University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1942

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1942 volume:

• -3k a BS 22 t-j l MK igtv 1 ' » m " «f ' UNIVERSITY ' OF N E V A D A VOLUME T H I R T ' - N I N E NINETEEN HUNDRED FORTY-TWO IlW. ' p,;ntcd by R- ' o Printhig Company Engraved by Nevada Engraving Company Covers by Molloy Cover Company P„rtr.nt Photography by Goodner Studios Campus I ' hotograpliy by Ned Wcstovcr, Pauline Westover, Tom liuckman Art Work by Mildred Riggle 1942 lk -Httembld Copyright 1942 for the Associated Students of the University of Nevada by Teddyanna Pease .... Editor Nellie Isola . . Business Manager % otautot The war clouds which last year hung low on the horizon have now brought the storm. Never before in our generation has any university class faced the uncertain perplexity we now face. Today we are together as undergraduates. Tomorrow we will be on the battle- field in some line of defense . . . The war which is now a grim reality has made great and lasting changes all about us. This edition of your Artemisia is, of necessity, a war issue. Forced to " streamline " because of rising costs, and decreasing advertising budgets, we have tried to include those common well-remembered, every-day bits of campus life which will make you remember faces, scenes, and events in the long years ahead. For this reason we have sometimes had to sacrifice artistic value to the higher purpose of lasting reality . . . When we become alumni it is hoped that memories, happy and nostalgic, will be revived by this 19-1-2 issue of the Artemisia. HAIL AND FAREWELL! (2c on tan t6 " Book One . Administration EXECUTIVE • STUDENT AFFAIRS CLASSES Book Two .... Activities SPECIAL EVENTS • THE HELLENICS AVOCATIONS • ORGANIZATIONS Book Three .... Athletics MAJOR SPORTS • MINOR SPORTS WOMEN ' S SPORTS Book Jour . . Advertising PICTORIAL PROFESSOR ALBERT ELLSWORTH HILL lycdlcCLtL on Professor and head of the Department of English j faculty advisor for the Artemisia " patron saint " of Chi Delta Phi, English hon- orary society; indefatigable reader; inspiring teacher, understanding humorist; and general good fellow — Professor Albert Ellsworth Hill. ' No-iv, let ' s sec As an undergraduate at the University of Chicago, Professor Hill studied under such distinguished me nas Dr. Manley and Robert Herrick. His great interest in literature, coupled with his excellent background, makes him a most enjoyable professor. His New England background and ancestry give his courses in Ameri- can Literature an added tang of realism. Among his favorites are Wordsworth, of whose work he admits " devouring avidly, often at the neglect of my other undergraduate studies, " and Shake- speare, of whose work he is both a capa- ble professor and student . . . He has served this institution and its students for nearly thirty years, giving unflagging and inspiring aid both to the English De- partment and the Artemisia. To one who has dedicated himself to us, we dedicate this issue of our yearly chronicle. ' ' H-mm, — Fndax attciidauce! " amotLdm ALUMNI August Schadlcr John Sunderland Vera Lemmon Hermann Alfred Helm Westall Dr. William Massey Norman J. Ericson Leota C. Roby Lieutenant Thomas W. Bafford Lee Conaway Judge Harold L. Louderback James Comerford NORMAL Mrs. F. H. Norcross Mary Clow Stella Nevada Webster -fL m ■P IBII Rook a ne -fldm In I fit to. Hon mm PRESIDENT LEON W. HARTMAN teild nt 6 Me iaai Another year passes in review! Agani we appraise the events of the past year and on. Life ' s ledger we credit and debit the events of 1941. Last year war clouds hung low along the horizon and the storm seemed to be close at handj today the storm in all its fury is upon us and war is a grim reality. Each one of us 14 now beholds a changed situation. Our sons, our brothers, our relatives and our friends are being summoned to defend the Nation ... In the midst of the changes which are now taking place about us, we note the great emphasis which is placed upon the thoroughly-trained and well-educated man. There is an insistent and incessant demand for the technical expert, be he mathematician, physicist, chemist or engineer. Youth, recognizing its opportunities, its responsibilities, and its obligations, is clamoring for training along these special technical lines. Not so long ago it was the fashion among certain groups to discount and disparage high scholarship and thorough training but, when tested by the exacting stand- ards imposed by war it is found that the man who best meets and satisfies the demands of the present emergency, is he who in his college days was most thor- ough and diligent in his studies . . . The college man of today realizes, as never before, that he is part of the social order into which he was born and that from this day forward until peace is secured he will spend his life in a world dominated by the forces of destruction. During his brief sojourn at the university he must prepare, so far as is possible, both for war and for the aftermath of war — the problem of peace. Although the collegian constitutes but one per cent of our population, he knows only too well that, like it or not, in the world of tomorrow leadership will be thrust upon him. The educated youth of today takes seriously the call to service, and he knows that the summons will surely come to every trained man. A new standard of values now dominates his purposes for he cannot ignore the imme- diate present or the teachings of history. He dare not fail to secure for himself the best possible training for inevitable leadership ... It seems reasonably cer- tain that the one institution of our present civilization which will survive the longest is our system of education. It will change, as will all our institutions, but it will survive. This is, therefore, no time to be overcome by a sense of futility. Now, if ever, is the time for this generation to make the supreme effort j now, if ever, is the time for every man to place his shoulder to the wheel and exert his utmost effort. The defense tasks which confront the nation require the best thought and effort of all trained and educated men . . . The problems of the present and of the future constitute a challenge. Even though he knows that the race is not always to the swift nor the battle to the strong, youth strips for the race and girds himself for the battle, to insure that liberty shall not perish from the earth. So nigh is grandeur to our dust, So near is God to man. When Duty whispers low. Thou must, The youth replies, can. GERALUIXE IIARDMAX, Scc.lary U, the Pr.-sidcnt 15 SILAS ROSS, Chcunna-n Eodtd on teaenti Obtaining the necessary government priorities on materials essential to completion of the long-sought gym- nasium; offering a special ten-week summer session as part of the regular undergraduate work; granting leave- of-absence to drafted instructors, and finding substitutes, have been the largest tasks of the year . . . The board, consisting now of four men and one woman who hold office for four years, has among its duties select- ing the president, confirming teacher recommendations, governing finance, and the guiding of Nevada ' s policies. Left to right: Mrs. Anna Wardin, President Leon W. FLutman, A. C. Olmsted, Silas Russ, George Brown, Frank Williams 16 £c ' .c LlonttoL conomLC A newly-added task, that of Llniver- sity Vice-President, has given the comptroller added responsibility: taking, tabulating, and spending wise- ly and well the University monies j shifting purchase and expenditure to conform with government restrictions, buying the necessary materials for the gym., and acting as president during the six-weeks absence of Dr. Hartman. Comptroller Gorman has perfected his own excellent system of bookkeeping. CHARLES H. GORMAN, Comptroller JEANETTE RHODES, Registrar Tabulation of registration results each semester of this year revealed the effects of the world crisis in student enrollment. Full semester figures of 1001 were cut to 835 in the spring, as compared to 1141 and 1044 respec- tively for last year. New regulations providing full credit for seven weeks ' satisfactory class work, and, for those of last semester senior standing, grad- uation after satisfactory completion of ten weeks ' class work, given to all taken into defense or armed service, have in- creased the work of Registrar Rhodes. 17 ike. Six. Margaret E. Mack, amiable and capable Dean of Women and professor of biology, has as her job the guidance of Artemisia Hall, campus coeds, the N.Y.A., and the social calendar committee. Possessed of an excellent judg- ment, versatile personality, and gracious man- ner. Dean Mack is universally respected and admired. Dean Reuben C. Thompson, pos- sessor of infectious smile and fund of jokes, is, nevertheless, a person with whom to reckon in his positions as head of the Student Affairs Committee, Dean of Men, and Profes- sor of Philosophy. Taking- over his duties for the first time this year, newly ap- pointed Dean Palmer has already proved himself a popular and successful Dean of Engineering, and has helped to secure for the col- lege a national rating, while carrying on his own work electrical engineering. Top: DEAN MARGARET MAGIC Center: DEAN REUBEN C. THOMPSON Bottom: DEAN STANLEY PALMER u Confronted with the problems of some five hundred Arts and Science students, Dean Frederick Wood has spent much of his time and energy in their behalf, and has become a popular student counselor. Despite this, he still takes a great deal of pride in his special department, that of Mathematics. . . . Being a research scientist, as well as a Dean, gives Robert Stewart special recognition. A success- ful soil specialist. Dean Stewart of the Agri- culture College, both as a teacher and a prac- tical agriculturist, urges the importance of the land in our world today . . . An unusual man in an unusual position char- acterizes Dean Traner of the School of Education. He not only trains the only " home- grown " teachers in the state, but he is Director of the Teacher Appointment Ser- vice which places them in the field. Thus Nevada is as- sured of the best possible teachers for the job, and the graduates of the College of Education are assured of the best possible position. Top: DEAN FREDERICK WOOD Center: DEAN ROBERT STEWART Bottom: DEAN FREDERICK W. TRANER 19 ent FREDERICK 1,. HIXHV JAY A. CARPENTER Frederick L. Bixby, C.E., Professor and Head of the School of Civil Engineering. Jay Arnold Carpenter, E.M., Director of Mackay School of Mines, Professor and Head of the Department of Mining Engi- neering. Benjamin Franklin Chappelle, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the De- COLONEL BERTRAM BENJAMIN F. CHAPPELLE partment of Foreign Languages. Colonel Bertram, Professor and Head of the De- partment of Military Science and Tactics. Philip A. Lehenbauer, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Biology. Vincent P. Gianella, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Geology. PHILLIP LEHENRAUER VINCENT P. GIANELLA ' .H.H.t!. P T WWMI i .al ERNEST L. JNWOOD CHARLES R. HICKS ALBERT E. HILL Albert Ellsworth Hill, A.B., Professor and Acting Head of the Department of English. Charles Rodger Hicks, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of History and Political Science. Ernest L. Inwood, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Depart- ment of Economics, Business and Sociology. Sigmund W. Leifson, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Physics. Sarah Louise Lewis, M.A., Professor and Head of School of Home Economics. John Ed- ward Martie, M.P., Professor and Head of Department of Physical Education for Men. JOHN E. MARTIE SARAH L. LEWIS SIGMUND W. LEIFSON 21 lyeyicittment STANLEY PALMER Stanley Gustavus Palmer, M.E., Pro- fessor and Head of the School of Elec- trical Engineering; Acting Dean of the College of Engineering; Acting Head of the School of Mechanical Engineer- ing. Walter S. Palmer, E.M., Pro- fessor and Head of the Department of Metallurgy; Director State Analytical Laboratory. Theodore H. Post, M.A., Professor and Head of the Department of Music; Director of Music. Elsa Sameth, M.S., Pro- fessor and Head of the Department of Physical Education for Women. ELSA SAMETH THEODORE H. POST WALTER PALMER 22 l eU George Wallace Sears, Ph.D., Pro- fessor and Head of the Department of Chemistry. Frederick Weston Wilson, M.S., Professor and Head of the Department of Animal Husbandry. Eldon Wittwer, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Agricul- Head of the Department of Agri- cultural Economics. James Reed Young, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Psychology. GEORGE W. SEARS ELDON WITTWER JAMES R. YOUNG FREDERICK WILSON 23 PuUl et Lce. Cecil W. Creel, B.S., Professor of Agricul- tural Extension and Director of the Nevada Agricultural Extension Department. Sanford C. Dinsmore, B.S., Commissioner Food and Drug Control and Weights and Measures. Samuel B. Doten, M.A., Professor of Agri- cultural Research and Director of the Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station. Carl Horn, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. Edmund S. Leaver, Supervising En- gineer of Precious Metals Section, U.S. Bureau of Mines. Samuel E. Records, V.M.D., Re- search Professor of Veterinary Science and Director of the Veterinary Control Service. Thea H. Thompson, Ph.D., Head Librarian. CECIL W. CREEL CARL HORN SANFORD DINSMORE EDMUND LEAVER SAMUEL K. DOTEN EDWARD RECORDS THEA THOMPSON 24 tuclen (lLt6 Stuoik ent CHARLES W. MAPES President J Assuchited Students VIRGINIA MATHEWS Sliidenf Body Secretary Reorganizing campus activities, elim- inating those which existed in name only, conducting and presenting more and better assembly programs, and placing students on newly organized student affairs and health service com- mittees constituted the major portion of the Associated Student of the Uni- versity of Nevada (A.S.U.N.), led by the very capable president, Charles Mapes. Pep rallies, Pan Hellenic Skit Day, Interfraternity Day, Campus Personalities in movies. South Ameri- can film. Engineers Day Assembly and Masque and Dagger Day were topped by the War Convocation held March 20. This last included a review of the R.O.T.C. by the Governor j summa- tion of Nevada ' s and the University ' s war effort by Governor Carville, President Hartman, Charles Mapes, and Professor Martie; and the show- ing of recently released war films. As we go to press, ballots are being- cast for constitutional amendments which will place Nevada on war foot- ing, and permit underclassmen to replace upperclassmen as leaders of student government if necessary. 26 ( c The fall presentation of Miss Zelda Reed, alumnae of Nevada, and former correspondent for the Daily Telegraph of Sydney, Australia, in a timely lec- ture of her adventures in, and life on, the island of Tahiti and the Austra- lian continent j and the annual spring fashion show, a scholarship money- maker, were year ' s highlights of the Associated Women ' s Students ' pro- gram . . . Close cooperation with the A. S.U.N, was maintained through the executive council, composed of women senators, which met every two weeks to discuss student policy in its direct relation to the coeds of the campus. A.W.S. is a national organization of undergraduate women. The Nevada chapter is under the successful direc- tion of Alice Martha Traner, Pi Beta Phi, who has, this year, insti- tuted a policy of requiring a file of all women ' s organization constitutions, so closer coordination may result. A Typical Nevada Assembly ALICE MARTHA TRANER PrcsiJciif-y Associated W oiiicn S iulcii s 27 1 (Jta-luate -(-ii tl o ' i-tij Gnuluate Manager Joe McDonnell, this year, has handled through his central office the accounts of sixty student organizations. In addition he serves as " middle-man " for student and faculty groups . . . Alumni President Quilici has as his major task the effort to persuade all graduating seniors to paid up membership. The task is doubly diffi- cult this year, as is another of the alumni group, that of keeping track of old grads. MR. QUILICr, Alumni President OffichiJlv 28 1 2na.t Left : THOMAS COOKK Alpha Ttiu Omega Right: WARREN FERGUSON Bcia Kappa Opening the fall semester with appoint- ment of Ed Grundel, Cliff Young, and Warren Ferguson as a memorial committee to honor recently deceased Dean Fredrick Sibley; and adopting a resolution to erect a plaque in the New Engineering building as a memorial to Dean Sibley were first tasks of a 1941-42 student Senate. In late fall the vigorous Senate burst a bombshell over our activity-minded campus — com- plete investigation of all campus organi- zations. This resulted in reclassification of all, elimination of those inactive, or not considered justified in their existence. Left: HARRIET MORRISON Delta Delta Delta Rig-ht: BETTY NASH Ganuna Phi Beta 29 encLtotldt Left: FRANCES ARENAZ InJcpcndnil Riyht: MICHAL ZORADI Indcpcndcnl Four clubs were dropped from the recog- nized list, several placed on probation, and all service clubs assigned definite tasks to eliminate duplication of effort. Added im- petus was given to the remaining clubs to accomplish new feats, for the committee, consisting of Harriet Morrison, Allan McGill, Ed Mulcahy, and Alice Martha Traner, has remained on guard the rest of the year . . . Rearrangement of Friday class schedules to provide a free hour for regularly scheduled assemblies has allowed the student body an increased number of varied, interesting, and timely programs. ANDREA ANDERSON Kappa Alpha Tin la CLIFTON YOUNG Lambda Chi Alpha JOSEPH C ROSS Sigma Rhu Delia (2o4 tetei Left: EILEEN RUCK. MaMz-aji ' itiX Assfniat ' inn Right: EDWARD GRUNDEL Phi S gi d Kiippii Striving for closer cooperation between the administration and student govern- ment, the senate succeeded in placing student members on such important uni- versity committees as the state N.Y. A. council, and University health service com- mittee, each of which now has two student representatives. The senate, composed of representatives from each fraternity, so- rority, and independent group, and the A. S.U.N, president as presiding officer, meets regularly each second and fourth Thursday. Last act of the school year is the picnic when judicial dignity steals off to " take five " before retiring- from office. ALICE MARTHA TRANER Pi Beta Phi EDWIN MULCAHY Sigl Ji7 Alphd Epsilof! DEANE QUILICI .Sigi ' nt N» 31 FINANCE CONTROL — Top: left to right, N;ish, McDonnell, Inwood, Dcming, Mapes; inset, Cli.iiniirin Inwood, Prof, of Economics EXECUTIVE — Inset, Chairman Traner; left to right, Traner, Mapes, Ferguson p - ' ' v ' ' " " yh - r 32 Ci(ymmLttee6 Finance Control Board was faced this year with the problem of budgeting approxi- mately one-third less student money among the same number of student proj ects. Forced to cut minor sports from the budget, they later revised their decision to allow skiing, wrestling and tennis some support . . . Ap- pointment of a student committee to inves- tigate and report on the sixty-odd existing organizations and recommend changes or non-recognition as deemed warranted, was main executive committee task. Successful completion involved cutting the number of recognized organizations to three-fourths of the original number, and giving those remaining a new vigor to justify their existence . . . Nominating committee com- pleted its usual routine work of discussing and recommending names of those consid- ered most eligible for all student govern- ment and committee positions. Included are Homecoming, Rally, Election Board, Ski Carnival and Mackay Day committees, as well as student body and class officers. NOMINATING — Left to rls;lit: Morrison, An-n.iz, Vmiiu Monsanto, Mulcahys inset, Chairmnn Youn " .IJ ■ : K ' ms i w « ' - 1 I » . , ' i ;; • wM ei MEN ' S rpPERCLASS COMMITTEE Left to right, Melarkey, Echeverrie, QuilicI, Schl.iger, Mover; inset, Chairman Schlagcr 34 ClommLtte i Enforcement of tradition was rigid and unyielding, with the Men ' s Upperclass Committee entering into the spirit of im- movable decision. Three lakings, numerous fines, and innumerable " swats " were ad- ministered, with even the A. S.U.N. Presi- dent coming in on the receiving end of the leather paddle, due to breaking beard- growing tradition . . . The cups, steps, sidewalk and lawn received their usual feminine touch in caretaking as punishment for offenders of womanly tradition. Student body skits were enlivened by the histrionic efforts of the campus cutters, senior bench sitters, and bowless, bibleless freshman women . . . Publications Board, governing body for yearbook and newspaper, super- vised policies of both, bought a new type- writer, held annual fall and spring banquets, and appointed editors and business man- agers for both publications during spring semester. The board consists of a faculty member, the four publication heads, three student members who are the voting- element, and, as ex-officio members, the A. S.U.N, president and graduate manager. PUP.LICATIONS ROARD — Standing: DuPratt, McDonnell; sc.itL ' d, K-t ' t to right, Mapes, Pease, Isola, Inwood, Cantlon, Anderson; inset, Clialrman Anderson A . jAV GIHSON, C7,n Manage enLoti Managed by Jay Gibson, the class of ' 42 has at last progressed to the high, exclusive " Senior Week and cap-and- gown " stage they so longingly visioned in 1 938 . . . Freshmen year: " Frosh Thaw " first week-long orientation classes, paint- ing the N in snow and sleet, and beating the Sophs on Field Day . . . Sophomore year: Seaborn takes over, we become the Vigilantes, first underclass dance our in- novation, first class picnic, a huge suc- cess . . . Junior year: Hawley is the manager. Junior Prom a fall event, cords allowed! We ' ve half the upperclass com- mittee and, to top it off. Junior Cut Day and Senior Ball ... A class of inno- vators, a class to go into a world of history in the making, and help make it. Back row, Ed Dddson, Ki-nny SkidiiKiri ' , Jim Rett, Dave Mclarkey, Bill Wylie; front row, Mary Jane McSorlcy, Mary lliggins, Dolores Saval, Tcddyanna Pease, Alice Savage 36 Mildred Riggle, Alice Martha Tr aner, Frances Arenaz P. et6 ynciLLtL 6. lltL Wesley Schlager, Warren Ferguson, Wilfred Wylic jay C.ihsdn, R.ibert Hawlcy Mary Hill, Mary Margaret Cantlon, Mary jane McSorley, Frances Larragiieta Anderson, Andrea AntuniiNich, Stella Arena?, Francis Bacon, Charles P.atchelder, Fred ]!ctt, Jim Keynon, Arthur Biegler, Harold Blood, Jo Anne Bowers, Dorothy Brcndel, Mildred Buck, Eileen ANDERSON, ANDREA C: San Francisco California i History; Kappa Alpha Theta French Cluh 3, 4; Senate 4; Publication Board 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 3, 4. BATCHELDER, FRED C: Yerington, Ne- adaj Ag-riculture; Phi Sigma Kappa; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 2, 3, 4; Inter- fraternitv Council 3. BLOOD, JOANNE: Sacramento, Califor- nia; Transfer, Sacramento Junior College; History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fine Arts 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3. ANTUNOVICH, STELLA ANN; Virginia City, Nevada; Biology; Delta Delta Delta; Artemisia 2, 3, 4, Junior Editor 3; Y.W.C.A. 1 ; Choral Club 1 ; Newman Club 2, 3 ; Press Club 2, 3; Wolves Frolic 3. ARENAZ, FRANCIS: Reno, Nevada; Span- ish, French; Independents; Sp.inish Club 3, 4, Pres. 3; French Club 2, 3, 4; Sagens 4; Blue Peppers 2, Pres. 2; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Artemisia 1,2, 3, 4, Junior Editor 3; Wolves Frolic 3, 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 1; Regents ' Scholarship 2, 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Senate 4; A.W.S. Executive Board 4; Senate Nomin.iting Committee4; Frosh Glee Committee; Soph Hop Committee. JiACON, CHARLES: Carson City, Nevada; Mining Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 3, 4, Pres. 3; Honor Roll 2, 3; Senate 4; Finance Contr.d Board 4; Football 1. BETT, JAMES H.: Elko, Nevada: Civil Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; A.S.C.E. 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Sagers 2, 3; Blue Key 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Frosh liaskethall; Frosh Track; Engineers ' Brawl Chairman 4; Ski Carnival Committee 3; Editor Blue Key Directory 4; Sundowners 2, 3, 4; Engineers Day Committee 2, 3, 4. BEYNON, ARTHUR: St. Louis, Missouri; Tr.insfer, Montana School of Mines; Min- ing Engineering; Crucible Club 4. BIEGLER, HAROLD G. JR.: Reno, Ne- vada; Mining Engineers; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; . ' ssociated Engineers 1, 2, 3; Odd Fellows Scholarship 3; Senate 3; Election Board 3; Sen;ite Nominating Committee 3. BOWERS, DOROTin ' MARGARET: Reno, Nevad.i; History; Independents. BRENDEL, MILDRED: Berkeley, Califor- nia; Zoology; Kappa Alpha Theta; F ' ine Arts Club 1, ' 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Ski Club 1, 2; Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4; Ski Carnival Committee 3; Soph Hop Commit- tee; Junior Prom Committee. BUCK, MONA EILEEN: BouMer City, Nevad.i; Sociology; Manzanita Association Pres. 4; Commerce Club 3, 4; University Singers 2, 3, 4; A.W.S. Executive Board 4; Cap and Scroll 4, Pres. 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Senate 4; Election Board 3, 4; Ski Carnival Committee 3; Who ' s Who in Americ:in Colleges 4; Outst.inding Senior. 38 . nL(yt6 J5YARS, EMOGENE: Reno, Nevadii; Eng- I ' sli; Independents; Unl ersity Singers 1, 2, 3, 4; Chi Delta Plil 3, 4; Fleischmann Scholarsliip 3; W.A.A. 2, I. BYINGTON, RUSSELL; Reno, Nevada; Mining Engineering; Sigma Alplia Epsilon; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Cruc:ble Club 2, 3, 4; Engineers Day Committee 3, 4; Football 1, 2 CALLAHAN, LARRY: Ely, Nevada; Min- ing Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha Pres. 3, 4; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Nu Eta Epsilun 3, Pres. 4; Sundowners 2, 3, Pres. 4; Fleisch- mann Scholarship 4; Track 1. CANTLON, MARY MARGARET (Ilor- gin); Sparks, Nevada; English, French; Pi IJeta ] ' ' hi; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Cap and Scroll 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Artemisia 1; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager 2, Women ' s Business Manager 3, P)usiness Manager 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Honor Ro ' l 1, 2, 3; A.W.S. Scholarship 3; Italic N 3; Outstanding Senior; Saddle and Spurs 1,2; W.. ' .A. 2; Publications Board 4; Press Convention Committee 3; Ski Carnival Com- mittee 2. CASTAGNOLA, FELIX JR.: San Fran- cisco, California; Philosophy, Psychology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta 1,2; Assistant in Psychology Dept. 4; Can- terbury Club 2, 3; Ski Club 2, 3; Fencing 2; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 3. CIl ' OLLA, VICTOR ANCJELO: Reno, Ne- vada; English; Sc:bbard and Bl.ide 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. COFFIN, LOIS: Reno, Nevada; English; Independents; Y.W.C.A. 2, Cabinet 3, 4; Sagens 4; Chil Delta Phi 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; W.A.A. I; Spanish Club 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 3, 4. COMISH, MARY: Elko, Nevada; Zoology; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1 ; Choral Club 1 ; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Fine Arts Club 3, 4. COOl ' ER, JOHN B.: Reno, Nevada; Civil Engineering; Math Club 1; Ski Club 2; Sagers 1, 2; Delta Delta Epsilon 1, 2, 3; Sagebrush 1; Wolves Frolic 1; Band 1, 2, 3. CARDINAL, BEN: Reno, Nevada; Zool- ogy; Sigm.i Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Bhide 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 3. CHESSHER, HUBERT: Reno, Nevada; Mining Engineering; Sigma Nu; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Crucible Club 2, 3, 4; A.I.M.E. 4. COOK, WILBUR J.: Reno, Nevada; Min- ing Engineering; Associated Engineers 4; Crucible Club 2, 3, 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Clough Scliolarship 3. Bvars, Emogene Byington, Russell Callahan, Larry Cantlon, Mary Margaret Cardinal, Ben Castagnola, Feli.v Chesshcr, Hubert CipoUa, Victor Coffin, Lois Comish, Mary Cooper, John Cook, Wilbur 39 Cooke, Tom Culver, Walter Dodson, Ed vi)i Dupr.itt, James V. Eastman, Frank Eather, Kenneth Erskinc, Doujjias Etchcmendv, Leon Evans, Durrell Fcrf;uson, Warren Fletcher, Charla Fohvell, William COOKE, THOMAS ARTHUR: Reno, Ne- vada; History; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key 4; Forensic Key 2, 3, Pres. 4; Honor Roll 3; Senate 4; Finance Control Board 4; Uppcrclass Committee 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Outstanding Senior. CULVER, WALTER F.: Montello, Califor- nia; Education, English; Sigma Nu. DODSON, EDWIN; Carson City, Nevada History; Beta Kappa Pres. 4; Sagers 1, 2 Sundowners 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4 Homecoming Committee 3, Chairman 4 Election Board 3; Junior Cut Day Com- mittee 3; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges 4. DU PRATT, JAMES V.: Yerington, Ne- vada; Journalism; Alpha Tau Omega; Press Club 3, 4; Sagers 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 4, Pres. 4; Scabbard and Blade 2, 3, Captain 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Artemisia 1, 2; Publications Board 4; Outstanding Senior 4; Sophomore Class Manager 2; Senate 2; Chairman Editors Convention 3. EASTMAN, FRANK E.: Prairie City, Ore- gon; Sigma Rho Delta; Crucible Club 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3; A.I.M.E. 4; Frosh Football; Wrestling 3; University Singers 1, 3, 4; Stag Night 3, 4; Wolves Frolic I, 3. EATHER, KENNETH: Eureka, Nevada; Chemistry, Zoology; Alpha Tau Omega; JSand 1, 2, 3; University Singers 3; Chem- istry Club 2, 3; Interfraternity Council 4; S.A.A.C. 4; Sagers 1, 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3; Alpha Flpsilon Delta 2, 3, Pres. 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Kappa 4; Pre-Med Scholarship 1; Ginsberg Award 2; Regents Scholarship 2; Layman Scholarship 3; Junior Prom Com- mittee 3; Senior Ball Chairman 3; Wolves Frolic 2, 3, 4. ERSKINE, DOUGLAS FAIRFIELD: Roseville, California; Transfer, Sacramento Junior College; Biology; Sigma Rho Delta 3, 4; Chem Club 3. ETCHEMENDY, LEON ANTHONY: Gardnerville, Nevada; Physical Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Sagers 2; Campus Players 2, 3, 4; Frosh Football; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Yell Leader 1; Head Yell Leader 2, 3, 4; Soph Vigilante Committee 2; Rally Com- mittee 2, 3, 4, Chairman 3; Football Man- ager 1,2; Basketball Manager 1, 2; Track Manager 1, 2. EVANS, DURRELL E.: Reno, Nevada; Agriculture, Economics; Aggie Club 3, 4. FERGUSON, WARREN: Eureka, Nevada; Economics; Beta Kappa; Band 1, 2, Pres. 3; Sagers I, 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Forensic Key 3, 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 1,2; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Outstanding Senior; Ginsberg Inter-Mural Debate trophy 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Mathews Scholar- ship 3; Travelli Scholarship 4; Senate 2, 3, 4; Executive Committee 4; Election Board 3, Mackay Day Committee 2, 3, Chairman 4; Rally Committee 3; Debate 2, 3 4; Health Service Committee 4; Chairman Junior Prom 3 ; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4. FLETCHER, CHARLA: Reno, Nevada: Hist ory; Pi Beta Phi; French Club 1, 2; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Sage- brush 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 4; Blue Peppers 1, 3; Y.W.C.A. 3; Ski Carnival Committee 3; Canterbury Club 3. FOLWELL, WILLIAM THOMAS: Berke- ley, California; Geology; Crucible Club 3, 4; A.I.M.E. 4. 40 Frnncovich, S im FreciiKiiitli, Clicslcy Gall.iifhcr, Hugh Gardinr, Kcrniit Gibson, Jay Giumi, Joe Goodyear, Jane Hackwood, Kathryn Hansen, Lee Hawlcy, Bob . emat . J-Ra NCOVICH, SAM: Reno, Nevada; Eco- nomics, History; Alplia Tau Omega; Com- merce CUib 2, 3, 4; Sagers 1,2; Press Club 2, Pres. 4; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Track 1, 2, 3; Chairman Winter Carnival Committee 4; Ski Club 1, 2, 3. FREEMONTH, CHESLEY O.: Reno, Ne- vada; Agriculture; Sigma Nu; Sagers 1, 2; Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4. GALLAGHER, HUGH J.: Virginia City, Nevada; Sigma Nu; Sagers 1, 2; Junior Varsity Basketball 2; Frosh Basketball. GARDNER, KERMIT GRANT: Berkeley, California; Electrical Engineering; Inde- pendents; A.LE.E. 3, 4; Campus Club 3, Pres. 4. GIBSON, JAY O.: Litchfield, California; Chemistry, Zoology; Alpha Tau Omega, Pres. 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4; Sagers 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Outstanding Scni(n ' ; Senior Class Manager 4; Inter- fraternity Council 3. GIOIVII, JOSEPH: Yerington, Nevada; Ag- riculture; Phi Sigma Kappa; F.F.A. 2, 3; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sagers 2; Football 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Upperclass Committee 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 3, Pres. 4. GOODYEAR, JANE MARIE: Decatur, Illinois; ; Mathematics; Gamma Phi Beta; Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 3; Sagebrush 2; Butler Scholarship 2; Sagcns 3; Senate 3; Executive Committee 3; A.W.S. Executi e Committee 3; W.A.A. 2; Ski Carnival Committee 1; Ski Club 1. HACKWOOD, KATHRYN JANE: Yering- ton, Nevada; Transfer, Sacramento Junior College; Psychology; Delta Delta Delta; Canterbury Club 3, 4; University Singers 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 3. HANSEN, LEE: Yerington, Nevada; Agri- culture; Chemistry Club 2; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Mathews Scholarship 3; Chair- m.ni Homecoming; Dance 4. HAWLEY, ROBERT L.: Reno, Nevada; Zoology; Sigma Nu; Sagers 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Ci ffin .md Kevs 3, 4; Alpha Fpsilon Delta 2, 3, 4; Block N 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 4; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges 4; Junior Class Manager 3; Basket- ball 2, 3; Frosh Numeral 1; Sundowners 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 2, 3; Soph Hop Committee 2; Presidents Convention Committee 3; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Vigilante Committee 2; Election Board 2, Chairman 3; Wolves Frolic 2. 41 Helrhliisliiic, Bill I liggins, Mary Hill, M.uy I liilicr, Shirley Isola, Nollic James, Steve Janes, Dorothy Johnson, HarukI Kerns, Harold Kittle, Otis Kling, Harold Knemeyer, John HELPHINSTINE, WILLIAM; Minden, Nevada; Transfer, California State Poly- technic; Ag-rlculture; Sigma Nu; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4. HIGGINS, MARY JANET: Reno, Nevada; English; Independents; ;Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Cabinet 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Gothic N 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Sagens 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; Outstanding Senior. HUBER, SHIRLEY ANN: Reno, Nevada; English; Delta Delta Delta Pres. 4; Masque and Dagger 3, 4; Sagens 2, 3; Press Club 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Artemisia 1; " What a Life " 2; " Craig ' s Wife " 2; " Family Por- trait " 3; " Return of the Vagabond " 3; " The Showoff " 3; " Tony Draws a Horse " 4. ISOLA, NELLIE EVELYN: Sparks, Ne- vada; Spanish; Pi Beta Phi; Press Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Artemisia 1, 2, 3, Business Manager 4; Sagebrush 1; Wolves Frolic 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Out- standing Senior; Cap and Scroll. JOHNSON, HAROLD: Ely, Nevada; Civil Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; M.isque and Dagger 3, 4; Boardman Schol- arship 4; St: ge Crew 1, 2, 3. KERNS, HAROLD: Orange, California; Transfer, Santa Ana Junior College; Mining Engineering; Coffin and Keys 4; Associated Engineers 3, 4; A.I.M.E. 4; Basketball 3, 4. KITTLE, OTIS: Reno, Nevada; Mining Engineering; Associated Engineers 2, 3, 4; Crucible Club 2, 3, 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Hunt Foundation Trip 4; Faculty Military Dept. 4. HILL, MARY: Susanville, California; Edu- cation, English, History; Gamma Phi Beta Pres. 4; Band 1,2; Choral Club 1,2; Sagens 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3; Artemisia 1, 2, 3, Associate Editor 4; News Bureau 1, 2; Wolves Frolic 2, 3, 4; Italic N Award 3; Outstanding Senior; Radio Club 3; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Upper- class Committee 3, 4; Panhellenic Delegate 4; Ski Carnival Committee 2, 3; Election Board 3, 4; Soph Hop Committee; Rifle 2; W.A.A. 1. JAMES, STEVE: Lund, Nevada; Agricul- ture. JANES, DOROTHY: Reno, Nevada: Chem- istry; Independents; Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chem Club 1, 2, 3, 4; S.A.A.C. 4; Y.M.C.A. 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; Mathews Scholar- ship 4; Sigma Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Rifle Team 2; W.A.A. 3, 4; Band 1. KLING, HAROLD E.: Carlin, Nevada; Chemistry; Independents; Chem Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Math Club 1; Sigma Sigma Kappa 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 4. KNEMEYER, JOHN E.: Altur.is, Califor- nia; Electrical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta, Pres. 4; A.I.E.E. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Associated Engineers I, 2, 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Her Scholarship Award 3; Mayor of Lincoln Hall 4; Co-Chairman Engineers Day 4. 42 . emoti KOLHOSS, ALICE: Fallon, Nevada; Home Economics; Sarah L. Lewis Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Team 2; Archery 2; Bowling 2; y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3. LAKING, MATHEW RICHARD: Fallon, Nevada; Mechanical Engineering; A.l.M.E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3 4; Odd Fellows Scholarship 3. LARKIN, BERYL VAUGHAN: Reno, Ne- vada; Zoology; Chem Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Alpha Epsilon Delta 4; Uni ersity Singers 1. LARRAGUETA, FRANCES, Winnemucca, Ne ada; Economics; Pi Beta Phi Pres. 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2; Panhellenic Council 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Finance Control 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Frosh Glee Committee 1; Soph Hop Chairman; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Junior Cut Day Committee; Ski Carnival Committee 2; Press Convention Committee 3, 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Outstanding Senior; Sagens 2, 3, 4; A.A.U.W. 4; Arte- misia 1, 2, 3; Sagebrush 1,2; Wolves Frolic 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; Rifle Manager 2; Volleyball Manager 1. LEE, DELLA: Panaca, Nevada; Sociology; Independents; Commerce Club 4; Y.W.C.A. 4; Artemisia 4; Basketball 1; Choral Club 1, Blue Peppers 1; Spanish Club 1; Lamb- da Beta Theta 2; Mathews Scholarship 4; Transfer B.Y.U. LEONARD, BEULAH JANET: Reno, Ne- vada; History; Independents; Sarah L. Lewis Club I, 2 4; Band 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Artemisia 4; W.C.T.U. Scholarship 1, 2, 3; Fleischmann Scholar- ship 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; " Washing- ton Jitters " 1. LEONARD, VIVA, Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Sarah L. Lewis Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 4; W.C.T.U. Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4; Bands 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4. LILLY, HELEN MARGARET: Berkeley, California; English; K.appa Alpha Theta; Swimming; Riding; Golf; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4; Debate 2, 3; Radio Club 3. LINSON, MARVIN GARR: Stanley, North Dakota; Agriculture; Sigma Phi Sigma; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; _];unior Var ' sity Basketball 3; Uppcrclass Committee 3. LITTLE, GRACE: Manzanita Hall Asso- ciation; W.A.A. 2; Normal Club 1,2; Sarah L. Lewis Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. LOCKRIDGE, MARY ANN; Sparks, Ne- vada; History; I ' i Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Cabinet 3, Pres. 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Masque and Dagger 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Sagebrush 1; Artemisia 2, 3, 4; " Washing- ton Jitters " 1; " What a Life " 2; Mitchell Scholarship 3; Wcuiicn ' s Upperclass Com- mittee 3, Chairman 4. McGILL, ALLAN: Reno, Nevada; Jour- nalism; Sigma Phi Sigma; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Sundowners 3, 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 2, 3, 4; Nevada Press Scholarship 3; Senate 3, 4; Interf raternity Sports 3, 4; Nominating Committee 3; Investigating Committee 4; Homecoming Committee 3. Kolhoss, Alice Laking, Mathew Larkin, Beryl Larragueta, Frances Delia Leonard, Beulah Leonard, Viva Lillv, Helen Linson, Marvin Little, Grace Lockridge, Mary Ann McGIU, Allan 43 McQucny, Mcrtice McSork-y, Mary Jane Mann, Kenneth Mapcs, Charles Mapes, Dorothy Snider Menzies, Thomas Miller, William Miles, Rose Miskiilin, Mike Mullin, M.irgaret Nasle, Frank Nickovicli, Eli McQUERRY, MERTICE: Reno, Nevada; English; Chi Delta Phi 4; Orchestra 4; Dance Cluh 2. McSORLEY, MARY JANE; Mokeliimne Hill, California; English; Pi Beta Phi; French Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Sagens 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Wolves Frolic 2, 4; Regents Scholar- ship 1; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorary Major 3; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; Outstanding Senior; Rifle 2; Newman Club 3; Mackay Day Committee 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; W.A.A. 1; Ski Carnival Committee 2. MANN, KENNETH: Mina, Nevada; Eco- nomics; Alpha Tau Omega; Band 1, 2, 3; Sagers 2; Forensic Key 2, 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Gir sberg Intramur)n,l Debate Trophy 2; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Debate 2, 3, 4; Debate Manager 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Senior Ball Committee 3. MAPES, CHARLES W., JR.: Reno, Ne- vada; Economics, English; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Prcs. 4; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Sagers 1, 2; Forensic Key 1, 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Publications Board 4; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; 2nd Place Pi Kappa Delta Debate Tournament; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Body President 4; Outstanding Senior; Aennis 2; Mackay Day Committee 1, 2, 3; Board of Athletic Control 4; Finance Control 4; Student Affairs Committee 4; Health Service Committee 4; Senate 3, Chairman 4; Chairman Frosh Glee; Chair- man Frosh Trek; Chairman Executive Com- mittee, Senate; University Defense Coun- cil 4. MAPES, DOROTHY SNIDER: Reno, Ne- vada; Botany, Spanish; Delta Delta Delta; " Ah Wilderness " 3; A.W.S. Women ' s Schol- arship 1; Honor Roll 1, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2. MENZIES, THOMAS WARREN: Hickory, North Carolina; Geology; Sigma Nu; Asso- ciated Engineers 1, 2, 3; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3; Wolves Frolic 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3. MILLER, WILLIAM ALBERT: Reno, Ne- vada; History; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Lyric N 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. MILES, ROSE JUNE: Reno, Nevada; Transfer, Washington State College; Home Economics; Sarah L. Lewis ' Club 3, 4; Mathews Scholarship 3; Fleischmann Schol- arship 4. MISKULIN, MIKE: Kimberly, Nevada; Mining Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Crucible Cluh 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engi- neers 1, 2, 3, 4; Block S 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 3, 4; Track Manager 1, 2, 3. MULLIN, MARGARET: Austin, Nevada History; Y.W.C.A. 1; W.A.A. 1, 2. NAGLE, FRANCIS, JR.: Roseville, Cali- fornia; Chemiistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Crucible Club 2, 3; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. NICKOVICH, ELI: Yerlngton, Nevada; Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Math Club 1, 2; Commerce Club 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; " Washington Jitters " 3; Track 1; Debate 3; Wolves Frolic 3. 44 . enLot . O ' Kccfc, Daniel Oppio, Leslie Perkins, JancU Pease, ' I ' eddyanna Pierson, Ridgely Putts, Elinor Questa, Donald Rice, Doris Rivera, Verna Reynolds Ricker, Mada O ' KEEFE, DANIEL A.: Reno, Nevada; Mining Engineering; Crucible Cluh 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3. OPJMO, LESLIE RAYMOND: Sparks, Ne- vada; Agriculture; Alpha Tau Omega; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 1, 3, 4; Frosh Basketball; Junior Varsity Basketball 1; Nev man Club 2, 3, 4. PERKINS, JARRELL: Graford, Texas; English; Mathews Scholarship 3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Block N Society 3, 4. PEASE, TEDDYANNA ALWYN: Sparks, Nevada; Education, English; Independents; Ski Club 1, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1,2, 3, 4; Sagens 3, 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Rifle 1, 2; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Cap and Scroll 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, Pres. 4; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4; A.A.U.W. 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Italic N 3; Arte- misia I, 2, 3, Editor 4; Mathews Scholarship 3; Women ' s Faculty Club Scholarship 3; Travelli Scholarship 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Women ' s L ' pperclass Com- mittee 3; Junior Cut Day Committee 3; Senior Announcements Committee 4; Out- standing Senior; Riding I, 2, 3; Swimming 1, 2, 3; Ri 1, 2. PIERSON, RIDGELY JANET: Reno, Ne- vada; Journalism; Delta Delta Delta; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 4; Masque and Dagger 3, Pres. 4; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia 1, 2, 3; " Torchbearers " 2; " Wash- ington Jitters " 1; " What a Life " 3; " Ah Wilderness " 2; " Craig ' s Wife " 3; " The Showoff " 3; " Return of the Vagabond " 3; " Tony Draws a Horse " 4; " Pygmalion and Galatea " 4; Wolves Frolic 1 Z, 4; Can- terbury Club 3, Pres. 4; Ski Club 2; Ski C;irnival Committee 3. POTTS, ELINOR: Ren.., Nevada; Psv- chology;; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2; Rifle 2. QUESTA, DON: Reno, Nevada; Agricul- ture; Sigm.i Nu; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2. RICE, DORIS JEAN: Sparks, Nevada: Education, History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Wolves Frolic 2, 3, 4; Ski Club I, 2. RIVERA, VERNA REYNOLDS: Reno, Nevada; English; Band 1, 2; Choral Club 1; W.A.A. 1, 2. RICKER, MADA (Thompson); Berkeley, California; History; Kappa Alpha Aheta; Fine Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 3. 45 Rives, Jcanettc Rigglc, Mildred Robciis, Rolu-it Ri.biiictt, R.iluTt Rogers, Evelyn Riiukus, James Rosaschi, I ' ete Ross, Betty Russel, Julin Saake, Audrey Sargent, Annette Saval, Dolores RIVES, JEANETTE: Reno, Nevada; Eng- lisli, Psychology; Pi Beta Phi; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Newman Club 1,2; Sagebrush 1, 2; Wolves Frolic 2, 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1; Fro.h Glee Committee 1. RIGGLE, MILDRED MARCELLA: Sparks, Nevada: Home Economics; Inde- pendents; Sarah L. Lewis Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Gothic N 4; Artemisia 4; Sigma Sigma 4; Archery Ch.mipion 2; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, Pres. 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBENS, ROBERT F.; Reno, Nevada; Biology, History; Lambda Chi Alpha; New- man Club 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. ROBINETT, ROBERT; San Francisco, California; Psychology; Sigma Phi Sigma; Block N Society 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Fac- ulty, Coaching Staff 4; Frosh Football Coach 4; Sagebrush 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wres- tling 1, 2, 3, 4. ROGERS, EVELYN: Reno, Ne ada; His- tory; Math Club 4; Campus Choral Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 4. ROOKUS, JAMES DUDLEY: Long Beach, California; Mining Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3„ Pres. 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; A.I.M.E. 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSASCHI, PETER: Yerington, Nevada; Spanish, Physical Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Track 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Wres- tling 1, 2. ROSS, BETTY; Reno, Nevada; Psychology; Pi Beta Phi; Ski Club 2; Sagens 3, 4, Pres. 3; Artemisia 1; Golf 1, 2; Ski Club 1, 2, RUSSELL, JOHN; Ely, Nevada; Mining Engineering ' ; Lambda Chi Alpha; Crucible Club 3, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 2, 3, 4. SAAKE, AUDREY PEDERSON: Reno, Nevada; Sociology; Delta Delta Delta Pres. 3; Odd Fellows Scholarship 3; Blue Peppers 2; Panhellenic Council 2, 3. SARGENT, ANNETTE: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; History; Kappa Alpha Theta Pres. 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Sagens 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; A.W.S. Fashion Show- Chairman 4; P.inhellenic Council 4; Wolves Fr..lic 2. SAVAL, DOLORES ANGELA: Falh.n, Nevada; Economics, English; M.mzanita Association Pres. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Mathews Sch(darshlp 3; Outstanding Senior; Who s Who in American Colleges; Honor Roll 3, 4; Senate 3; Secretary, Grad- uate Man:iger 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 4. 46 . enL(yt6 SAYRE, EILEEN M.: Smith, Nevadai Home Economics; Sarah L. Lewis Club 1, 2, 3, 4i y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; W.A.A. 1, 2; Fine Arts 2. SEABORN, PAUL DUNHAM: Reno, Ne- vada; IVIechanical Engineering; Sigma Nu Pres. 4; A.S.M.E. 4; Sagcrs 1,2; Blue Key 3, Pres. 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Block N Society 2, 3, 4; Outstanding Senior; Honor Roll 1; Sophomore Class Manager; Frosh Track; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Frosh Basket- ball; Ski Carnival Committee 2, 3; Junior I ' roni Committee 3. SULLIVAN, RALPH HOIiART; Reno, Nevada; Zoology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Wolves Frolic I, 3. SWACKHAMER, ROMA M.: Battle Mountain, Nev::da; Transfer, College of Notre Dame; History; Pi lieta Phmi. SCHLAGER, CHARLES WESLEY; Las Vegas, Nevada; Mathematics Lambda Chi Alpha; Math Club 2, 3; Commerce Club 3, Pres. 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Block N Society 2, 3, 4; Sagers 1, 2; Outstanding Senior; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; Fleisch- mann Scholarship 3; Frosh Football; Foot- ball 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; Board of Athletic Ccmtrol 4. SCHRODER, MARY AGNES: Sparks, Ne- vada; Education, English; Independents; Y.W.C.A. 4; Cercle Francais 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Artemisia 2; Mathews Scholar- ship 3; Regents Scholarship 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. SKIDMORE, KENNETH GORDON: Sacramento, California; Mining Engineer- ing; Sigma Phi Sigma; Crucible Club 3, 4; Associated Engineers 4; Block N 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Publications Bo;ird 4; Varsity Football 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Senate 4. SMITH, ROBERT LELAND: Fair Oaks, C:ilifornia; Mineralogy; Sigma Rho Delta 4; Crucible Club 3, 4; Nevada Ac:idemy of Sciences 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; Stage Crew 2, 3, 4. SULLIVAN, LAWSON HOBART: Reno, Nevada; Zoology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Newman Club 3, 4, Pres. 3; Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 4. CLOUD, JEANETTE TAYLOR: Reno, Nevada; Journalism; Kappa Alpha Thcta; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1, 2; Masque and Dagger 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2; S:igjbrush 1, 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. TAYLOR, MARY JAIN: Reno, Nevada; French; Pi Beta Phi; Sagebrush 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; W.A.A. 3; Wolves Frolic 2, 3, 4. TAYLOR, ROBERT: Ruth, Nevada; Educa- tion, Physical Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3, 4; Block N Rep c- sent:itive 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf Team 1, 2, 3, 4. Savrc, Eileen Sch lager, Wesley Schroder, Agnes Seaborn, Paul Skidmore, KeiDieth Smitli, Robert Sulli an, Lav son Sullivan, Ralph Swaskhamer, Rom:i Cloud, Jeanette Taylor Taylor, M:iry Jain T:iylor, Robert 47 Sent oti Tounsoul, U ' n ' I ' riiiH-r, Alice Marth;! TrlinnKi, Ruhcrt TuiriU.is, M.irgnrct Tweedy, George Uhaldc, John Walker, Myneer Wcstcrgaid, George Westcrgard, Ralph Williams, Marie Willis, Francis Wittwer, Jack Winn, Janettc Young, Merle TOWNSEND, DON: Fallon, Nevada; Electrical Engineering; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. TRANER, ALICE MARTHA: Reno, Ne- vada; History; Pi Beta Phi; W.A.A. 1, 2; Band 1; Sagens 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Vice-President Student Body 4; Outstanding Senior; Chair- man A.W.S. 4; Senate 3, 4; Student Health Committee 4; Student Aifairs Committee 4; Executive Committee 4; Women ' s Finance Control Board 4. TRIMMER, ROBERT H.: Sacramento, California; Mining Engineering; Crucible Club 3, 4; Associated Engineers 3, 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 4; Engineers Day Commit- tee 3, 4. • TURRILLAS, MARGARET: Reno, Ne- vada; French, Spanish; French Club 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 2, 3. TWEEDY, GEORGE A.: Reno, Nevada; Mining Angineering; Sigma Nu; Crucible Club 2, 3, 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 3, 4. UHALDE, JOHN H.: Ely, Nevada; Chem- istry, Military; Lambda Chi Alpha; A.S. M.E. 2, 3; Scabbard and Blade 3; Lt. Vice- I ' res. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorary Graduate, Military Science. WALKER, MYNEER: Pasadena, Califor- nia; Transfer, Pas:iden:i Junior College; Sigma Alph;i Epsilon. WESTERGARD, GEORGE: Lovelock, Ne- vada; Agriculture; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4. WESTERGARD, RALPH: Lovelock, Ne- vada; Political Science; Debate 2, 3, 4. WILLIAMS, MARIE yVLICE: Tonopah, Nevada; English; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Fine Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; French Club 3, 4; Ski Club 1, 2; Sagebrush 1; Ski Carnival Committee 2; Homecoming Com- mittee 3; Frosli Glee Committee 1. WILLIS, FRANCES ELIZABETH: Yer- ington, Nevada; English; Fleischmann Scholarship 4. WITTWER, JACK: Las Vegas, Nevada; Transfer, Utah State Agricultural College; Agriculture; Aggie Club 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. WINN, JANETTE VIRGINIA: Reno, Nevada; English; Masque and Dagger 3, 4; Sagebrush I, 2, 3; Artemisia 1; " Family Portrait " 3; " Pygmalion and Galatea " 3; " Tony Draws a Horse " 4; " Mary of Scot- land " 4. YOUNG, MERLE: Lovelock, Nevada; Zoology; Kappa Alpha Theta; University Singers 2; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Sagebrush 1; Wolves Frolic 2, 3, 4. 48 Aiote - et6onciLLtUi Twenty representatives in Who s Whoj a year of unsurpassed activity; members going, one by one, to the armed forces; individual and collective renewed effort to leave one last mark (jn scholarship and organizations before becoming just one more alumni; and final round of gaiety and farewell . . . Senior Week . . . Senior Ball . . . Baccalaureate . . . and Graduation. Above: left, Gibson, Pease, Mapes, Ferguson; center, Saval, Armstrong, Higgins; right, Isola, Lockridgc; bot- tiim, Mann, Dotlson, liuck, Seaborn 49 $ unlot JOHN GABRIELLJ, Chus Mmuigcr Following the lead of Class Manager John Gabrielli, Nevada ' s third-year stu- dents began a highly successful year with the Junior Prom for which an unusually large and efficient committee formed many a blister rolling cotton snowballs and constructing the artistic wishing-well, as background for an enjoyable, finan- cially well-managed dance. Spurred by the outcome of their initial efforts, they went on to greater glory by becoming leaders of many organizations, a feat very unusual in school tradition. Second collective activity was assertion of grow- ing independence evidenced by general absence on Junior Cut Day in April, when tradition was upheld, school ignored, and a picnic enjoyed by the class. PROM COMMfFTEE— Left to right: standing, Mastrloanni, Ncddenrcip, Palmer, Davis, Arcnaz, Ycung; seated, Ri.sasco, Morrison, Gabrielli, Carroll 50 0. a.ii Left to light: back row, Nash, Quilici, Gabriclli, Arenaz, Rosasco; front row, Neddenreip, Gibbons, Morrison, Davie Final gesture made by the class as Juniors was the planning and giving of the Senior Ball as a fitting sendoff of the " foremost folks of the campus. " Committee in charge of arrangements consists of Bernard Smith, chair- man, assisted by Warren Salmon, Fritzi Jane Neddenriep, Harriet Mor- rison, Janice Bawden, Dorothy Casey, William King, Jack Pierce, George Moore, Jack Fleming, Forrest Mc- Queen, Betty Nash, Virginia Mathews, Clark Guild, Sam Drakulich, Henry Jones, Leota Davie, Patricia Prescott, Viola Sorenson and Rose Arenaz. Left to right: Morse, Carroll, Miss Casey and Mrs. Casey Left to right: }5crnie Smith, Anettc Donat, Viola Sorenscn, Clark Guild 51 y- unLot Top tu bottdiii, left to right: rovN oiu-, Tom Allard, Frank Andrews, Leonard Anker; row two, Rose Arena ,, Rae Bass, Janice Bawden; row three. Bill H.iy, Thomas Boland, Rube Boyce, Clair Jiiitler, Jean Caple, Mary Kathryn Carroll, Ircel Carter; row four, Dorothy Casey, Ruthe Cash, Felix Castog- nola, C.itheiine Cazier, Jean Chambers, Abbott Ch.irles, Herbert Chiara; row five, George Clark, Je.in Clawson, Dorotliy Cole, Williajii Cristani, Leota D.ivie, Dixie Davis, Raymond D.ivis 52 m. cm Top to bottom, left to right: row one, Fred Haley, William Harris, Gerald Hartley; row tv o, Frances Hawkins, Shirley Heany, Eleanor Hecker; row three, Wilbur Hedyuist, Fred Heinen, Oliver Henrikson, William Henley, Helen Hill, Robert Hoyer, Hugh Wilton; row four, Vida Jacobsen, Henry Jones, Marshall Joplin, Harold Keen, Thomas Kent, William King, William Kubler; row fi e, Wendell Leavitt, Elmo Maggiora, Mary Margaret Mason, Virginia Mathews, Eugene Mastroi- anni, Nicholas Mastrovich, Laura Matson y unLot Top to Viottoni, left to rijjlit: row one, J.imfs Devlin, Annette Don.iti, Sam Drakullcli; row two, Sylvia Du Cliane, Glenn Dutoiir, Lyma n Earh riiv three, William Etchcmcndy, Peter Echeverria, John Pagan, Mary Ferguson, Jack Fleming, Thomas Forman, ] arbara Francis; row four, Eugene Francovich, George Frcy, William Friel, Dina Garaventa, Carl Jcsch, Betty George, Faith GiancUa; row five, Lester Gliessman, John Goetz, Robert Gould, Mary Louise Griswold, Clark Guild, Lauris Gulling, William Gustin 54 Top to bottom, k-ft to right: ro« one, Vclia M.izza, Charles McCabe, James McNabney, Forest McQueen, Alfred Mills, Mildred Missimer, Elwood Moffett; row two, Edwin Mon- santo, Thomas Montg-omery, George Moore, Harriet Morrison, Molly Morse, Lcroy Mow, Betty Nash; row three, Fritzi Jane Neddenreip, George Nugent, Samuel Osgood, Arthur Palmer, Franklin Peck, Raymond Peterson, Jack Pierce; row four, Geraldine Polish, Earl Pomerleau, George Potts; row five, Lois Poulsen, I ' atricia Prescott, Leo Puccinelli Tup to hiittdiii, left to right: row one, Dcanc Quilici, Geno Quilici, Lois R.ibc; row two, Robert Rac, Duane Ramsey, Mar- garet Reading; row three, Miriam Rebalctti, Mario Recanzone, JoAnn Record, Herbert Reynolds, Robert Robens, Yvo)ine Rosasco, Thomas Ross; row four, Lyle Roiish, Marguerite Rule, Warren Sahiion, Margaret Sears, Robert Singleton, Valerie Snell, Bernard Smith; row five, Hugo Smith, Viola Sorensen, Billie Jean Stinson, Jack Streeter, Geraldine Streshley, Gyneth Strom, John Stuifbcrgen 56 •k. ' . m I. Ji . ' .xu (2L Ci66. Top to bottom, left to right: row one, Maurice Sullivan, LcRoy Talcott, Beatrice Thompson; row two, Nye Tognoni, Rnhert Towle, Marvin Trigero, Edward Grundel, Emilie Turano, Rita Turano, William Van Tassel; row three, Otis Vaughn, Richard Vietti, James Warriner, Jne Weihe, Robert Wells, Virginia Whelan, Kathryn Wilkes; row four, Harriet Williams, Alphonse Wisnewski, John Woodburn, Robert Woodward, Clifton Young, Mary Dolores Young, William Zerweck 57 WILLIAM SHAW, CLiss Mcinagcr Sopnomo ' ce . Beginning the year with a " splash " the newly-appointed Vigilantes and the sturdy freshman offenders enthusiastically ducked one another in Manzanita Lake, despite which inconclusive start, the campus tra- ditions were effectively maintained by committee members John Hawkins, John Gould, Robert Crowell, Wesley Morrison, Dick Waldman, Don O ' Hagan, John Gamble, Noel Willis, James Melarkey, Bill Morse, Richard Meffley, Paul Tholl, John Hattala, Tom Kot, Walter Riggie, Alex Lemberes, John Warren, Carl Digino, Buck White and Jac Shaw . . . Second event looming large in importance was the combined underclass dance, held in the gymnasium during the fall semester. Darkly guarded " secret " theme proved to be a " hole, " significance of which was explained as " We always end up in the hole after these, so why not begin here? " Hack ruw, Patricia Henry, John Gent, Stan Rccsc, Rubcrt I ' rrecc, Dian Benedetti, Arthur Larrancc, Riclianl Armstrong; second row, Goldie Howard, Ruth Mary Noble, Marianne Smith, William Morehouse, Donald Hellwinkle, Richard Meffley, Wilma Smith, Malcolm Gould, June Conser; front row, Lela Her, Clara Beth Haley, Dorothy Savage, Helen Meaker, Orsic Graves, Darden Tihhs, Muriel Westergard Spring highlight was traditiona] underclass picnic held in April, after which, to all intents, that " uppercJass " feeling begins to prevail. Outstanding item in class history was the large number of sophomores participatijig in important campus activities: athletics, drama, debate, and serving on student conimittees. Above: Melarkey, Bowen,Tholl,Shaw and Hawkins with tlie Library for background. Right; Little, Digino, Meaker, enjoy spring sunshine and each other. Shaw, Reifschneider and Millard wish they had Digino ' s luck Back row, Lois Weldon, Marian Anderson, Carl Digino, Paul Arena , John Hcatty, Robert Crowell, William Purdy, Michal Zoradi, Margaret Luhrs; second row, Paul Tholl, Walter Riggle, John Warren, Brownlee Wylie; front row, Virginia Waltenspiel, Rodney Boudwin, Lois liradshaw, Katliryn Little, Jane Clark, Dorothy Reynolds 59 rteik teinmen JAMES GOODIN, CLus Manager Although one of the smallest yearling- classes in several years, the class of ' 45 made its presence very much felt and enjoyed. First consciousness of dinks and bibles soon wore off to a minimum, with only tradition -breakers appearing at all startling . . . Initiation to campus service came to the women in the " Buy a Brick " campaign, yearly event. Over 460 bricks were sold. The men were included soon in the fall whitewashing of the N, and, in the spring semester, all had fingers crossed for lime priorities gave vague hope of reprieve. Lime was procured . . . Uziderclass dance showed campus first glimpse of the class social abilities, and was highly successful. Back row, Victoria Black, Donald Chapman, Jim Goodin, Gilbert Sutton, Carl Foster, George Smitli, Bill Parish, David Foster, Dorman Patten, Tom Buckman, Leonore Hill, Katheri.ne O ' Leary, Emily Marconi, Robert Craig, Bob Bell, Morris Gallagher; middle row, Margaret King, Dorthy Borgna, Lois Honeywell, Janice Steinbrerer, Norma Ferguson, Patricia Herz, Jane Creel, Elcey Williams, Mary Francis Gusewelle, Richard Comerin, Robert Wise, William Kalagorgevich; front row, Edith Batchelder, Melba Trigero, Raylin Collins, Dorothy Clarke, Janet Wilson, Dorothy Locke, Peggy Ann Clark, Barbara Hcany, Robert Merrificld, William King 60 Buckman, Goodin and Parish survey the scene. Right: Leonore Hill, Elcey Williams; Janet Wilson and Dorothy Locke decide pillars can hold them and the roof President and Mrs. Hartman gave Frosh recep- tion j orientation talks on " How to Study, " and related subjects were faculty contribution; and an introduction to the campus by student leaders on annual frosh trek gave flying start to the class — our hope for the future — that we can " Keep ' em flying. " Back rov , Robert Bryant, Ed Blair, Morns tJ.tU.iifher, Fred Wood, Arthur Johnson, Robert I ' eterson, Robert Craig, Robert McFarland, Twain West, Maurice McBride, George Smith, Mark Anderson, Verle Hendrix; middle row, Bruce McCaig, Wallace Green, William Parish, Virginia Lundy, Jean Zaring, Victoria Black, Marjorie Richards, Patricia Bash, Ray Walling, Raymond Orbide, Norman Warren,, William King, Allan Woodward, Donald Chapman, Roland Bowers; front row-, Ruth Osborne, Harriet McNeil, Jayne Creel, Irene Avansino, Barbara Heany, Dorothy Locke, Janet Wilson, Leonore Hill, Marie Aldrich, Dawna Jeppsen, Patricia McCarty, Emily Marconi, Katherine O ' Leary, Cleo Dini, Elcey Williams, Betty Poe 61 JSOOK lu U Cf c t L { L t L e i M it ' lit V. P " ' : •— - se- 4- ' Xd ii v Conimitti.-c, st.inding, Chairm.in Dodson, Jiob Wise, j.iclc i:)ichl, Hill Morns; sf.ited, Clark Guild, Leuta Davio, Gene Mastroiaiiiii, Ruse Arena . l- ' iosli tiiil t(i paint " N Nevada ' s twenty-second annual Homecoming opened October 16, with traditional band concert and Phi Sigma Kappa street dance. Friday brought alumni luncheons and teas, bonfire rally and Wolves Frolic. Rally highlights were talks by Alumni Prexy Beemer, Football Captains Sch lager and Goodner, Coaches Aiken and " Rabbit " Bradshaw, and Vice-President Gorman. Frolic winners were Lambda Chi " English Garden " and Pi Beta Phi " Charm School " . . . Saturday events, moving v , am e y lplij Tail Omega prize-winning gold-dusted pioneers Kappa Alpha ' riieta ' s winniny Ne ada Spirit 64 Left, Effigy crowns fr(js)i-mNilc bonfircj center, the memorial fl:inK-; right, lloniccomisg digni- taries CO min in rapid succession, included gruelling cross-country race won by Hale Tognoni of Beta Kappa, Homecoming parade won by Pi Phi " Old-Fashioned Girl " and Tau " America in Bronze, " alumni luncheons, house-decoration judging, a hard-fought ()-Z Fresno-Nevada football game, and Alumni Banquet, succeeded by Homecoming Dance at Civic Auditorium, at which trophies were awarded. The Kappa Alpha Theta " Nevada Spirit " and Lambda Chi Alpha " Mining " house decorating won top honors. Benutitiil (ikl-t.ishinni-d girl cni;K ' s h to c:irry off prize for Pi BetJ Phi 65 Symbulic Xi ' .Kl.i niiiic captures house Jecor.itious honor for Lambda Clil Alpha Winding up an exciting weekend of snowbite, stiff legs, ski titles and gen- eral merriment, the sixth annual Ski Ball was held at the State Building, with Queen Ulery the presiding diety. Elected from among the visiting ski beauties. Miss Ulery presented all trophies, and guided the proceedings at a most popular annual function. _3?z (latnLi CLL Top, Queen M.iry Ellen Ulci-y of Stanford reigns; right, Queen, .idniirer ,nul pri e cup; inset, Her High- ness in ch.iracter; below, sidelights and persons at the ball 66 MditcLiij £all Top, Honorary Major Harriet Morrison; left, " that lucky Robens gtiy! " ; inset, " King " Basta, Mulcahy and " Queen " Morrison; bottom, " Those also present " Social angle of military life at Nevada manifests itself in the annual Military Ball, presided over by an honorary major elected by the members of Scabbard and Blade to serve at all public military functions, inarch with the unit, and make presentations. Harriet Morrison, Delta Delta Delta, led the festivities and will continue in command for the 1 942-43 year. 67 Committee: Standing, left to riglit, P.ilnu-r, MiU.ud, Kornm.iyer, C.isey, Ferguson; seated, SalnKni, Rigglt The Mackay Day celebration, started in commemoration of Clarence Mackay ' s interest, generosity, and activity in further- ing the welfare of the University, was held April 10-11, 1942. Unusual note was constant presence of " Life " photographer at all functions. Interest points were Friday ' s " fraternity starred " assembly j laking of tradition-breakers, featured by Student Body President Mapes ' splashy sorority open-house j radio broadcast, and Saturday ' s campus cleanup- luncheon, and dance . . . With Alan Bible, graduate and deputy U.S. District Attorney for Nevada, as speaker, presentation of a picture of John Mackay by his granddaughter, Mrs. Robert Zeimer Hawkins, plus awards, and song-team competition, the luncheon presided McLcLciU Work ! 6S Ah ! Food ! Winners and trophies plus western background V i y over by Mildred Riggle, toastmistress, and Queen Shirley Huber, supplemented Saturday ' s full schedule . . . Sparked by an efficient committee headed by Warren Ferguson, the weekend events moved smoothly to the pioneer costume dance at the State Building, and Mackay Day contest awards . . . Cups awarded were those for best beard, won by Bill Helphenstine j fanciest beard, won by Pete Echeverria man ' s best costume, Addison Millard woman ' s best costume, Jacqueline Reid, best sorority dance representation, won by Delta Delta Delta, the queen ' s sorority best fraternity all- ' round cooperation, won by Beta Kappa j best fraternity song team, won by Lambda Chi Alpha; and best sorority song team, won by Gamma Phi Beta. Queen Shirley Huber in regal splendor ' And there were manv nion. 69 nalneeti iqt Va y ] ' i-i .c-«iniu-i-s, Ictt to iit;lit, Lcc ll.uisc-ii, Ajfjriei Kc-rmit Gardner, sliclc-rule con- test; John Cooper, surveying; Kenneth Skidmore, drilling; Robert Rae, riveting; Donald Questa, horseshoes Annual affair, this year held March 14, was a great success, despite perverse snow-storm. For the first time, the celebration was held in cooperation with the agriculture and home economics students assisting. Impressive and startling exhibits included one million orchid seeds; synthetic rubber making; diesel en- gines; native Nevada tin; model bridge and roadway; electrical phenomena, i.e., turning on lights with a touch of the hand to bare wire, and creation of neon, apparently unassisted. Feminine displays showed best way to any man ' s heart, plus practical suggestions for solving war ration problems . . . Aggies won Saviers revolving trophy for best exhibits. ' New Engineering Building, focal point of exhibits Top, War ration comparison chart of Home Economics Department; below, Mechanical Engineers ' train construction exhibit WEEKLY FQOU ALLtiyANcts FOR CIVILIAN POPULATIONS AMERICAN, BRITISH CERMflN DIETS roOD VALUES COMPARtO " m. 70 ike. - - elUnLCd rr - First riuv, George Rasta, Tom Cuoke, James DuPratt, Kenneth Eather, Leon EtchemcnJy, Sam Francovich; second row, Jay Gibson, John Hawkins, James Johnson, Kenneth Mann, Mike Miskulin, Frank Nagle; third row, Leslie Oppio, John Polish, Peter Rosaschi, Bob Taylor, Sam Drakulich, William Etchcmcndy, Clark Guild, Glenn Dufmir, Hill Hermd, Tom Kent -fflpnCL TdU National [ ' " ratcrnity Fouiulcci at Virginia Military Institute September 11, 1 S65 Muncie Kolhoss, Pat Mann, President Gibson and James Borgc review past Tau glory in the scrapbook Fourth row. Gene Michal, Geno Quilici, Mario Recanzone, Dick Vietti; fifth row, Jim Borge, Richard Elmore, Dave Ernst, Scotty Gould 72 a mead ■ ■ Nevada Delta Iota Chapter Established 1921 From Phi Delta Tau Tail house steps and added decoration First row, Donald Hellv inkle, Munsey Kolhoss, Bruce McKaig:, Addison Millard; second row, Bill Purdy, Jack Scott, Clayson Trigero, Mack Andrews, Bud Bowers, Weston Briggs, Donald Chapman, Harold Ciari, John Fagan, Ray Gardella; third ro«, William Hill, Warren Hursh, Richard Jeppson, Kenneth Kent, Daryl McNeilly, Calvin Neddenriep, Forrest Nickles, Albert Pasquali, Robert Precce, Miles Steel; fourth row, Glenn Supp, David Tamer, Gene TidbaJl, Jack Walling, Allen Woodward 73 - •1 First row, Edw ' in Dodson, Sumner Evans, Warren Ferguson, Ralph Moyer; second rovv, Caesar Siard, Don Townsend, William Bay, William Cristani; tliird row, Jack Fleming, George Frey, Oliver Henrikson, Harold Keene, William Kiibler, Elmo Maggiora, Charles McCabe National Fraternity Founded at Hamlinc University October 15, 1901 £ etd Fourth row, Alfred Mills, George Moore, Sam Osgood; fifth row, Hale Tognoni, Nye Tognoni, Joseph Weihe Ed Monrocj Hale Tognoni and President Dodson discuss " Life " 74 Kc iZyiyiCL w Iota Chapter Established 1925 From Phi Gamma The boys " tdke five " after lunch First row, Robert Wells, Dean Berry, Robert Crowell; second row, Raymond Davis, Gordon Frazier, Gerald Hartley, Charles Lund, " Wesley Morrison, Edmond Sawyer, William Shewan; third row, Arthur Wcller, Gerald Wetzel, Lloyd Clements, Wallace Green, Walter Jensen, Arthur Johnson, Al Rogers 75 J- (y(A-( National Fraternity Founded at l oston University November 2, 1909 First row, liryn Arnistnuig, James Bett, Larry Callahan, Lyman Earl, Gene Francovich, James McNabncy; second row, Lyle Roush, John Russell, Wesley Schlager, John Uhaldc, Tom Allard, Leonard Anker; third row, Herbert Chiari, Peter Echeverri.i, William King, Eugene IVIastroiannI, Jack Pierce, Earl Pomerleau, Duane Ramsey, Robert Robens, Hugo Smith, William Van Tassell Fourth row, Otis Vaughn, Richard Armstrong, John Bc.itty, Rodney Boudwin; fifth row, Bruce Bowen, Robert Bruce, Richard Cameron, Carl Digino ■ft Solid comfort at the Lambie Pi House with President Callahan in the midst of it 76 ( ki -ALL Epsilon Iota Chapter Established 1929 F ' rom Kappa Lambda Arnistrontc, Belt, C ill.ih.m ,ind Uh:ilde talk over weighty mattLTS tor the phototrraphcr o o ' - Z First row, William Eccles, Jolin Gent, James Glynn, Artiiur Larrance Second row, Ward Nichols, Stanford Reese, jac Shaw, William Shaw, Clayton Slocum, Dean Stice, LeRoy Talcott, Wallace Townsend, Glenn White, Robert Bryant; third row, Thomas Buckman, Jordan Eliadcs, David Foster, Morris Gallagher, Jack Haller, Mario Isola, William Kalgorgevich, John McFarlane, Ramon Oyarhide, William Parish; fourth row, Clifton Young, George Smith, Norman Warren, Twain West, Frank Puccinelli, William Van Meter 77 3 f mci iM M ' .-«k First rovv, George Clark, Frank Eastman, Doug ' .as Erskine, Joseph Gross s second row, Harold Johnson, James Kehoe, John Knemeyer, William Latimer, William Gustin, Fred Haley, Robert Hover; third row, James Rookus. Robert Smith, James Devlin! Robert Gould, Richard Joplin, LeRoy Mow. Arthur Palmer Local Fraternity Founded 1914 as Lincoln Hall Association - «es Fourtli row, Roy Peterson, Claude Reynolds, Leroy Streshley 78 ? ko Veil a. Changed to Sigma Rho Delta 1942 r ' Someone ' s joking-, :ind now President Pnlniei ' (standing) gets a kick out of it, too First row, Hugh Wilton, Robert Woodward, Manuel Aberasturi Second row, Elmo Di Ricco, Merton Domonoske, Frank Rnemeyer, Donald O ' Hagon, James Righetti, John Suvercrup, Richard Waldman; third row, Mark Anderson, Edgar Blair, Marion Escobar, William Henley, William King, William Morehouse, Robert Nunn; fourth row, Kenneth Ollnghouse, Thom.is Orrock, Henry Stewart, James Warriner 79 Pkl N,itii)iial Fraternity P ' ouiulcd at Massachusetts Agricultural College March 15, 1873 Top rov , Fred ]5atchelclcr, Thomas Bcanian, Joseph Giomi, Thomas Boland; second row, Henry Jones, Elvvood Moffctt, Marvin Trigero, Alphonse WIs- newski, William Zerweck, Robert Blaine, Ruhc Boyce - Third row, Warren Dark, Jolm G.iiiible, E o Gigori Moffett, President Batchelder and Henry Jones listen and take note 80 Slamci Kcippci Eta Deuteron Chapter Established 1917 From Sigma Alpha Top row, Edw.-ird Grundel, Thomas Ross, Clarence Slaughter; scciind row, Noel Willis, Curtis B.iker, Vcrl HenJrix President Ratchelder, left, and the brotherhood in conference f, " Third row (over on side), Austin Inius, jack Marquis, Donald Mustard, George Nugent; fourth row, Robert Robinette, George Welsh, Franklin Wilson, Robert Wise 81 % First row, Ben Carclinel, Felix Cast.ignola, Lynn Casto, William Cochran, Paul Gibbons; second ruvv, Fred Heinen, George Homer, Charles Mapes, Dave Melarkey, Edwin IVIulcahy; third row, Eli Nickovich, Lawson Sullivan, Maurice Sullivan, R.ilph Sullivan, Damon Tranter, Mynheer Walker, Ircel Carter, Thomas Forman Siama -f-z pana National Fraternity Founded at the University of Alabama March 9, 1 863 Fourth row, Nick Mastrovich, Forrest McQueen, Leo I ' uccinelli; fifth row, Robert Singleton, Robert Towlc, Howard Campbell President Mapes, Jack Kearney, Walker and Campbell reading current literature 82 d-p LLon Nevada Alpha Chapter Established 1917 From T. H, P.O. Top row, Brynnt Clcary, Jack Diehl, George Gates Some of the boys watching the " birdie ' Second row, Robert Lowe, Harold McGuirk, James Melarkey, William Morse, Dan Potter, Donald Ross, Harold Sweatt, John Woodburn; third row, Robert Austin, William Bechdoldt, Richard Booker, Wayne Bradford, Robert Bram- bill.i, Phillip Gardrter, William Kornmayer, Jack Means; bottom row, Elroy Meckley, Dorman Patten, George Pendo, Dan Rice, Don Talcott 83 »H1 ■ First row, Hubert Chessher, Robert Hawley, Willi;im Helphinstine, Robert McDonough; second row, Thomas Menzies, Uon.ild Questa, Paul Seaborn, George Tweedy, George Potts, Deanne Quilici, Warren Salmon; third row, Wilfred Wylie, William Friel, Lester Gliessman, William Harris, Bernard Smith, Jack Streeter, William Beko _S f ma National Fraternity P ' oundcd at Virginia Military Institute January 1, 1869 Fourth row, Don Rurrls, Elwyn Frcemonth, Roycc Hardv ' Dean Quilici, Dick Mefley, President Paul Seaborn and Warren Salmon playing their new radio 84 Mu Delta X Chapter Established 1914 From " Nevada Club " Some of the fi ' llous catching up un extr.i mrnLiil.ir uork First row, Thomas Harvey, Orsie Graves, Richard Meffley; second row, Charles Lee, William Patterson, Paul Thqll, Robert Ast, Barnes Berry, William Blake, Thomas Brad- shaw; third row, Stanley Cohen, Everett Curless, Mahlon Fairchilds, James Goodin, Robert Hall, Howard Hecke- thorn, Shelton Leonard; fourth row, Roy Quilici, David Sinai, Ashley Van Slyck 85 SJ ntetntdtetnltij (—ouncll Fall dance proceeds were used to send delegates to western Interfraternity confer- ence at Stanford University. The annual bean feed brought one hundred per cent attend- ance this year, with all frats enthusiastically represented. Regular duties were regula- tion of rushing, and the judging and award- ing of cups to intramural athletic victors. JOE GIOMI, President Standing;, Geurg-e Moore, Rodney ])Oiid in, J.imcs MeliilKeyi seated, Joe Giomi, Kenneth Eatliei, J.ick Stieeter, Artiuir Palmer 86 - (Zn -HeLUnLc (louncLL Sponsoring dances for men in the armed forces, revising the rushing pamphlet of rules, and providing entertainment at an A. " S. U. N. assembly were this year ' s Pan Hellenic activities. Controlling group for all Nevada sororities, its roster of niembers includes the president, the rush chairman, alumnae, and an active representative from each sorority, as well as the Dean of Women. JiKT ' i V NASH, L ' rcudcnl 87 Vdu National Sorority FoLiiuled at Boston University Thankstrivinii Eve, 1888 First row, Stella Antunovich, Ellen Lou Connolly, Mary Cornish, Betty George, Kathryn Hackwood, Shirley Huher; second row, Ridgely Pierson, Lois Rabe, Dorothy Casey, Ruth Cash, Jean Chambers, Jean Clawson; third row, Betty Cole, Peggy Connolly, Annette Donati, Dina Garaventa, Mary Margaret Mason, Mildred Missimer, Harriet Morrison, Margaret Reading, Margaret Sears, Valerie Snell Fourth rov , Hope Fleming, Helen Cashbaugh, Patricia Chism, Shirley Dimock; fifth row, Fonita Ferguson, Jean Forsythe, Virginia Frey, Lujean Hansen President Huber (seated at left) smiles graciously witli Morrison, Casey and Hill 88 4-, . l , I ,U,. I . M m ..::. Tfggr W V tia. Vetta. Thcta Thcta Chapter Established at Nevada on the First Mackay Day, April, 1913, From Local Theta Epsilon Sunlii. ' -lit Mild sh.iJovvs cnh.ince the Tri Dclts First row, Helm. ' i Hill, Patricia Johnson, Louise Kennedy, Ruth Mary Noble Second row, Joyce Pefley, Lois Poulsen, Betty Preece, Jane Reading, Nancy Taylor,- Virginia Waltenspiel, Saralee Wylle, Marie Aldrich, Dorothy Barrett, Lucille Brown; third row, Barbara Byington, Mary Drew, Dorothy Locke, Jean Giberson, Zelda Heitman, Nancy Herz, Patricia Herz, Dawna Jeppeson, Helen Kearney, Lucille Leonard; fourth row, Betty Molognoni, Patricia McCarty, Elva Mae Schooley, Betty Sullivan, Margaret Shovelin, Janet Wilson 89 f. a. mm a. National Sorority P ' ouiulcd at Syracuse University November 11, 1874 Top row, left to I ' itrht, Earlmond Baker, M.iry Hill, J. me Moyer; second row, left to right, Martha Vandcwark, Mickey Kelly, Brownlie Wylie, Eliza- beth Nash, Marian Anderson President Hill leans over the couch-hack to sec the enticing bit 90 Bottom row, left to right, Dorecn Naismith, Louise Southworth —tmrxrm Pki £ei Alpha Gamma Chapter Estahlished at Ne ' ada 1921 From the Local A.O.I.O. Top row, left to right, Dardcn Tibbs, Lois Welden Spring fever gives excuse for idle chatter Second row, left to right, Abbie West, Geraldine Cochran, Carol Gottschalk, Leonore Hill, Jacqueline Thompson; bottom row, left to right, Doris Knight, Kathleen Norris, Melha Trigero 91 «H y ■ m- a National Sorority Organized at Indiana Ashbury University (Now DePauw), Greencastle, Indiana January 27, 1870 First row, Andrea Anderson, Jo Anne Blood, Mildred Brcndel, Kay Dalzell, Helen Lilly; second row, Doris Rice, Betty Ricker, Annette Sargent, Alyce Savage, Jcancttc Taylor; third row, Marie Williams, Merle Young, Janice Bawdcn, jean Caplcs, Catherine Cazier, Mary Louise Griswold, Lauris Gull- ing, Molly Morse Fourth row, Fritzi Jane Neddenreip, Miriam Reba- leati, Jo Ann Record, Yvonne Rosasco; fifth row, Billie Jean Stinson, Emile Turano, Rita Turano President Sargent (with book) listens to Fritzi ' s views on the subject 92 -f-llpkai In ta Beta Mu Chapter Instituted on Campus 1922 From Local Delta Kappa Tau r -i i Second i-ovv, Lcla Ilcr, Ruth Johnson, Lois Novi:ick, Doris Post, Jaccjuclinc Reid, Nita Reifschneider, Dorothy Savage, Marianne Smith, Jean Bailey; third row, Jayne Creel, Cleo Dini, Mary Frances Gusewelle, Pauline Maloney, Emily Marconi, Theresa Ann Nagle, Katherine O ' Leary, Betty Poe, LaVerene Stout; fourth row, Mary Wilcox, Elccy Williams, Bonnie Yater 93 Aidnianltd Local Organization Founded in 1867 to Organize All Women Livintr in Dormitories First row, Edith Rntchcldcr, Frances Baiinuinn, Phyllis Baumann, Hilda Black; second row, Eileen Buck, Doll Corhett, Ethel Croiicli, Sar.i Eckley, Vida Jacobsen, IVIarg-aret King, Margaret Luhrs Third row, Virginia Mathews, Anna McVicar President Saval (in middle) watches complicated manipu- lation of record-changing 94 n • « • 66.(ycLCLtL yn Modififd to Sorority Status 1941 Ji-;in Zaring relates v iiilc Saval, Luhrs and Corbctt listen First row, Alyce Mecham, Edith IVIenkc, Ruth Osborne Second row, Mildred Piscevich, Dolores Saval, Geraldine Streshlcy, Roma Swackhamer, Muriel Westergard, Virginia Whelan, Melba Whittaker; third row, Kathryn Wilkes, Jean Zaring 95 v« National Sorority Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois April 28, 1867 Pi First row, M.iry Margaret Cantlim, Marie Dooner, Charla Fletcher, Nellie Isola; second row, Frances Larragueta, Mary Ann Lockridge, Mary Jane McSoricy, June O ' Neill; third row, Jeanette Rives, Betty Ross, Mary Jain Tayior, Alice Martha Traner, Leota Davie, Dixie Davis, Frances Hawkins Fourth row, Shirley Heany, Helen Hill, Patricia Prescott; fifth row, Gyneth Strom, H.irriet Will- iams, Ik-tty A -ansino Redhead Davie, bi ' unctte President Larraguetta, and blonde Dunnell, samples of Pi Phi pulchritude 96 Ne ' ada Alpha ChaptcM- Established 1915 From Local Delta Rho First rov , Jo Carpenter, Margaret Jane Clark, Adey Mae Dunnell; second row, Gloria Eather, Kathryn Little, Geraldine McFarland, Helen Meaker, Kathrlne Padden, Mary Prida, Norma Anderson; third row, Patricia Bash, Virginia Bray, Helen Cartlidge, Peggy Ann Clark, Ik-th Clayton, Dallas Corlc, Nadine Gibson Fourtli r Bculah H.iddow, Barbara Hcany, Mariorie Ricliards 97 SJn cl v2 en Jien t Founded on the University of Nevada Campus in Present Form in 1933 First row, Florence Alexander, Frances Arenaz, Dorothy Bowers; second row, Emogcne Byars, Bisha Dhoot, Lois Coffin, H.irold Kling, Beulah Leonard, Teddy- anna Pease; third row, Faith Gianella, Mary Hig-gins, Dorothy Janes, Agnes Schroder, Rose Arenaz, Clair Ellen Biitlcr; fourth row, Mary Kathryn Carroll, John Goctz, Mary Ferguson ED MONSANTO, Frcsidcnt 98 -(- 660CLCctLOn Membership Open to All Unaffiliated Students Cmipus heauty at an angle First row, Carl Jcsch, Janet McCIellan, Kathryn Ber- man; second row, Helen Gung, Betty Jo Hanna, Michal Zoradi, Victoria Black, Dorothy Clarke, Raylin Collins; third row, Robert Craig, Madge Elder, Norma Ferguson, Itala Gavazzi, Vincent Gi.inella, Phyllis Harbison; fourth row, Lois Honeywell, Genevieve Johns, Harry Kaul 99 o, ccuztencei Pep and lots of It! Sigma Phis go to their lust resting place. Connelly and friends are doing all they can for the Frolic. Do the Pi Phis have fun — say now! Not to mention the Publications Board dinners, and DuPratt ' s jokes. Sidelights of Nevada cover a large range, from sl iing to flying football team and industrious engineers. Then back to Chiara and friend ! 100 -fii acatLon Standing, left to right, Elcey Williams, Jayne Creel, Bctte Poe, Morris Gallagher, Lois Noviak, John Fleming, Helen Delich, Thomas Buckman, Margaret Luhrs, Agnes Schroder, George Smith, Delia Lee, Yvonne Rosasco, Mary Ellen Nenzel, Margaret Echeverria; seated, RiUie Jean Stinson, Emilie Tiirano, Marianne Smith, Clara Beth Haley, Fritzi Jane Neddenreip, Rita Turano, Beulah Leonard V fo»; Victory was the Artemisia keynote and a necessary one! Rising costs, decreasing budget, an unexpected seventy-page cut in book size made in January, created problems arising both naturally and suddenly to trip the unwary staff. Cooperation from every staff member and the students them- selves in every phase of the work was the determining factor in completion of the job. Special mention is due to Walter Riggle, associate editor j Mary Hill, senior editor; Yvonne Rosasco, assistant editor j Mildred Riggle, art editor; Jayne Creel, photography editor; Helen Delich, writeup editor; Morris Gallagher and Warren Hursh, mounting assistants ... In making this " war issue " a faithful reproduction of scenes and events of the year, we have emphasized military, honorary, and class phases of school life, and decreased attention toward scenes, beauty, art work, snapshots, and society. Left, Tcddyanna Pease, Editor; center; Chief Staff Members Rosasco, Arcnaz, Riggle and Hill; right, Staff Associates Riggle, Creel and Antunovich 102 -(-ltt£mL6lcL The publication of the 1942 Artemisia was one of the most difficult in the history of the book. Advertising went down, prices went up to approxi- mately seven dollars per page more than last year, student body enrollment decreased sharply, and the budget was cut. The business staff, working- overtime, managed to reach the necessary quota through the aid of the local merchants who adver- tised if possible, despite uncertain business condi- tions. Thanks go to all those who put in ads, sponsor signatures, county advertisements, sorority, fra- ternity and organization panels, and to the Uni- versity of Nevada and the Board of Regents. NELLIE ISOLA, Business Manager Standing, left to right, Clifton Young, Robert Crowell, Thomas Buckmnn, Robert Brambila, William Kornmayer, Mary Ann Lockridge, Norman Warren, Margaret Echeverria; seated, Margaret Jane Clark, Geraldine McFarlane, Adey Mae Dunnell, Helen Delich, Nadine Gibson, Jenn Zaring; bottom, Junior Editors Clifton Young and Jack Fleming 103 Center, Junior Editors Molly Morse and Willi. mi Friel; bottom, standing " , Belford Dickerson, William Henley, Viola Sorensen, June Sorensen, Margaret Luhrs, Gerry Wetzel; seated, Twain West, Joe Benedict, Fritzi Jane Neddcnrcip, Lois Bradshaw, Nita Reifsclineider, and William Friel c dae. ' The editorial policy of the Sage- brush was strictly conservative this year, and featured only news and written comment of interest to students, faculty and friends of the university. Under the stimulus of war time, the cam- pus weekly expanded periodically into fields of national importance. " Nevada is your institution . . . love it, honor it and support it " was the oft- raised battle-cry. Top, Charia Fletcher, Margaret Jane Clark, Leia Her, Jack Streeter, Emilie Turano, Rita Tiirano; center, Billie Jean Stinson, Deane Quilici, Yvonne Rosasco; bottom, Mary Margaret Cantlon, J5usiness Manager I, tui " They won ' t go in this week! " is the sad song of the business staff of the Sagebrush in a year of priorities, httle money, unset- tled business, and general gloom. Perseverance and cooperation surmounted this difficulty to allow weekly publication of a four to six-page paper efficiently pro- vided for. Minor crisis caused by the marriage of the business manager, Cantlon, late in spring- semester, was avoided by suc- cessful carrying-on of Deane Quilici, Junior business manager. eieti e m cet6 A complete revision o£ the military department, placing Perry C. Pollock as cadet battali on com- mander, opened the year ' s activities. In September, eighteen promotions were given, and the year was in full swing. Unusual circumstances created by the swiftly-developing war situation opened new va- cancies when several senior officers were called to active duty. Pollock, one of these, was replaced by James Rookus as lieutenant colonel and cadet battalion commander in January. Frances Nagle received promotion to cadet major and executive officer . . . Most important innovation was order COLONEL BERTRAM iWi iiniiiriiit! «i »i -- »i« ' iiw The corps on review for Governor Carville increasing number allowed in advanced courses from 41 to 50, although applications still far ex- ceed the quota. New officers must now teach at least ten hours of basic classes as work toward the commissions in the officers ' reserve corps received upon graduation . . . Duties this year were: Policing Mackay stadium during games, marching in Army Day parade, Armistice parade. Homecoming parade and participating in regularly scheduled reviews. MAJOR GENT 106 r tcLLnin (2c q LLOZp OtV26. A tribute was paid retiring com- mander Colonel Oral E. Clark when the men of the cadet bat- talion marched in review to com- memorate his completion of 33 years of army service . . . Two concluding functions of the year were the annual spring inspec- tion, this year by Lieutenant Col- onel Thomas O. Harris of Reno LIEUTENANT PRUNTY Company C and Captain West on parade High School; and Governor ' s Day, May 1, at which review all honors and awards are made. Homecoming brings a display of military precision as the entire R.O.T.C. unit parade 107 M, ate Top: Jirc.ik r.mk, and dt-sccnd steps! Center: Honorary Lieutenant Colonel Mary Jane McSorley and Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Perry C. Pollock (now on active duty) inspect the corps. Bottom: Full dress, military bearino-, and l(jts of hrass buttons 108 ? .O.t(2. ' ' ,ri; «?e«« % ; 4- « V i4«: «»«» ' 4»l«M-?»fcw Top: Review and inspection, of v liich there were many in this year of emergency. Center: The upper strat.i officers in action. J5ottom: Another review complete ' ! The development of a strong rifle team, to top last year ' s national standing of thirteenth among col- lege teams, and the use of actual army-action film as a teaching media were oustanding year-long jobs. .09 WoUei rtoLL Starring women in fraternity skits, including female impersonators, a masculine kick chorus, cap-and-gown glamor girls, and Indian village scenes, the annual Homecoming show proved itself once again, tops in campus variety. Pi Bet Phi winners were Prof. Prescott and her collegiate chorus, while Lambda Chi Alpha " Country Garden " episode crowned fraternity efforts. Theta ' s " Christmas Eve Toy Shop " and the S.A.E. hefty ballet were close seconds. New feature in ballroom dances to augment regular kick chorus added zest to a hit show. Miller and Ryan in tolerant discouragement. Why the yardstick? Gulling md liowen before the ciowd. The university dancers and partners really K-rfonn ! Kappa Alpha ' I ' hetas perform to advantage, while coy Lambda Clii sweethearts steal the show 110 L K IL, ...J,:- ..J lonu lytcii i 4 . a -Ho ' L e. With one of the best casts in play pro- duction history, " Tony Draws a Horse, " Lesley Storm ' s prize-winning play, was presented in the fall semester. Tony, who never appears, draws a horse on the wall outside his doctor-father ' s consulting- room door. Father ' s (Tom Buckman) anger precipitates a quarrel with mother (Patsy Prescott), who returns to her mother. Grandfather ( Bob Bruce) be- comes righteously indignant in behalf of Tony, becomes spifflicated, and lands in jail, after losing his pants in def ending- free speech. Mother goes on a harmless excursion to Dieppe with her sister ' s fiance (Bill Cochran). Finally Tony unconsciously restores relations by win- ning a child artist ' s content with a drawing entitled " Breakfast at Gran- ny ' s " which convulses the family and makes Granny ( Shirley Huber ) swell with pride, when, as a matter of fact, she has been mercilessly lampooned. The problems of a family with a problem child: Bob, Adey Mae, Shirley, Patsy and James express the degrees of concern in the family 111 fa.cultu -ficti Up Entertaining the campus in behalf of the Red Cross, the faculty came through in their usual grand style with the ancient but laugh-provoking " Charlie ' s Aunt. " Led by Prof. Williams as the fake aunt. Bill Miller and Charles Duncan as the lovesick college boys, with Mrs. Duncan, Mrs. Bill- ings and Mrs. Beesley as the girl friends, the play mo ' ed swiftly and smoothly through the entire impossible situation to the dramatic denouement by the real Donna Lucia d ' Alverdores, Mrs. Ryan. Professors Mazour, Brown, Butterworth and Mrs. Wilson turned in expert characteriza- tions as the necessary background characters. " May I pour for you, Mr. Spettigue? ' ' Not b.id; not bad at all ! ' 12 ly lyate Standing: Hursh, Mapes, Diehl, Mulcahy, Young, Fer- guson, Nye Tognoni, Bowen, Crowell, Coo ke; seated, Hale Tognoni, Echeverria, Fergu- son, Snell, Mann, and Coach Griffin Robert Griffin gives Pat Mann the necessary tip The University of Nevada debate squad welcomed back their coach, Dr. R. S. Griffin, gone last year on a leave of absence to continue his training. Under his guidance the largest squad ever assembled, 20 members, repre- sented the University in two regional debate tournaments, debating the ques- tions: " Resolved, that all labor unions in the United States should be regu- lated by law " j and " Resolved, that the democracies should form a federa- tion to establish and maintain the eight Churchill-Roosevelt principles. " At the Ogden, Utah, tournament the teams of Cooke-Mann and Mapes-Dihel tied for second place, while Peter Echeverria won second place in upper-division progression for men, and Robert Crowell won second place in lower-division progression contest . . . Intermural debate found six entering teams with no previous debate experi- ence. Final results gave Ginsburg Intramural De- bate Trophy to the Beta Kappa brother team of Hale and Nye Tognoni . . . Spring tournament. Pi Kappa Delta at Stockton, California, gave Peter Echeverria fourth place in the extemporaneous speaking, and Robert Crowell fourth place in Coolce in action The background session of a polished presentation ly lydte Mapcs practices for critics Diehl and Echcvcrria oratory . . . The final trip, to Seattle, Washington, was taken in April, by the senior debaters, to whom the trip was a reward for four years of work. Cases muU be discussed: Collaboration, criticism and correction aniont; Crowell, Snell, Cooke and liowen 114 £ ini With a roster of fifty-five members, new outfits of light blue and white, five majorettes — Leonore Hill, Norma Anderson, Zelda Heltman, Wilma Dooner and Pauline Ma- loney — and plenty of spirit, the Nevada band completed a highly successful year . . . Playing for all football and basketball games, R. O.T. C. reviews, student body meetings, parades, and University events, the band has a busy schedule each year. This year ' s outstanding honor was given to Colonel Oral E. Clark, retiring head of military department and staunch friend and supported of the band . . . Advertising ability proved successful in using multi-colored slogan car to advertise the an- nual band dance held in the spring. Pri ew inning performers, the Nevada Band adds spirit to Homecoming-, football games, hasketball, Army Day, and all student functions Marching- formations, field demonstrations, and the mvrsic itself combine to forn-i the perfect whole 115 Pe T Delirious joy ! ' I ' lic ISliic PcppiTS going- on — as the " N, " and honoring San Jose 116 OtacLnhcL tlon 6 Mock M c OCL2 y Highest honorary society for major sport athletes, Block N was, this year, the first campus organization to purchase victory bonds through the graduate manager ' s office, buying two $100 and one $50 bond . . . Most stringent decision was the cancellation of Stag Night, annual wrestling and boxing event, for the current year, due to lack oi material . . . Alumni life-passes were modified to seasonal cards renewable each year . . . Biggest single task of the S!)ciety is co-ap- proval, with executive board, of major athletic awards. JOHN POLISH, Pr.udrilt Stiimlinic: Wendell Le. ' ivitt, James McNahney, Kenneth Skidmorc, Paul Seaborn, Tom Kent, Robert Hawlcy; seated. Gene Mastroianni, George Basta, John Polish, William Etchemendv, Wesley Schlajcr 118 .»- ' -- tA Ut.JI -Jl First row, Lc-oiKird Anker l ' ;iul Arenaz, (k-orjfL- li,ist;i, W;i;tL-r lic-dcl, Jrce) Carter, lliih Clii.ir.i, Victor Cipolla, George Clark, liernard ConncJly Second row, Sam Drakulich, James Dul ' ratt, Lyni.in E.irl, Peter Echcverria, Leon Etcbe- mendy, William Etchcmcndy, Tom Forman, Gene Francovich, Robert Mawley Third rov , Wilhur Hedquist, James Kehoc, Tom Kent, Wendell Leavitt, Gene Mastroi ■ ■ inni, Nick Mastrovich, James McNabney, Edwin Midcahy, Francis Nagle Fourth row, Arthur Palmer, Deanne Quilici, Mario Recanzone, Robert Robens, James Rookus, Warren Salmon, William Shewan, Hugh Sniithwick, Mark Stewart F ' ifth row. Jack Streeter, Damon Tranter, John Uhalde, James Warriner, Leland Whipple, Hugh Wilton cdlylycita. and El add Climaxing a 3 ear of increased attention on military matters, Scabbard and Blade, honorary military frater- nity composed of cadet officers with Junior and Senior standing, presented the annual Military Ball, presided over by Honorary Major Harriet Morrison. For the first time, the former honorary major was promoted to Lieutenant Colonel Mary Jane McSorley, making her the only coed in the United States to receive this honor . . . Taking charge of all R.O.T.C. participation in parades, reviews, and recognition services is major task of the group . . . Most noticed event of year was initiation rite during which potential officers, clad in blue denim, guarded the campus, cleaned and polished the two guardian cannon, and engaged in mock combat. lAMES DC PRATT, Prcs ' uknt Mary Margari-t Caution Mary I liggiiis Nellie Isola Fr.incos Larragiieta Tedilyaiina Pease Alice Martha Tranei- (j.(Zp. (Znd SctoLL Assisting in the defense effort through collection of magazines from all campus buildings j giving aid to all women ' s organizations, and campus activities requestnig itj and giving annual alumnae dinner, this year at the Colombo, were chief activities of Cap and Scroll ... A Service organization. Cap and Scroll is composed of the upper ten per cent of the senior women who have ex- celled in scholarship, leadership, and have participated in three or more campus activities, leading in at least one. 3 . ,. EILEEN BUCK, Prcndmt 120 • Vette Pkl Returning to prominence, after a year of little activity, Chi Delta Phi, this year, sponsored the annual high school poetry contest, awarding an honorary member- ship in the society as first prize. Creative writing- discussion, Alumnae Night, " Your Favorite Novel Character " masquerade, annual social dinner given by Professor and Mrs. A. E. Hill, and travel lectures given by Mrs. Leland Hinckley about the Philippines, and Miss Margaret Ernst about South America, com- pleted the year ' s activities . . . Membership requires a " B " average in English, high student body aver- age, plus an interest and ability in creative writing. TEDDYANNA PEASE, President First row, Rose Ari-naz, Rae B;iss, Emogenc Kyars, Mary Margjaret Cant- Ion, Mary Kathryn Carroll, Catherine Cazicr Second row, Lois Coffin, Dorothy Cole, Charla Fletcher, Mertice McQuerry, Mary Jane McSorley, Molly Morse Third row ,Teddyanna Pease, Patricia Prescott, Jeanette Ri es, Yvonne Ro- sasco, Dolores Saval, Agnes Scliroder Fourth row, Margaret Sears, Billy Jean Stlnson, Mary Dolores Young, Merle Youna: First row, George ISasta, James 15ett, Ed Dodson, James DuPratt Chet Evans Second row, Jay Gibson, Clark Guild, Robert Havvley, John Knemeyer, Charles Mapes Third row, Allan McGill, Edwin Mul- cahy, P.nil Seaborn, Wesley Schlagcr, Kenneth Skidmore (lonnln ana. I eu6 Most mysterious of campus groups, Coffin and Keys is limited to upperclass membership, and has insignia of blak and gold symbolic pin . . . Only known fact is members ' regular appearance at student body meet- ings in traditional cap . . . Meetings, activities, re- quirements, or officers are rarely referred to, and then vaguely. General theory is that of designating it as a service group comparable to Cap and Scroll. BRYN ARMSTRONG, Frcudcnt .11 Vett a. [yeLta. d-piuon Furthering the interests of the Nevada Band, and their own interest in music, honoring interested friends of the band through election to membership are fore- most aims of Delta Delta Epsilon, honorary band fra- ternity . . . Arrangements to take the band to the game at San Francisco State, and a dinner held in honor of Colonel Clark, retiring military department head and honorary member of the group, were this year ' s services. Several dinners are held each year . . . Delta Delta Ep- silon was founded on the campus March 17, 1935, and and has become one of the campus ' most active groups. ■ GEORGE MOORE, Frcudent First iiivv, Leonard Anker, Robert ])ruce, George Clark, Jiry.mt Clary, Elmo DeRicco Second row, Kenneth Eathcr, Warren Ferguson, William Gustin, Robert Lowe, Charles Lund Thiid row, Kenneth Mann, William Miller, George Moore, W " esley Mor- rison, Joseph Weihe TOM COOKE, President To oten LC IC y Expanding its program this year, Forensic Key spon- sored a ball to raise funds necessary to joining a national debating society, and plans are nearly com- plete ... An organization of students who have quali- fied through representing the University in forensic meets, Forensic Key sponsors the annual High School Tourney, serving as judges of the debate contests. Semi- annual dinners are held, at which awards are made within the group itself . . . Local chapter was organized in 1933, and since its inception, debate has become a major activity, including intramural competition. Robert Cruwcll Thomas Cooke Peter Echeverria Warren Ferguson Kenneth Mann Charles Mapes, Jr. Edwin Mulcahy Clifton Young 124 ( otkic AJ I uperior female athletes, this year, planned a program destined to stimulate interest in athletics, and spur com- petitive spirit aimed toward membership. High school play-day meets were held, a tea for freshmen women at which athletic program and possibilities were out- lined, and Homecoming reunion luncheon were chief interest-getters. General function of service is W.A.A. advisory board . . . Distinguishing marks, donned en masse each Friday, are blue jacket, white letter, and jewelled pin, the earning of which involves five semesters of active participation and superiority in athletics, membership in the W.A.A., general sports- manship, and scholastic excellence. Crowning award is earning of Gothic " N " blanket at the close of the senior year. The organization was founded in 1910, and is perpetuated through election on Mackay Day. 125 Florence Alexander M.irv R.itlieriiie Carroll H.nriet Morrison Mildred Riffsle MARY HIGGIXS, ' President First row, Willi. nii Cocliran, James Devlin, R(ibiTt Floyi-r, Shirley Hubcr,H,irold Jolinson Sccund row, James Johnson, James Kchoe, M.uy Ann Lock- ridge, Jane Moyer, Donald O ' Hagon Tliird row, Arthur P.ilnier, Ridgely Picrson, James Ri- glietti, Valerie Snell, Jeanette Taylor diaue. an Formal exhibition of talent in the Wolves Frolic, and at student body meetings in initiation display were events allowed public inspection this year. Other activi- ties included general assistance with play production classes, and all plays given by the University . . . Mem- bership in this national honorary dramatics society is based on points earned by participation in campus pro- duction, or as stage workers, and individual election. The main purpose of the organization is to furnish an incentive for the furtherance of dramatic talent. RIDGELY J ' lERSON, President 126 ami AJu L.tcL d-pilLon Charles Bacon Frank Keith Wilbur Cooke Don Townsend Hubert Chessher Robert Trimmer Joseph Gross George Tweedy Fostering the encouragement and stimulation of high scholastic standards among Nevada engineers, Nu Eta Epsilon, each year, sponsors speakers on, or a study of, interesting phases of engineering unobtainable from other sources. Membership is limited to the upper tenth of the Junior Class each year. Thus recognition is given outstanding ability. Eleven members of the engineering- faculty are members in addition to the underclass mem- bership . . . Two formal meetings are held to elect those eligible j other meetings are held as deemed necessary. LARRY CAI.LAHAX, President 127 ' lop i(i v, Frances Arcnaz, Mary Marg ' art-t Cantlmi, Ken- neth Eatlier, Warren F ' erguson, Mary Higgins Second row, ISuelah Leonard, Viva Leonard, Mary Jane McSorley, Kenneth Mann, Teddvanna Pease ' fl;» " v aP w K -. A " ' ' ji K " % Third ro«, Dolores Saval, Agnes Schroder, Wilfred Wylie Election of six students to men bership in the fall semester created an unprecedented situation in this top honorary scholastic society. Usual fall election allows two to four of the highest ranking senior students to membership, but the six elected rated so closely to- gether, no satisfactory division could be made . . . Two more elections were held, one in February and one in May, so that total membership com prised one-eighth of the graduating senior class. Phi Kappa Phi day, this year, was featured by addresses from Dr. Smythe of the University of California concerning the European situation, of which he is an authority . . . Last event of the year is the banquet and speaker, of May 9, honor- ing all members. Faculty membership brings the total to approximately forty members. Mrs. Julian Mapes, not in panel, also was elected to membership this year. 128 sni T teii (2[uiy Activities of the Press Club this year included enter- taining high school yearbook and newspaper editors and business managers at the annual press convention, dur- ing which round-table discussion, visits to printing anci engraving plants, and lectures about problems concern- ing these publications were feature . . . Spring activity was dedication of a plaque commemorating the oldest newspaper in the state of Nevada . . . Qualifications are two years ' experience on a publication, plus recom- mendation and election to membership in the spring. SAM FRANCOVICH, President First row, Stella Antunin ich, Bryn Armstnmg-, Frances Arena?, Janice liawilen, Mary Margaret Caution. jean Ciple, James l uPratt Second row, Charla Fletcher, Sam Francoxicli, William Friel, Mary Hill, Shirley Fluher, Nellie Isola, James Johnson Third row, Frances Larragucta, Mary Ann Lockridge, Mary Margaret Mason, Mildred Missimer, Harriet Morrison, Molly Morse, Gene Mas- troianni Fourth row, Betty Nash, Fritzi Jane Neddenreip, Teddyanna Pease, Ridgcly Pierson, Deane Quilici, Wal- ter Riggle, Yvonne Rosasco Fifth row, Warren Salmon, Alycc Savage, ]5illie Jean Stinson, Jack Streeter, Jeanctte Taylor, Mary Jane Taylor, Emilie Turano Sixth row, Rita Turano, Wilfred Wylie, Clifton Young First row, Florence Alexnn- tlei ' , FiMiices Aren.i , Mary Kathryn Carnill, Dorotliy Casey, Lois Coflin, Retty Cole Second row, Ellen Lou Con- nolly, Peggy Connolly, Leota Davie, Mary Hill, Mickie Kellv, Frances Larragiicta Third row, Mary Jane Mc- Sorlcy, Jane Moyer, Betty Nash, Fritzi Jane Ncddenreip, Tcddyanna Pease, Margaret Reading Fourth row, Yvonne Rosasco, Betty Ross, Annette Sargent, Alycc Savage, Billy Jean Stinson, Alice Martha Traner MARY KATHRYN CARROLL, Pnsidnif Sponsoring the annual " Buy a Brick " campaign which netted over fifty dollars j entering the most unexpected (from mechanical viewpoint) float in the Homecoming parade j leading spirit at football rallies and games; sell- ing refreshers to basketball fans, and sitting in the first two rows en masse at student body made Sagens well recognized on the campus this year . . . Membership, limited to four delegates from each sorority and the independent group, requires enthusiasm, vitality, and an active interest in the welfare of the campus ... New uniform, adopted this year, is white shirt and sweater, navy blue skirt, blue socks and white sport shoes. 130 I WH Leonard Anker Dcnn Berry Bryant Clc.iry Robert Crowell ElmoDcRicco IJonald llellwinkle Richard Joplln Frank Knemcyer Miniscy Kolhoss Addison Millard Donald O ' Hagon William Patterson Jack Pierce Walter Riggle Jack Scott Bud Tholl Mike Zoradi Sa.a2ti Serving as coordinating body for the various campus functions in connection with Blue Key, Sagers, the underclass service group, this year performed its usual functions: Helping zone parking lots, reserving seats for games, student body meetings, and serving as ushers at social functions. Spring dinner-dance wound up the year. JACK I ' IKRCE, Prcsuicut 131 First niw, Oe,)r!;c li.ist.i, J;imes Bi-tt, Thomas CcMik, j.mies Dul ' ratt, Ken- neth Eathcr Second rou, Leon Etchemendy, War- ren Ferguson, Jay Gibson, Clark Guild, Ri.hert Flavvley Third row, James K.ehoe, Kenneth Mann, Charles Mapes, Eugene Mas- troianni, Arthur Palmer Fourth row, Deane Quilici, Warren Salmon, Paul Seaborn, Wilfred Wylie, Clifton ' i ' oung Mae K. y PAUL SEABORN, President Further completion and enforcement of newly insti- tuted campus parking regulations, fall issuance of the student directory j the sponsoring of weekly socials during the fall semester j sale of rally hats, and gen- eral campus service characterize Blue Key activity this year . . . Organized as a national fraternity at the University of Florida in 1924, Blue Key has grown in power anci prestige until it is universally respected. Qualifications include enthusiasm, good fellowship, interest in and loyalty to the University, junior standing, qualities of leadership, and scholarship. 132 First row, Fred 15;itchcldcr, James Rett, Larry Callahan, Chet Evans, Robert Hawlcy Second row, Wilbur Hedquist, Thomas Kent, Eugene Mas- troianni, Mike Miskulin, Don Questa Third row, John Russell, Bernard Smith, Jack Streeter, Maurice Sullivan, Don Town- send - undi undou neti Going into seclusion after the start of the fall semester, the Sundowners, men ' s goodfellowship " Knights of the Road " organization, remains unheralded and unsung until the spring semester, at which time the annual chicken chase breaks the silence, new members are initiated, and an overnight " trek " is indulged in. LARRY CALLAFL-IN, Preside it jAMKS ]iirn ' , Pn-sicinif -(-l65ocLa.ted i-nqineeti Making the twenty-seventh annual Engineers ' Day the most successful ever held on the Nevada campus while working in conjunction with the College of Agricul- ture was the outstanding achievement of the Associated Engineers group. Largest drawing carci in the fall was the " Engineers ' Brawl, " novel annual dance. Meet- ings held throughout the year are sponsored alter- nately by each engineering college, which presents speakers, and films on engineering subjects . . . Organ- ized to promote closer cooperation among the col- leges in order to coordinate the work carried on, the A.I.A.E. has become a powerful and efficient body. Standing, left to right, Otis Kittle, H.irold Rciglcr, Sumner Evans, Elmo DcRicco, Richard Waldmnn, Donald O ' Hagon, Wilbur Cook, Robert Trimmer, Douglas Laimcr, Frank Fitz, Fred Haley, Edward Grundcl, Howard Lutrell, Vincent Gianella, Llojd Clements, William King, Frank Torre, Edwin Monsanto, Robert Peterson, De;in S. G. Palmer, Prof. F. L. Bixby, Prof. H. E. Wheeler, William Blake; middle, seated. Miles Steel, Mike Miskulin, Robert Rac, Robert Precce, Cameron Leavitt, Richard Stewart, A. W. Kaufman, William McKenzie, John Wells; front, seated, John Martinson, Carlos Danao, Frank Eastman, James Bett, ]irisbanc Henderson, Moises Ponce, John Knemever, James Melarkey, Jack Pierce, Ernest McKenzie, Duane Ramsey, Franklin Peck, Ross Weller 134 (il{ LL d-nqln eti Standing, Llciyd Clements, William McK.eJi ie, I ' lul. F. L. liixby, J:imes Jiett, Carl Bruhns; seated, Elmo De Ricco, Donald O ' Hagon, Duane Ramsey, Jack Pierce, James McCutchan, Dick Stew.ut, Robert Preece, Brisbane Henderson, Prof. A. W. Kaufman Housed in the newest and most attractive building on the campus, the Civil Engineers are now in a position to obtain rating as an accredited school, an honor pre- viously denied as they had no building facilities of their own. Civil Engineering students regularly enrolled in the college are eligible for membership. Moving pic- tures, lectures, field trips, and intriguing exhibits at Engineers ' Day show were signs of an enthusiastic group. AMES McCU ' ICIlAX, I ' rcsidcnt 1,5 3 i L cttLccLL d-naLne.£t6 Standing, Carlos Dan.io, Iicel Carter, William Gustin, Richard Meffley, John Knemcyer; seated, Carl Jesch; Edwin Monsanto, John Goetz, George Couch, Elwood Moffet, Prof. S. G. Palmer, Lyman Earl, Charles Chun " % JOHN KNEMEYER, President Presenting as speakers Dr. Walter E. Smith, Vice- President of the American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers an engineer for General Electric, and Dr. M. L. Manning of Westinghouse were studious activities. Recreation included creating startling effects for un- aware visitors of Engineers ' Day who lit neon lights, ordinary lamps, and headlights with their bare hands to their own mystification and the E.E. ' s amusement, and exchanging entertainment with the Home Eco- nomics group . . . Founded at University of Nevada in 192, the association has two meetings a month, and is largely instrumental in maintaining student contact with large developments in the electrical field. 136 Ai cndnLcaL d-nalneeti The Mechanical Engineers opened the school year with their hfth semi-annual bancquet, following it with regu- larly scheduled discussion, lecture, social and motion- picture featured meetings. Happiest event of year was move into new Engineering building shareci with the Civil Engineers . . . Novel and excellently planned room-wide miniature train track and course including trestle, grade, under-crossing and over-crossing, and bridging was a highlight of Engineers ' Day exhibits. JOE GROSS, President R.ick row, P:iul SiMhiirn, Joseph Gross; middle row, LeRoy Mow, R .bcrt Ikll; front row, Willi.im Morehouse, Herbert Peck, Robert R;ie 37 . HAROLD KLING, I ' rcudcnt ( kemlittu (stub The Chemistry Club and the Nevada chapter of the student affiliates of the American Chemical Society were combined into one organization this year, raising stan- ciards, and restricting membership to those actually interested in chemistry. Monthly meetings featured such guest speakers as Professor Arthur Knudsen of Albany, New York, medical college, and Dr. John Yoe, head of the chemistry department of the University of Vir- ginia. A colored film and lecture on " Wood Preserva- tion " completed presentations. Ten members were sent to the Sacramento conclave of the group for the first time . . . Public attractions were exhibits and experi- ments shown and performed for visiting crowds at the Homecoming celebration and on Engineers ' Day. Standing, Dorothj ' J.mcs, Jay Gibson, Alfred Miles, Helen Giing, Emma Shum, Eleanor Hecker, Professors Williams, McKenzie and Richards; seated, Norman Warren, Harold Kling, George Smith, Professor Mertel, Harriet Williarns 138 ucLUe (2 tub St. Hiding, left to right, Harold liclglcr, li. F. Couch, Rohcrt West, Frank Eastman, Kenneth Skidmore, Richard Waldman, I ' ung Shoy Fong, Robert Trimmer, John Wells, William King, Alan Wharton, Prof. Jay Carpenter, James Rookus, Abbott Charles; seated, John Martinson, Edward Grundel, Otis Kittle, Fred Haley, D.inlel O ' Keefe, Arthur Beynon, Harold Kerns, Wilbur Co ik, Sumner Evans, Moises Ponce The Crucible Club, composed of approximately ninety per cent of the students enrolled in the Mackay School of Mines, brought student members in closer contact with one another and, with experienced mining men outside the campus, through visits to the Getchell mine and mill near Winnemucca, and presentation of such speakers as Val de Camp, mining engineer with much experience here and in South America, who spoke about " Mining in High Altitudes " . . . Final phase of the year ' s work was the annual banquet honoring graduating senior members, each of whom was presented with a gift. JAMES ROOKUS, Vraldcni .39 (2c ommetc 0ul, Organized to promote interest in and knowledge of successful business methods, the Commerce Club is open to all students of economics or business . . . Bi-monthly meetings feature speakers from the group of business men in Reno, and the bay area, discussion of economic curves and trends, and social affairs, par example the spring picnic . . . Under direct supervision of the eco- nomics department, the organization has proved to be one of the most valuable of the undergraduate groups. t -£ r WKSLKV SCHLAGER, Frcsidcul Tup row, Jack Shaw, Italo Gavazzi, John Beatty, Jack Strcctcr, Lcota Davie, Francis Larragueta, Delia Lee, Deane Quilici, Charles Culverwell, George Clark, Kay Wilkes, Wes Schlager, Cliff Young, Dr. Ernest L. Inwood, Pete Echeverria; bottom row, Clark Guild, Addison Millard, Lela Her, Katy Little, Gloria Gildone, Mary Prida, Jane Carpenter, Leonore Hill, Velia Mazza, Kay Padden, Jane Reading, Jean Chambers, Bob Bruce, Brisbane Henderson 140 Lne -fltti Back row, Mildred Brendel, Jo Ann Blood, Mary Louise Griswold, Betty Rickcr, Marie Williams; middle row, Gloria Gildone, Doris Rice, Jane Dugan, Billie Jean Stinson,, Marianne Smith, Abbie West, Claraheth Haley; front row, Lcla Her, Mary Prida, Katherine Little, Fritzi Jane Neddenriep, Bettc Poe, Yvonne Rdsasco. Rita Turano, Emilie Turano Beginning in 1933 with eight students intL ' rested in the development of art appreciation, Fine Arts has grown to a powerful body, endeavoring to further campus art. Exhibits held in the Library every six weeks include the work of university art classes, Reno artists, and California art institutes. This year ' s exhibits showed oils, pastels, photographs, water colors, and charcoal drawings . . . Mrs. Helen Joslin, head of the art department, has been a most able and willing consultant and advisor to the group. DORIS RICE, Prcsuiot .41 aU Jl. Icmi 0ul, Back row, left tu right, Mrs. Addcnbrooke, Professor Lewis, Janet McClellan, Margie Richards, J ' hyllis Harbeson, Phyllis Baumann, Jessie Pope, Mildred Piscevich, Alice Marsh, Gwendolyn Wagner; middle row, Rose Miles, Eileen Sayre, Mary McKenz.c, Mildred Rigglc, Bertha Diessner, Ruthe Cash, Viva Leonard; front, Alice Kolhoss, Dawna Jeppeson, Buel.ih Leonard, Marg.iret King, Nancy Herz, Sara Eckley MILDRED RIGGLE, President. Opening the fall semester with a tea to honor incoming freshman Home Economics students, the Sarah L. Lewis Club, homemaking group, continued its usual busy year with a speaker, Mrs. Alice Addenbrooke, telling of her recent trip to Puerto Rico j treasure-hunt party for Aggie students Homecoming exhibits, Christmas party lun- cheon meetings, with speakers, Mrs. Eunice Griffith, infirmary matron, and Gladys Wycoff , national treasurer from Washington, D. C; complete and detailed Engi- neers ' Day displays, and climaxing picnic Senior banquet and Mackay Day luncheon planned, prepared and served under direction of the club president . . . Election to Sig- ma Sigma, national honorary fraternity, is highest recog- nition attainable, this year given to Mildred Riggle, Mrs. Addenbrooke, Viva Leonard and Rose Miles. 142 a- (2U Ski heil! And again the season for the bi-monthly meetings of those enthusiasts inhabiting the Nevada campus. Advantages of membership include lectures and lessons offered by experts j movies shown of ski- ing, and several excursions to the nearby Sierras where, this year, a new tow system at Grass Lake greatly enhanced the efforts taken in behalf of the annual Winter Carnival for which members of the group test the runs and jumps, and mark competitive courses. LOIS J ' OULSEN, I ' rcsidcnl Standing, Donald Bagley, Deane Quilici, Lois Poulsen, Robert Craig, Earlmond Baker, Mary Hill, John Beatty, Leonore Hill, Rodney Boudwin, Laura Matson; seated, Jack Streeter, Bettc P ie, Lel.i Ilei, Gloria Gildonc, Kathrvn Little, Mary Prida 143 y.W.(2.-Q. MARIANNE LOCKRIDGE, Preudcni Stressing world service, the Y.W.C.A. campus chapter sponsored such worth-while projects as the World Student Service Fund drive, the annual Hallowe ' en party for the orphans, and all phases of Red Cross activity, the accomplishing of which was the thenie for many meetings . . . An innovation was the giving of freshman teas, getting such speakers as Mrs. Dorothy Romaine, Reno business woman. Dr. Young, univer- sity psychologist, and such novelties as the Gottschalk marionette plays . . . For the hrst time in the history of the chapter, the club president was sent as a dele- gate to the national convention held this year at Oxford, Ohio. Three delegates were sent to the west coast convention which was held at Santa Cruz, California. Back ii) , Ruth Wong, Buel.ih Leon.ird, Clara Beth Haley, Evelyn Cameron, Agnes Schroder, Mary Higgins; seated, Emma Shun, S.ira Ecklcy, Teddyanna Pease, Delia Lee . :44 3%. A,. " ■• ' ■ ' • ' i, v:!M s Rack niw, standing, J5ishan Singh Dhotit, Dunell Evans, John Gamble, foe Giomi, Howard Farrell, Dante Solari, Lee Hansen, Wendell Leavitt, Charles Burke, Bill Purdy, George Welsli, Don Questa, Bill Helphinstine, George Frey; middle row, seated, Curtis Baker, George Potts, Cliff Gelmstcdt, Bill Eccles, Pete Finn; front row, seated, Jim Borge, Noel Willis, Leslie Oppio, Art Palmer, John Warren, LeRoy Talcott, Dorris Hanna, Leonard Anker, Henry Stewart, Daryl McNeilly ' £ . ' ;?| -(-l(jaU ClLub New entrance into Engineers ' Day festivities, for par- ticipation in which they won the first award plaque; sponsoring the Homecoming celebration dance, and fenci ig the historic elm on the campus were chief Aggie projects. Other activities included " watermelon bust " in the fall; presenting Otto R. Schulz, extension soil conservationist, as guest speaker at a meeting; sending two delegates to the national conclave, Don Chapman and V erl Hendrix; and sending six students to the graiii I national livestock exposition in San Francisco. Most persistent and laudable effort of the group is its attempt to regain the farm. Last year ' s defeat through gubernatorial veto only has spurred action in this behalf. LEE HANSEN, President 145 JAMES BETT, President Maik 0ul, With a membership of all those majoring or minoring in mathematics, or interested in the science, the club sponsors lectures, discussions, and demonstrations in the held, as well as short historical talks alternating with social meetings. Meetings are held bi-monthly in the Mackay Science Building . . . Feature of social year is annual picnic held this fall at Bowers, and well attend- ed by enthusiastic faculty as well as student members. Back row, Professor F. W. Wood, Professor Edward Beesley, Virginia WaltcnspicI, Jo Carpenter, Harriet Williams, James Bett; middle row, Evelyn Cameron, Mrs. Beesley, Mrs. Vance, Professor Vance; front row, Fred Wood, Jane Goodyear, Shirley Layman, Mary Ferguson, Alfred Mills 146 BB Top row, M;irl:in Anderson, John Iif;itty, IJorothy J ' ..-ir- rctt, Mildred Jirendcl, jc.in O.iwson l fK W ' W Second row, Mary Coniish John Gent, Jay Gibson, Rob ert Haw ley. Beryl Larkin Third row, Dave Mclarkey, George Moore, Wilma Smith, Otis Vaughn, Merle Young -(-ilpna. Ly26LLon Vdt i The 1942 Social Hygiene Day program of Reno was sponsored by the Nevada chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, national pre-medical fraternity. The initiation of nine members, plus a lecture on " Military Medicine " by Major Dwight Hood, were the other activities of the year . . . The speaker for Social Hygiene Day was Dr. Byron G. Caples, chairman of wlfare and hygiene for the county. Pictures, lectures, and discus- sion forums were supplements of regular observance. KENNETH EATHER, President 47 tee. RooL -fk -fj t k I e t L c 6 •■ ' .f ' i. ' ' :i - ii COACH JAMES AIK.KN, Top Athletic Mentor -fltllUtLC (sonttoL Meeting more often than any other campus com- mittee, the Boarci of Ath- letic Control must make final decisions on all ath- letics. This year ' s prob- lem was making greatly decreased budget cover essential current expenses and, although no defi- nite crises arose, much cJose figuring brought the program out on top. Mit JSn.ii-d, k-ft to i-iylit, I ' roti-ssiii- 1 1,11 wood, Dean Woi.d, Cli.irlcs Mapc Harry Frust, joe McDonni-11, Coach Aiken, Wesley Schlager 150 Cu-Captain Gomlncr TcyotiydLL Brcnnan Returning to " big time " football for the first time in six years, the University of Nevada ' s Wolf Pack, al- though losing four of its scheduled games, showed exceptional strength throughout the season, but was never able to utilize its power at the right time, nor could Coach Aiken get full team-strength ... In the Motley iBI2fe£i£ eSsJ lO P TFIE VARSrrV SQUAD 151 TootlydLL A cut tin-diigli nets a ti-n-y.iril g-.iiii, lur w iirst lIowji ,iiu1 .uintlicr try Bcnnct Skidmorc f v W " first game of the season, the team ran away with Cal Poly on Mackay field, 32 to 0. It was in this game that Marion Motley, giant Negro mentioned on various All- American selections, suffered a hip injury that was to hamper him most of the season ... In the next tilt, Nevada met the University of San Francisco Dons in what proved to be one of the best games of the season. The Wolves led, 3 to 0, until the fourth quarter, when Anderson 152 ■•.• " ■ ' V, Motley drives through at Loyola game played in Los Angeles Daniels Shea a San Francisco pass into the end-zone proved fatal to Nevada ' s hopes of upsetting the favored Dons on their home grounds. The final score was 7 to 3 . . . The Wolves next flew to Tucson, Arizona, where they met defeat at the hands of a strong University of Arizona eleven ... In the annual Homecoming game, Nevada, a pre-game favorite, lost to Fresno, 6 to 3, in one of the most disappointing contests played last fall . . . Still TootiyaLL without the help of Motley at his best, they edged out a 7-to-O win over Santa Barbara State in the third home game . . . Flying to Albuquerque for their second an- trip, which carried them 6200 miles on both air jaunts, the Pack again met defeat at southern hands, this tnne 26 to 7 . . . Playing virtually the same Spartan team that dumped them, 30 to 7, the year before, Nevada pulled one of the biggest upsets of the season when they won over the San Jose eleven, 21 to 19. Motley, in shape for the first time since the Cal Poly game, ran the ball back on a kickoff 105 yartis, the longest run recorded in the United States in 1941. Joyous Nevada fans rushed onto the field after the game and knocked I ' etcrsoii 154 Ranonc Edsall Ford TOOtlyCLLL the Mackay field goal posts to the ground . . . Falling back into the sluggish form so often shown, Nevada was held by the underdog Cal Aggies to a 14-to-14 tie in the last encounter of the Pack season. The game was played on the Aggie field in Davis . . . Noteworthy was the playing of co-Captains Wes Goodner and Wes Schlager. These two linemen played exceptionally steady football throughout the season . . . The Nevada team was scheduled to have traveled 12,850 miles throughout the season to make them the highest traveling team in the United States, but a game with the University of Hawaii in Honolulu in Deceiriber was cancelled, cutting 4000 miles from the total. Freeman 155 Ttaik Tootl ll Left to right, back row, Twain West, Robert Robiiicttc, Joid.iii Eliadi-s, Uavc Fairlcy, Robert Eaton, Robert Robinette, coach; middle row, Alan Woodward, Robert Sheehan, Richard Aldrich, Stanley Cohen, Robert Wise; front row, Albert Pasquale, Chelton Leonard, Jack Brace, Don Talcott, Wayne Bradford, William Parish With only fourteen men with which to build a team the Cub Squad turned in a record of one win and two losses. The team was one of the most im- pressive yearling clubs seen on the Mackay field in years ... In the first game, the frosh traveled to Auburn, Calif., and won from the Placer J. C, 1 2 to 0. In their next encounter, and only home game, they faced a team from Cedar City, Utah. Lack of reserves caused the Cub team to bow to the powerful visitors by a 23-to-20 score. Meeting Salinas J. C. on the latter ' s grounds, the fighting freshmen again went down, this time 26-13 . . . Fresh- man Bob Robinett (no relation to the coach ) was the power in the backfield, while Wise, Parish and Talcott in the line stopped many an opponent. FROSH RECORD Nevada Frosh Opponents 1 2 Placer J . C 20 Branch Aggies 23 1 3 Salinas J. C 26 156 r dLLu C-ommLtt e Inset, Chairni.in Homer; left tu right, George Honier, M;iry Kathryn C.irnill, Wilfrid Wylie, Lela Iler, Rodney lioudwin, Dorothy Casey, Jack Pi erce Serving as organized pep-producing body, the rally committee arranged a jamboree, Homecoming rally, team sendoff rallies for both plane and train departures, met all visiting teams, and planned special train for the students accompanying the team to the San Francisco game. Yell Leaders Savage and Sweatt demand unified action 157 £a:iLtUll O ' Sliaiiylincsscy jiiii Mflarkcy I ' .ullc Sorcnscn SCOREBOARD Nevada Opponent 31 6? 44 Brigham Young University 76 30 48 20 Chico State 25 39 46 42 St. Mary ' s 52 52 54 ZS Davis (Cal. Aggies) 37 31 _ 34 38 University of San Francisco 50 ■ 66 40 51 San Jose 54 51 _ 73 49 San Francisco State 57 158 a.tiii y mmm __ jf mm mum ' " i MSk ' ■. % ■ ' ' . r- ■;; i J 1 J m ■ip rlMI Wi ™™ " ... ' ' Usammi kJk . 1 1 JBklOt 1 rt 1 1 i UTS? ™ " 35S? ' ' f - " lassist t p n W l ®¥ h i ' ij , mm ti JMiJ 1 ml 1 1 j ' 1 : ' " ' ' ■■ a BB»j pupji. ' ' siiiiB ' JL Standing, left to right, CimcIi Sthuluult, Oi i(.- Cjr.i L-s, Royte H ardy, Robert Pnille, James McNahncy, Fausto Mcntaherry; l nccling, Da ' c Mclarkey, Alfred Sorensen, Robert O ' Shaughnessey, James Melarkey, Eugene Mastroianni, John Gabrielli JOHN GABRIELLI, Manager Coach Schuliardt gives Junior the tine points of the game 159 3. A dtui y. With an initial turnout of nineteen men, the 1941-42 basketball year got under way despite various uncertainties brought up by the war and draft. Although good spirit and plenty of team cooperation was evinced through- out the season, the Wolf Pack squad finished a disastrous year with fifteen losses and one victory — the last game, with San Jose State, which probably was the final game to be played in the old Nevada gymnasium. McNahney Paille and Sorensen leap to recci e the ball for a shot Fast action for a tricky play puts Mac and Faille on the defense 160 Hardv ilnL t6Ltu on Sdn TtancLico Going by this record, it would seem that Nevada played the poorest ball in the history of the school ' s basketball teams. THIS WAS NOT THE CASE. Such hard losses as the 37-to-35 one to Cal. Aggies, the 54-to-51 defeat at the hands of San Jose State, the 34-to-31 and 57-to-49 games dropped to San Francisco State and a 49-to-4I edging from Chico prove. Mastrloanni Meiitnhi-ny jiiinps to take tlic ball of backboard Nevada hammers at the basket for follow-up shots but fails to score Fausto takes a nice one for a tloor-length play 161 S (in Hoie. S ta.t J- ' ,ist .ittioii liii.illy t.ikcs thf Sp.irt;iiis Dave Mclarkcy Referee Ned Kay keeps close tab on action in final season game Mentaberry Robert " Bombsight " O ' Shaughnessy, who led the Pack for the season and finished with the greatest total of minutes played and points scored — 617 minutes and 233 points — led the Pack to its lone victory in the final game of the season when a well-deserved triumph over the San Jose Spartans on the Nevada floor brought happiness to Nevada rooters ... In high scor- ing, Meiarkey, with 145 total points, and Sorensen, with 84 total points, were runners-up for the honors of the play . . . Among those to be here for the next season will be veterans Mentaberry, Mastroianni, Graves, Sorensen, Hardy and PaiJie ... so here ' s to the Nevada 1943 Pack! 16; to k Kd ketiyatt With a schedule of games which gave them a score of eight wins, the 1942 frosh basketball squad completed one of the most successful seasons in years. These wins included a thumping 60-39 victory over Stewart and a 47-29 win over Lassen Junior College to bring their season ' s record to eight . . . Rogers, Curless, Wise and Bell were re- sponsible for most of the scoring throughout the season ... In games with prep fives, the frosh won five cage contests, taking Yerington High School 42-36, Lovelock High School by a score of 35-20, and Carson with a net total of 29-27, one of the closest games of the season. Other victories were a 27-23 overtime victory over Reno High and a 38-5 trouncing for Fallon . . . Frosh flashes included Ciari, Wise, Cohen, Ast, Eliades, Kalegeorgevich, Curless, Bradshaw, Bradford and Brace. B.ick rovs, Coach Bailey, Cuheii, Gardella, Ast, Eliadcs; front row, Rogers, Wise, Hell Curless 163 l atiit, y Team, left to right, standing, Muncy Kolhoss, Thomas Kent, Paul Seaborn, Richard Waldman, Franklin Knemeyer, Al Badcr, Calvin Neddenrcip; seated, William Etchemcndy, Thomas Fagan, Robert O ' Shaughnessy, George Frcy, Elmer Davis, John Polish, Coach James Bailey Opening the season with the first track win in seven years, the Wolf Pack cindermen were off to a flying start. The first meet, at Davis, California, gave the Nevada team an 81-to-50 victory over the Cal. Aggies. Coach Jim Bailey ' s Wolves, although handicapped by the loss of sprinters McNabney and Hardy, and distance man Mastroianni, rolled vip eight first -place victories and tied for two other firsts. Discus Shotput 164 CiLncli £tm.en. High jump ;ind Frii ' l Javelin l- cnt SingJe-hoiKjr man (jf the day was Bol) O ' Shaughncssy, vvh(j whipped thrcnigh the 100- yard dash in 9.8 seconds, and won, as well, the l)r(jad jump, in which Nevada made a clean sweep. Dick Waldman was another double winner, taking the 440 and 200-yard dash, the latter in 20.3 . . . Seaborn was a double victor in the hur- dles, topping the high timbers 15.7, and running the low hurdles in 25 . . . Other win- ners were Tognoni, second, and Frey, third, in the two-mile; Sorensen second in the high hurdles j Edsall and Polish, second and third in the broad jump; Sorensen, third in pole Pole vault and a record ! i COACH JAMES liAILEY 165 vault j Polish and Etchemendy, second and third in the javelin; and relay win by Nevada in 3 :40.3 . . . Meets with Chico, Aggies again, and S. F. State will wind up the 1942 season for the Wolves. Sudden calling of Coach Bailey into service at Annapolis in physical training program may dampen slightly the team prospects, but all indications still look good. Edsall leads in the low hurdles 166 Ailnot -: v20tt6 Carnival Cdiiimittco, loft to rii;ht, Rutli Mary Noble, JaiiiL-s Kchoc, Betty Nash, Sa Francovich, Alvce Savage, Paul Tholl, I ' aul Gibbons, Arthur Palmer FRANCOVK ' H, Carnival D ' licclnr Nevada ' s ski team regained the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate ski champion- ship this year after a two-year lapse. Winning the crown for the first time since 1939, the six-man squad proved far superior to opponents from top Pacific Coast schools . . . Sweeping all Winter Carnival opponents, they annexed a total of 395.15 points in the slalom, jumping, down-hill and cross-country events at Grass Lake in the sixth annual tournament, February 14 and 15. Closest rival was University of California with 379.39 points. Lii n f ¥ 168 «{ SklLn Two weeks later the team compiled 394.9 p(jinti t(j win. the Pacific Coast title at Yosemite. Nelson won the P.C.I.S.U. jumping crown by placing hrst in this event. Bechdolt t(;(jk second place in down-hill and jump, and third place in the slalom, while Wetzel placed third in the cross-country. One remaining meeting, the Van- derbilt Cup tournament on the Donner summit, sponsored by the University of California, promises a third trophy for the Nevada showcase . . . Members of the team. Bill Bechdolt, Ash- ley Baker, Jerry Wetzel, Bill Nelson, Duane Ramsey and Barnes Barry, under direction of Coach Scrugham, earned year ' s laurels for the top minor sport. Top, Time out; center, slalom on windy track sets fast pace; right, Wetzel in top jumping form; left, team, left to right. Nelson, Ramsay, Beclidolt, Baker, Berry, Coach Scrugham, Wetzel MMaiilllliiHi «• n 169 r. ennti. ' %. rt Although strictly curtailed in finance, these minor sports lacked nothing in drive, and went forward as usual. Sparked by Alfred Mills, veteran varsity player, tennis proved its usual popularity, following out a five-meet program. Alfred Mill- UMcks .Inuii mi ii Proving an increasingly popu- lar addition to the minor sport group, horseshoes took its place near the top. Beta Kappa ' s ace, George Moore, topped events. Sie-m.-i Nil ' s baseball is the real McCoy M ■-v« George Moore, horseshoe champ, proves his pruvves Baseball started with a bang in fall semes- ter, starting both the general and the intermural hght, and continued its activ- ity in spring semester to " bring home the bacon " for the Taus, although Sigma Nu team was a strong second-place contender. 170 U teitlin Back row, Merton Domonoski, Vincent Gianelli, James Collins, LeRoy Talcott, George Homer, Charles Summers, Lee Stresh!ey; midJle row, Robert Peterson, William Morehouse, George Pando, Wilfred Rogers, Wallace Green, Earl Pomerleau, Al Sarver; front row, Nlckoli Mastrovich, Norman Warren Now in its fifth year, and growing in popularity, wrestling, one of the more important minor sports at Nevada, is making striding progress. Coached by Larry Crew, himself a student, the team has had several matches, including exhibitions given for " Sport Night, " Red Cross benefit show. Although slowed by threatened budget removal, the team planned and worked, and when minor sports were allowed usual funds, turned n a good record. 171 SJnttcLmu ' LCLL Intr.imural ski champions Ashley Van Slyck, Chelton Leonard and Barnes Barry, who took honors for Sigma Nu by amassing a tot.il of 294.9? points for team honors j close second was S.A.E. with 294.45 points In a year of great emphasis on athletics, the intramura] program was pointed by heated racing for coveted Kin- near Trophy, won by Alpha Tau Omega in the final scoring . . . S.A.E. rolled to the hoop championship with a clean slate of wins, with Lambda Chi in second place. In handball, Lambda Chi and the Taus split honors, with Willie Etchemendy and Johnny Gabrielli as high men. Sigma Nu skiers Van Slyck, Leonard and Berry, collected interfrat skiing honors for their house. Homecoming cross-country race, always a feature event, again was won by the Beta Kappas, with Tognoni cross- ing first to a clear-cut victory. Polish and Moore of the Taus collected horseshoe doubles title for the house, with Lambda Chi in second, while Lambda Chi took volley-ball cup in a three-way playoff with A.T.O. and Sigma Nu. Tennis doubles found Sigma Nu leader with Alpha Tau Omega and Lincoln Hall Association close. Tognoni, individual winner of Home- coming cross-country race 172 Woman 6 S pott 6 S nclMduccL lyuccL Top, Miinison, Reading and Reading follow the champ; center, volley ball pro es popul ar and good exercise; bottom, nc est sport addition, top ranking in class size 174 (Zn Top, Nita and Jackie " hum up the court " ; center; horseshow event contenders line up for inspection; hottom, jumping form of the best! 175 u a nee Coed dance, new feature, stais- glamour and good looks 176 W l ..II I Roller-skating hiiUet practice ' Uit viott Crowning achievement of W.A.A. activity for the 1941-42 year was sending four delegates to the national convention in Boston. Harriet Morrison, Mary Kathryn Carroll, Florence Alexander and Miss Ruth Russell made the trip . . . Newest activity added to W.A.A. schedule was roller skating, from which sports ballets were presented at President ' s Birthday Ball and the Spring Carnival. University dancers invited male stu- dents to join and many programs were presented for public entertainment . . . Fall horseshow, first held for several years, displayed excellent equestrienne ability, and furnished new Saddle and Spur material. Archery crown was again won by Mildred Riggie, last year ' s high scorer . . . Two fall get-togethers and a spring award banquet were held to increase interest in membership, and the physical htness program for national defense furnished a large incentive to increased athletic activity. Officers for the year were Harriet Morrison, president j Mary Kathryn Carroll, vice- president, Jean Clawson, secretary j Frances Hawkins, treasurer. Newly-elected officers are Mary Kathryn Carroll, Clara Beth Haley, Carmen Bergeret, and Dina Garaventa. Savage, Poe and Hill getting in top form Mo ok re out -ficli ettLilna t ir - i ' ■f.:,i.. L -.--v k ' ' - r ? s . ft ll« " l. " V !i «ii«»il ■; c F(J; ? s; 3l« ' -?iii ' i vs:?? ' i M : ' ■Aft it ' ? s lOTl s ii -T T 4 ,4A. . ' A , S Ki H J ' ' t t»i1 t- ' University of Nevada SIXTY-NINTH YEAR Summer Session June 8 to August 15, 1942 Six Weeks Session June 1 5 t o July 25, 1942 l ill Opening August 24, 1 942 Courses in Agriculture and Honie Economics in the COLLEGE OE AGRICULTURE A Wide l ange of Courses in the COLLEGE OE ARTS AND SCIENCES Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy Mechanical, Electrical, and Civil Engineering in the COLLEGE OE ENGINEERING Courses in Education, Elementary and Advanced, in the COLLEGE OF EDUCATION of the COLLEGE OE ARTS AND SCIENCES icx i For Catalog and Other Information, Address THE PRESIDENT University of Nevada RENO, NEVADA 180 K9 m ' »r - ! r, i, ' 1 , ' 1- ■ . ■ ' .-, - I-- » " , __! ' ♦•4I.» .- ' - " " !I2J .1 " " ,«- 4B t ■■ »■;- 1 MBiMWMWW ' ' ' ' ' ' - » F T ■ . 1 " " , St 1 ' f ' n. ' , ' SMI m tl aJM H ■ ■ ■ w ri ■ • .MHi H HM k jM R| H l l 1 " tfl mt ' ' ttlSH I 1 r Bi ? H 1 H f .i §1 1 ' fl H 1 1 1 1 1 ■ s„ EV - - ' f™ !r 1 1 1 1 H R " .! K J M j H H 1 PP jii ' " ' ..... i 1 l l l 2 H 1 B jhkbB MtiP - " B ' l H H 1 HH|| H |H mI IIIBhhIIHI HK( 1 H H H Htti H H » I BF 1 ■ H 1 ■i ■ ' jj 1 1 • ' - " " ■ 1 P 11 p ■ y ' .- BT " ' " " »■••:. iJ 1 B . _i 3 1 h ■ ill m RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS y PUBLISHERS BINDING i RULING ENGRAVING Telephone 22133 124 North Center Street Reno, Ne :ula ,81 Best Wishes to the Class of 1942! This book is bound in a MOLLOY- MADE COVER. Year after year MOLLOY-MADE COVERS em- body that extra measure of quality that guarantees staffs all over the country the ultimate in appearance and durability ... 1 943 staffs can make a hne start by specifying " Molloy. " Babcock Cover Co. 1131 Oberlin Drive Glendale, Calif. NED WESTOVER Publications • Color • Publicity • Designing The Year of 1942 shall be recorded as one of the most crucial years in the history of the Artemisia. The large decrease in enrollment plus adverse business conditions has had an acute effect on the size of this year ' s publication. However, due to the generous cooperation of the local merchants and professional leaders, this deficit was overcome, and the Artemisia was published. It is to these loyal people that we, on behalf of the entire uni- versity, express our sincere and grateful thanks. The Artemisia Business Staff Nellie Isola, Business Alanager. 182 Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment • Inexpensive, Educational and Enjoyable Relaxat ion T. D. ENTERPRISES 183 Compliments of EUREKA COUNTY RELIABILITY ACCURACY ECONOMY Bring Your Prescriptions to Us Phone 3139 SKEELS DRUG CO. 1 16 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream Call VELVET ICE CREAM and DAIRY PRODUCTS Telephone 4632 603 North Street Reno, Nevada B OWLER and CUSICK Shoe Fitters OXFORDS $3.35 to $10 21 1 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Compliments of SAVAGE and SON REFRIGERATION Sal e s Service Telephone 4193 628 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 1 CARTJST.E ' S PRINTERS STATIONERS OFFICE and ENGINEER ' S SUPPLIES ' A. CARLISLE CO. OF :S EVADA 131 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA The T. J. J. C. PE N N EY CO. CARDOZA Up-to-the-Minute Wearing Apparel Company, Ltd. for The College Student Ma?iufacturi?ig Stationers Bookbinders and Paper Rulers Loose-Leaf Books and Forms Forty Y cars of Service 1 to America P- Telephone SUtter 1636 ■ 511-513 Howard Street San PVancisco, Calif. 211 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada 185 H. MOFFAT CO. PACKERS MAIN OFFICE Third Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco CaJif. BUYERS OF NEVADA LIVESTOCK NEVADA OFFICE Room 305 - First National Rank Buildinc Reno, Nevada RAMOS DRUG CO. Five Free Deliveries Daily 10 A.M.- 12:00 - 2 P. M. - 6 P.M. Open 7 A. M. Until Midnight Telephone 4116 Second and Virginia Sts. Good Food Good Service P o p u 1 a r Prices GOLDEN COFFEE SHOP Dining Room i Banquet Room William Pappas, Mgr. Telephone 8122 Washoe County Title Guaranty Company Title Insm-ance and Escrows C . H. Knox, Miniagcr 27 East First Street Reno, Nevada R. HERZ BRO. INC. JEWELERS We Can Supply All FRATERNriY AND SoRORITY E M J! L E M S The Largest Stock of Fine Watches, Diamonds and Silverware in Nevada 237 North Virginia St. Telephone 8641 Serving the University Since 1885 Pearl Upson and Son MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING SHIPPING Riverside Warehouse Telephone 35 82 Reno, Nevada CAP AND GOWN CO. OF CALIFORNIA 948 Santee Street Los Angeles, Calif. couriTM Lyon County was named alter the Ci ' il 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 agricultiu ' e meet. Besides Yerington, the county seat, which has a population of over 1,100, there are many historic mining towns, such as Silver City and Dayton. Lyon County has an area of 1,509 square miles, and a population of over 3,810. Its principal resources are livestock, agriculture, and mining. The total annual pro- duction of precious and other metals is $644,425; agriculture, $1,086,266; li -estock, $1,723,927. 187 RENO LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Try Washing by Telephone BLANKETS, LACE CURTAINS FLAT WORK, WET WASH FINISH WORK, CLOTHING Telephone 5471 Here You Will Find a Complete Stock of SORORITY and FRATERNITY JEWELRY Cjinshurg Jezvelry Qj. 133 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Compliments LEVY-ZENTNER CO. PRODUCE Distributors of Lucky Lager and Schlitz Beer Phone 3101 512 East Fifth Street Reno, Nevada In San Francisco You Can Always Find Some of the Gang at the lELDING HOTEL Single- RATES $2.00, $2.50 Double $2.50, $3.00 Twin Beds $3.00, $3.50 SPECIAL RATES TO U. O F N. STUDENTS AP ' Cicary and Mason Streets Ernest F. Peterson - Joe F. Snelson, Owners 188 H MP T i S H l ENO IRON WORKS IVeno blacksmith shop KPj H.i Wi j l INCCJRPORATED HkfliLl 1 1 Twi B nm HkiL3.M IT H AVholesalers and Retailers of Sl ' EEL - STRUCTURAL STEEL AND ORNAMENTAL CONTRACTORS Telephone 367 1 234 Cliestnut Street Reno, Nevada PATKRSON ' S for Graduation Gifts Aren ' t a Problem If You Look in Our Windows GENSLER-LEE AT POPULAR PRICES 156 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Coinpliments — ■ CoDipl ' mients of . . . I. H. KENT CO., Inc. Smith - Petersen FalloNj Nevada Distributors of Famous and Company Fallon Hearts of Gold Cantaloupes . . . and Fallon Turkeys MASONRY CONTRACTORS MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES AGRICULTURAL BUILDING THE WONDER ARTEMISIA HALL Headquarters for COEDS ' CLOTHES " ' •— . Quality Brickwork 135 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Concrete Ao:2:rccrate WHEN IN RENO . . . You Are Cordially Invited to Stop at THE RIVERSIDE Nevada ' s Finest HOTEL GOLDEN Nevada ' s Largest and Most Popular RENO SECURITIES Operating Owners Georsje Wina;field, President George Wingfield, Jr., General Manager Riverside Hotel COCKTAIL LOUNGE AND CASINO jQJjr GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATES A. Benetti Novelty Co. Inc. Equipment - Glassware Novelty Machines - Phonographs Telephone 7575 125 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Washoe Wood and Coal Yard H. C. Madsen, Prop. Dealers in All Kinds of FUEL OIL i WOOD i COAL Iron Fireman Automatic Coal Burner Telephone 3322 328 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada " Refreshment Throughout the Year " Drink Coca-Cola in Sterilized Bottles Around the Corner From Anywhere Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. RENO Visit the VIRGINIA BUFFET Telephone 21492 22)3 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Commercial Hotel Elko, Nevada NEV ADDITION A ir-C ond ' itioned BEAUTIFUL COCKTAIL LOUNGE Dancing Nightly Newton H. CrLimlcy Frank E. " Pete " Walters ' 32 ' ex ' 34 When You GO BUS RIDE THE NEW AIR-CONDITIOMED i.vj)045y WNERS " It ' s always fair weather " on these great new diesel-powered flyers . . . and amazingly comfort- able, too. Only 28 seats in space for 37 — extra wide fog-proof windows — free pillows — automatically controlled temperature and humidity. It pays to go the " DieseLiner " way . . . fast thru service to Chicago, Omaha, Salt Lake City, and San Francisco. LOW FARES EVERYWHERE EVERY DAY Burlington TRfllLWflVS, Burlington Trailways BUS DEPOT 246 Sierra Street, Reno Phone: 6662 BENNETT and BILTZ Real Estate and Lisurance Specializing in RANCH PROPERTIES 1 9 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada THE UNION ICE CO. OF NEVADA ATT TYPES OF FUET Telephone 5145 Vtrdl Road Reno, Ne ' ada n w w 1 II I f I 1 LKO COUriTY COURT MOUS " £ Elko County is the second largest in the State and third largest in the United States. It embraces an area equal to the combined states of Connecticut, Delaware, Rhode Island and New Jersey. It is one of the richest agricultural counties in the nation, having several times ranked first in the nation in the value of its products. Formerly an im- portant mining region with such camps as Tuscarora, Cornucopia, Midas, Sprucemont, Aura, Columbia, Mountain City and Jarbidge: at the present time, Mountain City is the boom mining town of Nevada. Its mineral production is still of considerable importance. In the Ruby Mountains, the largest and most rugged mountain mass in Nevada, can be found some of the finest scenery in the state. The livestock industry in Elko County includes cattle raising, sheep raising, as well as considerable production of thoroughbred horses. Elko, the county seat, is ideally located, being situated on two transcontinental railroads and one transcontinental highway. The population is approximately ten thousand, while the City of Elko slightly exceeds four thousand. !92 TOWN COUNTRY Carry Better Outfits for the Least Com p 1 i m e n t s . . . SPECIAL STYLES FOR ANY OCCASION A. G. Telephone 21901 24 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Meyers Co. Lee Tires Phone Reno 8334 Signal Batteries for Pick-up " We Are Independent " Hamlin Boulevard Signal Service 1 Seventh and North Virginia Streets Reno, Nevada SIGNAL PRODUCTS Clarence Hamlin Jack Hamlin CARSON CITY, NEVADA Compliments of ■ ■ FLAGG FURNITURE, Inc. ALLIED Telephone 3242 EQUIPMENT COMPANY 339 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada LINCOLN HOTEL r Sunday Chicken - Raviola Dinners Special Banquets 545 East Fourth St. Reno, Nevada Telephone 2831 Sparks, Ne ■ada CajJipI ' mients of SIERRA PACIFIC POWER CO. ijjr SPORTSMAN Telephone 22711 358 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada NEVADA ' S LEADING SPORTING GOODS STORE Athletic Equipment Taxidermists Repair Shop Tennis Gun Shop Ski Repairs Chet Piazzo Link Piazzo Nevada ' s Ojily Exclusive Tobacco and Pipe Shop HIGH-GRADE PIPES Exclusive Agents for Kirsten ' s, Sasien ' s, Peterson ' s Also a Complete Line of High-Grade Tobacco Mixtures SOUTHWORTH ' S 247 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada J. E. SLINGERLAND GENERAL AGENCY General Agent for Hartford Insurance Companies For Good Insurance Protection Request From Your Agent an Insurance Policy in the Hartford Companies 38 East First Street Reno, Nevada ijjr Telephone 3106 245 West Street Reno, Nevada Real Estate Insurance LEO W. DOYLE Attractive Accident Insurance Policies for All Students and for Civilian Student Pilots Meeting Their Training Requirements Telephone 6135 19 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada CHINESE DISHES . . . Sfecinl ' fzing in Chop Suey and Chow Mcin MANDARIN CAFE Telephone 6331 219 Lake Street Reno, Nevada El Cortez Hotel Reno, Nevada Home of the Trocadero For Your Ail-Year Parties Continuous Entertainment Dancing Nightly The year a round . . . SPRING y SUMMER AUTUMN AND WINTER WARD ' S is the place for COED ' S Sportswear Stockings Dresses Accessories (S For GENTLEMAN— Men ' s Suits . . Sporting Goods Cords Sweaters MONTGOMERY WARD COMPANY 133 Sierra Street i Reno, Nevada 195 WESTERN CIGAR CO. WHOLESALE CIGARETTES y TOBACCO i PIPES PLAYING CARDS MATCHES CANDIES Distributors for the Following Cigars: Corina, 5c to 3 for 50c; Garcia y Vega, 5c to 3 for $1 Idolita, 5c; Robt. Burns, 10c to 2 for 25c Van Dyck, 5c to 10c; White Owl, 5c; Wm. Penn, 5c Webster, 5c to 15c " . Telephone 3301 yZ East Second Street Brown - Milbery, Inc. I AuroMOTivE Electricians Telephone 3186 322 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada L. R. EBY COMPANY i General Agents Nc ;ula P ' irc Underwriters Occidental Insurance Company Occidental Indemnity Company Pacific Indemnity Company Western Assurance Company Columbia Casualty Company iS Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Ring-Lee and Company Reno, Nevada Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables Fresh Meats - Delicatessen - Bakery Goods Free Delivery 101 High Street - Telephone 23488 S6 West Liberty Street - Telephone 24087 JOIN THE CROWD AT THE GROTTO BAR Where Everybody Meets ■ Fourth and Virginia Street Reno, Nevada ■ J THE COLONIAL APARTMENTS ROOMS John D. Cameron, Manager First and West Street Reno, Nevada After the Show or Dance . . . Try Our Delicious Food CURB SERVICE Q-NE-Q 7V?i? Home of Reno ' s Best Hajuburgers Compiments of Granata Insurance Agency LIFE AND AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Telephone 4361 1020 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada Compliments of THE BANK CLUB Where Everyone Goes. . . Ladies Welcome RENO, NEVADA 197 First National Bank of Nevada RENO, NEVADA YOU CAN ALWAYS COUNT ON A SAVINGS ACCOUNT NEVADA RENO PHOTO SERVICE MERCANTILE CO. Photo Finishing HARDWARE Indian Goods, Souvenirs and Novelties -. ' — . Telephone 3701 253-255 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Commercial Row and Sierra Street C O M P L I M E N T ' S OF HARRAH ' S BINGO RENO, NEVADA .98 After the San Joi,c basketbaJl game the WAI.DOR l ' , as usual, is crcjwded with Nevada students . . . TOBACCO MEALS BARBER SHOP and Serving those Delicious Cokes Which Everyone Likes Art Nelson, Prop. WALDORF CLUB ir ir h GREYHOUND GOING COMFORTABLY SAVING TIRES in luxurious air-conditioned Grey- and other vital war materials to hound Super-Coaches, free from help bring victory to the U. S all drrving cares . . . GOJNG CONVENIENTLY on Greyhound ' s frequent sched- ules to every part of America . . . Phone, write or visit Greyhound for fares to any point. PHONE: RENO 5158 DEPOT: 232 NORTH CENTER GREYHOUND A Nevada Listitution . . . HILP ' S Your Prescription Drug Stores TO SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH Reno - Sparks SAM BABCOCK Has Furnished the ARTEMISLA Covers and Most Nevada High Schools Since 1933 Write Us for Prices at Any 71;f e BABCOCK COVER CO. 1131 Oberlin Drive Glendale, Calif. at WeM.. Where the mountains meet the desert . . . Washoe County offers you a vast playground of vivid, dramatic beauty! From Lake Tahoe to the antelope haunts of the northern deserts lie thou- sands of miles of sport and recreation! Plentiful game for the hunter and fisherman, mountain and desert scenery for the artist, mag- nificent facilities for devotees of tennis, golf, swimming, riding, and other sports . . . and bright lights for sophisticates ... all these and more, too, are in Washoe County! Cofiie to Play — Lear)! to Stay has become a slogan in Washoe County where fine homes, modern schools, our university, friendly churches, and many cultural advantages make living gracious. WASHOE COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS JAMES G. PECKHAM, Chairman S. M. PICKETT CARL B. SHELLY Far Complete Travel Information RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE • Box 2109 C.oop ' na.tLon It has been a pleasure to work with the 19 + 2 Artemisia staff. Their effort is manifested in the high quahty of the book . . . We wish to take this means to thank the entire staff for their diligent cooperation with us. THANKS! W. FRANK GOODNER RENO, NEVADA 201 BOOKS - BINDERS - GIFT CARDS - NOVELTY GIFTS ENGINEERING SUPPLIES SLIDE RULES A Nevada Store for Nevadans Telephone 3148 ARMANKO STATIONERY CO. ' ' The College Book Store ' ' 152 North Vireinia Street Reno, Nevada 202 WWB BS lSW Rough It The Smooth Way! Rusty Mud (on left and right), Grin at what they have in sight — Knowing that on the desert or street Sierra Beer just can ' t be beat! You, too, can be a Hardrock Harry! Just wet your whistle with plenty of SIERRA BEER Aerial Photograph Showing- Emma Nevada Shaft in Background, Morris-Brooks Shaft at Right of View and Town of Kimberly in Foreground Aerial Photograph Showing Emma Nevada Shaft and Plant Yard in Foreground and a Portion of the Kimberly Townsite in the Background CONSOLIDATED COPPERMINES COMPANY KIMBERLY, NEVADA JOHN A. PAYNE, President CASSIUS I. COOK, General Manager PAUL J. SIRKEGIAN, General Superintendent f m Compliments ol CLUB 116 Telephone 4649 6 North Center Street Reno, Nevada Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage y Moving -r Packing Shipping LONG-DISTANCE HAULING Telephone 4191 Reno, Nevada Bill, Mary Margaret and Salty give the " Brush " a final once-over before going to press at the SILVER STATE PRESS ' Brush Partners Since 1923 Creative Printers and Publishers 421 North Virginia St., Reno, Nevada - Phone 7811 Compliments of SIERRA WINE LIQUOR CO. Barengo Brothers RENO, NEVADA SNAPPY - CLASSY - STYLISH CLOTHES for Clever College Cuties THE VOGUE INCORPORATED 18-20 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Harriet, Margaret and Pat know where to go to obtain the best in food and service. ' — . MONARCH CAFE s E A R S Adey, Mac and Jo pause to look at SEARS ' flashy window display and attractive prices. SEARS, ROEBUCK COMPANY Where Purchases of $ 1 0.00 or More May Be Made on Sears ' Easy-Payment Plan Telephone 23467 2 1 5 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada 206 • n f am m CLUB FORTUNE " THE BRIGHT SPOT OF RENO " Unsurpassed I ' ihkI, and Entcrtainmeiit Dance to the Scintillating Music of the ] ' alm Room Orchestra in an Atmosphere of Refinement ■ Never a Cover Charge m Phone 8490 40 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Banquets and Parties Arranged for Any Size Group, at Prices to Fit Your Budget " COLD OUTSIDE — COZY INSIDE " The Lambda Chi House Knows That for Comfort You Always Call the NATIONAL COAL CO. Telephone 3191 318 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada Joseph Magnin Goes College The Turano Twins May Admire the Scenery, But, We See Other Thing-s to Admire 136 North Viroinia Street Phone 22104 i i Martha Helps Katy and Gloria as They Prepare to Purchase a Book at the University Book Store EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT At Last — A Representative Store Within a Stone ' s Throw of the Campus, Satisfying ' the Students ' Needs Stationery - Fountain Pens Engineering Supplies - Zoology Equipment WE BUY ... WE SELL ... WE TRADE 20 East Ninth Street Telephone 2-5081 Hanson ' s Food Market Sparks, Nevada COMPLETE FOOD MARKET RENO ' S FINEST NITE CLUB DINING — DANCING For Something New in Entertainment Visit Us After the Dance Floor Shows Nightly THE COLOMBO CAFE Compliments of CRESCENT CREAMERY Telephone 4106 West Third Street Reno, Nevada No wonder Harriet Morrison, the Honorary Major, smiles ... A date to the dance with George, and one of our special corsages . . . Wouldn ' t you smile.? Cannan ' s Drug and Floral Co. QjLUN -u OA Cl H - cU i4 209 ; ,. -3C , SZPrt.v : « gg ' 8s .Z y , X . 7? - - A LX3 9---«i--ckL3 L - ---- -». 210 THE GREY SHOP Inc. C. R. COOPER. Prt.. Maionic Temple ButlJinE RENO. NEVADA RENO PRESS BRICK COMPANY «nt " " ; - ' T-c «co. « C r ' f ' ' Mi,, LINDLEY . COMPANY OF NEVADA WHOLESALE GROCERS TEA. COFITE AND SPICES RENO, NEVADA Silver White Eggs " Better Eggs for Better Health " NEVADA POULTRY PRODUCERS, INC. PHONE 7115 338 EVANS AVENUE 211 i4-£A4cf ' fuydr- RADIO NEVADA MACHINERY ELECTRIC CO4 ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS complete line of electrical and radio supplies 121 n. virginia street Phone Dial 3601 Reno, Nevada V.. M -n- m i etiaba tate Journal Nevada ' s Only Morning and Sunday Newspaper RENO, NEVADA 212 )n-Q. TP tecLdtlon With a final sigh of relief — tinged, too, with regret — the 1942 edition of the Artemisia was relinquished to the eager — nay, grasping — hands of the much-worried printer. Only task remaining before the staff is that of placating the student body with the bromide: It ' ll be out — eventually! Due to war, rising prices, lowering generosity, bad economic cycle, and the usual ups-and-downs, the task was tedious and seemingly impossible, but the job was enlivened and made more of a pleasure by the companionable, coopera- tive attitude of the business and editorial staffs. To all the members of the staff goes our heartfelt gratitude for the best in work and effort. Thanks also go: To the sponsors and advertisers who made this book possible ... To the photographers who made the pictures for us, and especially to Pauline Westover who pinch-hitted so willingly for Ned ... To Mildred Riggle for the art work which gave the book a beautiful running theme ... To Harry Frost for all the time, interest, and resource he gave in backing our effort ... To " Bill " Shipaugh, " our conscience, " for his really swell help in every possible way ... To Mr. Lane, who saved our lives more than once, and worked out the beautiful new process, used on the end sheets for the hrst time ... To Mr. Goodner, the studio photographer, who spared no thought or touch which would make the panels ex- cellent ... To Sam Babcock and the Molloy Cover Company, for their unflagging interest and assistance . . . and, finally, to the administration. Dr. Hartman, and Professor Hill for their guiding and encouragement. 213 Uncli ex. Our President Speaks Board of Regejits . Economic Control The Six Deans Department Heads Public Service Student Affairs Student A. S.U.N. Government A. V. S. Graduate Authorit) ' Senate Senatorial Confreres Senate Committees . Upperclass Iron Rule Senate Committee . Seniors Personalities M, Personalities . Junior Class Homecoming . Ski Ball . . Military Ball . Mackay Day . Engineers Day The Hellenics Alpha Tau Omega Beta Kappa Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Rho Delta . Phi Sigma Kappa . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu Inter fraternity Council Pan Hellenic Council Delta Delta Delta . Gamma Phi Beta . Kappa Alpha Theta Manzanita Association Pi Beta Phi . Independent Association Occurrences Avocations Artemisia Sagebrush Reserve Officers Train Wolves FVolic " Tony Draws a Horse Faculty Cuts Up . Band ... J- ' ep Oi ' ganizations Block N Societv . C( rps 14 16 17 18 20 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 II 34 35 36 37 49 50 64 66 67 68 70 71 72 74 76 78 80 82 84 86 87 88 90 92 94 96 98 100 101 102 104 106 110 111 112 115 116 118 214 SJndex. Jilue Key Cap and Scroll Chi Delta Phi Coffin and Keys Delta Delta Lpsilon Forensic Key . Gothic N . Masque and Dagger Nu tta Epsilon Phi Kappa Phi Press Club Sagens Sagers Scabbard and Blade Sundowners Associated Engineers Civil Engineers Electrical Engineers Mechanical Engineers Chemistry Club Crucible Club Commerce Club Fine Arts Sarah L. Lewis Club Ski Club . Y. W. C. A. . Aggie Club Math Club . Alpha Epsilon Delta Control Football . Frosh Football Rally Committee . Basketball Varsity St. Mary ' s San Francisco State San Jose State . Yearling Hoopmen Varsity Cindermen Frosh Track . Minor Sports . Skiing Events . Tennis, Horseshoes, Basebal Wrestling Women ' s Sports Individual, Dual and Team Aesthetics Just Sport Ad ' ertisin2: 19 ,20 21 2U .23 .24 [25 126 7 Sp .28 29 130 131 132 133 .34 .35 .36 -37 138 l39 140 141 .42 143 .44 145 146 147 50 51 56 57 .58 59 160 .61 .62 163 64 165 166 167 .68 70 71 73 74 76 77 79 215 !Tr-»-SH!— ™ WC ' - s=SS E •-.». V i t ■r?S -- . - -••.I ♦ ' ■■•.. w- ' • • ■ . ' ; ' m:«: ' w:c«i-?T?» ' ■ ' •■= ' .T fijy. ' • » ■-c i. •- .t ■ ' ix- • n.- L ' ?X ' M i t L T W-


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

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

1939

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

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

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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