln Hall keeps up with
Row one, left to riqht: Lawrence Carter, Ike
Ned Dickson. . . Row two, left to right: H
Konnerth, Edward Kulhan, Iohn
three, left to right: Lewis Sanborn,
T. Allen . . , Row four, left to right
Charles Bacon, Charles Crow.
TONY YRIBERRY, President
Row one, left to right: Mitchell Cobeagcx, Cyril l-lam, Harley Harmon, Dyer Iensen, Roy lensen, Richard
Iameson, Sam Morehouse, William Orr . . , Row two, left to right: Iohn Russell, Ray Sanclkuhle, John Uhalde,
Bryn Armstrong, Larry Callahan, Gene Francovich, lames McNabney, Wesley Schlaqer . . . Row three, left
to right: Leonard Anker, Bill Bingham, Herbert Chirara, Pele Etcheverria, Ray Gough, Gerald Iohnson,
Vernon Laca, Gene Mastroicxnni . . . Row four, left to right: lack Pearce, Duane Romsey, Boyd Smith, Drew
Smith, William Van Tassel, Otis Vaughn.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Founded at Boston University
November 2, 1909
Epsilon Iota Chapter established in
from Kappa Lambda.
GENE llOWl.A N D, President
Row one, left to right: Donald Townsend, Leland Tucker, Vxlilliam Covington, William Cristcni, Edwin Dodson
Warren Ferquson, George Frey, Tom Montgomery . . . Row two, left to right: Rolneri Moore, Ralph Moyer
Samuel Osgood, William Shewan, William Ashton, Iack Bay, Robert Biqqs, Rolland Brfxciiord . . . Row three
lofi io right: Robert Dodson, Charles McQuerry, George Moore, Donald Parkinson, Georqe Shontz, Halo
Toqnoni, Marvin Triqero, Ioe Weihe.
Founded at Hamline University
October l5, l9Ol
lota Chapter established in 1925
from Phi Gamma.
Row one, left to right: Arthur Atkins, David Hartman,
Robert Parker, Henry Wells. . . Row two, left to
right: Charles Yetter, Rosmino Barenqo, Norman Hoover,
Clifford Lassen . . . Row three, left to right: Fred
Mclntyre, Henry Morehead, Ross Mortensen, Cesar Siard.
The B.K.'s play a rubber of
GEOl'lLllQI l1'ltIlJl.1ll.Ol-'l', P1'eslde11l
Row one, left to right: George Basta, Edward Be-aupeurt, Emery Conway, Lee Conway, Donald Downs, lim
DuPratt, Nick Evasovic, Walter Flagg, Jay Gibson, Iack Good . . . Row two, left to right: Dave Hall, Ralston
Hawkins, Iames Iohnson, Peter Kelley, Art Kinneberq, Iohn Lemich, Nick Pappas, Grant Sawyer, Robert
Taylor, Elwyn Trlgero . . . Row three, left to right: Sam Francovich, Hugh Fulton, Tom Guild, Iohn Polish,
Kenneth Mann, Eugene Michal, Mike Miskulin, Frances Nagle, Jim Peckham, Pete Rosaschi . . . How four,
left to right: Samuel Draculich, Ira DuPratt, William Etchemendy, Thomas Kent, Franklin Stewart, Marl:
Stewart, Robert Stewart, Anthony Sutich, Clayson Trlgero.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Founded at Virginia Military Institute
September ll, 1865
Nevada Iota Chapter eslablxshed in
1921 irom Phi Delta Tau.
Row one, left to right: Harry Ackerman, lack Beach,
Walter Christensen, George Danlaerq, John Etche-
mencly . . . Row two, left to right: George Frtedhoff,
Harry King, Milton I. Mapes, Harry Mornston, Leslie
Oppio . . . Row three, left to right: lim Peckham,
Carlyle Pribbernow, Allen Rives, Andrew Rosaschi,
Frank Rosaschi . . . Row four, left to right: Fred Steen,
Gordon Thompson, Ray Watts, Bill Andrews.
The A.T.O.'s enjoy a hit of
Back row, left to right: Mary Ferguson, Lola Frazier,
Gertrude Freeman, Eleanor Bart . . . Middle row: Mary
Higgins, Lois Coffin, Eleanor Golclsworthy, Mary
Kathryn Carroll . . . Bottom row: Dave Barber, Walter
Wilcox, Bill Zerweck, Eugene Peterson, Ed Grundel,
Consisting of non-fraternity students, the Organized
Independents claim largest membership of any uni--
versity group, provide actives with social lite, partake
in campus activities. This year's group installed more
liberal constitution, entered competition in intramural
sports, Wolves Frolic, Homecoming activities. Meet-
ing twice a month, the "Barbs" devote one period to
social activity, the other to business.
.Q A enafenzizi
LOLA FRAZIER, President
Marie Hursh, Bernie Van Waqonen: Mary Smith, Dick
Sawyer: Norma Eather and Warren Ferguson enjoyed
the Pi Phi Barn Dance.
ozotizy fum fi
School starts! With this beginning, freshmen girls go
through rushing, pledging, and finally presentation
to the campus. This doesn't make college life com-
plete-far from it. Of course, studies enter into the
largest proportion of their time. However, they soon
learn everyones name and enjoy many associations
with girls in other sororities and with members of
fraternities. For example, they attended their first open
house which, this year, was at the Gamma Phi Beta's
new house. Later, their own sorority will give a nov-
elty dance and they will ask people. We find that
college life isn't so dull and drab-but, rather, a
place to enjoy friendships, social events, and school.
Lett: Alice Plath, Virginia Vuich and lane Goodyear
greeted lean Henderson and Dyer Iensen at the Gamma
Phi Open House . . . Right: The Tri Delis presented
Betty Brown, Virginia Ceresola, Dorothy Stakel, Betty
Cole, Lois Poulsen, Della Oleachea, Beatrice Thompson,
Ivaloa Iohnson, Dorothy Casey.
CLAIRE llftlxlljhll, l'1'u:.-n.l.giit
ROW One, left to right: Anne lohnson, Wilma A. Iones, Nellie Little, Aileen Mahoney, Mary Mahoney, Mary
Maloney, Mary Sala, Helen Westall, Marie Dooner . . . Row two, left to right: Charla Fletcher, Patricia
Goodman, Esther Hanson, Ruth Hanson, Betty Hull, Marie Hursh, Frances Larraquetta, Mary Ann Lockriclqe,
Mary lane McSorley . . . Row three, left to riqht: Chetty Milbery, lune O'Neill, Ieanette Rives, Betty Ross,
Mary Iain Taylor, Alice Martha Traner, Geraldine Black, Sue Brannin, Leota Davie . . . Row four, left to
right: Hazel Eather, Norma Eather, Frances Hawkins, Evelyn Osgood, Betty Lee Perry, Virginia Pozzi, Patsy
Prescott, Gyneth, Strom, Harriet Williams,
Pl BETA PHI
Founded at Monmouth Colleqe, Monmouth,
Illinois, April 28, l867
Nevada Alpha Chapter established in 1915
irom the local Delta Rho.
Row one, left to right: Betty Brannin, Cleora Campbell,
Thelma Eager, Louise Leonard . . . Row two, left to
right: Patricia Meaker, Betty Nelson, Mary Read, Nellie
Roseberry . . . Row three, left to right: Cleone Stewart,
Genevive Wines, Phyllis Anker, Mary Anxo . . . Row
tour, left to right: Ieanne Brcmnin, Laura lim Brown,
Ruth Harris, Margaret Hermansen.
Hormonizinq at the Pi Phi
house is a qood remedy for
nerves after a trying day at
MARIORIE DAVIN, President
Row one, left to right: Margaret DiGrazia, Margaret King, Alice Kolhoss, Margaret Mullins, Virginia Pllurn,
Dolores Saval, Eileen Sayer, Dorothy Stalcel, Lore-ne Wright, Merle Young . . . Row two, left to right: Geraldine
Black, Virginia Boitano, Ella Corbett, Leota Davie, Gloria Day, Madalyn Down, Virginia Green, Fern Gregory,
Dorothy Hardy, Frances Hawkins . . . Row three, left to right: Harriet Hills, Betty Martin, Virginia Matthews,
Betty Nash, Fritzi Iane Necldenriep, Della Otaechea, Betty Lee Perry, Virginia Pozzi, Dorothy Reise-lt, Betty
Ricker . . . Row four, left to righi: Geraldine Sayer, Elizabeth Schwartz, Ieanne Stewart, Billie lean Stinson,
Frances Ullon, Virginia Whelan, Kathryn Wilkes, Harriet Wslliams, Sally Woodgate, Marjorie Davin.
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Founded in i867 in an attempt io organize
all women living in ihe womeri's
Membership compulsory for all such
Row one, left to right: Betty Burleigh, Margery Cliil,
Gloria Hammond, Heveau Hansen, Edith Salvi . . . Row
two, left to right Mary Stott, Virginia Aylors, Mary Ellen
Bennetts, Marie Borsini, Delphina Goicoechea . . . Row
three, left io right: Marjorie Gregory, Betty Hull,
Katherine Lowney, Edna Piluin, Ruth Pray . . . Row
four, left io riqhi: Alice Wade, Icmetie Ashby, Eileen
Buck, Mary Comish, Venelia Dc.il1lsirom.
Manzanita girls, in ci melodic
mood, listen io Marg Cliff
play ilie piano.
Wll,IvlA M. IONES, President
Row one, left to right: Marian Ducker, Georgia Ereno, Isobel Fairhurst, Bette Fodrin, Marjorie Gusewelle,
Betty Hardy, Inabelle Jarvis, Aileen Smith, Andrea Anderson . . . Row two, left to right: Iulicz Barklay, lane
Devine, Doris Rice, Betty Ricker, Annette Sorqecmt, Alyce Savage, Ie-anette Taylor, Marie Williams, Merle
Young . . . Row three, left to riqht: Ianice Bowden, lean Caple, Mariqene Christensen, Betty Cochran, Gloria
Day, Mary Louise Griswold, Dorothy Hardy, Harriet Hills, Anne Kirkwood . . . Row tour, left to riqht: Mary
Etta McKenna, Molly Morse, Fritzi Iane Neddenriep, Io Ann Record, Yvonne Rosczsco, leon Stewart, Billie lean
Stinson, Emilie Turano, Rita Turano.
KAPPA ALPHA Tl-lE'l'A
Organized at Indiana Asbury University
tnow DePouwJ, Greencastle, lndiana
lanuary 27, l87O
Beta Mu Chapter instituted on the campus in
l922 from the local Delia Kappa Tau.
Row one, left to right: Iune Adams, Dorothy Atcheson,
Thelma Crosby, Iuanlta Elcano . . . Row two, left to
right: Shirley Fuetsch, lanet Holcomb, Margaret John-
son, Wilma Mae lones . . . Row three, left to right:
Maris Maule, Marguerite Rives, Kathleen Starrett, Mary
Arentz . . . Row four, left to right: Caroline Best, Helen
Cameron, Kay Dalzell, Kay Devlin.
Thetas enjoy a hand oi bridge
now and then.
FLORENCE BUTLER, Prossiclcnt
Row one, left to right: Florence Builer, Arm Allen, lane Goodyeclr, Mary Hill, Mlckey Kelly . . . Row two, left
to right: Norma McDowell, Ann Cclvencxuqh, Betty Nash, Frances Ullom, Sully Woodqule.
GAMMA Pl-ll BETA
Founded at Syracuse University
November 11, 1874
Alpha Gamma Chapter established
Nevada in 1921 from the local
Row one, left to right: lean Harris, Sybil Furchner
M th A '
ar a nn Holcomb . . . Row two, leit to right: Maude
Patterson, Virginia Vuich, Earlmond Baktr.
Ethel Hardy visits the Gamma
Phis and enjoys the comforts
of their new home.
EVELYN BULMEH, President
Row one, left to right: Mary Kornmeyer, Audrey Pederson, Eileen Sayre, Glenda Wilson, Virginia Ceresola,
Ellen Lou Connolley, Barbara Dickerson . . . Row two, left to right: Shirley Huber, Marquret King, Mary
Margaret Murphy, Hidqley Pierson, Lois Raine, Dorothy Snider, Dorothy Stokel . . . Row three, left to
right: Betty Brown, Dorothy Casey, Betty Cole, Annette Donatti, Iesse Kramer, lean McLaughlin, Mildred
Missimer . . . Row tour, left to riqht: Harriet Morrison, Della Oleochea, Lois Poulsen, Margaret Rerxcltnq,
Margaret Sears, Beatrice Thompson,
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Founded at Boston University on
Thanksgiving Eve, H388
'Theta Theta Chapter established in Nevada
on the first Mackay Day in April, l9l3,
from the local Theta Epsilon.
Row one, left to right: Evelyn Bulmer, Helen Collins,
Ethel Hardy . . . Row two, left to right: Sue I-licks,
Margie Pefley, Betty Marie Shicller . . . Row three, left
to right: Virginia Snow, Aileen Angus, Eleanor
DnPratt . . . Row four, left to riqht: Barbara Fulstone,
Reading for relaxation is
enjoyed by Tri-Dells durinq
lII3l'l'll SALVI, President
Row one, left 10 right: Luuncx Whipple, Maureen Bony, Marie Borsini, June Drake . . . Row two, left lo right
Dorothy Schooley, Icmette Ashby, Helen Jones, Marjorie Jones,
BETA SIGMA OMICRON
Founded at University of Missouri
December 12, 1888
Ncvcrdcr Alpha Epsilon Chapter established
in 1931 from local S.A.O.
Row one, left to right: Iune Bradbury, Betty Burleigh.
Row two, left to right: 'Wilma Foote, Nlcuy Prurxty.
Beta Siqmcs find o top-rate
entertczinment in Chinese
Lol! lo right: Evelyn Bulmer, Edith Salvi,Cla1rallcmsen,
Thelma Crosby, Florence Butler, Wilma Jones, Sybil
Furclmer, Betty Burleigh.
Like the lnteriraternity Council, Pan-Hellenic Council
is organized to promote smooth relations amonq the
sororities. However, due to more complicated rushing,
certain aims Were established: First, to organize rush-
inq more satisfactorily, second, to create better feeling
among the various sororitiesg and, third, to unite the
sororities for the purposes of the common good of
all . . . Although it has been the custom to have a
Pan-Hel Dance, Pan-Hel members decided the money
would be more useful if saved tor all sororities. How-
ever, present plans indicate that next year there will
be a "reverse dance."
an-1QQffenL'c' 0-an cz'
EVELYN BULMER, Clnnrnxun
TED WISE, Chairman
Orqanized to promote smooth relations among
campus fraternities, Interfraternity Council con-
sists of one representative of each fraternity,
meets once a Week to discuss intramural sports
and other business. Principal activity is annual
loean feed . . . Dean R. C. Thompson acts as
faculty advisor to the qroup.
Left to right: Ted Wise, Clifford Quilici, George Escobar,
Sam Osgood, Fraser West, Dean Thompson, Cressey
Murray, Ralston Hawkins.
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Top picture: Margaret Hernianson and Iohn
Etchemendy seem to be the lite ol the party
in the Virginia Reel . . . Second picture:
Mackay Day Committee, top row, left to right,
Louis Peraldo, Bill Andrews, Ray Game
mendiy bottom row, left to right, Gertrude
Freeman, Sam Morehouse, Warren Fergu-
son, Bill Parsons, luanita Elccmo, Charles
Mapes, Al Caton . . . Bottom picture: Win-
ners of the various prizes, such as costumes,
beards and songs, pose for ct picture.
luncheon were publication Italic N's,
Gothic N prizes, Coffin and Key bids,
and Blue Key bids. With the luncheon
over, the qatherinq was turned into a
special meeting for the nomination ot
' C loriully
student-body president . . . o
' ' d the affair
and qaily, the dance climcixe
with the awarding of the following cups:
Kappa Alpha Theta, sorority Sonq Cup:
Alpha Tau Omeqa, fraternity Sonq Cup:
Helen Westall, best wornan's costume
cup: Mitch Cobeaqa, best man's costume
cup, and Ed Beaupeurt, best beard cup.
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tivity. T o make the proqram complete,
Mrs. Hawkins CML Mackay's dauqhterl
was present at the luncheon: while Mr.
Platt made the speech of the day. Other
quests of honor were: Angelo Urrutia,
President of the Alumni Association:
Father Thomas, Mrs. Platt and Mr.
Hawkins . . . Awards presented at the
Top picture: Costumes were worn on the
campus all clay Friday . . . Second picture:
The Beta Kappas cleaned up the track -1211.
Mackay Day.. .Third picture: Charles
Yetter portrayed Daniel Boone realistically.
Top picture: The Mackay Day Queen, Miss
' ' d th Thetas with
Cleora Campbell, presente e
the sonq cup . , . Second picture: The Mac-
kay Day Luncheon is one oi the highlights
ot the Mackay Day celebration . . . Third
picture: IoAnn Records, Margery Gusewell,
Betty Cochran, Andrea Anderson, Caroline
Best and Marie Wilson made up the Theta
song team, which Won first place in the
F or six weeks the boys let their beards
qrow-tor six Weeks the Mackay Day
Committee planned tor the largest cele-
bration the University ever experienced
on Mackay Day-the climax ot all this
preparation ended April 6th, at which
time the entire campus gathered to pay
tribute to Clarence Mackay, Nevada's
b loved benefactor . . . Costumes-con
and finally a dance'-all this in one day,
'th Earl Carroll's choice oi Nevadas
most beautiful co-ed rulinq over the tes-
Mibgdy ply LIZZH
Earl Carroll, the man well known for his "most beautiful Women
of the World," selected the Mackay Day Queen for the first time
this year. Wisely and fairly he made his choice by considering
the measurements and photographs of the contestants. His choice,
Miss Cleora Campbell, member of Pi Beta Phi, graciously reigned
over the Mackay Day celebration.
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Miss Cleora Campbell, member
Beta Phi sorority. Miss Campbell
well known on the campus.
Top picture: Honorary Captains of each Company, left to
right: Billie lean Stinson, Aileen Smith, Margaret Herman-
sen, Rita Turano and Emilie Turano . . . Second picture:
Honorary Major, Romietta Ward, escorted by Colonel Clark
down lhe lane of sabers , . . Bottom picture: Lola Frazier
and Louis Spitz show the true spirit which was prevalent
at the Ball.
Hiqhliqht of martial year is annual Military Ball
sponsored by Scabbard and Blade: qives 'cadet
officers chance to display military formality and
ernony Guaranteed to be a financial success,
the officers are qiven a quota of tickets to sell,
rnust purchase all unsold ones. This year's hall
filled the State Builclinq to capacity with over
ZOO couples participatinq in the arand march
led by Colonel Clark and Romietta Ward, hon-
. Honored quest of the night was
Governor E. P. Carville.
Salute! Salute Miss Rornietta Ward, independent Iunior, who
was unanimously elected Honorary Major by the Scabbard and
Blade organization. For the first tirne, Scabbard and Blade chose
candidates along with the sororities' candidates to be considered
for the honor.
Miss Romielta Ward, Independent. By popu-
lar vote of Scabbard and Blade Romiettcx
was chosen to reign over the Military Ball.
Louis Peraldo, Mayor of Lincoln Hall. Louis is
one of the most popular boys on the campus
and also one oi the most active.
Certainly it would not be logical to have an outstanding girl,
Without giving some boy an equal honor, thus votes were cast
for the boy, who to everyone else, seemed the rnost popular.
Without question, Louis Peraldo, Mayor ot Lincoln Hall, was
elected to stand equally with Betty Cochran.
Qu if Mn 0
Originality-novelty-anything to Create interest . . . with this
motive the Blue Key sponsored the election of the most popular
qirl ot the campus at the sprinq Get-together Dance. Out of nearly
fifty candidates voted upon, Betty Cochran, a Freshman Kappa
Alpha pledge, was chosen as Nevacla's most outstanding qirl,
Miss Betty Cochran ol Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority. Betty was chosen the most popular
qtrl of the campus by the student body at
the Blue Key Get-Together.
Helen "Pinky" Austin, a member of Gamma
Phi Beta from the University of California.
Miss Austin was active on the ski track.
Twice, now, the University of Nevada has been hostess to skiers, and twice
Nevada has been the successful hostess to three days of festivity . . . To begin
the celebration, to which universities in California, Washington, Oregon and
Utah are invited, formal invitations are sent out. The day of the arrival of par-
ticipating students, sororities "hold an open-house." The following day, the ski
tournament starts with the "Snow Ball" taking place in the evening. Each year a
queen is chosen to rule over the Snow Carnival-an honor which was bestowed
upon Helen Austin, a Gamma Phi Beta from the University of California, because
of her personality, personal appearance and skiing ability . . . The last day of
the tournament includes jumping and slalom racing, after which points are
added to determine the winner . . . University of California was first this year,
with the University of Nevada a close second.
cross-coumry grind for Lambda Chi
Alpha . . . Middle picture: Lincoln
Hull limbers up for baseball sea-
son . . . Bottom picture: lim McNab-
ney, Lambda Chi's star hurdler,
exhibits winning form.
p picture: Larry Calahau wins the
Top picture: Earlmond Baker still
holds the tennis title on the cam-
pus . . . Second picture: This year a
new swimming cup will be awarded
to the winning sorority , . . Third
picture: Saddle and Spurs has be-
come cz very popular organization
on this campus.
Under the guidance of President Eleanor
Goldsworthy, W.A.A. has continued to
proqress rapidly, with the Rifle Team ior
women be-ina one of the latest and most
successful additions to the organiza-
iion . . . The annual hiqh school play
day was Well received and enthusias-
tically supporied by W.A.A., Gothic N
and Block N members . . . The inira-
mural W. A. A. banquet was attended by
Top picture: Lola Frazier is one of the best
archers in W.A.A .... Second piciure: Mil-
dred Brendel displays driving form to other
golf fans . . . Third picture: The Tri Delis
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Top picture: Volleyball is cr popular
sport in full and spring . . . Second
picture: Gloria Day cmd Mickey Kelly
section . . , Third picture: Likeness in
fencing form, likeness in looks, are
dthleticcxlly-minded Women,c1nd by their
loycrl supporters. The two new instruc-
tors, Miss Ruth Russell ond Miss Audrey
Stewcrrt, in the physical education de-
partment have qiven their Whole sup-
port to the advancement of various
sports . . . Miss Stewart has been par-
ticularly active in furthering dancing
classes at the University and is sponsor
oi the newly-formed dance club.
Top picture: Basketball is well played by
the Independents, cmd Gertrude Freeman is
interested in the game . . . Second picture:
Badminton is cz sport that is open to every-
one in girls' athletics . . . Third picture:
Francis Hawkins, Grace Arnonette, Mary
lane McSorley and Alice Traner try their
skill at shooting.
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hn Barber, Betty Burleigh,
Row one, left to right: Io
Ned Dickson, Sybil Furchner . . .
an, William Orr, Curtis
' : Prof.
two, left to right: Dave Hctrtm
Thomas, Gordon Thompson , . . Bottom picture
William Smythe, President.
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Highest scholastic honor conferred on a University
of Nevada student is membership in Phi Kappa Phi,
national honorary scholastic society. Election, hows
ever, is not based on scholarship alone-good char-
acter, leadership, future promise, fine initiative are
also basis tor membership. Members are announced
etinq held in their honor
nually at stu
t this year
come a member of Mortar Board, N
Organization," has been
the organizations outstanding ettor
sion of Cap and Scrolls Constitution and the raising
ot funds tor this purpose trom a Scandal Show display
the progress made this year to attain this goal . . . At
their regular monthly meetings revision of the Asso-
ciated Women's Constitution has also been discussed,
' the group a somewhat eventful yea
Top picture: Patricia Meaker . . . Panel: top row,
Evelyn Bulmer, Shirley Fuetschg second row, Sybil
Furchner, Nellie Roseberry.
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Top row: Guy Allen, George Basta, Edward Becrupeurt
Bob Cameron, Bill Casey, Albert Caton, Henry Clayton
George Escobar, Iohn Gionii . . . Second row: Bob
Greniq, Bob Handley, Dave Hartman, Ralston Hawkins,
ce Heckethorn, Harold Iacobsen, Robert Ioy,
' F ank McCulloch . . . Third row: Sam
' Peraldo, Clilf Quilici, Bob
Donald Kinkel, r
Morehouse, Bill Orr, Louis
Smith, Frank Cchumacher, Gordon T
West, Tony Yriberry , . . Individual picture. Do
Publishers of Campus Directory . . . Sponsors of the
semester-beginning "Get-toqethersn and bi-monthly
socials . . . Sellers of football programs . . . This year
started the "Get-together" contest for the most popular
man and Woman on the Hill. General service men-
Blue Key was established at Nevada in 1926 as the
national honorary social fraternity. Membership:
Outstanding campus leaders among the Men. An-
k" has become custom of the qroup.
nual "Fresh Tre
A blue flannel jacket, a white Gothic N-m
the woman is a member of the top women's honorary
athletic society. These Women lettermen of the cam-
pus attain membership after working diligently to
distinguish themselves in the various sport activities
and receiving at least three varsity ratings.
Top row: Aileen Angus,
Shirley Fuetsch, President . . .
Shirley Fuetsch . . . Second row: Gertru
Row one, lelt to right: Ieanne Bronniu, Florence Butler,
Helen Collins, Thelma Crosby, Wilma Foote, Gertrude
Freeman . . . Row two, left to right: Mary Higgins,
Mary Kornmeyer, Margaret Nash, Maud Patterson
Margaret Records, Betty Ross . . . Bottom picture
Iuanita Elcano, President.
Service organizations of Women . . . Co
men's Sagers. Purpose: To help create good feeling
among students and to aid other organizations on
the campus . . . Annually sponsor a Buy-a-Brick saleg
freshmen girls hit a new high this year . . . Eaglerly
awaiting yearly reverse dance where "it's the Woman
nown as the "bull-crew" of the campus, the
Sagers upset tradition this year, crashed the social
whirl with the Annual Varsity Swing. Primarily a
anization, the Sagers perform all menial
tivities as Homecoming Day,
work essential at such ac
Mackay Day and Ski Carnival. Membership in the
organization comes after an extended testing period,
during which tryee must turn
out for all work periods.
Top picture: lack Pieri, President . . . Row one, left to
right: Wilbourne Andrews, Rosmmo Bare-nge,
' ' B n, John
Batjer, John Bazztm, James Bett, Iames ree
Cooper, Kenneth Eather . . . Row two, left to right:
Jack Elkins, Eugene Frcmcovich, Sam Francovich,
Warren Ferguson, lay Gibson, David Hall, Robert
Hawley, Richard lameson . . . How three, left to right:
Arthur Kinneberq, Charles Mapes, Robert McDonough,
lack Pieri, Wesley Schloger, Paul Seaborn, Harold
Swlnqle, Ralph Sullivan.
,i'f 'Y::ig1T1 ..
6 ina! eyi Top row, left to right: Bob Ccnneron, Henry Clayton,
Hoy Garczmendi, lim Gibbs, David I-Icxrtmcrn, Clarence
Heckethorn . . . Row two, left to right: Ted Olson,
Louis Perclldo, Andrew Rososchi, Gordon Thompson.
Henry Wells, Loyal Willis . . . Bottom picture, Donald
Coffin-shaped pin-cr member: coffin-shape
o rneetinq . . . One cmnuol public oppeorcmce-C1 qczlcf
rurminq. Although this top service society is very
secret and very exclusive, its influence in student-body
offoirs is felt throughout the campus. To become C1
member mecms thot the morn is "Somebody" in his
field of octivity.
With increase of R.O.T. C. quota of cadet officers this
year, Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military
fraternity, became potent campus organization, in-
ducted twice the usual unior officers into its ranks.
Informal initiation consists of interior quarcl duty,
military neophytes patrollinq the campus throughout
the niqht. Highlights of military year are the annual
ball sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, and election
of the Honorary Major and four Honorary Captains.
Top picture: Iohn Naughton, President . . . Row one,
leit to right: Wilbourne Andrews, larnes Barrett, Olinto
Barsanti, Edward Beaupeurt, Darrell Birch, Guy
Brown, Phillip Carroll, Bill Casey, Frank Claus, Mitchell
Cobeaga . . . Row two, left to right: Raymond Cochran,
Lee Conaway, Ned Dickson, Dallas Downs, Nick
' Ra mond Garamendi, Iames Gibbs, Iohn
Giomi, Bob Greniq, Ralston Hawkins . . , Row three,
left to right: Stanley Hill, Mox lohnson, Charles Iones,
Ernest Iorqensen, Donald Kinkel, Robert McDonouqh,
Henry Morehead, Sam Morehouse, Iohn Naughton,
Nicholas Pappas . . . Row tour, left to right: Perrv
Po1loclc,Iohn Severne, Roy Shipp, Delbert Stewart, Mark
Stewart, Leland Strauch, Craig Tranter, lack Wittwer.
i t Ql ,,,, t l t l l C l f l .Q Mar! mf M of
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left to right: Evelyn Bulmer, Robert Greniq,
hnson Wilma A. Iones, John
it Herman Owens,
Row one, -
son, Jim Io ,
left to riqi:
tty Marie . ,
Marean . . . Row two,
Ridqely Pierson, Dick Sawyer, Be
Leland Strauch, Cleone Stewart . . . Bottom pr
Betty' Marie Shidler, President.
sses is to
The aim of all ambitious actors and actre
be asked into this national honorary society. Heading
a production staff or having a leading part in at least
three major campus plays makes one eligible for
membership, but even he must be voted on and
accepted by the members.
i a laque to Robert Hobart Davis.
The dedication o p
one-time drarnatist, editor, and compositor of the
Carson Daily Appeal, in Carson City early in April
' i the
marked the completion oi a successful year or
' ' ' d
constitutes the third dedication rna e
b the last three years During
Press Club. This
by the Press Clu in . . .
ored the annual high school
the fall the group spons
itors ot fifteen high school papers
estions concerning publishing
March 30 the Press Club's second
d a success in the form of a
press convention. Ed
attended to hear sugg
annuals and papers.
undertaking was terme
Top picture: Clarence Heckethorn, President . . . Row
one, left to right: Phyllis Anker, Ross Ashley, Basil
Benedict, Cleora Campbell, Bill Casey, Donald Downs,
Iames DuPrati, Richard Edwards , . . Row two, left to
right: Iuanita Elccmo, Shirley Fuetsch, Sybil Furchner,
Raymond Garamendi, Iames Gibbs, Nonie Goldwater,
Marjory Gusewelle, Dyer Iensen . . . Row three, left
' ' L onard,F1-ank McCulloch,
to right: Peter Kelley, Louise e
Ioe McDonald, Allan McGill, Robert Parker, jack Pieri,
Carlyle Pribbernow . . . Row four, left to right: Mar-
garet Records, Marguerite Rives, Nellie Roseberry,
Mary Sala, Frank Schumacher, Fraser West, Walter
Wilcox, Tony Yriberry.
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Mary Ellen Bennetts, Mary
Row one, left to right:
Boylan, Jeanne Brannin, Betty
' . . . Row two, left to right: Sybil Fur
thy, Marjory Gusewelle, Margaret
' . . Bottom picture: Cleone
Hermansen, Inabelle larvrs .
Y .,., with
National Wornen's honorary English society . . . the
Alpha Tau chapter being on the University of Nevada
campus. Outstanding activity is sponsoring the high
school poetry contest before the Forensic meet each
spring. This year the contest has broadened, taking
in every high school in the state. The first semester
the society was one of the main leaders in securing
funds for the Community Concerts . . . Approximately
fifteen members-all having outstanding scholastic
records in English and high averages in other subjects
for three semesters-junior rating necessary . . . With
meetings once a month, the organization keeps in
close contact with campus activities.
The local honorary music society founded in 19355
works in cooperation with University band . . . Raises
money tor musical instruments and for the benefit of
. . A desire to help the band, an interest
' h band roll book tor one
the band .
in music, aood standing in t e
semester are the eliqibility standards.
ard Becrupeurt, President . . . Row
tkins George Beattie, Ros-
meson . . . Row
' ture' Edw
Arthur A . ,
Top pic .
one, left to right:
mino Barenqo, Cyril Ham,
two, left to right: Pio Mastroianni,
William Orr, Robert Parker, Louis Peraldo . . .
three, left to right: William Potter, Ralph Shearer
A ll-J 929 .
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Only group on the campus to participate
in international affairs, the Sundowners
this year came within an ace of altering
the European map via ultimatum to Dic-
tators Stalin and Hitler. The diplomatic
contingent of the good fellowship group
was considerably strengthened by Major
Richard 0. Bassett, who advised the peace-
makers on the finer military points of inter-
national relations. According to an official
Communique issued by the group, Stalin
was allowed to continue in consideration
of a keg of Russian vodka. Although the
Sundowners sent no official representative
to the Munich conference, the group claims
to have influenced the European diplognats
by under-cover work. In purely local ac-
tivities, the organization distinguished itself
by its annual "hobo day" and chicken
dinner, left town immediately after the
banquet to participate in Russo-Finnish
Top picture: Ray Garamendi, President . . . Bottom
picture: Back row, left to right, Frank McCulloch, Hugh
Smithwick, Ted Wise, John Polish, Glinto Barscmti,
Frank Schumacher, Loyal Willis, Charles Matson, John
Sczlcrg front row, left to right, Mitchell Cobeczqa, Pio
Mcrstroianni, Peter Kelley, Carlyle Pribhernow, Rcxy
Garamendi, lack Beach.
Standing, left to right: John Sala, John Polish, Ted
Olson, Blake Speers, Iohn Mayse, John Lemtch, Pio
Mastroianni, Harry King, Robert Robinette . . , Sitting,
leit to riqht: Del Stewart, George Friedholf, Earl Brooks,
Iohn Radovich, Lee Conaway, Gordon Thompson,
Frank Beloso, Ferron Bunker, Bob Cameron, Iohn
Etchemendy, Mitchell Cobeoga, Clyde Vinson, Robert
Taylor . . . Bottom picture: Earl Brooks, President.
Consisting of all varsity athletes who
have earned a letter, the Block N spon
sors various sporting activities, meets
at reqular intervals. This year's group
followed precedent by staqinq the third
Stag Niqht, selected all-state football
and basketball teams. Rapidly becorninq
a major sports attraction ot the Univer-
sity year, Siaq N iqht is well received by
both male students and townspeople,
consists ot boxinq bouts and wrestling
matches, supplemented by speeches
and acts. Block N members also pro-
vided special section tor youthful rooters
in next season's football games.
GHUWZTCZ Q A
An active campus group organized by
all business and economic students this
year under the guidance ot Dr. Ernest
Inwood. Monthly meetings of the organi-
ization during the entire school yeof
have featured speakers from business
organizations, several industrial movies,
followed by practical discussions. The
purpose of the organization has been to
acquaint students with the outside busi'
ness World which Will help them after
completion oi the "four-year struggle."
Standing: Dwyer. Phyllis Anker, Dick Iameson, Bill
Andrews, Iack Pieri, Mary Anxo, Maris Maule, Ros-
mino Bcxrenqo . . . Sitting: Florence Butler, Dave Hall,
Richard Edwards, Dyer Iensen, Marjorie Davin, Annie
Iohnson . . . Individual, Richard Edwards, President.
,..q,,,..,1 . .
4: '. f '
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Organizations can draw people together int
1:1 unit for the benefit
o fx unii- -
Www Q B
RIFE? nl D
KATHRYN DEVLIN President
Row one, left to riqhi: Phyllis Anker, Mary Arentz,
Florence Butler, Mary Higgins . . . Row two, left to
right: Margaret Records, Ianet Holcomb, Louise
Leonard, Ruth Wilcox.
A Wo1nen's student organization fostering Student Christian Moveinent-mein
bers of the group attended conferences tor further development at Colfax in the
fall semester and at Asilornar during the holiday season. Outstanding recogni-
tion Was gained again this year by the Halloween party for the orphans in
Carson City. Peace lectures were carried on when discussions were led by
faculty members. Specially stressed this year Was the rrembership drive which
gained the largest group in the University Y. W. CA. history . . . A visit by the
Regional Secretary, Marian Beith, in the spring semester gave the group new
ideas and suggestions for coming year for which plans are being made already.
Alpha Epsilon Delta has often been characterized as the "academic group that
does things." This year's contingent started an active season for winning first
prize for Homecoming exhibit. Greatest contribution to the student body was
tuberculosis tests sponsored by the group. Following precedent, the pre-med
organization brought medical movies and lectures by prominent doctors to the
campus, sent Delegate Cliff Lassen to Norman, Oklahoma, for national conven-
tion. Alpha Epsilon Delta annually conducts the weirdest initiation ceremony
on the campus.
Row one, left to right: Beth Cowgill, Venitia Dahlstrom,
Eleanor DuPratt, Kenneth Eather, Frank Fuller . . . Row
two, leit to right: Barbara Fulstone, lay Gibson, Mar-
gery Gregory, Bob Hawley, lune Iulian . . . How three,
left to right: Clifford Lassen, Robert Locke, Dorothy
Mason, Margaret Nash, Virginia Pflum . . . Row tour,
left to right: Margaret Records, Merle Snider, Iames
Sullivan, Glenda Wilson, Merle Young . . . Bottom pic-
ture: William Pasutti, President.
QQA .Z life-n Qfzia
Bock row Mary solo Ruth Hur rs Axleen Maha er,
Ne-l11e Lrttle Norma Esther Hazel EG her Mary Mar
LAWSON SULLIVAN Presldent
qcxret Ccmtlon Marv lane McSorlev From row
Mczry Mahoney Franc s Lcxrroquetu Mcrry Anno Fr d
Stcen Rrchu d Cor oll
Estctbhshed on the Nevodd campus srx years dqo
the Newman Club IS an orqonlzcrtron composed of crll
Cczthohc students the rncun purpose belnq to develop
and preserve rel1q1ous CIll1l1CIl1OI'1S Father Sheey hots
qulded the qroup thus yeor dt b1 'monthly meetlnqs,
where round table dlscusslons were held Current
toplcs ond subJects of rnterest to students held tho
crttentron of the rne'nbers Under student lectder
shlp of Lawson Sulhvon, presldent of the OIqCII11ZCIl101'1
monthly soclols have qcuned much comment The
group, numberrnq obout thlrty 1n membershrp 1S
puttmq forth plors for cr sprmq dmner dance
Back row R p - . Y , ti
Nome Goldwater, Charlie Mapes, Laura Mattson,
Robert Ioy, Betty Ross . . . Front row: lack Pieri, Ioe
Organized two years at the University of Nevada,
the Ski Club has expanded into one of the most
active and enthusiastic groups on the campus, pro-
motes interest in Nevada's renowned snow sports.
Although deprived of traditional sponsorship of Ski
Carnival, this year's group gave Whole-hearted
support to the annual event.
al 11 Shearer Mar Hill Burien Barret
McDonald, Charlie Mattson.
GERTRUDE FREEMAN, President
c-me can 0-mica
Standing, left to right: Miss Lewis, Miss Nesbitt, Sylvia
DuChane, Marguerite Rule, Marjorie Jones, Mrs. Marsh,
Virginia Whelan, Miss Pope, Mary Arentz . . . Sitting,
left to right: Delphine Goicoechea, Aileen Sayre, Beulah
Leonard, Edna Pilum, Esther Hansen, Ruth Hansen,
Virginia Crofut, Iune Drake, Mary Stott, Gertrude
Freeman, Betty Baird, Mary Maloney, Mildred Riqqle.
ln an effort to bring Home Ec girls together in a social
manner, the Home Economics Club includes all girls
who are enrolled in the department and presents
informal teas to acquaint the new girls with the older
members. During this semester, the club entertained
members of the Aggie Club and Engineering organi-
zations . . . The outstanding event for the fall semester
was the Christmas Bazaar, given to raise funds to send
a delegate to the national convention. The Mackay
Day luncheon was under the direction of the Home
EC majors, as it usually is.
Originators and sponsors oi the annual Homecoming
celebration-a close-knit organization, growing in
size and spirit-is the Aggie Club, open to all students
in the College of Agriculture. During the year, the
club sends its three best Seniors as a judging team
to the Livestock Show at San Francisco, and climaxes
the spring semester with a party for the Home EC
girls . . . One of the older and better-established
organizations on the campus, Aggie Club exists for
the rnutual benefit of all students enrolled in the
College oi Agriculture. Besides regular activities ot
Homecoming dance and other routine business.
this year's farmers entered an original float in the
Back row, left to right: Proiessor Wilson, Iohn Giomi,
Leland Whipple, Lee Hansen, lolm Bazzini, Clarence
Bath Emery Conaway, lim McDonald, Frank Quilici,
LeRoy Talcott, Lowell Hillygus, Dean Stewart, Ioe
Giomi, Ray Walts, Charlie Matson, Bud Young . . . Front
row left to right: Cleo Frehner, George Westergard,
George Frey, Mark Stewart, Harold Iacobsen, lack
Wittwer, Leonard Anker, Ann Gamble, Pete Finn, Don
Questa, Leland Tucker, Nick Evasovic, Frazer West,
George Friedhoff, Tony Sutich, Loyal Willis.
LOYAL WILLIS, President
ing that engineers r
eceive at Nevada
y of the hiqhesi type.
fa fir 5 M 'QR 1
T Q -f 4
left to iight Albert Colon Edwoi
Row two left to right: Curtis
crnking of the
Composed of the upper eighth in grctcle-r
junior cmd senior clcrsses, Nu Eta Epsilon urges high
scholarship stoncicirds crmong engineers, is Nevczclds
only honorcrry engineering society. Election occurs
membership is restricted to onesqucirier
'ce ci yecirg
i culiv ho
of the graduating clcxss, ci E,
crlumni. This yec1r's members crpplieci for members
in Tciu Beton Phi, ricriionoil society. Application will b
considered next yecir.
Top picture, back row, lett to right: lim Breen, Melvin Tilley,
Charles Fox, Carl Bruhns, Herbert Reynold, Iohn Green, Herman
Konnerth, Stanley Hill Roy Swingle William G t'
, , us in, Harold
Iohnson, Don Townsend, Ike Caraco, Bill Zerweck, James Wolf,
Arthur Atkins, Walter Elkins Roy Shi Cl 1
, , PP, lar es McOuerry,
Robert Moore, Gerald McCormack, Tom Thomas, Harry Dawson,
Arthur Kaufman . . . Middle row: Lee Vance Lawhead, Arihy
Peratis, Walter Bedel, Gene Mastroionni, George Dawson, Donald
O'Keefe, lohn Knemeyer, Dallas Downs, Harry Morgan, Pio
Mastroianni, George Wade, Burton Barrett, Charles Crow, Elsie
Crabtree, Kermit Gardner, David Hartman, Bill Potter, Sam More-
house, Ross Mortenson, Bill Orr, Albert Caton, Sam 'W'ilson, Fred
Maynard . . . Front row: Bill Mitchell, Grant Anderson, Ed Kuhlan,
Harold Biegler, William Ashton, Malcohm Mussom, Hale Toanoni
Abbott Charles Iohn Mar H
, ean, erman Konnerth, Hank Morehead:
Leland Tucker, William Cristiani, George Shontz, Cyril Ham
Ralph Shearer . . . B ' ' '
ottom picture. David Hartman, Presidenti
Formed to foster a mor
among members of the four engineering schools,
the Associated Engineers participate in all
campus activities. Highlight of the transit men's
social year is the Engineers' Brawl, this year
featuring "Kissable Kelly " and for the first t'
in 1lS history a definite financial success A
float entitled "SurVeying'the World" took top
honors in the Homecoming celebration, while a
technical skit, "Surveying," provided entertain-
ment at the Wolves Frolic. Presenting highly
technical engineering subjects in an under-
standable rnanner, the organization displays
individual and group talent at annual Engineers'
day celebration. This year's exhibit featured far-
famed "lie detector" and an illuminated foun-
tain. ln a more serious mo
listened to technical lectures by such notables
as Becker of Westinghouse Company, and
attend special classes in first aid.
e closely-knit group
od, the engineers
mum iiocrifeaf fn Meet!
IOHN MAREAN, President
The Nevada chapter ot the American lnstitute oi
Electrical Engineers dedicates itself to the study of
the continuous advance oi electricity. Founded in
l923, the group is composed of students trofn the
electrical engineering school, and is based on corn-
mon scientific interests. The organization meets once
a month to hear lectures by experts in the field.
Notable example was a talk by Ellis Ceander ot the
U. S. Bureau ot Electritication on the problems of rural
electricity. As an added incentive toward scientific
study, each student submits a technical paper for
group discussion at regular meeting.
Back row: Don Townsend, Charles McQuerry, William
Zerweck, Ioe Gross, Albert Catan, Paul Seaborn, Wiie
liam Gustin, Gene Mastroianni . . . Sitting: Proessor
Palmer, Lee Vance Lawhead, Roy Shipp, Iohn Kne-
rneyer, Harry Dawson, Kermit Gardner, Bill Potter,
Sam Morehouse, Grant Anderson, David Hartman,
Professor Sandorf . . . Front row: Eugene Iahn, Curtis
Thomas, Iohn Marean, Ross Mortensen.
Standing, left to right: Professor Amens, Stanley Hill,
James Wolf, Bill Mitchell, Ike Caraco, Gerald McCor-
mack, lim Breen, Tom Montgomery, Athy Peratis, Iohn
Green, Melvin Tilley . . . Kneeling, left to right: Wil-
liam, Cristani, Herman Konnerth, Walter Elkins, Henry
Morehead, Bill Orr.
Organized tor the purpose of developing student-
interest and advancement of theory and practice in
mechanical engineering, the Mechanical Engineering
Club holds regular meetings to bring the entire group
together. ln order to make the student closer in their
relationships, the tield trips are taken to acquaint thezn
with problems which they will meet after they leave
school. This year twelve people: Pete Hanford, Her-
bert l-lolt, Harry Dawson, Gerald McCormack, Ike
Coraco, Bill Mitchell. Iohn Green, Melvin Tilley, Grant
Anderson, Walter Elkins, Iarnes Wolfe and Luther
lohnson, went to Santa Clara to the meeting of the
American Society of Mechanical Engineers which
is held annually. This year no Nevada student won
a prize on papers written for a contest, as they did
in years before: however, the trip proved to be bene-
cial to all who went.
Nevada is known for its mining and, therefore, it is
only natural that the University of Nevada should
have such an outstanding Mining Engineering Depart-
ment. Organized to further the interest in mining, the
Crucible Club holds regular meetings once a month
and each year the members go on about 20 different
trips to the various mines, such as the Walker Mine,
the Dan Tucker Mine, and Mills City Mine. This group
feels especially grateful to its benefactors, Clarence
Mackay and Frank Hunt. Mr. Hunt donated the equip-
ment necessary for the trips, along with many other
gifts needed for the organization and the department.
To these people, and others like them, the entire Uni-
versity extends its thanks because it makes possible
the ability of the school to give the highest type of
training along this field.
maid! Q 6
Standing, left to right: Charles Crow, Burton Barrett,
George Schontz, Lee Conaway, Charles Yetter, Frank
Nagle, Ernest Iorqensen, Ovidio Abreu, Donald O'Keete,
Otis Kittle, Iohn Watrous, Mike Miskulin, Iohn Kinne-
berq, Professor Smythe, Charles Harris, Dudley Davis,
lim Perkins . . . Sitting, left to right: Charles Bacon,
Hale Tognoni, Art Atkins, Harvey Iohnson, Herbert
Reynolds, la-:lc Boy, Bob Woodward, lack Myers, Leslie
Lincoln, Iohn Starbard, Harold Bieqler, Charles Fox,
Lewis Sandborn, Ted Wise, Art Kinneberg.
Standing, left to right: Sergio Estavillio, Arthur
Kaufman, Carl Bruhns, Harold Iohnson, Fred Clayton,
Dallas Downs, Professor Grafton, Pio Mastroianni,
Professor Bixby, Bob Moore . . . Kneeling, left to right:
George Wade, Harry Morgan, Norman Hoover . . . Sit-
tmg left to right: Walter Bedel, Leland Tucker, Elsie
Crabtree, Ed Kuhlan, Fred Maynard.
Organized to further student interest in civil engi-
neering and promote closer Contact among colleges
throughout the United States, the Civil Engineers
devoted the greater part of the year to studying prac-
tical aspects ot the profession. The transit-squinters
listened to several lectures on Water sanitation by
local experts. Among prominent Nevada engineers
who spoke to the group were Wallace White of the
Nevada Highway Department, and Harry Dukes,
speaking on the Truckee River Water supply. Making
a trip away trorn the homeland, the group inspected
the State Testing Laboratory at Carson City. ln order
to balance its activity, the organization held a banquet
at the end ot the spring semester.
Qui! fn Meera
FRED MAYNAHD, President
Aemzlzqz' Q 6
Founded to develop members knowledge ot pure
science and organize interested students into closely-
knit group, Chem Club is composed entirely of chem
majors. lnaugurated several years ago, rules of eligi-
bility conline membership to students truly interested
in the subject by compelling prospective members to
participate in competitive examination. A banquet
honoring members-elect was the clubs outstanding
social activity ot the year, was held in conjunction
with Sig TQ Sigma Kappa, national honorary chem-
ists' society. Technical talks by outstanding educators
in the field of chemistry served the intellectual side
of the groups activities.
Standing, left to right: Kenneth Eather, George Basta,
Douglas Erskine, Dr. Williams, Delbert Fryberqer,
Robert Smith, LeRoy Talcott, Kenneth Edson, Dr.
Sears . . . Sitting: Margaret Iensen, Charles Yetter,
Virginia Spencer, Harold Klinq, Alfred Mills, Mary
Kathryn Carroll, Mary Margaret Murphy, Barbara Rook
Eleanor Hecker, Evelyn Barry, Bill Rawles, Iohn Barber
Henry Iorqenson, Fra nklin Fisher, Iohn Yapuncich
Left to right: Ray Sandkuhle, lohn Barber, Clifton
Young, Harold Keen, Ioe Weihe, Hale Tognoni, 'Bob
Cash, Bob Biggs, Dr. Wood, Sam Morehouse, Ray
Swingle, Margaret Jensen, Bill Ogle, Dr. Vance, Bill
Smith, Annie Iohnson, Mary Anxo, Ruth Harris, Emily
Ross, William Ogle, Mary Ferguson, Professor Palm,
Cyril Ham, Hank Morehead, Dori Townsend, Bill Potter,
Dorothy lanes, loe Lancaster, Martha Ann Holcomb,
Guy Allen, Marie Hursh, lane Goodyear.
Only three years old, but rapidly gaining in member-
ship and prestige, Math Club is designed to promote
an interest in mathematics as a pure science.
students planning to major or minor in math
eligible for membership, must have interest in
subject. Meetings held twice a month include
cussion of new discoveries in the field, and on
non-technical side, the study oi famous mathemati-
cians and their Work. Identifying activity of the club
is the annual picnic on the shores oi Lake Tahoe.
WMA. Q 6
MARTHA ANN HOLCOMB, President
Although "WVhut cr Life" is cr play, mcmy of
us make Q question out of the stcttemeni.
Leisure time on ihe campus is spent in many
hours of idle chatter.
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Semenzu replaced Mr. Miller this year cts directs
of University plays and he shows his skill
up one ot the oct
-,l'.! t ,Q
li., 5 'MU'
PROP. THEODORE H. POST, Director
The annual performance ot the oratorio "The Mes-
siah" by Handel was given this year near Christmas
under the direction of Prof. Theodore H. Post, and was
attended by an unusually large crowd. Members of
the University Singers, Campus Choral Club, Reno
Community Chorus, and University Little Symphony
Orchestra joined together in making the performance
successful. Increasing University spirit and backing
of "The Messiah" is being gained each year and
was particularly shown this year when two faculty
members rendered outstanding solos for the occasion.
University Singers, Reno Chloral Club, and Universt
Little Symphony unite in presenting "The Messiah
A selected group of student singers under the direction
of Prof. Theodore Post represented the University at
various entertainments. This year they featured the
opening chorus at the Wolves Frolic, and University
songs during a movie of campus lite . . . They gave
the President's inaugural its opening build-up . . . A
Christmas program at the Rotary Club was a huge
success . . . Music at two memorial services during
the year . . . A spring concert at the Century Club
displayed much talent . . . Music at the Finnish Relief
program showed the group's spirit . . . The year cul-
minated with a trip in the eastern part of the state
under the auspices of the American Legion, Eastern
District, displaying University talent.
Back row, left to right: Russell Rivers, Leland Strauch,
Leonard Anker, BrynArmstronq, RosminoBarenqo, Law-
rence Carter, Edward Beaupeuri, William Gustin, Clifton
Young, Charles Yetter, Richard Iameson . . . Front row,
left to right: Caroline Best, Marguerite Rule, Virginia
Crofut, Emogene Byars, Patricia Goodman, Margaret
Sears, Catherine Gianelli, Merle Young, Venitia Dahl-
sirom, Lorraine Robinson, Eileen Buck, Harriet Morrison,
Marjorie Davin, Phyllis Anker, JoAnn Record.
mbeuizi .gn eu
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Top picture: The Lambda Chi
chorus shuffled Ott into a
dainty number . . . Second
picture: Sigma Phi's fashion
show featured Charlie Matson.
Third picture: The Pi Phi "My
Buddy" team was made up ot
Cleone Stewart, Patsy Pres-
cott, Alice Martha Traner,
Mary Smith . . . Fourth pic-
ture: Betty Cochran, sweet-
heart of S.A.E., was the only
girl in a fraternity skit.
"Lite Goes to College" was the theme ot the nineteenth Wolves Frolic-which
was under the direction ot Edwin Semenza . . . The twenty-two acts were all
received with enthusiasm by an audience which packed the house . . . An
innovation in the Wolves Frolic was the use of men as well as women in the
dance chorus, which presented tour numbers instead ot the usual two. Lafnbda
Chi Alpha received the cup tor the best fraternity skit, entitled the "Three
Musketeers" . . . The sorority award was won by Kappa Alpha Theta tor their
skit, "Time Marches On" . . . The stage settings were more elaborate than ever
before. Lighting effects were particularly outstanding . . . Luminous paint and
purple lights gave a real atmosphere ot South America when the chorus pre-
sented "Tropic Nights" . . . The tirst Wolves Frolic that Edwin Semenza directed
was one ot the most outstanding Frolics ever presented.
Campus productions hit a
new hiqh in entertainment
with fast-moving comedies
and human-interest plays
which had a qreat appeal
for the campus audience.
Under the guidance of Ed-
win Semenza-new to the
University dramatic pro-
ductions, but not new to the
business of directing-the
plays were all acclaimed a
success . . . "What a Life"
by Clifford Goldsmith had
its first portrayal by ama-
teurs at this University. It
dealt with the escapades of
Henry Aldrich, who was
by Grant Sawyer. Iulia
Barkley carried on excel-
lently in her performance
as Henry's qirl friend. A
First picture: lack Beach, the super-
intendent, asks questions concerning
stolen instruments in the play "VVhat
a Life!" . . . Second picture: Ethel
Hardy and Mary Higgins reported to
lim Iohnson, the assistant superin-
tendent . . . Third picture: Turmoil
after returning of the instruments
created much lite.
newcomer to campus pro-
qave an outstandinq por-
trayal of Miss Wheeler,
the lovelorn teacher. Other
members of the cast also
turned in exceptional per-
formances . . . The second
production was Eugene
O'Neil's Pulitzer prize win-
rfter, "Ah Wilderness,"
which is also concerned
with the troubles of an
adolescent boy, Richard
Miller-ably handled by
Lee Strauch. Grant Sawyer
showed himself to be an
exceptional actor in por-
traying Richards father.
leanne Brannin, Ioe Mc-
Donald and Dorothy Snider
Top picture: left, lack Beach was the super-
intendent in "What a Life-!"g right, Marian
Duct-:er was one of the members of the Play
Production classes who helped to make-up
people for their parts . . . Second picture:
Grant Sawyer was questioned, as usual, for
something he did not do . . . Third picture:
Betty Brcinnin, one of the school girls, tried
to convince Grant that he should buy a
ticket to cr dance.
as members of Richards
family are very outstand-
inq. Gloria Day-Richards
sister-are both riewcoms
ers to University produc-
tions who turned in stellar
performances. Other mem-
bers oi the cast were Bill
Curtis, Ethel Hardy, Nonie
Goldwater, Louis Peraldo,
Forest McQueen, Bill An-
drews and Charles Matson.
Edwin Semenza, who said
of the play, "There is not
an easy part in the whole
production," was assisted
in directing it by Evelyn
Top picture: "Wouldn't you like to
come with us?" . . . Second picture:
"The way to eat soup is to drink
it" . . . Third picture: "Oh, I do wish
he would come home."
"Craig's Wife" by George
Kelly climaxed dramatics
for this year. Outstanding
members of the ca st were
Evelyn Bulmer, well known
for her performances dur-
ing the past tour years:
Nonie Goldwater, Cleone
Stewart, a senior, and Betty
Brannin, another actress
who will never be in uni-
versity plays again. This
play was truly a success
and a banner performance
for the entire cast.
Top picture: "Get out ol here, and don't
bother me again" . . . Top picture, left: "I
could like you a lot" . . . Second picture:
Betty Brannin, Evelyn Bulmer and George
Friedhoft have the leading parts in "Cra1g's
Wire" . . . Third picture: Nonie Goldwater
offers Cleone Stewart and Evelyn Bulmer
One of the highlights on the campus is
the Engineers' Day celebration, which was
successfully guided by Chairman Charles
Yetter and committee. The features included
mechanically-devised multi-colored foun-
tain on the quadg l94O automobile display:
an "open-house" in two Southern Pacific
engines Cone downtown and one on the
campusl, and chemistry and physics dem-
onstrations by two members of these de-
partments. The fared lie-detector proved
to be the outstanding feature of the day,
experimenting on visitors. Souvenirs of
the day were cleverly-worked-out plaques
combining symbols of all branches of the
department in a four-point design. The last
and best event of the day was the annual
dance held in the gym.
Top picture: Broadcasting system in
used by Engineers attracted many
people . . . Second picture: Strength
oi such a small structure is displayed V
by standing on the bridge . . . Third
left to right, standing, Cyril I-lam,
David Hartman, Curtis Thomas, Roy
Shipp, Melvin Tilley: sitting, left to
right, lim Bett, Bill Potter, Al Caton, -
lack Elkin and Ted Wise.
picture: Engineers' Day committee, J-
Top picture: left to right, top row,
Thelma Crosby, Romietta Ward:
second row, Tony Sargent, Mary
Louise Griswold, Ieau Caples, Kay
Dalzell, Ianice Bawden, Mary Ma-
honey: third row, Pat Me-aker, Marie
Williams, Doris Rice, Ianet Taylor,
Aileen Mahoney, Virginia Vuich,
Maud Paterson, Margaret Records,
Ianet Holcomb . . . Second picture:
It is up to the Fine Arts group to
arrange the art exhibits . . . Bottom
picture: Thelma Crosby, President.
The purposes of the Fine Arts Club are to
bring art on the campus: distinguished from
the commercial art because it emphasizes
arts, works in oil, watercolors, sketches,
etchings, and photography: serves as a
link between artists in town and artists on
the Hill by giving exhibits ot local and
national artists . . . Thelma Crosby, presi-
dent, stated, "They are planning on having
an exhibit ot the forty best works ot art in
America, which were on display at the
New York World Fair."
"Nevada's most outstanding band" was
the title given this group of more than
eighty this year. Fame was acquired from
coast to coast for the entire group by lead-
ing majorette Elsie Crabtree and her six
assistants who led the band on rr any occa-
sions. This group was featured in many
civic parades, including Admission Day in
Carson, Armistice Day in Reno, Homecom-
ing, two ncilitary reviews, and it also gave
outstanding performances at all football
games with the aid of Blue Peppers by
forming the letters of the various schools
participating. Band accompanied the foot-
ball team to San lose and gave their most
unusual performance there. Their officers
are: Felton Hickman, assistant director,
Buddy Williams, student directory Louis
Peraldo, president: Harry Anderson, drum
major, and George Beattie, drum major.
Top picture: Theodore H. Post, director of
band . . . Bottom picture: The band always
marches for Homecoming parade.
The band and
perform on the
Although these people have waited for iour years for
this one eventful day, they ore icxr from being cts happy
cxs they were the first time they entered the
Top picture: Ted Olson, Senior Class
Manager . . . Bottom picture: May
13th the Class of 1940 realized their
dreams had come true.
Final exams-Senior Week-baccalau-
reate service-commencement-the cli-
max ot tour years of college lite has at
last become a reality, instead ot a dim,
fantastic dream. Under the management
ot Ross Ashley the first semester, the
Seniors were quiet and diqnitied. ln tact,
outside of being the traditional leaders
of campus activities, the Seniors did little
to attract attention. The second semester,
Ross Ashley resigned his position as
Senior Class rnanaqer to run tor Student
Body President, and Ted Olsen took over
the tasks of preparing tor Senior Week,
the Senior Ball and qraduation. Assisting
him in these duties were Betty Brannin,
Evelyn Bulmer and Gordon Thompson,
besides other members ot the committee
who helped to make this year's class
9 . .
nioy their last few days in the Univer-
sity of Nevada . . . May 6, the Seniors
had their softball game with the faculty,
followed Tuesday with the Blue Key-
Cap and Scroll tea. Wednesd h
ay, t e
Seniors gathered at Lake Tahoe for the
an 1 ' '
nua picnic, and Thursday the tradi-
tion trek of the campus took place
with the following people speaking at
memorial spots on the campus: Robert
Cameron, Shirley Fuetsch G t d
, er ru e
Freeman, Clarence Heckethorn, David
man, Nellie Roseberry, Maurice
Sheppard, Gordon Thompson and T
Yriberry . . . Friday, the Seniors enjoyed
anquet and Saturday the Senior
Ball climaxed the social events f th
year . . . Baccalaureate services were
held S d '
un ay in honor of one hundred
and twenty Seniors, and Monda M
l3, the Seniors formally took leave of the
oo which they had grown so fond of.
This does not mean that they will f
the University of Nevada: instead they
ecorne loyal and devoted alumni
to this great institution.
Top picture: Senior Week Committee,
left to right, Betty Brcu-min, Gordon
Thompson, Evelyn Bulrner . . . Bot-
tom picture: Ross Ashley, Senior
V .A T,.f,,:i
1.4 eni-6-1.f i
065251 Mn My enio-'U
Left top picture: Hoberi Ccxmeron . . . Riqhi
top: Shirley Fueisch . . . Le-M bottom: Ger-
lrude Freeman . . , Right botiom: Clarence
Left top picture: Nellie Roseberry . . . Right
top: Maurice Sheppard . . . Lett bottom:
Gordon Thompson . . . Right bottom: Tony
Following in the footsteps oi tradition, We feature aqain the Eight Outstanding
Students of the Graduating Class, who were chosen hy students with the advice
oi Dean Mack and Dean Thompson. After two representatives from each class
independently nominated seniors Whom they considered the rnost prominent
on the campus, Dean Mack and Dean Thompson chose the eiqht who had the
hiqhest scholastic and activity record for the past tour years-these are the
people they decided upon.
ol ms' Reno
neB A a , ,
Left lu .
rson: Reno, Nev.:
Lett: Boss Ashley: Reno,
Nev.: English. Right: Dor-
othy Atcheson, Gardner-
ville, Nev.: Economics.
Left: Arthur Atkins: San
Francisco, Cal.: Mining.
Right: E.Iohn Barber: Reno,
Nev.: Chemistry: Phi Kap-
Left: Olinto .
Tonopah, Nev.: Economics
and Business Administra-
' n: Block N. Bight: Iune
' S arks, Nev.:
Betty Brannin: Sparks
Brooks: Reno, Nev.: Agri-
culture: Block N.
L eft: Evelyn
Reno, Nev.: English, Math-
ematics: Cap and Scroll
e and Dagger. Bight
' - Ely, Nev
' pa Ph
Iournalism: Phi Kap
.- . ffffifx
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Left: Helen Byrd, R
Nev., Home Economics,
Phi Kappa Phi. Right:
Robert Cameron, Reno,
Nev., Economics, Coffin
and Keys, Block N.
Left: Cleora Carnpb
Reno, Nev., Botany. Right,
Louis Capurro, Reno, N ev.,
Left: Isaac Caraco, L
Angeles, Cal.: Mechanical
Engineering. Right: Albert
Caton, Reno, Nev., Electri-
cal Engineering, Nu Eta
Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi,
Coffin and Keys.
Left: Walter Christens
Sparks, Nev., Agriculture.
Right: Frederick Clayton,
Reno, Nev., Civil Engineer-
ing, Nu Eta Epsilon.
Left: Marjorie Cliff, Carson
City, Nev., English. Right:
Helen Collins, Reno, Nev.,
. B I
, H sf ,
'HEBREW X 1'
1 Q'-,ga l
jorie L. Da
Left: Thelma Crosby, Reno,
Nev., French. Right: Mar
Left: Ned Dickson, Haw-
thorne, Nev., Enqlish, Phi
Kappa Phi, Scabbard and
Blade. Right: Thelma Eaqer,
Sparks, Nev., History.
Left: Iuanita Elcano, Reno,
Nev., Spanish, French.
Riqht:Wilma Foote, Sparks,
Nev., Home Economics.
Lett: Daqrnar Fredericksen,
Soloorq, Denmark, History.
Right: Gertrude Freeman,
Reno, Nev., Home Econom-
ics, Gothic N.
Left: Georqe Friedhoii, Yer-
inqton, Nev., Aqriculiure,
Block N. Right: Shirley I.
Fuetsch, Reno, Nev., Iour-
nalism, Gothic N, Cap and
Left: Sybil Furchner, Reno,
Nev., Enqlish: Cap and
Scroll, Phi Kappa Phi.
Fright: Gloria Hammond,
Winnemucca, Nev., Sociol-
Lett: Robert Handley,
Eureka, Nev., Economics.
Right: Reveau Hansen,
Lovelock, Nev., Home Eco-
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Clara Hanson: Sparks,
Nev.: English. .
Hardy: Fernley, Nev.: Soci-
Lett: Charles Harris: Reno,
Nev.: Mining. Right: David
K. Hartman: Reno, Nev.:
Electrical Engineering: Phi
' Nu Eta Epsilon
Coffin ancl Keys.
Lett: Clarence Heckethorn:
Las Vegas, Nev.: Iour-
nalism: Coffin and Keys,
Scabbard and Blade. Right:
Lowell H 1
fiiigigf M l
Lett: Iohn Hoffman: R
.Q :ii if Nev.: Mining. Right: lanet
ggjilf' E. Holcomb: Reno, Nev.:
'A -fr English.
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l Lett: Martha Ann Holcomb:
. T ' Reno, Nev.: Mathematics.
t N i Right: Margaret L. Iohnson:
H Sparks, Nev.: History.
. Lett: Max Kirby Johnson:
1 C Reno, Nev.: English, His-
' tory: Scabbard and Blade.
Bight: Wilma M. Iones
Reno, Nev.: History.
Left: Robert loy, Reno,
Nev.: History. Right: Donald
Kinkel: Sparks, Nev.: Math-
ematics: Scabbard and
Blade, Coffin and Keys.
Left: Herman Konnerth: Los
Civil Engineering: Nu Eta
Left: Dorothy .
Reno, Nev.: Zoology, Right:
David Langberg: Reno,
Nev: Zoology: Alpha Epsi-
Lett: Louise I. Leonard:
Reno, Nev.: Iournalisrn.
Right: William Loacke,
Reno, Nev.: Economics.
Left: Iulian Map ,
ville, Cal.: Agriculture.
Right: lohn H. Marean:
Loveloclc, Nev.: Electrical
Engineering: Nu Eta Ep-
ft Pio Mastroianni: Day-
ton, Nev.: Civi
' ht: Maris Maule:
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Lett: Frederick Maynard,
San lose, Cal., Civil Engi-
neering, Nu Eta Epsilon.
Right: Gene McDaniel,
Reno, Nev., Electrical En-
gineering, Nu Eta Epsilon,
Phi Kappa Phi.
Left: Iames McDonald,
Angeles, Cal., Agriculture.
Right: Howardl.. McMullen,
Las Vegas, Nev., History.
Lett: Patricia Meaker, Reno,
Nev., English, Cap and
Scroll. Right: Harry Morns-
rks, Nev., Agricul-
Lett: Betty Nelson, Reno,
Nev., Mathematics. Bight:
Axel Ted Olson, Minot,
N. D., Agriculture, Coffin
and Keys, Block N.
Robert S. Parker, ,
William Parsons, R
it William Pasutti:
Sparks, ology, Al-
pha Epsilon Delta.
an 5hf A
,i NA U
. f a
mn HEESXE N
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M au de
Lett: Iames Peckharng Reno,
Nev.g Philosophy. Right:
Margie Peileyg Reno, Nev.:
Lett: Mary Pruntyg Sparks,
Nev.: Spanish. Right: Clif-
ford Quilicig Dayton, Nev.:
C Read, Las
Lett: Mary .
Vegas, Nev.gEnglish. Right:
' es, Reno, Nev.,
Lett: Lorraine Robinson,
Reno, Nev.: English. Right:
' gTonopah,Nev '
L ft: Andrew Bosaschig
' nk Rosaschi,
R ight. Era
Yerington, Nev. 5 Economics.
Left: Nellie Ho ,
Nev.p History, Cap and
' ht: Edith V. Salvi,
- English, Edu-
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Ei .45 '
Lett: Frank Schuma
San Francisco, Cal.: Eco-
nomics. Right: Betty Marie
Shidler: Reno, Nev.: Eng-
Left: Eleona Smith: Chi-
cago, Ill.: Chemistry. Right:
Virginia Snow: Reno, Nev.:
Lett: Kathleen Starrett:
Tahoe City, Cal.: Biology.
ul-QL Right: Fred Steen: Tono-
Lett: Cleone Stewart:
'Ml' Sparks, Nev.: English.
.+..gfQ Right: Mary G. Stott:
,jg-QT Painesdale, Mich.: Home
fl f Economics.
. Left: Iames H. Sullivan:
. f Reno, Nev.:ZooloCJY:A1pha
Epsilon Delta, Block N.
Q?,QjjI,, Right: Curtis Thomas:
qigl3" ' ef., Pioche, Nev.: Electrical En-
,l3AiqQ'i"" gineering: Nu Eta Epsilon,
'B' 1 t Phi Kappa Phi.
I- .W Left: Gordon Thompson:
'F Reno, Nev.: Philosophy:
Phi Kappa Phi, Block N,
Coffin and Keys. Right:
' ich 5 Tonopah,
e E Wade: Eal-
Lett: Georg .
' Civil Enginee
Right: Henry Wells:
Left: Fraser West: Reno,
Nev.: Agriculture. Right:
T h o rn a s G.
Left: Luana Whipple:
Logandale, Cal.: English.
Right: Charles E. Whitham:
rnbra, Cal.: History,
Left: Loyal Wi ,
Right: Samuel G. Wilson:
' 'ningy Coffin
'eve C. Wines:
Reno, Nev.: History.
.' 8' 1
Top left: Engineer seniors find that school
is, after all, very pleasant . . . Second pic-
ture: These seniors are going to their last
Military Bail . . . Bottom picture: Barscmti
takes a last look crt the campus.
Are seniors any different than the other colleqe students? Perhaps the answer
depends upon who is answering: however, we seniors firmly believe that there
is none-at least, not until after the day we receive written evidence that our
presence in school is no longer needed. In classes, at dances, on the campus,
we still feel at home, at ease, and definitely contented.
t, V l W -A.,
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Top picture: Bill Casey, Iunior Man-
ager . . . Bottom picture, Iunior Prom
Committee, left to riqhi: Ralston
Hawkins, Betty Hardy, Betty lohnson,
Clifford Lassen, Margaret Herman-
sen, Frank McCulloch. Anne lohnson
Kathryn Devlin E
, leanor DuPratti
Mary Kornniayer, Margaret Records.
With high ideal, the
out by initiatinq a cooperative system
Wher b '
q as a Whole,
wer ul. According to
this new system, each class member
was to '
mittee for the
lunior Class started
e y the class, actin
would be more po f
Work with one Com
entire year. Although the class, under
the leadership of Bill Casey, accom-
plished its qoal to a certain extent, the
1 ea of uniting the entire group did n t
Work accordinq to schedule. Interest be-
n o wane the secon
few socials were . . . ost out-
standing event on the lunior calendar
was the annual prom
d semester, and
held The m
, characterized by
the "Time" theme. Skilltully prepared
decorations, a cle ver idea of keeping
track of the dances with a large clock,
and a definite spirit of gaiety made the
dance the largest success of the Fall
semester. . . As is the custom, the Iuniors
held their annual cut-day near the end
of the Spring term, enjoying for the last
time the honor and pleasure of being
between an underclassman an
Their distinction of bein
d a senior.
g luniors on the
campus is over-they will be the seniors
and so-called leaders of the University
next year. Certainly, With their loyalty
to the school, their courage to go on and
be successful in their fields, and their
loves and good sportsmanship towards
their friends, they cannot tail to be the
pride of the campus.
Top picture: Pieri and Sala found
the Junior Prom one of the most
outstanding social events in the fall
season . . . Bottom picture, Frank
McCulloch, Chairman of Iunior Prom
lit- ,wa vit nzigty- '
9, '1a,..-M 4 t,.t,,,. l '
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U 1-tgiucintigdvlvyrr rt M i
fl' F'lrt'f'yw"hl',,-W , ,
Bow one, left to riqht: Grace Arnonette, Grant Anderson, Wilbourne
Andrews, Eileen Angus, Phyllis Anker, Mary Anxo . . . Row two, left to
rlqhi: Mary Arentz, Virginia Aylor, Charles Bacon, Earlmond Baker,
Cameron Baijer, Marcell Bawden . . . Bow three, left to riqhi: Sarah
Bawden, lohn Bazzini, lack Beach, Edward Beaupeuri, Basil Benedict,
Mary Ellen Bennetts.
Bow one, left to riqht: Caroline Best, Maureen Bony, Mary Boylan,
Ieanne Brannin, Florence Butler, Helen Cameron . . . Row two, left to
right: Perry Carlson, Leonard Carpenter, Richard Carroll, William
Casey, Henry Clayton, lack Cliff . . . Bow three, left to right: Mitchell
Cobeaqa, Lee Conaway, Beth Cowqill, Virginia Crofut, Charles Crow,
Row one, left to right: Kathryn Devlin, Donald Downs, Doris Iune Drake
Marian Ducker, Eleanor DuPratt, Iarnes DuPratt . . . Row two, left to riqht
lames Edmunds, Kenneth Edson, Richard Edwards, Georqia Ereno
George Escobar, Nick Evasovic . . . Row three, left to right: lsobel Fair-
hurst, Lola Frazer, Robert Fulton, Raymond Garamendi, Iames Gibbs,
Row one, lett to right: Delphina Goicoecliea, Eleanor Goldsworthy, Nonie
Goldwater, Marion Grady, Marjorie Gregory, Marjory Gusewelle . . . Row
two, left to right: Artemus l-lam, Cyril Ham, Betty Hardy, Ruth Harris,
Ralston Hawkins, Marqaret Hermansen . . . Row three, left to right: Rich-
ard Iameson, lnaloelle larvis, Dyer Iensen, Roy Iensen, Anne lohnson.
Plow one, left to right: Wilma Iones, Arthur Kaufman, Glen Keiser, Peter
Kelley, Mary Kornmayer, Clifford Lassen . . . Row two, left to right:
Nellie Little, Robert Locke, Catherine Lowney, Aileen Mahoney, Mary
Mahoney, William Marks . . . Row three, left to riqht: Gerald McCor-
mack, loseph McDonald, Fred Mclntyre, Thomas Menzies, lack Meyers,
Row one, left to right: Henry Morehead, Sam Morehouse, Harry Morgan,
Margaret Nash, William Newman, Herman Owens . . . Bwo two, lett to
right: Nick Pappas, Roy Wilson Penny, Louis Peralclo, larnes Perkins,
Edna G. Ptlum, lack Pieri . . . Row three, left to right: William Potter,
Ruth Pray, Carlyle Prilobernow, Frank Quilici, Margaret Records,
Row one, left to right: Theodore Rischard, Nevio Rosa, Iohn Sala, Mary
Sala, Dorothy Schooley, Ralph Shearer . . . Row two, left to right: Roy
Shipp, Cesar Siard, Aileen Smith, Robert Smith, William Smith, Blake
Speers . . . Row three, left to right: Lawson Sullivan, Robert Taylor,
Donald Townsend, lames Tranter, Lily Venton, Alice Wade.
Row one, left to right: Raymond Walls, Helen Wesiall, Ruth Wilcox
Walter Wilcox . . . Row two, left to right: Edna Williams, Glenda Wilson
lames Wolf, Charles Yeiier.
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Top picture: Paul Seaborn, Sopho
more Class Manager . . . Bottom pic-
ture, Vigilante Committee, left to
right: Paul Seaborn, Dave Melarkey,
Ralph Sullivan, Robert Hawley, Sam
Frarxcovich, Dave Hall, Wes Schlaqer,
As their ys at the University
rs of the class of '42
o evada end, membe
well be proud of the tact that their college career
ost important social
over . . . The class's m
function of the year was the Underclassmens
Dance, which proved a financial success as Well
asf th ' ' '
y uniting the Fresh-
res in ioint committees t
ur ermq school spirit lo
men and Sophomo
dance. The Sophornores have well tuliilled their
u ies as members of the Vigilante Committee,
diligently pursuing and punishing oti d
A en ers of
the traditions and regulations of the University.
ln their defense of Nevada's traditions, they
have themselves become more respecttul and
us been more careful
innovation for the clas
to obey . . . An
s in l940 was the class
picnic which only members ot the class were
all d air proved very
promise of becomin
owe to attend. The aff
successful and gave
Frosh-Soph Hop Committee, left to
right: Paul Seaborn, Gene Francovich,
Warren Salmon, Iune Sinai, Iune
O'Nei1, Frances Larraqueta . . . Bot-
tom picture: Frances Larragueta,
chairman of committee.
J't".:. 31 3 Y
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Top picture: Warren Salmon, Fresh
man Class Mcm '
aqei . . . Bottom pic-
ture: The Turano t ' '
Wins enjoy the
combined Frosh-Soph Hop.
At the close of their
ot Nevada campus, members ot the Freshman
class have accomplished a year's activity oi
which they can be duly proud . . . Following
the Nevada tradition, Frosh gave the "N" its
semi-annual Whitewashinq before Homecoming'
and M lc '
ac ay Day. instituted this year, in keep-
inq with the custom ot wearing dinks, was the
tradition that Pre h
S ITICIH WOIHGTI WGCII I
initial year on the U '
the school colors Upon their class anna
. . . ls
is the record oi a highly successful Underclass
Dance, given in conjunction with the Sophomore
class. With committees from both class
Work, the occasion definitely proved that two
y conduct a dance with
d social gain for both . . . ln
of restrictions, the Class of '43 h
stepped over the thre
classes could jointl
financial an spite
shold of college life and
is destined for three more bountful years.
Top picture: Fresh form cx "bucket-
line" to whitewash the N . . . Bottom
picture: The difficulties Hwhitewczsh
slinqersu undergo is clearly shown
by this picture.
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1-'v it fe
s always have inspira-
. . . Our inspiration is
directed towards Nevada co-eds.
Their lite on the campus is pre-
destined to be busy: and if they
are to profit from their varied ex-
periences in school, in sports, 1n
Their problem is to know what they
to do, have the ambition to
do it, and to have the will-power
to budget their time among ea
tivity efficiently. This year we have
chosen for our subiec
Nash, a junior pr
m u st b e versatile.
whom we believe is a good exam-
ple ot what we wish to illustrate
Lower left: Good morning! . . . Sec-
ond frorn left: It's time to prepare tor
school . . . 'Third from lett: Ealing is
Cl necessity . . . Top picture: It seems
cr shame to have to go to school on
such a lovely day.
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Top picture: Ned Westover, who took the
pictures for this entire book, qrcrduated
from the University oi Nevada in 1936.
Second picture: The type of photograph
used this year is well shown by this im-
pressionistic photo of Barbara McKenzie.
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FALL OPENING, AUGUST 19, 1940
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 lVIining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical
Electrical and Civil Engineering, in the
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
i Courses in Education, Elementary and Advanced, in the
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
For catalog and other information, address
UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA
- J A
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The area of Wzislioe Count f is 6 521 s uare miles with a o ulation of
NL I J y
I iiaxon 27,l58. Reno, the county seat, has a population of 18,5295 Sparks, with
O its railroad shois and terminal is second iarffest and has a ioiulation of
P1 I 2 I D I I
s 45508. The basic industries in this territory are mining, agriculture and the
Jrocluction of livestock and lumber . . . In the vicinit f of Reno and S Jarks
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a roximatel 35 O00 acres of land are under cultivation and the more im Jortant cro s
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consist of alfalfa, potatoes, grains, onions and garden crops. The dairying and poultry
raising industries are rapidly growing in importance . . . YVZISIIOC County has an
excellent hiffhwa f s 'stem Z1H:O1'ili110' direct routes from the East and all Pacific Coast
aoints. Reno is thc center of the Nevada hiqhwa f svstem and an im iortant diversion
l c 5 J l
point for the entire VVcst and Intermountain region. The University of Nevada is
located in Reno.
A IfIll14fflcll47'Z71g S Iafzofzors
Bookbzmlws om! Pope? Rulers
Loose Leaf Books :ami Fofms
Telephone SUtte1 1636
CAP AND GOWN CO.
or CAI IFORNIA
948 Santee St1 ect Los Angeles, Cal.
MOdL1Il T'11ep1oof MOdC11f6 Rates
Every Room An COIICTIUOIICCT
Buffet and Cockttul I ou11,g,e
Headqu11te15 T01 N evadans
BANK OF NEVADA
RENO N LVADA
NO, une and Chff 'ut not negotlating a
loan They dont have to because they
know that as long 15 they have their sav-
mgb 'recount Wlth T he Tx11St National
Bank of Reno, Nevada, that mmy day or
the b1g T01 mal, doesn't mean a monetary
YOU CAN ALVVAYS COUNT ON A
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P - Restauran nd C ffe Sh
51 I-513 Howard St. San Franclsco, Cal. t a 6
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You Aw Conlizzlly Infuilecl
fo Smp an
THE RIVERSIDE or HOTEL GOLDEN
RENO SECURITIES COIVIPANY
President and General Manzigel'
IU ER HHEHOTEL
GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATES
Riverside Dining Room
Home of Your F1'21f1Cl'lIIfy :md Sorority
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1 BIGGEST LITTLE CITYINTHE XVOQLD
as 0 it
Vis- ' Cac if
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R 'IN 'AI 2 l Situated on the slopes of Mount Davidson hes the most
1, J i' JW ml, f interested mining city in America, Virginia City. In 1876 it
X ii " had a population of 40,000, the lode having been discovered
January 20, 1859. Its output was great enough to finance the
X United States Government in Civil War days. In fact, the
X' " production of the mines of Virginia City to date exceeds that
f -f of the mines in the entire territory of Alaska. The Comstock
y if 42-
' Lode extends from the Utah mine on the north to the Alta on
NA-jlf the south, and the entire distance of about four miles can be
L'-dim 0 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 Ncvadan as well as every visiting tourist should see.
O ERLA D HOTEL
U mlm' N ew Ownership ami Zllfmagemem
JOHN P. RAWSON, Nlanzlger
Students and Parents Welcome
Sunday Chicken-Ravioli Dinners H Q T E L
Special Banquets ELKO NEVADA
Phone 2831 Sparks, Nev.
i 2 l
Telephone 6461 NEW? ADDITION
Special 8-Course Sunday Dinner Including Chicken,
Ravlohs 01' Steak RECENTLY COMPLETED
Toscano Hotel and Bar
Choice of Domestic and Imported
VVines and Liquors E
EXCELLENT ITALIAN DINNERS
Cater to Parties and Banquets
238 Lake Street Reno, Nevada l NEWTON CRUMLEY, Jr.
l -1-51, Q .. -. -.
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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. lVlore than five hundred of thc seven hundred
farms are provided with modern equipment such as Watcl' 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
Nevaclzfs second largest with an imposing building and two blocks of campus. The
consolidated grade school district ranks among the hest in the nation. Nine church
organizations are active.
If :1 liocly meet ri liody
Coming down the Avenue
Then take whnt's left to Hansen's
Anal they,l1 make it look like new.
Yes, even Collegiuus' cars, too.
PAINTING AND U'P1-IOLSTERING
HANSEN'S AUTO BODY SHOP
Complete Auto Reconstruction Service
7 East Plaza Reno, Nevada
Phone 691 P. O, Box 149
OVERLAND H OTEL
ROOM AND BOARD
GAXRIJNERVILLE - NEVADA
Nevada Rock E13 Sand CO., Inc.
GENERAL CONT RACTIN G
P. O. BOX 1626 Phone 21409
307 Nlorrill Avenue
Humphrey Supply Co,
CJFFICE AND ABBATOIR
East Fourth St. Reno, N evadzt
Virginia-M :try say that
SPRI N G'
AUTUM N f
DVA RD's is th e place for COed's
Dresses and Coats
WARD EQ? CO.
133 Sierra Street - Reno, Nevada
GEO. T. CROSBY, IVIGR.
Phone 31 81
Cor. VVest and lst Sts. Reno, Nevada
E L C O R T E Z
Joe AND soL BULASKY, '29
C077Z?Zi7'7Za97Zl.S' of . . .
MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES
R. HERZ 6? BROS.
We C fm Supply All Fraternity and
Commercial Row and Sierra St.
S fyl- Qi-ity Emblems Q
227 N. ifii-gm Phone 8641 H A R D WA R E
swdcmsz ...fxivwzu THE sHoW...
om' YOUR CAMERA. SUPPLIES Visit
H' N. E. WILSON DRUG
Reno Photo Service COMPANY
Clay Peters Building Reno, Nevada.
FOR THAT COKE OR SI-IAKE
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'i V - it Rockland 0 T
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 hy the YValker
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 avpopulation of over l,lUO, there
are many historic mining towns, such as Silver City and Dayton.
Lyon County has an area of l,509 square miles, and a population of over 3,8111
Its principal resources are livestock, agriculture, and mining. The total animal pro-
duction of precious and other metals is S64-l-,4253 agriculture, gEI,086,266, livestock,
Washoe County Title
TITLE INSURANCE AND ESCROWS
C. H. KNOX, Nlanager
27 E. lst Street Reno, Nevada
RENO PRESS BRICK
BUILDING BRICK ami
A. CATON, '04, President and Marlager
Cleaning done by 'Mac"
Will save you lots of "Jack"
And make you pretty, too.
lVIcEwen, 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-
fm! 111110116 3341 for zz goozl
13-L W. Second Reno, Nev.
ruff' V , V
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,iafgify-' .P SULPHU2 SAW1-ooi-i SONOMA '
552955 95 y Tunsgfilgie '
6321" HOLE Z CQSSA IMLAY M DZNGLERY
. GER'-ACH PLAFIERITOE 3 I
Ghllifiiliiihe ffiixnnen 570 5 UH50'- T
M ZSEVENLY ff QE' gl Anrmonv 3
Z QUTROUGH ARAWA PA ,F uNioNvn.i.E ,l
5 - VERNON 5' pi 9
P a may L3 was .T .i
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Q7'Z6ZJffers unexcelled opportunities in live stock, farming, and mining. It
l- 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 193 6. The City of Lovelock is the county seat and is situated in the
midst of the Valley. ls a fine little city with good schools, line 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.
You can fool some of the people
all the timeg 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 Tri Dillies, lVlasterson,
Parish, Kornmayer and Bulmer
are some of the people who know
it is smart to he fueled all the time
by the National Coal Co.
lie Fueled with National
Phone 3191 Reno, Nev.
Valley Express Company
OVERNIGHT TRUCKING SERVICE
7'e1'm01wZs Lomled at
Hawthorne Reno Sacramento Stockton
Fallon Susanville San F1'2I11ClSCO Fresno
Houxfe of Congeniality . . l Here You Will Find a Complete Stock of
SORORITY and ERATERNITY
J 0 H , JEWELRY
w ' 4
Yom' Dowmlozwz Meelifzg Place Q Z 72 ,SQ Z! Vg ff 'EU 6 lfy 0.
16 VV- Second St, Reno, Nevada it 133 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
AFTER THE BALL IS OVER COMPLIMENTS
T I-I E P A R T I E S
B E G I N ,
HAROLD S CLUB
0139 I Q59
To Make the Night T
Gala and Complete I
Refwmbef C. L. LANGLEY'S
F R L E Y ' S TAN GO
South Virginia Road Telephone 7733 Q
"SERVICE VVITI-I A SMILE"
CIGARS 1 CIGARETTES 1 TOBACCOS
SERVING THOSE DELICIOUS .COKES
CLUB ROOM DELUXE
142 NORTH VIIRGINIA S'1'RlZE'1', IQENO ART NEI.SON, O-wner
Nevada Transferfcf ' H MOFFAT CQ
Warehouse Company '
. A C K E R S
Storage - Moving - Packing - Shipping P
LONG DISTANCE HAULING I
PHONE 4191 TIENO, NEVADA
J I MAIN OFFICE
THIRD STREET AND ARTHUR AVE
A NEVADA INSTITUTION . . . CALIF.
H I L P ' S
YUM Buyers of N efumlzz Livestock
Prescriplion Drug Stores
TO SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH i NEVADA OFFICE
Room 305 - First National Bank Building
RENO - SPARKS
"AM I HEALTHY."'
Gurgles Ray Harris, star basket-
baller, as he downs another quart
of Crescents' super creamy bovine
nectar . . . In fact, none of the boys
are exactly what one might call
210 N. Virginia st.
a i .
L When You H0 by BUS
' RIDE THE NEW
5 , E ' H' 63
'-u'-H . ,
" ,X 1 - .. 17 i 5
"It's always fair weather" on these great new
diesel-powered flyers . . . and amazingly comfort-
able, too. Only 28 seats in space for 37-extra wide
fog-proof windows-free pillows-automatically
controlled temperature and humidity. It pays to go
the "DieseLiner" way . . . fast thru service to Chicago,
Omaha, Salt Lake City, and San Francisco.
Nevada Tobacco Ea Liquor Co.
MISS SAYLOR'S UNUSUAL CHOCOLATES
Low FARES EVERYWHERE EVERY DAY W4
p , , OPTIMO CIGARS
Huflmefvn Burlington Trullways
NHIONM BUS DEPOT
T 1 5 246 Sierra Street, Reno 11 East Plaza Reno, Nevada
S a n f o r d
Tractor 65' Equipment Co.
"Caterpillar" Tractors, Power Units
John Deere Farm Implements
"Caterpillar" and John Deere
502 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada
SILVER STATE PRESS
Operating THE JOURNAL PRESS
Telephone 781 l
421 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
232 N. VIRGINIA RENO, NEVADA
T H E N D E R sOe1ETY BRAND eLOTHEs
E ,, S E , DOBBS HATS
HEADQUARI ERS FOR COEDS'
CLOTHES MANHATTAN SHIRTS
135 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
Compliments of . . .
E .A 'Z T ti Z
LEON AND EDDIE E bw W
HARBERT,M.D. - HARR1s,lVl.D. y i i i i I l
Caterers to the Collegian A
TWENTY-ONE YEARS IN RENO
Dr. Painless Parker Wishes to express his thanks to those patients, corre-
sponding in number to one-quarter of the population of the State of Nevada,
who have made the Twenty-first Anniversary of his Reno Office possible.
- EXTRACTIONS . . . FILLINGS . . . CROWNS
INLAYS . . . BRIDGEVVORK
Dr. Painless Parker, Dentist
16 East Second Street Reno, Nevada
Other Offices in California, Oregon and Wlztshiiigitoii
Tom and Margaret pause a minute to hear
Mildred smack her lips and say:
"No more dieting for wwf"
M ONARCH CAFE
Famous Minden Butter
Served at Nevada's Best Restaurants
Sold at NeVad:1's Leading Stores
FORD - MERCURY - LINCOLN ZEPHYR
POZZI MOTOR CO.
ASSOCIATED OIL Co. PRODUCTS
Ford Corners Telephone 66
CARSON CITY, NEV.
TI-IE BETTER ICE CREAM
Ve l if e t
Ice Cream Company
629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
PAT E R S O N ' S
S T Y' 5
AT POPULAR PRICES
245 West St. Phone 3106
D R Y C L E A N I N G
Try L'V!l.Vh-jflg' By Tclepfzofzc
BLAN KET S, LACE CURTAINS
FLAT WORK, WET WASH
FINISH VVORK, CLOTHING
TELEP1-IONES: 5471 - 3281 - 4421 - 4862
339 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
Lahontan Motor Co.
FORD SALES AND SERVICE
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
Oihce: 328 East Sixth Street
Sfzippem of . . .
BALED ALFALFA HAY
Alzznufaclurers of . . .
KNEWLANDS BRANDH ALFALFA MEAL
Write or Wire for Prices
I. H. KENT COMPANY
RoM1E'rT13, our Honorary Major, wears 21
corsage from Ca11x1a11's, and you have to
hand it to her for himj-they are, as al-
ways, mighty pretty.
Cannan's Drug and Floral Co.
I When Nevada Grads Get Together ..
YOLVLI, NATURALLY TURN TO
THE BEER TI-IAT'S VVET TI-IE
XVI-IISTLES OF NEVADA
MEN EOR 37 YEARS
N EVA DA , l M Q D E L
PHOTO SERVICE DAIRY
Photo Finishing, Indian Goods, Souvenirs
and Novelties Dial 3 531
25 3-25 5 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada
Fecleml and S Zaze Accreflilezl
LAKE ST. PHARMACY
RAMOS DRUG CO.
ALPINE GLASS CO.
Glass of All Kinds Soule Steel Sash
Store Front Construction
Mirrors Manufactured and Re-Silvered
Auto Glass-Plain and NCJII-Sl1HtfCf2llJlC
Telephone 7631 324 E. 4th St., Reno, Nev.
Oregon ' Nevada ' California , It is only through the good
Fast Freight, IHC, l faith of our advertisers that
We are able to publish the
RENO-SAN FRANCISCO Artemisia, and We would
.I greatly appreciate any help
D141 2214 our readers Will give them.
Express Seryice at Freight Rates T H E A R T E M I S I A S T A F F
E N 0 I R 0 N W O R K S For that "Pause to Refresh"
ENO BLACKSMITH SHOP ,
INCORPORATED Wheii Thirsty, just Say,
Wholesalers and Retailers of uC0CA'COLAD
STEEL - STRUCTURAL STEEL AND i
MENT L CONTR TORS .
QRNA T IAI 3671 AC Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottlzng Co,
C ep IOUC
234 Chestnut St. Reno, Nevada Phone 7331 Reno, Nevada
In San Francisco You Can Always Find Some of the Gang at the
FIELDI G HOTEL
R A T E S
slug-120 .,.s , .......,..s.., 52.00, 52.50 Double iies.s....... . ....,.e.., ,,.,....s s 2.50, 53.00
Twin Beds , ....2...,...... . ............ 53.00, 363.50
SPECIAL RATES TO U. OF N. STUDENTS
Geary and Mason Streets
Ernest F. I eterson - Joe F. Snelson, Owners
GOOD FOOD and DRINKS I
WESTERN MILK DINE - BANQUETS - DANCE
D E P O T '
y Phone 7231
'l JIM COPPIN LOUISE DRON l 246 Lake Street Reno, Nevadfl
For One: For Two:
162.50 - 5153.50 363.50 - 5154.50
Pretty nice, Clon't you think?
Well, of course . . . When
Marian, Jack and Ted look
over ClH'Zi5Z6,5 merchandise
what else would you expect?
Carrying 21 full line of station-
ery, oHicc equipment, engineer-
ing :xml drafting supplies, and
operating one of the largest
printing IIIZIIILIFZICUIVICS in the
A. CARLISLE Es" CO.
131 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
WESTERN CIGAR CO.
ClGARli'l"I'l1iS - TOBACCO - PIPES
PLAYING CARDS - lVlA'rcHEs - CANDIES
Distributors for the following cigars:
Corina, 5c to 3 for 50cg Garcia y Vega, 5c to 3 for 5515
Idolita, 503 Robt. Burns, 1Oc to 2 for 25:19 Van Dyck,
50 to 10eg White Owl, 5cg Wm. Penn, 5c
Webster, 5e to 15c
Phone 3301 E. Zml St.
BUILDING MATERIALS OF
'YARDS-116110 - Carson - Nlinclen - Lovelock
QUA1.1'rY-Backed by a Desire to Please
Father and Motliei- look in . . . looking for
I7rank's graduation gift.
G E N S L E R - L E E
156 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
HARRAI-I'S HEART TANGO
242 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
You Get the Best From
Chrysler Corporation First
HERMANN EG? WILSON
C H1wsLER-PLYMoU'r1-1 DEALERS
1 10 Island Avenue Reno, Nevada
A. T. EVELETH
FOURTH AND ALAMEDA
P. O. BOX 802. Dial, +156
FOI' SGVGTIJEGGTI C4O1'1SSCllJE1VC Years
Om' "Lillie N ell" 117211 Fnmk CHJOLZYZB7' Showing How I1 Is Done
GGGD ER STUDIO
Have Done the Portrait Work for the Artcmisizl
Miniatures Animal Photography
Home PO1'U'Z1ifS Copying and En1a1'gi11g
Tmptessionistic POI'fI'21ifS Church and Home VVeddings
U. S. Government Inspected for
A MEAL VVITHOUT MEAT
IS A MEAL INCOMPLETE
Sierra Furniture Co.
RUGS, LINOLEUMS, CARPETS
DRAPERIES, WINDONV SHADES
OLDEST AND LARGEST
ESTABLISHMENT IN THE STATE
124-126 VV. Commercial Row
Phone Dial 2408+ Reno, Nevada
Q A -A H A B 1 A ef A A
c'jXCl0IL7lIf7'0.S'8 B7'I77lf! Sunshine Laundry
NEVADA PACKING ,
C 0 M Y Phone 234-21
REN0 ' 440 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada
XVith the Orchestra Playing
Nightly in the Beautiful
I -LO East Second Street
A THE UNION ICE co.
Producers and Distributors of
SILVER WHITE EGGS
zz 77 ai
Reno, Nevada Telephone 71 1 5
O F N EVA D A
'i VERDI ROAD R E N O l
i L. R. EBY sf COMPANY
Nevada I? ire Underwriters
Occidental Insurance Company y
Occidental Indemnity Company
Pacific N ational. Fire Ins. Co.
VVestern Assurance Company
Columbia Casualty Company
35 Sierra Street RENO, NEVADA A
CLEAN 1 QUICK
Sierra Linen 699 Towel
and low cos! al-
Z15 Sierra St. - Phon
I TWO ffBLocK NM MEN
C'fZ74L'k.' You'l.l be head man on the campus with that SEARS
Bob: Well! Whidam, you could do all right too feven with that
beardj in one of these Well-tailored jobs.
and at amazingly low prices, too!
Y0u'lZ always find high .vfyle
THREE SMART GIRLS
Jean: I love the Hattery of SEARS dainty summer formals.
Gynezlz: Yes! They are practically unbeatable. l have a hard time,
though, choosing from SEARS, big assortment.
Phyllis: They have ALL the success styles ofthe new summer season
Hl11ClilCy Tl1TC SCI'VlCC, Inc. l
145 West Second Street
University Associated Service
Fourth St. and University Ave.
Phone 2231 , ly
See Our Selection of
y Up-to-the-Minute Apparel
Before Selecting Your
li New VVardrohe
Reno Sporting Goods T
"E veryzlzing S p orzin gn Q33
LARGEST SPORTING GOODS STORE
IN THF STATE J C PENNEY CO
15 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada l 21 I Slelim Street Reno' Nevada
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
The David Molloy Plant, 2857 N. WCStCI'I1 Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.
Sam Babcock, Western Representative, 41 l E. 91st St., Los Angeles, California.
XXXXXXXX Xl lllllllfflfffff
XE I MOUNTAJN CITY QJAKBQIDQE X
X ODEEP cizeek M
X IUSCAIZOQA MoNTEtLO X
. MIDAS o XVEILAND WELLS
X r X OASIS X
.X X ttec
R INELKO NXIEND y
'QL . ctoxfe
Q ELK mf
X R f gk COUNTY E X
. 1, X X
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Tl 'l x V,-Sl ll "A qi, Eng -i NV 1
gk- ll lllm f- I ig H MI- ,Wt
COL! QT l-IOUYE
Elko County is the second largest in the State and third largest in the United States. It
embraces an area equal to the combined states of Connecticut, Delaware, Rhode Island
and New Jersey. It is one of the richest agricultural counties in the nation, having
several times ranked first in the nation in the value of its products. Formerly an im-
portant mining region with such camps as Tuscarora, Cornucopia, Midas, Sprucemont,
Aura, Columbia, lVIountain City and Jarbidge: at the present time, Mountain City is
the boom mining town of Nevada. Its mineral production is still of considerable
importance. In the Ruby Mountains, the largest and most rugged mountain mass in
Nevada, can be found some of the finest scenery in the state. The livestock industry in
Elko County includes cattle raising, sheep raising, as well as considerable production
of thoroughbred horses. Elko, the county seat, is ideally located, being situated on
two transcontinental railroads and one transcontinental highway. The population is
approximately ten thousand, while the City of Elko slightly exceeds four thousand.
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WM DRY CLEANERS
3O.,,.. f-"vw 1-:mwlnlflz Q'-'Siu JZ!
A4 ,N ,,, .mv E oo: s. Founm sf. nuomz me , :. 041
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THE GREY SHOP Inc.
KEN , EVADA
ses susmzA STREET PHONE 4601
G. T. WILDER, Proprietm'
iirno fun-ning Qfuitift FOWLER GL CUSICK
All N Vxrgmll
XST. EPIIERIRIE5 BOOTIEIRY
X " z:Lg':'::.::"'
J. D. BDADLEY COMISLXNY
ARMSTRONG WOOD 8: COAL CO. WMAtgjaAy
449 EUREKA AVENUE
R E N 0 - N E V A D A
ITO 9 W PLAZA S JOIN VIRGINIA
PHONE 361 C0MpL
ETE Foon MARKET'
Af -PA ,ancISAvLSTfy' L
1222 B STREET
FRANK E. HANSON, PROP. SPARKS. NEVADA
Benn Grocer Qiumpunp LEO W. DOYLE
4:2441 N. vmc,umA Hath
INS URA NCE
2MB E' FLAZA PHONE 3136
THE PACIFIC MEAT CO.
Wl1,olesalc LQ Retail ,Iobbers
J. A. DUNN JACK IIIRIKQ
Prupr' M g
C XRBURETION SPTCI XLISTS
PEARL UPSON 81 SON
TRANSFER AND STORAGE
ROGER S FUNERAL SE HV ICE
220 W. Second St.
Q X ' Q 5 A-f, f ,i,Ag,, UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER CO
NTS 'gggmgj N gg'-'ff 132 West 2nd.
xf,. , .
To the Artemisig Stott ot l94l:
"Hold high the torch-you did not light its glow,
'Twgs given you from other hdnds, you know,
'Tis only yours to keep it burning bright,
Yours to pass on, when you no more need light,
For there are feet that you must guide
And forms go pcfssin
g by your side . .
Top picture: Walter Wilcox, Editor
1941 Arternisia . . , Round picture:
Icxck Pieri, Business Mcmuqer 1941
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