University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1943

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1943 volume:

VM llUSv o iIUln ,1V ' A ■ .{jH ' , ' ,7 ' " i ' ,i] i e va wjmwwm ' ' ' " Velum 40 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY FOR THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS BY WALTER HIGGLE and BETTE POE CO-EDITORS CLIFTON YOUNG BUSINESS MANAGER PRINTED BY RENO PRINTING COMPANY ENGRAVED BY NEVADA ENGRAVING COMPANY COVERS BY MOLLOY COVER COMPANY o feu td Believing that a year-book should, as far as possible, represent a year ' s activities, the 1943 Artemisia staff has attempted to attain that goal. Marred by the fact that certain alterations had to take place when the Enlisted Reserve Corps, the Army Air Corps, and the Navy Air Corps left a school much depleted of men, and not being able to overlook the fact that 500 air corps cadets were proudly taking over the campus with their " Army Air Corps " song, we bring to you Nevada ' s fortieth volume, much affected by the war. University gates - the entrance to education and fun Contents Seek One - 7he t(nii)etMtif Administrators Colleges of Arts and Science, Engineering, Agriculture Students . . . Seniors . . . Classes . . . Publications Seek Tuc - Cplle e Xi e Honoraries . . . Organizations . . . Society . . . KM [ N . . Fraternities . . . Sororities . . . Athletics Seek yhtee - ift eHiJih Right; No seasonal beauty for Nevada when the snow-covered tram presents a picture like this. Left: The first snow brings student to class filled with new enthusiasm To all you who are out there fighting for us and for all that we hold dear, we dedicate the 1943 edition of the Artemisia. With hearts filled with pride, we salute you! Sunlight and shadows on the Nevada campus Ye ThoM Whc etiDe. . , jfh Jftem fiatn 1 THOMAS W. BAFFORD, 1938 First Lieut. Army Air Force November 1, 1941 WILLIAM G. BENETT Awarded Silver Star for Bravery Lieut. Army Air Force December 3, 1942 CHARLES F. BROCK Naval Air Force Cadet May, 1942 WILLIAM J. COCKRELL, 1936 Lieut. Army Air Force June 17, 1942 LEE J. CONAWAY, 1941 Naval Aviation Cadet October 23, 1941 ANTHONY FIALDINI Lieut. Naval Air Force August, 1942 GARNETT FREEMAN, 1940 Captain Army Air Force September 15, 1942 FRANCIS MENANTE Second Lieut. Army Air Force November 21, 1942 BEN MOREHOUSE First Lieut. Army Air Force April 7, 1943 ROSS T. MORRIS, JR., 1938 Lieut. Army Air Force November 27, 1942 ERIC R. YOUNG Ensign U. S. Navy December 7, 1941 Above the ■waters of Manza- nita Lake stands Lincoln Hall, beauty in its quiet dignity Loyal sun-worshippers enjoy early fall days on the steps leading up to Morrill Hall Hail! Pm4 flei)a((a! September found Nevada lazy and green after vacation. War had not yet touched campus serenity. The quiet waters of Manzanita still reflected cherry blossoms and willow trees, but the tram was soon to reverberate with the tramp of cadets. . . . Spring found us saying goodbye to old friends, but always wishing that they would soon be back to sing again " Hail! Proud Nevada! " cycy (y i students leisurely waiting for class to convene ' " - Confronted by the problems of war, the academic side of a university career took on many new aspects to the students who enrolled at the University of Ne- vada last fall. When the spring semester rolled around, we dis- covered that we were to share our class rooms and professors with five hundred United States Army pre-flight cadets. Many special war courses were added to the curricula. PteAi eHtA tHe afe The University of Nevada has girded itself for war, and has mobilized all its resources for ultimate victory. Approximately 1300 former students are serv- ing in the armed forces, and twelve have rendered the full measure of devotion to the cause for which free men fight. ... A program of intense instruction for several hundred pre-flight cadets is under way, covering classes in eleven different subjects and reguiring more than forty teachers. Cadets are reporting for twenty-five to thirty hours a week in such subjects as history, geography, mathematics, physics, English, medical aid, physical education and military drill. . . . Trainees are housed in Lincoln and Man- zanita Halls and the new gymnasium. Mess is served in the dining hall, where much new eguipment has been installed. Infirmary service has also been enlarged to care for the needs of the trainees. . . . Pre-flight cadets are trained under a system of strict discip- line. Reveille sounds at 6 a.m., and breakfast is at 7. Some may be found working in laboratory classes as late as 9:45 p.m. Lights are out and the men in bed at 10 p.m. About the only surcease comes on weekends when students can forget study and class- work. . . . While conducting courses for the pre-cadets, instruction in aca- demic subjects is being continued -for regular students. Standards of work by the instructional staff have re- mained high, and the scholarship of the students is being maintained. ... In addition, a training course sponsored LEON W. HARTMAN, President of the University of Nevada 10 by the State Department of Vocational Education and the University machine shops is being given five nights a week for non-University men and women who are training to go into shipyards or industrial plants. A course in Engi- neering Science Management War Training is also being given. Defense bonds having a value of $236,51 1.50 have been sold through the comptroller ' s office since January, 1942, showing the University is truly aiding in the war effort. . . . The people of this battle-born State, as well as our staff, have a real sense of satisfaction and pride in the promptitude and success with which the necessary adjustments and requirements of the Army authorities have been met. Our facilities are placed at the disposal of the nation. At this time when our country is passing through its greatest crisis the motivating purpose which has governed the thought and labor of each one has been that so well expressed on our State Seal — " All for Our Country. " CHARLES H. GORMAN Vice-President and Comptroller GERALDINE HARDMAN Secretary to the President u Biggest job confronting the Board of Regents during the year, was turning Nevada into a pre-flight training school, which was diffi- cult in view of priorities. . . . Plans were made for a summer session, while Paul Sirkegian was elected to replace Frank Williams as a member of the board. iScai ' d ( e en U Board of Regents, left to right: Mrs. Anna Wardin, President Leon W. Hartman, A. C. Olmsted, Silas Ross, George Brown, Frank Williams 12 1 ean4 ate Pecpie . . . LUCILLE B. BENSON Dean Benson spends her leisure time in weaving and reading good books. She loves to travel by automobile, taking her time, and not having to be any place at any certain time. STANLEY PALMER An unusual and interesting hobby is Dean Palmer ' s of photographing railroad equipment. His collection of pictures covers a period of forty years. He is also a very active member of the Masonic Lodge. ROBERT STEWART One of Dean Stewart ' s main interests is the farm labor problem. This is a vital matter with him, because a large olive crop, which must be harvested, is at stake. His granddaughter is tops with him. RUEEEN C. THOMPSON Hunting, fishing, and gardening are Dean Thompson ' s pet diversions, and a football game wouldn ' t be a game -without the dean there to measure the gains. He finds his greatest pleasure, however with his family. FREDERICK W. TRANER Landscaping his beautiful home at Lake Tahoe occupies a great deal of Dean Traner ' s summer time, but he cherishes most the hours he spends with his family and grandchildren. FREDERICK WOOD Dean Wood likes nothing better than to don his old clothes and head straight for the " old fishing hole, or lor a day of hunting in the mountains. 13 Arts and Science, the college with the largest enrollment on the Hill, felt the effects of war this semester. A majority of the men enrolled in its various de- partments were called by Uncle The steps oi old Stewart Hall present the campus with a most familiar sight Sam during the year, sorely de- pleting the college. Many new courses were added and others altered to place emphasis upon war and war-time activities. The daily trek to classes in Mackay Science Hall 14 Pfc eMctA Oh, Pt eMctA . . . Top, left to right: Benjamin F. Chappelle, Foreign Languages; Charles Jl. Hicks, History and Political Science; Albert E. Hill, English; Colonel Gibson, Military Science and Tactics; ' Sigmund W. Leifson, Physics; John E. Martie, Men ' s Physical Education; Theodore Post, Music. Bottom, left to right: Elsa Sameth, Women ' s Physical Education; George W. Sears, Chemistry; Reuben C. Thompson, Philosophy; Frederick Traner, Education; Milan J. Webster, Economics; Frederick Wood, Mathematics; James R. Young, Psychology PATSY PRESCOTT: Masque and Dagger ' s pride and joy. A persistent winner of Wolves Frolic applause. Acting, singing, dancing, directing, and even Phi Kappa Phi awards go her way i 15 !■ fii ' U M S cience iead The Wat " Science leads the war " is a statement that has often been made and which is certainly true as far as the University of Nevada campus is concerned, as all fields of science on the campus can be identified with some phase or other of war work. . . . The place that such sciences as chemistry and physics play in the war is readily discernible. Chemicals are one of the outstanding influences in war, and we need men and women who are properly and well trained in that field to aid in the war effort. The importance of this branch of science is fully recognized by the United States government, and a great deal of importance is given to the chemical warfare divisions. . . . Many practical problems have been dealt with in the various laboratories. Mathe- matics and physics also are deemed a necessity in many fields today, and are reguirements for many branches of the armed forces. . . . Nevada stu- dents are sharing their science classes and laboratories with Army pre-flight cadets who are stationed here, and who are reguired to take the classes as a part of their courses. Left: Cadols stand at attention. Center: Delving into the intricacies of the Physics lab. Right: Writing up the results of experiments JACK STREETER: " Meanest man on the campus. " Head of the Men ' s Upperclass Committee. Keeps the party lively. Is efficient Sigma Nu Senator. Commonly known to friends as " Hindu. " Member of Scabbard and Blade and looks very snappy in his military uniform YOU Top, left to right: Journalism lab provides material for future publication heads. Woman chemist, Wilma Smith, works for adeptness. Bottom: Learning through experiments. Chemistry plays its part in the war as Carman Bergeret begins an experiment 17 ChentUtfif Cit{ Interest in chemistry is required for Chemistry Club membership. The organization brings closer relations between the students and instructors. Three social functions are held throughout the year. Monthly meetings are held to deal with subjects not discussed in class. Alfred Mills has served as president for the past year, assisted by the following: Helen Gung, vice-president, and Eleanor Hecker, secretary. Top: Alfred Mills, President. Bottom: Ablo young scientists at work Back row, left to right: Holly Mertel, John Phillips, Bill Johnson, Albin Lindblad, Loring Williams, Meryl Deming, George Sears. Front row: Helen Gung, Al Mills, Gordon Mills, Charles MacKenzie, Eleanor Hecker, Emma Shun CcoHcm c More than it has before, during past years, the Economics Department at the University has been showing its importance. Professors in the depart- ment have been serving as advisors to various government boards v hich were added with the declaration of war. Students are finding many prac- tical problems on which to work in that field, and the course is each year drawing more students ' interest. Top: Lois Bradshaw delves into the finer points of bookkeeping. Bottom: Student accountants get assistance in balancing their books Back row, left to right: Huling Ussery, John Jorgensen, George Brown, Robert Bruce, Robert Craig, Virginia Mathews, Muriel Westergard, Jack Downing, Otto Oshida. Front row: Miriam Rebaletti, Zelda Heitman Shaw, Lucile Brown, Velia Mazza, Kathryn Berman, Bette Poe, Bill Parish, James Borge, Jac Shaw, Dixie Davis, Pete Echeverria C((((cati0H ALICE MARTHA TRANER: Calmly takes every activ- ity on the campus in her stride. Sagens, Cap and Scroll, Vice-President of Student Body, scores of Senate Committees — leaves us breathless just naming them Preparing prospective teachers as sat- isfactorily as possible for the actual problem or situation which will con- front them in the school room is the purpose of the Education Department. All teachers who train in Nevada must receive their education at the Univer- sity, since there is no state teachers college. A course has been added for prospective kindergarten teachers. Top: Student teacher, Bea Thompson. Bottom: Mary Kathryn Carroll serves her apprenticeship as a student instructor -20 Ckiheltapki Chi Delta Phi, national honorary English society, decided to do its bit in the war effort by sending books, magazines, games and food to the soldiers stationed at Camp Wendover. Officers of the group during the past year were Rose Arenaz, president; Barbara Francis, vice-president; Viola Soren- sen, secretary-treasurer, and Nita Reifschneider, editor. ROSE ARENAZ, President Top row, left to right: Ada May Bachman, Rae Bass, Mary Kalhryn Carroll, Catherine Cozier, Betty Cole. Second row: Adey May Dunnell, Hazel Eather, Barbara Francis, Frances Hawkins, Patricia Prescott. Third row: Nita Reifschneider, Yvonne Rosasco, Margaret Sears, Viola Sorensen, Beatrice Thompson, Fourth row: Lois Weldon, Melbo Whittaker, Molly Young 21 Top row Mary Ancho, Isabel Blythe, Lois Bradshaw, Toirr Buckman, Francis Crane, Bob Crowell, Carl Digmo Jane Dugan Second row: Adey Mae Dunnell, George Dickerson, Hope Fleming, Jack Fleming Barbara Francis, ack Fulton Bin Friel Ray Gardella Third rov : Mary Francis Gusewelle, Mildred Missimer Harris, Bill Henley Lela Her, Charles Wsh BOi KommSyer Annette Leighton, Gene Mastroianni. Fourth row: Betty Molignoni, Bette Poe Dean Quilici, Walter mggie Nita ReTfschneider, Dave Sinai, Jack Streeter Viola Sorensen. Fifth row: Emi he Turano, Rita Turano, Dorothy Watson, Jerry Wetzel, Melba Whittacher, Elcey Williams, Clifton Young BILL FRIEL, President PfeJ CM Press Club sponsored its tenth annual high school press convention in Reno this year, complete with round-table discussions, banquets, plant trips and entertainments. Membership bids were issued to eighteen students at the Mackay Day luncheon. Bill Friel served as president of the group until Uncle Sam called, and the year was completed under the leadership of Viola Sorenson. Barbara Francis served as secretary-treasurer of the group. 22 tHathetnaticS Knowledge of mathematics is compulsry today, in every field, especially in war industries and the Army, Navy, and Marines. Navy V-1 and V-7 students must take trig, while pre-cadets take government -prescribed courses review- ing all types of math. Nevada ' s regular professors instruct these men. Two classes have been added in air navigation and spherical trigonometry. While these classes are not compulsory, they are vitally important to students entering the air forces. Mr. Beesley ' s mathematics classes learn the value of mathematics to the war effort A new course in navigation mathe- matics is added to the curriculum 1 0. 7 C. COLONEL GIBSON CAPTAIN PRUNTY Each Friday and Saturday night, the drill and rifle teams met to get into practice for the Ninth Service Command and Hearst National matches. Fifteen members composed the team and each member was awarded the Circle N. . . . Friday mornings Cadet Major Pete Echeberria taught military drill and riflery to a women ' s P. E. class. . . . All four-year students called into service following graduation will be given promotion to the rank of army corporal. . . . Enlisted reservists continued school work until they received their call. All boys in the Airreceived their call. All boys in the Air semester as the corps sponsored an extensive college program. Shortly after, calls began to come through for the army reservists. Company A, front row: Collins, Birchin, Heckethorne, Fulton, Hollingsworth, Burns, Simons, Jones, Checchi, Apa, Coron, Brannan, Torgerson, O ' Niel, Stead, Hancock, Gibbons, Stewart. Back row: Burke, Turcott, McForlane, Fairchild, Ebert, Butler, Biblin, Nicholson, Williams, Aaron, Stark, Marari, Wadsworth, Burrus, Warren Junior Officers, front row: Bob Brambilla, Mike Zoradi, Don Burrus, Stanford Reese, James Collins, Bob Burns, John Hattala, Bob Crowell. Back row: Paul Gibbons, Charles Burke, Neil Stewart, Bob Preece, Addison Millard, Mario Reconzone, Alex Lemberes, Rodney Boudwin, Bruce Bowen, Floyd Edsall, John Stuifbergen Company B, front row: Preece, Hattala, Dodd, Reed, Casey, McAvoy, Dunlop, Lesbo, Botts, Parker, Ceccarelh, Cohen, Uhleg, Miller, Nichles, Anker. Back row: Reconzone, Edsall, Bowers, Knox, Gibson, Johnson, Franson, Puffinbarger, Ussery, Mertel, Lazzaroni, Jensen, Block, Walker, Tognoni, Olano, Reese, Craig 25 Senior Officers, front row: Earl Warriner, Freemont, Wilton, Quilici, Carter, Etchemendy, Drakulich, Leavitt, Salmon, Anker, Echeverria, Reconzone. Back row: Shewan, Basta, Stewart, Gibson, Lieutenant-Colonel Gent, Francovich, Arenaz, Palmer, Mastroianni, Mastrovich, Barrett, Young, Smithwick, Streeter Left: Pete Echeverria ' s girls ' drill team reviews for Major Howard and Captain Prunty Below: CompanyC, front row: Zoradi, Gregory, Burt, Dock, Gallagher, Bel- nap, Shealan, Johnson, Clark, Blair, Gardella, Hoyer. Back row: Mastro- vich, Burns, McAvoy, Apa, Weaver, Harms, Leroy, Brown, Shawe, Getto, Pendo, Bergen, Boudwin, Heinen, Chapman Top row: Leonard Anker, Paul Aren- az, George Basta, Herbert Chiari, Sam Drakulich, Lyman EarL Second row: Pele Echeverria, William Etch- emendy, Eugene Francovich, Elwyn Freemont, Fred Heinen, Wendell Leavitt. Third row: Gene Mastroianni, Nick Mastrovich, Art Palmer, Captain Prunty, Deane Quilici, Mario Recan- zone. Fourth row: Warren Salmon, Hugh Smithwick, Jack Streeter, Le- Roy Talcott, Clifton Young Scabbard and Blade is an honorary military organization com- posed of -advanced members of the R.O.T.C. . . . Each year, the group sponsors a tea at which candidates for honorary major are presented. Kathryn Little was selected for the honor this year. Sergeant McCormick was made an honorary member, and, for the first time, John Hattala, a first-year student, was given a commission as a cadet captain. 27 Phif ical C4( cati0H This semester, for the first time, the manpower at the University has been required to take part in a compulsory physical educa- tion program at the request of the Army. . . . " The purpose, " according to Dr. Martie, head of the P. E. Department, " is to bet- ter prepare the men for the training they are to receive upon induction into the armed services. " . . . These classes are at two, three and four o ' clock in the afternoon, five days a week. Top, left to right: Physical education students are put through their paces. P.E. classes become a weighty problem. Bottom, left to right: Group exercises are a part of the preparedness program. Student work for physical fitness 28 Left: Ambitious young scientists delve into the realms of physics. Right: Students learn under their instructor ' s able guidance You can find lights burning until all hours of the night over in the labora- tories on the east side of the quad, and, if you want to see a beehive of activity, just drop into the physics lab some night. . . . Nevada ' s pre-flight cadets have taken over the labs during the evenings for the many experiments that they must make in the course. Physics is one of the " musts " among the prerequisites on the cadet ' s list of courses. . . . Many Nevada students are also interested in physics, and women as well as men are enrolled in the various classes. PhifMc student endeavor to solve physics problems 29 Vt i uaiMee The current war has done much to add to and detract from the status of the engineering groups on the Nevada campus. Glanc- ing through the records, we find that the normal enrollment in engineering is approximately 240, and the enrollment for the spring semester of 1943 was 141. One may readily see that the war has affected that college. Because of the decreased enroll- ment, the engineers were unable to sponsor an Engineers ' Day comparable to that which they Five o ' clock shadows on the Engineering building Nevada ' s pride - th e Mackay School of Mines 30 JAY A. CARPENTER Mining Engineering VINCENT P. GIANELLA Geology STANLEY PALMER Electrical Engineering WALTER PALMER Metallurgy have held in previous years. They were unable to obtain exhibits, and did not have enough students to construct sufficient projects. They did, however, sponsor their annual dance at which they presented several freak exhibits, such as " shocking " their guests. . . . Classes were held this year in the new Engineering Building, which allowed for further expansion in the depart- ment and in the installation of much better and a wider variety of eguipment with which to work. ™«!l(a 3«»l«M83r!!5 " r ' SSSW.-= ' i -.V 31 JACK PIERCE: Senior Class Manager with much self coniidence. " Lover " Pierce concentrates on engineering between his work on innumerable committees F jMMfa.. , .l iBlfc ■lMll ,|,i, ff (l I F|I P| , Ch HeefJ at Wai- If history repeats itself, we may expect practically all of the undergraduate engineers back in school at the close of the war. After the last war was over, the greater portion of the undergraduate engineers returned to finish school and receive their degrees. . . . The coming graduating class of approximately twenty engineers has already been contacted, and asked to make its services available to the war effort and private industry, which proves that there still is a great demand for highly-skilled technical grad- uates. This, m.ore than anything else, has been the incentive for all of Nevada ' s engineers. The fact that there is now, and always will be, a demand for them and a place for them in this battered-up hulk that we call a world. From the foregoing statements, we can, and will, draw these final conclu- sions. All of our undergraduate engineers in the armed forces, private, and war industry, will be back when normalcy again reigns throughout the world. They will go forth again, armed with a full set of technical brains to fight for their place in their desired professions. Left: ].m Teipner and an electrical experiment. Center: More electrical engineers at work. Right: As part of the war effort, Ed Monsanto prepares for a future in electrical engineering 32 Ll x LYMAN EARL: Tall and stately in his advanced mili- tary uniform. Has done a fine job installing the public address system for assemblies. Electrical engineering is his major. Will go into signal corps upon graduation • ' " Jwae T " " " Top, left to right: As their contribution to the war, engineers fit themselves for technical trainmg. ThoU surveys the campus through his transit. Bottom, left to right: Ed Sawyer learning engineering fundamentals. Professor Leifson instructing a class in physics 33 k kl . 1 Top row, leit to right: George Couch, Nathaniel Devlin, Eugene Michal, Edwin Monsanto. Second row: Eugene Mastroianni, Duane Ramsey, Herbert Reynolds, William Van Tassell On a basis of scholarship, the upper five per cent of the engineering stu- dents are elected into membership in Nu Eta Epsilon, honorary engineering society. President of the group is Duane Ramsey, who has been outstand- ing in the engineering field during his four years at Nevada. An initiation banguet and election of new members and officers highlight the year ' s activities. ... As many of the members have left to join the armed forces, the group was not as active during the past year as it has been in previous years, although several business meetings were held during the year. Vu Cta Cp ihh DUANE RAMSEY, president M JACK PIERCE, President AM0ciate4 CnaiHeetA The annual Engineers ' Day was postponed this year because of lack of time for preparing ex- hibits and shortage of students in the department. In its place, the Associated Engineers spon- sored a no-date dance where novel exhibits were featured. In addition, the group has spon- sored lectures, both at their own meetings and in co-operation with other groups upon sub- jects of interest. Jack Pierce has served as president of the group, while Bob Rae and Dick Cam- eron served as vice-president and secretary respectively. Left to right: Pierce, MacKenzie, Higgle, McCutcheon, Ramsey, Cameron, Michal, Chapman, Rae, Tognoni, Boudwin, Bell, Monsanto, Earl, Voss, Devlin, Grundel, Goetz, Peterson, Dunlop, Swingle, Knox, Bolts, Tenney, Galloway, Oshima, Homer, Reynolds Front row, left to right: Larry Paglia, Jim Melarkey, Bob Baird, Ernest McKenzie, Jim McCutcheon, John Witte, Duane Ramsey. Second row, left to right: Carl Bruhns, Paul Tholl, Bob Preece, Jack Layson, F. L. Bixby, Thatcher Warren. Back tow. Dick Stewart, Brainerd Plehn C W Cnpneef This year the Civil Engineers sponsored a series of lectures and motion pictures at their various meetings, which have been conducted during the lost year by President Duane Ramsey. . . . Three members of this year ' s graduating class, James McCutcheon, Ernest McKenzie and Carl Bruhns, are going to join the Naval Reserve, while two other grads. Jack Pierce and Duane Ramsey, are already naval reservists. Left picture: Civil Engineers sifting sand. Middle: Draftsmen at work. Right: More C.E. ' s in lab 36 QecMcal Cnfineet Front row George Couch, Lyman Earl, Gene Mastroianni, Prof. Samuel Batdorf, Dean Palmer, Prof. E. V. Harris, Edwin Monsanto, Frank Wilson, Jack Goetz. Back row: Frank Apa, Bill Maestretti, Ernest Blair, James Osman, Ircel Carter, M. Perry, George Newell, Waldemar Mayer, Charles Chun Meetings to promote interest among students in the electrical field are held by the members of the Student Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers on the campus. The group also brings students into contact with the electrical industry and brings speakers from the centers of industry to the Univer- sity. Several prominent engineers have spoken during the past year. . . . This year Nevada was represented at the Pacific Coast electrical engineering convention at Vancouver by three delegates. . . . During the fall semester, fohn Goetz served as chairman, George Couch as vice-chairman, while during the spring semester Ellis Peterson and Lyman Earl served as vice- chairman and secretary-treasurer respectively. Dean Stanley G. Palmer serves as branch counsellor. f JACK GOETZ, President Front row: Bob Rae, Jim Devlin, Lewis Barrett, George Voss. Back row: Walter Higgle, George Oshima, Allen Galloway, Paul Dunlop, Angelo Rossi, Bob Bell Ifleckanical Ch theefJ The Mechanical Engineers have found quite a de- crease in their membership this year, as Uncle Sam continued to call students from that department into the armed forces. . . . Mechanical Engineers are a branch of the American Society of Mechanical En- gineers, and the purpose of the organization is to acquaint students with the practical side of engi- neering. Films are shown and meetings and lec- tures are presented regularly. . . . All Mechanical Engineers are eligible for membership, and those numbered in the ranks at present are Dave Camp- bell, Jim Devlin, Allen Galloway, Leroy Mow, George Oshima, Franklin Peck, Bob Towle, Bob Rae and William Van Tassell. ROBERT RAE, President 38 Upper picture: Potential machinist gives un- divided attention to a lathe as his instructor looks on Lower picture: Jim Devlin and Jim Teipner examine the inner secrets of a Diesel engine Bob Towle and Professor Oliver calibrate a steam gauge Mechanical and Electrical Engineering students are now sharing their mechani- cal arts shops with civilians who are interested in learn- ing such things as principles of machine-tool operation and the making of castings and the wood patterns used in the process. . . . Super- visors or machinist helpers are trained for airplane fac- tories, shipyards or other essential war industries. tHeckahical IfU 39 Front row: Ray Swingle, Herb Rey- nolds, Ed Grundel, Nye Tognoni, Eugene Michal. Second row: George Mar, Roy Peterson, Bob Tognoni. Third row: Fred Holey, Bob Kendall, Mike Tenney. Fourth row: Jerry Hartley, George Homer Jerry Hartley and Mike Tenney run- ning an analysis in the mining laboratory. Mike Tenney working at the furnaces in the mining lab -. Cmc ' Me Ciulf To take trips around the state visiting mining properties and acquainting students with the practical side of mining is the purpose of the Crucible Club. Eugene Michal is president of the group, while Mike Tenney serves as secretary, Dick Joplin as vice-president, and Fred Haley as treasurer. EUGENE MICHAL, President 40 (jech if Dr. Harry E. Wheeler and Dr. Vincent Gianella of the Geology Department had the honor of having their work discussed on an " Unlimited Horizons " radio program. After seven years of work, Dr. Wheeler has recently com- pleted a paper dealing with western permian. Dr. Gianella, in collaboration with Dr. Ward C. Smith of the U. S. Geological Survey, has been making a study of the Majuba Hill copper and tin mines. Royce Hardy and Forrest Nichols examine some rock specimen. Below, left: View of the Mackay School of Mines museum. Right: Hale Tognoni operating a rock drill Seven buildings on campus are wholly or partially devoted to agricultural science. Most " farm " - liar is the Agricultural Building, where practically all classes are held and where there is a soils laboratory, herbarium and labs for dairy experiments. Other classes include home economics, animal hus- bandry, botany, biology, agronomy and related subjects. The Aggie Building irom across Manzanita Lake Noble pine trees in front of the Agricultural Building add to the beauty of the campus 42 PHILIP A. LEHENBAUER Biology ROBERT STEWART Dean of Agriculture MILDRED SWIFT Home Economics F. W. WILSON Animal Husbandry ELDON WITTV ER Agricultural Economics At the Hatch Building, we find the experimental station, while an experimental farm is east of the campus and still another near Fallon. . . . Aiding in disseminating information gathered and produced by the department is an extension service. In Morrill Hall are agencies connected with irrigation, erosion and state planting agencies. ART PALMER: New Graduate Manager. Friendly, sin- cere. Jingles keys of a dozen different honoraries. Often found behind scenes as stage manager. Liked in every corner of the campus 43 J bo yheit PaH Primary object of veterinary science is providing facilities for diagnosis of communicable diseases of domesticated animals. Adjacent is the greenhouse where orchid plants as well as other plants and ferns provide an attraction. At the agricultural shop, farm mechanics are taught and practical farm problems are taken up and solved. . . . Agricultural branches have done much to further war-time activities. Home economics classes are held for students and Nevadans studying balanced war diet d condensation of foods for war shipments. . . . Men sent by the Age service represent the greatest number per capita froi campus. . . . Experimental and extension service greater production in crops and livestock in complianc to step up production. . . . Aggie boys, visiting at Da valuable information regarding the substitution of wc ments of steel used in agricultur Department to the ly college on the le information for th federal reguests his fall, procured for the small allot- Duchane and Dimock prepare the Mackay Day luncheon. Spencer experiments Johnson fits the Uning in a tailored jacket joil laboratory. Ruth 44 LEONARD ANKER: Another of those smart Lambda Chis, Phi Kappa, Who ' s Who and Honor RoU. Besides these achievements, he manages to carry out his social life admirably and always has a smile for everyone Top, left to right: Bob Collins explains a plale from the Herbarium collection in the Aggie Building. Choice orchids at the University greenhouse. Bottom, left to right: Collins observing plant cells. Poe, Palmer and Mason study irrigation map in erosion, irrigation and planning division of Experimental Station 45 •Jk-J 1 1 Top row; Robert Collins, Dan Solan, LeRoy Talcott, Charles Burke, Wendell Leavitt, Noel Willis. Front row: Hugo Smith, Neil Stewart, Croston Stead, Leonard Anker, Archie Maddalena, Art Palmer i 0 e Clt((f To promote agriculture and good fellowship among the agricultural students is the purpose of the Aggie Club, which is headed by Art Palmer. This year, the organization sent five students to Davis for an inspection of agricultural work at that college, and sponsored their annual Homecoming dance. While Spencer in the constant temperature soils analysis room in the basement of Student Agriculture Building ARTHUR PALMER, President Palmer, Stead and Farrell at the Experimental Farm during spring lambing the Legislature was in session, the Aggie students again tried to get their farm bill passed, but found it advisable, because of war conditions, to withdraw their farm petition until a future date. A laboratory assistant in veterinary science laboratory where the diseases of domestic animals are studied 47 Helen Shaw, Janet McClellan, Miss Swift, Lucille Shea, Myrl Nygren, Frances Burke, Bertha Diessner, Carmen Bergeret, Jayne Creel, Pat Thomas, Sylvia DuChane, Male Nygren, Blanche Parker e CccHctnic Spending most of its time this year on a revision of activities, the Home Eco- nomics Club has completed a plan for next year which will include several speakers on subjects of interest to the members. Good grooming and future fields for Home Economics students are among the chosen topics for the new war-time schedule. SYLVIA DU CHANE, President 48 Upper: Domestic Home Eccers enjoy their own cooking. Lower: Five in- dustrious girls exercise their sewing talents In addition to the program of speakers, arrangements have been made for get- togethers and an annual picnic. The Mackay Day luncheon was again under the direction of the Home Eco- nomics Club. Any girl taking a Home Economics course is eligible for mem- bership in this club organized to pro- mote teamwork and friendship and to develop leadership and personality. Christmas provides a theme when the Home Ec girls entertain the faculty at tea 49 For the first time since 1918, students were faced with the problems of going to school during war-time, but the few that were left fought to carry on the Nevada traditions. Assemblies featured class programs, skits, lectures, and observance of International Students ' Day. The new gym became a reality, but not for student use; Senate outlined service organizations ' duties; students cooperated with the Navy to sponsor Navyda; reelections were called as men joined the armed forces; a girl was elected class manager; entire stu- dent body helped the frosh paint the N; number of dances were cut; 500 air cadets moved in; twenty high school presidents attended annual conven- tion; Nevada was host to the student presidents of universities and col- leges in the eleven western states; service flag was unveiled on Decem- ber 8; students lost " man behind the scenes " when Joe T. joined the Army; service groups helped the war effort by selling stamps and bonds, and no new A. S.U.N, officers were elected. V I. S. % % Pi-eMjeHt GENE MASTROIANNI, President 50 fi.W,S. GENE MASTROIANNI: Campus citizen No. 1. Our busy student body president. Serious, conscientious. Has friends the campus over A.W.S. sponsored Lt. Tova L. Peterson, WAVE recruiter, and Lt. Mary Miller and Lt. Mary McGlinn of the WAAC ' s at assemblies. ... A committee made arrangements for the presentation of the women ' s service flag during an outdoor gathering of the student body. A Women ' s War Council which han- dles all war work done by University coeds was organized. . . . The women also held their annual fashion show, through which money is raised for an A.W.S. scholarship and loan fund. BETTY NASH CARLSON, A.W.S. President VIRGINIA MATHEWS, Secretary 51 JOE T. McDonnell, Graduate Manager BARBARA FRANCIS, Secretary Alumni Made up of grads and former students at the University is the Alumni Asso- ciation which is headed at present by Earl Wooster. During the past year the group issued an alumni magazine. Since Manager Joe T. McDonnell left for the army, Art Palmer has taken over the handling of the accounts of the various student organizations and the Board of Athletic Control. EARL WOOSTER, Alumni President 52 Top row, left to right: Betty Nash Carlson, Gamma Phi Beta; Catherine Cazier, Kappa Alpha Theta; Robert Crowell, Theta Chi; Peter Echeverria, Lambda Chi Alpha; Paul Gibbons, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second row: Frances Hawkins, Pi Beta Phi; Rob- ert Hoyer, Sigma Rho Delta; Gene Mastroianni, Lambda Chi Alpha; Addison Millard, Alpha Tau Ome7a; Harriet Morrison, Delta Delta Delta. Third row: Jack Streeter, Sigma Nu; Geraldine Streshley, Manzanita Hall; Noel Willis, Phi Sigma Kappa Senate Activities conducted by the Senate included: Plans for the Dean Sibley Memorial; electing a subsidiary rally committee; revising the parking plan; sponsoring an international student assembly; suspending four coeds from campus activities; upperclass com- mittee given power to punish those defacing school property; a good-will movement between high schools and the University was started and a new assembly program was organized. Standing, left to right: Mahlon Fairchild, Bob Crowell, Betty Nash Carlson, John Gamble, Bob Hoyer, Addison Millard. Seated: Frances Hawkins, Catherine Cazier, Dorothy Savage, Gene Mastroianni, Geraldine Stresh- ley, Virginia Mathews, Janet Wilson, Harriet Morrison, Rose Arenaz 53 B ' mmce CoHtfpl an Pulfiicaticn S ani Student expenditures and budgets must all meet with the approval of the Finance Control Board and this year the board has really had a big respon- sibility. Two faculty members, two student body senators and the student body president compose the board. . . . Within a two-week period this spring, the Publications Board had to select new editors for both of the stu- dent publications, because Uncle Sam put in a call for Bill Friel and Walt Riggle. Jack Fleming and Bette Poe were selected to replace them. . . . The board acts in an advisory capacity to the heads of the publications and to their staff members. It also selects the business managers for the Artemisia and Sagebrush. Finance Control: Hoyer, Deming, Inwood, McDonnell, Mastroianni, Cazier Publications Board: Frances, Davie, Ouilici, Friel, Palmer, Inwood, Young, Riggle, Mastroianni, Casey, Heinen is I __ iU Rose Arenaz, Jane Reading, Cath- erine Cozier, Doll Corbett, President Frances Hawkin s, Katie Little, Lois Bradshaw, Brownlie Wylie, Harriet Morrison, Mary Kathryn Carroll President Streeter punislies frosh violator, Charles Fleming, with the verbal assistance of George Frey, Pete Echeverria, Ed Monsanto and Bill Beko. Enforcement of traditions took a new form this year when the Women ' s Upperclass Committee temporarily suspended four offenders from campus activities. . . . More lenient punishment in the form of cup, sidewalk, and step cleaning, was given to minor violators. . . . Student body assemblies were enlivened by the skits of Senior Bench sitters, campus cutters, and bowless, bibleless freshmen women. . . . Under the powerful hand of Jack " Hindu " Streeter, punishment was meted out to offending male students on the campus. The majority of those punished received swats or a nice swim in icy Manzanita for failing to wear dinks, painting the N, cutting campus or forgetting their bibles. The committee was hoping for a wholesale laking of students not wearing costumes on Mackay Day, but found only one culprit. UpfietciaAA CmntitteeJ 55 JACK PIERCE, Manager Four years seem to be a very short time now that Seniors are looking back, and thinking of the days when they enrolled at Nevada as lowly frosh, and had to trek up Peavine to paint the " N. " But, then, maybe that wasn ' t so long ago. In fact, it seems that it was just this spring that the mighty Seniors were again trudging up the mountain side to do a little whitewashing job. Reason? The frosh class was so de- pleted that the entire student body, even the Seniors (who exercised their authority and served as supervisors) helped with the semi-annual painting. Senior Week brought the climax to four years of outstanding activities, with the class bursting forth with a week to top all weeks. During the past year, the class has been under the capable managership of Jack Pierce. ANKER, LEONARD, Lovelock, Nevada: General Agriculture; Lambda Chi Alpha; Aggie Club 1-4; Band 1-3; Chem Club 1; Sogers 1, 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Scabbard Blade 3, 4; Delta Delta Epsilon 1-4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Sagebrush 1-4; Fleischmann Scholarship 3; Vern F. Henry Me- morial 2; Nevada Production Credit Award 3. ARENAZ, ROSE, Reno, Nevada: Spanish, Eng- lish; Independents; Commerce Club 2; Span- ish Club 3; Radio Club 1; Sagens 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Cap Scroll 4; A.W.S. Scholarship 1; Azrol Cheney Scholarship 2; Fleischmann 3; Senate 4; co-Chairman Junior Prom 3. BARRETT, JAMES, Reno, Nevada: Theta Chi. BASS, RAE, Reno, Nevada: English; Delta Phi Epsilon; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4. BASTA, GEORGE MICHAEL, Ruth, Nevada: B.A. (Econ.); Alpha Tau Omega; Chem Club 2; Commerce Club 2, 3; Sogers 2; Blue Key 2-4; Coffin Keys 3, 4; Block N 2-4; Inter- fraternity Council 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; Varsity Football Manager 3; Varsity Track Manager 3; Chairman Men ' s Upperclass Committee. BRUHNS, CARL, Reno, Nevada: Civil Engineer- ing; A.S.C.E. 2, 4; Associated Engineers 1, 4; Boardman Scholarship 4; Band 1. BURNS, ROBERT, New Berlin, 111.: P. E.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BUTLER, CLAIR, Reno, Nevada: History. BUTTERWORTH, ELIZABETH, Reno, Nevada. eh ctJ GENE MASTROIANNI: Star basketball player and trackman. Member of Sundowners, Block N, Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key and countless other honoraries. Besides all these, he can be found regularly on the honor roll ? CARLSON, BETTY NASH, Las Vegas, Nevada: Psychology, Sociology; Gamma Phi Beta, Y.W. C.A. 1, 2; Panhell enic Association 2-4; Press Club 2; Sagens 2-4; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges 4; Artemisia 1, 2; Rose Siegler Mathews Scholarship 2; A. S.U.N. Senate 2-4; Finance Control Board 3; A.W. S. President 4. CARROLL, MARY KATHRYN, Reno, Nevada: English; Independents; W. A.A. 2-4; Univer- sity Dancers 1-4; Chem Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1-4; Sagens 2-4; Cap Scroll 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Artemisia 1, 2; Wolves Frolic 2-4; Max Fleisch- mann Scholarship 3, 4; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges 4. CARTER, IRCEL, Beowawe, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Independent; Crucible Club; As- sociated Engineers; Sogers. CASEY, DOROTHY LOUISE, Sparks, Nevada: Psychology; Delta Delta Delta; Sagens 2-4; W.A.A. 2, 3; Sagebrush; Wolves Frolic 1-4; Election Board 2; Publications Board 4. CASH, RUTHE LA VERNE, Reno, Nevada: Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta; Y.W. C.A. 4; W.A.A. 1, 2; Home Economics C lub. CAZIER, CATHERINE LOUISE, Wells, Nevada; English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Junior Transfer of St. Mary of the Wasatch; Fine Arts 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; " A Wedding " 3; A. S.U.N. Senate 4; Finance Control Board 4. CHAMBERS, JEAN, Bakersfield, Calif.: Eco- nomics; Delta Delta Delta; Transfer from Uni- versity of California; Commerce Club 3, 4; Election Board 4; Wolves Frolic 3, 4; Peppers 3, 4. Blue CHARLES, ABBOT, Reno, Nevada: Mining En- gineering; Independent; Crucible Club; Asso- ciated Engineers; Sogers. CHUN, CHARLES JOE, Reno, Nevada: Electri- cal Engineering; Independents; A.I.E.E. 3, 4; Associated Engineers 2-4. COLE, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, Reno, Nevada: English, History; Delta Delta Delta; Blue Pep- pers 1; Election Board 2; Wolves Frolic 2-4; Chi Delta Phi 3-4; Sagens 3,4; Artemisia 2; W.A.A. 1. CURTIS, WILLIAM, Reno, Nevada: Economics. Carlson Carroll Carter Casey Cosh Cozier Chambers Charles Chun Cole Collins SI Couch Cristani s Davie Davis v Downing Drakulich DuChane Earl Eather COLLINS, JAMES, Bishop, Calif.: Agriculture: Lambda Chi Alpha. COUCH, GEORGE LESTER, Fallon, Nevada: Electrical Engineering: Independents: Asso- ciated Engineers 1-4; E.E. Club 3,4; Nu Eta Epsilon; Raymond Spencer Scholarship; Car- rie Brooks Layman Memorial Scholarship. CRISTANI, WILLIAM, Fallon, Nevada. DAVIE, LEOTA JO, Johnstonville, CaliL: Eco- nomics; Pi Beta Phi; Commerce 2, 3; Fine Arts 2; Panhellenic Association 4; Sagens 2-4; Publications Board 4; Rifle Club 3. DAVIS, DIXIE, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Transfer from Southwest Missouri State Teach- ers ' College; Commerce Club 3, 4. DOWNING, JOHN CONWAY, Reno, Nevada: Economics, History; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Commerce Club 1-3; Newman Club 1-4. DRAKULICH, SAM JOSEPH, Reipetown, Nevada: History; Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard Blade; Wolves Frolic 4. DU CHANE, SYLVIA MARIE, Reno, Nevada: Home Economics; Zeta Phi Zeta; Home Eco- nomics Club 1-4. EARL, LYMAN, Las Vegas, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha. EATHER, HAZEL, Reno, Nevada: English; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4. MARY KATHRYN CARROLL: Worked strenuously to fit W.A.A. schedules into the very few minutes the gym was free. 58 eH cfJ PETE ECHEVERRIA: Always smiling; wonderlul per- sonality and sense of humor. These attributes probably helped him win Western States Debate Championship. Not altogether, though, for Pete could win anyone over in an argument me ' ? goik ' J IWTO THATT " WORD -FQ CAS j|-TW 6LOOO IV Ml 6 EVE . ' ECHEVERRIA, PETER, Ely, Nevada: Economics, Philosophy; Lambda Chi Alpha; Commerce Club 2-4; Blue Key 3, 4; Forensic Key 3, 4; Scabbard Blade; Phi Kappa Phi; Western States Debate Champion 4; Western States After-Dinner Speaking Champion 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 4; Honor Roll 2-4; Max Fleischmann Scholarship Award 4; A. S.U.N. Senate 3, 4; Intramural Debate Champion 2; Varsity De- bate 2-4; Debate Manager 4; Chairman Mili- tary Ball 4. ETCHEMENDY, WILLIAM W., Gardnerville, Nevada; Spanish; Alpha Tau Omega; Sogers 1, 2; Block N 3, 4; Scabbard Blade 3, 4; Football Manager 1-3. FERGUSON, MARY C, Reno, Nevada; Mathe- matics, Physics; Math Club 1-4; Wolves Frolic 2, 3; D.A.R. Scholarship 3; W.A.A. 1-3; Uni- versity Dancers 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1. FITZ, FRANK, Reno, Nevada. FONG, EMMA, Oakland, Calif.: Chemistry; Y.W.C.A. 2-4; S. A. A. C. S. 3, 4; Math Club 4; W.A.A. FORSYTH, JAMES, Reno, Nevada; French, English, German. FRANCIS, BARBARA D., Reno, Nevada: Jour- nalism; Delta Gamma; Transfer from Univer- sity of Missouri and University of California; Canterbury Club 3; Press Club 3, 4; Sagens 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Sagebrush 3; " The Proposal " 3; " Leap Year Bride " 3. FRANCOVICH, EUGENE, Reno, Nevada: Eco- nomics; Lambda Chi Alpha. FREY, GEORGE WILLIAM, Fallon, Nevada: General Agriculture; Theta Chi; Aggie Club 1-4; Chem Club 2; F.F.A. 2, 3; Block N 3; Chairman of Election Board 4; Inter-fraternity Council 3, 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges 4; Production Credit Association Economics Essay Award 4. FRIEL, WILLIAM, Tonopah, Nevada: Journal- ism; Sigma Nu; Editor Sagebrush; Coffin Keys; Press Club 1-4; " Saturday ' s Children " : " Mary of Scotland " ; " The Wind and the Rain " ; " High Tor. " GABRIELLI, JOHN E., Reno, Nevada: Economics, Philosophy; Alpha Tau Omega; Newman Club 1-4; Sogers 3; Blue Key 2-4; Coffin Keys 3, 4; Junior Class Manager 3; Basketball Man- ager 3; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; Tennis. GOETZ, JOHN A., Reno, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Independents; A.I. E.E. 2-4; As- sociated Engineers; Newman Club 3; Election Board 3, 4. Echeverria Etchemendy Ferguson Fong Francis Francovich Frey Fnel Gabrielli Goetz Griswold Grundel Guild Gulling Haley Harris Hartley Hawkins Heany Hecker GRISV OLD, MARY LOUISE, Reno, Nevada: English; Kappa Alpha Theta. GRUNDEL, EDWARD, JR., Reno, Nevada: Min- ing Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa; Crucible Club 1-4; Associated Engineers 1-4; A.I.M. E. 3, 4; Sagers 1-3; Winner of Military Excellence Fourragere; A.S. ' u.N. Yell Leader 3; Track. French Club 3, 4; Saddle Spurs 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; Gothic N; Wolves Frolic 2-4; W.A.A. Gothic N Blanket. H ALEY, FRED S., Sacramento, Calif.: Mining Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Crucible Club 3, 4; Associated Engineers 3, 4. HARTLEY, GERALD, Reno, Nevada: Mining Engineering; Theta Chi. HAWKINS, FRANCIS, Winnemucca , Nevada: History; Pi Beta Phi; W.A.A. 1-4; Chi Delta Phi 4; Cap Scroll 4; Gothic N 3, 4 A. S. U. N. Senate; Chairman Women ' s Upperclass Com- mittee 4; War Board. GUILD, CLARK, Carson City, Nevada: Philos- ophy; Alpha Tau Omega. GULLING, LAURIS, Reno, Nevada: Spanish, French; Kappa Alpha Theta; Math Club 4; HANSEN, HARRIS, Salt Lake City, Utah: Min- ing Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha. HARRIS, WILLIAM E., Dayton, Nevada: Eco- nomics; Sigma Nu. HEANY, SHIRLEY GAIL, Reno, Nevada: His- tory; Pi Beta Phi; Sagebrush 1; Fine Arts 3; Wolves Frolic 3. HECKER, ELEANOR, Reno, Nevada: Chemistry. BILL FRIEL: Beer-loving editor of Sagebrush. Better known as " Wink. " Ardent abolisher of honorary key jingling and B.M.O.C. ' s. Has them all himself but keeps them well hidden 60 eH c ' J JOHN GABRIELLI: Little, but his size doesn ' t fool any- one! The " Grip " takes everything in his stride from prexy of Newman Club to Junior Class Manager. That Nevada svreaier he proudly wears — the basketball manager to you HEINEN, FRED, Reno, Nevada: Electrical En- gineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HILL, HELEN JULIETTE, Reno, Nevada: Zoology; Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta 4; Y.W. C. A. 1, 2. HOMER, GEORGE, Havana Cuba: Mining En- gineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HOYER, ROBERT, Oakland, Calif.: Mining En- gineering; Sigma Rho Delta. JACOBSEN, VIDA, Winnemucca, Nevada: His- tory, French; Zeta Phi Zeta. KEEN, HAROLD, Reno, Nevada: Mathematics; Theta Chi; Math Club 1-4; Sogers 1. KEHOE, JAMES, Boulder City, Nevada: Eco- nomics and Psychology; Sigma Rho Delta; Newman Club 2, 4; Director of Blue Peppers 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Masgue Dagger 3, 4; Scabbard Blade 3, 4; Coffin Keys; Stage Manager; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; President Inter-fraternity Council 4; Assistant Director Winter Carnival 2, 3. KING, WILLIAM, Reno, Nevada: Lambda Chi Alpha. KUBLER, WILLIAM, Glendole, Calif. LEAVITT, WENDEL D., Mesquite, Nevada: Ag- riculture; Aggie Club 1-4; F. F. A. 1-4; Scabbard Blade 3, 4; W. C.T. U. Scholarship. MAR, GEORGE, King City, Calif.: Minmg En- gineering. MASTROIANNI, EUGENE C, Reno, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Associated Engineers 1-4; Newman Club; Coffin Keys 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Sagers 2, 3; Scabbard Blade 3, 4; Block N Society 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Sundowners 2, 4; Nu Eta Epsilon 3, 4; Who ' s Who; Honor Roll 1, 2; Max Fleischmann Scholarship 2, 3; Student Body President 4; Sophomore Class Manager; Publications Board; Chairman Executive Com- mittee; Chairman Student Senate. Heinen Homer Hoyer Jacobsen Keen Kehoe King Leavitt Mar Mastroianni Mathews Mayer Mazza McCutchan McKenzie McQueen Michal Mills Harris Moffett MASTROVICH, NICHOLAS, Lead, S. D.: Eco- nomics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MATHEWS, VIRGINIA, Panoca, Nevada: Com- mercial Education; Zeta Phi Zeta; Commerce Club 3, 4; W. A.A. 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Blue Pep- pers 3; Union Pacific Scholarship 1; Max Fleischmann Scholarship; Who ' s Who 4; A. S. U.N. Secretary 3, 4. MAYER, WALDEMAR H., Los Angeles, Calif.: Electrical Engineering; Independents; A.I.E.E. 3, 4; Associated Engineers 2-4; Newman Club 2, 3; Herz Scholarship 3. MAZZA, VELIA, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Commerce Club 2-4; Sagebrush 1; Newman Club 4; Blue Peppers I; Campus Choral Club 2, 4. McCUTCHAN, JAMES WILLIAM, Exeter, Calif.: Civil Engineering; Civil Engineers 1-4; Delta Delta Epsilon 2-4; Wolves Frolic 1-3. McKENZIE, ERNEST WM., Wadsworth, Nevada: Civil Engineering; Theta Chi; Civil Engineers 1-4; Associated Engineers 1-4; C.E. Publicity Manager I, 2. McQUEEN, J. FORREST, Reno, Nevada: Eco- nomics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sogers 2; Delta Delta Epsilon 1, 2; " Winterset " 2. MICHAL, EUGENE, Round Mountain, Nevada: Metallurgical Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Crucible Club 1-4; Associated Engineers 1-4; Chem Club 1, 2; A.I.M.E. 2-4; Nu Eta Epsilon 3, 4; Sundowners 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Honor Roll 1-3; Election Board 4; Inter- fraternity Council 4. MILLS, ALFRED, Fallon, Nevada: Chemistry; Theta Chi; Chemistry Club 1-4; Math Club 1-4; University Dancers 3; Sigma Sigma Kappa; Carrie Brooks Layman Scholarship 2; Ella May Stubbs 3; Fleischman Scholarship 4; Honor Roll 1, 2; Tennis. HARRIS, MILDRED MISSIMER, Reno, Nevada: English; Delta Delta Delta; Y.W. C. A.; Uni- versity Singers 2; Press Club; Sagebrush; Nevada Rebekah Assembly Scholarship; Elec- tion Board. MOFFETT, ELWOOD, Reno, Nevada: Electrical Engineering. YAW .,.4 . CLARK GUILD: Good-looking A.T.O. Loads of execu- tive ability. Member of Blue Key, Coffin and Key, Scabbard and Blade. Could be heard every Saturday announcing at football games. Now sporting Second Lieutenant bars for the U.S. Army 62 I T " . ■ ' i ' i.AW ' ' ? ehicfJ oO«.AY JAMES KEHOE: Tall Yankee Doodle Dandy of Sigma Rho ' s!! Feels at home as a master of ceremonies. Nonchalant, easy manner. His poise made him a good prexy of Sigma Rho MONSANTO, ED, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands; Electrical Engineering; Independents; A.I.E.E. 1-4; Math Club 1-3; Chem Club 1-3; Blue Key 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Sogers 2; Phi Kappa Phi; Nu Eta Epsilon; Max Fleischmann Scholarship; C. E. Clough Scholarship; Regents Scholar- ship; A. S.U.N. Senate. MORRISON, HARRIET, Reno, Nevada: History; Delta Delta Delta; W.A.A. 1-4; University Singers 1; Spanish Club 2; Sagens 4; Cap Scroll 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Honorary Major 4; Sagebrush 1; Artemisia 2, 3; Regents ' Scholarship 2, 3; Honor Roll 1-3; A. S.U.N. Senate 3, 4; Yell Leader 2-4; Election Board; Gothic N Blanket. NEDDENRIEP, FRITZI JANE, Minden, Nevada: Professional Journalism; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fme Arts Club 1-4; Press Club 2-4; Sagens 2-4; Sagebrush 1-4; Artemisia 1-4; Who ' s Who; Italic N; Women ' s Tennis Champion; Pan- hellenic Council; Band 1-3; Wolves Frolic 1-4; W.A.A. 1-2. NUENDORFER, OSCAR, Groesbeck, Texas: Economics, History. PALMER, ARTHUR J., JR., Bloomfield, N. J.: Agriculture; Sigma Rho Delta; Grand Army of the Republic Scholarship 3; Who ' s Who; Graduate Manager; Aggie Club 1-4; Inter- fraternity Council 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Sogers 3; Stage Manager 2; Production Manager 3; Engineers ' Day co-Chairman 3; Wolves Frolic 1-4; Chairman of Frosh Track 4. PECK, FRANKLIN, Reno, Nevada: Mechanical Engineering. PIERSALL, ERNEST, Reno, Nevada: Psychology. PETERSON, ROY, Winters, Calif.: Mining En- gineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Crucible Club 3-4; Associated Engineers 3. PIERCE, JACK WILLIAM, Reno, Nevada: Civil Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Associated Engineers 1-4; Civil Engineers 1-4; Math Club 2, 3; Newman Club 4; Coffin Keys 4; Blue Key 4; Sogers 2-4; Wolves Frolic 2-4; Who ' s Who; Senior Class Manager 4; Chairman Engineers ' Day Dance Committee 3; Chair- man Rally Committee 3, 4. PONCE, MOISES, Philippine Islands. PRESCOTT, PATRICIA, Reno, Nevada: English, French; Pi Beta Phi; Who ' s Who; Masque Dagger; French Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Wolves Frolic 1-4; Sagebrush 1; Canterbury Club 3, 4; " Saturday ' s Children " ; " Return of the Vagabond " ; " The Wind and the Rain " ; " Tony Draws a Horse " ; " Family Portrait " ; " Mary of Scotland " ; " Helena ' s Children " ; " High Tor. " PROLL, MARGUERITE PATRICIA, Hillsborough, Calif.: English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Transfer from San Francisco College for Women: Fine Arts 4; W.A.A. 4; Saddle Spurs 4; Univer- sity Singers 4; Newman Club 4. Monsanto Morrison Neddenriep Neundorfer Palmer Quilici Rabe Rae Ramsey Reading Rebalea;i Recanzone Record Reynolds Richter QUILICI, DEANE LESLIE, Dayton, Nevada; Economics; Sigma Nu; Sogers; Blue Key; Coffin Key; Scabbard Blade; Business Manager Frosh Handbook; Business Manager U. oi N. Sagebrush; Italic N. RAE, ROBERT, Sparks, Nevada; Mechanical Engineermg; Lambda Chi Alpha. RABE, LOIS ELIZABETH, Gardnerville, Nevada: History; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club 1-3; W. A.A. 1-4; W.A.A. Board 3, 4; Saddle Spurs 2-4, RAMSEY, DUANE MAX, Reno, Nevada: Civil Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Civil Engi- neers 1-4; Associated Engineers 1-4; Ski Club 1-3; Nu Eta Epsilon 4. READING, MARGARET, Reno, Nevada: Eco- nomics; Delta Delta Delta; W.A.A. 1-4; Election Board 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 3; Sagens 4; Commerce Club 1-3. REBALEATI, MIRIAM, Eureka, Nevada: Eco- nomics; Kappa Alpha Theta; Junior Transfer, Sacramento J. C; Commerce Club 3, 4; Fine Arts 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Artemisia 3; Sagebrush 3. RECANZONE, MARIO, Paradise Valley, Ne- vada: History; Alpha Tau Omega. RECORD, id ANN, Reno, Nevada: Psychology, History; Kappa Alpha Theta; W.A.A. 1-4; University Dancers 1-4; University Singers 1-4; W. C.T. U. Scholarship 3; A.W.S. Scholar- ship 4; Y.W. C. A. 1-4; French Club 1-3; Wolves Frolic 1-3; Blue Peppers 1. REYNOLDS, CLAUDE HERBERT, SusanviUe, Calif. RICHTER, WILLIAM, Boulder City, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha. HOVORAGY KlA OR She 15 TOPS AT ,, LtAOltVG, Y " " ° vowOeRf uu ■-_,-, PER$olvAL TV ' HARRIET MORRISON: Dark, attractive yell leader. Captivating smile. Honorary Major. Active in W.A.A. — even president. Has scores of awards for being an outstanding campus citizen. Still finds time for Phi Kappa Phi 64 enhf DEANE QUILICI: Tireless Sagebrush business mana- ger. Found every Friday aiternoon folding papers at the press. Member of Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key, Coffin and Key, Publications Board and Senate — but never too busy for a friendly " hello " Go our Avt; . MOKE, -K- ' ;i« ROSASCO, YVONNE, Reno, Nevada: French; Kappa Alpha Theta; French Club 1-3; Fine Arts 2-4; Ski Club 1, 2; Panhellenic Associa- tion 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Cap Scroll 4 Sagens 2-4; Sagebrush 1-3; Artemisia 1-4 Press Club 2-4; Itahc N 3; Miss Navyda 4 Who ' s Who; Honor Roll 3; Election Board 2 Wolves Frolic 1-4; Radio Club. RULE, MARGUERITE, Reno, Nevada: Home Economics Club 1-4; University Singers 1, 2. SALMON, WARREN, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Sigma Nu; Press Club 3; Commerce Club 2, 3; Sogers 1; Sundowners 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Scabbard Blade; Freshman Class Manager; Chairman Mackay Day Dance Committee 2, 3. SEARS, MARGARET MARIE, Reno, Nevada: English; Delta Delta Delta; Y.W. C.A. 1-4; University Singers 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1; Chi Delta Phi 2-4; Sagebrush 1; Honor Roll 2; Wolves Frolic 1-3; President of State High School Presidents ' Convention 1-3; Wesley Foundation 3, 4. SMITH, BERNARD, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Sigma Nu. SMITH, HUGO, Lovelock, Nevada: Agriculture; Lambda Chi Alpha; Jewitt L. Adams Schol- arship; Sundov ners; Aggie Club; Wrestling; F.F.A. SNELL, VALERIE CLAIR, Fort MacArthur, Calif.: English; Delta Delta Delta; Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Canterbury Club 3; Blue Peppers Drill Captain 4; Masque Dag- ger 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 3, 4; Election Board 4; Debate 3, 4. SNIDER, MERLE, Winnemucca, Nevada: Zool- ogy; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Wolves Frolic 1-4; Artemisia 1. SOLARl, DANTE, Reno, Nevada. SORENSEN, ALFRED, Sparks, Nevada: Physi- cal Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Block N Society; Track; Basketball; Football. SORENSEN, VERA VIOLA, Reno, Nevada: Pro- fessional Journalism; Kappa Alpha Theta; Press Club 3, 4; W.A.A. 1-4; University Dancers 1-4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Sage- brush 1-4; Artemisia 3, 4; Italic N 3; William S. Lunsford Scholarship; Wolves Frolic 1-4; Fine Arts Club 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Com- merce Club 1, 2; French Club 1, 2; Intercolle- giate Archery Team 1-4; Election Board 4; W.A.A. Board 2-4; Wesley Foundation 3, 4; Gothic N Blanket. B. Smith Rosasco Rule Salmon Sears H. Smith Snell Snider A. Sorensen V. Sorensen Streeter Stuifbergen Talcoti Thompson Tognoni Towle Traner E. Turano R, Turano Van Tassel STEWART, DICK, Reno, Nevada: Civil Engi- neering. STREETER, JACK BENJAMIN, Sparks, Nevada: Political Science; Sigma Nu; Ski Club 1-3; Commerce Club 3; Sogers 2, 3; Sundowners 2-4; Scabbard Blade 3, 4; Sagebrush 1-3; Wolves Frolic I, 3; Italic N; Senate 4; Debate I, 4; Chairman Inter-fraternity Bean Feed 3; Chairman Uppe rclass Committee 4; Inter-fra- ternity Council 2, 3; Press Club 1-4; Football- Track. STUIFBERGEN, JOHN, Kalamazoo, Mich.: P.E. SULLIVAN, RALPH, Reno, Nevada: Zoology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. TALCOTT, LEROY, Unionville, Nevada: Agri- culture; Lambda Chi Alpha. TENNEY, CHARLES, ing Engineering. Washington, D.C.: Min- THOMPSON, ESTES BEATRICE, Reno, Nevada: French; French Club 1-4; Math Club 2; New- man Club 3; Chi Delta Phi; Sagebrush 1; Blue Peppers 1; Honor Roll 1-3; Fleischmann Scholarship 3; Rose Siegler Mathews Scholar- ship 3; Wolves Frolic 1-4; " The Show Off " 2; " Tony Draws a Horse " 3; " Family Portrait " 2. TOGNONI, NYE, Eureka, Nevada: Mining En- gineering. TOWLE, ROBERT, San Francisco, Calif.: Me- chanical Engineering. TRANER, ALICE MARTHA, Reno, Nevada: History; Pi Beta Phi; French Club 2; Blue Peppers 2, 3; Sagens 4; Cap Scroll 4; W. A.A. 2, 3; A. S.U.N. Senate; Chairman A.W.S. 4; A. S.U.N. Vice-President. TURANO, EMILIE, Reno, Nevada: Psychology, English, Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fine Arts 2-4; French Club 1-4; Press Club 2-4; Sagebrush 1-4; Artemisia 1-4; Italic N; Elec- tion Board 4; Wolves Frolic 1-3; Radio Club 2; Honorary Captain 1. TURANO, RITA, Reno, Nevada: Psychology, English, Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fine Arts 2-4; French Club 1-4; Press Club 2-4; Sagebrush 1-4; Artemisia 1-4; Italic N; Wolves Frolic 1-3; Radio Club; Honorary Captain 1. VAN TASSEL, WILLIAM, Reno, Nevada: Me- chanical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; A.S.M. E.; Associated Engineers 1, 2; Sogers 2, 3; Honor Roll 3; Charles Elmer Clough Scholarship. VOORHIS VAN, BARTOW, Redwood Valley, Calif. W ' WJWAW ' ' VOWS AH ! (.NAVVda , GEAUTY " l OF fcjl LS ' - St R.VICE Oq.b ' K ' lZATiOVS YVONNE ROSASCO: Vivacious Theta. Crammed in honor rolls between Pan-Hel l councils, Cap and Scroll and Chi Delta Phi. Also Sagens ' prexy. And definitely the reason Nevada ' s Navy enlistments are so high — she ' s Miss Navyda 66 eh cfJ BERNARD SMITH: A skier from ' way back. Shines at social functions as -well as ski meets. The Sigma Nu ' s call him " a good party man. " They also call him " Boopsie. " Did a super job as co-chairman of the Homecoming committee VAUGHN, EDWIN OTIS, Reno, Nevada: Chem- Zeta Phi Zeta; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Chi Delta Phi istry; Lambda Alpha. 3, 4; Rita Hope Winer Scholarship 4, WOODWARD, ROBERT, Shatter, Nevada: Min- ing Engineering. VIETTI, RICHARD S., Reno, Nevada: English, WEST, ROBERT, Stockton, Calif.: Mining En- Philosophy; Alpha Tau Omega. gineering. VOSS, GEORGE BOERTMANN, JR., Santa Bar- WILLIAMS, HARRIET, Elko, Nevada: Chemistry, bara, Calif.: Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Phi Sigma; Associated Engineers 1-4; A. S. M.E. 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2; Commerce Club 2. WILTON, HUGH, Las Vegas, Nevada: Mining Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta. YOUNG, CLIFTON, Lovelock, Nevada: Eco- nomics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Debate Cham- pionship Western States; Regents ' Scholarship 3; Ginsburg Debate Trophy 2; Senator; Who ' s Who; Phi Kappa Phi; Honor Roll; Artemisia Business Manager; Sagebrush 1-3; Scabbard Blade; Forensic Key 3, 4; Math Club 1; Commerce Club 1-4; University Singers 1, 2; Sogers 1, 2; Blue Key 2-4; Coffin. Keys 4. WARRINER, JAMES NOTMAN, Glendale, Calif.: WHELAN ,VIRGINIA, Reno, Nevada: History. Economics; Sigma Rho Delta; Ski Club 4; Scabbard Blade 3, 4. WONG, RUTH, Reno, Nevada: Biology; Y.W. C. A. 2-4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 4; W. C.T. U. WERNER, JEAN ,Wellington, Nevada: English; Scholarship 4; Honor Roll 2, 3. YOUNG, MARY D., Reno, Nevada: Spanish; Transfer from Mills College; Chi Delta Phi. YUEN, FISH, Red Bluff, Calif.: Mining Engi- neering. Vaughn Vietti Voss Warriner West Wilton Wong Woodvirard C. Young M. Young WALTER HIGGLE, Manager JuH ' c ' C aJ Just one step from being the " big shots " on the campus is the Junior Class, which finally ended up with Bruce Bowen serving as class manager, after Uncle Sam had put in his bid for a couple of the previous managers. During the fall semester, the class burst forth with its semi-formal Junior Prom, which proved a success. . . . Exercis- ing their traditional prerogative. Junior Class members disappeared from the campus, one day this spring, and, search as one might, there was nary a Junior to be found. Came the light. Junior Cut Day, and an enthusiastic student body set out to find the picnic spot and join in the festivities. ... To prove that their class, small though it was, knew how to do things up right, the Juniors came forth with a Senior Ball that will long be remembered by those in whose honor it was given. Junior Prom Committee: Dorothy Savage, Gloria Gildone, Rodney Boudwin, Darden Tibbs, Addison Mil- lard, Betty Preece, Kathryn Berman 5=s}SF: .; UM PM ! I GR-(l-ur P - I ' ll Put MVMOWev OWTHlS LAO I AS A DeSAT E ( HE ' S IDEALLY IV V TWEqe PITCH I wj ?r " " ' " ji- QUITE RIGHT, ( QuiTa ' . CORRECT, ; .DOCTOR, ' - ' ' 1 BOB CROWELL: Theta Chi ' s pride and joy. Another anti-B.M.O.C. ' er. Winner of Soph scholarship watch. Forensic Key, Blue Key, Coffin and Ke y, Sagebrush, Scabbard and Blade. Any resemblance to a B.M.O.C. is purely coincidental Top row: John Aberasturi, Bill Anderson, Frank Andrews, John Aymar, Ada May Bochman, Robert Baird, Helen Batjer. Second row: Frances Baumann, John Beatty, Bill Beko, Carmelina Bergeret, Kay Berman, Hilda Black, Jim Borge. Third row: Rodney Boudwin, Bruce Bowen, Lois Bradshaw, Bob Bruce, Charles Burlie, Bob Burns, Margaret Cashbaugh. Fourth row: Herb Chiara, Patricia Chism, Lloyd Clements, June Conser, Doll Corbet, Bob Crowell IfH ' CtJ Top row: Charles Culverwell, Elmo DeRicco, James Devlin, John Dihel, Bertha Diessner. Second row: Carl Digino, Shirley Dimock, Annette Do- nati, Jane Dugan, Adey Mae Dunnell. Third row: Gloria Eather, William Eccles, Floyd Edsall, Dick Elmore, Hugh Engle. Fourth row: John Engle, Howard Farrell, Fonita Ferguson, Jack Fleming, Jeanne Forsyth. Fifth ro ' w: Elwyn Freemont, Allen Gallo- way, John Gamble, John Gent, Paul Gibbons Top row: Evo Giorgi, Jack Good, Orsie Graves, Clarabeth Haley, Betty Jo Hanna, Royce Hardy, Jolin Hawkins, Marian Hecker. Second row: Bill Henley, Katharine Henningsen, Paul Hoefling, Mary Alice Holmes, Bob Howard, Lela Her, Tomomi Ito, Richard Jeppson. Third row: Carl Jesch, Charles Johnston, Pat Johnson, Ruth Johnson, Dorothy Jones, Marshall Joplin, Margaret Kennedy, Art Larrance. Fourth row: Shirley Layman, Alex Lemberes, Katherine Little, Janet McClellan, Geraldine McFarland, Hellen Meaker, Richard Mefiley ADDISON MILLARD: Quiet, likeable Tau. Outstanding Junior. Member of Coffin and Key, Blue Key, Senate. Can be found ' most any time on the busiest committee or — the honor roll 71 lyiiaia;ai i 8fe8 Biiii»i. . i1[fiBiiiiiiiMiiii Tiiif- — , »i 1 ' II - - 3 « n iii— i r -.-j« Jutt o ' J Top row: James Melarkey, Edith Menke, Addison Millard, Bill More- house, Bill Nelson. Second row: Forrest Nichols, Ward Nichols, Ruth Mary Noble, Daniel O ' Brien, Donald O ' Hagan. Third row: George Oshima, Lawrence Paglia, Bill Patterson, Ellis Petersen, John Phillips. Fourth row: Robert Preece, Betty Preece, Doris Post, Lois Poulsen, Jane Reading. Fifth row: Stan Reese, Jacgueline Reid, Nita Reifschneider, Dorothy Reynolds, Walter Higgle .,!-,■■ ' ■» ?;.,..■- Vii ' SiiJ ' Top row: James Righetti, Dorothy Savage, Jac Shaw, Bill Shaw, William Shewan, Barbara Smith, Wilma Smith, Croston Stead. Second row: Dick Stewart, Neil Stewart, Jonette Stockton, Geraldine Streshley, Betty Sullivan, Harold Swingle, LeRoy Talcott, Darden Tibbs. Third row: Hale Tognoni, M. J. Traub, Paul Tholl, Wallace Townsend, LeRoy Wadsworth, Virginia Waltenspiel, John Warren, Lois Welden. Fourth row: Muriel Westergard, Melba Whittaker, Noel Willis, Alverda Wolfe, Brownlie Wylie, Saralee Wylie, Frances Yee, Michael Zoradi 73 WALTER HIGGLE: Observmg, efficient Sigma Nu. Full of good ideas which he used to advantage as editor of the Artemisia and Junior Class Manager. Member of Blue Key, Coffin and Key. Witty and amusing, too, to top things off HOWARD HECKETHORNE, Manager S cpkm fe Soph Hop Committee: Tom Buckman, Barbara Heany, Hope Fleming and Robert Ast Left: A marriage theme provides the background for the Soph Hop. Right: Bette Poe, manager HOWARD HECKETHORNE: The champ . . at what? Prize-fighting, of course! Doesn ' t go around with that pugilistic attitude, though. Friendly and earnest. " Hecky " found time from his boxing duties to be manager of the Soph class For the first time in the history of the University, a coed was selected to rule as class manager, and that distinct honor goes to the Sophomore Class, who selected Bette Poe from the Theta house to be their " big boss " for the second semester. And Bette proved that a coed could be as capable as a fellow in handling class affairs. . . . Members of the Sophomore " vigilante " committee aided the men ' s upperclass committee in keeping order on the campus and seeing that campus traditions were not broken. . . . The class proved that it was outstanding by being active on campus committees and organizations. Back row: Poe, Craig, Bay, Haman, Spencer, Quilici, Whelan, Simons, Wilson, Stewart, Streeter, Heckethorne, Smith, Collins, Ferguson, Johns, Elder, McVicar, Thomas, Fleming, Garfinkle. Front row: Wilcox, Leonard, Byington, Gibson, Haddow, McQuerry, Honeywell, Wilson, Locke, Brown, Trigero feJ ttnen HAROLD HILTS, Manager JACK SWEDENBERG, Manager Front row, left to right: Fay McMullen, Jim Aiken, Helen Shaw, Frances Crane, Marian Hennen, Clare Zollinger, Margie Father, Genevieve Siri, Kenny Bradshaw, Marion Itza, Calvin Fricke, Bill Arant, John Jorgensen. Second row: Marge Kelley, Jean Craig, Beverly Greig, Carol Smith, Blanche Parker, Frances Cook, Joyce Record, George Yori, Bruce Belnap, Ed Reed, Lyman Schwartz, Jack Fulton, Bunny Harris, Edgar Hollingsworth. Third row: Nellie Higgins, Patricia Traner, Thelma Charlton, Eileen Sweeney, Ted Lewis, George Brown, Jacqueline Prescott, Harold Hilts, Bruce Shaw, Robert Myers, Kimo Pagonis, Jack Kirkley 76 HAROLD HILTS: Peppy Frosh manager. Handled :he fall " N " painting and freshman activities most suc- cessfully — even with an unusually small class. Left his job for an even busier one with the Army Being the smallest Frosh Class at the University for a number of years did not dampen the ardor of the " babies " on the campus one little bit. They showed everyone that they might not have quantity, but they had quality, and knew how to carry on campus traditions. . . . During the fall semester, they treked up Peavine just before Homecoming to paint the " N, " but spring found their ranks with still fewer members, so they called on the entire stu- dent body to come out and help them see that the " N " was properly white- washed. ... As is customary, the freshmen women again conducted their annual " Buy a Brick " campaign, through which funds are being raised for a new Student Union Building, some time in the future. At the second series of class manager elections. Jack Swedenberg was chosen to see that the frosh stayed in there pitching. Front row, left to right: Francis Chapman, Richard Colon, Don Bell, Jack Swedenberg, Tom Cross, Maurya Wogan, Betty Burkhalter, Harlan Laufman, Grove Holcomb, Nick Jackson. Second row: Jake Lowlor, Charles McAvoy, Gordon Hawkins, Marshall Perry, Robert Knox, William Maestretti, Evan Botts, Charles Shuey, Bill Williams, Henry Mentaberry, Harold Larragueta. Third row: Carrol Burt, Randall Shaw, Frank Apa, Stuart Pyle, Morris Coleman, Robert Tognoni, Robert Voughan, Arthur Block, Robert Clark, Don Kramer, Barney Maccari, Archie Maddalena 77 WALTER HIGGLE and BETTE POE, Co-Editors The Army Air Corps made alterations in plans when Walter Higgle was called and Bette Poe became editor. In spite of increasing cost and diffi- culty m obtaining materials, the same number of pages was maintained. Four color plates for division pages and fifty cartoons in blue color were added. The book centered around a war theme. Compliments go to Jane Dugan, Yvonne Rosasco, Elcey Williams, Kay Henningsen, Viola Sorensen, and Morris Gallagher, as well as to the entire staff for excellent contributions. Top row; Lewis Barrett, Lucille Brown, Tom Buckman, Charles Chun, Jayne Creel, Dorothy Doyle, Jane Dugan. Second row: Jack Fulton, Ray Gardello, Clarabeth Haley, Kather- ine Henningsen, Georgianna Hicks, Bob Howard, Tony Martinez. Third row: Jim Melarkey, Kathleen Norris, Jim O ' Neill, Lavina Ramelli, Yvonne Rosasco, Dorothy Savage, Valerie Scheeline. Fourth row: Viola Soren- sen, Jack Streeter, Emilie Turano, Rita Turano, Thatcher Warren, Mary Watts, Elcey WiUiams ikTii The fiftei niMa ta0 Top row: Leland Besso, Tom Buck- man, Albert Checchi, Adey Mae Dunnell, Nadine Gibson. Second row: Myron Goldsworthy, Beulah Haddow, Georgianna Hicks, Bob Jackson, John Jorgensen. Third row: CHnt McCub- bin, Bob Myers, Mary Watts, Paul Weaver, Clifton Young I 79 Due to war-time exigencies the task of financing this year ' s Artemisia was dif- ficult. Many of the staff were included among those leaving for the armed services. However, generous support of local businessmen and merchants enabled us to meet our budget. Thanks go to Mrs. Smith ' s advertising class for their many helpful ideas in drawing up the ads, and to Adey May Dunnell and Mary Watts for outstanding work in soliciting ads. CLIFTON YOUNG, Business Manager ' fWMf BILL FRIEL and JACK FLEMING, Co-Editors Uncle Sam grabbed Sagebrush Editor Bill Friel, so the Publications Board elected another man. Jack (Flamo) Fleming was the one who became editor. The women put out a special Homecoming edition of the paper with Viola Sorensen, senior Theta, serving as editor at that time. The women ' s edition for Mackay Day was edited by Lois Bradshaw, also a Theta. Adey May Dunnell served as business manager for both editions. Top row: Leonard Anker, Wayne Bradford, Lois Bradshaw, Tom Buck- man, George Dickerson, Carl Digino. Second row: Hope Fleming, Jack Fleming, Raymond Gardella, Mary Frances Gusewelle, Howard Hecke- (horne, William Henley. Third row: Charles Irish, Annette Leighton, Gene Mastroianni, Betty Molignoni, Jack Pierce, Nita Reifschneider. Fourth row: Viola Sorensen, Faye Weeks, Gerald Wetzel, Melba Whittaker The Sa eOfifjh Sta Top row: Virginia Argoitia, Kathryn Berman, Lois Bradshaw, Thelma Charlton, Carl Digino, Adey Mae Dunnell. Second row: Lela Her, Nick Jackson, Pamela Kantor, Mildred Mis- simer, Bette Poe, Cosette Rowe. Third row: Dorothy Savage, Dave Sinai, Emilie Turano, Aita Turano ,Elcey Williams Advertisements to bring in money to print " ye college rag " were gained through the efforts of Deane Quilici and his capable business staff who sold local businessmen on the idea that ' Brush advertising pays. ... At pres- ent the editor and business manager are trying to supplement the ' Brush with news from the air force trainees in both news and subscriptions. DEANE QUILICI, Business Manager ■ ' ti ' hi a College life adapts itself to war-time conditions and the problem of gas and tire rationing 82 ' ;S ' - ' ■.■ i %.7l: 1 A Even with the grim seriousness of war in the background, Nevada students realized what it means to have happiness, and so they take time out to laugh and be gay, during our first real war semester at the University. Dances were cut in number, but we still had them, and also our annual Wolves Frolic, which, however, was the last one for the duration. And, as usual, all Nevada ' s extra-curricula activities were fun! IT onoAa ued CajfiMd cttU Secrecy veils activities of Cap and Scroll, honorary organization for senior women, with members selected from the upper ten per cent of the class. . . . Monthly dinners are held by the group at which time their secret business is transacted. Special function of the organi- zation is to give aid to other women ' s organizations on the campus who reguest it. Alice Traner served as president of the organization until mid-semester when Harriet Morrison was elected. ALICE MARTHA TRANER, President Top row: Mary Kathryn Carroll, Frances Hawkins. Second row: Har- riet Morrison, Yvonne Rosasco Top row: George Basta, Bob Crowell, Bill Friel, John Gabrielli, Clark Guild, Gene Mastroianni. Second row: Jim Melarkey, Addison Millard, Art Palmer, Jack Pierce, Deane Quilici, Herb Reynolds. Third row: Walter Higgle, Bernie Smith, Cliff Young, Jack Diehl, Jack Fleming, James Kehoe Coffin and Keys is the highest men ' s honorary group on the campus and only men who have been promi- nent in campus life, and who have proved that they are leaders and have good character and integrity, are given bids to membership. . . . The activities of the group are secret, but they try to benefit the cam- pus as a whole. George Basta served as president of the group until he was called into active service by the army. Addison Millard is now serving as presi- dent of the organization. Cc iH and Heif 85 GEORGE BASTA, President DEAN FREDERICK WOOD, President phi Happa Pk To give recognition to outstanding senior students in the scholastic field, is the purpose of Phi Kappa Phi of which Dr. Frederick Wood is president. Mem- bers are selected from the upper eighth of the Senior Class according to scholastic standing, character and leadership. Three elections, in the fall, at mid- semester and in the spring, are held. . . . The new- members are presented at a student body meeting and are the honored guests at an initiation banquet. Top row: Leonard Anker, Pete Eche- verria, Eugene Michal, Alfred Mills. Second row; Ed Monsanto, Harriet Morrison, Patricia Prescott, Jo Ann Record. Third row: Beatrice Thomp- son, William Van Tassel, Cliff Young Top row: Mack Andrews, Leonard Anker, George Basta, John Beatty, Jim Borge, Rodney Boudwin, Bruce Bowen. Second row: Robert Crowell, Carl Digino, Pete Echeverria, John Gabrielli, Clark Guild, Bob Hoyer, Jim Kehoe. Third row: Gene Mastroianni, Addison Millard, Ed Monsanto, Art Palmer, Jack Pierce, Deane Ouilici, Warren Salmon. Fourth row: Bernie Smith, Neil Stewart, Noel Willis, Clifton Young, Mike Zoradi lue Heif To become a member of Blue Key, honorary campus service group, a man must be of junior standing, show qualities of leadership, scholas- tic ability, enthusiasm, interest, and loyalty to the University. It was organized as a national fraternity in Florida in 1924, and has since be- come a well-known national organization. At Nevada, the Blue Key sponsored hour social dances during the fall semester, enforced cam- pus parking regulations, issued the student directory, and assisted in student rallies. ART PALMER, President 87 Top row: Kathryn Berman, Betty Nash Carlson, Mary Kathryn Carroll, Betty Cole, Leota Davie, Jane Dugan. Second row: Barbara Francis, Frances Hawkins, Mary Alice Holmes, Lela Her, Kathrine Little, Jerry Mac- Farland. Third row: Harriet Morrison, Fritzi Jane Neddenreip, Ruth Mary Noble, Margaret Reading, Dorothy Reynolds, Yvonne Rosasco. Fourth row: Dorothy Savage, Darden Tibbs, Alice Martha Traner, Brownlie Wylie YVONNE ROSASCO, President a eH Topping all campus sales for war stamps and bonds, the Sagens, who originated the idea, sold a total of $1,625 in bonds and $45 in stamps on the day that they conducted the bond booth. During all athletic functions, rallies and at assemblies, you can find the peppy Sagens. . . . Yvonne Rosasco served as president of the group for the past year. The newly- elected president is Kathryn Berman. a et4 Have something you want done? Why not see the Sogers, campus pep organization, about it? They serve as ushers at football gomes and assem- blies, attend football rallies, paint the parking lot and clean up after Mack ay Day. . . . They aided in selling of stamps and bonds and presented " kisses " to all who bought. . . . Three dinners were held, as was the Sogers Varsity Swing. Uncle Sam called President Bud ThoU, so his year was completed by Elmo De Ricco. Top row: Bill Aranf, Leland Besso, Evan Botts, Bob Brambilla, Dick Booker, Dick Cameron, Bob Collins, Elmo DeRicco. Second row: Tom Ebbert, Mahlon Fairchild, George Getto, Warren Hursh, Willie Kalagorgevich, Bill Kornmayer, Harold Larragueta, John McFarland. Third row: Bob Nunn, Dan Rice, John Smith, Henry Stewart, Bud Tholl, Bob Tognoni, Bob Vaughn, Eugene Tidball BUD THOLL, President mg tiH4 U;Het All-around good fellows who are adept at catching chickens are likely to find a bid to the Sundowners on their hands. . . . Neophytes must appear with a chicken, and help construct a camp where the honorable knights of the road lounge and sip their morning coffee. Meetings are informal, as members really live up to their purpose, which is to have a good time. Don Burrus is the high and mighty chief- tain, while George Homer is his able assistant and Wallace Townsend jots down an occasional note as to what goes on. DON BURRUS, President Top row: Bud Bowers, Charles Burke, Herb Chiara, Bob Crowell, Lyman Earl, John Gamble, Paul Gibbons, Orsie Graves. Second row: George Homer, Gene Mastroianni, Eugene Michal, John Phillips, Mario Recanzone, Warren Salmon, Bernard Smith, Croston Stead. Third row: Neil Stewart, ' Jack Streeter, LeRoy Talcott, Wallace Townsend, Nye Tognoni, Robert Uhlig, Gerald Wetzel, Noel Willis 90 % W. C A. MILDRED MISSIMER HARRIS, President Sponsoring such projects as the World Student Service Fund and the purchase of war bonds and stamps, and working for the Red Cross, have been the special services carried on by the campus Y.W.C.A. . . . Delegates were sent to conventions at Stanford and Berkeley where plans were made for post-war activities and discussions held as to how the Y.W.C.A. could best help with local war- time activities. Mildred Missimer Harris has served as president the past year. Hk M. Top row: Clarabeth Haley, Mildred Missimer Harris, Nancy Herz, Patricia Herz, Second row: Jo Ann Record, Margaret Sears, Darden Tibbs, Ruth Wong 91 Top row: William Anderson, Leonard Anker, Lewis Barrett, Kenneth Bradshaw. Second row: Robert Bruce, Robert Craig, Charles Culverwell, Elmo DeRicco. Third row: Hugh Ingle, Forrest McQueen, James Osmun, William O ' Brien ELMO DeRICCO, President tbelta heita CfiMhn Men students who have been in the band for one semester and who have a B average in band are eligible for membership in Delta Delta Epsilon, hon- orary band fraternity. Members assist at football games both by playing and originating drill move- ments used during exhibition marches, and provide pep bands for assemblies and basketball games. During the year, Elmo De Ricco was elected presi- dent of the group. 92 and Warren Hursh, Ernest Piersall, Bob Craig, Brunson Harris, Bob Bruce, Ken Bradshaw, James Osmun, James McCutchan, Dean Benedetti, Harlan Laufman, Maurya Wogan, Bill Bechdolt, Dave Campbell, Holly Mertel, Blanche Parker, Bob Sharp, Dick Coron, Franklin Wilson, Lewis Barrett, Pat Traner, Bob Giblin, Frank Apa, Professor Post, Elmo DeRicco 93 BOB BRUCE, President aH i The University of Nevada band has indeed been ac- tive during the past year, under the capable direc- tion of Prof. Theodore H. Post. They have appeared at many community func- tions, such as concerts and parades, have played at football games, assem- blies, rallies and basket- ball games. Because of the decrease in enroll- ment last fall, the band issued a call for recruits, and found hidden talent among the faculty mem- bers, who came forward to " toot their horns. " Top: Pajama-clad musicians lead students down Virginia Street in the annual Pajamaree. Bottom: Majorettes Heitman, Peterson and Hill The band marches down the field as one of the between- half attractions 94 1-1-1 Back row: Snell, Chartier, Sweeney, Ramelli, McCuistion, Oyster, Zollinger, Shaw, Gottschalk, Knight, Rowley, Winchester, Watts, Wolfe, Cobia, Scheeline, Holcornb, Elder, Holmes, Nygren, Merialdo, Burke, Johns, Nygren, McVicar, Sloan. Front row: Crane, Crehore, Siri, Burkhalter, Honeywell, Trigero, Tibbs, Collins, Shovelin, Prescott, Brown, Flavin, Holcornb 95 Nevada has long been noted for its pep and the friendly spirit that prevails in all student activities, and it was this very spirit that gave rise to our best- known slogan, " On the Hill it ' s Hello! " Our Uni- versity is indeed on top when it comes to such things as pep, vim, vigor and vitality, and we don ' t have a chance to forget it, either, what with all the rally committees, pep and service organizations on the campus. This year, for the first time, a subsidiary committee to aid the rally committee was appointed. Top, seated, left to right: Art Palmer, Pat John- son, Yvonne Rosasco, Leonore Hill, Katy Little, Bob Brambilla. Standing: Jim Kehoe, Bill Arant, Gordon Hawkins, Jack Pierce, John Engle, Charles McAvoy, Carl Digino. Bottom: Yell Leaders Dorothy Savage, Carl Digino and Harriet Morrison Top: Cliff Young, Pete Echeverria, Professor Griffin, Bruce Bowen and Bob Crowell. Lower left: Junior De- baters Bowen and Crowell, Lower right: Senior Debaters Echeverria and Young Pete Echeverria and Clifton Young won all debates they entered at a tournament held at Linfield Col- lege, Oregon. They defeated similar teams from thirty-five colleges and universities, by winning ten straight victories. . . . Bob Crowell and Bruce Bowen of the junior team tied for third place in the junior division. . . . Echeverria won first place in the after- dinner speaking and extemporaneous contests. All four entered the extemporaneous contest, and among them won one first, two seconds, one third and five fourth places. Young won second place in oratory and they tied for fourth and fifth places in the impromptu speech. Young was given a cup for extemporaneous also, and a plague for having served as president of the Congress of Human Relations. ' tk yke Jbe atofJ Ussery and Hawkins practice their debating 96 HwMc Hetf For two years of debate, you can wear a silver key and for three a gold one, if you are a member of Forensic Key. Members must have two years of intercollegiate debate experience. At present the group has all the necessary qualifications to go national and has started a fund to raise the required finances. Top row: Bruce Bowen, Bob Crowell, Pete Echeverria. Second row: Fonita Ferguson, Valerie Snell, Clifton Young PETE ECHEVERRIA, President 97 ■■i 9iHe AtU Numerous exhibits by well-known Nevada and Western artists featured the displays sponsored by the Fine Arts group at the University during the past year. . . . Membership into the group is gained by sitting at the exhibits and giving information as to the various pictures to interested comers. ... A silver tea v as sponsored by the group at the conclusion of the spring semester. Top row: Isabel Blythe, Bonnie Yater, Elcey Williams, Mary Louise Griswold, Miriam Rebaletti, Marguerite ProU, Kathleen Blythe. Second row: Viola Sorensen, Katherine O ' Leary, Mary Frances Gusewelle, Barbara Heany, Lois Bradshaw, Kathryn Little, Jayne Creel. Third row: Clara Beth Haley, Emilie Turano, Rita Turano, Fritzi Neddenriep, Bette Poe, Jane Dugan, Terry Nagle, Lela Her FRITZI JANE NEDDENRIEP, President 98 -- Top row: Bob Bruce, Adey May Dunnell, Robert Hoyer, Jim Kehoe. Second row: Art Palmer, Patricia Prescott, Valerie Snell tjia oiie ahif l a ef 99 Masque and Dagger is an honorary dra- matics organization, with membership open to those who have proved to be outstanding took over Art Palmer ' s position as president when Art resigned to become graduate man- ager. Each year during the spring semes- ter, the outstanding senior in the group is picked, and is presented with a cup at grad- uation. Prof. W. C. Miller is the club advisor. ART PALMER, President 7he WiH((aH47ke ( ain Student dramatists in a scene from " The Wind and the Rain " In " The Wind and the Rain, " the fun begins as Charles (Bill Curtis) arrives at school and falls in love with Ann (Patsy Prescott) despite the fact that he has another girl, Jill (Adey May Dunnell), who really is his mother ' s choice. For the first time, he is forced to make his own decision. Others appearing were Leonore Hill, Carl Digino, Ray Davis, Bill Friel, James Forsyth and Hugh Engle. Left: A portrayal of student acting abilities. Right: " The Wind and the Rain " at a moment of dramatic intensify 100 Campus players present " High Tor " as a play reading " %A T 0t Directed by Patsy Prescott, " High Tor, " Maxwell Anderson ' s com- edy, was presented as a read- ing, with Millicent Greenwall as Judith; Adey May Dunnell as Lise; Bob Bruce as Van Van Dorn; Tom Buckman as the Indian and doubling at Pieter, a sailor; James Forsyth and Bill Friel in the comedy roles of Mr. Biggs and Mr. Skimmerhorn. Others were Forrest McQueen, Rodney Boudwin, Paul Arenaz, George Homer, and Bob Crowell. Petite and lovely was Miss Navyda who was chosen from six campus cuties to entertain Nevada ' s five -hundredth recruit on Navyda Day. The honor went to Yvonne " Evie " Rosasco, Kap- pa Alpha Theta. Evie and Fred Cade, number 500, were regally entertained about town at a foot- ball game, dinner at the Troca- dero, dance, supper at the For- tune and then church and break- fast the next morning. Yvonne Rosasco, the Navy ' s choice for " Miss Navyda " Left: Lieutenant Hackett interviews Miss Navyda and the 500th recruit, Fred Cade. Right: The Navy presents Miss Navyda 102 Pledfe Delta Delta Delta: Standing ,left to right: Shirley Jac Bowen, Virginia Woodbury, Bar- bara Smith, Helen Shaw, Patricia Thomas, Katharine Henningsen, Lavina Ramelli, Jacqueline Prescott, Marcia Larrance, Gene- vieve Siri, Valerie Scheeline, Wilma Smith. Seated: Maribeth Elkins, Charlotte Ferris, Marion Hennen, Vivian Cobia, Daisy Mid- zor, Claire Zollinger, Mary Watts, Wilma Cassinella, Dorothy Watson Gamma Phi Beta: Standing: Alverda Wolfe, Sally Black, Faye Weeks, Jeanne Chartier, Madge Elder, Lillian Sloan. Seated: Betty Lou Kirkley, Mary Beth Winchester, Carol Smith, Frances Crane, Mary Alice Holmes, Myra Rowley Kappa Alpha Theta: Standing: Fay Mc- MuUen, June Soiensen, Arlene Merialdo, Annette Leighton, Mary Harriman, Evelyn Reed, Sheila McCarthy, Thelma Charlton, Alice Hardy, Peggy Mueller, Frances Cook. Seated: Frances Frandsen, Marjorie Kelley, Jane McCuistion, Marguerite Proll, Isabel Blythe, Kathleen Blylhe, Joyce Record, Co- zet ' .e Rowe, Pamella Kantor, Phyllis Kanters 103 Pi Beta Phi: Kathryn Holcomb, Virginia Bell, Betty Burkhalter, Roberta Butler, Patricia Traner, Mattie Jean Geraghty, Virginia Ar- goitia, Lurayne Hamlyn, Jonette Stockton, Marion Holcomb ctnecci niHf A gala celebration marked the 23rd Annual Homecoming at Nevada, even though war imposed numerous restrictions on festivities. The traditional Phi Sigma Kappa street dance wished in the weekend events. Friday night the rally bonfire traditionally held in Mackay Stadium was disbanded because fire material was unavailable. However, the rally was held with prominent campusites and townspeople as guest speakers. The Wolves Frolic at the Granada Theatre, following the rally, was a snappy gay production. Sigma Nu ' s Hula and Cockeyed Mayor took the fraternity award, while Pi Beta Phi ' s War Brides stole the sorority skit award. The Gay Nineties brought to life by the Independents received the organization award. Another distinc- tive act was the faculty barbershop guartet. Profs. Post, Chadwick, Mertel, and Williams starring. Specialty acts consisted of a boy and gi rl kick chorus directed by Ruth Ryan and a novelty number. Among the other sorority and fraternity skits were featured S.A.E. ' s Charm School, Sweetheart of A.T.O., Lambda Chi ' s I Wish I Were Back in College, Sigma Rho Delta ' s Yankee Doodle Dandy, Kappa Alpha Theta ' s Sweater Girls, Delta Delta Delta ' s Homecoming Welcome and Gamma Phi Beta ' s train trip to the S. F. Game. Homecoming Committee: Left to right: Ruth Mary Noble, Jerry Wetzel, Bette Poe, Rodney Boudwin, Clark Guild, Frank Bacigalupi, Bernard Smith, Kathryn Little. Right: The day ' s festivities climaxed by the Homecoming Dance 104 VALERIE SNELL: Star -woman debater. Soft-spoken, charming. Masque and Dagger President. Will be remembered for her gen-u-ine Hav aiian hulas ' " - " • ' " " -- ' " " Ssm Top, left to right: Typical Nevada spirit at the Homecoming Rally. Wmning sorority marching unit, Delta Delta Delta, m red, white, and blue. Bottom, left to right: Sigma Nu captures the honors with their prize-winning float. Award cups accepted by Margaret Reading, Patsy Prescott, Warren Salmon, Crostton Stead, Ward Nichols, Ed Monsanto and Art Larrance 105 W lfUe ' fclic Saturday morning, Art Larrance, Lambda Chi, won the Reno-Sparks four-mile race but Theta Chi ' s defending champions won the team title and received 60 Kinnear points. A small parade, minus sorority floats, was the next event on the program. Led by a delegation of honored guests, the entrants included the University R.O.T.C. Unit and Band, the Blue Peppers, fraternity floats and sorority marching units. . . . Sigma Nu and Delta Delta Delta were awarded the parade prizes. Individual entries were Delta Delta Delta ' s " V " marching unit in red, white and blue, while Kappa Alpha Theta ' s marching unit was composed of representatives from factory, farm and war front. Pi Beta Phi carried a tiny girl in old-fashioned dress as a miniature replica of their prize-winning welcome of Homecoming, ' 41. Gamma Phi Beta ' s entry was a horse and buggy. . . . Approximately 180 attended the alumni banguet at Lawton Springs Saturday night at which Coach Aiken, President Hartman, and Hugo Quilici delivered addresses. Presentation of parade and Frolic prizes headlined the wind-up dance at the State Building Saturday night. Pi Beta Phi and Lambda Chi Alpha were given awards for the largest rep- resentation at the dance. [- II I I.. I .. ivhj ' ' inci Fritzi Neddenriep lend their dancing talents to the Theta skit. Center: Sigma Nus accompany, as Warren Salmon entertains in his best Hawaiian fashion. Right: Barbara Francis and Jim Forsyth steal the show with their " Come and Splash Me " skit 106 I Dee; BEATRICE THOMPSON: Tall, accordian-playing blonde. Is a " must see " at Wolves Frolic performances. Smart enough to be on that coveted honor roll several times! Noted for her droll sense of humor Top, left to right: Independents present their musical interpretation of the Gay Nineties. Additional Hawaiian gaiety is supplied by Bernie Smith ' s impersonation of the " Cockeyed Mayor. " Bottom, left to right: Professors Post, Chadwick, Williams and Mertel vocalize as the " Barber Shop Quartette. " Tvi elve brides capture the skit prize for Pi Beta Phi 107 With Homecoming expenses cut and many difficulties arising from war times, we must take off our hats to the committee that staged Nevada ' s first war- time celebration. Co-Chairmen Bernard Smith and Clark Guild, Katie Little, Frank Bacigalupi, Ruth Mary Noble, Jerry Wetzel, Bette Poe and Rodney Boudwin composed the committee for the gala three-day program. Top, left to right: Tango rhythms interpreted by Luana Jensen and Alvin Weihe. Betty Preece, Annette Donati and Jean Chambers give their tapping version oi Army Air Corps song in Tri Delta skit. Bottom, left to right: Girls ' kick chorus, Viola Sorensen, Valerie Snell, Bette Poe, Hope Fleming, Leonore Hill, Jackie Thompson, Fonita Ferguson, Patsy Prescott, Terry Nagle, Marian Heinnen, Jean Chambers, Pete Gusewelle and Lauris Gulling. Sigma Alpha Epsilon pursues the course of higher education 108 NICK MASTROVICH: Likeable S.A.E. Nick is hearty; a good fellow and friend. Likes to stop and chat with people. Looks good in that Scabbard and Blade uniform Top, left to right: Boys ' and girls ' kick choruses combine their d ncmg talent in a Gay Nineties routine. Sigma Rho Delta pledge their allegiance to the red, white, and blue. Bottom, left to right: Men ' s kick chorus, Charles Hunt, Jim Forsyth, Dan Rice, Al Mills, Bill Shaw, Stuart Pyle, Dick Vietti, Jac Shaw, Stan Reese, Bruce Bowen, Dick Booker. Interpretation in song and dance of the " Sweetheart of A.T.O. " 109 The social calendar for the fall semester opened with the annual Blue Key Get-together dance. Successful sorority and fraternity pledge dances, costume dances, campus celebrations and popu- lar assemblies then ensued. Blue Key socials every Wednesday night were held in the gym, while Sogers and Blue Peppers enter- tained at dances. Lincoln Hall held open house following the Cal Poly game, while Alpha Tau Omega, in a more formal vein, honored the campus sorority pledges at a tea. Pajama-clad coeds enter into the spirit cf (he pajamoree Lett: Kay Henningsen and Carmen Bergeret act as hostesses a; a faculty tea. Center: Sigma Nus sponsor an evening of fun. Pight: Pre-holiday gayety is indulged in by the Independents no JAMES FORSYTH: " The drama is the thing " — Creed of Forsyth! Appropriate, too, for this man with the gift for acting. A witty mixer of metaphors, similes, and other quirks of speech. Has an infectious laugh; it " gets " you! Wise sayer of preponderous things — above my head = -r • Top, left to right: Sagers Bud Tholl, Howard Heckethorne, Bob Brambilla, Dave Sinai, and Dick Cameron. Students find fun and relaxation at Blue Key-sponsored social. Bottom, left to right: The Tau ' s annual " Coconuts " provides a scene of hilarious fun. Further proof of the fun had by all 111 Oh yhe Cai nf2((A Highlights of fraternity-sorority society were presentation teas at each soror- ity to introduce pledges to the public, and the many special house dances. The Taus went South Sea Island at their Coconut dance and wild spirit pre- vailed the S.A.E. Indian dance. Lambda Chi had a nursery fad, their Baby dance. Theta Chi and Phi Sigs held their annual costume dances while Pi Phi turned their basement into a barn. Kappa Alpha Theta borrowed a touch of the Far East, while couples danced in a formal Chinese setting. Gamma Phis hung out the old harvest moon while farmers and farmerettes jogged and Delta Delta Delta relived adolescent days. Top, left to right: An informal game of pinqpong is enjoyed. Men students gather in the gym for their annual bean-feed. Bottom, left to right; Tri Delts entertain at a house dance. The Lambda Chis take time out to gather their contribution to the scrap drive. n2 BARBARA FRANCIS; A synonym for pep. Sagens, Sagebrush, Chi Delta Phi keep her busy. Infectious , giggle. The senior class ' s prize comedienne n;] stHo =- — ' •4WH " J»! »6i?« Top, left to right: S.A.E. ' s are hosts at a house dance. Spectators crowd the tram to watch the tug-of-war between members of the Blue Key and the Sogers. Bottom, left to right: Thetas and their guests take time out from dancing for refreshments. The annual street dance — on important part of the Homecoming festivities 113 ■n eccH S ente tef Nevada ' s 23rd annual Homecoming was somewhat curtailed by the war. However, events ran almost as usual. On Friday Phi Sig ' s held their street dance, and Saturday witnessed a parade, minus sorority floats, a football game and dance. . . . Soph-Frosh Hop had a martial theme predominating. The Junior Prom at the Twentieth Century Club was a tremendous success. " White Christmas " was the theme, and attractive decorations revolved around the enormous tree in the middle of the floor. Football games drew huge crowds of University rooters and team supporters from town. The Blue Pep- pers frequently gave snappy exhibitions with the University band adding color to the events. Top, left to right: The Taus entertain. A military and academic procession files into the gym for presentation of the University ' s service flag. Bottom, left to right: Pi Phis go back to the farm for an evening ' s entertainment. Scabbard and Blade members entertain their guests at dinner n4 ALFRED MILLS: Brings honors to the Theta Chi house for his membership in Phi Kappa Phi, honor roll men- tions, and presidency of the Chem Club. Genial man to have around Left top: Skaters enjoying themselves between classes. Left bot.om: Second semester registration in full swing. Right top: Miss Katharine Riegelhuth presenting the service flag. Right bottom: Joe T. entertains members of the Publication Board Cantp( ' A ii(e With the setting of social events for the spring semester, several limitations were inaugurated. Greek houses would not con- sider more than three dances during the semester. . . . The an- nual Military Ball was a stirring display of uniforms and formal gowns. A large American flag fashioned from crepe paper waved overhead while the Grand March opened the cele- bration. Auxiliary Helen Whitbeck entertains the students with bits about the WAAC ' s Left: Sagens break the record by selling $1665 worth of bonds and stamps. Middle: Amy passes out the free " kisses " offered by the Sogers. Right: Hugh Engle gives his interpretation of " The Raven " ne HUGH SMITHWICK: Tall, dark, handsome describes " Smitty. " Scabbard and Blade, and Block N, both claim this likeable gridiron star Top, left to right: Lambda Chis go through a kick routine at their baby dance. Home Ec students entertain at a tea. Bottom, left to right: Phi Sig street dance. Mackay Day-ers out in full swing 117 m iftackaif l atf-efJ Basketball games were exciting events on the winter ' s calendar, and packed the gym with spectators witnessing the victories of our Wolf Pack. . . . Mac- kay Day was a roaring success. On Friday the campus went western with beards and boots everywhere. Saturday noon was the luncheon, at which time speeches and award distributing plus sorority and fraternity entertain- ment predominated. Climaxing the celebration was the Mackay ... Day dance, which presented a colorful picture. . . . And, as spring transforms the Hill into a scene of color and beauty, stu- dents cram for final exams, at- tend the Senior Ball and, on May 24 came graduation and a new chapter in life. Salmon and Casey presenting the winners with cups n - . Left: Marian Hennen, Evely Barton, Joyce Record, Wilburta Flavin, Beulah Haddow, Norma Quilici, Norma Ferguson, Genevieve Johns of Miss Sameth ' s dancing class. Right: Echeverria calls his drill team to a halt ns DOROTHY CASEY: Tall, lovely Tri Delt. This year ' s choice as Mackay Day Queen. An ardent worker on a dozen different senate committees Top, left to right: More Mackay Day-ers. " The Shooting of Dan McGrew. " Bottom, left to right: A.T. O. ' s impersonation of a famous band. Gamma Phi ' s interpretation of ma and pa ' s courting days 119 fHilitafif Candidates for Honorary Major: Dorothy Savage, Helen Batjer, Louise Kennedy, Doll Corbett, Jacqueline Reid, Nita Reifschneider, Lela Her, Adey May Dunnell, Hilda Black, Mary Alice Holmes, Brownlie Wylie, Harriet Morrison (Past Honorary Major), Hellen Meaker, Fonita Ferguson, Jane Dugan, and Jeanne Forsyth 120 Sail Colonel Gibson escorts Katy Little through the arch of crossed sabers Decorated in patriotic fashion was the Military Ball, February 27, which opened with a grand march as dignitaries marched under an archway of crossed swords. . . . From sixteen girls chosen as candidates, Katherine Little was selected by Scabbard and Blade as Honorary Major. . . . During the evening, John Hattala was named cadet captain. It was the first time a first- year advanced cadet was chosen for this honor. Left; Lieutenant Colonel Clifton Young presents bouquet to the Honorary Major. Right: Mrs. Gibson, Lieutenant Colonel Young, Honorary Major and Colonel Gibson lead the grand march fiflackaif Dorothy Casey, Earl Carroll ' s choice for Mackay Day Queen of 1943 • f ■ Mackay Day Committee: Back row: Stan Reese, Mary Alice Holmes, Ed Monsanto, Addison Millard, Elmo DeRicco, Bob Uhlig, Ed Sawyer. Front row: Bonnie Yater, Katy Little, Warren Salmon, Helen Batjer, Sylvia DuChane, Janet Wilson 122 , ' „» ' i ' -i2- ' ' «! half WARREN SALMON: Never would have known his name wasn ' t " Fish " if it hadn ' t been posted on so many committees. Bright smile, friendly personality. Boss of this year ' s Mackay Day Committee Nevada ' s 23rd annual Mackay Day celebration, held April 9 and 10, was a most successful affair. Every year, in commemoration of Clarence Mackay ' s interest, generosity, and activity in behalf of the University, the campus sets aside a weekend. Costumes are worn by all students, a fraternity assembly, a broadcast by radio station KOH and open houses at all sororities compose the program for Friday. Left: The Queen draws the order of the song team presentations. Right: Students, unrationed food, and honored guests. 123 Top left: Pete Echeverria receives the cup for the best trimmed beard. Top right: Mr. Paul Sirkegian, guest speaker at Mackay Day luncheon. Left: Mackay Day Queens, Sylvia DuChane, Zeta Phi Zeta; Dorothy Casey, Delta Delta Delta; Betty Carl- son, Gamma Phi Beta; Mary Louise Griswold, Kappa Alpha Theta; Patsy Prescott, Pi Beta Phi; Mary Kathryn Carroll, Independent Traditional campus cleanup, luncheon and dance were the Saturday events. Men ' s beards were checked in front of the gym, followed by a benediction before the Mackay statue led by the Rev. Robert Caswell. . . . Highlights of the weekend celebration were the luncheon with Sylvia DuChane as toast- mistress, and sorority and fraternity song-team competition and awards. Dorothy Casey presided as Mackay Queen. 124 tHackaif half Cups were awarded for men ' s beards and best men ' s and women ' s costumes. Pi Beta Phi won the best sorority representation at the dance, best fraternity song-team award was won by Lambda Chi Alpha and best sorority song by Kappa Alpha Theta. Western regalia at the Mackay Day dance Left: Theta ' s medley of moon songs provided the winning sorority song team. Right: Lambda Chi Alpha ' s winning song team plus western costume 125 A.W.V.S. had no sooner set up a desk than it was swamped with University of Nevada coeds offering their ser- vices. Coeds on our campus have found innumerable ways to work with this group and have taken courses in map reading and spent many hours rolling Red Cross bandages each week. Top: Co-eds contemplate membership in AWVS. Right; AWVS members sign a new- member into their ranks. Bottom: Active Theta AWVS members collect magazines as part of their war -work VoluHteet SefiDice To inspire constant donation of time to A.W.V.S. activities, a girl must have worked fifty hours before she is eligible to wear a uniform. It was recorded that the coeds have con tributed over 1699 hours to the local A.W.V.S. Although the work is not on a competitive basis for the differ- ent sororities and organizations, members of each have competed for supremacy ratings. Theta ' s have led in voluntary work, with Gamma Phi, Tri Delta and Pi Phi following, respectively. Nita Reifschneider and Elcey Williams check coats at the Riverside in line with their AWVS activities Left: Marian Hennen and Lavina Ramelli purchase cigarettes for the soldiers: Right: Valerie Scheeline takes her change in war stamps bought from Barbara Francis in the victory booth of the Majestic theater Top row: Mack Andre " ws, George Basta, Sam Drakulich, William Etchemendy, John Gabrielli, Jack Good, Clark Guild. Second ro-w: Carl Jesch, Eugene Michal, Mario Reconzone, Richard Ste-wart, Dick Vietti, Richard Elmore, John Hatalla. Third row: John Hawkins, Richard Jepson, Addison Milla rd, Forrest Nichols, William O ' Brien, Robert Preece, Neil Stewart. Fourth row: Leroy Wadsworth, James Borge, Roland Bowers, Harold Ciari, Ray Gardella ' tOe H ike fHeffii IfteH p A- 7 0. n 128 129 Top row: Warren Hursh, Frank Terri, Eugene Tidball, Arthur Block, Kenneth Bradley, Francis Chapman, Simon Connelly. Second row: Milton Crew, Mike Drakulich, Carl Fransen, Calvin Fricke, Frank Gardner, Robert Giblin, George Gibson. Third row: Donald Hahn, Brunson Harris, Gordon Hawkins, Lee Hawkins, Harold Hilts, Edgar Hollingsworth, Marion Itza. Rourth ro-w: Barnard Macari, Frank Miskulin, Sam Poulakidas, Norman Rebaleati, Edward Reed, Lyman Schwartz, Bruce Shawe. Fifth row: Gilbert Sutton, Jack Swedenborg, William Trent, Bill Williams GEORGE BASTA: Tall, taciturn A.T.O., Scabbard and Blade, Coffin and Keys prexy. Known also as Upper- class Committee boss and R.O.T.C. battalion com- mander. Would never have been those things except for his energy, efficiency, hard work — and a knack for getting along with people " Hail to XmlfJa Cki0fiha O nHef n Top row: Leonard Anker, Pete Echeverna, Gene Mastroianni, Duane Ramsey, Hugo Smith, Bill Van Tassel, Otis Vaughn, Clifton Young. Second row: John Beatty, Bruce Bowen, Robert Bruce, Herb Chiara, Lyman Earl, Bill Eccles, Gene Francovich, John Gent. Third row: William King, Vizard Nichols, Bill Richter, Jac Shaw, Bill Shaw, LeRoy Talcott, Don Bell, Bob Bell. Fourth row: Rodney Boudwin, Thomas Buckman, Carl Digino, George Dickerson, Jordan Eliades, Dave Foster, Art Larrance, Alex Lemberes Lambda Chis and their guests go back to childhood for the annual Baby Dance 130 Top row: John McFarlane, William Parish, Jack Pierce, Stan Reese, Howard Haman, Wallace Townsend, Bill Aront, George Brown, Stanley Brown. Second row: Don Bruce, Dick Cameron, Tom Cross, Robert Drawn, Charles Fleming, Jack Fulton, Ted Furchner, Evo Granata, Royce Gregory. Third row: Robert Jackson, John Jorgenson, Kerry Keresey, William Kalgorgevich, Jack Kirkley, Jim Knowles, Box Knox, Harold Larragueta, Ed Lewis. Fourth row: Silvano Matteoni, Clint McCubbin, Ed Molinari, Jack Nicholson, LeRoy Olsen, Ramon Oyarbide, John Phillips, Jack Puffinbarger, Robert Rae. Fifth row: Carl Smith, Carl Stevens, George Turcott, Huling Ussery, Paul Weaver, Robert Vv illiams, George Yori, Bill Van Meter TMA L W " E ' 1 smsiB- ' CLIFTON YOUNG: Usually heads honor roll with a 4 In addition, his achievements include Coffin and Key, Artemisia Business Head — Lambda Chi House Presi- dent and Western Debate Champion — Phi Kappa Phi Also watch out for his jiu-jitsu ' 131 ws« " StetketA 0 phi i tna Haf2fia " Top row: Cliarlei Burke, John Gamble, Evo Giorgi, Ed Giundel. Second row: Noel Willis, Cornelius Aaron, Ray Aiazzi, Stanley Dahlberg 132 R. Top row: Enrico Francesconi, Robert Jones, Leonard Karszhia, Dan Murphy. Second row: John L. Smith, Robert Uhlig, George Welsh NOEL WILLIS: Able prexy of Phi Sigma Kappa. An esteemed member of the Noble Knights of the Road, the Sundowners 133 " We 11 MHf tc S i m fiipha CpMloH n Top row: Robert Burns, Ircel Carter, Fred Heinen, George Homer, Forrest McQueen, John Stuifbergen. Second row: Jack Diehl, Paul Gibbons, Charles Hunt, Jim Melarkey, William Nelson, Fred Wristen. Third row: William Bechdolt, Leland Besso, Richard Booker, Wayne Bradford, Robert Brambilla, William Kornmayer Redskins invade the S.A.E. house for the annual Indian Dance 134 »f i, ' - li f! Top row: Dorman Patten, George Pendo, Daniel Rice, George Aldrich, Frank Bacigalupi, Bob Cashbaugh. Second row: Albert Cecchi, Bob Cowles, Morris Coleman, David Fulstone, Myron Goldsworthy, Chester Meckley. Third row: Robert Myers, Neil Olds, James Osmun, Stuart Pyle, lack Walling, Al Weihe FRED HEINEN: Amiable blonde S.A. E. president. To be found somewhere between the engineering build- ings, the military department and the Tri Delt house. Never to be forgotten for his good disposition 135 " We ' i ' e Mme c the Si f una 11i(,S n i Top row: Bill Friel, Bill Harris, Deane Quilici, Warren Salmon, Bernard Smith, Jack Streeter. Second row: John Aymar, Royce Hardy, Dick Meffley, Bi ll Paterson, Walter Higgle, Croston Stead. Third row: Paul Tholl, John Warren, Robert Ast, Bill Beko, Barnes Berry, Donald Burris. Fourth row: Stanley Cohen, Everett Curless, Floyd Edsall, Mahlon Fairchild, Elwyn Freemonth, Orsie Graves Time out for lunch at the Sigma Nu house 136 Top row: Howard Heckethorne, Roy Ouilici, David Sinai, Ashley Van Slyck, Thornton Audrain, Evan Botts. Second row: Kenneth Bradshaw, Tom Bradshaw, Don Crosby, Bill Ebert, Carl Foster. Third row: George Getto, Raymond Hager, Bob Hall, Grove Holcomb, Douglas Hunt, Charles Irish. Fourth row: Nick Jackson, Don Kramer, Tony Martinez, Henry Mentaberry, John McKenzie, Lyle Minor. Fifth row: Earl Meyers, Jim Jim O ' Neill, John Williams DON BURRIS: Alias " Joey. " At first glance he might fool you into thinking he ' s the guet type. Takes time off from the grueling task of Sundowner prexy to do a bit of math. Engineering his major 137 DAWC£ ]9 the ellou hifi 0 i nta kc Top row: Jim Devlin, Jolin Engle, Fred Haley, Bob Hoyer, Dick Joplin. Second row: James Kehoe, Art Palmer, Roy Peterson, Herb Reynolds, James Warriner. Third row: Hugh Wilton, Ray Swingle, Bob Woodward, Manuel Aberasturi, Bob Baird. Fourth row: Elmo DeRicco, Bill Henley, Bob Kendall, Don O ' Hagan, James Righetti Sigma Rhos and their dates trip the light fantastic 138 Top row: Mike Zoradi, James Bircham, Edgar Blair, Bob Brytant, John Koul. Second row: Doug Launer, Bob Nunn, Ken Olinghouse, Tom Orrock, Henry Stewart. Third row: Leonard Thomas, Dan Walker, Ernest Blair, Murv Brannan, Bob Butler. Fourth row: Frederick Dodd, Ken Goodrich, Dick Lewis, Girwood Pope, Louis Snyder, Fifth row: Wayne Sprague, Bob Vaughn, Thatcher Warren, Bob Weber, Steve Zoradi 139 HERB REYNOLDS: Curly-haired prexy of Sigma Rho. Has a wrestling ability that belies his small stature. Friendly and capable " JbHhk a TcaM tc fheta Chi " Top row: Bill Cristani, George Frey, Gerald Harley, Harold Keen. Second row: Alfred Mills, Nye Tognoni, Lloyd Clements, Robert Crowell. Third row: Jack Fleming, William Shewan, Hale Tognoni, James Barrett Theta Chis seek relaxation in a game of cards 140 Top row: Edmund Sawyer, Jerry Wetzel, Earl Lee, Piercy Holliday. Second row: Dale Johnson, William Johnson, Joseph Lewis, Stephen Maffi. Third row: Gordon Mills, Robert Tognoni GEORGE FREY: The " Who ' s Who " man in the Theta Chi house. Also proxy of same. An eager and tire- less worker. His talents also turn toward agriculture (, 141 pan-Hellenic Counc l Streamlining rushing to cut down ex- penses and elaboration was the chief accomplishment of Panhellenic Coun- cil this year. Under the leadership of Theta Yvonne Rosasco, the council worked out an honor system for the elimination of " dirty rushing " on the campus. . . . Members unanimously decided last fall that sororities would not enter floats in the annual Home- coming parade due to expense involv ed. Instead, sororities entered march-, ing units in the competition. . . . Each sorority held its presentation tea, but ' no campus teas were held. To further better feeling among the four national sororities, visiting officers are asked to address the entire group, while inter- sorority parties have become popular. YVONE ROSASCO, President Standing: Ruth Mary Noble, Betty Nash Carlson. Seated: Yvonne Rosasco, Margaret Reading, Frifzi lane Neddenriep, Lois Welden, Dorothy Savage Inter- fraternity Council, with Jim Kehoe as president, co-ordinated matters concerning fraternities this year with a minimum of friction. Principal action was " the successful relocation of Lincoln Hall men. Activities included the annual beanfeed and the Interfrat Dance which required, in addition to the admission fee, a good book for distribution to Army camps throughout the state. Alpha Tau Omega stole the show at the Inter- fraternity Assembly. James Kehoe, Dean Thompson, Ed Grundel, Gene Michal, Bill Bechdolt, Croston Stead, Rodney Boudwin, George Frey 143 JAMES KEHOE, President W 7fi belt gifi Top row: Dorothy Casey, Ruthe Cash, Jean Chambers, Betty Cole, Annette Donati, Mildred Missimer Harris. Second row; Harriet Morrison, Lois Rabe, Margaret Sears, Valerie Snell , Helen Cashbaugh, Pat Chism. Third ro-w: Shirley Dimock, Fonita Ferguson, Jeanne Forsythe, Katherine Henningsen, Pat Johnson, Louise Kennedy. Fourth row: Ruth Mary Noble, Betty Preece, Jane Reading, Barbara Smith, Wilma Smith, Betty Sullivan. Fifth row: Virginia AValtenspiel, Saralee Wylie, Marie Aldrich, Lucile Brown, Hope Fleming, Nancy Herz t Tri Delts sleep peacefully at their pajama party 144 Top row: Patricia Herz, Dawna Jeppeson, Lucille Leonard, Dorothy Locke, Betty Molignoni, Elva May Schooley. Second row: Danny Shovelin, Patricia Thomas, Janet Wilson, Shirley Bo-wen, Barbara Byington, Vivian Cobia. Third row: Wilma Cassinella, Marjory Eather, Maribeth Elkins, Charlotte Ferris, Marian Hennen, Marcia Larrance. Fourth row: Daisy Midzor, Mary Kathryn Nannini, Jacqueline Prescott, Lavina Ramelli, Valerie Scheeline, Helen Shaw, Genevieve Siri, Dorothy Watson, Mary Watts, Virginia Woodbury, Claire Zollinger MARGARET READING: Popular Tri Delt president. Active in both Commerce Club and Sagens. It never ceases to be a wonder how anyone as easy-going as Marg can be such a good business woman 145 iH atnrna Phi Beta U m ti Top row: Betty Nash Carlson, Mary Alice Holmes, Darden Tibbs, Lois Welden. Second row: Brownhe Wyhe, Sally Black, Madge Elder, Carol Gottschalk Bay. Third row: Leonore Hill, Doris Knight, Kathleen Norris, Jacqueline Thompson Gamma Phi Beta house and Western regalia 146 Top row: Melba Trigero, Faye Weeks, Mary Beth Winchester, Alverda Wolfe, Jeanne Chartier. Second row: Frances Crane, Dorothy Doyle, Betty Lou Kirkley, Shirley Layman, Norma Quilici. Third row: Myra Rowley, Lillian Sloan, Carol Smith Wt;; ALVAVJ -THe. fell IF P 0V= " PARTIES ' ' BETTY NASH CARLSON: Fun-loving, navy-minded Gamma Phi president. Associated Women ' s head. War Board chairman. Enthusiastic worker on countless ,jj— , committees " -• 147 . - • Wfiwn :■ ' 1 A " Tketa Xip an ntili Top row: Catherine Cozier, Mary Louise Griswold, Lauris Gulling, Fritzi Neddenriep, Jo Ann Record, Marguerite ProU, Yvonne Rosasco. Second row: Emilie Turano, Rita Turano, Viola Sorensen, Lois Bradshaw, Jane Dugan, Clarobeth Haley, Lela Her. Third row: Ruth Johnson, Doris Post, Jacgueline Reid, Nita Reif- schneider, Dorothy Savage, Jean Bailey, Jayne Creel. Fourth Row: Carolyn Gibson, Mary Frances Gusewelle, Marjorie Kelley, Annette Leighton, Theresa Nagle Kappa Alpha Thetas entertaining at a Hard Times Dance 148 Top row: Katherine O ' Leary, Ruth Oyster, Bette Poe, June Sorensen, Elcey Williams, Bonnie Yater. Second row: Isabel Blythe, Kathleen Blythe, Thelma Charlton, Frances Cook, Frances Frandsen, Alice Hardy. Third row: Mary Harriman, Phyllis Kanters, Pamela Kantor, Arlene Merialdo, Sheila McCarthey, Jane McCuiston. Fourth row: Fay McMuUen, Peggy Mueller, Beth Petersen, Ellen Reed, Joyce Record, Cosette Rowe CAV fiEATA MEAN ' ; 0(2UM - SHAKE A MOlveYOF A TAP DAVCe- RIDE A eCOK ' CO— JU06E A 5T£ER— -5 pl eSlOEKT OF KAPPA ALPHA— MEKfTiOlveO IV WHO ' WHO ) AME.R.ICAN COLL-EG.-ES ' — ' ■ AND -FOR. TUdTHEV Itv-PoriNIATlON CONTACT DAVE a HE.LAR.KN- FRITZIE NEDDENRIEP: Vivacious personality. Unique hair-do. Lives up to the " On the Hill it ' s Hello! " motto ■with her charming smile and cordial greeting. Jour- nalism enthusiast. Kappa Alpha Theta ' s pride and joy as president 149 -r pi phi OoteiJef Top row: Frances Hawkins, Shirley Heany, Patsy Prescott, Alice Martha Traner. Second row: Dixie Davis, Adey May Dunnell, Katherine Little, Geraldine McFarlane. Third row: Hellen Meoker, Jonette Stockton, Nadine Gibson, Beulah Haddow Pi Phis stroll from their house to afternoon classes 150 Top row: Barbara Heany, Rose Marie Mayhew, Virginia Argoitia, Virginia Bell, Betty Burkhalter. Second row: Dallas Corle, Lurayne Hamlyn, Kothryn Holcomb, Marian Holcomb, Patricia Traner. Bottom row: Marilyn Barton, Roberta Butler, Betty Flyge, Adeline Gildone, Sydne Hamilton ipl PM OAMce LEOTA DAVIE: Gracious Pi Phi President. Active in a score of activities. Hard-working Publications Board member. Still better known for her friendly personality 151 B H epehdeHt Top row: Ada May Bachman, Lewis Barrett, Kothryn Herman, Claire Butler. Second row: Mary Kathryn Carroll, Charles J. Chun, June Conser, George Couch, Third row: Robert Craig, Jack Goetz, Betty Jo Hanna, Georgiann Hicks The Independents and their dates enjoy themselves at the Century Club 152 Top row: Nellie Higgins, Paul Hoefling, Lois Honeywell, Tomomi Ito. Second row: Carl Jesch, Genevieve Johns, Dorothy Jones, Waldemar Mayer. Third row: Janet McClellan, Ed Monsanto, Oscar Nuendorfer, Dorothy Reynolds. Fourth row: Merle Snider, Beatrice Thompson, M. J. Traub, Frances Yee ED MONSANTO: Phi Kappa Phi — with a mind for elec- trical engineering. Received an assistantship in this v ork at Stanford University upon graduation. Never too engrossed in his interesting job to say hello 153 CAV YMMA ltVE THAT Q I ' M PEOMISEO A Kiii ■fod 6UV1V A- VX ' A! STAWP — AW JMAT DO I £T 1 A UNK. C PO ,iE BA T — Social Ctc((ti Jeta phi Jeta A new social organization, com- posed of Artemisia Hall girls, was organized this year and named Zeta Phi Zeta. Virginia Mathews was elected president. Function of the organization is to provide social recreation and activities. Zeta Pliis gulhei aiound Frances Cook at the piano Top row: Sylvia DuChane, Vida Jacobson, Helen Batjer, Frances Baumann, Carmen Bergeret. Bottom row: Hilda Black, Doll Corbett, Edith Menke, Geraldine Streshley, Muriel Westergard Top row: Melba Whittaker, Phyllis Baumann, Dorothy Abel, Ruth Osborne. Second row: Lucille Shea, Marjorie Whipple, Mary Ancho, Roma Gardner. Third rov : Cynthia Melgard, Maie Nygren, Myrl Nygren, Wilda Pflum VIRGINIA MATHEWS: Happily responsible for the new Zeta Phi Zeta social organization. Assumed duties as its prexy. Worked untiringly as secretary of the Student Body. Soft spoken, slow talking — but she doesn ' t waste words 155 r.irz: o S|5P!SC f Y009 I I 5 ■?3 ' L1 1 M All sports activities other than football and basketball have been eliminated from the athletic field, and an intensive training program in calisthenics, reguired of all physically capable male students, has taken the place of minor sports. The new training schedule was reguested by the Army and Navy authorities to prepare men students for ser- vice with the armed forces. The program is under the direction of Dr. J. E. Martie. Coach Aiken and Jake Lawlor also did much to further the new program. JIM AIKEN, Athletic Director Left to right: McDonnell, Mastroianni, Amens, Frost, Inwood, Vauqhn 156 iShck V To foster athletics and good sportsmanship among male athletes at the University is the purpose of the Block N Society, of which Gene Mastroianni is president. . . . Membership is gained by earning a letter in some athletic field or by being the manager of a sport. Members are entitled to lifetime passes to all athletic activities on the campus. . . . Bob O ' Shaughnessy, Nevada basketball star, served as president of the organization until he joined the armed forces. GENE MASTROIANNI, President Front row: John Hattala, John Gabrielh, Stan Cohen, Gene Mastroianni, Jim Borge. Back row: Orsie Graves, Jim Melarkey, Bob O ' Shaughnessy, Floyd Edsall, Wilhe Etchemendy, Bill Parish, Harry Paille Wiffiiii 157 Left: Fred Wnsten goes around end in Cal-Poly game. Right: Motley appears to be trapped m the Homecoming game with University of New Mexico C0ttfali Top: Nevada conversion is good. Bottom: Edsall blocks as Motley rambles on ' J . Lacking in reserves and experience, Nevada ' s light grid sguad fought stub- bornly the entire 1942 season against stiff competition, to emerge with four wins, three losses, and one tie. lim Aiken ' s gridsters opened the season by decisively defeating Cal Poly, 18-0, on Mackay Field. With several fresh- men playing on the varsity, Aiken used every player on his thirty-man sguad to completely outclass the Mustangs in the 1942 grid opener. 158 Top row: Wayne Bradford, End Robert Cashbaugh, Guard Robert Clark, Halfback Stanley Cohen, Guard Robert Crowell, Tackle Second row: Richard Cryne, Tackle William Ebert, End Floyd Edsall, End Jordan Eiiades, Halfback John Hattala, Halfback Third row: Edward Hollingsworth, End Len Karzina, Guard Marion Motley, Halfback Dan Murphy, End Neil Olds, Fullback Fourth row: James O ' Neill, Halfback William Parish, Tackle Sam Poulakidas, Guard Dan Potter, Center; Vincent Shea, Tackle Firth row: Kenny Sims, End Jack Streeter, End Donald Talcott, Guard Robert Wise, Tackle Fred Wristen, Fullback Nevada 19 . 7 . 6 . 33 . 3 . 14 . . . 14 . I Opponent . . California Poly .... University of San Francisco . . 27 ... St. Mary ' s 20 Stockton Motor Base ... Santa Ana Air Base ... . Tonopah Bombers .... University of New Mexico . . . Fresno State 33 Cal Aggies 159 Top: Coach Aiken and Lawlor talk over some new strategy. Bottom, left: Captain Hugh Smithwick and smile. Bottom right: Motley gets loose as Nevada trounces Cal-Poly Hundreds of Nevada rooters saw a valiant Nevada Wolf Pack go down before the crushing onslaught of the powerful San Francisco Dons. Although plagued by costly fumbles and pass interceptions, the Nevadans put up a game fight during the entire contest. Intercepting a Don pass on the five- yard line, Marion Motley, giant Negro mentioned on several ail-American selections, galloped 95 yards to give Nevada a 7-7 half-time tie. Chances for an upset faded in the second half when the heavy Dons powerhoused to a 27-7 win. . . . Rising to superb heights after their defeat at the hands of the St. Mary Gaels, the crippled Wolves rang up their second victory of the ' 42 season— a trouncing of the Stockton Ordinance Motor Base. Displaying a variety of baffling ground plays, the Pack ran roughshod over the bewildered Stockton eleven. ... Santa Ana Air Base gave way under an aggressive Nevada ground attack to enable the Pack to eke out a 3-to-O win. Motley ' s field goal in the fourth quarter of the game provided the margin of victory for the Nevadans. . . . The indomitable Homecoming Day spirit elevated the Nevada Wolf Pack to spectacular heights, but the Pack was held to a score- less tie by the New Mexico Lobos in a thrilling, hard-fought game 160 J 00 th ail Smashing to the ten-yard line five times during the game, a tough Lobo line spoiled Nevada ' s chance for a well-deserved win. End Kenny Sims suffered a broken arm during the game and was lost to the Pack for the remainder of the season. . . . Fresno State Bulldogs handed Nevada a 33-to-O lacing. Scoring four touchdowns on pass plays, the Bulldogs gave Nevada their worst defeat of the 1942 season. The Wolf Pack scored two touchdowns in the final guarter to defeat the Cal Aggies, 14-0, in the game which ended the season for the fighting band of Wolf Pack gridsters. Top: 1942 Wolf Pack. The line: Edsall, Smife- wick (captain), Talcott, Potter, Cryne, Shea, Sims. Backfield: Hattala, Eliades, Wristen, Motley. Bottom: Wristen surrounded by Uni- versity of New Mexico players; Motley and Edsall look on 161 Leit: Curless and Aggie loe leap high for the ball in the Cal Aggie game. Center: Some fast and fancy dnbblnig by All Sorensen. Right: Two more points for the Wolf Pack as Nevada downed Cal Aggies a ketltaU Nevada ' s Wolf Pack hoopsters concluded the best cage season in eighteen years of basketball competition with fourteen wins and four losses. Taking over the realms of Nevada ' s coaching dynasty, Jake Lawlor, former Wolf Pack athlete, faced the problem of building a high-calibre team out of the returning veterans that had lost fifteen games and won but one the previous season. GLEN LAWLOR: Head basketball coach, and assistant director of athletics. Former star Nevada athlete. Has a jolly manner, but the boys jump when he speaks. Commonly called " Jake " 162 Top row: Bob Bell, Guard Everett Curless, Center Jerry DeRushia, Forward Orsie Graves, Guard Second row: John Hattala, Forward Tommy Hill, Forward Eugene Mastroianni, Guard Jim Melarkey, Forward Third row: Bob O ' Shaughnessy, Forward Harry Paille, Center Jack Pierce, Forward Alt Sorensen, Guard Fourth row: Jack Swedenborg, Guard Nevada 63 75 87 51 57 39 46 49 Hawthorne Marines . McClellan Field . . McClellan Field . . Mather Field . Hawthorne Marines . . St. Marys . . . . St. Marys . . California Aggies California Aggies Opponent 46 28 19 30 27 42 44 32 40 Nevada 60 . 39 . 52 . 32 . 41 . 45 . 39 . 40 . 35 . Reno Air Base Officers . Mather Field . . Mather Field . Chico State College Chico State College . San Jose State . . San Jose State . . . S. F. State . . . S. F. State . . Opponent . 37 . 33 . 37 . 33 . 26 . 43 . 62 . 35 . 44 163 IV 1 NE AcJA ■■■■ 0 ' Top left: Paille goes for rebound in the St. Mary ' s game. Right: Paille and Melark.ey leap for ball as it comes off the Cal Aggie backboard. Bottom left: Melarkey leaps to score and puts the Wolf Pack ahead of S. F. State ' s Golden Gaters. Right: Graves of Nevada and Mota of St. Mary ' s jump for the ball as Melarkey, Paille and Sorensen look on Led by Bob O ' Shaughnessy and Jim Melarkey, each garnering 20 points, Nevada amassed one of the greatest scores in Nevada ' s cage history in a win over the hapless McClellan Fliers. . . . Nevada added more wins to its undefeated record by drubbing the highly-touted Mather Field Fliers, and Hawthorne Marines. St. Mary ' s powerful Gaels broke Nevada ' s five-game winning streak by edging the Wolf Pack, 42 to 39, but the Pack came back the following night to trim the cagey Moragans, 46 to 44. Toward the end of the game, spectators and players became engulfed in a melee of flying fists. The near-riot was guelled and the Nevadans came through with another thrilling triumph. Nevada downed the Reno Air Base Fliers officers ' quintet, 60-37, in an Army benefit game. Melarkey ' s sharp -shooting ability, O ' Shaugh- nessy ' s spectacular floor game and Jack Swedenborg ' s tip-ins gave Nevada their ninth win in ten starts. . . . Playing their last athletic contest for the duration, the Cal Aggie Mustangs lost both games to Nevada. Nevada trav- eled to Mather Field and won a hard-fought game from the Fliers, 39 to 33. 164 SaAketMi Displaying a speedy offense, the Pack trounced Chico State, 41 to 26, but the Wildcats came back the second night to edge the Nevadans. O ' Shaughnessy scored 31 points in the second encounter to break his collegiate scoring record of 30 points. Nevada ' s cagers split their series with San Jose State, edging the Spartans, 45-43, and losing, 62-39, the following night. Nevada pulled a mild upset against S. F. State by taking a close 40-to-35 decision from the Gators. The Gators hit their game-winning stride in the closing moments to defeat a fighting Nevada guintet, 44-35, in Nevada ' s final game of the season. ipi " ,jjii Top: Mastroianni of Nevada and Strader of St. Mary ' s fight for the ball in the second game with Gaels. Bottom, front row: Orsie Graves, Gene Mastroianni, Bob O ' Shaugh- nessy, Jim Melarkey, Alf Sorensen, Lyman Schwartz, manager. Second row: Dick El- more, manager; Al Lazzeroni, Jack Pierce, John Hattala, Jerry De Rushia, Jake Lawlor, coach. Third row: Jack Swedenborg, Ed Reed, Harry Paille, Bob Bell, Everett Curless 165 Left: Hill of Reno barely gets away a shot as the Frosh beat Reno for the first time. Right: Ed Reed controls ball in jump-off during the Reno game Preparing frosh basketball material for future varsity playing is the job of the frosh basketball coach. The job for the past several years has been in the capable hands of Jim Bailey, but the Navy decided that it needed Jim so Coach Jim Aiken, to whom Nevada points with pride during the football season, took over the training of the team. . . . The frosh team played high school hoopsters and also received workouts by playing company teams from the nearby Reno Army Air Base and several independent town teams. The frosh stars played a highly successful season, losing only one game, and that was to Hawthorne. The team often played as many as three or four games during the week and proved that they were fast becoming capable material for the varsity sguad. . . . Outstanding players on the team were Hank Mentaberry, Ed Reed and Mike Drakulich. Jack Swedenborg, frosh, was allowed to play on the varsity team because of his previous excellent record, and because of the urgent need for players. He more than proved his ability as a stellar Nevada forward. 166 •o A Sa ket aU Nevada Frosh Opponent 33 . riawthorne High School 21 35 . . Reno Ramblers . . 21 32 . Sagebrush Raiders . 19 23 . Hawthorne High School . 26 37 . Reno High School 25 41 . Stewart High School . . 27 37 . Sparks High School . . 18 34 . 390th Signal Corps . . 20 26 . Reno Air Base Flyers . . 17 37 . Fernley High School . . 27 32 . Carson High School . . 26 36 . Tonopah Air Base . . 21 29 . Winnemucca High School . 28 JIM AIKEN, the new Frosh basketball coach Front row: Bob Williams, guard; Bob Knox, Center; Mike Drakulich, guard; Tom Cross, forward; Les Hawkins, forward. Second row: Lyie Minor, forward; Ken Bradshaw, forward; Frank Bacigalupi, forward. Third row: Bruce Belnap, guard; Henry Mantaberry, forward; Andy Alano, guard; Coach Jim Aiken. Seated in front: Jerry Aiken, mascot 167 jfHtfamfal pcfU Though fraternities had fewer men to enter into the competitions this year, intramural sports nevertheless went over with a bang, with Alpha Tau Omega walking away with the majority of the cups, presented by James Kehoe, Inter-fraternity Council president, at the Mackay Day luncheon. Theta Chi took home the next greatest number of cups, while Lambda Chi Alpha put in its bid for one cup. Left; Ed Reed and Willie Etchemen- dy, A.T.O., tennis doubles champs. Right: Ed Reed, A. T.O., tennis singles champion Jim Melarkey, Croston Stead, Orsie Graves and Frank Bacigalupi talk it over after a game during the tennis doubles competi- tion. S.A.E. team won to take second place CHET SCRANTON: Head man in the intra-mural sport program Alpha Tau Omega walked away with both of the trophies in the tennis singles and doubles. Netters Ed Reed and Willie Etchemendy showed that they knew their tennis by smashing their way to easy net victories in the doubles contests. Proving that he was as versatile playing by himself as with Etchemendy, Reed came in to snag the tennis singles honors. . . . When it comes to pitching horseshoes, it seems that anyone who is interested should stop in at the Theta Chi house for a few lessons. Harold Keen and Ray Davis, horseshoe doubles champions 169 j Htfamtifal fiPtU After a hotly -contested battle, Harold Keen and Ray Davis put in a few extra ringers and added the doubles horseshoe cup to the Theta Chi trophy shelf. Showing the Theta Chis that they , too, had good pitching material, the Taus came forth with Neil Stewart to win the singles contest. ... To put in a bid and show that they can ' t be forgotten entirely when it comes to campus sports activities between fraternity groups, Lambda Chi won the volleyball championship. Top left; Graves and Olinghouse pitching horseshoes. Top right: A.T. O. ' s score again. Left bottom: Lambda Chis look on as Larrance scores. Right bottom: Ward Nichols tosses a swift one over the net 170 Etchemendy, winner of handball singles. Neil Stewart, horseshoe singles winner Art Larrance breaks the tape as winner of the cross-country race. Fulstone comes in second place in the cross-country race Lambda Chi Alpha produced a topnotch volleyball team to capture the title in that sport. The Lambda Chis spent a lot of hours in practice for that award, and many were the afternoons that they could be found over in Whittaker Park, batting the ball around. . . . Deciding that they still hadn ' t captured enough trophies for the growing supply in their trophy case, the Alpha Taus entered Willie Etchemendy, their mentor, in the handball tourney, and, sure enough, Willie brought home the bacon. No handball doubles tourney was held. 171 Top: Bowen scores in Lambda Chi-A.T.O. basketball game. Center: Theta Chis score again. Bottom Theta Chis, inter-fraternity basketball champs, front. Mills, Davis, Frey, Maffi; back, Rogers, Kubler jfHttamiffal pptU Art Larrance did his best for Lambda Chi, and won top individual honors in the cross-country run. Team honors for the running, however, went to Theta Chi. . . . Bringing on groans and tired, aching muscles seemed to be the chief accomplishment of the intramural basketball tourney. Whipping the best team into shape, however, was Theta Chi. l oxiHf an J WnMliH Among Nevada students who started training for boxing was Jack Streeter, who fought in the novice light-heavy- weight (175 pounds) and won four straight bouts. Howard Heckethorn went to the finals of the senior light- weight (135 pounds), winning until he met Art Case, unbeaten triple cham- pion, to whom he lost by a decision. Gus Cifelli, 220 pounds, showed a lot of speed and a clever left jab which won three straight fights and the Golden Gloves heavyweight title. Bob- by Bergen went to the semi-finals of the novice middleweight (160 pounds). Left: Jack Streeter, Golden Gloves champion: Right: Howard Heckethorn Boys learning the do ' s and don ' ts of wrestling. Right: Jack Streeter is declared winner 173 ctkt ' c It Highest attainment in women ' s athletics is a bid to Gothic N. Members are presented with life-time passes to all athletic functions on the campus and outstanding graduates are given Gothic N blankets. Blankets were awarded to Viola Sorensen, Frances Hawkins, Harriet Morrison, Florence Alexander, and Lauris Gulling. Officers were Frances Hawkins, Harriet Morrison, and Viola Sorenson. FRANCES HAWKINS, President Top row; Mary Kathryn Carroll, Lauris Gulling. Second row; Harriet Morrison, Viola Sorensen W. A. A, Spat4 Seated, left to right: Barbara Byington, Clara Beth Haley, Carmen Bergeret, Jo Ann Record, Harriet Morrison, Frances Hawkins, Jane Reading, Lauris Gulling, Jayne Creel. Standing: Frances Yee, Mary Kathryn Carroll, Marie Aldrich, Dorothy Reynolds During the year new songs have been written for W. A. A., a new initiation and installation ceremony was planned, and revisions made in reguirements for Gothic N membership. Officers who presided during the year were Mary Kathryn Carroll, president; Clara Beth Haley, vice-president, and Carmen Bergeret, secretary. Newly-elected offi- cers are Dorothy Reynolds, president; Frances Yee, vice-president; Betty Jo Hanna, secretary, and Nancy Herz, treasurer. MARY KATHRYN CARROLL, President 175 Top: Archers Harriet Morrison, Maurya Wogan, Maie Nygren, Myrl Nygren, Flor- ence Alexander and Maribeth Elkins. Left: Margaret Reading and Harriet Morrison enjoy a game of badminton. Right: Frances Hawkins reaches for a high one SWE HtAOJ UPpERCL 5S COWniTTEe ' FRANCES HAWKINS: Pi Phi ' s bright-eyed prexy. She struck terror in the hearts of disobedient fresh women as Upperclass Committee head. Dry humor. W.A.A. star. Even sports the coveted Gothic N award 176 W. .A. Conditioning and marching classes were added to women ' s P.E. classes this year to aid Nevada coeds in keeping fit for their many war-time activities. Archers again participated in the Pacific coast intercollegiate tournament, with Viola Sorensen carrying away top honors for Nevada. A large group of new girls was initiated, and a dinner was held. For the first time in sev- eral years, a co-recreational evening was held and proved to be successful. Top: Volleyball captures the interests of Harriet Morrison, Mary K. Carroll, Frances Hawkins. Bottom left: Mary K. Carroll, Betty Jo Hanna, Dorothy Reynolds and Frances Crane get their exercise on roller skates. Bottom right: Jo Ann Record, Dorothy Reyn- olds, Barbara Byington and Mary K. Carroll, examples of graces and rhythm in dance 177 Reno ' s parks provide scenery for the " Biggest Little City " -Lfnt-iiiiiii, ■ ' ■»-?•■ -asf i - ' m pr jii III 1,1 i, ' m HI III I To help make the 1943 Artemisia a success, many Reno merchants gladly bought ad- vertising space in Nevada ' s first war-time year-book, smce the advent of World War II. Without their loyal support and aid, many University endeavors throughout the year would fail to be the successes that they have been. Merchants of Reno, we salute you and thank you for your kindness to all of us up here on the Hill. University of Nevada SEVENTIETH YEAR Summer Session June 7 to August 27, 1943 Six Weeks Session June 14 to July 23, 1943 Fall Opening September 7, 1943 Courses in Agriculture and Home Economics in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A Wide Range of Courses in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Courses in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy Mechanical, Electrical, and Civil Engineering in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses in Education, Elementary and Advanced, in the COLLEGE OF EDUCATION of the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES vaSsc fc For Catalog and Other Information, Address THE PRESIDENT University of Nevada RENO, NEVADA onriv p " ' . ' - . ' : lA. « ►■■ . ' ' 0 ..: ' .i ? : ' i. ;.: ... .SsM ' „. ..™. . - ., r ■ i 1 t . ■-■ ' wP BBBjfcli ' nttft ' 1 . . . .JHilllftlf M mm p;.. 1 wf t " 1 H M. M 1 l l llk HH| H k I H s 4 I i H 1 1 1 1 RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS y PUBLISHERS BINDING i RULING ENGRAVING Telephone 22133 124 North Center Street Reno, Nevada We Appreciate The generous cooperation of the businessmen and firms which made this year ' s Artemisia possible. STUDENTS - PARENTS - ALUMNI If you have enjoyed this book, please do us the favor of patron- izing our advertisers and letting them know you found their ad in the 1943 ARTEMISIA. THE ARTEMISIA BUSINESS STAFF Cliff Young, Business Manager When You GO by BUS RIDE THE NEW AIR-CONDITIOIVED i.oxjiU ' m ERS " 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 " NTiy . . . fast thru service to Chicago, Omaha, Salt Lake City, and San Francisco. LOW FARES EVERYWHERE EVERY DAY ' Burlington iTRfllLWflyS, Burlington Trailways BUS DEPOT ' ff.gl ijigys y 246 Sierra Street, Reno ' f ' " Phone: 6662 The Outstanding Photo-Engraving in this Year Book is a product of the precision Craftmanship of our firm. fSSi. .» • •• ■•• •••• .V ' ' V ' 1 • • • AJESTIC-- .THEiWRE i MOViESFORMOFlALE s ' »? hi ' ' -! • •■ 1 • • •■ 1 • • • 1 .I M y at ■ m.i i y i Jtumja m g mm4 B9SP ' !?! ' ' ' lf ' ■■ ' • iX ?. GRANADA NEVADA - RENO - TOWER Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment — Inexpensive, Educational and Enjo)-able Relaxation T D ENTERPRISES FLAGG FURNITURE, Inc. Telephone 3242 339 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada CHINESE DISHES . . . Specinli%l ig in Chop Suey and Chow Mein MANDARIN CAFE Telephone 6331 219 Take Street Reno, Nevada J. C. PENNEY CO. Up-to-the-Minute Wearing Apparel for The College Student Forty Yca7-s of Service to America 21 1 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada The COMMERCIAL HOTEL Elko, Nevada Wishes the students and graduates of the University of Nevada the best of luck in their military careers while they are so gloriously upholding the fine traditions of Nevada ' s fighting men. Newton H. Crumley ' 32 Frank E. " Pete " Walters ex ' 34 . Benetti Novelty Co. Inc. Every Good Wish to All ' ' Grads ' ' Telephone 7575 25 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Compliments of SIERRA WINE LIQUOR CO. Barengo Brothers RENO, NEVADA Washoe County Title Compliments (jf Guaranty Company Title Insurance and Escrows ALLIED C . H. K710X, Manager 27 East First Street Reno, Nevada EQUIPMENT COMPANY Here You Will Find a Complete Stock of SORORITY and FRATERNITY ■ JEWELRY ' — » ' AP- ' Qinshiirg Jezvehy £0. 133 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 545 East Fourth St. Reno, Nevada Compliments of Your i Granata Insurance Agency PORTRAIT LIFE AND AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Will Be a Treasured Gift That - Will Last for Years Telephone 4361 • 1020 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada WHY NOT HAVE THE BEST? THE WONDER Headquavters for • COEDS ' CLOTHES Kf W z Onnrln r •— -. Reno, Nevada 135 North ' ' iroinia Street Reno, Ne -ada Offers unexcelled opportunities in livestock, farming, and mining. It is crossed by two transcontinental railroads and a national highway, and is close to good markets . . . Lovelock Valley, the principal farming section, has ideal soil, raises finest-quality alfalfa and grain ,and is an excellent cattle- feeding point. The Reclamation Service has completed a dam on the Hum- boldt River to store 1 79,000 acre-feet of water for irrigation, assuring future prosperity. The City of Lovelock is the county seat and is situated in the midst of the Valley. Is a fine little city with good schools, fine mountain water and nice homes . . . The gold and silver mines of Pershing County have produced many millions of wealth. The largest tungsten mine in Amer- ica and the only dumortierite mine in the world are located in this county. Quicksilver, antimony, lead, pottery clays and polishing materials abound. J Louise shivers, looks at the thermostat and knows it is high time to call the National Coal Co. to restore warmth and comfort. NATIONAL COAL CO. Telephone 3191 318 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada Best Irishes to the Class of 1943 Year after year Molloy-made Covers emb(jdy that extra measure of quality that guarantees staffs all over the country the ultimate in ap- pearance and durability ... 1 944 staffs can make a fine start by specifying " MOLLOY. " Babcock Cover Co. 1131 Oberlin Drive Glendale, Calif. " Refreshment Throughout the Year " Drink Coca-Cola in Sterilized Bottles ' ■Around the Corner Frotn Anywhere ' ' Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. RENO R. HERZ 6? BRO. INC. JEWELERS We Can Supply All Fraternity and Sorority Emblems The Largest Stock of Fine Watches, Diamonds and Silverware in Nevada 237 North Virginia St. Telephone 8641 Serving the University Since 1885 A Nevada Institution HILP ' S Your Prescription Drug Stores TO SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH M I S S N A V Y D A Reno - Sparks Evie pauses to say hello and wins the approval of Barney. SHOP AT JOSEPH MAGNIN ' S ISfi North Virginia Street Telephone 22104 Compliments of KENNECOTT COPPER CORPORATION Nevada Mines Division W. S. BOYD, Vice-President J. C. KINNEAR, General Manager Ruth, Nevada McGill, Nevada HAROLD ' S CLUB Reno, Nevada DAILY ATTENDANCE over 5,000 W W II I M f M LKO COUnTY COURT MOU E 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. CompUments of THE BANK CLUB Where Everyone Goes. . . Ladies Welcome RENO, NEVADA 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 Kimberley Townsite in the Background CONSOLIDATED COPPERMINES COMPANY KIMBERLY, NEVADA JOHN A, PAYNE, President CASSIUS I. COOK, General Manager PAUL J. SIRKEGIAN, General Superintendent AFTER THE iMACKAY DAY DANCE " Ank, " " Dot " and " Cliff " order their midnight snack. The Monarch Cafe is a favorite with University students. For better meals and best service, dine at the Monarch Cafe . . . Open 24 hours. MONARCH CAFE 225 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 1 E N C) ' S V I N F, ST N 1 T I ' " , C I - C B DINING - DANCING I ' or Sumething New in Entertainment Visit Us After the Dance Floor Shows Nightly THE COLOMBO CAFE RENO RECREATION CENTER 1 2 Bowling Alleys 232 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada M O D E P R O N R T R A I T U R E CONANT STUDIO Robert and Edna Conant 624 South Virginia Street Telephone 22720 Graduation Gifts Aren ' t a Problem If You Look in Our Windows GENSLER-LEE 156 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada ConipVuuents- I. H. KENT CO., Inc. FalloNj Nevada Distributors of Famous Fallon Hearts of Gold Cantaloupes Fallon Turkeys . and Compliments ol DAL ' S CLUB 116 Telephone 4649 1 1 6 North Center Street Reno, Nevada LINCOLN HOTEL Sunday Chicken - Raviola Dinners Special Banquets Telephone 2831 Sparks, Nevada SILVER STATE PRESS GEORGE E. KNAUTH ' Brush Partners Since 1923 CREATIVE PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS Phone 7811 42 1 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada H. MOFFAT CO. PACKERS main office Third Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco Calif. BUYERS OF NEVADA LIVESTOCK NEVADA OFFICE Room 305 - First National Bank Building Reno, Nevada Best Wishes for a Successful Yearbook . . PALACE CLUB Reno, Nevada JOIN THE CROWD AT THE GROTTO BAR }Vhcre Everybody Meets Fourth and Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Compliments A. Levy J. Zentner Co. PRODUCE Telephone 51 72 512 East Fifth Street Reno, Nevada First National Bank of Nevada RENO, NEVADA YOU CAN ALWAYS COUNT ON A SAVINGS ACCOUNT COMPLIMENTS OF HARRAH ' S BINGO RENO, NEVADA Compliments of . . . Com p 1 i m e n t s . . . Smith - Petersen and Company J. G. MASONRY CONTRACTORS Meyers Co. MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES AGRICULTURAL BUILDING AP ' f ARTEMISIA HALL Quality Brickwork Concrete Aggregate CARSON CITY, NEVADA In San Francisco You Can Always Find Some of the Gang at the FIELDING HOTEL RATES Single $2,50, $3.50 Double l-.: $3,50, $4.50 Twin Beds $5.00 SPECIAL RATES TO U. OF N. STUDENTS Geary and Mason Streets Ernest F. Peterson - Joe F. Snelson, Owners BOOKS? GIFTS? . . .THAT MEANS ARMANKO ' S To The Smart Nevada Coed ' You ' re getting the right start at college, " Salesgirl Blanche Cross tells Mary as she purchases her September school supplies. " Will you wrap that for mailing? " she asks Jules, after deciding that a writing folio is the appropriate gift for a friend in the Army. " I could go for these myself, " Mary remarks as she plays Santa ' s helper for the neighborhood kiddies. " Armanko ' s can solve your gift problems, too, " advises Mary, who knows that purchases at Armanko ' s please every wise shopper. zARMANKCrS STATIONERY COMPANY 152 North ' ii-ginia Street Reno, Nevada Washoe Wood and Coal Yard Dealers in All Kinds of FUEL OIL i WOOD i COAL Iron Fireman Automatic Coal Burner Telephone 3322 328 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada J. E. SLINGERLAND GENERAL AGENCY General Agent for Hartford Insurance Companies For Good Insurance Protection Request Prom Your Agent an Insurance Policy in the Hartford Companies 38 East First Street Reno, Nevada Pearl Upson and Son MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING SHIPPING Riverside Warehouse ' . Telephone 3582 Reno, Nevada RENO IRON WORKS Structural Steel - Reinforcing Bars Plain, Fabricated and Erecting Shapes, Bars and Plates of All Sizes Gas and Electric Welders - Heavy Forging All Kinds of Blacksmithing ANDY GINOCCHIO Phone 3671 234 Chestnut Street Reno, Nevada Visit the VIRGINIA BUFFET Telephone 21492 233 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada SNAPPY - CLASSY - STYLISH CLOTHES for Clever College Cuties THE VOGUE INCORPORATED 18-20 East Second Street Reno, Nevada BENNETT and BILTZ Real Estate and Insurance Specializing in RANCH PROPERTIES ' . 19 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Brown - Milbery, Inc. Automotive Electricians • Telephone 3186 322 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada HOTEL .jj.-,fei fc ' = and COURTS " J •iCSffl-, LAS VEGAS, NEVADA A GALA SPOT FOR YOUR BUSINESS AND PLEASURE Dining - Dancing - Entertainment Nightly - Seating for 600 Patio - Terrace - Sun Decks - Swimming Pool - Stage Coach Rides Pack Trips - 2 Bars - Casino - Rodeo on Sunday - Wedding Chapel Many Other Features Large New Rooms - Enjoyable Surroundings - Elaborate Furnishings Plenty of Private Sun Decks Popular Rates - Monthly Rates for Permanent Guests Traveling Men Our Specialty - Private Dining Rooms for Special Parties Special Chef for Private Parties - All Arrangements for Weddings HOTEL LAST FRONTIER FOR RESERVATIONS WRITE OR PHONE 1800 S S k. If Y(ju Plan on Having Y(jur Photograj ih mm Vc L IVIade . . . Why Ntjt Try the BROCKMAN STUDIO KATY . . jm ' 1 jB l H B Portraits and Commercial Photography Our • Honorary Major Telephone 8382 129 North Virginia St. says . . . Cannan s Corsages Are Alivays the Best ' ' ' For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream Fresh and Lovely . . . Whether Gardenias Call and -Roses or Lovely Orchids . . . Just the Thing for the Military Ball • VELVE ' l ' ICE CREAM GANNAN ' S and DAIRY PRODUCTS DRUG AND FLORAL CO. Telephone 4632 Telephone 7169 14 W. Commercial Row Reno, Nevada 603 North Street Reno, Nevada Compliments of COL Best Wishes to Nevada Men Now Servino; So Bravely in Our Armed Forces 14-7 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada ' cou Welcomes You! You ' ll find business opportunities aplenty in busy, prosperous Washoe County. And you ' ll find it a delightful place to make your home and rear your children. Matchless climate . . . fine schools . . . churches . . . parks . . . and magnificent scenery. Here you ' ll enjoy Nevada ' s famous freedom from burdensome taxes. You ' ll revel in the fine hunting, fishing, riding, camping, and outdoor sports. Visit this county now and see for yourself. WASHOE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS o James G. Peckham Carl B. Shelly Sam M. Pickett FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, MAIL TO RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Please Send Data on Washoe County: Name Address- City Real Estate Insurance LEO W. DOYLE Attractive Accident Insurance Policies for All Students and for Civilian Student Pilots Meeting Their Training Requirements Telephone 6135 Reno, Nevada L. R. EBY COMPANY General Agents Nevada Fire Underwriters Occidental Insurance Company Occidental In demnity Company Pacific Indemnity Company Western Assurance Company Columbia Casualty Company S Sierra Street Reno, Nevada El Cortez Hotel Reno, Nevada Home of the Trocadero For Your All-Year Parties Continuous TLntcrta ' inmcnt Dancing Nightly CARLISLE ' S PRINTERS STATIONERS OFFICE and ENGINEER ' S SUPPLIES A. CARLISLE CO. OF NEVADA 131 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA i RELIABILITY i ACCURACY r ECONOMY Bring Your Prescriptions to Us Phone 3139 SKEELS DRUG CO. 1 1 6 North V irginia Street Reno, Nevada WESTERN CIGAR CO. Reno, Nevada W hole sale CIGARETTES - TOBACCO PIPES Cigars Distributors of Corina, Garcia y Vega, Idolita, Robert Burns, Van Dyck, White Owl, ■ Wm. Penn, Webster Compliments of CRESCENT CREAMERY Telephone 4106 West Third Street Reno, Nevada THE PIONEER CLUB AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE Las Vegas, Nevada Extends Its Best Wishes to the Students and Alumni of the University of Nevada Chuck Addison Tutor Scherer HANSON ' S PAY SAVE STORES COMPLETE FOOD MARKETS • Sparks, Nevada Babbitt, Nevada Reno, Nevada " Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage y Moving y Packing- Shipping LONG-DISTANCE HAULING Telephone 4191 Reno, Nevada While The Men Are A way . . . • SIERRA BEER The women carry on Nevada ' s pioneer spirit. And they, too, like to rough it the smooth way. That ' s why they choose Sierra Beer, Reno ' s own brew. Compliments of LYON COUNTY NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Photo Finishing- Indian Goods, Souvenirs and Novelties 253-255 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Ring-Lee and Company Reno, Nevada Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables Fresh Meats - Delicatessen - Bakery Goods Frcf Delivery 101 High Street - Telephone 23488 56 West Liberty Street - Telephone 24087 WALDORF CLUB TOBACCO MEALS BARBER SHOP and Serving Those Delicious Cokes Which Everyone Likes ART NELSON, Prop. Chet Piazzo, Ar»iy Link Piazzo, Navy SPORTSMAN Telephone 2271 1 35 8 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada NEVADA ' S LEADING SPORTING GOODS STORE Athletic Equipment Taxidermists Repair Shop Tennis Gun Shop Ski Repairs Roy Pizorno Melba Piazzo ROGERS JEWELRY COMPANY Friendly Credit 209 North Virginia St. Reno, Nevada CLUB ORTUNE " THE BRIGHT SPOT OF RENO " Unsurpassed Fcjod, and Entertainment Dance tn the Scintillatinij Music of the I ' alm Room Orchestra in an Atmosphere of Refinement Never a Cover Char ge Phone 8490 40 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Banquets and Parties Arranged for Any Size Group, at Prices to Fit Your Budget TOWN COUNTRY Carry Better Outfits for the Least We Thank You! SPECIAL STYLES FOR ANY OCCASION for the many favors and hope that soon we can have back with us all the guys and gals who are winning the war for us. Telephone 21901 24 East Second Street Reno, Nevada GOOD LUCK! THE UNION ICE CO. OF NEVADA . ' 9 ALL TYPES OF FUEL UNIVERSITY Telephone 5145 Verdi Road Reno, Nevada BOOK STORE Uni ' ersit • of Ne -ada WHEN IN RENO . . You Are Cordially Invited to Stop at THE RIVERSIDE Nevada ' s Finest HOTEL GOLDEN Nevada ' s Largest aiid Most Popular ■jQJjr RENO SECURITIES Operating Owners George Wingfield, President George Wingfield, Jr., General Manager RENO LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Try Washing by Telephone BLANKETS, LACE CURTAINS FLAT WORK, WET WASH FINISH WORK, CLOTHING Telephone 5471 R ENO IRON WORKS ENO BLACKSMITH SHOP INCORPORATED Wholesalers and Retailers of STEEL - STRUCTURAL STEEL AND ORNAMENTAL CONTRACTORS Telephone 3671 234 Chestnut Street Reno, Nerada PATERSON ' S for STTLS AT POPULAR PRICES THE COLONIAL APARTMENTS ROOMS First and West Street Reno, Nevada RENO MERCANTILE CO. HARDWARE Telephone 3701 Commercial Row and Sierra Street f Compliments of SIERRA PACIFIC POWER CO. ICE ORE-AJ 1 CO.] Telephone 3106 245 West Street Reno, Nevada FOWLER and CUSICK ' ' We Serve ' ' 211 North Virginia Street House of Congeniality . . JOHN ' S Your Downto ' ivn Meeting PL (ICC 16 W. Second St. Reno, Nevada After the Show or Dance . . . Try Our Delicious Food CURB SERVICE Q-NE-Q The Home of Reno ' s Best Hamburgers Meet the Gang at the STAG INN BAR ' ' lUider the Arch ' ' Bert Bill 265 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Compl ' ntients of OVERLAND HOTEL Reno, Nevada STUDENTS AND PARENTS WELCOME John P. Rawson, Manager WAR SERVICE COMES FIRST Greyhound is putting all its effort, experience and resources into helping perform the big- gest transportation job of all time, carrying military personnel, war workers and others whose travel is vital to our war effort. That is why our service to you can ' t always be what we would like to give. We appreciate your patriotic understanding. y- G R it HOVN D OS DRUG CO. Open 7 A. M. Until Midnight Telephone 4116 Second and Virginia Sts. MONTGOMERY WARD CO. SPECIALIZING IN CLOTHING FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS 133 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada r ' XaJX V%a.-nn- o 7 " X z A f (jU jr 1 " " J- u C a iJiui ' c . ju tiy a O iaMmaI ,• A aWk -i i myM iJ- ' JU AAJSL J fTlyC J ' .JuJLJlQ - lj7Jrz , VxjL t ' - -J.-o S« MtA:_ i— oi C i-. - ' " •dnXj hfAsKA jL--- (JjjSji. U cT d ' -MTc y cl Y M-HM-K : i- yi " i -- ebaija tate journal Nevada ' s Only Morning and Sunday Newspaper RENO, NEVADA SUNDER LANDS ' INC. 2V9N VIHCINtA STflCET nCNO NEVADA RADIO NEVADA MACHINERY ELECTRIC CO ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS complete line of electrical and radio supplies 12! n. virginia street Phone Dial 3601 Reno. Nevada -4 4 RENO PRESS BRICK COMPANY U vfe- yruy:d w ' : SOUTHWORTHS 247 North Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA Silver White Eggs " Better Eggs for Better Health " NEVADA POULTRY PRODUCERS, INC. PHONE 7115 338 EVANS AVENUE H Ipfo-eciathn Happy that our seemingly endless job has ended, we are left with nothing to do; nothing, that is, except to return to classes with assignments long past due. Difficulties certainly came our way, — film shortage left us unable to take any special sittings for Seniors or organiza- tions, — man-power shortage left us without an editor, — and the coke shortage left us without refreshments during late night sessions. But, in handing out the E ' s for excellent work, we should like to express our sincerest gratitude to . . . Those many Reno merchants who gladly bought advertising space in Nevada ' s first war-time year-book . . . Tom Buckman and Bob Howard, our capable photographers . . . Bill Shipaugh and Harry Frost of Reno Printing Company, whose time, interest, and understanding made for an excellent book . . . Vern Lane of Nevada Engraving for the fine cuts and the lettering for the division pages ... Dr. C. W. Johnson for three kodachromes on division pages . . . Lew Hymers for his life-like cartoons of students and faculty ... Mr. Goodner for his fine portraits . . . Mrs. Conant who willingly took over the job of making sorority portraits . . . Sam Babcock and MoUoy Cover Company for excellent covers . . . And, finally, the administration and student body for their patience when we assured them that the book would be out eventually. ' ..W M , 1 i mim. mm


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

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

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