University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 302
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1941 volume:
, ' y f NX X
ICI 'EL XX! ,hx N
THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS
UNIVERSITY of NEVADA
WALTER WILCOX, Editor
IACK PIERI, MGDGQPF
Printed by Reno Printing Company
Engraved by Nevcrdcx Engraving Co.
WE HAVE MADE EOE YOU A BUCK. Be-
fore you thumb mddly through its pdqes to
find, first, your picture, secondly, your best
qirl's photo, otnd thirdly, your frdt brother's
homely countendnce, stop ctnd consider the
volume itself, it represents oinother yedr dt
the University of Nevctdot, oind every effort
hds been mctde to compile otn dll-encom-
potssinq representottion of the l94U-All school
yectr. Remember, ctlso, thdt this is ct pictordl
oind printed record, not dn dttempt to qld-
morize the student body.
Herbert'DrorQoer . V. ",. . . .
Bernard Hooper . Z ' .
Deoin ljfeoleriok HuloborClf'Siloiley
1 g 'Key n Piiimmi ff if
Melvin Georqellloclson . '
Northern Lewis Dunsolon . U
Louis Gcrlion DIVA QA .' .' . A
lec1nneBerisoliyHoill . .
Hctiiie B. Horrdl :ll V.
Lillian Mcirtl1'oiHoirley . ,
Alloeri l. Hoool' . V 4.
Frank l. Kornmctyierf I. .
Gertrude Coin Martinez . . J.
'Kate Kimeyi Robinson . "L V .
LucilleiSurnmeriielcl rqveiig V: .
Gwendolyn lVlcbLeool Walker
Arolcrlfczin Ducjer Wilson ,A
lN l-lONOR OE A TRUE OOUNSELLOR AND SOUND
TEACHER, We' dedicate this Volume to Alfred Leslie
l-ligginhotham, professor oi journalism at the Univer-
sity ot Nevada. Sympathetic and understanding in stu-
dent associations, practical and poignant in teaching
philosophy, he imparts to each student the spirit, ethics,
and fundarnentals of the 'Eourth Estate with lasting
it ' ' ' A thoroughness.
AT HOME '
ON THE CAMPUS
ALFRED LESLIE HIGGINBOTI-IAM
PILLARS OF WISDOM.
"ON THE HILL, IT'S HELLO
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gdcademiw . . Koala' ?our
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were fortlficoming. First, the
difficulty in finding CI suit-
dble site for the engineering
building, the formgtion ofthe
originglly scheduled spot
being too soft to witlfistdnd
the Weight of the building.
After .vctrious experiments it
Wxotsdecided to build the
structure on g spot slightly
- Ca111pus date pad.
Idle 1.1o111e111s beside the tram.
heiow the tennis courts. Students strolling along the road behind
engineers row during the spring semester saw giant cement
amework as construction progressed
rapidly. The new gymnasium, however
columns and a wooden ir
, experienced more seri-
ous set-hacks while getting under way. The administration at first
delayed starting construction in anticipation of federal P.W.A.
funds. When it was found the funds were unavailable, construc-
tion bids were let, only to be turned down by the Board of Regents
because they were in eXcess of the grant approved by the
legislature. An investigation was the result, university officials
Th walk from Aftemisia H 11
i th lb Y
It's a date . . . at the Prom. b kt k
meeting with a legislative
committee to uncover a rem-
edy tor the situation. After
a heated conierence,tl1e
otticial-legislator session ac-
complished nothing. Feeling
the need oi clearing up vari-
ous misunderstandings, a
group oi students visited the
legislature and succeeded
Above: Falling leaves
decorate the avenue lead-
mg from the campus . . .
laeft: Years have fallen
11Q1'1f1Y on Morrill Hall,
one of Nevada's oldest
H y columns lend contrast to
N vada's older structures.
in creating a desirable impression relative to the gymnasium sit-
uation. The next day a bill providing for a Sl00,000 increase to
the 3200000 already appropriated was sent tbrouglri tlfie legis-
lature without serious opposition. The Board of Regents
guaranteed that a new structure will grace the northern portion
of the campus before students 'again assemble for registration.
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cn Mackay bleachers, refinishing the track, building a fence
around Mackay stadium, planting a lawn and shrubbery in front
of Morrill l-lall and elsewhere, rehabilitating the old gymnasium
for military use, and assassinating a family of muskrats in Man-
zanita Lake which persisted in undermining the lawn.
Below: Winter lights reflect on Mackay Statue
during a December night . . . Right: March sees
last vestige of snow disappear from Sierras
After four Csometimes, as
much as sevenl years ot
crammina, cuttina, and
clownina, comes aradua-
tion, a lona-awaited aoal.
The day is anticipated as a
release - no more term
papers, exams, or projects-
hut with senior week all the
school spirit a student ever
had comes to the tore, and a
realization of the loeauty and
riches of campus life sweeps
over each student.
e ric wa or
t time as students.
luliilii i.'fil,SOIl HARTMAIXJ
"All the world's a staae and all the men and women are merely players".
So, more than three centuries aao, wrotethe areat English bard. Today
Stark Tragedy arimly directs the drama with almost a billion humans as
her pawns and players. Sorrow, sutferina, shattered bodies and ruined
souls remain in her wake. Since the Persian host attempted to crush by
weiaht of numbers the ancient Greeks at Salamis, the civilized world has
not witnessed such a titanic struaale as is in proaress today. All this ap-
pallina chanae in the staae settina has been wrouaht in a comparatively
brief period ot time. What does the iuture have in store tor each ot you?
Cnty the years can tell. lt is certain that the men and women
who will be
- w . .und avr:-zrf'!5"'
, ,rug---ws-re'1"'j""f"-:,.-.1 . ff '-
cctlled upon to provide solutions of the difficult gnd perplexing world prob-
lems of the future will be those whose 'minds hctve been trctined to think
cledrly gnd to ctct justly ctnd resolutely . . . ln fotir weotther the mgriner de-
termines his course by observing the sun ctnd stgrs, but in time of storm
ctnd tempest, when sun ctnd stctrs ozre hid, he must depend upon his com-
pctss to guide him on his wgy. When this ghozstly world trggedy hcts been
ended, the men gnd women who cctn think clectrly-gmong whom we
hctve the right to include college grdducttes-will be cglled upon to guide
humctnity in the reestctblishment of ot world order,-possibly even to estgb-
lish ct new order. Philosophies ctnd view-points mgy need to be revised
otnd entirely chgnged. lf such should prove to be the cgse, it will be neces-
sctry to otpprootch world problemswith open minds gnd to exercise good
judgment in this stupendous tctslc . . . When the Clctss of l94ll legves this
pectceful cctmpus with its trees ctnd flowers ctnd plgcid lctlce, its members
will fctce ct chctllenge which cgn neither be ignored nor gvoided. No one
of the fifty preceding clgsses hots ever been so chctllenged. The ultimgte
success or fgilure of the fifty-first clgss will depend upon how its members
meet the chctllenge ctnd mctlce their contribution to the solving of the socictl
gnd politicgl problems of their genergtion. Much will be expected of them
for much hgs been freely given to them ggginst the dgy when it shctll be
theirs to exemplify our democrgtic wgy of life gs ct beotcon to ccttch ctnd
hold fctst the gotze ctnd thought of the bewildered peoples of the whole
world . . . Clctss of l94l, the time of testing is gt hgnd! Mcty you fglter not
ctnd mgy your otchievements justify ctnew the fgith of the University's
CAROLYN M. BECKWITH, P1 R t ,
CHARLES H. GORMAN, Comptroller
7 ldci Leo Hartman A C. Olmstead,
go r 1 Fr nk W ll ams.
Principal problem met by the board this
year was the long-sought gymnasium and
the engineering building. Long-delayed
construction of the latter was started in De-
cember . . . Composed ot tour men and one
Woman, the board is a corporation owned
by the people oi the state. Duties consist oi
selecting the university president, confirm-
ing bis recommendations on teachers, gov-
erning iinance and guiding the policy of the
institution. Tenure ot ottice is now tour years.
5 l AQ FOSS, Chairman
IEANETTE C. RHODES
This year, registration figures fell slightly
below those of last year, an average of lO93
students loeing enrolled in l91lU-ill. Last
ment was higher than the spring sernester's,
with figures of gl llll and lO1l4l, respectively.
The corresponding figures for l939-40 were
ll25 and lO65. Registration was held in the
gyrnnasiurn, following a precedent set last
' i year. ,,
e 4 na
Margaret E. Mack, Dean .ofrWomen and Matron of Artemisia l-fall,
has watched the university progress since undergraduate days
in l9l3. 'Chaperoneof many social affairs, she is respected and
consulted by all Women students . . . Rueben'C. Thompson, Dean
of Men, has a philosophy flavored with interest and vitality which
he has -imparted to students for the past thirty-two years . . . Fred-
erick l-l. Sibley, Dean of the College oflifngineering, is listed in
Who's Who' for 'inventing the deep Well pump and various pieces
of refinery equipment. l-fe died during the second semester of the
l94O-41 school year . . . Robert Stewart, Dean of the College of
Agriculture, is firmly convinced that "agriculture lies at the basis
of all life' '... Frederick Traner, Dean of the School of Education,
has endeavored to make teaching respected and economically
sound in Nevada . . . Frederick Wood, Dean of the College of Arts
and Science, is a specialist in differential equations and group
' DEAN MACK Q DEAN THOMPSON
V DEAN SIBLEY DEAN STEWART
DEAN TRANER DEAN WOOD
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Albert Ellsworth Hill, AB., Professor and
Acting l-lead ot the Department of English.
Charles Roger l-licks, Ph.D., Professor and
Acting l-lead ot the Department of Il-listory
and Political Science. Ernest L. lnwoocl,
Ph.D., Associate Professor and l-leaol ot the
Department of Economics, Business and
Sociology. Sigmund W. Leitson, Ph.D., Pro-
fessor ancl Acting l-leacl ot the Department
PROFESSOR HICKS PROFESSOR INWOOD
Sarah Louise LeWis,'M.A., Professor and
l-lead of the'School of l-lome Economics.
lohn Edward Martie, Professor and
l-lead of the Department of Physical Educa-
tion for Men. Stanley Gustavus Palmer,
M.E., Professor andflead of the School of
Electrical Engineering. L Walter Palmer,
E.M., Professor and l-lead of the Department
of Metallurayg Director State'lAnalytical
- Laboratory. ,
PROFESSOR WALTER PALMER
PROFESSOR MARTIE PROFESSOR STANLEY PALMER
y , '-V'
Za, IJ X fxm
Hrs XFX KX X,
M homcol Engineering
Behevlnq thot students remem
ber lndlvlductl professors longer
ond more cleorly than ony other
untverslty ossoclotton thls 'yeotr s
ARTEMISIA staff declded to de
vote or few pages to the profes
sors whose close relottonshlps
wlth o qreot number of students
ploy such on lmportotnt port ln
ELDON GRAFTON PAUL HARWOOD A. L. HIGGINBOTI-IAM
Structural Engineering English Iournalism
RALPH IRWIN LAWTON KLINE PHILIP LEHENBAUER
Psychology Modern Language Biology
university lite. Because the line rnust be drawn somewhere, it
was decided to picture only those who ranked as professors . . . A
proposed change in administration attecting professors was
the pension system placed before the legislature by university
EDWARD LOWRANCE ALICE MARSH ANATOLE MAZOUR
Biology Home Economics History
u4avfgq491ejgq,.a,sv-vulaqu-rxaaa4..wl--five-fag,-fvffe 9Q?Ebm ,Qfl3.',.,,,-,i'.,f, -el eiifiln-is-qggrabhitiziyarw-rnrvz-if-ffizfvgffgrvf-"1zfgffv7'rfg,9:',.j'22 -I"-ff 1 - -4--1 - 5- ' ., . ,V
- ,. .Q , ,LV -.-1jg,At-'Z- - 'i T'-A.: :'iZg-:f147.g:-fp-r- '- , , I , . , - , 3-f - ' ' 'f -wf'-1'-r
officials for consideration. The
system would have provided ior
retirement under adifferent set-
up from the Nevada public
school system. It was character-
ized by proiouridiiessand erid-
less detail. Due to the excessive
ramifications of the plan, it was
AI DEH PLUMLEY IESSIE POPE
EDITH RUEBSAM IRVING SANDORF
Home Economics Electrical Engineering
WILLIAM MILLER FRANCIS MURGOTTEN
JOHN PUFFINBARGER KATHERINE RIEGELHUTH
E' SMITH WILLIAM SMYTH EDWARD SUTHERLAND
CHESTER SCRANTON CLAUD
Physical Education History Mining Engineering Economics
shelved in the Ways and Means committee of the assembly. How-
ever, it is probable that a more crystallized plan will be placed
before the gl943 law-making body and will be developed into law.
Affiliated directly with the universlty the Publlc
SQIVICS Dtvlsrorr guards the Nevada buylng pub
lic against rriterlor products and lllegal sellrrrg
practlces fnspectmg and analyzing tood products,
drugs and cosmetics coire urider the Dlvlslon s
duties lt also rriaintams a bureau of weights and
measures to check scales arid gas pumps as Well
as the quality of varrous trllmg statron products
Above: Edmund S. Leaver Supervis-
ing Engineer Precious Metals Sec-
tion. Below: Edward Records Direc-
tor Veterinary Control Service.
Tl-IEA C. THOMPSON KV
Above: Thomas E. Buckman,
M.S., Associate Professor of
Agricultural Extension. Be-
low: Samuel Bradford Doten,
M.A., Professor of Agricul-
tural Research and Director
ot the Nevada Agricultural
Above: Sanford C. Dinsmore, Com-
missioner, Food and Drugs. Below:
Carl Horn, Superintendent, Buildings
- 1 l l
,- L f ,n
Il J' y 24
. m?,4,,g1:,,..,.. ,7..,1v. 7,ve-zffftlifif
RAY GARAMENDI, President .
Capping a year oi unusual student body activity came the estab-
lishment ot a regular Friday morning period tor student assem-
blies each Week. New lite was injected into the associated stu-
dents through yitalized programs, including ayiree-for-all guiz of
the basketball sguad, pep meetings, Phi Kappa Phi Day, distin-
guished speakers-PBI, astronomers, et al ....
l-lighlighting a year oi successtul
service, the Associated Women
Students, national organization ot
undergraduate Women, presented
Mrs. lrene Lewis, representative ot
the Canadian Government, in a
lecture concerning the War, later
the annual spring tashion show,
scholarship money-maker. Grgan-
, PHYLLIS ANKER
ization government, through ap-V
pointed president Mary liornmay-
er ot Tri-Delts, and the executive
looard chosen irom the senate
committee, functioned smoothly.
Capable secretary oi senate and
student body, Phyllis Anlcer, was
appointed irom these ranks.
Efficiency in handling student iunds
was brought to highest point this year
when the graduate manager inaugu-
rated a new system in the student treas-
ury. Forty-seven individual student
groups banked in the oiiice this year,
an increase oi almost tiity per cent over
the preceding year .... Continuation
oi the reorganization program begun
in 1939 was the main activity of the
Alumni Association. The program isitor
purpose ot creating an active, aggres-
WILLIAM BEEMER V1
Oi J. .J
llciate uit ority
Apportionment of funds to various of-
ficially-recoanized A.S.U.N. activities
was the rnain duty of the Finance Con-
trol Board. The financial policy-male
ina looard ran smoothly as a Whole, al-
thouah rninor araurnents over several
hudaets developed. The hoard consists
of a faculty chairrnan, a faculty niernf
ber, the student body president, and a
rnan and a woman senator.
ERNEST INVJOOD, Chairman
Left to right: Ruth Harris, Ch l Bacon, Ray
Donnell E t I Wood,
e Mc ,
l-leated debates extensive arguments and the true sp1r1t of a
legrslattve body characterlzed this year s group of senators The
senate was usually drvlded into two factions the delaaters and
the antt debaters the former usually cornlng out on top due to
word manlpulation and a strong mlnorlty Chief uproar occur
ring during the year was Presrdent Ray Garamendr s veto of the
Mackay Day panel The A S U N presldent exercised this sel
dom used power when the nomrnattng Comrnlttee turned ln a l1st
Beta Sigma Omicron
MARY ELLEN BENNETTS
Phi Sigma Kappa
A . , - - - , I ,4,.J..N2
' ,1::.L.-Q...,gbg.A-gp.g..-14,945--gg!-f P1-5-:'eff..N.,-..
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jf, ,IA givin., ,M-, 4' A N -.----vggn-1-ng--any
WILLIAM CASEY KATHRYN DEVLIN
of inexperienced students and the senate passed the panel. A
banner head on the 'brush announced President Gararnendis
solution to the situation. Next night the senate met and revised
the panel, placing various experienced persons on the list. Sena-
tors passed the revised panel and the prexv was satisfied. An-
otlfier bombslqell nit the senate when the chief executive intro-
duced a plan providing naming oi A.S.U.N. vice-president at a
general election, only women students balloting, and severing
the oitice ot vice-president from president ot the Associated
Sigma Nu Kappa Alpha Theta
Alpha Tau Omega
Se n af te.
Women Students. Long and loud were the wails heard issuing
from the senate chamloer in the A.S.U.N. building. Chief opposi-
tion occurred among the women students, who argued that com-
bines would split campus politics asunder it the plan were put
into eitect, and stating thatitwas originally relegated to its pres-
ent torm tor just these reasons. Proponents of the measure argued
RU'I'I-I I-IARRIIS MARY HIGGINS
P1 Beta Phi Independents
Gamma Phi Beta
Lambda Chi Alpha
Delta Delta Delta
Sigma Phi Sigma
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
that a more democratic system would ensue Were the plan to ao
into effect. As the ARTEMISIA goes to press, another revision of
the constitution seems imminent . . . The senate is composed of a
representative from each fraternity, each sorority, and a man and
a Woman from the Independents. The A.S.U.N. president acts as
Executive committee, left to right: Charles Mapes,
Ray Garamendi, Iane Goodyear, Mary Kornmayer.
ot the Senate is the ex-
ecutive authority ot
the A.S.U.N. and must
convene prior to Sen-
ate meetings. Nomi-
Atter years of passive
acceptance, the nomi-
nating committee re-
ceived its first set-loaclc
when Student Presi-
dent Ray Garamendi
vetoed the Mackay
Day Panel. This body
has as its duty the
drawing up of panels
tor student loody com-
..:.-1.3 .-me oxlq
Guards ot Nevada traditions, the Men's and Women's Upperclass
committees detected and punished tradition breakers in novel
and violent forms throuahout the school yearq
Above, left to right: Lola Frazer, El-
lenlou Connolly, Mary Ellen Ben-
netts, Teddyanna Pease, Inabelle
Iarvis, Evelyn Barry, Anne lohnson,
Below, left to right: Wes Schlager,
loe McDonald, Fred Mclntyre, Bob
Iohns, lohn Lemich, Byron Hardie,
Approving a petition submitted by
the Sagebrush staff, the Board pur-
chased the student newspaper a
new typewriter during the fall se-
Leit to r gh!-
Richard Edwards, Ioe
I Ernest Inwood,
McDonnell, Dyer lensen, lack Pieri
Walter Wilcox, M
OYY G Ile, Iim Gibbs, Frank
mester. Autumn social activity
consisted of a full-fledged banquet
at the Tavern. Spring saw the
group officially choose editors and
rnanagers of next year's publica-
tions. The board consists of heads
of A.S.U.N. publications, a faculty
chairrnan and three seniors.
Senior Class manager, guide for Senior Week
activities, is subordinate only to Graduate man-
ager, takes over his duties in his absence, lunior
Class manager, plans, appoints committees, and
executes lunior Cut Day, lunior Prom, and larg-
est responsihilitv-perfection in the Senior Ball p
Sophomores Vigilanti is big headache oi sopho-
more class manager, Who, in addition, cooper-
ates with the Frosh Manager in supervising the
underclass dance. '
ROBERT HAWLEY GENE MASTROIANNI
- CARL DIGINO
Q X '!fXf
, If N
14 ti itieA
A large portion of the training gained from
a college education is not obtained trorn
books or lectures, but from associations and
environrnent. ln order to obtain the most
from university lite every student rnust strike
a balance between extra-curricular activity
and scholastic attainment. "A personal ac-
quaintance witl'1 Nevada graduates . . . bas
indicated to rne that lie who has partici-
pated energetically in all sides of university
lite has attained the most successful living
thereafter".-Ernest lnvvood. V
.5 - ,
Students and alumni root at Homecoming game.
Following harol on the
heels of the first game of
the football season comes
the perennially successful
Sager's Varsity Swing, fol-
lowed by informal Blue
Key socials, open houses
and fraternity affairs. Cli-
max of informality comes
with extravagant Home-
coming celebration. ln-
dian summer sees the
campus turn formal with
the lunior Prom and Vari-
ous house "blue nose" af-
Carnations and orchids at Iunior Prom.
"Come-as-you-are" at Blue Key social.
A burstina social chalendar characterized sprina activity, with
Mackay Day, Enaineer's Day, Underclass Dance, and the house
iormals supplemented by a bevy of informal atiairs such as ira-
ternity "red noses" and the Blue Peppers Sadie Hawkins dance.
Underclassmeri entertain at "Heart Throb
Hop" while students check class tags at
Gpening the twenty-first annual l-lomecoming Celebration was a
half-hour program of retrospect and prospect by the campus radio
club. University band concert on campus steps followed by Phi-
Sig block-long street dance. Registration, reunion of alumni and
successors, lunches, dinners, open houses and other social func-
tions planned by respective sororities and fraternities in honor
of grads was keynote of second day's activities. Evening affairs
included rousing and razing bonfire, freshmen headache, which
Wasdevoured with agonizing rapidity. Rally speeches, a blue-
Top: Tri-Delt s prize-Winning Homing Pigeon
A scene from the Homecoming dance Bottom' Pre-meds present a study in bones.
M . I :
lndustrious cornmitteemen construct the bonfire. Freshman efforts go up in flames, while fircwgrl.,
Homecoming Committee, left to right: Chairman Ralston Hawkins, Allan McGill
Marie Williams, Edwin Dodson, Dorothy Casey, Charles Brock, Bernard Smith,
Roger Hickman, Gene Mastroianni, Iohn Bazzini, Burton Barrett.
illuminate the sky.
pepper skit, and thril-
ling fireworks exhibit
spirit to lever pitch
throughout the Week-
end. ln continuation
came the ljrolic antics
in similar xteinftopped
by SAE. "l-lellzapop-
pin", Lambda Chi
Mock Wedding, Gam-
ma Phi Minstrel, and
ing. Third day was
composed ot cross-
country race, unique
parade fantasies, and
amazing 'iiootloall tor
- Tri-Delts watch Nevada take 78 marbles from Arkansas A. G M
0 m e com ing
fun" game with Arkansas A. CSC M.
College exhibits by various depart-
ments properly representing the in-
tellectual element included those ot
chemistry, mining, engineering
and physics classes . . . Finishing
touches were Alumni Banquet, and
suloseguent Homecoming Dance
Where cups and prizes were
awarded, and where the familiar
strains ot "l-lail to Our Sturdy Men"
climaxednthe twenty-first Home-
Annie Johnson displays sorority de-corati s awa Cl
Won by Pi Phis.
Ski Carni al Queen
Katherine Hauolc, Delta Delta Delta trom University ot California,
was cbosen Ski Queen at the Snow Ball. Election was based on
personality and slciina ability. Queen Katherine reigned from a
tlirone simulating a lriuae snowrnan, and was Crowned by loe
lVlcDonalol, head ot the carnival committee.
KATHERII IE HAUCK
ff if W
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XV: ' My :
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MARY JANE MCSORLEY
Chosen by Sccrbbord ond Blonde to hecorne honorgry cornmornder -
was Mcrry lone McSoriey, Iunior Pi Beto: Phi trorn Mokeiumne,
Cctiitornior. Duties included presiding over Miiitotry' Boil ctndkother
iorrnod functions oi Sccrhioord ond Bicrde, gndreviewing iinctl
spring pgrdde where she dworded recognition niedgis.
H 0 n or a 1-afiltajor
f J' . 5
Captains Jacqueline Reid, Katherine Littleg Major Mary
lane McSorley: and Captains Abbie West and Billie
Cadet Captain Casey presents Hono-
rary Major McSorley with a bouquet.
Known as the most colorful and impressive of campus dances, the Military Ball,
sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, exemplified the pageantry ot formal army
functions. Following traditional custom, the dance began with presentation
oi badges oi rankrto the honorary major and honorary captains. The grand
march was led by Honorary Major lVlcSorley, escorted by Col, Oral E. Clark.
Couples dance between ceremonies . . . Colonel Clark and Major Mary lane pass down the saber arch, leading the grand march.
Top: A. T. O.'s qive the baseball diamond its annual
massage . . . Bottom: A crammed gymnasium awaits
the luncheon proqram.
Queer' Lil n, presiding at the luncheon,
draws fraternity song team sequence.
,1 .vtl Vg,
Climaxed by a colorful
dance held in the Qivic Audi-
torium, decorated to resem-
ble an old-time saloon,
another Mackay Day was
staged in a Wild and intem-
scraaqlyland lush, black
and blond, were grown for
five Weeks in anticipation of
the main sprinq social event.
Attired in typical costumes
of Comstock days, students
were driven to local haunts
by inclement rain on Friday,
and main events of the day
tools place under cover.
Theta prize-winning song team, left to right:
Caroline Best, Marie Williams, lo Ann
Record, Gloria Day, Marjory Gusewelle,
Friday night radio broadcast previewed the next'day's events
with various committee members acting as the commentators.
Luncheon highlights included Bryce Rhodes, principal speaker,
in a review oi the 'Mackays' lives and philanthropies, presenta-
tion of prizes and awards, and the annual song-team contest loy
I..ett:Singinq "The Band Played On," Lambda Chi's top fraternity song team
consists of Drew Smith, Leonard Anker, Bryn Armstrong, lim McNabney, Gene
Francovich, Bill Richter, Cliff Young, and Richard Jameson . . . Right: Three
S. A. E.'s prepare for solos. Sponges consist of George Homer, Dan Potter,
and Leo Puccinelli.
sororities and fraternities. ljritzi lane Nedden-
reip and larnes lohnson were named rnost exact
replicas ot their boom day predecessors, win-
ning costume prizes. Pi Beta Phi claimed the
award tor largest attendance.
Upper right, Beard contest winners, lett to
right: Tom Montgomery, heaviest, Charles
Brock, reddesty and Herb Chiara, best trim-
rned. Middle: House representatives
proudly clutch their trophies. Lower:
Mackay Day Committee, standing: Otis
Vaughn, Charles Mapes, Gloria Day, Chair-
man Louis Peraldo, Mary lane McSorley,
l1Varren Fergusony kneeling, Rex Daniels,
Ira DuPratt, 'Warren Salmon. Dorothy
Schooley, hard-Working committee member,
is not included in the picture.
K b lick a rass1er?" Nope! Anyway, Iohn Damm,
d Alf Sorenson, oxer, W
b ticeinaro Rf
Stewart sinks a left in Stewarfs m
Boxing results: Mark Stewart drew with
Aldon Stewart, Ted lVlcVey decisioned
Chuck Hendrickson, Perry lensen out-
waltzed Warren l-larrisonp George
Bainone drew with lohn Lemichp loe
Williams decisioned Tom Boss, Al
Wisniewski decisioned l-lank Eastman.
Mixed match: lohn Damm, wrestler,
beat Ali Sorenson, looxer. Wrestling
results: Cliff Young loeat Mario Becan-
zonep Will Bogers drew with Earl
Pomerleaup Bill Lattin beat Bill Givens:
Don Maestretti drew with l-lugo Smith:
Boger Hickman drew with l-lerb
Beynolds. Best Boxer: Wisniewski. Best
Wrestler: Young. Gamest Boxer: Bast-
man. Director: lohn Lemich.
idriff. A couple of Larry CFGWAS lads mix it up
4 LJLL. I
Virginia Military lristitute
September ll, l865
Nevada Delta lota Chapter
Established l92l from
Phi Delta Tau.
TOP ROW: Wilbourne Andrews, Emery Conway, Donald
Downs, James DuPratt, Kenneth Eather, Richard Edwards,
SECOND ROW: Ralston Hawkins, Peter Kelley, Iohn Lernich,
Leslie Oppio, Nick Pappas, Grant Sawyer, Robert Taylor.
THIRD ROW? Elwyn Trigero, George Basta, lack Beach,
Beach, Thomas Cooke, George Dangberg, Kirk Day, Leon
BOTTOM ROW: Sam Erancovich, Prank Fuller, lay Gibson,
lames Johnson, Arthur Kinneberg, Kenneth Mann, Mike
President Ralston Hawkins tfront row, leftl
poses with a group of hilltoppers.
TOP ROW: Francis Nagle, lohn Polish, Carlyle Prihlzernow, Peter Eosaschi, Richard Sawyer, Hugh
Smith, Sam Drakulich, Ira DuPratt, William Etchemendy, lohn Gabrielli.
SECOND ROW: Clark Guild, Thomas Kent, Euqene Michal, Oren Probert, Geno Ouilici, Mario
Recanzone, Franklin Stewart, Tony Sutich, Ernest Allhriqht, Iames Borqe.
THIRD ROW: Iohn Brennan, Peter Castellani, Richard Elmore, David Ernst, Donald Good, Malcolm
Gould, lames Harris, lohn Hawkins, Donald Hellwinkel, Munsey Kolhoss.
BOTTOM ROW: George McAllister, Addison Millard, Calvin Neddenriep, William Purdy, lack Scott,
Alf Sorensen, Clayson Triqero, Paul Yparraquire.
Founded at Hamline University,
October 15, 1901
Vlota Chapter Established in 1925
from Phi Gamma.
TOP ROW: Rosmino Barengo, Gerald McCormack, Henry
Morehead, Ross Mortensen, Caesar Siard.
MIDDLE ROW: Don Townsend, Leland Tucker, William Cris-
tani, Edwin Dodson, Sumner Evans.
BOTTCM ROW: Warren Ferguson, George Frey, Edward
Monroe, Tom Montgomery, Ralph Moyer.
President Ralph Moyer frightl steals
some extra-curricular reading.
TOP ROW: Som Osgood, Mgrvm Trlgero, W1ll1c1m Covmgton, John Fleming, Gerold Horlley, I-lorold
Keen, Alfred Mrlls, George Moore.
MIDDLE ROW: Iohn Rodgers, George Shonlz, Hole Tognonl, Nye Tognom, Joseph lNGll1G, Robert
Wells, Dean Berry, Robert Crowell.
BOTTOM ROW: Gordon Frgzler, Wesley Morr1son, Mounce Welkel, Westoll Borkley, Gerald Welzel,
Vernon W1lson, Alex Wool ferlon,
Founded at Boston University,
November 2, l9U9,
Epsilon lota Chapter Established in 1929
I from Kappa Lambda.
lei ldfplaa' '
TOP ROW: Cameron Ratjer, Iames Bett, Ray Garamendi
Cyril Ham, Richard Jameson. .
SECOND ROW: Roy lense-n, Dyer lensen, Sam Morehouse
William Orr, lames Perkins.
THIRD ROW: William Richter, lohn Russell, Raymond Sand-
kuhle, Richard Williams, Bryn Armstrong.
BOTTOM ROW: Larry Callahan, Lyman Earl, Gene Franco-
vich, Glenn Geraghiy, Gerald lohnson.
President Cyril Ham Ccenlerl checks
the activity record.
TOP ROW. Iames McNabney, Addison Sawyer, Wesley Schlager, Hugo Smith, lohn Uhalde, Leonard
Anker, William Bingham, Herbert Chiara, Pete Echevarria, Lester Ferguson.
SECOND ROW. W1ll1am King, Eugene Mastroianm, lack Pierce, Earl Pomerleau, Duane Ramsey,
Robert Robens, William Van Tassell, Otis Vaughn, Clifton Young, Iohn Beatty.
THIRD ROW. Rodney Boudwin, Bruce Bowen, Robert Bruce, lames Cardinal, Carl Digino, William
Eccles, lames Glynn, Pausto Mantaberry, 'Ward Nichols, Arne Oas.
BOTTOM ROW. Stanford Reese, Lyle Roush, Bill Shaw, lack Shaw, Clayton Slocum, Robert Stamfli,
Tilford Stice, Norman Towner, Wallace Townsend, Glenn White.
Zincoln Hall 14AAociation
Founded l9l4 as an Organization for
Men Living at Lincoln Hall.
Membership Limited to Those Men Who
' Do Not Belong to Fraternities.
K TOP ROW: Guy Allen, Grant Anderson, Charles Bacon,
George Chamberlain. '
SECOND ROW: George Dawson, Harry Dawson, Dallas
Downs, George Escobar.
THIRD ROW: Harold Jacobsen, Harvey Johnson, William
WQQ Mitchell, Herman Owens.
BOTTOM ROW: Louis Peraldo, Roy Shipp, William Smith,
Mayor Louis Peraldo ffirst row, third from lettl
relaxes with his constituency.
TOP ROW: Iarnes Wolf, George Clark, Charles Crow, Frank Eastman, Franklin Fisher, Ioseph Gross,
Roger Hickman, Harold lohnson, Iames Kehoe.
SECOND ROW: Iohn Knemeyer, William Latimer, Iames Righetti, lames Rookus, Ray Swingle, Hugh
Wilton, Burton Barrett, Iohn Engle, William Gustin.
THIRD ROW: Robert Hoyer, Arthur Palmer, Herbert Reynolds, Leroy Streshley, lohn Aberasturi, Larry
Crew, Merton Domonske, Marshall Ioplin, Franklin Knerneyer.
BOTTOM ROW: Iames Devlin, Zeb Kendall, Robert Knoles, Donald O'Hagan, Chester Salisbury, Iohn
Suverkrup, Richard Waldman, Robert Woodward.
ici Sigm app
Founded at Massachusetts Aqricultural
College, March l5, l873.
Eta Deuteron Chapter Established in
l9l7 from Siqnia Alpha.
TOP ROW: lohn Bazzml, Edward Wise, lohn G1om1.
MIDDLE ROW: E1l1ot Luna, Harmon Forte, Fred Batchelder
BOTTOM ROW: Harry Bony, Nelson Eddy, Ioe G1Om1.
President Elliot Lima lthird from leftj
watches a Casino game.
TOP ROW: Austin Imus, loseph Kosakowski, George Ross, William Zerweck, Charles Brock, Edward
Grundel, Henry lones.
MIDDLE ROW: Wilbur Hedguist, Lynn Montgomery, George Nugent, George Rainone, Richard Ruess,
lay Barker, Charles Burke.
BOTTOMVROW: lohn Gamble, Evo Giorgi, less Graham, George Hassard, lack Ohlsorl, Noel Willis,
Tom Boland. .
Szgma 14 lm' fp lfvn
Founded at University of Alabama,
March 9, l856.
Nevada Alpha Chapter Established
l9l7 from T. H. P. O.
TOP ROW: Harold Baird, Bernard Connolly, Frank Fitz, Leslie
J Leggett, Ioseph McDonald, .
' SECOND ROW: Iohn Mayes, lack Pieri, Thomas Rice, Boyce
Royalty, lames Shepley. ' W
THIRD ROW: Ralph Shearer, Iohn Spann, Blake SpeerS,
Leland Strauch, Robert Burns.
BOTTOM ROW: Ben Cardinal, Lynn Casto, Frederick Heinen,
George Homer, Heath I-lovey. .
President lOe McDonald ffifth from leftj
leads a "bull session".
. o E
TOP ROW: Charles Mapes, Nick Mastrovich, Dave Melarkey, Vtfillium Moran, Edwin I-uiulcaliy,
Ralph Sullivan, Maurice Sullivan, Robert Towle, Myneer Walker, Ralph Angus.
SECOND ROW: Warren Botkin, lrcel Carter, Prank Claus, William Cochran, Fred Fulstone, Paul
Gibbons, Adler Larsen, Forest McOueen, Leo Puccinelli, Robert Sinqleton.
THIRD ROW: Damon Tranter, Mead Walker, Ned Bacon, Ierry Berry, Howard Campbell, Kenneth
Carlon, Bryant Clary, Perry lensen, lames Markham, James Melarkey.
BOTTOM ROW: William Morse, Dan Potter, Richard Rock, Don Ross, Harold Sweatt, Leonard Waqner,
Edward Ward, Iohn Woodburn.
la 0 -tv
Founded at Virqinia Military lnstitute,
lanuary l, l869.
Delta Xi Chapter Established in l9l4
from "Nevada Club".
TOP ROW: Frank Beloso, William Bennett, William Casey,
Hubert Chessher. -
SECOND ROW: Iohn DuPratt, lohn Ellcin, Chesley Free-
month, Robert Fulton.
THIRD ROW: Arternus Ham, William Marks, Frank McCul-
loch, William Newman. " Q
' Borrorvr Row: lohn Aymar, arm oiohd, Hugh Gallagher,
Robert Hawley. M ' K
President Frank McCulloch fsittinq, second from leftl
listens to lack Elkin tell one.
TOP ROW: William Helphenstine, Robert McDonough, Thomas Menzies, Donald Ouesta, Paul Sea-
qborn, George Tweedy, Wilfred Wylie, Angelo Barsanti.
SECOND ROW: Don Burrus, Lester Gleissman, Vifilliam Friel, William Harris, Dean Ouilici, Marshall
Robb, Warren Salmon, Bernard Smith.
THIRD ROW: Iohn Streeter, Douqlas Trail, Dean Woodworth, Thomas Belzo, Dean Benedetti,
Frederick Forson, Elwyn Freemonth, Raymond Hagar.
BOTTOM ROW: Robert Hardy, Thomas Harvey, Richard Kellison, Charles Le Clare, Richard lvleftley,
William Patterson, William Stead, Paul.Tholl.
'3 4? r, 3
r B QQ 1 cu
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, ,fy ,416-
,,, ,ml -V
u. -fog. .-. , ,
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Sigma lui Si md
Founded at University ot Pennsylvania,
April l3, l908. T
Theta Chapter Established in l922
from "Links and Shields".
TOP ROW: Basil Benedict, Henry Clayton, lirn Gibbs.
MIDDLE ROW: larnes Edmunds, Marvin Linson, Charles
BOTTOM ROW Allan McGill Harry Plath Robert Robinett.
President Leland Whipple fthird frirn leitj pitches
in on the Winter Carnival decorations.
TOP ROW: Clyde Vinson, Charles Vifhitham, Walter lNilcox, Hilary Young, Roy Anderson, Robert
MIDDLE ROW: Rex Daniels, Chet Evans, Clarence Miller, Glen Hanson, Leland Whipple, Brad Johns.
BOTTOM ROVV: Iohn Stuifberqen, Ralph Vlfesterqard, Thomas Koi, Roheri Harlor, Iohn Hallala.
' nter ternity
BRYN ARMSTRONG, Chcxirmcx
Lei! to right'Ic1
strong, Dov Melcxrke
M I hn Giom
lntertrdternity Council ddnce, pro-
ceeds designctted to send ct dele-
gdte to ngtionctl convention, much
gnticipdted dttdir, was highly suc-
cessful spring semester event.
Duties performed included regulg-
tion ot rusliingp intrdrnurgl gtnletics
Cboth judging events ctnd provid-
ing cups for winnersl.
Comparable to the lnteriraternity
Council is Pan-Hellenic, a group
which co-ordinates the sorority pro-
gram. Composed of a president,
rush chairman, an alumne and ac-
tive representative from each soro-
rity, and the dean of women, Pan-
l-lell this year reorganized rushing
rules, published a pamphlet ot new
rulings, and applied trial and pun-
ishment to rule breakers through
action as a board of arbitration.
Several members attended Na-
tional Convention at Berkeley,
MARY SALA, President
Pan H llenic
Left to right: Betty Nash, Alyce S
N mer, Audrey
u er, id
Founded at Boston University on
Thanksgiving Eve, 1888.
Theta Theta Chapter Established at
Nevada on the iirst Mackay Day
in Apri1, 1913,
from the 1oca1 Theta Epsilon.
TOP ROW: Eileen Angus, Barbara Fulstone, Mary Korn-
mayer, Audrey Pederson.
SECOND ROW: Eleanor Goldsworthy, Stella Antunovich, l
Ellenlou Connolly, Kathryn Hackwood.
THIRD ROW: Shirley Huber, Ridgley Pierson, Lois Rabe,
Dorothy Snider Mapes.
BOTTOM ROW: Beryl Vaughan, Betty Brown, Ruth Cash,
President Audrey Pederson Csecond from 1ef0
looks over the scrap book.
TOP ROW: Peggy Connolly, Dina Garaventa, Mary Margaret Mason, Mildred I-wlissinier, Harri-it
Morrison, Mary Neundorfer, Margaret Reading, Margaret Sears.
SECOND ROW: Dorothy Casey, Annette Donati, Helen Caslibaugli, Pat Cliisrri, lean Clawson, Fonita
Ferguson, lean Forsyth, Virginia Frey.
THIRD ROW. lean Hansen, Shirley Dimock, Helma Hill, Hazel Inman, Alice lolinson, Pat lolinson,
Louise Kennedy, Ruth Mary Noble.
BOTTOM ROW. loyce Pefley, Betty Preece, lane Reading, Mary Sticliter, Nancy Taylor, Bernice
Trimble, Virginia Waltenspiel, Saralee Wylie.
amma P eta
Founded at Syracuse University,
November ll, 1874.
Alpha Gamma Chapter Established at
Nevada in l92l from the local
A. O. l. O.
TOP ROW: Earlrnond Baker, Florence Butler, lane Moyer.
BOTTOM ROW: Maude Patterson, Marianne Weston, lane
President Earlmond Baker Uhird from rightl
watches lane Moyer take a trick.
TOP ROW: Mary Hill, Mickey Kelly, Belly Nash, Sally Vlfoodqale, Marian Anderson, Helen Barlow.
SECOND ROW: Barbara Chapman, Doreen Naismilh, Belly Reynolds, Louise Soulliwortlx, Lois
Weldon, Abbie West.
Organized at lndiana Asbury University
Know DePauWl, Greencastle, lndiana,
lanuary 27, l87U.
Beta Mu Chapter instituted on the
Campus in l922 from the local
Delta Kappa Tau. '
TOP BOW: Mary Arentz, Caroline Best, Helen Cameron,
Kathryn Devlin, Marian Ducker. H
SECOND ROW: Georgia Ereno, Marjory Gusewelle, Betty
Hardy, lnabelle larvis, Aileen Smith.
THIRD BOW: Isobel Fairhurst Starloird, Marie Williams,
Mary Beth Wood, Andrea Anderson, lo Anne Blood.
BOTTOM BOW: Mildred Brendel, Betty Fodrin, Doris Bice,
Betty Ricker, Annette Sargent.
President Mary Arentz tthird from leftl
smiles during an idle moment.
TOP ROW. Alyce Savage, leanette Taylor, Merle Young, lamce Bawden, lean Caple, Bette Cochran,
Gloria Day, Mary Louise Griswold, Harriet Hills, Ann Kirkwood.
SECOND ROW. Molly Morse, Fritzie lane Neddenrlep, lo Ann Record, Yvonne Rosasco, Elizabeth
Schwartz, Billie lean Stinson, Emilie Turano, Rita Turano, Marjorie Boyd, Lois Bradshaw.
THIRD ROW. lane Dugan, Iuliana Dysart, loyce Funkhouser, Loretta Guisendorfer, Clara Beth Haley,
Lela Iler, Ruth lohnsori, Iris Kinneberg, lean Mahlan, Rose Marie Mayhew.
BOTTOM ROW. Delores McConnell, Lois Noviack, Doris Post, Iacquehne Reid, Nita Reifschneider,
Dorothy Savage, Marianne Smith, Beth Whitney.
, 01 ,
an anzta all
Founded in l867 in an attempt to
organize all Women living in '
the women's dormitories.
Membership compulsory for all
. 1 ' '
TOP ROW: Grace Amonette, Evelyn Barry, Marie Borsini,
Mary Ellen Bennetts, Delphina Goicoechea.
SECOND BOW: -Elsa lensen, Mary Kling, Catherine Lowriey,
5 Edna Pflum, Ruth Pray. E T
THIRD ROW: loVAnn Blood, Eileen Buck, MaryKComish, Alice
Kolhoss, ,Della Lee., A
FOURTH BOW: Virginia Pflum, Dolores Saval, Eileen Sayre.
Alice Wade, lo.WadsWorth.
FIFTH ROW: Ierry Black, Virginia Boitano, Helen Bradshaw,
Vera Delmue, Betty Gifford.
President Grace Amonette fthird from rightj in
the never-ceasing Chinese checkers.
TOP ROW: Fern Gregory, Helen Hackett, Marjory Iones, Virginia Matthews, Elizabeth Schwartz
Virginia Whelan, Shirley Weiland, Marion Anderson, Helen Batjer, Hilda Black.
SECOND ROW: lean Bryant, Helen Cashbaugh, Barbara Chapman, lean Clawson, Doll Corbett
Ethyl Crouch, Shirley Dimock, Iuliana Dysart, Loretta Geisendorfer, Ioyce Funkhouser.
THIRD ROW: Mary Hackett, Clara Beth Haley, Lorena Hammond, Rosalie Hauck, Alice Iohnson
Ruth Johnson, Louise Kennedy, Iris Kinneberg, Margaret Luhrs, Frances Luzier.
FOURTH ROW: lean Mahlan, Barbara Mann, Rose Marie Mayhew, Dolores McConnell, Edith Menke
Doreen Naismith, Frances Natusch, Lois Noviak, Kathryn Padden, Marie Riposa.
FIFTH BOW: lane Beading, Mary Ann Smith, Louise Southworth, Geraldine Streshley, Nancy Taylor
Darden Tibbs, Dorothea Weeks, Marjorie Whipple.
' ' feta
Founded at Monmouth Colleqe,
April 28, l867.
Nevada Alpha Chapter Established in
1915 from the local Delta Rho.
TOP Rowi Phyllis Anker, Mary Anxo, lednne Brannin, Ruth
' Harris. ,
SECOND ROW: Margaret Hermansen, Annie lohnson, Nellie
i Little, Aileen Mahoney. .
THIRD ROW: Betty Ross, Mary Sala, Helen Westall, MGFY
Margaret Cantlon. ' K
BOTTOM ROW: Marie Dooner, Charla Fletcher, Nellie Isola,
President Annie Iohnson fthird from leftj checks
Winter Carnival decorations.
TOP ROW: Maryanne Loclcridqe, l-flary lane lflcilc iej, tjtre-:ty I.'Z'li-afr
r X f 1 i lame Oni-ill, lzfzri i
Mary Iain Taylor, Alice Martha Traner, Sue Brannin.
SECOND ROW: Leota Davie, Frances Hawkins, Shirley Hearty, BQ-tty Lf--2 Perry, Vtr-yini.1 Pc 1 P i
Prescott, Harriet Vtfilliams, Betty Avansino.
THIRD ROW: Adele Benetti, Margaret lane Clarl-1, Frances Doaner, Gloria Gtlclone, .tj
Geraldine McFarland, Katherine Maloney, Barbara Mann.
BOTTOM ROW: Helen Mealcer, Frances Natusch, Kathryn Padden
Adey May Dunnell.
El in H iir
ary Frida, ltflaxine
Founded on University of Nevada
Campus in preseni form in 1933.
Already possessing largest membership
of any social group, and is
, ' proqressinq rapidly. '
SECOND ROW: Mary' Woodward, Florence Alexander
Frances Arenaz, Eleanor Bari.
THIRDNROW: Dorothy Bowers, Ernoqene Byars,'Abbott
Charles, Lois Coffin.
BOTTOM ROW: Harry Cornwall, Myrtle Elqes, Doris Evans,
President Lola Frazer, Csecond from lefil
poses with her top cohorts.
TOP ROW: Lola Fraier, lohn Namle, Russell Taylor, lames El
TOP ROW: Dorothy Iunes, Robert lohns, Eeuldh Leondrd, Helen Lilly, lehn l.lornin-iz, Elmer ll-rlzziixi
Teddyunnd Perise, Mildred Hiqqle.
SECOND ROVV: Aqnes Schroeder, Rose Arenciz, I-florvo Bunker, Clgir-Q Buil-i-r, i.'idr',' Eli
roll, Charles Culverwell, Borbcird Grirnmer, Shirley Kidd.
THIRD ROVV: Edwin Monsonto, Robert Rue, Lee West, Frunces Eriurncxnn, Kdlhryn Berrnun,
Helen Gunq, Belly Ioe Honncx.
BOTTOM ROVV: Helen Pork, Vlfciller Riqqle, Vlfilrno Smiih, Audrey Stafford.
ii.-Q-rin-3 kj xr
Stella Antunovich and
Ridqely Pierson dance
following the chase at
the "Sadie Hawkins"
dance, Blue Pepper's con-
tribution to the Spring
An impromptu kick
chorus at the Lambda
Chi Baby Dance, held in
the fall semester, includes
Bill Shaw, Walter Wilcox,
Charlotte Mason, Adele
Benetti, Walter Riqgle,
Dyer lensen, Iacqueline
Ried, Doris Post, Ward
UF 5 Q
Featuring a new and successful
plan-the financial drive for the
World Student Service Fund, the
Campus Branch of the Y.W. raised
approximately seventy dollars for
student aid in War-torn lands. An-
other innovation was sending of
eight financed delegates to the
Christmas Youth Conference at
Asilomar, California. Other inter-
esting meetings included the Or-
phans' l-lallowe'en Party, the cam-
pus Christmas Party ,the Chinese
Dinner, a Waffle Supper meeting,
and a post-political good will party
after spring election. lnteresting
outside speakers included the Bev.
E. l-lenry Booker, Dean Margaret
Mack, and lohn Stevenson.
FLORENCE BUTLER, President.
TOP ROW: Phyllis Anker, Florence Butler, Mary Kathryn
SECOND ROVV: Lois Coffin, Mary Higgins, Alice Kohlhoss.
THIRD ROW: Maryanne Lockridge, Mildred Missimer, Teddy-
BOTTOM BOW: Margaret Sears, Wilma Smith, Ruth Wilcox. ,
141,264 fpAilvn Ibelta
Chief innovation of this national honorary society was establishment of a
monthly news letter telling alumni of the group's activities. A series of movies
on subjects including insects as disease carriers, operations performed by local
doctors, and physiological phenomena were shown at regular intervals. Talks
by local doctors were also featured on the intellectual side of the activity
ledger. Spring and fall socials were held, with members gathering for respite
from strictly educational topics.
TOP ROW: Mildred Brendel, Mary Comish, Kenneth Eather,
Frank Fuller, lay Gibson, Ferne Gregory.
MIDDLE ROW: Ruth Harris, Robert HaWleYf lune Julian, KERN KARRASCH' President'
Yen Kwan, George Moore, Margaret Nash.
BOTTOM ROW: Virginia Pflum, Otis Vaughn, Ruth Wilcox,
Uanterliurq ociety t
Qrganized this iall, the society is composed
oi Episcopal students. The group endeavors
to reveal student talents and stimulate them
in social and cultural life. Program oi the
year featured outstanding speakers, parties,
production oi Hljarnily Portrait", and partici-
pation in carnpus activities. The group is
under direction oi Reverend l-lenry Thornas.
RIDGELY PIERSON, Pre sident.
Left to fiqhil 109 Benedid, Evelyn Osgood, Mary Ferguson, Vernon Wilson, Wilma Smith, Jean Clawson,
Ridgely Pierson, John Gent.
PHYLLIS ANKER, Persident.
ln its third year, Commerce Club brought to
the campus various industrial movies and
noted economists, among whom was Dr.
Donley of the Federal Reserve Board of San
Francisco. Other noted speakers were men
from the business field of Reno. Purpose is
to acguaint students with various fields so
they may learn to make the most of that abil-
ity of which they are possessed, after grad-
Sitting, left to right: Carl Digino, William King, Wilbourne Andrews, Richard Edwards, Annie Iohnson
Margaret Reading, Velia Mazza . . . Standing, first row, Leslie Leggett, Sam Francovich, Mary Anzo, Nellie
Little, Phyllis Anker, Dolores Saval, Winifred Trude . . . Standing, second row, Dr. Ernest Inwood, Clifton
Young, Lee West, Peter Echeverria, Frances Larragueta, Professor Leonard Chadwick.
em 'Atry gillb
VIRGINIA SPENCER, President
Centering social activities in a Christmas
party the first semester and a picnic second
semester, accompanied by monthly meet-
ings with discussions and experiments in
the interests oi chemistry, the club is spon-
sored by the Chemistry department and is
composed of students ot science elected by
the group. Special exhibits included those
at Homecoming and Engineers' day, with
regular experiments performed by mem-
bers ot the club While Visitors were being
conducted through the laboratories.
Sitting, first row: Charles Iennings, Franklin Fisher, Francis Richards, George Moore, Darrell La Mar . . .
Second row, Dorothy lanes, Helen Gung, Robert Sullivan, Eleanor Hecker, lay Gibson, Meryl Deming,
lohn Yapuncich, Virginia Spencer, Malcolm Gould, Professor George Sears, Eugene Michal, Beryl Vaughn,
Edwin Monsanto, Alfred Mills, Kenneth Eather, Harold Kling, Professor Charles MacKenzie, Donald Good.
Standing, left to right: Iohn Knemeyer, Elmer Davis, Professor S. G. Palmer, Lee Lawhead, Otis Kittle, Carl
Bruhns, William Potter, Franklin Peck, William Gustin, Edward Grundel, Matthew Laking, Iames Bett,
Roy Shipp, Charles Bacon, Harold Iohnson, William Mitchell, Moises Ponce, William Orr, Roger Hickman,
Grant Anderson, Claude Reynolds, Wesley Iohnson, Ralph Shearer, George Voss, Don Townsend, Addison
A Sawyer, Clayton Slocum, William Cristani, William Hart, Gerald lohnson, Kermit Gardner, Elsie Crabtree.
Sitting, inner row, Iames Wolf, Ioe Gross, Gerald McCormack, Ross Mortensen, Burton Barrett, David
Sigisrnund, Edmund Iones, Robert Knoles, Cyril Ham, Eugene Mastroianni, Wallace Townsend . . . Sitting,
V middle row, Charles Chun, Dallas Down, Arthur Kaufman, l-larold Cornwall, Iames McCutchan, Harold
Stavert, Ralph Moyer, Harvey Iohnson, George Dawson, Iohn Rector, Frank Eastman, Harold Dawson,
Lyle Roush, Lyman Earl, lack Pierce, Iohn Uhalde.
AAvc1a'te n ineel-A
14 ' 4 9
United in order to enhance activities ot Nevada
engineering students and to establish a spirit ot
closer cooperation between the university engi-
neering colleges,.the Associated Engineers com- '
pose a power in the activity system characteris-
tic ot Nevada students. Events sponsored by this
group shitted into high gear last tall when the
gala and unique "Engineer's Ball" was pre-
sented in the university gymnasium. lnMarCh
the engineers climaxed their year's activities by
presenting the twenty-sixth annual Engineers
Day celebration, which was termed one oi the
most successful ever held on the Nevada cam-
pus. During the year many meetings were held
by the group and programs oi interest to all col-
leges were presented.
CYRIL HAM, President.
With a stress on reception of technical knowledge, the Nevada chapter of the
American Society ot Civil Engineers presented numerous speakers at their
meetings this year. Among those who were honored hy the civils as guest
speakers were A. P. Richmond, assistant to the National Secretary of the A.S.
C.E., Walter l-lerz, W. E. Dickinson, Bureau of Reclamation engineers, Thomas
King, Milo Earwell, Bethlehem Steel Company engineer, and Captain Alden K.
Sibley oi the Army Engineer corps. Several meetings were also held which
' featured motion pictures and colored slides.
Standing, left to right: Chester Evans, Carl Bruhns, lack Pierce, Harold Iohnson, Iames
MCCUtChC11'l, lames Bett, Gerald Iohnson, Professor Eldon Grafton, Wesley Johnson, Professor
Warren WUQIHG12 P1'OfeSSOr F. L. Bixby, Raymond Sandkuhle, Elsie Crabtree, John Cooper.
DALLAS DOVVNS, President.
Sitting, left to right: Iohn Brennan, Vlfallace Townsend, Lyle Roush, Frank Eastman, Charles Crow, Edward
Grundel, Moises Ponce, Burton Barrett, Melanio Casia, Ioseph Brooks . . . Standing, John Fulton, Iohn
Kinneberg, Ralph Moyer, Iohn Starbird, Iohn Morning, Charles Yetter, Professor Iay Carpenter, Professor
W. S. Palmer, Wilbur Hedguist, Addison Sawyer, Clayton Slocum, Professor W. I. Smyth, Byron Hardie,
Roger Hickman, Larry Callahan, Mike Miskulin, George Dawson, Iohn Russell, Dudley Rookus, Harvey
Iohnson, Dean White, William Newman, Robert Woodward, Robert Hoyer, Otis Kittle, Herbert Reynolds,
Dudley Davis, Campbell Fox, Harold Swingle.
The Crucible Club, Mackay School ot Mines,
had an active year, over 90 per cent ot the stu-
dents enrolled in the school ot mines being mem-
bers ot the organization. At regular bi-monthly
meetings several excellent lectures and moving
pictures were presented before club members.
l-lerb Reynolds, prominent mining student, was
awarded a S400 scholarship by the Woman's
Auxiliary ot the American lnstitute ot Mining En-
gineers this year, thus bringing national recog-
nition to the Crucible Club. Early in the tall
semester, three members attended the regional
meeting of the American lnstitute ot Mining En-
gineers held at Salt Lake City as delegates of the
CHARLES BACON, President
BILL MITCHELL, President
ecln. 5 gineer
Eor the first time in the history of the Nevada
student chapter of the American Society oi
Mechanical Engineers, a visit was paid by the
president of the national organization. VVvCIl'l'QIW.
H. McBride, national president, visited the cam-
pus in the fall and addressed the Associated
Engineers as guests of the Nevada mechanicals.
Several members of the university chapter were
guests of the California lnstitute of Technology
this spring at the annual West Coast convention
of the American Society of Mechanical Engi-
neers' student branches. Various meetings were
held by Nevadans this year, featuring speakers,
motion pictures, and social hours.
Standing, left to right: Iolin Ryan, George Dangberq, Professor Clerk A-mfgrls' Fmflkhpick' Roiigeiie'
George Voss, lohn Uhalde, lames Wolf, William Orr, Mathew LClk1T1Q, W1ll1Um MPC GD Mem?
Paul Seaborn, William Van Tassel, Grant Anderson, Harry Dawson, IOS Gross, Wlllmm UV1 Son'
Domonoske, 'William Cristani, Gerald McCormack.
lngmeeils Day committee displays model bridge made entirely of cardboard and capable of supporting
live hundred pounds. lvlembers are, left to right: Art Weller, Chairman Charles Yetter, Sumner Evans,
lvl ithnw Lal-Qing, lohn Kneymeyer, William Orr, Roy Shipp, William Potter, Ralph Moyer, Cyril Ham,
Art Kaufman, Robert Trimmer.
Une ot the most successful Engi-
neer's Days in the 26-year history
of the tradition was presented by
the civil, electrical, mechanical
and mining engineering colleges
and the chemistry, physics and
military departments this spring.
Celebrating to extend good will
and a record of their achievements
to the people of the state, the col-
leges and departments participat-
ing in Engineers Day featured an
elaborate program, technical and
Grant Andi-rizon he-1515: ' 1: gxxrtzzf,-z' 1-3.1. Ef1:.:.-L-Egfizg: Lizlls '.-.nth ,x gi
in the riveting con t izylz'
non-technical exhibits, and contests among the students. Guest
speaker at the Engineer's Day banguet this year was A. W. Cop-
ley, engineering manager ot the Pacific Coast district of the West-
inghouse Electric Company in San Francisco. The Saviers' re-
volving trophy, given annually to the department or college
judged the best exhibitor during Engineers Day, was awarded to
the electrical engineering college tor the second consecutive time.
A minature railroad features the
civil engineers' cardboard bridge.
Sarah if. Z iA C1116
Changing its name 'to the Sarah L. Lewis Club to honor its founder and head
oi the department ot Home Economics, the club continued its services to the
university-Homecoming, Engineer's Day, and lVlaclcay'Day4iood projects.
Yearly entertainment ot Aggie Club and Electrical Engineers point social ac-
tivities. Eunds tor pins, awards, and delegates to National Convention came
from sale ot Christmas cards, Engineer's Day booths, and dues. Purpose is to
prepare its members tor a fuller, more broad-'minded home lite' through Well-
Slllmq left to fiqhfi De-lphina Goicoechea, Ruth Pray, Marie Borsini, Alice Wade, Mildred
Riggle, Alice Kohloss, Phyllis Brooks, Viva Leonard . . . Kneeling, Marjory lones, Marguerite
Rule, Eileen Sayre, Iune Drake, Virginia Crofut . . . Standing, Barbara Mann, LOL1iS9
S0UfhVf'OTfl1, Elsa lensen, Dorothy Schooley, Mary Arentz, Caroline Best, Patricia Chism,
Frances Baumann, Bertha Diessner.
DOROTHY SCHOOLEY, President.
SS lO The
Ose ig to
Sitting, bottom row: lane Goodyear, Dorothy lanes, Professor Elbridqe Vance, Kenneth Edson, Toni
Boland . . . Sitting, second row: Mary Ferguson, Miss Margaret Iensen, Mrs. Elbridge Vance, Dorothy
Kunsch, Harriet Williams, Dr. Frederick Wood, William Potter, William Richter, Ross Mortensen . . . Standing,
Professor William Palm, Harold Keen, Alfred Mills, Ioseph Weihe, Professor Edward Beesley, Raymond
Sandkuhle, Cyril Ham.
This organization, composed ot students
interested in the science ot mathematics, is
one ot the most progressive campus groups.
Members' time in monthly meetings is di-
vided between discussion ot math problems
and social hours. During the year, promi-
nent men in the field spoke to the group on
topics ot general interest to mathematicians.
Most outstanding ot the year's social activi-
ties Was the annual picnic at Bowers' Man-
sion, Which united faculty, students, and
friends on a social basis.
VWWILLIAIVI POTTER, 'President
RICHARD cARRoLL, President.
Coordination ot campus life with religious
affiliations is rnaintained tor Catholic stu-
dents through this clulo, which sponsors dis-
cussion groups, dances, picnics, card par-
ties, and general rneetings for all interested
students, under the advice and guidance of
. ' Father lames Sheehy.
Sitting, less Ralphs, Richard Carroll, Ray Garamendi, Ted Ward, lack Downing, Emily Diessner, Glorlfl
Eather, Bertha Diessner, Mary Mahoney, Nellie Little, Mary Kathryn Carroll, Victor Cipolla , . . Standing,
Kathryn Padden, Mary Maloney, Katherine Maloney, Mary Sala, Aileen Mahoney, MCIFY MGYQCFQ4 Cannon'
Mary lane McSorley, Jacqueline Reid, Ruth Harris, Lois Rabe, Dina GCIYCIVGFIYCI-
Standing, left to right: Mary' Hill, Iacgueline Reid, lack Pieri, Nita Reifschneider, Doris Post, Helen Park,
l Lois Poulsen, Duane Ramsey, Lauris Gulling, Elwood Moffett, Henry Iones, Ioe Benedict, Lester Gliessman,
i John Gabrielli . . . Sitting, Virginia Frey, Ruth Mary Noble, Patricia Iohnson, Laura Matson, Charles
Matson, Rodney Boudwin, lack Streeter, Howard Campbell, William Moran, Leslie Oppio
This club, composed of ski enthusiasts, met
twice a month during the season. Advan-
tages included ski lessons offered members
by expert skiers. Working in conjunction
with the Reno Ski Club and local fans, mem-
bers conditioned and tested the runs and ski
jumps for the Winter's sport. The club as-
sisted the Ski Carnival Committee in prepar-
ing for the affair, and at the Snow Ball
formed the arch under which the ski queen
marched. Movies of ski meets were shown
to the group, and members held several
moonlight ski parties during the year.
BILL MORAN, President
L, 149 9160 C1116
1oHN BAZZINI, President.
A heartbreaking veto aiter the Nevada Leg-
islature had adjourned defeated one oi the
most determined student drives ever held
on the campus. Under the leadership oi
l-larold lacobsen, chairrnan ot the "We
r Want Our F arm Back" committee, the Ag-
i gie Club executed a neat piece oi lobbying
l to regain the iarm as a student laboratory.
Q Without benefit oi outside help,-the Aggies
'i sent a 330,000 bill through the legislative
it rnachinerv. Governor E. P. Carville vetoed
, the uit.
Signaling' left to mlm? DI- Philip Lehenbouer, Burley Dooley, Tom Rice, Dr. Eldon Wittwer, Burt Rice, l0hT1
rigomlf DOH Questa, Dan Solari, Leslie Stewart, Hilary Young, Arne Oas, Noel. Willis, James Cashbauqh,
omas Ross, Le Roy Wadsworth, lohni Bagzini, Charles Burke, Ioe Giomi, Howard Farrell . . . Sittinq,
Dr. E. W. Lowrance, Dr. Peter Prandsen, Durrell Evans, Frank Quilici, Harold Iacobsen, Fred Batchelder,
lOhr1 Garnble, Andres Durang, Rudolph Nagle, Leonard Anker, lack Stratton, Dick Rock, Bennie Sciaroni,
Aubm Meizelf Wviuiflffl PU1'dY. George Westergard, Peter Finn, Lee Hanson, Dean Robert Stewart.
WALTER WILCOX, Editor
Phyllis Anker, Associate Editorg Teddyanna
Pease and Frances Arenaz, Junior Editors.
Staff members Betty Nash, Harriet Morrison,
Walter Riggle, and Harry Plath.
For the first time in its history, the
yearbook was compiled, en-
graved, and printed in Nevada. ,
This year's staff endeavored to hiq
create a radical change in de- hit?
sign, featuring black and white bug
gated to division and chapter GSW
pages. Staff worked sporadically top
but effectively. l-landing out the N81
compliments, We give orchids to
Walter Riggle, gardenias to Mary IUC
I-lill, and posies to the remainder YOL
of the editorial staff. Under the Hey
Bottom row: Margaret Luhrs, Fritzi lane
Neddenriep, Yvonne Rosasco . . . Middle
row: Iuliana Dysart, Emilie Turano, Rita
Turano . . . Top row: Marian Simmons,
Barbara Chapman, Helen Barlow, Wilma
JACK PIERI, Business Manager
high-pressure direction of a
high-pressure salesrnan, the
business staff Worked in
spurts, finally emerqina with
a surplus of ads. Ranked
tops as ad gatherers were
Nellie lsola and Frances Lar-
raqueta, While Clifton
Young, Ted Ward, and Rod-
ney Boudwin receive con-
gratulations for effort eX-
Frances l,.arra'guet'1, I t
Ad chasers, left to riqht, standing: Ted Vlard, Earl Pomerleau, lacl: Flerntna, Richard Carroll
Iames Markham, Iohn lNoodburn, Ralph Angus, Katherine Little, Paul Gibbons, Gloria Cilclox
Dan Potter, Ierry Berry, Barbara Chapman, Marianne Smith, Betty Ross, Peaay Connolly, Chart
Matson . . . Sitting, Don Boss, Howard Campbell, Margaret Sears, Bryant Clary, Betty Col
Katherine Maloney, Elizabeth Schwartz, Hazel Inman, Dolores lt.ftcConnell, ltflar-,' N-iltiriclort
Lois Bradshaw, loyce Funlzhouser.
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DYER JENSEN, Business Manager.
ads. New policies ot the business
department included improved
niiaale. .lean Qazlzcz, L:rt-tx1f.rt:o::g ...try .Ltr-rg 11.5-1 ann
lon, ll-mfof I-lf1UU'3'T'fC li-1151 CGSJEG, Gills-3 I-lfxztizqc-I . .
Hlqhil Nl:-ll:-3 lzzolix, Charlotte Iltixsozx, lfzd: Sire.:-to
mat service, and full ad pages in
several editions. 'Brush social lite
consisted ot two refreshment ses-
sions held at the Silver State
Press where the publication is
Ad chasers, left to right: Katherine Little, Lois Bradshaw, Glorie Gildone,
Mary Prida, Frances Dooner, Pauline Lillard, Charla Fletcher, Iacqueline
Reid, Margaret Clark, Billie lean Stinson, Emilie Turano, Rita Turano,
-..,..g.ne q+rz.5gqq'reTKP1 .wp:vrs.rAggp-s v-,.-.-- I-,J-M
Left to right Ioe We1he Francis Nagle, Helen Westall, Instructor Fred
Walts Leland Tucker Alyce Savage, Harold Baird.
Nineteen students ac-
guired 1oilot's licenses
through the Civil
ity, receiving both
ground and flight
training. CAA. au-
thorities endeavor to
place graduates in
aviation fields, many
oi the men planning
to enter the service
Instructor Clark Amens explains the instrument board "CO1'1lCfCUH
to Helen Westall.
Betty Nash NYA secretary, prepares copy
for the prmter as the Athletic Publicity
Department gets a football program under
Approximately sixty per cent of the student body
iinds gainful employment on the campus or in
Reno commercial concerns. National Youth Ad-
ministration, administered by Dean Margaret
Mack, furnishes the loullc ot employment at the
university, while outside jolos range from a seat
in the Nevada legislature to reporting campus
news for local papers. lntensity ot employment
ranges from full time jobs to ten dollar per month
Allan McGill and lim Gibbs, mayor xx
journalism, read proof for the local
George Escobar Crightl supervises student
hash-slingers at the "Gow House."
Richard Kellison saws dry ice in Chism's
ice cream plant.
l-leaded by Colonel Oral E.Clarlc, professor oi
rnilitary science and tactics, theniilitary depart-
ment had an unusually active year. Assisting
Colonel Clark were Major William F. Gent, coni-
mandant oi cadetsg First Lieutenant-Thomas C.
Prunty, personnel adjutantg and Sergeant Mich-
ael I. lVlcCorrniclc. The stait has loeen enlaraed
oyer last year'sdue to the increased enrollrnent.
Colonel Oral E. Clark, Professor of
' Military Science and Tactics.
M1Wl1 FGtA ttPf f
THE CADET BATTALION
. . . During the tirst semester the RCTC battalion took part in sev-
eral street parades and recruiting rallies sponsored by patriotic
organizations. The cadets acted as guards at the home football
games, each company taking a turn at the detail . . . Cne oi the
highlights oi the cadet activities was electing honorary captains
ot the cadet companies this spring., Katherine Little was elected
sponsor of Company Ag, lacgueline Ried oi Company B., Abbie
West oi'Company C., and Billie lean Stinston' oi the band
platoon . . . The battalion was .inspected this year on April 22, 23
and 24. lt received a high ranking among ninth corps RCTC
senior units. Climax oi the military yearlwas Governors Day on
May lO'. Governor Carvilleyreviewed the battlion and awarded
.y t medals tofloutstanding cadets.
U11 zrz Tn-3 mcczerxxzed plfztoou
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Cften the most pulolicized phase of student
activity, major athletics constitute an Xin-
tegral part of university life. A college is
typified in the eyes of outsiders loy the scope
and success of its athletic program, receiv-
ing and being denied pulolic acclaim on the
merits of a star halfloaclc. However, these
reasons alone fail to justify support of major
athleticsy the students themselves give the
vital impetus to all sports, and it is for us the
athletic program exists. Minor sports give
to us that necessary recreation and mass
participation fso vital to successful associa-
0 S arm
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'V K Y,
l,,.-,Y-, AggVxdiA A
Rounding out his second year as
head football coach, lim Aiken
finished the season with one of
the highest scoring teams in the
nation. Bellowing lim spent the
Winter months scouting players
in California and the South-West,
giving them a test oi their grid
ability' in spring practice.
The Nevada coaching stall lool-cs grim during th
College of the Pacific game.
W g. gs
"Bc111!", cmd Miller, Quilici, cmd Goodner lea on Q
loose piqskin during cr practice session.
BUD YOUNG, qucrrd
MARION MOTLEY, hcrlfbcck
CLYDE VINSON, fullback
BOB ROBINETT, qucrrd
WHS SCHLAGER, guard
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Charging linernen Bob Piobinett, Bud Young, Kenneth Skidmore, Gino Quilici, and Wes Schager.
Kenneth Skidmore holds While
Tony Sutich place kicks.
Coach lim Aiken took just one year to
climb ll57 points in national football
ratings to stand l27th at the close of the
l939 season. This meant that at the
beginning of the l91lO season the Pack
had an improved efficiency rating of
20.3 per cent over the previous year
and was rated above such opponents
as College of Pacific, San Francisco
State and ldaho Southern . . . Although
losing four of the scheduled gameS,
Nevada was one of the highest scoring
teams in the nation, with Wes Goodner
ranking team member in individual
Nevada backs cover Ar!-ztmsus A 6- M rece-ivors
as Q desperate pass falls incomplete.
YH TRIGYIRO, ww!
BILL BENNETT, icrckle A REX DANIELS, end '
FRANK BELOSO, hcxlfbcxck IOE MCDONALD, tackle
BRAD IOHNS, qucmerbqck BOYCE ROYALTY, back and guard DON BURRUS, fu GC
scaring. Much at the Vifeit PaCE:'g3 -:as a 'e .3 i-ie:i51'.'e- sg:-itna
practice . . . in the first aame ai se-aean, the ie l"A Ulf ian af.-:Q 4 '-.vizii the
San Francisca 'Gatar3, 47-O, every rnenibet' ai the team seeing in
the next tilt, Nevada journeyed to Prafa, Utah ana put up a determined
battle aaainst one at the strangest teams Brigham 'Hating has iietaed
. . . Piayina an a wet tieid in blinding rain the Pact: managed to tie up
Bob Hobinott and
Gnuo QLllllCi motor
down the Colloqo of
Pacific QYICUTOII on an
r ink Beiaso at large
,ri the Arkansas Accie
secondary . . . Marion
GEORGE BASTA, Manager
LYNN MONTGOMERY, end ROY ANDERSON, halfback
DICK MILLER, end ALF SORENSON, halfback
the game 6-6 atter BYU had scored . . . In the next three contests, the Wolf
Pack had little trouble defeating Idaho Southern 62-U, Arkansas A of M,
the "sorewhall" wonder-team, 78-O, and Eastern New Mexico State 47-5.
These qarnes Ieatureol long runs by Marion Motley, nearo halt-loaclc,wid9
end-around sweeps by Wes Goodner, and flashy' run-hacks loy FFCIDIC
Beloso . . Playing virtually the same Fresno team dpznioea last j,'ear's
sguad 450, the Nevada eleven was edged by a 7-6 Count. Playing the
University ot idaho at Moscow, the Wolves lost a heart-orealzer, ti-U,
which was followed by a 24-6 drublaing by College ot the Pacific. Nevada
was playing Without the services of many ot its best men in the COP
game, due to P. W. C. rulings. Climax of the in and out season Came when
the Nevadans went down fighting betore San loses Flying Spartans, 30-7,
playing on a fog-blanketed field.
Dean Thompson guards against that "fifth down."
marker. The giant back scored on the ne:-it play.
Marion Motley is smothered after picking up eight yards to San lOfif"11 l ' Yl
JAMES BAILEY, Coach
Tom Koi, ace fresh back,
moves in on a Salinas ball-
pGCkSI' O11 GH end TUI1.
31 . . Yuba I. C .... 14
6 . . P1acer I. C. . . O
13 . . Lassen 1. C. . . O
O . . Santa Rosa 1. C. . . 26
33 . . Lassen 1. C. . . U
14 . . Sa11nasI. C. . . 7
Fred Forson scores for
the Frosh against Salinas I. C.
Overshadowina the hiqhly publisized varsity, the freshmen ioot-
ballers turned in an enviable record of tive wins and one loss.
Yearlina aridders from all over the state and from outside hiali
schools formed a powerful arid machine that rolled out 97 points
to 47 tor the opposition. The 26-O defeat by Santa Rosa tool: little
away from the impressive Wins over their other five opponents.
. . . Fast brealcavvays oi ljorson, l-lattala, and Wines, a passinq
combination ot Kot to Edsall, and sturdy lirieworlc made possible
smoothness and precision seldom displayed by frosh teams.
Front row, left to right: Bob Hardy, Iohn Bradley, Richard Kellison, Dan Potter, Paul Vtfoollornes, Raymond
Hager, Iac Shaw, Ioseph Mezzano, Harold Hammond, John Hazzard, Alex Xtlfoolverton . . . Back row: lack
Pettiti, Frederick Braito, Sam DeBlais, Buck White, Floyd Edsal, Clyde Tobler, lim SCl'1i1'14dl9f. lOl'1T1 HGifC1llC1,
Tom Kot, Fred Forson, Jerry Berry, Dee Leavitt, Bill Shaw, Coach lCIm9S BCYUGY-
Nevada Opponents Q
. . . Chico State . . . 44
. . Chico State . '
. . Cal Aggies .
. . Cal Aggies .
38 . . St. Mary's .
. . . St. Mary's . . . 54
. . House ot David . . 33
. . House ot David . . 37
. . College ot Pacific . . 52
. . College of Pacific . . 43
41 . San Francisco State . 55
48 . San Francisco State . 42
42 . . San lose State . . 50
. . San lose State . .
Coach Charles Schuhardt instructs Brad Iohns
in foul shooting technique.
Sitfmlaf 1'0IT1 ROSS, Dick Miller, Bob O'Shaughnessy, Iohn Lernich, Bob Taylor, Alf Sorensen . . . Standing,
1 MUUCIQGY Arthur Kinneloerg, Dave Melarkey, Richard Edwards, Ray Harris, Bob Hawley, Gene Mastroianni,
Otis VCIUCJIUI, Jim McNabneyi Gino Quilici, Elwyn Trigero, Coach Charles Schuhardf-
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from the bczckbocrd
COACH JAMES BAILEY
31 . . White Pine .... 46
32 . . White Pine . . . 38
36 . . Ca1 Aaqie Frosh . . 31
29 . . Cal Aaqie Frosh . . 27
15 . . Sacramento 1. C. . 54
34 . . Sacramento 1. C. . 59
51 . . Lassen 1. C. . . 35
30 . . Lassen I. C. . . 27
44 . . V17 innernucca . . . 30
41 . . Fa11on Merchants . '. 29
55 . . . Oakland 1ndustria1 . . 20
on iPi1ina up a tota1 of 393 points to the
opposition's 376, Coach Iim Bai1e'y's
1arae squad ended the reau1ar season
p1a'y with six Wins and five 1osses.
The F o h meet the Cal Aqg e C0115 n the
A lk , PerrY
Front row, left to riqht:'Orsie Graves, Iim MelarkeY, M99dhtWgOai1fl Idmes
Iensen, Bruce Bowen, Ward Nichols . . . Back row, left ,fo Hg id Heuwinklel
Bailey, Philip Secrwald, Iohn Hattala, Peter Castelani, ,DOUG
' Clayton Slocum, Manager Iohn Gabrielh-
Newest A. U. lil, f5l,llJ"jIO1-tD on ine carnf List ine
Rally Cornmittee composed of beads of ine
tbree service organizations, band pr'e-siilezzt
head yell leader, and a chairman chosen by the
senate. Leading oil with the Pajamboree,
of an old custom, and train side send-oti rallies
tor the football team, they revived flagging
school spirit. Activities of the year included
broadcasting over KOH for the BYU game, spon-
soring newly organized Blue Peppers, and
planning bonfire rally for Homecoming and tlie
reception rally for St. lVlary's basketball team.
- K K - . 'lf-v,--D- A-,-.. ,,,,, -. --.- ,-.wwf ,.
" - i ....i-.. Fe.ai..s,.. Ee. Russ S,...,el Os- i
I 1 Kneeling, Manager Robert McDonough, loe Williams, lim Barrett, Don Bagley, Gene Mastrioanni, George
Moore, lim McNabney, Bob O'Sl'1aughnessy, Ira DuPratt, Sam Francovich . . . Standing, Manager Franklin
Stewart, Iohn Watrous, Lester Gliessman, Pete Rosaschi, Iarrell Perkins, Bill King, Bill Friel, Elwyn Trigero,
Paul Seaborn, Iohn Sala, Coach Iarnes Bailey.
When Coach lim Bailey first called for track men early tn March
one of the fastest tracks Nevada has ever seen was at the team s
disposal The old oval was completely re surfaced with cinders,
all turns were banked and new Jumping pits and run Ways were
installed Although the squad was short of veterans, chances for
a highly successful season looked posslble ln the sprtnts
I ' - I I .
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Nevodo was represenieci Dj Iomes -.fi:A.c:oie,f, l'YGig--:, iwogie,
cmd Eiwyn Triqero. Poui Secibom, fro Qf,1PrQxti Sore-tisozt ffzici
Vifiiiiom Priei took over the hiirdiiuq duties E:-23 Q'SE1c11.:qEi-
messy doing the high-jumping. The 2-:ere token :ore
of by Iohn Polish, Iorreil Perkins, Iohri Sciicz, Pete Pososohi, Gino
3 A 4 E-Pew
COACH JAMES BAILEY.
Quilici, George Bainone, Gtis Vaughn and Alec Gstrom while
distance rnen were Emery Conway, lames Barrett, Sam Franco-
vich, George Moore, Gene Mastrioanni, Bill King, Tom Kent ancl
Don Bagley . . . The inter-frat rneet was scheduled for March 29 and
was followed loy a meet with the Cal Aggies on April 5. Chico
Otis Vaughn, javelin and shot.
Elwyn Trigero, broad jump and 440.
BbOSh gh y h'ghjmpand pt
. lim Barrett, mule and 860. ling- Il I
john S 1 h 1 and discuss.
State was slated April l9, the first inter-collegiate meet on Ne-
vada's track since l939. A triangle contest was scheduled with
Chico and Cal Aggies on April 26 and the pack met San Francisco
State May 3. Scores ot these meets could not be obtained in time
I -'Over the bar. W I
Coach lames Bailey looks iorward
to next season when many stellar
point aetters on the irosl'1 track team
will be eligible to compete in var
sity meets A Well rounded team
met the top cinder burners of the
state lnalri scliools in numerous invi
tational meets. Fred Forson took
points in the sprints and Dick Wald-
man, Orsie Graves, Wallace Town-
send, and Dick Mefley ran the dis-
tances. ln the Weights Bailey had
Malcolm Gould, Bill Beko, and Don
O'l-laaan, with Dean Stice, Floyd
Edsall, and Ward Niclfiols running
the hurdles. Francis Kneymeyer,
tim Melarkey, and tom Hamid did
the pole-vaultinq and Pete Castal-
ani entered the liialri jump.
K elinq: Wallace T wnsend, Iohn Gent, Iames Glynn, Dick Waldman, Wesley Morriso
t 1 F kl K y y St O G D ld
P t Cas alani, , in ne me er
. .. andinq rsiei raves, Fred Forson, o
O'Haqcm, Floyd Edsall, Dick Meffley, Malcolm Gould, Fausto Mentaberry, Dean Stice,
Bob Crowell, Coach Iirn Bailey.
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to Stanford-the same order ot placlrras as that of last season . . .
There was marked pessimism shown by Coach lames Scruqllam
concerning Nevada's chances at the start of the 1. f-t.f' inter season.
Due to lack of snow, the squad was urralole to get mto full stride
forthe biq carnival. Injuries and scholastic meliqibilittes also cut
Ted Patrxck m an exhxbttron of the "eyela-
Slit team, left to rtqlrt: Rzclxtjxrd Sf1:'.-.",'or, fx r ll
coursesse-tterg Gerald Wetza-1, Toby Lcxzc-szr, ".'.'g1l.r:z
Ramsey, Bernard Smxttr, Gerald l'.'lcCormtxcl:, Cowl:
and Ch-:rles l'JlfXffJOTl, tourrwrrlezut fix: ",A ct
duo-vr:..,,.g-Avi-? ':gP1"2 - ,N Y , 1- g- .- ' ' - , -L - ' - ' A " ' l ' ' ' ' "T,
V A 1 ., Valuable seconds lost' in a spill. - , A d hill entree breaks his speed with '
down squad efficiency . . . The team taced the 'Pacific lntercol-
leaiate and Vanderbilt meets without the servicesoi Bill Nelson,
star-performer and jumper. Duane Ramsey, Toby Larsen, Bernie
Smith, Gerald McCormick, Gerald Wetzel and Dick Sawyer are
slated to enter this combined meet which comes too late for cover-
aae bythe ARTEMtsiA. my
Niiviitliikz Nelson utiuqlit in imd-ciir durinq
tlie winninq jump.
Riqlit: Catlierine Hauck is crowned Queen
of the Winter Carnival at the Snow Ball,
climax of tlio tliree-day affair . . . Lower
left: Executive force of the lNinter Carnival
consists of Ioe McDonald, chairmanp Charles
Matson, tournament directory and Rosmino
Barenqo . . . Lower riqlitz Slalom race.
g. 8.24 m
COACH MERYL DEMING
Nevada net-men opened their regular season's
play against the Reno Tennis Cluh on March 22
under direction oi Coach Meryl Deming. The
team met the Cal Aggie Mustangs on the local
courts April 5, and two Weeks later the Chico
State Wildcats. On April 26, Nevada wound up
the season against it's chief rival, College ot the
Pacific. Coach Deming also contemplated
matches with Sacramento l. C. and the Carson
City Tennis Clulo. Results of these matches were
too late for publication.
Kneeling, Harry Cornwall, oh
elli, Alfre i s, e Qu
Standing, Arthur Kinneberg, '
plin, Coach Meryl Deming, Charles
McCabe, Charles Ma es.
Opening the varsity wrestling season
under the direction of a student-coach
Larry Crew, Nevada's inexperienced
grapplers carne out even in the matches
with Lassen l. C., winning two and drop-
ping a pair by decisions. Later in the
season in return bouts with Lassen, Ne-
vada won tour out ot tive . . . Against the
Cal Aggies, the sguad lost tour rnatches,
drew one, but broke even, two and two,
in the exhibition bouts. Meeting San
lose State here, the Pack won two out oi
five in the exhibitions and one out ot
eight in the main events, losing tour ot
the matches by decisions.
Kneelmg Claude Reynolds, Roger Hickman, Clifton Young, C
Recanzone Hugo Smith, William McGee . . . Standing, Don Ma
Burton Barrett, Bill Givens, Leroy Streshley, 'William Lattin, lolin Da K.
Frat brothers congratulate Hale Tognoni, Beta Kappa's
cross country champion.
With loaseballland track yetto loe
run off, thelinltraitual title was
about as setlas Wornen's .styles
when the Artemisia wentlto press.
Beta Kappa, leading they other
houses with a total of 228.3 points
was closely followed lay Sigma
Alpha Epsilonlwith 220. With little
to go on as far as concrete predic-
tions are concerned the Kinnear
Trophy was not won until the last
event was on the books A. . . Al-
though A. T. O. rnade its usual
clean-up in the horse-shoe singles
and douloles, the fighting S. A. E.'s
carne through with an upset in vol-
leyball. Lamloda Chi rnade a deter-
mined battle for first place when it
tied the S. A. Efs but lost in the final
play-off . . . ln tennis singles, Beta
Sigma Alpha Epsilon's smashing "kills" win '
'the volley ball cup
Kappa came through with a perfect
record to become undisputed
champ, followed closely by Lincoln
l-lall, Lambda Chi and Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. ln the doubles play,
a driving team from Lincoln l-lall
managed to break a tie for first
place with Lambda Chi to repeat
last season's Win . . . The Homecom-
ing sports program brought more
points to Beta Kappa when they
managed to drag three men across
the finish line in the annual cross-
country race. A. T. O. was second
to fill the quota of rubber-legged
runners, with S. A. E. taking a third
lnterfrat tennis champion Alfred Mills -demonstrates the
playing that Hadded to Beta Kappa's Kinnear points.
Two fraternlty qu ntets hotly contest the I1 ht to Wear Geor e Dan ber shows the 1tch n arm that cornered
9 Q Q QI P Q
the basketball crown won by SAE the horseshoe sport for Alpha Tau Omega
Marshall loplin and lolin Knenieyer of Lincoln Hall,
tennis doubles charnpionrs.
in the four mile grind Q . . Advanced reports as to S. A. E. basketball
STl'9HCJTl'1 proved correct and for a short time gave the Evans
Avenue outfit first in Kinnear points. The S. A. E. casaba handlers
had little trouble with the best Greek competition. Lambda Chi
QfTOIl3lOGd a second place, with Sigma Nu and A. T. 0. also in on the
spoils . . . The first snovvstorm of the year brought the fraternities
out in full force for the annual ski tourney and more interest was
shown in snow riding than in any other minor frat sport. Beta
KCIPLDCL With a Strong team of veterans bolstered by promisinq
new-comers, tucked away a first place in the board events. S. A. E.
Handball doubles champions Leland Tucker Csecond from leftl and Ralph Moyer
Crighil carry Beta Kappa colors againsi Henry Mayer Cleftl and George Ramone
isecond from rightl, Phi Sigma Kappa's runner up team
placed a close.second, and behind third-
place Sigrna Nu came Lincoln l-lall and
AQpha Tau Ornega. At this point in the com-
petition S. A. E. was leading Betaqlliappa
220 to l88.3 . ln the next two events-Beta
Kappa swamped all comers taliing not only
the nandhall singles, but also the douloles
to take a lead in the trophy race. Although -
B. K, took five first places, baseball and track
were still the hig questions in the intrarnural
picture, with B. K., S. Eg, L. X. A.,,and
A. T. 0. making a mad dash down the finish
line for .possession of the copper urn.
D M larkey tags Bill Helphensti
S. A. E.-Sigma Nu g me.
Toby Larson stars for Sigma Alpha Epsilo
in interfrat skiing competition.
Floyd Edsall carries Sigma Nu c l rs in the
, high jump.
Coach Charles Schuhardt instructs lack Rhoades and
Golf was officially sanctioned this
year as a minor sport and the team,
coached by Charles Sehuhardt,
played a iull schedule. lack
Rhoades and Robert,Taylor were
the only returning golfers who saw
action in last season's meet. The
Board of Athletic Control ruled that
Earlmond Baker, acne woman
Left to right: Perry Jensen, Chesley Freernonth, Robert Gaines
Robert Taylor, Wayne Goodin, Gene Carlon.
This year the activities oi W.A.A. under-
went several changes. Contrary to pre-
vious years, no intra-mural games or
tournaments were played, with inter-
class games taking their place. Gothic
N requirements were revised to include
a wider range ot activities and abilities,
now requiring coverage ot ten activi-
Lola Frazer reaches for the "birdie
Equestrienne Ie-an Mahlcm takes a jump
While coed golfers get pointers from nation-
tres Sports mcluded W A A rldma
Wrtlfr mstructlonal and enjoyment
rrdes sluarlna equal rank under
manaaers Ruth Wllcox and Betty
Mason Dry land slama as condl
tlonma tor later snow slopes was
superyrsed by Lots Poulsen lndlan
summer Weather ushered ln tennrs
Lett: Champlon Fr1tz1 Neddenrlep and her
racket . . Center Coed swrmmers churn
the water ln the back stroke Bottom
Mary Shchter executes prvot shot
tournarnents, the outcome seeing
FritziNeddenrie1o and Frances
Hawkins on top. Winter sports in-
cluded slciina and inter-colleaiate
archery tournaments, Nevada's
best, in the latter represented by
Lola Frazer, l-larriet Morrison, and
Top: Ellenlou Connolly putts . . . Center:
Modem dancers in "Alice Blue Gown" . . .
Bottom: Coed bowlers aim for a strike.
Eleanor Goldsworthy executes her favorite smash. - Amazons "rough it up" in a hockey game
Mildred Riggle. Basketball, volleyball, badminton, and bowling
saw furious contests among classes. Spring iever brought with it
swirnrning, baseball, goli, and rifle, each with its own reward.
Crowning eitorts were spring play-day, election, and last, worn-
en's installation banquet, at which time all .awards were made.
Left, Viola Sorenson
gets the camera.
Right, Nevada In-
son, Prudence Gould,
Viola Sorenson, and
fx x W
Supplotnting the outmoded "College loe"
typeot student oiotivity, eduodtiongl otnd
gesthetio orgotnizottions gre rdpidly otssum-
ing righttul proportions gmong our college
groups. Scholarship, tglent, dnd construc-
tive motives serve the university in giving
us otn opportunity to develop tglent o:nd pre-
serve the internotl integrity ot the school.
Seniors legving the octmpus sdnctugry long
rememloer the tro:ining gnd educgtionoil en-
tertginment gitorded them through these
- I 4' chotnnels.
O ,MJ !
WILLIAM cAsEY, President.
Top row: Guy Allen, Wilbourne Andrews, George Basta, William Casey, ICIIHGS
DuPratt, Kenneth Eather . . . Second row: Richard Edwards, George Escobar, Leon
Etchemendy, Warren Ferguson, Ray Garamendi, Iay Gibson . . . Third row: Iohn
Gdiomi, Cyril Ham, Ralston Hawkins, Robert Hawley, Harold Iacobsen, Dyer lG1'1S9H
. . . Fourth row: Charles Mapes, Charles Matson, Frank McCulloch, William Newman,
William Orr, Louis Peraldo . . . Bottom row: Paul Seaborn, Robert Smith, Wilfred Wylie.
Notable achievement of Blue Key this year was the
effective Campus Parking Control Plan. This hon-
orary group, founded at the University of Florida in
l924, has grown to national strength and prestiqe-
Purpose is direction and improvement in all phas9S
of student life, fellowship and loyalty. Membership
is based on junior standing and high proficiency and
Top Row Mary Ellen Bennetts, Kathryn Devlin, Margaret Hermansen . . . Bottom Row:
Mary Kornmayer, Eleanor Goldsworthy Marjory Gusewelle.
Cap and Serv!
lnitiating the Alumnae dinner, scheduled to be an annual affair, Cap and
Scroll participated in a vital program of campus service and activity this
year. Standing firmly on Woman's rights with reference to the proposed
change in method of selection of AWSypresident, they carried on their tra-
dition of advisory council in difficulties involving Woman's activity.
Chosen for scholarship, leadership, and participation in three or more
campus activities, this service organization, highest women's honorary at
Nevada, is open only to Senior women.
ELEANOR GOLDSWORTHY, President
I 0 '
C141 Ib e I t 4 Pla 1
Alumni party, Mexican night, Sunday morn-
ing loreaktasts, l-ligh School Poetry Contest
and discussion meetings characterised the
year's activities of this national honorary
literary sorority which encourages creative
writing. Requirements tor election include
a "B" average in English, ability and inter-
est in Writing, and a unanimous vote ot
r ' active memloers.
Top row Mary Ellen Bennetts- Mar
. ., , Y Boylan, Iecm e B ' , E
Margaiet Cantlon . . . Middle row: Eva C 1 ' n' rcmllm moqene Byars' Mary
g eccare li, Lois Coffin Charla Fletcher El
G ld . , , , eanor
o sworthy, Mar?g5fdGusewe1le . . . Bottom row: Inabelle Iarvis, Mary Icme McSor1ey
YUHHCI Pe-crse, Ie-anette Rives, Dolores Saval, ,
' Top row' William Casey Henry Clayton lames D P t
. , , u ra t, Richard Edwards, Ray
Garamendi, lames Gibbs . . . Middle row: Cyril Ham, Dave Hartman, Ralston Hawkins
I Dyer lensen, Frank McCulloch, Ioe McDonald . . . Bottom row: Allan McGill, Louis
Peralao, lack Pieri, Grant Sawyer, Walter Wilcox, Ted Wise.
Membership in this top men honorary lS
attained only by the campus somebodies
Whose efforts and leadership in campus
activities have made them outstanding
Activities ot the group are veiled in utmost
secrecy there are only rumors ot their Work
ing on some campus project or problem
Qther than a black and gold pm there is
little actual proot ot their existence lt is the
aim of most male students to be bid mto this
organization thus becoming one ot those
who disappear into the dark night bound
tor secret session
LOUIS PERALDO Ptesident
lbelta be ta fprfilv
ln addition to organizing a new system oi
membership and reorganizing the Constitu-
tion, Delta Delta Epsilon adopted and
designed a new membership pin, and spon-
sored the pep band and Band llance . . . An
honorary music society composed oi out-
standing men band members on the
campus, it has done much, to stimulate L
increased interest i n NeVa,da's musical
Top row: Leonard Anker, Rosimo Barengo, John Cooper, George Clark, Charles
Culverwell, Louis Denton, Kenneth Eather . . . Second row: Warren Ferguson, Franklin
Fisher, Bill Gustin, Cyril Ham, Roger Hickman, Richard Iameson, Harvey Iohnson . . .
Third row: Peter Kelly, Leslie Leggett, Kenneth Mann, Forest McQueen, William Miller,
George Moore, William Orr . . . Fourth row: Louis Peraldo, less Ralphs, William
' Q Richter, Ralph Shearer, Ioseph Weihe, Richard Williams.
KENNETH EATHER, President
Top row Thomas Cooke, Kathryn Devlin, Donald Downs . . . Middle row: Warren
erguson Kenneth Mann, Charles Mapes . . . Bottom row: Elizabeth Mason, Edwin
Mulcahy, James Tranter.
An organization of students who have
earned the official student body award for
intercollegiate debate or oratory, ,Forensic
Key this year judged the annual forensic
league debates and held semi-annual din-
ners where debate awards were made. All
students who represent the university in
forensic contests are eligible for member-
ship in the organization. The local chapter
was established in l933.
WILLIAM cAsEY, President
i 1 K
r ? Q
ELEANOR GOLDSWORTHY, President
" ' Eileen Angus Lola Frazer V
Mary Hiqqins MGTY KOIHYHGYQT i . . I s
Membership in Gothic N, the highest honor-
ary a Woman student at the University of
Nevada can attain in athletics, is awarded
to iive outstanding Women each year. It is
given for ability in sports and scholarship
and ior good sportsmanship. This group,
corresponding to Block N, sponsors a Gel'
together party each year and serves CIS
an advisory looard ior the Women's Athletic
Mawque and bagger
Top row: Guy Allen, lack Beach, Nonie Goldwater, Robert Hoyer . . . Middle row:
Shirley Huber, Harvey Iohnson, lames Iohnson, Herman Owens . . . Bottom row: Arthur
Palmer, Ridqely Pierson, Grant Sawyer, Jeanette Taylor.
Attendance at a University of California pro-
duction Was the feature activity oi Masque
and Dagger, national honorary Dramatics
society, Whose membership is based on
points earned through taking part in a
campus production, plus individual elec-
RICHARD SAWYER President
Eounded at the University of Nevada in
l923, Nu Eta Epsilon, honorary Nevada
engineering fraternity, fosters the en-
couragement and stimulation of high
scholastic standards among students
enrolled in the univefsity engineering col-
leges. The fraternity boasts a total member-
ship of l57 members of which l45 are
students and alumni, with l2 representing
the university faculty. The organization
holds two meetings a year, one each
semester, at which time students and faculty
members elegible for membership are
initiated into the fraternity.
CHARLES BACON, President
TOP TOWI CYFU Ham, Charles Baco H
WU. , I ' nf UTVGY l0h1'lSOl'1, Arthur Kaufman . . . Bottom row:
1 iam Mitchell, William Potter, Theodore Rischcrrd, Donald Townsend.
y Arentz, Mary Boylan, Georgia Ereno, Cyril Ham, Frank McCulloch,
B tt rn row: William Mitchell, William Potter, Theodore isc ar .
Two students, George Ereno and William
Potter, top members of the senior class,
achieved membership in the tall semester.
Spring activities included Phi Kappa Phi
Day at which Dr. Harlow Shapley oi Har-
vard College Gbservatory spoke. l-lis
subject Was "Ten Mysteries to Solve."
Spring elections saw the upper eighth of
the senior class become members of this
honorary society which, aside from demand-
ing scholastic excellence ot its members,
also requires that they be ot high character,
good citizens, and interested in student
attairs. ' I
IRVING SANDORF, President
A,-e41?sn..-va-nxeg,-6.-nr ' -'
N - Swim V1
T-We years' experience on the statt oi a
student publication, plus election, is
required tor membership- Tflkiliq Cm inlefesl
in Nevada's past, the aroup this year dedi-
cated a plaque to an outstandina journalist
with a Nevada baclqaround. The oraaniza-
tion sponsors l-liah School Editors' and
Business Manaaers' convention in the tall
semester. Activities included a banquet and
no-date dance honoring new members, suc-
cessful both socially and financially for the
Top Row: Phyllis Anker, Bryn Armstrong, Mary Margaret Cantlon, William Casey,
Iames DuPratt, Richard Edwards, Ray Garamendi . . . Second row: Iames Gibbs, Nonie
Goldwater, Marjory Gusewelle, Shirley Huber, Nellie Isola, Dyer Iensen, Iarnes Iohn-
son . . . Third row: Peter Kelley, Frances Larragueta, Frank McCulloch, Ioe McDonald,
Allan McGill, Teddyanna Pease, Iaclc Pieri . . . Bottom row: Ridgely Pierson, Carlyle
Pribbernow, Mary' Sala, Jeanette Taylor, Russell Taylor, Walter Wilcox, Wilfred Wylie.
RICHARD EDWARDS, President.
S A 1 if
Top row: Florence Butler, Mary Kathryn Carroll, Ellenlou Connolly, Peggy Connolly,
Leota Davie . . . Second row: Gloria Day, Lola Frazer, Mary Higgins, Shirley Huber,
Mickey Kelly . . . Third row: Mary Kornmayer, Frances Larragueta, Mary lane
McSorley, Betty Nash, Margaret Nash . . . Bottom row: Fritii lane Neddenriep, Yvonne
Rosasco, Annette Sargent, Ruth Wilcox.
Featuring the latest inwhite flannel
"nighties", the Sagens, Wcmen's pep
group, highlighted the Pajamboree, as one
ot their rally and spectator-sport activities.
, Topping this, in addition to usual "buy a
brick" campaign,,came the highly entertain-
ing basketball game saleswomen and their
wares. Membership is limited to tour girls
from each sorority and independent group.
Prerequisites-vitality and campus activity
BETTY ROSS, President
Fall attraction, the annual Varsity Swing,
swung the Sager year into high. Spring
semester saw the innovation of an Easter-
. Eve reunion dinner. Usual "bull crew" ser-
vices performed included those on Mackay
' Day, Slci Carnival, Homecoming, supple-
mented by football program sales. An un-
derclass service organization with member-
ship apportioned among fraternities, Sagers
always have a vigorous year.
SAMUEL OSGOOD, President
E31?Ng?g5GiiE951e1Af1gC11S, Li-onard Anker, Burton Barrett, lack Fleming, John Gabrielli,
Eugene Mqstroiclnn' 921' ickman . . . Middle row: Robert Hoyer, Robert Iohns,
Palme B 1' Offest MQQueen, Edwm Monsanto, George Moore, Arthur
r ' ' -- Otfom TOWI lack Prerce, Bob Singleton, Robert Towle, Ioseph Weihe,
Top row: Wilbourne Andrews, Iames Barrett, Walter Bedel, Phillip Carroll, William
Casey, Victor Cipolla . . . Second row: George Clark, Dallas Downs, lames DuPratt,
Leon Etchemendy, Nick Evasovic, Thomas Forman . . . Third row: Ray Garamendi,
Ralston Hawkins, Roger Hickman, Stanley Hill, Heath Hovey, lames McNabney
. . . Fourth row: Henry Morehead, Francis Nagle, Nicholas Pappas, Perry Pollock,
Mark Stewart, Robert Robens . . . Bottom row: Damon Tranter, Iohn Uhalde.
Scahhard and Blade, honorary military ira-
ternity, is made up oi cadet oiiicers ot the
junior and senior grades. This year's initia-
tion created a furor on the campus early the
tirst semester when the neophytes were
seen attending their classes in makeshift
uniforms and regulation gas masks. The
initiation was climaxed .with a parade
through downtown Reno in the dead ot
night. Highlight ot Scahhard and Blades
activities is the Military Ball and election ot
the honorary major.
RALSTON HAWKINS, Captain
,Q-1,.g,.,. 4,.H-,.- Aga...-z-.H .. . A I
ldentitying otctiyity ot the group is gn-
nuctl "Stgg Night" held in spring semes-
ter. This yegr's boxing gnd Wrestling
cord sctw ct series oi hegyy punchers
exchgnging leorther, supplemented by
severctl wrestling mgtches. The group
toiled to hold its gnnuotl dctnce this yegr
due to the crowded socigl cglendgr.
Eligibility depends upon proficiency in
one oi the three mgjor sports, plus elec-
tion. The group otlso sponsorso loctn
service tor its members.
i1Tf1f1CJf left to right: George Bgstct, Iohn Lemich, Paul Secxborn, Lee Conowoty, Bob
GNISY, Emery Conowcry . . . Standing, left to right: Ray Gctrgmendi, Wes Schlctger,
Chuck Whlfhflm, Bud YOLIHQ, Hank Clayton, Carlyle Pribbernow, Joe McDonald,
lOl-IN LEMICH, President
Standing left to right Mildred Brendel Marie Williams Ann Kirkwood Sitting
Ethel Phillips Fritzi lane Neddenriep Annette Sargent Betty Ricker Molly Morse
l Ll ll Gloria Gildone Iamce
Charlotte Mason B1ll1e lean Stinson lean Cape ea er
Designed to further appreciation and
understanding oiqart among itsrnern-
bers, and to make the carnpus con-'
scious ot art, the Fine Arts held meet-
ings twice a month, and presented
twelve exhibits. Under the leadership
ot litornietta Ward the organization dis-
played local scenes in water color,
photography, oils, and pastels. During
the year the work of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
l-loughton, Mrs. C. E. Piersall, Ned
Westover, Minerva Pierce, and Marian
lenkins was exhibited. Students' worlc
was shown by Mrs. l-lelen loslin, art in-
structor at the university, and Miss
Muriel Goodwin ot Reno l-ligh School.
ROMIETTA WARD, President
CHARLES MATSON, The Chief.'
Top row: Rosmino Barengo, Fred Batchelder, lim Bett, Larry Calahan, Hank Clayton
. . . Second row: Ray Garamendi, lim Gibbs, Bob Hawley, Charlie Matson, loe
McDonald . . . Third row: Allan McGill, Frank McCulloch, Mike Miskulin, lack
Pieri, Harry Plath . . . Fourth row: John Polish, Carlyle Pribbernow, Don Questa,
-Ceasar Siard, Blake Speers . . . Bottom row: Walter Wilcox, Bill Zerweck.
Singing "Hallelujah, l'm not Burnitof' these
gentlemen oi fortune journeyed to the
Aegean this year to see what the Greeks
had a Word tor.
, 3: If f
If 75 is
, , M .W
l 1 1 , 6
5' w e A
'Z 7 lla
gf' 1 6
ff2 . cfgfzf
Upper lelt: A. E's version of "Hell-
zapoppm' '... Upper riqhi: Theta
leqs . . . Center: The kick chorus
in cm intercollegiate review , .
Lower right: Lambda Chis in "Here
Comes the Bride"
This yearfslprolic marked theretirement of
William C, Miller from actively di-rectinathe
show. Stating that the stress of late acts' and
loose cooperation from ,Greek houses
caused too much strain, .Director Miller an-
nounceol-I his regigiiqticnli shortly? after the
l-lomecomina celebration' closed. Men-
tioned prominently as his successor was Ed-
win Semenza, member "oi theluniversity fac-
Wvl A ?l'01ic
ulty. An entire reorganization preparing for the Prolic will he
carried out next year . . . Playing before a packed house, univer-
sity students placed twenty-two acts on the stage, featuring tast,
concise action and intricate dance routines. Gamma Phi Beta's
prize-Winning minstrel show, featuring lane Moyer, Florence But-
ler, and Earlmond Baker, larnpooned university students. Prater-
nity prize Winner, Lamloda Chi's mock wedding, starred Pete Eche-
Upper right-: .Gamma Phi Beta's
prize-winning minstrel show .f . 'L
Lower left: The. Bride . . . Lower
K - right: Pi Phi legs. -, '
The orchestra at dress rehearsal.
verria, lohn Beatty, and William Eccles. Only act to receive la
curtain call was the lndependent's "Champagne Waltz" with
Mary Kathryn Carroll and-Richard Vietti in the leading roles. Act
receiving the most laughs was "l-lellzapoppin", produced by
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The Sundowner "Quiz Program" and the
Masque and Daggers "Abdication" injected the proper amount
r ' , N g , of rowdy humor into the show.
W1 rn C Mlle, Director. Back-stage congestion. B111 Miller Clow
"Behind-tlie-scenes" Work oi drdrndtics is
conducted under leadership oi Guy Allen,
production rnotnotqer. l-lis assistdnts, Art
Pdlmer, stdqe rndndqer, and Ridqely Pier-
son, property mdndqer, are in charge oi the
actudl Work in those departments. The
stotqe crevv' is in clioirqe 'oi soene construc-
tion, moving props between otcts dnd sound
effects for the Wolves' Frolic dnd dll univer-
sity plctvs. ,
The stage crew constructs a rustic
tavern setting for "Return of the
Director William C. Miller applies make-up
to Leading Man Grant Sawyer.
3.-yrs" W -
The cast includes, left to right: Nonie Goldwater, Marvin Trigero, William Curtis, Robert Iohns
Grant Sawyer, Shirley Huber, Richard Vietti, Howard Campbell, Beatrice Thompson
Tl: e Sh vw
The bread winner.
Action of the play centered ground the
effortsof an average family to adjust
itself to the colossal conceit of
Aubrey Piper, an in-law married to
Amy, younger of the family's two
daughters. The plot sailed blissfully
along with Piper getting into jam after
jarn, until the farnily's fair-haired boy,
Ioefreceived 3100000 for an invention,
an incident which was hard for the
orudlerlce to stomach due to
drmoslohere lorevlously oredted
F mole come when lt woe dlsoov
ered their The eqotlshodl Plper
hord been mstrumehtol 1h selhhq
the mvermoh The loldy whloh
was produced 1h the fdll semes
ter Woe well ortterrded dll three
"Stop your silly talk!"
Nobody around here s trymq to stop you
from mcrkmq somethmq of yourself
Ill tell you what you re qomq to do Amy
1f you re cr w1se womcm
eturn of the
Outstgnding plgy ot the yegr, "Return of the
Vdgctbondn, wots ct seguel to "The Tgvern",
previous cgrnpus production. The Votgg-
bond's dynctrnic entrotnce shocked the dudi-
ence into oittention which igsted throughout
the plgy. The wild, restless spirit of the
Vcrggbond, portrgyed by Grant Sctyvyer,
was ct masterpiece in oirngteur gcting. , A1-
though g plot, centering ground gubgnk rob-
bery, wots in evidence, it igiied to cgrry the
ploy, the 'Ajob being done by -the Vgggbond
ond his Wild speeches oind unpredictctble
Shodl I tell him who we are O
"Ye Gods, iwhcrt cm entrcmce!"
The cast includes, left to right: Har-
old lacolosen, Manuel Chapell, Ray
Davis, Riclgely Pierson, lack Diehl,
Earl Pomerleau, Howard Campbell,
Gloria Day, Iarnes Forsythe, Robert
Bruce, Shirley Huber, William Curtis,
George Moore, lack Freeman, Patsy
Prescott, Grant Sawyer, Robert
Iohns, Iohn Spann.
actions. First night performance Was given for CCC men While
university students and townspeople attended the other two pre
sentations. Although the actors stumbled over lines occasionally
the play was not such that it required absolute glibness in recita
"Showing his hundred-dollar guests to their
"Ah, then you've heard of Honolulu
The cast, left to right: Ridgley Pier-
son, lack Freeman, Shirley Huber,
Nonie Goldwater, George Gates,
Mary Arentz, Gloria Day, William
Cochran, lanette Winn, William
Curtis, Beatrice Thompson, Robert
Iohns, Mary Margaret Mason,
Robert Bruce, Iames Forsythe, and
A new type of play production was inaugu-
rated when 'Family Portrait" was produced
through reading, rather than active por-
trayal. Dressed in somber robes, the actors
sat at a long table, relaxing when sup-
posedly ott the stage. "Family Portrait" told
the story ot the family ot Christ in modern
English, including the time from Christ's de-
parture trom his brother's carpenter shop
until aiter his cruciiixation. The playtwas
Well received, with numerous requests to
re-produce it beiore Reno civic groups oc--
Janette Winn Ccenterl POFUCIYS The mother of
jesus, supported by Nonie Goldwater as Mary
Cleophas and Robert Bruce as a merchan-
lg ,Z-yy if
2ffl ff -'-' 2 i !aw1'k
ww- ff... .-
University singers Cupper rightl participate i th M
annual presentation of civil rn l q 19
Most important offering of the Choral Club
was participation in the tiith presentation ot
"The Messiah", given this year by a combi-
nation ot groups including Reno Commu-
nity Chorus, the Campus Choral Club, Uni-
versity Singers, and the University-Commu-
nity Little Symphony Crchestra. Conducted
by Theodore H. Post, music professor of the
university, the oratorio featured soloists,
Marguerite West, Marjorie K. Stout, Elna
Bybee, Leonard E. Chadwick, Fay Bybee,
Cfordon Mclienzie, Loring R. Williams, and
l-lelen S. Parsons. Guest artists in the orch-
estra Were Mrs. Marguerite Donovan, Miss
Leota Maestretti and Mr. Thomas Westbury.
The group included an orchestra of thirty-
tive pieces and a chorus ot over a hundred.
Men s chorus left to rrght Fay
Bybee Bryn Armstrong Bryant
Clary Marvln Trrgero Lee Strauch
Wrlliam Gustin Bruce Bowen Pro
lessor Theodore Post Frank East
man Rrchard lameson Kenneth
Eather Clifton Young Harold Kerns
Dante Solari Charles Yetter
Women s chorus left to right Rose
Marte Mayhew Marguerite Rule
lanrce Bawden Bette Cochran Vir
grnia Crofut Margaret Sears Ger
aldine McFarland Barbara Grrrnmer
Emogene Byars Kathryn Hackwood
Eileen Buck Mildred Missimer Nor
ma Larsen Io Ann Record
BRYN ARMSTRONG Pre srdent
PROFESSOR THEODORE H. POST,
University Singers a group
oi thirty students selected tor
singing ability participated
in the annual presentation
oi the Messiah, and in the
spring concert, this year
made up oi selections from
Brahm's Requiem. The
group sang selections in the
Wolves' Frolic, and at stu-
dent body meetings, and
provided entertainment for
various local service clulos.
Zinialer 'ty Sling
The University of Nevada band, complete with five majorettes, poses on the quad
University band, under leadership oi Warren Ferguson, partici-
pated in many events during the year. Playing at all home toot-
ball games and journeying to Fresno, the band received favor-
able criticism from townspeople, and created an impression with
its marching routines and two scotch drums. While lohn Beatty,
drum major, led the band in public appearances, Nevada's Elsie
again made parades more interesting to spectators. She was as-
sisted by tive majorettes, lvaloe lohnson, Virginia Pozzi, Barbara
Nevada's far-famed Elsie Crabtree in the
costume that attained country-Wide
Rook, l-lelen Westall,q and luliana
Dysart. Other-activities ot the
group included playing on Admis-
sion Day in Carson City, Engineers'
Day, and Governors Dany military
review. Theodore l-l. Post, music di-
rector, and Felton l-liclcman, assist-
ant director, Working with a smal-
ler group than those oi former
Through the streets of Reno in the Home-
PROFESSOR THEODORE H. POST, Director.
years, succeeded in making the
l94U-4l band a coordinated musi-
cal group. Main social event of ilfie
year was the annual Lyre's Dance,
lneld in the State Building. First no-
daie dance given by the group, ii
was a record money-maker.
The brass section "gives" WARREN FERGUSON, President. 3
N fJW 'w
Kenneth MUUH, ChCT1'19S Mapes and Thomas Cooke,
l nior debaters.
Coach Robert Ioy . . . William Casey and Kathryn Devlin, senior debaters,
With Professor Robert S. Griffin on
leave of absence, directing of the Uni-
versity's l91lU-4l Forensic Program fell
to Robert loy. Debate activities began
during the fall semester with the
sguad's participation in the Western
Association of Teachers of Speech
Tournament at Pepperdine College,Los
Angeles. Betty Mason tied for second
place in the Womens impromptu. The
semester was finished by the under-
classmen's lntramural Debate Tourna-
ment, won by Peter Echeverria and
Clifton Young . . . The spring seaSOH
was started by attending the Fifth An-
nual lunior College Tournament CIT
Stockton. The underclassmen aQCfiU
Betty Mason, VVomen's Debate MCIHGQIGP Iames Tranter, Men's Debate Manager.
"stole the spotlight", plac-
ing high in the semi-finals
ot the debate contests, and
reaching the finals ot the
impromptu division . . .The
spring semester was cli-
maxed by a twelve hun-
dred mile tour, beginning
March Zl and lasting ten
days. Debates on the na-
tional debate guestion ot
hemisphere solidarity and
svmposiums on the prob-
lem ot un-American activi-
ties Were held at Sacra-
Sitting, Bruce Bowen, Marianne Smith, Clifton Young, Barbara Mann, Iohn Gabrielli,
Robert Crowell, Betty Mason, Peter Echeverria, Ralph -Westergard, Kathryn Devlin, Iames
Barrett . . . Standing, George Escobar, Charles Mapes, ,Iames Tranter, William Casey,
Kenneth Mann, Thomas Cooke, Warren Ferguson, Edwin Mulcahy, Russell Taylor,-Coach
mento lunioi' College, College cal llif
the Pacific and St. lVlary's College. Cn
March 22, the Nevada speakers took
part in a conference ot Bay Region Pa-
ciiic Forensic League meet at Stanford
University with Pat Mann delivering
the oration, "A More Perfect Man",
William Casey giving the after-dinner
speech, lames Tranter speaking in the
Extemporaneous contests, and Tanter
ancl Charles Mapes taking part in the
progression. The delegation was met
later in the Week by Cooke, Mason,
Devlin, Eclnieverria, Young, Taylor ancl
Escoloar, all speaking in the Pi Kappa
Delta at College of the Pacific.
K A Coach Robert Ioy ives e 'unior e
ins ruc ions a
9 th J d bate team last minute
tt ffhciiq fihivfqi
The senior debate team leaves on a I
if f 7 3
f' 4 : ,, ,.," ff 'N 1 '
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Aw 4 ',-
Q ' 5511.15 fw
- f '
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V' W Wg '
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. H. -' ' ' ' "" "' -,--.'. ' -- , ,A ,, V, 1 .5 - . . -
' - ' Y . . - " - -- Y 1 - 115- a m'-' . . iiniupps--4-aa.-g-.-.,,, -
' - -- . . ' V , . , ' 1 -, F - -"Y ' -- '- 1-2-:'sy-,M-H,-,.......,..-,.,-.,.......f,..,., . t
Caught in a Changing
social svstern due te exist-
ing World clenditiens, all is t
not Well with the Class eil
l91ll. Drait nunilaers, re-
serve cernrnissions, and
essential industries have
plans considerably, and
rnanv campus "seme-
bedies" will soon he Uncle
Sands "nehodies". Unlike
. RAY GARAMENDI
DYER IENSEIQI 1 1
the class of '41 can over-
look the W.P.A. A resurne
of class activities shows
the only freshman class to
enter a float in the Horne-
cornina parade, instiqator
of a frosn-soph field day
durina 1937, oriainator of
sophomore picnic, in 1938,
and a new svstern of class
meetings in 1949. The
senior class will celebrate
the Golden Anniversary
of the University of
Nevada's first four-year
Upper, Kathryn Devlin and William
Casey . . . Lower, Ioe McDonald,
new .,. ,,,., n-Aw-4. 1. -. --sn.-.-r Q.,-,,,,,, ,,:-, the-s,-X ,
- --1. ' - ?-izffi-'1'f-"': ,. ..osnq-+95
. 2 ' -" "--4 1 - '-, ' -, --. . .issue-u -n-am-o--.,...,,.,., ,,,,
ALLEN AMONETTE ANDERSON ANDREWS ANGUS
ANKER ANXO ARENTZ BAILS B. BAIRD
GUY TRUEMAN ALLEN: Welling-
ton, Nevada, Mathematics, Lin-
coln Hall, Sagers 2, Blue Key 3,
4, Masque and Dagger 3, 4, Math
Club 2, 3, 4, Stage Crew Manager
3, Production Manager 4, Wolves
Erolic 4, Transfer Georgia .V:,3..,..
. . 2,-C655j57E::1:f:7 -ff-121223
EILEEN DOVE ANGUS: Reno, Ne-
vada, English, Delta Delta Delta,
Gothic "N", Treas. 3, 4, W. A. A.
l, 2, Sec. 3, Sagebrush l, Campus
Choral Club l, "What a Life" 3,
Wolves Frolic l, 2, 3, Upperclass
Committee Chairman A. W. S.
Eashion.q,.fShow 4, Mackay Day
,.,.V ,.., V
Elko, Nevada: -VA,. A,5ffj-if .iff f.,' .V , A Y
- 'W .RtlQ' rrtt
American COMES ,Z - A , g,
Winer Scholarship 3, W. A. A.
2, 3, 4, Women's Rifle Team 2, 3.
GRANT THOR ANDERSON: Fern-
ley, Nevada, Mechanical Engine-
ering, Lincoln Hall, Assoc. Eng-
ineers l, 2, 3, 4, American ln-
stitute Electrical Engineers 3, 4,
American Society Mechanical
Engineers 3, 4: Stage Crew l, 2,
WILBOURNE ANDREWS: Minden,
Nevada, Economics, Alpha Tau
Omega, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4.
Blue Key 3, 4, Sggers 2. '-
A-H'-'4'1'a.f"-aqkf' 'Q'f'3'1'f V". .L'h""'
vddai ECO1'101'l1lCS2'j P1 Beta Phi-
Who's Who American Col-
leges 4, Saddle and Spurs 2,
Press Club 3, 4, ASUN Secretary
4, Senate 4, Artemisia 2, lunior
Editor 3, Assis. Editor 4, Y. W.
C. A. 2, Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 4,
Commerce Club 3, Pres 4, Choral
ctub 1, 2, 3, 4, 'Epmd 1, 4, Wolves
Frolic 4: K-ey Pitman Memorial
Committee 4. A
MARY LOUISE ANXO: Eureka,
Nevada, Economics, Beta Phi,
W. A. A. l, 2, Math Club l, -2, 3,
Commerce Club 2, 3, Sec. 4, New-
man Club l, 3. .
MARY ARENTZ: Smith Valley,
Nevada, Home Economics, Kappa
Alpha Theta, Pres. 4, Phi Kappa
ALMA LOUISE BAILS: Sparks,
Nevada, German, :Alpha Epsilon
Delta yy,- zj, 3, 4, ae-rfhcm Club 2, 4.
EETTY IANECBAIRD: Boulder City,
Nevada, Home Economics, Man-
zanita Hall, Home,Ec. Club 3.
HAROLD IOSEPH BAIRD: Bucklin,
Kansas, Economics, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Commerce Club 3, 4.
CAROLINE BEST: Fallon, Nevada:
Home Economics, Kappa Alpha
Theta, Home EC. Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4, Honor Roll l,
Campus Singers 2, 3, 4, W. A. A.
l, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. l, 2, 3:
Ski Club 3, 4.
EVELYN BARRY: North Pork, Nevada,
Chemistry, Beta Sigma Ornicron, ASUN
Senate, Executive Committee 4, Sage-
brush l, W. A. A. l, Y. W. C. A. l,
Chemistry Club l, 2, 3, Senior Ball,
Women's Upperclass Committee.
CAMERON M. BATJE13g'tf,2,s15a11h,',iiievaaa,
History, Lambda Chi.fA.1pha, Sagers 2,
International Relatiorlsi Vllz C Cornl
merce Club 2, 3, t"V
. ...,.k. . - 1 ,,.f:-1.1,
IOHN M. BAZZINI: Wadsworth, Nevada,
Agriculture, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sagers
2, Aggies Club l, 2, 3, Pres. 4, F. F. A.
Sec. 2, 3, Homecoming 4, Football l.
FRANK BELOSO: Reno, Nevada, Span-
ish and P. E., Sigma Nu, Block N 2, 3, 4,
Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
BASIL D. BENEDlCT: Levan, Utah, lourn-
alism, Sigma Phi Sigma, Kappa Tau
Alpha, William S. Lunsford Scholarship
in Iournalisrn 3, 4, Sagebrush 2, 3, Press
Club 3, 4. -
MARY ELLEN BENNETTS: Boca, Cali-
fornia, History and English, Manzanita
Hall, Cap. and ,Scroll 4, Chi Delta Phi
2, 3, 4: HSUN SENATE 4: W. A. A. EX-
eCPfiY5,l'Q6mm3iti?6 41:'fTWe1ff1ifNnQht'f- 3:
Uppefrclass,Committee-'24, E ,
Herein t .- lisefwvlieaa, Ne
vada, History: Beta? Sigma Omicron,
saaaie aaa spares, 4, W. A. A. 3, 4,
Band l, 2, Newman Club 4.
MARIE M. BORSINI: Yerington, Nevada,
Home Economics, Beta Sigma Omicron,
Manzanita Hall, Home ECL Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Newman Club l, 4, Blue Peppers 2,
Campus Choral Club 3, Y. W. C. A. l,
W. A. A. 4, Rifle Team 3.
MARY BOYLAN: Reno, Nevada, English,
WILMA IONES BRACKETT: Reno, Ne-
vada, English, Pi Beta Phi, Masque and
Dagger 2, Campus Players 2, Sagebrush
l, "Twelfth Night" 2, "The Royal
Family" 2, Torchbearersu 2, Wolves
Frolic l, 2,i3, ' . 4 '
IEANNE BRANNINQ Sparks, Nevaaa,
History, Pi Beta Phi, Sagens 2, 3, 4, Chi
Delta Phi 2, 3, 4, ASUN Yell Leader 3,
Radio Club 4, Ski Club 3, 4, 'Wolves
Frolic 4, "Ah, Wilderness" 3.'
GUY BROWN: Hortine, Georgia, Elec-
trical Engineering, Scabbard and Blade
BARRY BATIER - BAZZINI BELoso BENEDICT BENNETTS
BQNY BoRs1N1 BoYLAN BRACKETT BRANNIN BROWN
Pibaef 58413-5 'YAG-1' 'X rv Aridquqr , J sr'
BUTLER BURRUS cm., 1-:Hom fir-.I2RffI.1, CASEY
CECCARELLI CI-IAMBERLAIN CLAYTON CONAWAY CRABTREE
FLORENCE BUTLER: Tonopah,
Nevada, SociolOqYi Gamma Phi
Beta, Sagens 2, 3, 4, W. A. A.
il, Commerce Club 3, Y. W. c. A.
ll, 2, '3,,Pres 4, Life Saving Corps
3, Pres. 4, Soph Vigelante Com-
mittee 2, Senior Ball, Panhellenic
Council 3, Sec 4, Chairman I-Iigh
CHARLES WILLIAM CASEY:
Sparks, Nevada, Economics, Sig-
ma Nu, Sagers l, 2, Blue Key 3,
Pres, 4, Forensic Key 2, 3, Pres.
4, Coffin and Key 3, 4, Scabbard
and Blade 3, 4, Press Club 3, 4,
Iunior Class Pres. 3, ASUN Senate
2, Chairman Nominating Commit-
School Pres. Convention ,,.4....,,u tee 3, Executive Committee 4,
Who s Who -in, American Colleges
I M,.,,.5, 4, Sagebrush' l, 2, Newman Club
rt' ' ,g?25?fC'39 "5:i:f2li?2??' ...f5ifQff3t" ,'if5f."2,i?i-5" ,.-if11'l.-23" 2122
THEDA Reno, sswt
History Q, Senior Ball. 4'
HELEN LOUISE CAMERON: Car-
son City, Nevada, Home Econom-
iCS: Kappa Alpha Theta, ASUN
HiSTOTiCIU 4: Upperclass Commit-
tee 3, Y. W. c, A. 2,,,3,3-.Wg A. .A
1, 2: Home Ec. Club l, 2, 3,34
RICHARD CARROLL: Reno, Ne
VOICIG: Philosophy, Independent,
Artemisia 4: Newman Club Pres.
4: Wolves Frolic 4.
EVA LILLIAN CECCARELLI:
Sparks, Nevada, French, Chi
Delta Phi 4, Le Circle Francaise 3.
GEORGE CI-IAMBERLAIN: Berk-
eley, California, Mechanical Eng-
HENRY CLAYTON: Alhambra,
California, Physical Education
HiSlOTY7 Sigma Phi Sigma, Block
N 2, 3, 4: Sundowners 2, 3, 4,
Coffin and Key 3, 4, Blue Key 3,
4: Saqers 2, Representative Board
of Athletic Control'4, 'Football l,
2, 3, 4.
EMERY CONAWAY: Caliente,
Nevada, Agriculture, Alpha Tau
Omega, Block N 3, 4, Aggie Club
l, 2, 3, 4, F. F. A. 3, 4, Basketball
l, I. V. 2, Track l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
Basketball Mgr. 3, C. A. A. 4.
EMMA CRABTREE: Los Angeles,
'vIRGiNrAY ,"-- CROFUT: Reno, Ne-
vada, Home Economics, Home
Economics Club l, 2, 3, Vice Pres.
4, University Singers 3, 4, Cam-
pus Choral 2, 3, 4, Blue Peppers
2, Wolves Frolic 4.
DONALD PENNELL DOWNS: Fal-
lon, Nevada, History, Alpha TCH-1
Omega, Forensic Key 2, 3, 4:
Press Club 3, 4, ASUN Senate 4,
Nominating Committee 4, SCIQ9'
brush I, Artemisia I, 2, 3, Ski
Club 2, 3, Foreign Relations Club
3, Commerce Club 2, Radio Club
4, Varsity Debate 2, 3, 4, Youflq
Democrat Pres. 4, Ski Carnival
Executive Committee 3, Frosh
Glee, Soph I-Iop, Iunior Prom.
.cr - 'R r. ee
ANDRES D. DARANG: Santa Maria,
Phillipine Islands, Agricultural Econom-
ics and Agronomy, Aggie Club 3, 4,
F. F. A. 3, 4, Transfer -University of
GEORGE A. DAWSON: Victoria, B. C.,
KATHRYN IANE DEVLIN: Las Vegas,
Nevada, Economics, Kappa Alpha
Theta, Cap and Scroll 4, Who's Who
Among American Colleges 3, ASUN Sen-
ate, Nominating Committee 4, AWS EX-
ecutive Committee 4, Rose Mathews
Scholarship 2, Sagebrush l, Artemisia
1, 4, Debate 1, 2, 3, 4, Forensic Key,
MERIAN DUCKER: Carson City, Nevada,
Spanish, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sage-
brush 2, Y. M. C. A. l, ASUN Election
Board 3, 4, Wolves Frolic 2, 3, Soph
Hop, lunior Cut Day, Senior Announce-
IOHN DuPRA'l'T: Reno, Nevada, History,
Mining Engineering: Sec.-Treas. 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. Treas. 2, S. N
cible Club l, 2,,3, 4, 17 Pres. 3: H. S. Forensic lqmq u'
Skiing 2134 Track ff "'.,. i'ii1 3???9'NeVQdC" Chem'
iil -i", Club 1' 2' 3'
4' ASSOC- Emi'
1-1 ARRY W, A, D i" X 'tiit 21:157l3l"fiff.4i"7I 'i" Wolves Frolic 3,
Mechanical Enginegring: Lincoln Hall, denlllllglfinl Afhef- EFIQ- 2, 3, 4: Engineers Day 4'
Assoc. Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, American Vice Pres- 31 Sccrbbcrrd Gnd
Institute of Electrical Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, Blede 3, 4- RICHARD G, EDWARDS: Reno, Nei,-gdg,
American Society of Mechanical Engi-
neers 3, Sec.-Treas. 4, Ski Club 2, Stage
Crew 2, Engineers Day Committee 3,
Skiing 3, 4.
ALENE ROBINSON DeRUl:'F: Glendale,
California, English, Phi Omega Pi CU. C.
L. AJ Transfer U. C. L. A. 4.
IUNE DRAKE: Reno, Nevada, l-lome,Eco-
nomics, Daughters of the American Rev-
olution Scholarship 4, Band 1, 2, 3.
DELMONT DUNANN: Oakland, Californ-
Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Blue
Key 3, Vice Pres. 4, Coffin and Keys 4,
Block N 4, Press Club 3, Pres. 4, Whois
Who in American Colleges 4, ASUN
Senate 4, Nominating Committee 4, Pub-
lications Board 4, Regents Scholarship
3, Italic N 4, Commerce Club Vice-Pres.
2, Pres. 3, Chairman Soph Picnic, Rally
DARANG G. DAWSON H. DAWSON DeRUFF DEVLIN DALLAS DOWNS
DRAKE DUCKER DUNNAN DuPRATT EDSON EDWARDS
ELKIN E ELKINS ERENO Escoslm EVASOVIC
IOHN ELKIN: Virginia City, Ne-
vada, Economics, Sigma Nu,
Sagers 2, 3, Commerce Club 3,
Senior Ball, Basketball 1, 1. V. 3,
WALTER ELKINS: Reno, VV.VA Nevada,
CAMPBELL FOX: Flushing, New
York, Lincoln Hall, Mining Eng-
LOLA FRAZER: Reno, Nevada,
History, lndependents, Sagens 3,
4, Gothic N 3, 4, Women's Upper-
Mechanical class Committee 3, Chairman 4,
t :i':" . ,zlie 'L ,,,, -,,-- Biisfd 2' ...... i WOme1?'S..Fi-
,,,, g i". ',ni if -'r' Bgtfid ,.,. i3,3F'4,.- 'il' 5-Pisigchimn
GEOPGIA . L... 7 "il 5.F1f33bTllf3h 221
Spmhf cg n 1325231:-.4fPf-sidem Ind-ft
Phi Kappa P11125 ReqentS"tSfiHO1Gf- 'V': "::':" 4, A. EZ, 3, Pfisfi-
Ship 2, 31 L9 Circle Francais 4- dent 4, Committee, 3.
GEORGE ESCOBAR: Austin, Ne-
vada: Philosophy, Lincoln Hall,
Sagers 2, 3, Blue Key 3, 4, I. O. O
F. Scholarship 4, Law Club 3,
Election Board 3, 4, lnterfratern-
ity Council 3, Commerce Club 4,
International Relations 2, Wolves
Frolic 4, Stage Crew 2, 3, Soph
Vigilantes, Debate 4, Ski Carnival
4, Frosh Track.
NICK EVASOVIC: Ruth, Nevada,
Agriculture, Alpha Tau Omega,
Scabbard and Blade, Aggie Club
4, Basketball 1, Track 1, 2,
RAYMOND GARAMENDI: Ely,
Nevada, Spanish Lambda Chi
Alpha, Sagers 1, 2, Coffin and
Keys 2, 3, President 4, Scabbard
and Blade 3, 4, Sundowners 2, 4,
President 3, Block N Society 2,
3, 4, Inter-Fraternity Council Pres.
2, Press Club 2, 3, 4, A. S. U. N.
President 4, Travelli Scholarship
4, Honor Roll 3, Sagebrush Staff
1, 2, Ski Club 2, 3, Newman Club
2, 3, Mackay Day Committee 1,
2, 3, Winter Carnival Committee
1, 2, 3, High School Editors Con-
vention 2, 3, Football l, 2, 3,
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team 3, 4.
ROBERT FULTON: Reno, Nevada,
Mining Engineering, Sigma Nu,
Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Foot-
IOHN GIOMI: Yerington, Nevada:
Agriculture, Phi Sigma Kappa:
Sgqers 2, .Blue 3, 42 SCGblDCIfCl
and Blade 3, Aggie Club 1, 2, 3,
4, sagebrush 2, 3, F. F. A. 2, 3, 4,
Newman Club 4, Mackay Day
Committee 3, Senior Ball Com-
mittee 4, Football 1, 2, Track 1.
DELPHINA GOICOECHEA: Elko,
Nevada, Home Economics, Man-
zanita Hall Association, G. A. A.
1, Newman Club 1, 3, 4, Normal
Club 1, Home Economics Club 2,
BYRON HARDIE: Las Vegas, Ne-
vada, Mining, lndependentsi
Crucible Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Pres. 4:
Math Club 2, 3, Nu Eta Epsilon 3,
Phi Kappa Phi 4, A. S. U. N. Presi-
dent 4, Football 1, 2, Track 3.
m g,-.4 '
Dsll L 5
'f,L:2E2'4'7 - .
z . Q . 1
'1 ' f , 1
ELEANOR GOLDSWORTHY: Reno Ne-
vzda- English- Delta Delta Delta- Alpha
Epsilon Delta l 2- Chi Delta Phi 2 3 4-
Gothic N 2 3 Pres. 4- Cap and Scroll 3
Pres. 4- Whos Who in American Col-
leges 3- ASUN Senate 3- Upperclass
Committee 3 4- W. C. T. U. Scholarship
MARIORY GUSEWELLE: Las Vegas Ne-
vada- lournalism- Kappa Alpha Theta-
Press Club 2 3 Vice Pres. 4- Chi Delta
Roll l- Sagebrush l 2 3 Womens
Editor 4- Artemisia l 2- Wolves Frolic
3 4 Assis. Director 3- Soph Viligante 2-
RALSTON OLIVER HAWKINS: Winne-
mucca Nevada- Economics- Alpha Tau
Omega- Sagers l 2- Blue Key 2 3 4-
Blade 3 Captain 4- Commerce Club 3-
lnter-Frat. Council 3- Homecoming 2 3
' ' ' ' ' ' I 1 I
I ' ' ' ' I I 1 , , , , , ,
, , , , Phi 2, 3, 45 Publications Board 45 Honor Coffin and Keys 3, 45 Scabbard and
' I ' ' ' ' I I 1 I
I I ' I ' l I I
' ' ' ' ' I 1 I
45 Sagebrush l, 25 W. A. A. l, 4, Sec. 2,
Pres. 35 Wardrobe Wolves Prolic 35
F1-osh Glee5 Iunior Cut Day5 Senior Ball5
Ski Carnival 2, 35 Eashizorr-A,:ShoW
Chflifmfm 3- 1-- Q53-'W' illl
Mackay Day Song Team 2, 3, 45 lunior
CYRIL DELANO HAM: Las Vegas, Ne-
vada5 Elec'ti7ical'Engineering5 Lambda
Chi Alp4hCI2,,,lBlu'e-.Key 3, Nu!Eta Epsi-
ffif :,,.V- .'.A j ADIKA ji '-.., 5 lon,--3i,". Vlil :.1. lDeltalfADlelta-,:fEpsiloln-fl, 2,235 '45,
NoN1E ooLDwAfE1if2-3-i'5ifii5iia5, ""l'l NeQ2iu5fi- A -it-'i51O1?Q Ameficaii Colleges
English: Campus 3: kt?-Shi? Chftiles Em?-er
Dagger 35 Press 3, 45 Seholdfshipl'f49l7lMGlh llil Club 11" 2.1
l, 3, 45 Radio Club Chairman 45 Ski Club
l, 3, 45 Wolves Frolic 3, 45 "Ah, Wilder-
ness" 35 "Craig's Wife" 35 "The Show-
MARION GRADY: Reno, Nevada5 His-
ARTEMUS WINEMAN HAM, lR.5 Las
Vegas, Nevada5 Economics5 Sigma Nu5
Sundowners 3, 45 Debate 2, 35 Commerce
Club 3, 45 Wolves Frolic 3, 4.
3, 4:4 Assoc. Engineers-Tl, 2, 3, Pres. 4:
A. I. E. E. l, 2, 3, -Ebotball 25 Track 2.
BETTY MARIE HARDY: Sparks, Nevada5
l-listory5 Kappa Alpha Theta5 Saddle and
Spurs 15 -Sagebrush l, 25 Fine Arts 1, 2,
3, 45 Ski Club l, 25 Iunior Prom5 Frosh
RUTH A. HARRIS: Eureka, Nevada5
Mathematics5 Zoology5 Pi Beta Phi5
Alpha Delta Epsilon 45 ASUN Senate,
Finance Control 45 AWS Executive 45
Math Club l, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 3,
Chairman 4- Soph Hop Chairman 2-
Frosh Glee5 Ski Carnival 25 lunior Prom5
Basketball l, 2.
MARGARET HERMANSEN: Ely, Nevada5
English5 Pi Beta Phi5 Chi Delta Phi,
Treas. 3, Pres. 45 Cap' and Scroll 45
ASUN Election Board 3, 45 Honorary
Captain 35 Artemisia 35 Commerce Club
l., 25 Panhellenic' 45 Wolves Frolic 2, 35
Ski ,Carnival 35 Frosh Gleef Soph Hop5
FRANK INMAN: Reno, Nevada5 Chem-
HAROLD IACOBSEN: Eureka, Nevada5
Botany and Agriculture5 Lincoln Hall5
Sagers 25 Blue Key 2, 3, 45 Honor Roll
35 Fleishman Scholarship 45 Sagebrush
45 Aggie Club l, 2, 3, 45 Vlfolves Frolic 25
"Washington litters" 25 Stage Crew 25
Chairman Univ. Farm Return Committee
45 High School Pres Convention 45 Track
Manager l, 25 Wrestling 2.
GOLDSWORTHY GOLDWATER GRADY, GUSEWELLE A. HAM C- HAM
HARD., HARRIS HAWKINS HEHMANSEN INMAN IACOBSEN
5 5, 5, .., ., ,..,.. -..5,,, 'v.-.-314423354 3.5--v,',--'L' Q--,?.gQi.':.,1a-mv.--r-3-L-qi-1-'S-:J-is-f-ifQ-'.--1-.--.'ff-ff-0 H'f1'f fini--"--'f"'-'
IAMESON ,ARVIS D. JENSEN E. JENSEN R. JENSEN
A. JOHNSON H. JOHNSON KARRASCH KAUFMAN KELLEY
RICHARD JAMESON Reno, Ne-
vada, Economics, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Sagers 3, Delta Delta Ep-
silon 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4, Commerce
Club"3, 4, Math Club 1, Emi 1,
2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Uni-
versity Singers 2, 3, 4, Wolves
ELSA JENSEN: Preston, Nevada,
Home Economics, Manzanita Hall,
Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4, Band 2,
Transfer B.-Y. U., 2.
ARTHUR W. KAUFMAN: Los An-
geles, California, Civil Engineer-
ing, Nu Eta Epsilon 4, Honor Roll
3, 4, Assoc. Engineers 3, 4, Amer-
ican Society of Civil Engineers 3,
Sec.-Treas. 4, Engineer's Day 4.
Frolic 3, 4. K1 ROY JENSEN: Reno, Nevada, Ag-
riculture,,, Lambda Chi Alpha.
. Eureka, N e-
vada: Enqhs - P' '
Theta: Chi Phi Alpha Tau
Uppercmss c P'l9f3B,?fQ?fA P-H155 ' eqaffm if-SS"C1ub 3' 41 Sagem
R011 1. Saqebrugh 2. Y W C A class CornmittegEi?Zvf73, 4, Arten'11s1a lf 27 Sundownefs 31 47 Sagebrush
, . . . . w,f,..
1, French Club 4, Waves Frolic 22 Math C1E,?il3?2f 31 Commerce 1' 2' 3' 4'
2, 3, Soph Hop, Senior Announce-
ALBERT DYER JENSEN: Reno, Ne-
vada, Economics, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Press Club 2, 3, 4, Sagers
2, Blue Key 3, 4, Coffin and Keys
3 4 ASUN Yell Leaderl 2 Head
3 ASUN Senate 3 4 Executive
Committee 3 Rally Committee
Chairman 3 W C T U Scholar
ship 3 Sagebrushl 2 Business
Manager 3 4 Frosh Bible Man
ager 2 Football Program Business
Manager 3 Commerce Club 3
Vice Pres 4 Soph Hop Junior
Club Sec. 2, 3, Treas. 4, Frosh
Glee, Junior Prom.
HARVEY EUGENE JOHNSON:
Elko, Nevada, Mining Engineer-
ing, Lincoln Hall, Nu Eta Epsilon
4 Delta Delta Epsilon 2 3 4
Crucible Club l 2 3 4 Assoc
Engineersl 2 3 4 Band
Wolves Frol1c3 Wrestlingl 3
KERN S KARRASCH Reno N
vada Zoology Deutsche Verein
4 Alpha Epsilon Delta Hlst 3
JOSEPH F. KIEVIT: Pasadena,
California, History, Sigma Phi
Sigma, Block N 2, 3, 4, Sagebrush
2, 3, Wolves Frolic 2 3, Home-
coming Committee 2 Varsity Foot
ba 2 3 4
LESLIE ALAN LEGGETT Reno
Nevada Economics Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Delta Delta Eps1lon 2 3
Band l 2
l 4 ' I I I u 1 . 1 V,
I I I I . 1 ' ff,-f , I
I , , ' . H I I g
- . if ji?
, A , , . Q, . 2 , -
7 I I ' 52 4 'L
, 1 - , . - ,
1 . J , 9' : 1 dp: J
2 1 : : ' D 2 ' : ' 1
- , , .E , A , , . , , , , f
- I - - - 4, , , 3, 4.
MARY E. KLING: Walnut Creek, Cali-
fornia, English, Manzanita Hall, Normal
Club 1, 2.
JEAN KNOUSE: Reno, Nevada, Zoology.
YEN CHI KWAN: Reno, Nevada, Zo-
ology: Alpha Epsilon Delta.
NORMA LARSEN: Elko, Nevada, Educa-
curronn PLASSEN1 Alhambra, Cali-
- 1 . e", 3 ' 191, A.fQrnia,V,:AZooloay: ffBeta, Kappqj Alphq
MARY KORNMAYEZB5 'RSRQI' ,Neffadflfgj ',,e, , "Epsilon,Del-tfCt:'fIunior"Promf.Committee 3.
French, Delta Delta Delta,'Sagens-,',2v,,,'i ' llv' .fir ,f'-If ' It X - I, f 4
3, 4, Treas. 2. N 47 ig fyy, Ayul in V1 ,VLV ,
Scroll 4, Sec. 4: Wlibfs Who in American ilglfi I 'll' 'lll Y Q '.':' I
Colleges 4, ASUN' Historian 3, Sec. 3, IOHN LEMICH: Ely' Nevada: Economlcsf
Senate 3, 4, Executive Board 4, AWS
Chairman 4, Charles Irwin Travelli
Scholarship 4, Math Club 1, 2, Home Ec.
Club 3, 4, French Club 3, W. A. A. 1, 2,
4, Vice Pres. 3, Executive Board 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Board Chairman 3, Y. W. C.
A. l, 2, Cabinet 2, High School Play
Day Chairman 4, Frosh Glee Committee
1, Soph I-Iop Committee 2, Ski Carnival
2, 3, Iunior Cut Day 3, Senior Ball
Alpha Tau Omega,"'.Block N 3, Pres. 4,
Vigilante Committee 2, Chairman Men's
Upperclass Committee 4, Frosh Football,
Frosh Basketball, Varsity Basketball 2,
3, 4, Frosh Track, Varsity Track 2, 3, 4.
ELLIOT LIMA: Fallon, Nevada, Agricul-
ture, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sagebrush 3,
Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Upperclass Com-
mittee 4, Football I, Wrestling 2. .
NELLIE LITTLE: Fernley, Nevada, Span-
ish, Pi Beta Phi, Honor Roll l, 2, Sage-
brush 2, 3, 4, Artemisia 2, News Bureau
2, Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, Newman
Club 1, 3. -
CATHERINE LOWNEY: Hawthorne, Ne-
vada, History and French, Manzanita.
I-AILEEN AMAHONEY: Daaphy, Na-vaaa,
French, Pi Beta Phi, Saddle and Spurs
2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Le Cercle
Francais 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Art
Club 2, 3, 4.
MARY MAI-IONEY: Dunphy, Nevada,
French, Pi Beta Phi, Saddle and Spurs
2, 3, President 4, W. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Fine
Arts 2, 3, 4, Le Cercle Francais 3, 4,
Newman Club 3, 4. '
KLING KNOUSE KORNMAYER KWAN LARSEN LASSEN
LEMICH LIMA LITTLE . LOWNEY A' MAHONEY M' MAHONEY
MARKS MM-SON Mccomvm CK Mflcumoci--1 mcDoNALD
MILLER MITCHELL MOREHEAD MORTENSEN MOYER
WILLIAM LESLIE MARKS: Vir-
ginia City, Nevada, Economics,
Sigma Nu, Alpha Epsilon Delta.
CHARLES E. MATSON: Reno, Ne-
vada, Agronomy, Sigma Phi Sig-
ma, Blue Key 3, 4, Chairman of
Blue Key Directory, Campus Play-
ers 2, 3, Artemisia 4, Aggie Club
2, 3, 4, Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Wolves
FRANK WALTER MCCULLOCH:
Fernley, Nevada, Iournalism, Sig-
ma Nu, President 4, Who's Who
in American Colleges 4, Men's
Upperclass Committee 3, Athletic
Publici-ty Director 3, Sagers l, 2,
Blue Key 2, 3, 4, Sundowners 2,
3, 4, Coffin and Keys 3, 4, Press
Club 2, 3, 4, Azro E. Cheney
Scholarship I, William S. Luns-
Frolic ll 2, 31 4:fyigvmhidftgdifytLien ford Scholarship 3, Phi Kappa Phi,
mAh, Kap115C1.V,fl'ai1y..i Alpha: Honor Roll I,
Director ,Se1i'Ei'.tEfi1? 2f r,,,,, ffzf
lor BG11: rit 22, ,ta 4-5difQF1,,.Ff?.ShgBible
41 t , 3,5 Glas
, 5:94 qv,-:f 4, .4 1 .gwff-fps:--'
. :E fy Xrgyfgzizg-541' '
GERALD M. MCCORMACK: Reno,
Nevada, Mechanical Engineering,
Beta Kappa, Honor Roll 1, 3,
Mechanical Engineers l, 2, 3, Vice-
President 4, Assoc. Engineers 1,
2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Ski Club 2, 4,
Tumbling l, 2, Wrestling 3, Skiing
X, .,l, ..-
IOSEPH FRANCIS MCDONALD,
Ir.: Reno, Nevada, Iournalism,
SiQ1'HCI Alpha Epsilon, Coffin and
Keys 3, 4, Block N 3, 4, Who's
Who Among American Colleges
4, Sundowners 2, 3, 4, Press Club
2, 3, 4, A.S.U.N. Senate 3, Honor
R011 1: Sagebrush l, 2, 3, Ski Club
2, 3, .41 "Ah, Wilderness" 3, Soph
Vigilantes 2, Election Board 2,
Upperclass Committee 3, 4, Chair-
man Winter Carnival 3, 4, Foot-
bqu 1, 2, 3, 4.
,..,, A V, M
W-tf,g,5ys2,3,4-Ski C'5hdmitteiet't3,'C I
High School,ff-iEditor's Convention
Committee 3,5'High School Presi-
dent's Convention Committee 3,
Iunior Prom Chairman.
RICHARD KING MILLER: Canton,
Ohio, Economics, Football 4, Bas-
ketball 4, I. V.'Basketball Coach
HENRY MOREHEAD: Mina, Ne-
vada, Mechanical Engineering,
Beta Kappa, Scabbard and Blade,
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers l, 2, 3, 4, Astronomical
Society 2, 3, 4, Associated Engin-
eers l, 2, 3, 4, 'Track l.
jrnitteel 2, Interfraternity Council
'WILLIAM HOWARD MITCHELL:
Bingham Canyon, Utah, Mechan-
ical Engineering, Lincoln Hall,
Phi Kappa Phi, Nu Eta Epsilon,
Campus Players 2, Sagers 2,
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, Sec.-Treas. 2, Chair-
man 4, Chairman of State High
School Drafting Contest 4: Assoc.
Engineers l, 2, 3, 4, Stage Crew
l, 2, 3, Homecoming Committee
2, 3, Upperclass Committee 4,
Soph Vigilantes 2, Soph Hop Com-
2 I ,
ROSS MORTENSEN: Verdi, Ne-
vada, Electrical Engineering.
MARY IANE MOYER: Piedmont,
California, Home Economics,
Gmma Phi Beta, Home Ec Club 4,
Ski Club 4, Radio Club 4, Wolves
Frolic 4, Key Pittman Memorial
Fund 4, Transfer University of
IOHN PHILLIPS NAMLE: Sacra-
mento, California, Physics and
Mathematics, Independents 4.
IAMES C. PERKINS: Tonopah, Ne-
vada, Mines, Lambda Chi Alpha:
-Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4:
Crucible Club l, 2, 3, 4: STCIQG
Crew I, 2.
MARGARET MARIIANE NASH Reno
Nevada Zoology Independent Sagem
l 2 3 4 Alpha Epsilon Delta 4
MARIX. B NESBITT Reno Nevada Min
LOUIS PERALDO Winnemucca N
vada Spanish Lincoln Hall Sagersl
Coffin and Keys 2 3 Pres 4 Delta Delta
Epsilon 2 3 4 Who s Who In American
WILLIAM LESLIE POTTER Elko Ne
vada Electrical Engineering Delta Delta
Epsilon 2 Nu Eta Epsilon 3 Vice Pres
4 Phi Kappa Phi 4 Charles Elmer
Clough Scholarsh1p 3 Raymond Spencer
: . : ' , Q- : I ,
I : I ' R I 7 I : , 7 ' ' ' :
I I : ' . Vice Pres. 2: Blue Key 2,' 4, Pres. 3: ' - ' '
I I 1 ' I I I I Q
. I . I ' 1
, Y I 1 1 I
" , 1 , 1 - A - . I ,
ing Engineering: Cruclble Club 2, 3,
Treas. 4: Assoc. Engineers l, 2, 3, 4:
Wolves Frolic l, 2, 3, 4. A
WILLIAM 1. NEWMANIU A .Nelfkidm
Mining Engineer1nQ7:3fi.g:S'1gni,a.Q -fsv N117 -,Blue
Key 2, 3, 4: Freshmaifi'5'2Baslieltball.an l"l.A' if
WILLIAM RUTHERFORD ORR: Pioche,
Nevada: Mechanical Engineering:
Lambda Chi Alpha: Sagers l, 2: Blue
Key, 2, 3, 4: Delta Delta Epsilon l, 2, 3,
4: Mechanical Engineers l, 2, 3, 4: Assoc.
Engineers l, 2, 3, Sec. 4: Band l, 2, 3,
4: Engineers Day 3, 4: Soph Vigilantes.
MAUDE PATTERSON: Reno, Nevada:
History: Gamma Phi Beta: Sagens 2, 3,
4: Fine Arts I, 2, 3, 4: Wolves Frolic 4:
Iunior Cut Day.
Colleges 4 Inter Frat Council 2, Sopho
more Class Manager 2: Senior Class
Manager 4: ASUN Senate 3: Election
Board 2, Pres. 3: Most Popular Male
student 3: MBg:mq .:,,,: 1, 2, Pres. 3, "What
.Za Life" 3,,',.7Al'i,"Wilderness'f 3: Homecom-
.4.i. , ::s:'ti: 1
EDNA PFLUM: FQ11Q15-,'i: liti Nevsdql Home
Economics: Manzanita Hall.
HARRY O. PLATH: Reno, Nevada: Min-
ing Engineering: sigma Phi Sigma: Sun-
downers 3, 4: Crucible Club l, 2,'3, 4:
Ski Club 2, 3, 4: Artemisia 4: Wolves
Frolic l, 2, 3, 4.
FRANK OUILICI: Verdi, Nevada: Agri-
culture: Aggie Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Scholarship 4: Math Club l, 2, 3, Pres.
4: Assoc. Engineers I, 2, 4, Vice Pres.
3: A. I. E. E. 2, 3, Chairman 4.
RUTH :MARGARET PRAYE' Pemey, Ne.
1nqf11QQm13f1lIle9:-27:-ffMG9k.'?tY DGW3: .SeniQ.IH -pvada:-Home Economics: Manzanita Hall-
. 'gfgsme Ecl Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. c.A.1, 2
IESS W. RALPHS: Reno, Nevada: Educa-
tion: History: P. E.: Lincoln Hall: Delta
Delta Epsilon 3, 4: ASUN Senate 1, 2:.
Honor Roll I, 2, 3, 4: Sagebrush l, 2:
Artemisia 2: Spanish Club 4: Newman
Club 3, 4: Normal Club I, 2: Band l, 2,
3, 4: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4: Campus Choral
l, 2, 3, 4: University Singers l, 2, 3, 4:
"The Goose Hangs High" I, "Arizona"
2: Football l, 2, 3: Basketball l, 2, 3:
Baseball I, 2, 3: Track 1, 2, 3: Instructor
P. E. Dept. 3, 4.
NASH NESBITT NEWMAN ORR PATTERSON PER-A1-D0
. UH.1c1 RALPHS
prwm m.A'rH Poi-'nzrt PRAY Q
..- Y., ,., f.g.,:..k-4 :,'gt,:.11ga.,.,1ea,'s.:4i.,-:1fy,-v..-31435:-f rw--A-ff
RHOADES RISCHARD SALA SAN DKUHLE SAWYER
SCHMIDT SCHOOLEY SHEARER SHIPP A- SMITH
IACK R. RHOADES: Boulder City,
Nevada, P. and History, 'Sigma
Nu,- Sagebrush 3, Track 2, Golf
2,3,4. - . '
RAYMOND SANDKUHLE: Dan-
ville, California, Civil Engineer-
ing, Lambda Chi Alpha.
,DOROTHY SCHOOLEY: Reno, Ne-
vada, Home Economics, Home
EC. Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, W. AQ
I - A, 1, 2.
. GRANT SAWYER: Fallon, Ne-
' ,A vadag' Philosophy, Alpha Tau
THEODORE E. Bei- Hoi' L. SHIPP, JR., Boulder City,
bm I Island' ,,.. Enqmeefmqf
Engineering: and Blade
Regents Herz Scholar'
3: TfOI1'1SfGf Sgllllfl AUG lr. COl- :M 'lla A M Sec,-Treas. 4,m A. I. E. E. 2, Sec.-
lege 3. RALPH Reno, Nevada. Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4, Chairman
MARY B. SALA: Ely, Nevada,
Spanish, Pi Beta Phi, Press Club
3, 4, ASUN Senate, Executive
Committee 3: A. W. S. Sec. 3,
Upperclass Committee- 3, Who's
Who In American Colleges. 4,
Artemisia 2, 3, Sagebrush l,
Frosh Bible 2, Panhellenic Pres.
4, Spanish Club 4, French- Club
2, 3, Newman Club 2, 3, Com-
merce Club 2, Wolves Frolic 3,
"What a Life" 3, Soph I-lop.
Electrical Engineering, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Delta Delta Epsi-
lon 4, A. I. E. E. 4, Sec. Treas. 4,
Institute of Radio Engineers 3, 4,
Assoc. Engineers l, 2, 3, 4, Band
l, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club l 2 3 4
Wolves Prolic l, 2, 3.
I I I 1
AILEEN SMITH: Vallejo, Cali-
fornia, History, Kappa Alpha
Theta, Commerce Club 4, Sagens
l, 2, 3, Honorary Captain 3, Sage-
brush l, 2, Y.. W. C. A. l, 2, 3,
Fine Arts l, 2, 3, 4.
Engineers Brawl 4, Engineers Day
4, Math Club l, 2.
ROBERT SMITH: Winnemucca,
Nevada, Chemistry, Lincoln Hall.
IAMES T. TRANTER1 Reno, Ne-
.vada, History, Forensic Key 4:
Max Fleischman Scholarship 3,
Sagebrush l, Frosh Glee, Transfer
Santa Ana lunior College 3.
R. SMITH W. 53,
se.. f or
I. WILLIAM SMITH: Winnemucca, Ne- '
vada, Physics and" Math, Lincoln Hall,
Honor Roll 4, Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
, . ,-,,.,- .V 'V
JOHN c.. SPANN: Raria,l,N5vaaa,f,i5H1S-
tory, Sigma Alpha
3, 4, Cercle Francais "I, 2,fJ,-"Return,.af?Ii'1he,-f'L3".'f-4
Vagabond" 4. ,,"' 4"4'4",' 1 In :gf if...
BLAKE SPEERS: Sparks, Navaaa, Physi-
cal Education, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
ISOBEL FAIRHURST STARBIRD: Reno,
Nevada, English, Kappa Alpha Theta.
MARKS STEWART: Reno, Nevada, Agri-
culture, Alpha Tau Omega. ,
MERLYN THOMPSON: Reno, Nevada,
English, Cercle Francais 2, 3, 4, D. A. R.
w.,SchQlC11f,Sl'iip,, 2, A3,f:Honor.Roll' 2, 37 Choral
ilg: t ikyl , Y,-,. I ,,., r-.V , xi A
NQSLWYNI' M. IFRIGEIQO, 3. Raaa',WNavaaa,
Agriculture! Alpha5lTau, Omega, 'Aggie
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball iz, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, 1. V. i. P I
LILY M. VENTON, sparkS,Navaaa, Hia-
ALICE MARIE WADE: Fallon, Nevada,
Home Economics, Manzanita Hall, Home
Ec, Club l, 2, 3, 4, Band 2.
MARK V. WALLACE: Carlin, Nevada,
English, Independent. ' '
RAYMOND., WALTS: Rana, Nevada,
Agriculture, Alpha Tau Omega.
RoM1ETTA WARD, Reno, Nevada, His-
tory, Honorary Major 3, Sagebrush 1, 2,
Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, Pres. .4, Newman Club
2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. I, 2, W. A. A. 1,
Wolves Frolic 2, Soph I-lop.
W SMITH SPANN SPEERS STARBIRD STEWART THOMPSON
TR1cERo VENTON WA DF WALLACE WALTS WARD
.L A l
WESTALL WHITHAM R. WILCOX W. WILCOX E. WILLIAMS R WILLIAMS
WISE WOLF WOOD WOODWARD
I-lELEN.WESTALL: Virgina City,
Nevada, Psychology, Pi Beta Phi,
Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, -4, A.
A. l, 2, 3, Rifle Club 3, Life Sav-
ing Corps l, 2, 3, Commerce Club
2, Woiife-S Frolic 2, 4, c. A. A. 4.
,.,A3T? .,-:iff-if.1i Q, ,,
,.-Zf.f3g'1gE,,,1j,'ii-fcjf - - '
. A 3.3.3. rv, .I - -
4,5 12" if? :"?i.iIf ,, -
6'-:iw .-:f2.-,f:',i, -' .I . ,-
,..X:,:,:,q- :ry xv f, ,I f- f .-
f'5'::'5-Lrg A-t ffgjgf- -11 gf Iv' . ' - I
f f.-:'.'g,Q'j?:,'2' ,AQ 1 ,if '3' jj-.Q Lf .-I -- 1 ' .
,,,, J. 3 x...., .ny V. . ,rf J A . 1 ,
siqliifaf Phi Signiiiti"LiElOck Niizjsgifl,
Sundowners 2, 3, 4, Homecoming
3, Football l, 2, 3, 4, I. V. 2.
WALTER WILCOX: Reno, Ne-
vada, Iournalism, Sigma Phi
Sigma: Sagers l, 2, Coffin and
Keys 3, 4: Press Club 2, 3, 4,
swbbqfd cmd Blade I, 2, sun-
downers 3, 4, Who's Wholiln
American Colleges '4,'.lnter-Frat
Council 4, Sagebrush l, 2, 3, Ed-
itor 4: Athletic Publicity Drector
4, Wolves Frolic l, 2, 3, 4, 'Fam-
ily' POrtrait", Independents 3, Pres.
3: Homecoming 3, Italic N, Soph
RUTH WILCOX: Reno, Nevada
Zoology, Sagens 4, Saddle and
Spurs 3, 4, Alpha Epsilon Delta 4,
Sagebrush l, 2, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4,
Cercle Francais 3, 4, W. A. A.
l,A2, 3, 4.
EDNA -WILLIAMS: sparks. Ne-
. 1. -l ,K 4. X Q
I 7 1
RICHARD WILLIAMS: Las vegas,
Nevada, Spanish, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Delta Delta Epsilon l, 2,
3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Math Club
l, 2, Student Director Band 3, 4,
Wolves Frolic l, 2, 3, 4, Frosh
Football. . "
EDWARD THOMAS WISE: sparks,
Mining Engineering, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Coffin and Keys 3, 4, Sun-
downers 3, 4, Inter-Frat Council,
Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Crucible Club 2,
3, 4: Assoc. Engineers l, 2, 3, 4,
A. l. M. E. 3, 4, Homecoming
Committee 3, 'Engineers Day 3.
IAMES E. WOLF: Sacramento,
California, Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Lincoln I-Iall, Mechanical
Engineers 3, 4, Assoc. Engineers
3, 4, Chairman Float Committee 4,
Wolves Frolic 4, Transfer Sacra-
mento I. C. 3. 3
MARY BETH WOOD: Reno, Neva-
da,HZoolOQY: Kappa 13-1131141 Them:
Saddle and Spurs 2, Ski Club 2:
Glee Club l', 2, 3, 4: Life SClVi1'1Q'
Corps 2, 3, Wolves Frolic l, 2, 3:
"The Tavern" l.
MARY CHRISTINE WOODWARD:
Reno, Nevada, PSYCTIOIOQYI In'
dependents, Home Ec. Club 3. 4-
CHARLES W. YETTER: Reno, N9-
vada, Mining Engineerirlqi Bela
Kappa, Crucible Club 2, S.ec. 3,
4, Assoc. Engineers 2, 3, 47 Chem-
otub 3, University Singers 2' 3'
4, Chairman Engineers Day 3. 4-
BETTY BOARDMAN: Reno, Nevadag
BERT I-HLDEBRAND: Sparks, Nevada: ELEANOR ELIZABETH RYAN: Sparks
Two Year Normal. 4 z :. E Two Year Normal. Nevadap Two Year Normal. H
, il? --..r f4lg.gQl.?Rddfgg?Tw'5q,.fY6d:iNRIRG1- .
MARY MARGARET Rengflfie- "'l: ETT' ' , :EE I ' 2
vadap Two Year Normal: Delta Delta V . .
Deltag Fine Arts 27 Sagebrush 1, 27 l A
Artemisia 27 "Family Portrait" "Return LUCILLE MORTENSEN: Reno, Nevadap ALICE MABEL WINTER: Reno Nevada
of the Vagabond." Two' Year Normal
E Two Year Normal. A
BOARDMAN HILDRRRAND MASON MATHEWS
ary l-lill, Robert lohns, Shirloy li,
Huber, and Wilfred Wylie.
Bryn Armstrong, Charles Mapes, and
Mary lane McSorley,
Proud of their new status as upperclassmen, the class of '42 lived
up to records of previous junior classes. Major problem Was the
guarding of university traditions and punishing offenders. Com-
posing half the upperclass committee, juniors were responsible
for the maintenance of regulations, and for punishment of guilty
frosh. Forgetting school problems, the class, headed by Bob Haw-
Iunior Prom, highlight of fall formal activity.
Warren Ferguson, Chairman, Iunior
ley' sponsored the lunlor Prom mam tall se
mester dance ljollowlnq the Custom set by
former Junlor classes members held a Cut
Day ln Aprll The class played hosts at the
Semor Ball malcmq lt a maJor sprmq soclal
Prom committee, left to right: Robert
Hawley, Sam Francovich, IayvGib-
son, Dave Melarkey, Warren,
Ferguson, Paul Seaborn, Frances
Larraqueta, Ellenlou Connolly.
46-4 -."'Kv-'ea--ffv- - Y
Top row: Florence Alexander, Andrea Anderson, Roy Ander-
son, Stella Antunovich, Robert Bennyhoff, Iames Bett . . .
Middle row: Frances Arenaz, ,Bryn Armstrong, Earlrnond
Baker Rosmino Barenqo lo Anne Blood Harry Bony . . .
Bottom row: Eleanor Bart George Basta Fred Batchelder
lack Beach Dorothy Bowers Mildred Brendel.
Left, top row: Eileen Buck, Don Burrus . . . Middle row:
Emogene Byars, Larry Callahan . . , Bottom row: Mary
Margaret Cantlon, Lynn Casto . . . Aboye, top roW:'Abbot
Charles, Hubert Chessher, Victor Cipolla, George Clark . . .
Middle row: William Cochran, Lois Coffin, Mary Cornish,
Ellenlou Connolly ...' Bottom row: Thomas Cooke, lohn
Cooper, Will'iam Cristani, Charles Crow.
Above, top row: George Dangberq, Rex Daniels, Kirk Day,
Lewis Denton . . . Middle row: Marie Dooner, Edwin Dodson,
Frank Eastman, Kenneth Eather . . . Bottom row: Nelson
Eddy, Myrtle Elges, Lyman Earl, Leon Etchemendy . . . Bight,
top row: Chester Evans, Sumner Evans . . . Middle row:
Warren Ferguson, Franklin Fisher . . . Bottom row: Charla
Fletcher, Bette Fodrin.
Top row: William Folwell, George Frey, Sam Francovich, Chesley Freemonth,
Frank Fuller, Hugh Gallagher . . . Middle row: Glen Geraghty, lay Gibson, loe
Giomi, lane Goodyear, less Graham, Ferne Gregory . . . Bottom row: Ioe Gross,
Kathryn l-laclcwood, Ionelle Hamlet, Dorothy Hansen, Robert Hawley, William
Helphenstine. Y .
Q' Top row: Brisbane Henderson, Roger Hickman, Mary Higgins
Mary Hill, Arthur Kinneberg, Harold Kling . . . Middle row
Shirley Huber, Nellie Isola, Doroihy lanes, larnes lohnson
Iohn Kneynieyer, Alice Kohlhoss . . . Third row: June Iulian
Robert lohns, Iames Kehoe, Mickey Kelly, loseph Kosakow
' ski, Frances Larragueta.
Left, top row: William Latimer, Della Lee . . . Middle row:
Beulah Leonard, Viva Leonard . . . Bottom row: Helen Lilly,
Maryanne Lockridqe . . . Above, top rowzr Helen Lohse,
Mary Maloney Barengo, Kenneth Mann, Charles Mapes . . .
Middle row: Dorothy Snider Mapes, Elizabeth Mason, lohn
Mayse, Robert McDonough . . . Bottom row: lames McNabney,
Mary lane McSorley, David Melarkey, Thomas Menzies.
U M .w,......
Above, top row: Chetty Milberry, Rose Miles, Willia'm Miller,
Clarence Miller . . . Middle row: Mike Miskulin, William
Moran, Edward Monroe, Sam Morehouse . E. . Bottom row:
Iohn Morning, George Moore, Ralph Moyer, Edwin Mulcahy
. . . Right, top row: Francis Nagle, Elmer 'Nelson . . . Middle
row: Iune O'Neill, Leslie Oppio . . . Bottom row: Samuel
i Osgoodj Teddyanna Pease.
Top row: Iarrell Perkins, Virginia Pflum, Ridqley Pierson, John Polish, Carlyle
Pribbernow, Donald Questa . . . Middle row: Lois Rabe, Glen Ranson, Verna
Reynolds, Doris Rice, Tom Rice, William Richter . Bottom row: Betty Ricker,
Mildred Riqqle, Ieanette Rives, Robert Robens, Robert Robinett, lohn Rogers.
Top row: lames Rookus, Peter Rosaschi, Betty Ross, George
Ross, Lyle Roush . . . Second row: Annette Sargent, Alyce
Savage, Dolores Saval, Addison Sawyer, Richard Sawyer
. . . Third row: Eileen Sayre, Wesley Schlager, Agnes
Schroder, Paul Seaborn, Hugh Smith . . .Fourth row: Robert
Srnith, Hugo Smith, Virginia Spencer . . . Fifth row: Maurice
Sullivan, Ralph Sullivan, Roma Swackhamer . . . Bottoni row:
Ray Svvingle, Jeanette Taylor. . .
Top row: Mary lain Taylor, Russell Taylor, Hale Tognoni, Alice Traner, George
Tweedy, lohn Uhalde . . . Middle row: Beryl Vaughn, lo Wadsworth, lohn Wells,
Ralph Westergard, Leland Whipple, Marie Williams . . . Bottom row: Frances Willis,
Hugh Wilton, Wilfred Wylie, Hilary Young, Merle Young, William Zerweclc.
l ,, wi,
Iean Caple, lack Streeter, Charlotte Mason,
Pete Echevarria, and Ann Kirkwood.
Sophomore Viqilantes include Herb Chiara, Lester Gleissrnan, Williafn Van
Tassel, Pete Echevarria, Burton -Barrett, Edwin Monsanto.
Iack Fleming, Iohn Gabrielli, Harriet
Morrison, and Betty Nash.
Bernard Smith and lack Pierce, Co-chairmen
Members of the class aided the upperclass com-
mittee in apprehending breakers of campus
regulations, and supervised painting ot the N by
irosh. The sophs, under the leadership oi Gene
Mastroianni, held a sophomore picnic in the
spring semester. Following a custom begun last
year, the combined freshmen to sponsor in-
iormal"'l-leart-throb l-lop". Numbering 250 mem-
bers, the sophs have a campus reputation tor re-
liability' and excellent work. About to attain up-
perclass rating, men members anticipate the
Q donningloi l'cords" next tall.
Held during the second semester for the first time, the
Heart-Throb Hop ushered in the spring social whirl. -
The class ot '44 is one oi the larqest
frosh classes ever enrolled at the
university. Under the leadership ot
Carl Diqino, class manaaer, irosh
painted the N before Homecoming
and Mackay Day. A few unruly
members stubbornly refused to
comply with the regulations, and
were chastised by the uloloerclass
committee. Main social event tor
underclassmen, Frosh-Soph dance,
was o: headache to the social calen-
dar committee, with no date re-
Underclass dance committee includes Robert Crowell, Margaret Sears, Mary Stichter,
Katherine Little, Mildred Missimer, Gloria Gildone, Leota Davie, Bernard Smith, Carl
Diqino, Mary Prida, Lois Bradshaw, Dean Quilici, Yvonne Rosasco.
The frosh bonfire in embryonic stage.
Mary Pridcr, Iohn Hcrtollcr, Gloria Gildone,
A Walter Riggle, Adele Benetti, cmd Bill Show.
served in the toll semes-
ter. Thus precedent I was
broken by scheduling the
"l-lecrrt-tbrob I-lop" in the
spring semester. The
olcrnce, crrrcrnqeol by or joint
committee of frosb and
sopbs, Wore on outstcrnol-
Frosh form cr bucket line to give the N on Pecrvine Mountain
its second semi-cmnucrl whitewcrsh. '
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Zlni emity of nevada
SIXTY-EIGHTH YEAR fi ,
FALL oPEN1Ne, AUGUST 18, 1941 1 1
1 Courses in Agriculture and Home Economics in the 5
C'ollege of Hgrieulture
1 Y-2 , yn'
A A A wide range of courses in the L
C0 llegedof14r,tA and Seieneeai
- 1 E
' 1 ' Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy,
' Mechanical, Electrical, and Civil Engineering ,
' Q inthel
. 1 r,
efvlleae of fhgineelfing
Courses Education, Elementary and Advanced, in the 4- llrl
College of fdaeationr -
1 A it 1 I ofthe V ' A '
College of141?t4 and Seieneeaf an
A A 1 523
. 1 I, 1
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A For catalog and other information, address
Q WTEE PRESIDENT D
n117erA1ty of nevada
RENO, NEVADA '
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Bookbimlers :md Paper Rulers
Loose-Leaf Bookr nm! F 017125
Telephone SUtter 1636
511 513 Howard St. San Francisco, Cal.
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The BABCOCK COVER
11.11 Ulwcrlin Drive
!-'ww lJf'fii1wf'-x' Open Xl!! Niglzit
RAMOS DRUG CAO.
'l'c1ephone -11 1 6 Second and Virginia Sts.
Bank of Nevada
Jackie, Doris, Jerome, 211161
Danny all know that as long :IS
they have their savings account
with the First National Bzlllli
of Nevada, that Week end date,
or rainy day, doesn't mean a
YOU CAN ALWAYS
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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 Pacificicoast
to the Atlantic for their superior quality. More than live. hundred of the seven hundred
farms are provided with modern equipment such as water pressure systems, electricity
and attractive homes. ' . W' ' i
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 ill winter route
Nevada s second lar est with an imposing building and two blocks of campus The
consolidated grade school district ranks among the hest in the nation Nine church
The Churchill county high school is
'VIHIZZIUOHS ZLFC active
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When In YQjn0
Yon Are Cowlinlly Invited
L0 Stop at
THE RIVERSIDE or HOTEL GOLDEN
I RENO SECURITIES COMPANY
q GEO. WINGFIELD
President and General Maxuagel'
RI SER IDE HOTEL
GOOD LUCK TO TI-IE GRADUATES
RIVERSIDE DINING ROOM
HOME OF YOUR FRATERNITY AND SORORITY FORMALS
U neler N ew Ownership anal Managenaenl
JOI-IN P. RAWSON, Manager
Students and Parents Welcome
J. C. PENNY CO.
U p-To-Mlnalle Wearing Apparel
The College Slnelenl
211 SIERRA SII RENO NEVADA
, RECENTLY COMPLETED
NEWTON CRUIVILEY, J
Washoe County T1t1e
C oiripliirieiiis 0
TITI E INSURANCE AND ESCROWS
A C. H. KNOX, Manager
27 E. V lst Street Reno, Nevada
MORRILL and MACHABEE, Inc.
Office Supplies -- Stationery
Sefiool eriil College Siipplies
New ericl iiseil Tex! Books
Drawing E giiipwieiizf eiicl Supplies
57 SIERRA ST. I PHONE 7676
R. HERZ er BROS.
We Can Supply All Fraternity and
Sorority- Emblems , U
The largest stock of fiiie Weielies, Dieiiioiiels,
cmd Silverware iii N ewzele
237 N. Virginia Phone 864-1
Serfuiiig the Uiiiversily siriee 1885
SIERRA FURNITURE 00.
OLDEST AND LARGEST
ESTABLISHMENT IN TI-IE STATE
124-126 W. Commercial Row
Phone Dial 24084 Reno, Nevada
SILVER SAGE AND
I RODEO BRANDV
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Lyon County Was named after the Civil War General, Nathaniel Lyon. The
valleys of Lyon County are the most fertile in the state and are irrigated by the Walker
River Project. The county is also noted for its deposits of gold and copper. It is
known as the place Where mining and agriculture meet.
Besides Yerington, the county seat, which has a population of over l,lOO, there
are many historic mining towns, such as Silver City and Dayton.
Lyon County has an area of 1,509 square miles, and a population of over 3,81O.'
lts principal resources are livestock, agriculture, and mining. The total annual pro-
duction of precious and other metals is 236443255 agriculture, f5l,086,2663 livestock,
Try Washing By Telephone
BLANKETS, LACE CURTAINS
FLAT WORK, WET WASH
FINISH WORK, CLOTHING
HILL and SONS
Trailer Office South Virginia Road
PHONE 4277 RENO, NEVADA
" 233 North Virginia Street
PHONE 21492 RENO, NEVADA
And the SAE founders day
banquet provides plenty of
Witnesses to prove that the
Golden Coffee Shop serve the
best food, in the best Way, to
the best people.
' PARTIES FOR ANY
COFFEE SHOP and
211 N. Center St.
MOUNTAIN UTY 0 JARBQIDQE,
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5 0 MIDAS 9
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,V ' ' , t ELKO CQUVITV r
'Oy N r 5 COU QT l-IOLJS-E .
lie Elko County is the second largest in the State and third largest in the United States. It
ts l embraces an area equal to the combined states of Connecticut,iDelaware, 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, Sprueemont,
Aura, Columbia, Moiintain City and Iarbidge: at the present time, Mountain City is
the boom mining town of Nevada. Its mineral production is still of considerable
importance. ln the Ruby lVlountains, 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, Siieeplamisilng, as well 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.
You can fool some of the peo-
ple all the time5 you can fool
all the people some of the time.
And if you let the National
Coal Co. do it, they can fuel
all the people all the time.
The Pi Phi's are some of the
smart people Who know it is
best to gather around a Warm
fireplace fueled by the
National Coal Co.
H. MOFFAT OO.
MAIN OFFICE I
THIRD STREET AND ARTHUR AVE.
SAN FRANCISCO I
Buyers of N efoaiia Livestock
Room 305 - First National Bank Building
House of Cougeiiiaiizfy . . .
Your Dowusiofwu Aleezfiug P0166
16 W. Second St. Reno, Nevada
Here You Will Find aDComplete Stock Of
SORORITY and ERATERNITY
Qiusburg jewelry C0-
133 N. Virginia St. Reno? Nevada
' It is
LINCOLN HQTEL S Q ANEVADAINSTITUTION., '
Sunday Chicken-Raviola Dinners Yvw' 1
Special Banquets Prescripliofz Drug Sforey Q
A ' TO SAEEGUARD YOUR HEALTH
Sparks, Nevada RENO - SPARKS
COMPLIMENTS . . . A
y F LAGG FURNITURE, Inc.
LEVY-ZENTNER oo. '
A Ph 3242
Phone 3101 one
512 E. FiftheStreet Reno, Nevada 339 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
In San Francisco You Can Always Find: Some of the Gang at the
Single ------- -----A-------n 5 2,003 52,50 Double ............. .. .....a.... .......-. is 2-50, 53.00
Twin Beds - ................--.------- ---53.00, 553-50
SPECIAL RATES TO U. OF N. STUDENTS
Geary and Mason Streets
Ernest F. Peterson - Joe E. Snelson, Owners
HA ni 1 fezeenfiyf
Curgles Joe McDonald, Jr.,
as he and his pals all get
ready to down another quart
of Creseent's super creamy
CRESCE T CR AMERY
4 - '
.L A v CO. A
i I 1-A' y
245 YVEST ST. RENO, NEVADA
General Eieciific Aiif Conditioning
Air Conditioning Co.
285 South Virginia St.
Phone 5 737
H. VV. BEECHER, Secretary and Manager
HOME LUMBER fi
Building Materials - Hardwaffi
Wood, Coal and Insulation
Ted E. Drennan, Mgr. 275 Ralston St'
Telephone 6144 Reno, Nevada
I1 get '
III SI' I
,ly Al., V I. Z- , 5- N,
. I - ,II 'IS
X 'C I 4 ' x IT I ' :ln ' . :
X I Q 'I I It I' I .
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v uLPI-Iurz '
.iE"':' ""' M 'P SAWTOOH I
QI' 5 Tungsten SONOMA I
RABBIT '25 Mme
Ho'-E 2 Sco55A IMLAY DUNGLERY
I . ' MILL .
--'QERLACH PLACERITOQ U, Cm' X HOT spnmc.
G of ' L9 f .
"III51iITe !FARQEL5U 5 , uMBoL T
N A w ANTIMONY
5 I915p'2'E5'H ARABIA PATCH? I
Z 2 I ,N UNIONVILLE II,
If 37 .VERZON 5 SW-'NG gif. mance III
ij W I gl OREANA 5 VALLEY 9 QNCH
X 45 3 V' E J ROCHEQTER 5 ' HI ,
. E ,D fgoope 5 , . .I In , IIIIII
In-5 e2g,:1,rj:F'-AT If , QuIcksIIvey?,PffE5'E ' LII I'
Q . pi LOVELOCK ,M I I
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'ff' IIIMIII I
I II III'
wInnEIvIuccAf- IM I III
I LAIQE Z A I
f,,g?.."mIl9f 'I h . ,A N
4 ,,, X X I It
X . ,fneazaas
It 'AHP3 f -- '1::::Ei-f' '
-, gs I "
i -'fre - V I any -5 Q
Hers unexcelled opportunities in live stock, farming, and mining. It
is crossed by two transcontinental railroads and a national highway,
and is close to good markets . . . Lovelock Valley, the principal farming sec-
tion, has ideal soil and raises finest quality alfalfa and grain. The Reclamation
Service has built a dam on the Humboldt River which stores 166,000 acre
feet of Water for irrigation. 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,
fine mountain Water and nice homes . . . The gold and silver 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, and polishing materials abound.
Father and Mother look in . looking for
Spann s graduation gift.
G E N S L E R - L E E
156 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
You may belong to many Clubs
You may Wear many Diamomls
You may have a big flean
But you don't need a Spade
to dig up our location.
A. Benetti Novelty Company
125 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada
Washoe Wood and 'Coal Yard
' H. C. MADSEN, Prop.
H Dealers in all Kinds of
FUEL OIL - WOOD - COAL
Iron Fireman Automatic Coal Burner
328 E. SiXth St. Reno, Nevada
Reno Sporting Goods
If Pays 130 Play" .
1 ai gest sporting goods store in the state '
15 N Vnglnia St Reno, Nevada
JOHN D CXUWERON, fllanageff
lst ind lVest Streets Reno, Nevada
Mary Jane, our Honorary Maj or Wears 21
corsage from Cannan's, and you have to.h2111d
it to her for Rayj-they are as alWayS, mighty
Cannan's Drug 6'9" Floral CO.
'ard t 'r Will be a treasured gift that
t will last for years . . .,
aL I f t ' s U
'le' ' Why not have the
d w best? t a
I laced m the 0 fum! TfVlz0 5 VVh0
0 Pro esszomzl I hoffogmpfzefs
Lzszfed as one 0 Ameffzm J Zeazflmg
I 11010 gmplzem'
W FRANK GOQDNER
.........,.i,g . r
5 - - I .. ' in ' ,
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ENo ELACKSMTTH SHoP I
Wholesalers and Retailers of HERMAN 85 WILSQNJ Inc.
STEEL - STRUCTURAL STEEL AND
ORNAMENTAL CONTRACTORS 1 JOHNSON CHEVROLET CO.
S. S. MEYERS MOTORS
Telephone 3671 RICHARDSON-LOVELOCK, inc.
234 Chestnut St. Reno, Nevada '
SCOTT MOTORS, Ltd.
T OSEN MOTOR SALES CO.
Sunshine Laundry I Q
ZOUC C Gamers L I Reno Motor Car Dealers
440 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada
A. CARLISLE 6? CO. OF NEVADA I
131 N. VTRGINTA ST. RENO, NEVADA
of A A
M. R. PETERSON . .
OF YOUR I '
B U I L DING
UQ - I ' JJ
I LASS OF H "
Y0u'll Get cz Bang
From Its Tango
WESTERN CIGAR co. COMPZWMZJ Of - '-
Wholesale , A
CIGARETTES - TOBACCO - PIPES -
PLAYING CARDS - MATCHES - CANDIES ds C '
- Distributors for the following cigars: f
CO1'l1'l3., 5c to 3 for 50cg Garcia y Vega, 5c to 3 for S19
Idolita, 5cg Robt. Burns, 10c to 2 for 25cg Van Dyck, I
50 to 1Ocg White Owl, 5c3 Wm. Penn, 5c MASQNRY
Webster, 5c to 15c
Phone 3301 333 E. 2nd St.
L. R. EBY E63 COMPANY
Nevada I7 ire Underwriters
Occidental Insurance Company
Occidental Indemnity Company
Pacific National Fire Ins. Co.
VVestern Assurance Company
Columbia Casualty Company
35 Sierra Street RENO, NEVADA
'G MACKAY SCHOOL Ol-7' MINES
I. H. KENT CG., Inc.
Fallon, Nevada U
Distributors- W ,
Famous-Fallon Hearts of Gold Cantaloupes
lg Si m i. 'H
ff? 1 ' Mfg
by 5 '17
oI'9 H .f x ' fi fh L
Bos FARIQAR, '1 t
HEADQUARTERS FOR COEDS'
135 N. Virginla St. Reno, Nevada
- Specializing in l
.a A Chop Suey and Chow Mein ,
. , 1
MANDARIN CAFE 5
Phone16331 s 219 Lake St.
' Reno, Nevada
N. E. W1LsoN DRUG
"!','x'!2e1'! S'e1'fUirfe" ,
Nlzlsorlirg Temple ljlwllc 6242
For that "Pause to Refresh"
- When Thirsty, just Say,
Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ,
Phone 7331 Reno, Nevada
"The Fefuorife Nleezfing Piece"
Y - - -
U. S. Government Inspected for
A MEAL WITHOUT MEAT
, IS A 'MEAL INCOMPLETE
1 Q '
Q o 'Q
N E VA D A PA C K I N G I with will6155122322yPEKS51e2'4el1l25affinJ31?.1tS know
Qualify F 006135-
603 Auf I
The year around . .
SPRING - SUMMER - AUTUMN AND WINTER
WARD'S is the place for
For GEN TS-
1'esor?rk If fn, .
51955 th mul
an E .,
MoNTooMrERY WARD so coMPANY
E 133 Sierra Street - Reno, Nevada
For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream
VELVET ICE CREAM and DAIRY PRODUCTS
SIERRA WINE and LIQUOR CQ,
I . Bare- ' B- h ..
, TelCPhone4632 . l ngo lot ew
603 North Street Eno, evacla RENO, NEVADA
Y I .,,N2I-'f
POR YOUR ALL YEAR PARTIES
ENJOY your trip to California by air-conditioned 4
Super-Coach! Greyhound covers California over a
network of smooth highways . . . reaches all vacation
resorts and beauty spots. And your fare by Greyhound
is less than a third the cost of' driving your own ear.
RENo oEPo'r I
2252 No. Center St. li
Louis Cappurro, District Manager
. Phone 84-5 9
5 East Plaza' Reno, Nevada
Special 8-course .Siindaly glielgliief- bingo
Including Chicken, Ravio is o 0
W l erve a Delicious 50c Italian Lunch .
G a so Sfrom 11:30 to 1:30 P. M.
Toscano Hotel and Bar
Choice of Domestic and Imported Wines and Liquors
Cater to Parties and BaY1QUel5S-
2 38 I ,nice Street Reno: Nevada
A. G. ii
Wleyerr Co. A CARSON CITY, NEVADA 1
Nevada Transfer Eff
Storage - Moving - Packing - Shipping
LONG DISTANCE HAULING
PHONE 4191 RENO, NEVADA
Oregon - Nevada - California
Fast Freight, Inc.
Express Service at Freight Rates
Dial 35 81
Federal :md S late A ccffeciizfeci
CAP AND GOVVN CO.
948 Santee Street LOS Angeles, Cal'
When You HU hy BUS
RIDE' THE NEW
- --6 - -JFS--
"It's always fair weather" on these great new
diesel-powered flyers . . . and amazingly comfort-
able, too. Only 28 seats in space for 57-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.
LOW FARES EVERYWHERE EVERY DAY
mmlwnya NATIONAL I
ll-I-RmLWAySl 246 Sierra Street, Reno
WTI Phone: 6662
Huflineffm Burlington Trailways
1 l I u I
SILVER STATE PRESS
Opemzing THE JOURNAL PRESS
Telephone 781 l
421 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
I ZU7 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevzuizi
Hinkley Tire Service, Inc.
145 West Second Street
Phone 6792 1
UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATED SERVICE 4
Fourth St. and University Ave. 1
Phone 22231 ' Q
its Diffcrcrtt fi attcr Flafunf
PURITY FRENCH BAKERY
Nevada Products . . .
Made hy Nevada People . . .
For Nevada Consumption , . ,
Phone 45 91
357 No. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
Granata Insurance Agency 1
1020 East SiXth Street
Reno, Nevada p
Collegian clrifucrs all will say.
Patch up acciclciits the smartest way.
Taha it to Hahsoh's Aitto Bocly Shop.
Their repairs are always Best.
Metal Work - Painting - Upholstering
I-lanson's Auto Body Shop
Complete Anto Reconstruction Service
7 East Plaza Reno, Nevada
Publications board doing right for itself.
"Tha hright spot of
I Dance to the scintil-
lating music of the
in an atmosphere of
' Phone 8490
Q 40 East Second St.
gl . -,., ,, . .. -,W ,Nxxxxgkg I,-Q Q 'xxx "Q" 'Q ,' -- -- -- -bf L---4.-. .,. . ,. , - ' U, V, N 4 - K Y b
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J, ,.i, ,f ..,,-
TO WASHGE C0 TY
The All- Year Vacation
W 0 N D E R LA N D
lfVime1fSp01fls . . .
Ski on the sunny, sheltered Eastern slope
Q, of the high Sierrasl Superb six months
y season with ample upski, warmino hut
y facilities. Easily reached on fine highaway.
i Rodeos . . .
J First of America's big time "shows" each
year is the Reno Rodeo on July 4th. Top
hands from all the West perform before
i thousands of tourists.
Hunting'-Fishing' . . .
l Lake or stream fishing in season is superb
in Washoe County. The two great lakes,
y Tahoe and Pyramid, plus all the streams
y a,ong the Sierra offer rare sport. Hunt
deer, duck, grouse, quail, pheasant, bear
and mountain lion.
Hisloric Spots . . .
The county is dotted with relics of the
glamorous Bonanza Days . . . ghost towns
like Washoe City, Galena, Jumbo . . .
old mines, timber flumes, stage stations.
Cczmping-Boating . . .
Camping is fine all through the Sierra
Country. Boating is rapidly increasing on
Tahoe with power craft in the majority.
Tennis-Golf . . .
Reno and Sparks offer many fine tennis
courts and the County's new S280,000
golf course is rated among the Hnest in
the West. T '
Indians . 1. .
VVashoe county is named forithe tribe
that is still strongly represented here. An
Tndian colony between Reno and Sparks,
the huge Pyramid Reservation, and
others, supply a colorful and authentic
background of early Westerii character.
Ni,g'f1fClubs . . .
Though Reno night clubs have attracted
nationwide attention to the bright lights
of VVL-stern Nevada, there are equally
line clubs in other parts of WaSl10C
County as well. These run a full range
of elaihorateness and price and provide
plenty of fun and excitement for the
IVC JR lJlC'l'.iXll.I'fD lNli'ORlVlATION
R If NU C l l :X hfl li IC R O lf COhflhflERCF
WA S H C E
.. -,f.+5.41.a.a-:.+w.fffb5'4'f1- 14k-+4-HMM--P51-'fre 'ff '
Pretty nice, don't you think? Well of course when Lois, Mary and Katie all stop to look
at SEARS' smart outiits-what else could you expect?
SEARS ROEBUCK COMPANY
Phone 23467 ,
215 SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA
I I W f --A , , ...M .,
I I BESTWISHESFROIIV1 J , A I A T
I Newadafs Oldest Business as I
E A ESVVIEIIEIQ
I Carson Brewing Company 3 I
I CARSON CITY, NEVADA' WE CATER T0
4 A . -T T A T, A BANQUETS and PARTIES
I THE UNIGN 1cEoo.
I OFNEVADA s , to,
Q I P- 4 '
I A t ' PHONE 3410i IRENO, NEVAI1A
I PHONE '5145q ' . 4, an
VERDI ROAD I EER E Nd O , A so. virginia Road I
I , I - A
2 B E C A US E .
This book is bound in a Molloy-made cover . . . it will be a source of l
satisfaction to you throughout the yearsto come. A good book deserves a
Sam Babcock, Western Representative, 411 E. 91st St., Loslf-Xngeles, California. I
, The David J. Molloy Plant, 2857 N. Western Ave., Chicago, Illinois
I All Kinds offnsnifiznce'
A GOODIN, SOMMER E6
153 N. Virginia Street
Phone 3412 Reno, Nevada
Nevada's only exclusive Tobacco and Pipe Shop
HIGH GRADE PIPES
Exclusive Agents for
KIRSTEN'S - SASIEN'S - PETERSON'S
Also a Complete Line of High Grade
247 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada
LEE TIRES TELEPHONE
SIGNAL BATTERIES t RENO 8334
"We are Independent"
Hamlin Boulevard Signal Service
Seventh and Virginia Streets North
Clarence Hamlin Jack Hamlin
19 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada
SPECIAL VALUES - BETTER GOODS
in D 7
FOWLER Ed CUSlGK'S
"A ZZ kinds of Ski Egnipnfienin
211 N. Virginia Phone 7433
TOWN Eff COUNT RY
- comfy better onifizfs for the Zeiisi - U
SPECIAL STYLES FOR
24 East Second I Reno, Nevada
Coniplinienzfs 0 f
LEO W. DOYLE
19 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada
BETTERA BUILDING MATERIALS
501 East Fifth Street
Phone 7517 Reno, Nevada
P E 3 gr
" A. Nevada
Students - Parents- Alumni Pearl Upson and Son
MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING
I If you have found our ads of interest
please do us the favor of patronizing
I I RIVERSIDE WARE1-1oUs1-3
5 our advertisers and letting them know
lx you saw their acl in the , . .
Phone 3582 Reno, Nevada
I We finance the publication of the book '
I . .
. . . It t' -t' h 'e
I with these advertisements and every - '1 S new 1 S el
boost helps. H y If it is here-it is new
- Glamorous clothes for
I , I College Glamour.
' THE voGUE SHOP
I The Arzemisie Business S zfejjf
ack Pieri, Manager
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OVERNIGHT TRUCKING SERVICE
6066 :gy owfxhxpot 0 " - OL E84 fger T001
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had 102' ff" fx 9 ROC 1911
fy' A SFSCP
J. D. BDADLEY 'COMMLXNY
f RENO PRESS BRICK ,,M,,wJ2,WAZ,,g?a,,MfC5,QL,,w
R ENEO N EVADA
NW" B o
H.E.fAVIElQf E5 fON
WESTINSHOUSE at PHILCO DISTRIBUTORS
SECOND 8c WEST STREETS
P. Of BOX 531
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LINDLEY ISL COMPANY
. Tu.coI-'rss AND smcss
' sas SIERRA STREET PHQNE 4501
11151351 51511 31111111111 WILDERTS LAUNDRY
RENO' NEVADA G, T. WILDER, Proprietor
NEVADA MACHINERY Be ELECTRIC CO4
ENGINEERS AND coN1'RAc'roRs
COMPLETE LINE OF
ELECTRICAL AND RADIO SUPPLIES
121 N. VIRGINIA STREET
PHONE DIAL 3601 RIENO, NEVADA
I ' ' '
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'JJUBESQIZ 801 covl':U,xQ YA
YN e wish to thanl: the staff who made possible compilation ot this
book by working diligently, it sporadically, with no other reward
than the satisfaction that Comes with creation . . . To Harry Frost,
Bill Shiparigh and other personnel of the Reno Printing Company
we extend appreciation for a difficult job well done. To Vern Lane,
Lew Hyrners and employees ot the Nevada Engraving Company
we say "thanks" for :splendid cooperation and excellent Work. To
VV. Franli Clooclrior for ti irning out consistently good portraits, and
to llc-fl lftfcugtovf,-r' lor excellence in informal photograph, We once
fprfmiri Llf.l'fHlllfIlll'1llH. llmoll ol tho ability oi the above concerns may
be lwiinrl lily tiirninfy tliroiigli tho pages oi this book. Lastly, We
'fflull to lllflllli tlif- fblflli anvil flown Company of CCilifOl'HiCf fOTll'19
loan ol wap.: frnfl fyovviizz in whioli seniors sat tor portraits.
JACK i. Prism
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