University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1945

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1945 volume:

BP r-- 5 THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada BETTE POE Editor MARY WATTS Manager f eit ciifuvi To you, our former friends and classmates of U. of N. So Gay, who are now serving our country during this time of stress, we proudly dedicate the 1945 edition of the Artemisia. You are serving nobly in many fields — in the army, the navy, the marines, the air corps, the coast guard, the maritime services. You are men and women who have dedicated your lives if need be to the task before you in order that the ideals in which we have learned to believe may continue and that we may again live with peace and security in our world. Dr. Moseley taking the oat ' i of office as new President cf the University of Nevada. The academic procession at the Inauguration of Dr. IVloseley. jfHau utaticH Dr. John Ohleyer Moseley was inaugurated as the seventh presi- dent of University of Nevada, October 12. . . . Representatives from sixty-two colleges and universities and eleven academic organizations presented their greetings to the president. . . . After the exercises, the inaugural luncheon was held in the new gym with approximately 800 people present. At this time the presenta- tion of distinguished delegates took place. . . . The features of the luncheon included addresses by E. P. Carville, Governor of Nevada; Silas E. Ross, chairman of the alumni association, and Leonore Hill, president of A. S. U. N. . . . The students had the opportunity of meeting President Moseley and his family at the special reception held at the President ' s home October 9. Left: Former Acting President Charles Gorman and President John O. Moseley. Right: President Moseley takes the oath of office administered by Judge William E. Orr, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Nevada. The Mack ay School of Mines framed by the trees along the Quod. t e u 1 4 Even with war, life must go on and changes in the activities about us are merely altered to fit the situation. And so i t has been with college life since that December day three years ago when we entered the present world conflict. We have gone through the phases of a practically manless cam- pus, to the training of military men at Nevada, and now this past year has found many war veterans returning to pursue their college careers. And, as our University life goes on toward our victory goal, we present the forty-second volume of the Artemisia. " miA ' ' ' ' ymf : v Looking north to the Library Building, focal point of the campus. r. ' « fail ' -V litiiw?, ' f ,J.hnin Lincoln Hall, framed in foliage, reflected in Manzanita Lake. C HtentA The size of our student body was increased somewhat over last year, but it was decidedly under that of normal times, so we were forced to keep the 1945 Artemisia the size we had adopted during the present emergency, with only a few additions. . . . Material shortages really hit us, when it came to ordering paper, covers, etc. However, we refused to let this dis- courage us — we went ahead, and in spite of limitations it is our hope that each of you will find this volume a typical representation of " Nevada ' s Year. " i A view- of the Lake Street stairs depicts a beautiful scene. Lt. Thomas W. Bafford Lt. William G. Bennett Cadet Charles Fisher Brock Capt. Russell Byington Sgt. Frederic B. Coalwell Lt. William Jasper Cockrell, Jr. Cadet Lee J. Conaway Lt. Edgar L. Corbiere Lt. Marshall Creel Lt. Joe Da Grade Ensign Elmer Davis Lt. ( j.g.) Paul Miller Eaton Lt. Wooderow S. Ellerton Ensign Anthony Fialdini Lt. Thomas Forman Capt. Garnett Freeman James E. Gibbs Pvt. Donald C. Good Ensign Raymond Dukehart Harris Pvt. Joseph Haslett Ensign Robert Roy Hirshkind Capt. Jack R. Hughes Harvey E. Johnson Lt. Richard Kellison Lt. William J. King Ensign Charles N. Lund Pvt. Barni Macari Capt. Donald W. MacDonald Ensign Maurice McBride Second Lt. Francis Menante Lt. Jack Marston Meyers Lt. Ben Morehouse Lt. Ross T. Morris Lt. Oscar D. Nuendorfer Franklin T. Peck Frank Puccinelli Donald A. Purdy Lt. John A. Ouaid Lt. Deane L. Quilici Jim Righetti Lt. Richard Sawyer Pvt. William A. Shaw Capt. George Smith Capt. James M. Thompson Lt. Wayne Van Voorhis Ensign Eric Reed Young 0 ifflen$man 1 4 1 i • I: ' i m ' mom President John Ohleyer Moseley President and Mrs. Moseley at the reception held in their honor. Since the dawn of civilization, man has striven to restore the things of the spirit and by material means make them everlasting. Thus, he has recorded on stone and brass and with pen and brush his joys and sorrows and hopes and fears that all may share with him. ... In this spirit of sharing, we at Nevada express by picture and printed word the happy experiences of each fleeting college year and bind them together in an Artemisia of golden memories. By the students of 1944-45 these memories will be treas- ured as priceless reminders of the one period in their lives through which they will ever be willing to retrace their steps. Alumni will, in the pages of this volume, re-live their own college lives and vicariously participate in the triumphs and thrills of many another dear to them. All of us, in future years, will refer to this Artemisia to refresh our minds with the portentous events of a year of the University at war. . . . With the realization that the contents of this volume will continually strike the more tender strings of memory, I am happy to have the privilege of sending greetings to all stu- dents, past and present. May the future years bring to you the full realiza- tion of the aspirations of your college days and reward with an abundant harvest each sound thought and habit acquired at Nevada. All of us — faculty, students, and alumni — express to the editors, business managers and advisers, our sincere thanks for producing the beautiful and carefully prepared 1945 Artemisia, in its excellence so representative of the Univer- sity which we love and serve. . JOHN O. MOSELEY, President. ALICE TERRY, Secretary to the President. ( e ent Members of the board of regents have had a busy year, not only planning for the present at our institution, but with an eye to the postwar activities which are to make Nevada " tops in education. " During the state legislature sessions many meetings were held in connection with the building program and administration activi- ties. Regents also found themselves busy with granting leaves of absence replacing resigna- tions among the faculty and staff members. On the board of regents are Silas E. Ross, chairman, Mrs. C. W. Henningsen, Chris H. Sheerin, Paul J. Sirkegian and Leo A. McNamee. SILAS ROSS, Chairman of the Board of Regents. Back row: Silas Ross, Dr. Moseley, Charles Gorman. Front row: Paul Sirkegian, Mrs. Clarence Henningsen, Leo McNamee. e iMfaticH Students register in the new gym for the first time. Enrollment for the past two semesters showed an increase over that of the previous year with interest again turning to education and college life. During the fall semester, there were 492 students registered, with a ratio of 339 women to 153 men. Total enrollment decreased for the second semester of this year with 347 coeds and 129 men students, adding up to 476. Enrollment increased in all three colleges, although it was far below the normal average of peacetime. As usual, the greatest number of students was reg- istered in the freshman class. lEANETTE C. RHODES, Registrar STANLEY PALMER, M.E., Dean of the College of Engineering. FREDERICK TRANER, Ph.D., Dean of the College of Education. FREDRICK WILSCN, M.S., Acting Dean of the College of Agriculture. FREDERICK WCOD, Ph.D., Dean of the College of Arts and Science. l e a h ALICE B. MARSH, M. ' S., Acting Dean of Women. RUEBEN THOMPSON, M. A., Dean of Men. tbitectoi ' HAROLD N. BROWN, Ed.D., Director Summer Session, Professor of Education. JAY A. CARPENTER, E.M., Director Mackay School of Mines, Professor and Head of Dept. of Mining Engineering. t e aftmeht Heatl X-.- ::. MAURICE BEESLEY, M.S., Asso- [sociate Professor and Acting Head of the Dept. of Mathematics. FREDERICK L. BIXBY, C.E., Professor and Head of the School of Civil Engineering. BENJAMIN F. CHAPPELLE, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Dept. of Foreign Languages. fCffeA ct Essential to all colleges, no matter how large or small, are the members of the faculty, who are faced with the task of implanting knowledge in the brains of Betty Coed and Joe College. Students at the University of Nevada are indeed fortunate to have a large and capable staff of professors in its colleges of arts and science, engineering and agriculture. Men and women who are highly thought of in their various fields of endeavor are numbered among Nevada ' s faculty. Since the advent of the war, many of the professors have been granted leaves of absence, either for military service or employ- LEWIS E FIELD, Lt Col., Professor and Head of the Dept. of Military Science and Tactics ' ■ VINCENT P GIANELLA, Ph.D., Pro- fessor and Head of the Dept. of I Geology, ERNEST L. INWOOD, Ph.D., Pro- fessor and Head of the Dept. of Economics, Business and Sociol- ogy. WALTER S. PALMER, E.M., Pro- fessor and Head of the Dept. of Metallurgy; Director State Ana- lytical Laboratory. CHARLES ROGER HICKS, Ph. D., Professor and Head of the Dept. of History and Political Science. ALFRED L. HIGGINBOTH- AM, M.A., Professor and Head of the Dept. of lour- nalism. ROBERT A. HUME, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Dept. of English. PHILIP A. LEHEMEAUER, Ph.D., Professor of Biology, SIGMUND W. LEIFSOM, Ph. D., Professor and Head of Dept. of Physics. JOHN E. MARTIE, M.P.E., Professor and Head of the Department of Physical Education for Men. THEODORE H. POST, M. A., Professor and Head of the Dept. of Music; Director of Music, ELSA SAMETH, M,S,, Pro- fessor and Head of the Dept, of Physical Educa- tion for Women, GEO, W, SEARS, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Dept, of Chemistry, ment in vital and essential war industries, to help speed the day of peace. On the campus, the staff is faced with new problems as a result of war- time restrictions, but Nevada is a " battle-born " state and problems here have been coped with as capably as anywhere else in the United States. MILDRED SWIFT, M,S,, Professor and Head of the Dept, of Home Economics, JAMES R, VAN DYKE M,E,, Associate Professoi of Mechanical Enginec i JAMES R, YOUNG, Ph,L ' ,, Professor and Head of Ih9 Dept, of Psychology. • ) LEONORE HILL, President. A. £. n. % For another wartime year, affairs on the Nevada campus have been direct- ed by a coed. This year ' s leader was Leonore Hill. During the year, nine student body assemblies were held. At the first one during the fall semester, scholarship awards were made to Gamma Phi Beta sorority for the high- est average and to Zeta Phi Zeta for improvement. President Moseley ad- dressed the students concerning the benefits derived from a liberal educa- tion. A. pep assembly and one in honor of Homecoming were also held during that semester. This spring the first stu- dent body meeting was also one at which scholarship awards were made. The highest average honors went at this time to Delta Delta Delta, while Gamma Phi Beta was awarded the im- provement plaque. Letters for athletics were presented to deserving members of the football team. UUui ' - - . , Students show a good turn- out at first basketball game in new gymnasium. Associated Women Students Executive Com- mittee. Back row: Nora Saunders, Barbara Heany. Front row: Lavina Ramelli, Dorothy Abel and Mary Beth Bornet. As a special project for the past year, members of the Associated Women Students decided to sponsor a plaque to be presented to the University. The plaque is to contain the names of all former women students who now are in m.ilitary service, and will take the place of a memorial flag. During October coeds sponsored a tea honoring Nevada educators who were on the campus as representatives to a conference of state educators. Dorothy Abel has served as presi- dent of A.W. S. . W. . GEORGE SOUTHWORTH, President of the University of Nevada Alumni. Under leadership of George Southworth, Jr., a successful year of activities was car- ried on by the Nevada Alumni Association. Last fall the alumni group issued the second publication of " Wolf Tracks, " which is an alumni newsletter featuring information about Nevada servicemen and women. Dr. R. S. Griffin, assistant in administration and alumni secretary, edited the publication, assisted by Mrs. Ottie Robinson, custodian of war records, Alice Terry and Mrs. Phyllis Larson. Serving as graduate manager for the past year has been Prof. Leonard Chad- wick, who has capably handled the multi- tude of responsibilities of that office. Alumni L. E. CHADWICK, Graduate Manager. MARY BETH WINCHESTER BORNET, Secretary to the Graduate Manager. Senate Student senators have had a busy year trying to keep wartime activities at Nevada on an even keel. Among other things, the senate voted to replace four formerly inactive organizations on the active list and recognized three new organizations. Reinstated were the Sogers, U. of N. band, Block N and the Electrical Engineers. Blue Peppers and Saddle and Spurs were recog- nized while the Women ' s War Council was reorganized to include both men and women and was renamed the Nevada War Council. Top row: Dorothy Abel, Artemisia- Manzanita: John Baker, Lambda Chi Alpha; Mary Beth Bornet Gamma Phi Beta; Jack ?ieringer, Sigma Nu; Francis Escobar, Sigma Rho Delta. Second row: Italo Gavazzi, Independ- ent; Nadine Gibson Secre- tary; Barbara Heany, Pi Beta Phi; Bob Jones, Phi Sigma Kappa: Gordon Mills, Theta Chi. Third row: Dorman Patten, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon; Lavina Ramelli, Delta Delta Del- ta; Nora Saunders, Inde- pendent; Bonnie Yater. Kappa . " Mpha Theta; Paul Yparraguirre Alpha Tau Omeaa. PuklicathH an4 finance CcHtf l Budgets, assets, liabilities, where to spend what and how was again capa- bly handled this year by members of the finance control board of which Dr. Charles R. Hicks is the chairman. Other members of the council were Dr. Meryl W. Deming from the faculty and Lavina Ramelli and Dorman Patten, student representatives. Overseeing the work of campus publications is its board, which is also headed by Dr. Hicks. Other members include the heads of the Artemisia and Sagebrush staffs, who were for the past year Bette Poe, Betty Molignoni, Mary Watts and Marilyn Dugan. Student repre- sentatives to the publication board were Kathleen Norris, Italo Gavazzi and and Rose Marie Mayhew. Finance Control Board members: Deming, Leonard E. Chadwick, ! nore Hill, Lavina Ramelli, Chain Hicks. Publication Board mem- bers: Italo Gavazzi, Thelma Charlton West, Marilyn Dugan, Betty Molignoni, Chairman Hicks, Leonard E. Chad- wick, Rose Marie May- hew, Mary Watts, Bette Poe, Leonore Hill. VppetclaM Cmtnittee Enforcing University of Nevada traditions were Betty Molignoni and John Jensen, heads of the women ' s and men ' s upperclass committees, respec- tively. Offenders ' names were placed on the bulletin board and miscreants were ordered to appear before the committees for proper punishment of their crimes. A policy was adopted whereby chronic offenders would be referred to the senate and their student body privileges revoked. Lome Black takes his medicine from Upperclass Committee Chairman John Jensen, while other members, Jack Dieringer, Jack Good, Bob Uhlig, Gordon Mills, Paul Yparraguirre, Gilbert Sutton, Alt Sorensen and Dorman Patten look on. Women ' s Upperclass Committee members: Kathleen Blythe, Terry Nagle, Barbara Heany, Beulah Had- dow, Manbeth Elkins, Betty Moli- gnoni (Chairman), Mary Beth Bornet and Pat Traner. HoffnecctniH We tried to forget how many old grads and students were missing, and launched our twenty-fifth an- nual Homecoming October 27 and 28. Gloria Mapes, soph chairman, with the capable aid of the Home- coming committee, decided to save as much as possible on tires and gas and waived the usual ser- pentine parade through town. Instead we hiked ourselves up to the Bonfire Rally at Mackay Sta- dium Friday night and cheered guest speakers Alum President Roeder, George Southworth, Vice President Gorman, Lee Hill, Coach Jim Aiken, Buster McClure, team captain, and Ike Armstrong, Utah Gloria Mapes and Jack Dieringer present the Homecoming Day Sweetheart with a bouquet of roses and a silver bracelet. Homecoming Day Committee members: Chairman Gloria Mapes, Jack Good, Jacquie Prescott, Myrl Nygren, Margaret Moseley, Marianne Wells, Genevieve Siri, Frank Apa, Bette Poe and Gilbert Sutton. coach. We then proceeded to the State Building to see the Skit Pa- rade, which replaced the V olves ' Frolic. A. T. O. and Gamma Phi, first-prize winners, convulsed us with their " Hold Me Girdles " skit and " Comedy of Errors " respec- tively. Saturday afternoon the alums vv ere welcomed at sorority luncheons and dessert hours — a little campus hospitality to com- pete with the Friday evening Asso- ciation dinner at the Cedars. We waved our pom-poms madly and shrieked from kick-off to the gun at the game in the afternoon, which saw Utah squeeze out a final 19-14 victory over the Wolf Pack. Freshmen eiforts go up in flame at the Homecoming Bonfire. Dorothy Seweli, Paul Yparraguirre and Judy Bogart proudly display their cups won for their splendid efforts at the Homecoming Skit parade, representing Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Tau Omega and Arfemesia- Manzanita. Students and service men relax at the Homecomina : ,-v n,-.-i, ,=. i Jack Good, A.T. O., helps the Fresh- men start the bonfire at Homecoming rally. Tri-Delt pledge Ginny Cole presided over the Homecoming dance Saturday night at the Twentieth Century Club, and a new tradi- tion was born — the election of a Homecoming Sweetheart by the men students from the Freshman class. Left: The bonfire at the height of its glory. Upper right: Gamma Phi Beta presents its winning skit for Homecoming. Lower right: The A.T.O. ' s in all their glory (and their best girdles) pose as the winners of I the fraternity skit presented at Homecoming. The main attraction of the weeli-end is the Homecoming Dance Although the student body is not as large as in the past, the enthusiasm shown at the Homecoming celebration made up in spirit what the University lacks in numbers. " Hot Chocolate, " the skit presented by the Tri Delts. Katie, Bette, Dr. Moseley, Boo and Mane display their talents at the Pan Hellenic Bean Feed. Coeds who attended the Pan-Hellenic bean feed wore jeans, ate beans, and bought a total of $2310.90 in bonds and stamps. Betty Molignoni acted as mistress of ceremonies, and auctioned off such articles as kleenex, cigarettes, and candy, which were donations from downtown stores. . . . People in the audience purchased bonds to see certain individuals perform for the group. The women students enjoy a bean or two in return ior a war stamp. Sean ee4 One lucky fellow gets fed by Vivian, Katie, Bonnie and Barb. Included in this entertainment was a jitterbug routine by Mrs. Moseley and a kick chorus dance by Dr. Moseley and four members of the student body. At the end of the evening Pan-Hellenic members introduced the song " How Many Bonds Are You Buying " and everyone went home with bonds, stamps, and scarce items which were auctioned off. Members of Pan Hellenic make their plea for bonds and stamps. Wat So at 4 KATHLEEN NORRIS, Chairman of the War Board. War Board members. Standing: Jane Perkins, Jane Creel, Kathleen Norris, Dorothy Abel, Madlen Maestretti, Mary A.ncho. Seated: Mary Watts, Pat Ussery, Mrs. Marsh and Katherine O ' Leary. U. of N. War Board was formed to set up and su- pervise wartime activities on the campus. It is com- posed of President Kath- leen Norris and bureau chairmen: Mary Watts, courtesy clmic; Jane Creel, finance; Mary Ancho, sal- vage; Katherine O ' Leary, entertainment; Madlen Maestretti, speaker ' s, and Patricia Ussery and Betty Waugh, publicity. . . . The financial bureau sold $252,000 worth of bonds The new gymnasium was the scene of the fashion show presented by the Courtesy Clinic of the War Board. during the drive to buy a Hellcat. The Minute Man drive, where 90 per cent of the campus must buy stamps or bonds to fly the Minute Man flag is also under the sponsorship of this group. The courtesy clinic, in cooperation with the Home Ec Club, presented a fashion show to the campus. The clinic is re- sponsible for many programs helpful for a more gracious living. The speak- er ' s bureau has presented round-table discussions on timely subjects. The entertainment bureau has arranged for University women to travel to near- by towns to service men ' s dances, considerable credit is due the bureau heads for their fine work. V. Jane and " Noel Carol " relax before the fire. Two Nurses Aides get supples ready for the mornnicj at the hospital. Beulah Haddow, senior Pi Beta Phi, Earl Carroll ' s choice for Mackay Day Queen. Climaxing the two-day celebra- tion was the dance in the State Building where Queen Beulah Haddow awarded the various trophies — Pi Beta Phi for the best sorority song team and Lambda Chi Alpha for the best fraternity song team. Jane Creel, Theta, acted as toastmistress for the luncheon held in the new gym- nasium and townspeople heard a broadcast over KOH of the speech by Thomas P. Brown, as well as the song-team contest. The beard check and benedic- tion were held Saturday morn- ing, while Friday began with an assembly and open house at the sororities. Mackay Day Commiltee: Paul Yparraguirre, chairman; Clayson Trigero, Frank Apa, Jock Dierin- ger, Bob Craig, Valerie Srheeline, Nancy Herz, Pat Ussery, Florene Miller and Barbara Mills. tHackaif half Prizewinners: Melvin Rovetti, best man ' s costume; Matt Piccini, Dest trimmed beard; Queen Beulah Haddow; Melvin Trigero, thickest beard; Hel ii Brania.best woman ' s costume, and Jacquie Prescoft, re- cipient of Pi Phi song prize. Mackay Day-ites enjoying them- selves at the dance in the Stale Building. First Mackay Day luncheon to be held in new gymnasium proves to be very successful. helta t eita hetta Siri Snyder Streng D. Thomas P. Thomas Watts Wells Woodbury C. Aldrich Barker Beard Bradley Brown Cobia Connolly Crehore Dickerson Gillespie Hand Johnson Kirman Landers Maestretti Poletti Rice Shannon Van Meter Th9 qirls of the Triple D, Deserve the campus pledging E. Marie Aldrich, house president, and a Sagen, too, Also wears a pin, a Sigma Nu. Pet Thomas, a Phi Kappa Phi, Plans to give dietitics a try. Pat Herz Cooke enjoys h3r play, But takes time out for Y.W.C.A. Betty Molignoni, ye editor of note. Has crusaded heartily for the students ' vote. Nancy Herz belongs to W.A.A. And helps her twin with Y.W.C.A. " Lucybelle " ' Brown isn ' t afraid. To admit she teaches in the fourth grade. Lucille Leonard, in hor own quiet way. Has kept Tri Delt history from day to day. Dawna Jeppesen didn ' t have to come to college To polish off her piano knowledge. ' She linx " Chairman Ginny Olesen and other participants. MARIE ALDRICH, President. Alice Kutli, Mary and Lucille just sampling. antma phi Seta Jeanne S ' wanholm Armes Eva Biglieri Mary Beth Hornet Helen Brania Marjorie Owen Brown Jeanne Chartier Madge Elder Toy Farrar Mary Lou Gerrans Esther Golick Marian Gotberg Billy Heath Leonore Hill Genevieve Johns Eileen Kerr Grace Kincaid Betty Lou Kirkley Doris Knight Pauline Leveille Marjorie Long Melba McFarland Harriet McNeil Rachel McNeil Katheen Norris Doris Patterson Joy Percy Jacgueline Petersen Phyllis Riley Janet Rowley Dorothy Sewell Carol Smith Norma Smith Jacgueline Thompson Patricia Ussery Betty Walker Jane Wilcox LeNore Wittwer Brownlie Wylie Betty Zang Beverly Balzar Alberta Brunner Roma Garner Pat Harris Ida Mae Kellough Beth Grant Lemaire Alice Meckes Betty Midgley For clever skits, there is no debate, The Gamma Phis really rate. President Kathleen Norris, the gal with a voice. Has gone mad, " 1 tell you mad, " by choice. , Leonore Hill, prexy of A.S.U.N., Admits writing is her favorite yen. Education is Jackie Thompson ' s line. But a certain captain is doing fine. Doris Knight, another card. Complains of studying much too hard. Madge Elder, a real theatrical star. Keeps her wit right up to par. A smoothie upon whom we ' ll wager, Is Brownlie Wylie, an econ major. Mary Beth Winchester had changed her name. But to you, Mrs. Bornet is the same. The Navy has some appeal. Just ask Miss Harriet McNeil. Although subtle, it isn ' t a rumor, That Melba McFarland has a sense of humor. Genevieve Johns ' unruffled poise Seldom creates a tremendous noise. Go away, girls, you bother me. KATHLEEN NORRIS, President. % w n Hapfia Ipha T ft eta Marilyn Amodei Virginia Auchampaugh Isabel Blythe Kathleen Blythe Jerry Bro wn Thelma Charlton West Frances Cook Jane Creel Marilyn Dugon Josephine Eather Alice Etchart Norma Ferguson Pat Frazee Merla Funkhouser Anita Hincelot Georgeanne Lane Mary Libbey Jane McCuistion Anna Belle McVicar Arlene Merialdo Jo Miller Barbara Mills Terry Nagle Katherine O ' Leary Jane Perkins Beth Petersen Shirley Piatt Bette Poe Lois Post Marilyn Reynolds Mary Ellen Schwartz Erma Shaw- Kathleen Spear Gloria Springer Annette Suverkrup Elsie Timko Frances Ullom Roberta Whitney Bonnie Yater Norma Anderson Pat Crummer Ardis Fitch Phyllis Green Gloria Haley Anna Lu Hansen Beverly Minor Jackalyn Ross Carolyn Smythe It doesn ' t take long to find a kite, Since two twin stars shine best at night. President Katie O ' Leary made quite a career, Of being a B.W.O. C. this year. Paratroopers are the thing for Terry, Especially a Kappa Sig named Harry. Janis Creel went in for octivifies galore. War Board, Home Ec Club, and numerous more. Nothing is too much for B. Poe, Cheer leader, editor, and Who ' s Who, you know. Arlene Merialdo made Phi Kappa Phi, One look at her record and you ' d know why. Anna Belle McVicar wa s right on the beam. Painting and sewing many a seam. Bonnie Voter ' s heart is up in the sky, ' A certain Bill is the reason why. Norma Ferguson has never been late. Thanks be to her Ford V-8. ' I ' m next, " yells Dick. " Get in Ime. ' KATHERINE O ' LEARY, President. The Thetas present their Varga Miss for the month of July. lAUCT OK ' % pi Seta phi Mary Ancho Eleanor Corle Lee Laurel Davis Vivian Davis Mary Agnes Duify Nadine Gibson Florence Gonzales Beulah Haddow Leslie Harvey Barbara Heany Dorothy Hendel Dorothy Hooper Mary Lou Hovenden Elinor Jensen Kathryn Kelly Rose Marie Mayhew Hellen Meaker Fiorene Miller Ethel Pettis Dorothy Pilkington Jacqueline Prescott Jean Marie Proctor Gloria Rosaschi Florence Shakarian Patricia Simpson Pauline Sirkegian leanne Adrian Sutton Betty Tracy Patricia Traner Betty Waugh Patricia Babb Fiorene Blair Patricia Browne Loda Dunbar Dorothy Fransway Anna Garamendi Phyllis Coker Halberg Dawn Jensen Thelma Johnstone Mavis Magelby Margaret Peterson Elinor Pohl Nancy Robinson Phi Phi ' s song team has passed the test Of being better than the rest. Beulah Haddow, better known as Boo, Presided over the Pi Phi crew. Rose Marie Mayhew has done her " Bitt " In the bond rally and Wolf Parade Skit. Barbara Heany has gained a reputr tion, For her piano interpretation. Nadine Gibson, another Phi Kappa Phi, Has ambition, you can ' t deny. Vivacious Kay Kelly has finished college With a lot of commercial knowledge. Hellen Meaker, who was on the ball. Finished up the U. of N. last fall. Laurel Davis, a Fine Arts member, Just can ' t seem to remember. ' Felor " sets the atmospliere for the Homecoming skit Ivlary, Kay, Felor and Dottie play a hand m their spare time. BEULAH HADDOW, President. pan UeHeHic Pan Hellenic, this year skippered by Pat Traner, blonde and Pi Phi, set about clarifying the rush- ing rule book for rushees, and in general steered the co-ed Greeks through an enjoyable and successful year. Along in October, they again took over the Inter-Frat Bean Feed and, com- plete with auction and much hilarious planned and unplanned entertainment, raised $2310.90 in war bonds and stamps. . . . Represented by their respective president and rush chairman, all sororities help keep the laws and enjoy the privileges governed by Pan Hellenic. PATRICIA TRANER, President. Marie Aldrich Thelma Charlton West Beulah Haddo ' w Katherine O ' Leary Kathleen Norris Valerie Scheeline Jacqueline Thompson Patricia Traner Neil Burns Earle Charlton Kenneth Cusick Howard Doyle James Dulgar Ronald DuPratt Robert Durham Jack Good Harold Hayes Douglas Launer Eli Liverato Andrew Musselman Gerald McBride Richard O ' Connell Rex Ricketts Gilbert Sutton Clayson Trigero Kenneth York Dave Yparraguirre Paul Yparraguirre PAUL YPARRAGUIRRE, President. ' Th ' e lads of A.T. O. have made a name Of keeping traditions just the same. Some are in the navy, army or marines, Bui they haven ' t forgotten their Nevada coleens. Ronnie DuPratt, chosen Mr. Super Wolf, Had the gals chasing him by car and hoof. Chuck Carlton w as also on the loose. But he, too, missed the hangman ' s noose. Durham, Hayes and Mussellmcn, a three-bell alarm. Brought to the West their Florida charm. Bus McBride draped his pin on Robbie; Hope this isn ' t a passing hobby. Yparraguirre, Sutton and Good all rate. Having been the leaders up to date. These fellows helped win the Wolf Parade Skit By modeling girdles which didn ' t til! Ipha Taa Otne a John Baker Ray Ceccarelli Bill Root Melvin Rovetti Jim Ryan Robert Titus Socials are tJre thing for Lambda Chi, But thsy were better in days gone by. " A Litlle Gray Shack " Viras once the thing Those crooning swooners could really sing. Their gay baby dances were another sensation, But they have left for the duration. A new house is planned for after the w. ' ar; Why didn ' t they think of that before? Bob Titus, a famous college Joe, Has established that rep. in fraternity row. Activity points, President Johnny Baker has no lack of them; Wonder how he can keep track of them. Bill Root, another versatile fellow, Keeps his manner mild and mellow. JOHN BAKER, President Xaifnk4a Chi Alpha The fellows who wear the Phi Sig pin, Have a rep. for being the husky men. Of course, it ' s not true at all. That every member can play football. So, if the athletes give you a thrill, Then check these cuties on the Hill. Buster " I ' m a football player " McClure Has been snatched away by Crummer ' s allure. Two to one it ' s our own little Gus, Who has the most personality plus. Another who played in the football series Was the boy with the eyes. Bill Mackrides. Benny Coren can ' t go without mention. His sort of stuff is his own rendition. BOB UHLIG, President. phi i ma Hap pa Augustine Cammerano Lou Clan [im Clarkson Ben Coren Herman Ilg Bob Jones Bruce Larson Bill Mackrides Leonard Marmor Bob McClure Vic Onfrietto Kenneth Sinofsky Bob Uhlig Royden Beardall Lome Black George Himes Clayton Hurst David Levison Gerald Lokke William Morris Dorman Patten Gordon Shelley Howard Williams i tna ifilfiha CpMlcH DORMAN PATTEN, President. { R Bi ' JPVS«p ' m i n Bk L m tjy TL Anothar frat, no longer gone, Is Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The wavy-haired boys of S. A. E. Are back again, as you can see. With Dorman Patten as leader supreme, These fellows have gotten on the beam. Handsome Roy Beardall, another Sinatra, Makes women s ' woon, believe it or notra. Clayton Hurst, a smooth social slicker, Makes Betty ' s heart beat quicker. Gordon Shelly, the only brain. Seldom takes time to raise some cain. Lome Black, one of the cheer-leading four. Has joined the army to win the war. " Violets " is still going strong, Minerva ' s sons just love that song. i ma flu The big brothers of Ihe White Star Have kept their frat ahead by far. In fact, the men of Sigma Nu Are among the campus ' chosen few. They are strong for lots of dances, Not to mention the numerous romances. Jim Coleman had his heart melt By little Evelyn, a culie Tri Delt. Jack Dieringer, proxy of Sigma Nu, Seems to go for Tri Deltas, too. But Warren Parks likes Pi Phi misses. He hung his pin with love and kisses. San Francisco ' s gift to the U. of N. Is Chuck Blenio, our own Mickey Finn. JACK DIERINGER, President Fred Abercrombie Charles Blenio Richard Bossert James Coleman Fred Davis Edward Diercks Jack Dieringer John Friberg Joe Friel John Helstowski Larry Heinz John Jensen Harold Okholm Fred Parker Warren Parks Mathew Piccini Vincent Scalera Ernie Urrutia George Vucanovicli William Ward Francis Escobar Bill Fryer Ben Lewis Art Palmer i tna hc l elta The Sigma Rho Deltas have a knock Of usually winning the scholarship plaque. Although S.R.D. is the only local frat, It was the second to go to bat. They have a right to brag, With 61 men on their service flag. President Bill Fryer, upon confession, Is a rancher by profession. Ben Lewis, who ' s enjoying college fun. Will take up his travels after the wcr is won. A pre-legal student who ' d like to pass the bar. Is the philosophical Francis Escobar. BILL FRYER, President. Theta Ch The Theta Chis were gone unlil They staged a comeback on the Hill. These gay fellows spread joy everywhere By taking part in every affair. Athletics were once their mainstay, And winning the Mackay workday. President Corky Mills, member of Coffin and Keys, Is one of the campus ' B.M.O.C. ' s. Haskell Tarlow is no morning glory. His lack of sleep is his hard-luck story. Another piano-playing troubador Is Mr. Playboy — Stephen Moore. Don Metzker, an efficient lad, Is from Nevada City, and is he glad! Willi Christani, the only senior here, Can ' t help crying in his beer. GORDON MILLS, President John Bradley William Crislani Donald Johnson Roger Lamb Donald Metzker Gordon Mills Stephen Moore Calvin Simons Haskell Tarlow Frank Apa Jennie Bates Ellen Bieroth Judy Bogard Rosa Campbell Bob Craig Nan Epler Italo Gavazzi Ruth Gent Patricia Hamilton Lois Honeywell Estella Irland Ethel Longabaugh Josephine Marii Nora Morris Rachael Rand Nora Saunders Jean Scott Marjorie Swenson Alice Williams ITALO GAVAZZI, President Members of the Organized Indepen- dents, who are known on the campus as the " Barbs, " had a busy year for themselves. The group is composed of students not affiliated with a sorority or fraternity. Besides regular meetings and social activities, the group has sponsored several " juke-box " dances. President of the organization is Italo Gavazzi, while Dr. Vincent P. Gianella is the faculty adviser. The Women ' s Glee Club presents its Christmas program. 4 f $ t i t tt t Eft is»,- f-j One of the finest singing groups in the history of the institution was found during the past year in the University Singers, which was composed of a group of thirty coeds. The organization is directed by Prof. Theodore H. Post, with officers for the past year being: Barbara Heany, president; Florence Sharkarian, secretary-treasurer; Gloria Rosaschi, librarian. During the first semester the group sang for the Twen- tieth Century Club, the state farm bu- reau, and a Christmas vesper concert in the Education building auditorium. Majored project during the past semes- ter was assisting in the production of " Elijah, " which was sponsored by the Reno Civic Chorus and Orchestra. ' k M A BARBARA HEANY, President. KATHERINE O ' LEARY, President. Composed of senior women who are in the upper tenth of their class and excel in scholarship and leadership are the members of Cap and Scroll. V ith Katherine O ' Leary as president of the organization whose activities are secret, other members of the group are Nancy Herz, Nadine Gibson, Leonore Hill, Jane Creel and Barbara Heany. In the way of social activities, mem- bers of the highest women ' s honorary organization on campus held monthly dinners at the Trocadero. Cafi an4 cfcll Jane Creel Nadine Gibson Barbara Heany Nancy Herz Leonore Hill Katherine O ' Leary Annette Suverkrup @ )( i 4 L ;(f t g iiiki Isabel Blythe Pauline Leveille Beth Eeterson Jeanne Charfier Madeline Maestretti Lucille Shea Nadine Gibson Harriet McNeil Pauline Sirkegian Anita Hincelot Betty Molignoni Annette Suverkrup Lois Honeywell Kathleen Norr is Pat Traner Genevieve Johns Virginia Olesen Patricia Ussery C ii helta Ph HARRIET McNEIL, Prf-Kident.. Under the leadership of Annette Suverkrup and Harriet McNeil, Chi Delta Phi, national honor- ary society for women, continued their wartime activities and remained one of the active groups on the campus. They held social meetings at which poetry, drama, short stories and novels were discussed. The annual initiation cere- monies were held January 28 at which mem- bers were initiated, all of whom were English majors or minors receiving above average grades in the courses taken. The other officers were: Nadine Gibson, vice-president; Georgi- anna Hicks, secretary-treasurer, and Kathleen Norris, editor. Muaii Cc in and Heif Most mysterious of campus groups is Coffin and Keys, one of Nevada ' s top honor societies. Membership in this secret, exclusive organization is limited to those upperclassmen who are out- standing on the campus in ability, lead- ership and activities. With Jack Good at the head. Coffin and Keys is again on its way to being an influential body on the campus as in former years, in spite of its limited membership. Other officers for the organization are Gilbert Sutton, secretary, and Gordon Mills, treasurer. JACK GOOD, President. Art Palmer Gilbert Sutton Bob Uhlig Paul Yparraguirre Patricia Thomas Italo Gavazzi Arlene Merialdo Phi Kappa Phi, highest national hon- orary scholastic society on the campus, had a very active year under the ca- pable leadership of Prof. Frederick L. Bixby. Other officers v ere Dr. Vincent P. Gianella, Prof. Louis Titus, Prof. A. E. Hutcheson, Alice B. Marsh and Dr. Eldon Wittwer. During the year, ten new members were elected, an d in- cluded Arlene Merialdo, Lucille Shea, Patricia Thomas, Carmelina Bergeret Grundel, Italo Gavazzi, Dr. P. G. Au- champaugh. Dr. Frank Richardson, Dr. Christian Melz, Dr. Albert G. Wieder- hold and Dr. John O. Moseley. Dean George L. Hammond of the University of New Mexico was the guest speaker for the annual Phi Kappa Phi day of February 9, and spoke on the subjects of Mexico and Argentina. FREDERICK BIXBY, President. phi Hap pa Phi Composed of students who are interested in journaiism, tlie Press Club was fortunate in having as guest speakers, Mrs. Isabel Miller, special feature editor of Look maga,- zine; Niles Trammell, president of National Broadcasting Company, and Colonel Thor Smith. Isabel BIythe and Annette Suverkrup served as presidents of the club with Mary Ancho secretary and Mary Watts treasurer. ISABEL BLYTHE, President Mary Ancho Isabel BIythe Thelma Charlton West Madlen Maestretti Betty Molignoni Betle Poe Annette Suverkrup Mary Watts Dorothy Abel l Iarie Aldrich Mary Beth Eornet Barbara Byington Thelrna Charlton West lone Creel Nadine Gibson Beulah Haddov Barbara Heany Leonore Hill Marjorie Kelley Betty Molignoni Rose Marie Mayhev Harriet McNeil Kathleen Norris Katherine O ' Leary Bette Poe I.avina Ramelli Lucille Shea Genevieve Siri Patricia Traner Mary Watts Brownlie Wylie Bonnie Yater Members of Sagens issued the Blue Key directories, sponsored the annual get-to- gether dance, sold pom-poms at the football games and furthered the sale of war bonds and stamps. An amendment was made whereby the five members usually chosen fromi the Organized Independents could include any unaffiliated coeds. Officers of the group were Leonore Hill, president; Bette Poe, vice-president, and Nadine Gib- son, secretary-treasurer. d dA Top row: Frank Apa, John Baker, Royden Beardall, Charles Blenio, Neil Burns, Ray Ceccarelli, James Coleman, Robert Craig, Jack Dieringer. Second row: James Dulgar, Ronald DuPratt, Francis Escobar, Bill Fryer, Jack Good, Italo Gavazzi, George Himes, Clayton Hurst, John Jensen. Third row: Donald Johnson, Bob Jones, Roger Lamb, Bruce Larson, Ben Lewis, Gerald Lokke, Bill Mackrides, Bob McClure, Donald Metzker. Bottom row: Gordon Mills, Dorman Patten, Gordon Shelley, Gilbert Sutton, Haskell Tarlow, Clayson Trigero, Bob Uhlig, Bill Ward, Paul Yparraguirre. GORDON MILLS, President. a et Declared inactive in 1943 because of the war, the Sagers were revived this year and, under President Gordon Mills, brought many good pre-war activities back with them. They sponsored " Stag Night " netting $147.50 in war bonds and stamps, got the campus out in jeans and plaid shirts for their barn dance, and were hosts at several campus socials. Called a " service organi- zation " in the catalogue, Sagers is that and more besides, and we were happy to see them back. Dorothy Abel Phyllis Baumann Carmen Grundel Gwen Miller Male Nygren Myrl Nygren Blanche Parker Wilda Pflum Lucille Shea Barbara Whipple Mariorie Whipple With Lucille Shea as the president and Pat Lowry and Ethel Dixon as spon- sors, members of Zeta Phi Zeta, women ' s social or- ganization, have had a profitable year. The group is open to women students who are unaffiliated with a sorority, who have been on the campus for a se- mester and who have a 2.3 scholastic average. LUCILLE SHEA, Presiden Jet a Phi J eta ]lttpha Cp ilcH helta Composed of students enrolled for a pre- medical course at Nevada, is Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary medical society. Officers of the organization for the past year were Dean Dukes, president; Thelma Charlton West, vice-president; Marilyn Bradley, sec- retary, and Lorraine Serpentine, treasurer. Appearing before the group as a guest speaker was Dr. Lawrence Parsons, Washoe County autopsy surgeon and pathologist of St. Mary ' s hospital staff in Reno. DEAN DUKES, President. Frances Cook, Lorraine Serpentine, Lavina Romelli, Dean Dukes, Marjorie Kelley, Jean Bicknell, Gloria Rosaschi, Shirley Campbell. Standing; Mary Watts, Dr. Beesley, Dean Wood, Mrs. Williams, Bette Poe, Stephen Moore, Franlc Apa. Seated: Valerie Scheeline, Charlotte Ferris, Marianne Wells, Betty Zang, Betty Waugh, Betty Tracey. Utatk Clulf Among the clubs which were revived on the campus this past year was the Mathe- matics Club, of which Prof. Maurice Beesley is the faculty adviser. At the reorganiza- tional meeting, Mary Watts was elected president of the group, while other officers named were Katherine O ' Leary, vice-presi- dent, and Margie McQuerry, secretary- treasurer. During the year the club was honored by having Prof. Grafton speak on " Mathematics in Army Engineering. " Other mathematical discussions were given by Dr. Beesley, Charlotte Ferris and Katherine O ' Leary. At Christmas, Dean Wood enter- tained with a party at his home. MARY WATTS, President. iH kmf ' - ' Top row: Dean Dukes, Gordon Mills, Dr. Williams, Dr. Sears, Dr. Deming, Royden Beardall, Tom Macauley. Middle row: Lucille Shea, Judy Bogard, Zina Coe. Front row: Jeanne Armes, Shirley Campbell, Jane McCuistion, Gerald Lokke. ChetniMtif Ciui GORDON MILLS, President The Chemistry Club, consisting of chemistry majors, was guided by Gordon Mills, junior Theta Chi. Under his presidency, programs were presented at which well-known chem- ists as well as other scientists spoke on re- cent developments in chemistry and allied fields. Students fulfilling membership re- guirements for Sigma Sigma Kappa, local chemistry honorary, also spoke. Elected to the presidency for next year was Jane Mc- Cuistion, junior Kappa Alpha Theta, who served as vice-president. Back row: Marjorie Brown, Betty Lou Kirkley, Madge Elder, Anne Iriarte, Dace Ricketts, Mary Koontz, Dorothy Hendel, Dorothy Thomas. Front row: Nancy Herz, Elma Hand, Blanche Parker, Jean Scott, Jane Creel, Phyllis Snyder, Patricia Thomas, Carmen Grundel. Hojfne CcoHcnticJ Ctul One of the outstanding groups on campus during the past year has been the Home Economics Club of which Jane Creel is the president and Miss Mildred Swift the faculty adviser. To start out the year, the group sponsored a series of demonstration labora- tories for Renoites, followed by a six weeks ' good grooming course. In November, in conjunction with the war board courtesy clinic, the club sponsored a fashion show. At Christmas time the annual tea was held, with approximately one hundred guests in attendance. During the spring semester a " candy cook " was held for the camp and hospital committee show at the Reno army air base. JANE CREEL, President. Back row: Jini Auchampaugh, Arlene Merialdo, Kathleen Blythe, Anna Belle McVicar, Pila Oyarbide, Mary- Lou Hovenden. Middle row: Frances Cook, Barbara Heany, Rose Nannini, Teddy Hicks, Gloria Mapes Marianne Wells, Virginia Olesen. Front row: Florence Miller, Beulah Haddow, Jacquie Prescott, Betty Waugh, Kathryn Kelly, Genevieve Siri, Lavina Ramelli, Shirley Bowen. me Ai-tA BARBARA HEANY, President. A series of art exhibitions have been spon- sored on the campus during the past two semesters by members of the Fine Arts Club of which Barbara Heany was senior director. Other officers were: Isabel Blythe, junior director; Frances Cook, secretary; Florene Miller, treasurer; Virginia Olesen, publicity chairman, and Arlene Merialdo, social chairman. The first exhibit was one of floral paintings by Mrs. Zella Key Pier- sail, followed by a student display of w ater colors, spray patterns and novelty work. Other projects of the organization included its annual tea, an art display from the col- lection of Charles Cutis and a talk on " Early American Glassware " by Dr. Effie M. Mack. PATRICIA COOKE, President. y. w. c A. Under the capable leadership of Patricia Cooke, the X}N .O.K. has achieved a promi- nent position on the campus. The objective of this group was to organize for a greater membership. The registration tea and rec- ognition service doubled the enrollment. A room to be used for meetings and recreation was furnished in Artemisia Hall. An advis- ory board and general secretary have been appointed to aid the campus group. Shirley Campbell Patricia Cooke Margaret Crehore Nan Epler Lillian Ferraris Charlotte Ferris Patricia Hamilton Nancy Herz Elinor Jensen Lucille Leonard Beth Lind Gloria Mopes Marjorie Menu Florene Miller Rose Nannini Joyce Nielsen Margaret Peterson Nancy Robinson Lorraine Serpentine Phyllis Snyder Mary Kathryn Sodja Marjorie Swensen Dorothy Thomas Patricia Thomas Patricia Traner Marianne Wells The task of publishing the 1945 Artemisia has not been a simple one — but, because we consider the yearbook a tradition which must be kept alive, even in wartime, we worked doubly hard to produce this record of activities of the years. Special " thanks " go to Viola Sorensen, Alice Etchart, Phyllis Green, Virginia Olesen, Beulah Haddow, Margaret Moseley, Frances Cook, Charles Blenio, Barbara Olesen, Jacguie Prescott, Florene Miller, Lucille Brown and Jo-Ann Miller for their cooperation and their will- ingness to help out no matter what time of day or night their aid was demanded. BETTE FOE, Editor. : f V ' . liJS Lucille Brown Vivian Davis Josephine Eather Alice Etchart Anna Garamendi Phyllis Green Beulah Haddow Mary Lou Hovenden Kathleen Kinneberg Beverly Minor Kathleen Norris Barbara Olesen Virginia Olesen Florence Miller Jo-Ann Miller Margaret Moseley Beth Petersen Jacguie Prescott Pat Riley Gloria Rosaschi Jean Bicknell Odette Darrigrand J, Nan Epler Toy Farrar Marilou Ferguson Ida Mae Kellough Gloria Mapes Rose Nannini Doris Patterson Valerie Scheeline Phyllis Snyder Marianne Wells MARY WATTS, Business Manager Because we decided to enlarge the 1945 Artemisia, we had to get busy and increase our advertising section proportionately. A competent staff of ambitious girls worked hard to help finance the book. Nan Epler topped everyone in selling ads, while Rose Nannini and Gloria Mapes came next. Marilou Ferguson and Phyllis Snyder de- serve special praise for their exceptional work both in soliciting ads and helping in the office. Jini Auchampaugh Charles Blenio Isabel Blythe James Coleman Frances Cook Anna Garamendi Roma Garner Mary Libbey Madlen Maestretti Gloria Mapes Tosca Masini Jo-Ann Miller Barbara Mills Margaret Moseley Virginia Olesen Pila Oyarbide Evelyn Payne Jane Perkins Pat Riley Patricia Ussery BETTY MOLIGNONI, Editor ' ■} £ TWO RAIln »„.. ir rV£ ¥r. ' ' X TWO BOND DRIVE E " ' ' ' 9 elu-u k Under the capable editorship of Betty Moli- gnoni, the Sagebrush established a definite editorial policy this year of reflecting stu- dent opinion. In an all-out effort, the Sage- brush backed the sixth war loan, Red Cross and W.S.S.F. drives. Other major staff mem- bers were Isabel Blythe, associate editor; Maurya Wogan, news editor, and Madlen Maestretti, sports editor. WkJ MARILYN DUGAN, Business Manager Any Friday afternoon the business staff can be found at the Silver State Press folding the copies of the ' Brush, two special edi- tions were issued, one for Homecoming and one for Mackay Day; other issues were four- page papers with 50 per cent advertising. Marilyn Dugan, sophomore Theta, became business manager second semester after Thelma Charlton, junior Theta, dropped school to become Mrs. West. Catherine Aldrich Jini Auchampaugh Jean Bicknell Lois Brown Patricia Crummer Mary Duffy Suzanne Evans Toy Farrar Pat Frazee Neva Gardner Phyllis Green Gloria Haley Merrie Jo Harp Patricia Harris Anita Hincelot Ida Mae Kellough Rose Nannini Barbara Olesen Doris Patterson Jacquelyn Petersen Shirley Piatt Lois Post Jean Marie Proctor Marillyn Reynolds Pauline Sirkegian Jeanne Adrian Sutton Betty Tracey Roberta Whitney . , . . vS4 L -V f A f 9 Ti-f t 1 } V , ymm Platoon Leader Titus. Front row: Vicanovich, Ceccarelli, Clarkson, Okholm, Friel, Helstowski, Liverato, Coughlin. Second row: Green, Diercks, Lokke, Nickell, Durham, Levison, Lewis. Ttiird row: McBride, Wilson, Ilg, Quiriconi, Sinofsky, Ricketts, Burns. Sgt. McCormack inspecting the ranks. Headed by Lt. Col. E. Lewis Field, the Mili- tary Department teaches military science and tactics to all men students who have had no previous training. Colonel Field last year replaced Lt. Hugh O. McMillan as com- bat instructor, and later took over as P. M. S. T. when Major John Howard departed to a new station. In addition to his teaching duties, he is Personal Affairs Officer for the entire state. Department assistant is Sgt. Michael J. McCormack. Military students, besides receiving instruction in military science and tactics, participated in the in- auguration ceremony of President John O. Moseley and acted as marshals for the Bac- calaurate and Commencement exercises. LT. COL. FIELD. tmlitatif The first year of advanced students who returned to the campus under the Army Specialized Training Unit were sent to Offi- cers ' Candidate School at Fort Benning, Georgia, where all except one received their commissions. In two of the three grad- uating classes, Nevada boys ranked high- est. Fifty-one per cent of the former students of the University have been commissioned during the war. On the walls of the depart- ment headguarters are overseas insignia which alumni and former students have sent back. Insignia of those killed in action occupies the highest row. Their record in the present conflict is a fitting tribute to the students and faculty of the Military Department. Company Commander Root, Platoon Leader Mackrides. Front row: DuPratt, Coren, Abercrombie, Dulgor, Scalera, Parker, Johnson. Second row: Ryan, Boardman, Beardall, Klugqe, Lamb, Himes, Cammerano. Third row: Macaulay, Metzger, Friberg, Bossert, Marmor, Nocciolo. !?ftf i5KS; .. V IthleticA HARRY FROST, Chairman. The athletic board, composed of an alumni chairman, two students, two faculty members, and the graduate manager, instigated a successful foot- ball schedule by bringing in such out- standing teams as the Alameda Coast Guard, Utah State, University of Utah, and the Fleet City Bluejackets. Alaska Air Transport Command Clippers flew the Wolf Pack to Edmonton, Canada, for a command performance. Score, 12 to in favor of Nevada. After months of waiting, the new gymnasium finally was completed by the end of basket- ball season, and the first game proved victorious for the Wolf Pack. W. Dwight Billings, Leonard Chadwick, Harry Frost, Jim Aiken, Philip Lehenbauer, Leonore Hill, Jack Good. -:)m 9ootkaH Starting from scratch with only five veterans as a nucleus, Coach James Aiken celebrated his sixth year as Wolf Pack grid mentor by whipping into shape one of the best teams to play on Mackay Field in several seasons. Under Coach Aiken ' s direction, an all-civilian sguad performed favorably with the more experienced aggregations encountered. Alfred Sorensen, returning letterman, played a consistent game as guarterback. Alf received all-coast honors with the United Press syndicate. 1 ■■! 1 .. ibBb ' ■ aHV lltfKW Back row: Bradford, Leonard Chadwick, Bill King, Mgr. Art Palmer, Joe Friel, Frank Dimiro, Ken Sinofsky, Larry Heinz, Charles Johnson, Bob Wardle, Fred Klugge, Frank Eganstafer, Bill Mackrides, Al Nocciolo, Bob McClure, Vince Scalera, Len Marmor, Jim Clarkson, Jack Musselman, Herman Ug, Merlin Shea, Coach Jake Lawlor, Chicken Kentera, Front row: Elmer Green, Ben Coren, Jerry Aiken, Warren Kies, Jim Wilson, Bob Durham, President Moseley, Ed Diercks, Harold Hayes, Coadi Jim Aiken, Jack Dieringer, Alf Sorensen, George Vucanovich, Al Dockery, Bob Firing, Dick Bossert, Philip Corrigan, John Helstowski, Matt Piccini. Nevada Opponent 20 . . . Tonopah A.A.F. . . . . Alameda Coast Guard . 35 25 . . . . Arizona State .... 6 6 . . . Tonopah A.A.F. ... 7 13 . .... Utah State 7 14 . Utah U 19 12 . . . Alaska Clippers ... 2 . .... Fleet City 19 COACH IIM AIKEN. Captain " Buster " McClure, right tackle, earned a position on the fourth string Ail-American team for his fine play. Buster also represented the West in the traditional East-West game, turning in a stellar performance. . . . The passing of Bill Mackrides was one of the features of the Wolf Pack attack, along with the running of Al Nocciolo. . . . The 1944 pigskin parade for sons Cammerano, Guard. Clarkson, Tackle. Coren, Guard. Coughlin, End. Durham, Guard. KJiM 9o»tlraH and daughters of the Silver and Blue started when the Tonopah Army Air Base received a 20-0 lacing from Nevada on the Tonopah field. This clash indicated Nevada ' s strong points for the coming season — Mackrides click- ing in ten out of thirteen passes, McClure and Corrigan filling in tackle berths, and Heinz, Marmor and Nocciolo galloping into Indian t erritory for needed gains. . . . The next weekend proved less heartening, for a power- ful Alameda Coast Guard defeated the Pack 35-0. . . . Las Vegas was the next destination for the Hilltoppers, who drubbed Arizona State 25-6. Scoring L -iilV li iiiz luiiiblt ' lui 11 g jiii (.jg un I TL ' ULjpa Green, End. Heinz, Fullback. Klugge, Guard. - tkall four touchdowns in sixteen minutes, Nevada ' s " T " formation functioned smoothly. . . . Tonopah ' s Indians nosed Nevada by one point in a 7-to-6 thriller at Mackay Stadium that had fans on their feet most of the afternoon. Musselman and Sorenson reeled off yardage in attempts to make up for the blocked punt which turned the tide of the game. . . . Two Utah teams were alternately defeated and victorious when Nevada took Utah State, 13-7, at Logan, and dropped the Homecoming game, 19-14, to the University of Utah. Football took on an international tinge when the Wolf Pack played a com- mand performance at Edmonton, Canada, with the Alaska Air Transport Livierato, Guard. Mackrides, End. Marmor, Quarterback. Musselman, Quarterback. Nickel, Halfback. Riley of Tonopah hits Ne- vada line as Green and Cammerano move in to tackle. Mackrides about to later- al to Musselman as Heinz leads interference. .-f! - " Sfci Sinofsky, Guard. Sorensen, Quarterback. Vucanovich, Tackle. Command Clippers. Dieringer ' s scoop of a blocked punt proved the highlight of this 12-0 victory. A 19-2 loss at home to the Navy from Fleet City rang down the cur- tain. Agamst such players as All- Pro Stydahar and All- American Suf fridge, the Wolves met their acid test, and met it well, leaving a definite promise for a fighting Nevada team in 1945. CAPTAIN BOB McCLURE, End. Cliff France, all-state forward, looks on while Jim Clarkson jumps center in Fallon Navy game. Sasketl all With Jake Lawlor, Wolf Pack basketball coach, teaching basketball and football at Delano High School in California, Jim Aiken found it necessary to continue as mentor to Nevada ' s basketball sguad. Season ' s highlight was the opening of the new gym with its spacious floor and modern fix- tures for basketball play. Nevada ' s competition was drawn mainly from service teams. Simon, Forward. McClure, Guard. Sinofsky, Guard. Smolinski, Center. Sorensen, Guard. Durham, Guard. France, Forward Nevada Opponent 38 Fallon Airdales 33 57 Fallon Merchants 32 33 ... . Reno Army Air Base . . 53 ... . Hawthorne Marines . 52 ... . Reno Army Air Base . . 41 . . Sacramento Junior College 46 . . Sacramento Junior College 36 ... . Camp Parks Seabees . . 37 ... . Fleet City Bluejackets . . 47 Fallon Airdales . . . 42 _; . . . . Fallon Airdales . . . 40 ... . Camp Parks Seabees . 23 . . Camp Shoemaker Sailors 31 .... Reno Army Air Base . . 54 ... . Hawthorne Marines . . 41 . . . Tonopah Army Air Base . 44 . . . Alameda Coast Guard . 49 .26 51 50 55 69 64 38 26 ,57 32 44 39 48 35 Coren scrambles for the ball in early-season game. Vucanovich, Center. Coren, Guard. Spencer, Forward. Captain Alf Sorensen dribbles down the court in the Fallon Navy game. Only one college team, the quin- tet from Sacramento Junior Col- lege, was challenged during the season, and the Panthers took Nevada at both games, 50-41 and 55-46. Cliff France, lanky _frosh forward, led Pack scoring with 175 points out of the team ' s 835 digits amassed during practice games as well as the regular season. Statistics revealed that opponents equalled the team, scoring 835 points ,too. Wolf Pack gathers in rebound as spectators remain nonchalant. Sa ketkall ta flight A successful program of boxing was sponsored by the Sogers to help swell the campus war-bond drive. Nine bouts were presented featuring members of the Reno Town Team and University men in an exciting night of fisticuffs. Jack Swobe of the Reno Town was judged the best boxer of the evening. Dick Bossert, Vince Scalera, Al Nocciolo, Matt Pic- cini, Lou Clan and Bill Mockrides were the University men in the show. Back row: Jim Clarkson, Bob McClure, Ben Coren, John Helstowski, Len Marmor, Ed Diercks, Gus Cam- merano, Jack Good, Alf Sorensen. Front row: Jack Dieringer, Bob Durliam, Ken Sinofsky, Fred Kluge. Sleek V JACK GOOD, President. Members of the Block N, honorary athletic society, kept an accurate check of the play- ing time of each football and basketball player as a project for the past year. Block N was headed during the year by Jack Good. Other members of the honorary organization received their awards last foot- ball season and this semester in basketball. Blue Peppiers practice tormmg the traditional N. Sgt. McCormick draws the formation on the board. The Blue Peppers, girls marching organization under the direction of Sgt. McCormick, entertained at President John O. Moseley ' s inauguration in addition to strut- ting their stuff at Wolf Pack ath- letic contests. Nattily attired in white blouses and blue skirts the Blue Peppers performed intricate formations under the student command of Gloria Mopes and Tosca Masini. Slue Pepfiet Volleyball, basketball and badminton provide exercise for W. A. A. members. Champion Barbara Olesen and her racket. This past year has found stixty-one coeds being initiated into membership in the Women ' s Ath- letic Association on the campus. Follov ing the initiation meeting, which was held in January, athletic awards were presented for tennis, bowl- ing, swimming, riding, dance, volleyball and archery. . . . Members of the advanced class in dancing had the opportunity to attend a symposium held at Stanford and attended by representatives of six west coast u niversities. The group met for demonstration and discus- sion of various types of dancing. . . . Much effort was expended during the year to improve the women ' s physical education program on campus and courses in corrective work were offered. . . . Heading the organization for the Miss Sameth ' s modern dance class. year was Nancy Herz, while Myrl Nygren was the vice-president and Mate Nygren the secretary. Managers were Ethel Pettis, archery; Carol Wagner, swimming; Phyllis Snyder, outing club; Barbara Byington, dancing, and Frances Burke, tennis. Cameraman intercepts the arrov during an arciiery class. iKJ k Catherine Aldrich Marie Aldrich Jennie Bates Frances Baumann Barbara Byington Jane Creel Norma Ferguson Beulah Haddow Merrie Jo Harp Nancy Herz Mary Lou Hovenden Frances Kennedy Barbara Mills Terry Nagle Katherine O ' Leary Pila Oyarbide Bette Poe Jacquie Prescott Lavina Ramelli Pat Riley Valerine Scheeline Pauline Sirkegian Gloria Springer Elsie Timko Frances Ullom Mary Watts a44i a 4 put Women students who are interested in horseback riding and who can complete successfully the skill test, which includes saddling, bridling, control, form and putting the horse through different gaits, may be bid to membership in Saddle and Spurs, honorary riding club. Phyllis Baumann has served as president of the group for the past year, while Valerie Scheeline is secretary of the organization and Frances Burke is treasurer. Dr. Muriel Hughes and Patricia L owry were elected to honorary member- ship. Ethel Dixon is faculty adviser for the group. PHYLLIS BAUMANN, President Gothic N, highest women ' s honorary, was composed of six members, elected by bids proffered at the Mackay Day luncheon. Ten activity points, leader- ship in W.A.A., and good sportsman- ship are reguirements for membership in this group. The women ' s eguivalent of the Block N, this activity continued its function as adviser for W.A.A. High sportsmanship, good leadership and high scholarship in its members are Gothic N goals. MARIE ALDRICH, Presidenl. Marie Aldrich Carmen Grundel Maie Nygren Barbara Byington Nancy Herz Myrl Nygren Mary Watts ethic fl Whc ' Wkc Eleven university students were selected to join the ranks of " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Uni- versities. " These students are chosen by an anonymous committee which is headed by a member of the faculty. Scholarship, campus leadership, types of activities of which the students are members, and the extent of their activities are the basis on JACK GOOD, Alpha Tau Omega. BETTY MOLIGNONI, Delta Delta Delta. LEONORE HILL, Gamma Phi Beta. MARIE ALDRICH, Delta Delta Delta. NADINE GIBSON, Pi Beta Phi. i,RY BETH BORNET, Gamma Phi Beta. BETTE POE, Kappa Alpha Theta. BEULAH HADDOW, Pi Beta Phi. which they are chosen. Campus members now wearing the Who ' s Who key are: Marie Aldrich, Mary Beth Bornet, Jane Creel, Nadine Gibson, Leonore Hill, Jack Good, Beulah Haddow, Betty Molignoni, Katherine O ' Leary, Bette Poe and Kathleen Norris. The above mentioned will also receive a copy of the yearly publication of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges. KATHLEEN NORRIS, Gamma Phi Beta. JANE CREEL, Kappa Alpha Theta. KATHERINE O ' LEARY, Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY BETH BORNET, Senior Class Manager. t(ppetcla S O icetA Directing the affairs of the two upper classes for the past year have been two coeds, who have had the respon- sibility of formulating plans to carry on campus activities. The two coeds who were elected to these offices were Mary Beth Winchester Bornet of Gamma Phi Beta, who served as senior class manager, and Genevieve Siri of Delta Delta Delta, who was the junior class manager. The two classes worked in close cooperation with one another during the year for the benefit of the GENEVIEVE SIRI, Junior Class Manager. I. ' J Juniors and Seniors turn Irish ami present " Duffy ' s Tavern " at an assembly. entire student body and were willingly and ably assisted by all members of their classes. Outstanding joint activity of the seniors and juniors was the St. Patrick ' s Day assembly which depicted " Duffy ' s Tavern " and which dis- played the talents of various class members. As in the past during the annual senior week activities, the juniors came to the fore to do their tradi- tional share and see that the departing seniors graduated " in style. " Itolo " O ' Gavazzi " is the good old Irish bartender for the St. Patrick ' s Day assembly. Abel Aldrich baumann Bornet DOROTHY ABEL: Los Angeles, Califor- nia; Spanish; Zeta Phi Zeta; A. W. S. President 4; Senate 4; Executive Com- mittee 4; Sagens 4; Blue Peppers 2, 3; Spanish Club 4; War Board 4; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4; Mac- kay Day Committee 3; Sagebrush 2; Health Committe 4. MARIE ALDRICH: Fernley, Nevada; Eco- nomics; Delta Delta Delta; A. W. S. Secretary 3, Senate 3, Executive Com- mittee 3; Pi Alpha Theta 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Sagens 4; Who ' s Who 4; W. A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Arte- misia 3, 4; Red Cross 3; Wolves Frolic 4. PHYLLIS BAUMANN: Fallon, Nevada, Home Economics; Zeta Phi Zeta; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY BETH WINCHESTER BORNET: Susanville, California; Transfer from Lassen Junior College; Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Senior Class Man- ager 4; Senate 4; Executive Committee 4; Nominating Committee 4; Sagens 3, 4; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Fine Arts 2, 3; Red Cross 3; Blue Peppers 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4; Rally Committee 2. S CHiCf LUCILE MARGARET BROWN: Smith, Nevada; Economics; Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 1; Home Economics Club 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Outing Club 4; Artemisia 3, 4; Student Loan Committee 4; High School Presidents ' Convention Committee 4. DONALD R. BURRUS: Reno, Nevada: Mining Engineering; Sigma Nu; Scab- bard and Blade 3; Sogers 2; Crucible Club 4; Sundowners 3; Rotary Club Scholarship 1; Football 1, 2. BARBARA ANN BYINGTON: Reno, Ne- vada; Sagens 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Gothic N 4; University Dancers 1, 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4; University Dancers 4; Blue Peppers 1; Junior Prom Committee 3. PATRICIA HERZ COOKE: Reno, Nevada; Psychology; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2; University Singers 2, 3. JANE ESTELLE CREEL: Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Presiden 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Election Boarc 3, 4, Chairman 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Whc 4; Artemisia 1, 2; Sagebrush 1; Sagene 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; War Board 4; Finance Chairman 4; Mackay Day Committee 4; Senior Week Chairman 4 WILLIAM CRISTANI: Fallon, Nevada; Mechanical Engineering. BARBARA SMITH DILLY: Reno, Nevada; Psychology; Delta Delta Delta. CHARLES DEAN DUKES: Reno, Nevada; Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; Mackay Day Committee 3; Ski Clut 1, 2; Sogers 4; Chemistry Club 4; Rifle Team 1, 2. MADELINE ELDER: Reno, Nevada; Homs Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Blue Peppers 1, 2; W. A. A. 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2 3, 4; Artemisia 1; Red Cross 3. Byington Cooke Creel Cristani Elder Ferguson Gavazzi Gibson Good Grundel NORMA MAY FERGUSON: Reno, Ne vada; History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3 ,4; University Dancers 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1; W. C. T. U. Scholarship 4. ITALO GAVAZZI: Virginia City, Nevada; Economics; Independent. NADINE GIBSON: Eureka, Nevada; Eng- lish; Pi Beta Phi; A. S. U, N. Secretary 4; Senate 3; Executive Committee 3; Nominating Committee 3; Sagens 3, 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Chi Delta Phi 4; Vi ho ' s Who 4; Jewett W. Adams Sch ' - ' l- arship 3; Red Cross 3; Artemisia 1, 2; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4; Junior Prom Com- mitttee 3. JACK KENNETH GOOD: Reno, Nevada; Economics; Alpha Tau Omega; Senate 3; Block N 4; Coffin and Keys 3; Who ' s Who 4; Sogers 3, 4; Crucible Club 3; Associated Engineers 3; Homecoming Committee 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; High School Presidents ' Convention Committee 4; Engineers Day Commit- tee 1; Sagebrush 1; Band I, 2. CARMELINA BEP GERET GRUNDEL: Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Zeta Phi Zeta; Gothic N 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 2, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Heany BEULAH HADDOW: Carlin, Nevada English; Pi Beta Phi; Who ' s Who 4, Sagens 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4 Fine Arts 4; University Dancers 2, 3 W. A. A. 2, 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4; War Board 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Ar- temisia 4; Sagebrush; Women ' s Upper- class Committee 3, 4. JONELLE HAMLET: Rene Chemistry. Nevada; BARBARA JACQUELINE HEANY: Reno, Nevada; Psychology and French; Pi Beta Phi; Senate 4; Women ' s Upper- class Committee 3, 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Sagens 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; University Singers 4; Soph Hop Com- mittee 2; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4, NANCY MARIE HERZ: Reno, Nevada; Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Scroll 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W, C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; University Singers 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1. CARL HILL: Reno, Nevada; Mining En- gineering. LEONORE HILL: Susanville, California; Psychology; Gamma Phi Beta; Senate 3, 4; A. S. U. N. President 4; Finance Control Board 3, 4; Nominating Com- mittee 3; Executive Committee 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Board of Athletic Control 4; Publications Board 4; Sagens 3, 4; Board of Health Control 4; Fine Arts 3, 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Red Cross 3; Who ' s Who 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Rally Committee 1, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4; Frosh-Soph Hop Committee 1; Sagebrush 1. LOIS LORAINE HONEYWELL: Reno, Ne- vada; English; Independent; Chi Delta Phi 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2. DAWNA MARIE JEPPESEN: Reno, Ne- vada; Home Economics; Delta Delta; W. A. A. 1, 2; University Dancers 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Haddow Jeppesen lohnR Kelly Knight Leonard Mayhev ehiCi ' J MARGIE McOUERRY: Reno, Nevadc English; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; W. A. f 1, 2; Choral Club 1, 2; Math Club : 2, 4; University Dancers 1; Marye Wi liams Scholarship 3. GENEVIEVE JOHNS: Reno.Nevad-; Eng- lish; Gamma Phi Beta; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2; W. C. T. U. Scholarship 4; Math Club 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; University Dancers 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Women ' s Upper- class Committee 3, 4. KATHRYN Vi ILKES KELLY: Pioche, Ne- vada; Commercial Education; Pi Bata Phi; Choral Club 1; Commerce Club 3; Spanish Club 4; Fine Arts 4; Wolves ' Frolic 3. DORIS KNIGHT VALINE: Reno, Nevada; History; Gamma Phi Beta; Blue Pep- pers 1, 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4. LUCILLE LEONARD: Reno, Nevada; Psychology; Delta Delta Delta; Elec- tion Board 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Artemisia 1; Sagebrush 1. ELIZABETH LOWRANCE: Reno, Nevada. ROSE MARIE MAYHEW: Caliente, Ne- vada; History; Pi Beta Phi; Sagens 3, 4; University Singers 1, 2; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3; Publications Board 3; Wolves ' Frolic 1, 4; Sagebrush 2; Junior Prom Committee 3. MELBA TRIGERO McFARLAND: Reno, Nevada; Psychology; Gamma Phi Beta; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia 2; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2; Red Cross 3. HARRIET BEVERLY McNEIL: Sparks, Nevada; English and History; Gamma Phi Beta; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Scgens 4; W. C. T. U. Scholarship 3; Election Board 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 4. ANNABELLE McVICAR: Smith, Nevadc Home Economics; Kappa Alpha Theto Blue Peppers 1, 2; Home Economic Club 1, 2; Fine Arts 3, 4; W. A. A. 1 Election Board 4. ARLENE MERIALDO: Eureka, Nevado Transier from Colorado Women ' s Co lege; Spanish; Kappa Alpha Thetc Phi Kappa 4; Blue Peppers 2, 3; Fin Arts 3, 4; Eleischmann Scholarship 3 Band 2; Election Board 4; Spanis Club 4. BETTY MOLIGNONI: Reno, Nevado Journalism; Delta Delta Delta; Who ' Who 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Sagebrus 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 3, 4; Women ' s Uppe: class Committee 3, 4; Student Affair Committee 4; Publications Board 3, 4 Sagens 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Nevad ' Press Association Scholarship 4. McFarland McNeil McVicar Merialdo Molignoni Nagle Norris O ' Leary THERESA ANN NAGLE: Roseville, Cali- fornia; Psychiology; Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4. KATHLEEN BONITA NORRIS: Sparks, Nevada; English; Gamma Phi Beta; Publications Board 4; Chi Deha Phi 3, . 4; Sagens 4; Fine Arts 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; War Board 4; Red Cross 3; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4; Artemisia 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Election Board 3. KATHERINE O ' LEARY: Winnemucca, Nevada; Mathematics and Commer- cial Education; Kappa Alpha Theta Cap and Scroll 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4 Sagens 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4 Fine Arts 1, 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1; War Board 3, 4; Jewett W. Adams Schol:r- ship 4; Math Club 4; W. A. A. 3. DORMAN PATTEN: Reno, Nevada; His- tory; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Senate 4; Fin ' ance Committee 4; Sogers 4. BETTE MARIE POE: Sparks, Nevada; Commercial Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sophomore Class Manager 2; Junior Class Manager 3; Sagens 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Math Club 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. 3; Artemisia I, 2, 3, 4, Editor 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 2, 3; Yell Leader 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Com- mittee 2, 3, 4; Publications Board 2, 3, 4; Wolves ' Frolic 2, 4. LUCILLE SHEA: Reno, Nevada; Chemis- try and English; Zeta Phi Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Sigma Sigma Kappa 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Sagens 4; Cheney Award 3; Rose Sigler Matthews Schol- arship 4; Chemistry Club 3; Home Economics Club 2; Band 2, 3. GILBERT SUTTON: Reno, Nevada; Politi- cal Science and Economics; Alpha Tau Omega; Senate 4; Student Loon Com- mittee 3, 4; Executive Committee 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; War Chest Committee 3; Rally Committee 3; Homecoming Committee 3, 4; Elec- tion Board 2; Coffin and Keys 2, 3, 4; Sogers 3, 4; Commerce Club 2; Choral Club 2; Sagebrush I. PATRICIA HELEN THOMAS: Tulelake, California; Transfer from Oregon State College; Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Kappa 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Jewett W. Adams Scholarship 3; Carrie Brooks Layman Scholarship 4; Mac- kay Day Committee 4; Blue Peppers 3; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Band 2; University Singers 2; Red Cross 3, 4. JACOUELINE THOMPSON: Reno, Ne- vada; History; Gamma Phi Beta. MARJORIE WHIPPLE: Logandale, Ne- vada; Home Economics; Zeta Phi Zeta; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Union Pacific Schol arship 1; W. C. T. U. Scholarship 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Elec- tion Board 3. Patlen BROWNLIE RENAUD WYLIE: Zephyr Cove, Nevada; Psychology and Eco- nomics; Gamma Phi Beta; Senate 3; Sagens 3, 4; Red Cross 3; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; Election Board 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee 3: War Board 3; Wolves Frolic 2, 4. BONNIE YATER: Patterson, Californi:;; History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Senate 4; Sagens 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2; Mackay Day Committee 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1. Poe Shea Yater Sutton Wylie Thomas Thompson Whipple JuHiC J Top row: Jeanne Armes, Mary Ancho, Frank Apa, Isabel Blythe. Second row: Kathleen Blylhe, Shirley Bowen, Peggy Boyle, Jeanne Chartier. Bottom row: Vivian Cobia, Frances Cook, Robert Craig, Margaret Crehore. ' •;•(■ Gen Siri found time from heading the Homecoming Skit Parade committee and other duties to skipper the Junior Class through an eventful ' 44 and ' 45. With the Seniors, they took over the Ed auditorium one morning and gave us a very admirable take-off on Duffy ' s Tavern celebrating St. Patrick ' s Day. The noticeable lack of Juniors one fine spring day brought us to a startlmg revelation — cut day, which calls for a riotous picnic at an undisclosed spot! Top row: Maribeth Elkins, Charlotte Ferris, Bill Fryer, John Jensen. Bottom row: Marjorie Kelley, Betty Lou Kirkley, Jane McCuistion, Gwen Miller. We missed them, but agreed with their theory — by all means, keep up the old traditions! . . . One jump away from being " big shots " themselves, they entertained the Seniors at the annual Senior Ball, one of the most success- ful social events of the campus year. . . . like the other classes depleted in membership, the Juniors made a name lor themselves this year, and we expect big things from them during the next. ' . ; , Top row: Gordon Mills, Stephen Moore, Male Nygren, Myrl Nygren, Blanche Parker. Bottom row: Warren Parks, Wilda Pflum, Jacquie Prescott, Lavina Ramelli, Valerie Scheeline. Juh c ' J Top row: Florence Shakarian, Genevieve Siri, Carol Smith, Carolyn Smythe. Second row: Gloria Springer, Patricia Troner, Clayson Trigero, Bob Uhlig, Third row; Frances Ullom, Mary Watts, Thelma West, Paul Yparraguirre. Top row: Pauline Leveille, Patricia Ussery, Rachel McNeil, Phyllis Riley, Jean Bicknell, Gloria Mapes, Pat Riley, Betty Waugh, John Baker, Jo-Ann Miller, Erma Shaw, Merla Funkhouser, Margaret Moseley, Virginia Auchampaugh. Middle row: Jane Wilcox, Betty Walker, Marjorie Long, Esther Golick, Dorothy Fransway, Rose Nannini, Jean Marie Proctor, Leslie Harvey, Shirley Campbell, Phyllis Snyder, Lorraine Serpentine, Gloria Rosaschi. Bottom row: Helen Shaw, Harriet Anderson, Tosca Masini, Mary Katherine Sodja, Ellen Turnquist, Helen Brania, Teddy Hicks, Pauline Sirkegian, Blanche Capurro. Traditionally the " finger in the pie " class, this year ' s sophomores lived up to the adage. Their class manager, Tri-Delt Gloria Mapes, besides her other activities, did a neat and complete job as chairman of Nevada ' s Homecom- ing in October. . . . With the Freshmen, they teamed up to produce a most entertaining assembly full of talent advertising their annual dance. Said Hop, which took place at the Twentieth Century Club, was well spoken of before and after, for attendants said it was a gay and well-organized affair. Cf hcmci ' eJ Although the pulchritude in both classes was largely feminine, the gents held up their end of activities throughout the school year. They were present on many committees, sported Mackay Day beards with the best, and in general made their presence known. With two good years behind them. Sophs look to next fall, when they will hold the long-cherished position of upper- classmen. GLORIA MAPES, Sopohomer Class Manager. Rachel McNeil, Esther Golick, Betty Walker, Mary Katharine Sodja, Gloria Mapes, Phyllis Riley and Rose Nannini, members of the Soph-Frosh dance and assembly committee.. After becoming " orientated, " as the book calls it, the class of ' 48 took hold and got into the swing of things. . . . Represented in Home- coming festivities with a freshman class sweetheart, they put another peg in the " goals accomplished " chart and looked around for more to do. . . . Neva Gardner, class manager, saw to it that the frosh did an efficient fifty per cent in the freshman-sophomore assembly and hop, and in other doings about NEVA GARDNER, Freshman Class Manager. Bob Purham, Neva Gardner, Virginia Gardner, Billy Heath, Jacquelyn Petersen, Joy Percy, Clayton Hurst and Howard Williams, members of the Soph-Frosh dance and assembly committee. • - Largest war-time Freshman class completely covers steps of Mockay Science Hall. campus. . . . The " N " on the mountain shines whiter and brighter due to a fall and spring day ' s worth of freshman exertion. They helped make the grounds sparkle for Mackay Day, and quickly fell mto the spirit of the occasion. One-year veterans, the freshmen are " glad they came, " to say the least, and can lend a knowing hand to next year ' s green crop. UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Siimnu ' i ' Session 1 94 5 SEVEN ' n ' -SECONI) ' EAR First Semc ' stei Srcniul Semcstei I ' irst ' Icrni _ yum- 4 thnii h Jul) .1 Opens ScjitcniluT 17, 1945 Ojiens l ' ' L ' bruar ' 4, 1946 Sec lul ' J ' erm fiil lb throLiiih ALitiust 24 Closes JanLKir 31, 1946 Closes jLine 8, 1946 A Witle Range of Courses Leadinjj to Degrees in: AuricLilture and Home Economics in the Education, Elementar - and Ad anced COEEEGE OF AGRICUE ' EURE ' J1ie COEEEGE OK ARTS AND SCIENCES Minini; Engineering and Metallurgy; Mechanical, Electrical, ajul Civil Engineering in the coeeectE of engineering m the COEEEGE OF EDUCATION of the COEEEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES F ' or Catalog anil Other Inform ition, .Aildress ' Ehe President ETNIVERSEE ' OF NEVADA • RENO, NEV. S P E CI A T P R () V I S 1 () N S E ' () i T H K K 1) V C A T 1 C) N () F X K T K R A N S ' , » O , iv» ™ n ,5: ' ' - ,- .« " ' » ' arm: 9 -H ' .lovely, country lanes for saddle i»in , capped mouiitqiiiS, ' «broad meadp iii oi)id colo ul deserts makeN X a$ltiofe County the mos pic- turesque . . the most Ifvable spot m thg West! WASHOE -C 6 U N.T For Complete Travel Information, Write. » t RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. BOX VO 9 RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS y PUBLISHERS BINDING i RULING i ENGRAVING ' Telephone 22133 124 North Center Street Reno, Nevnda ' ■ s H v • •• ' ' ••• •••• f HELATRE MOVIES FOR MORALE • ••■ • ••- he m Also the GRANADA NEVADA - RENO - TOWER HI-WAY (Sparks) Motion Pictures Ai-c Your Best Entertainnient — Iiiexpeiisi e, l ' " ,dvic:itioii;il and EiijoNable Relaxation rePD ENTERPRISES FLAGG FURNITURE, Inc. The ' . COMMERCIAL Telephone 3242 HOTEL 339 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Elko, Nevada is proud of the fine record Nevada graduates antl students are making in the ser ' ice. May God speeil their return in A Woman Is Judged, Greatly, by tlic Clothes She Wears Victor in 1945. Distinctive Clothing Marks • a Distinctive Woman Newton W. Criimley ©cyiL OJUIlAcri vShxm ' 32 Frank E. ' Tete " Walters Phone 545 1 ex ' 34 1 13 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada A. Benetti Novelty Co. J. C. PE N N EY CO. Inc. Every Good Wish to All " Grads " Up-to-the-Minute Wearing Apparel for - The College Student Telephone 7575 125 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Forty Y cars of Service to A mcr ' tcn Compliments of • . SIERRA WINE LIQUOR CO. Barengo Brothers 21 1 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada RENO, NEVADA CAUKG SALES PauliriCy Jacqitic, Bol ' l ' , Narlhir (uiii Mary at tlie niail order desk, looking at tJjc rnn)i atiracUvc ifrms in the catalog. Paiilnir and J acqiiw find smart dti ( at Sta) . SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. YoiiJ- Fr ' u ' iicllx Depdyfnu ' iit Store 215 Sierra Strc-i-t Rlmio, Nuxada - J ' honc 2,Uo; hiirchill is the leading agricultural coimty in Nevada and embraces the larger portion of the government Newlands irrigation district. Fallon turkeys and Hearts of Gold canteloupes grown in this area are favored from the Pacific coast to the Atlantic for their superior quality. More than five hundred of the seven hundred farms are provided with modern eqm ' pment such as water pressure systems, electricity and attractive homes. Fallon, Churchill county seat, is one of the most important highwa} ' centers of Nevada. Paved roads radiate in five directions including the Lincoln highwav and the Pacific Northwest-Los Angeles all-winter route. The Churchill county high school is Nevada ' s second largest with an imposing building and two blocks of campus. The consolidated grade school district ranks among the best in the nation. Nine church organizations are active. Washoe County Title Guaranty Company Title Insurance and Escrows C. . K)i(iXy MiDKigcr 11 East First Street Reno, Nevada rtSTABLISHEOIQlS ' GiNSBURG JeWELIC Co. DIAMOND MERCHANTS FINE GIFTS RENO, NEVADA Porti-ait by Philip Gordon. Telephone 71 69 14 W. Commercial Row Ren(j, Nc ' ada JOSEPH MAGNIN 135 North Virginia, Reno Fur All- A round-t he-Clock and All-Year ' Round Eashions Our Garments Are the Finest Our Service the Most Courteous for You, Our Customers R. HERZ BRO. INC. JEWELERS The Largest Stock of KINF, WATCHKS, DIAMONDS AND SILVKRW VRE in Nevada 237 North Virginia St. Telephone 8641 Serving- the Universitv Since 1885 THE WONDER Headquarters for COEDS ' CLOTHES 135 North ' irginia Street Reno, Nexada 4 i? " • Offers unexcelled opportunities in livestock, farming, anci 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 icieal 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. Brownlie relaxes to study in front of the fireplace. Presto logs from National Coal make a blazing fire. NATIONAL COAL CO. Telephone 3191 318 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada CumplimLiits of GRANATA INSURANCE AGENCY AUTOMOinLK INSLfRANCE Telephone 4361 1020 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada A Nevada Institution HILP ' S Your Prescription Drug Stores TO SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH Reno - Sparks Ik-st Wishes U) the Class (;f 19+5 Year after year Molloy-iiiade Covers emh dy that extra measure of quahty that guarantees staffs all over the tounti- - the ultimate in ap- pearance and durability . . . 1946 staffs can make a fine start hy specifying " MOLEOY. " Babcock Cover Co. 421 South Brand Blvd. Cxlendalc 4, Calif. " Refreshment ThroughiAit the Year " Drink Coca-Cola in Sterilized Bottles ' AroiPhl the Corner From Anyii ' here Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. RENO Telephone 3 1 06 245 West Street Reno, Xe " ad: CONSOLIDATED COPPERMINES CORPORATION Kiniberly, Nevada The Corporation ' s Tonopah pit located at Kimberly — a war-time operation producing copper ores to augment prfiduction rfom its other sources. Cash I. Ci.ok, Gcyicral M(i)u John A. Payne, Presuioit Paul y. Sirkegian, Grncrti Siiprt nitr idnit ' pu at 7 % Mtcen A gala experience for every member of the family . . . youthful sports . . . relaxing pastimes. Daytime excitement . . . swimming . . . hunting . . . fishing . . . games . . . riding. Evening entertainment . . . dancing . . . name bands . . . celebrities . . . delicious dinners . . . the sensational Club " 21 " Casino. Every modern convenience for individuals or groups. Full cooperation in arranging special affairs. Memorable services in our Little Church of the West Marriage Chapel . . . always the utmost spirit of hospitality prevails. THE EARLY WEST IN MODERN SPLENDOR 30 minutes to Ski-Bar Ranch Compliments of KENNECOTT COPPER CORPORATION Nevada Mines Division W. S. BOYD, Vice PresicU ' ut J. C. KINNEAR, General Manager Ruth, Nevada McGill, Ne ada Compliments of THE BANK CLUB W h c ]- c Everyone Goes. . . Ladies Welcome RENO, NEVADA n w II 1 1 1 ) LKO COUnTY COURT WOUS ' E Elko County is, the second largest in the State ajul third largest in the United States. It embraces an area ec|iial 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 Citv is the boom mining town of Nevada. Its mineral production is still of considerable importance. In the Ruby Mountains, the largest ami most rugged nmuntain mass in Nevada, can be found some of the finest scenery in the state. The livestock industrv in Elko County includes cattle raising, sheep raising, as well as considerable production of thoroughbred horses. Elko, the county seat, is ideall - located, being situated on two transcontinental railroads and one transcontinental highway. The population is approximately ten thousand, while the City of Elko sliglitly exceeds four thousand. CHINESE DISHES... Compliments specializing in Chop Suey and Chow Mciii A. Levy J. Zentner Co. ■ — . PRODUCE MANDARIN CAFE Telephone 5 1 72 Telephone 6331 ■ ■ 219 Lake Street Reno, Nevada 512 East Fifth Street Reno, Nevada First National Bank of Nevada RENO, NEVADA TEN OFFICES IN N E V A D A T O SERVE YOU COMPLIMENTS OF HARRAH ' S RENO CLUB HARRAH ' S BINGO BLACKOUT BAR RENO, NEVADA HELLER CANDY COMPANY INC. f 385 GERARD AVENUE BRONX, NEW YORK J.A.Hogle6?Co. Establish 1915 Mrtnbrn New York Stock Exchange 80 North ' ir " inia St. Phone 7124 Reno, Nevada HENRY ' S Western Leather Goods - Indian Art Craft Turquoise and L )in Je veh- ' IMiotos While You ' ait Phone llbO} 211 North ' iruinia St. Reno, Nexada Compliments of ALLIED EQUIPMENT COMPANY Farm Machinery Diesel Engines 545 PZast Fofurth St. Reno, Nevada BROCKMAN STUDIO We Specialize in J- ' ortraits Telephone 8382 129 North Virginia St. For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream Call VELVET ICE CREAM and DAIRY PRODUCTS Telephone 4632 603 North Street Reno, Nevada Co))ipru}ieiits of OVERLAND HOTEL Reno, Nevada r p STUDENTS AND PARENTS WELCOME John P. Rawson, Manager Scrv ' i?ig the Nation with DEPENDABLE TRANSPORTATION GREYHOUND Best Wishes to Nevada ' s Fighting (irads who left their homes in the Battle-Burn State to fight for frcedoni in a hattle-t(jni world. May their glorious victory soon be realized. (J oni f li ni iits of the University of Nevada Alumni Association WHAT WE MEAN WHEN W£ SAY Thanklfoii THERE IS HEART WARMING SATISFACTION IN A ' THANK YOU " THAT IS SINCERE- A SATISFACTION YOU FEEL WHEN BURLINGTON TRAILWAYS PERSONNEL EXPRESS APPRECIATION IN SERVING YOU Burlington TRflllWAVS ROUTE OF THE DJESET INERS Bus Depot: 232 N. Center St. - Phone 2-4511 Th le Outstanding Photo-Engraving in this Year Booh is a product of the precision Craftmanship of our firm. CLUB FORTUNE " THE BRIGHT SPOT OF RENO " Three Shows Nightly Unsurpassed Food, and Entertainment • Dance to the Scintillating Music of Club F ' ortime E ery Afternoon and Evening in an Atmosphere of Refinement • Never a Cover Charge o • 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 • ALL TYPES OF FUEL UNIVERSITY Telephone 5145 Verdi Road Reno, Nevada BOOK STORE • University of Nevada ■ Best Wishes for a Successful Yearbook PALACE CLUB RENO, NEVADA Compliments of . . . Smith - Petersen • and Company MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES AGRICULTURAL BUILDING LANDER COUNTY ARTEMISIA HALL Mining- f Stock Raising- Quality Brickwork Hunting and Fishing Concrete Aggregate . f ' . . ' • : TclephoiK- 4831 S(uith Eiul of Sutro Box 1148 - In San Francisco You Can Always Find Some of the Gang at the FIELDING HOTEL Single. RATES .$2.50, $3.00, $3.50 Double Twin Beds $4.00, $5.00, $6.00 •cfy Geary and Mason Streets $3.50, $4.00, $4.50 Ernest F. Peterson - Joe F. Snelson, Owners " Isn ' t this srt lu-iiiit ' ij iil? ' ' iwcld ' nns Nnnif us R ' nir, Rohh ' ir utul Ardis admire tlic gift she has chosi ' ti from Aruuniko ' s large selection. WHATEVER THE OCCASION, ARMANKO ' S HAS IHE GH ' T RMANKO ' S STATIONERY COMPAXY 152 North ' irgiiii:i Street, Reno, Ne ' ada WHEN IN RENO . . . You Are Cordially Invited to Stop at THE RIVERSIDE Nevada ' s Finest HOTEL GOLDEN Nevada ' s Largest and Most Popular RENO SECURITIES Operating Owners George Wingfield, President George Wingfield, Jr., General Manager RENO LAUNDRY IJENO IRON WORKS IVENO BLACKSMITH SHOP AND INCORPORATED DRY CLEANING Wholesalers and Retailers of STEEL - STRUCTURAL STEEL AND ORNAMENTAL CONTRACTORS Try Washing by Telephone Telephone 3671 BLANKETS, LACE CURTAINS FLAT WORK, WET WASH 234 Chestnut Street Reno, Nevada FINISH WORK, CLOTHING The Orchid Florists " Stiy it with Flowers . . . Let thrm he ours ' ' ' o|jr Telephone 5471 Telephone 382 1 22 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Gnislcr-Lfi- Sells More Diamonds Tluin Any Other Firm in the West GENSLER-LEE 156 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Cornfltments — I. H. KENT CO., Inc, FalloNj Nevada Distributors of Famous Fallon Hearts of Gold Cantaloupes . . . and Fallon Turkeys Compliments of DAL ' S CLUB 116 Telephone 8841 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 421 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, Ne ' ada SIERRA BEER The symbol of quality and taste, the choice of the crowd that,;J:oves a good time . . . ' RENO BREWING CO •-, ■JQJJQ Compliments of RAMOS DRUG CO. SIERRA PACIFIC Fountain - Cosmetics POWER 1 Drugs CO. -. Telephone 4116 Second and Virginia Sts. - NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Photo Finishing Indian Goods, Souvenirs and Novelties 253-255 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada SPORTSMAN Telephone 227 11 358 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada NEVADA ' S LEADING SPORTING GOODS STORE Ring-Lee and Company Reno, Nevada Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables Fresh Meats - Delicatessen - Bakery Goods Free Delivery ' —J 101 High Street - Telephone 23488 56 West Liberty Street - Telephone 24087 Athletic Equipment Taxidermists Models Repair Shop Tennis Gun Shop Ski Repairs Chet Piazzo, Navy Link Piazzo, An?iy WALDORF CLUB TOBACCO MEALS BARBER SHOP and Serving Those Delicious Cokes Which Everyone Likes ART NELSON, Prop. PHOTOGRAPHS for E T:RY CAMPUS OCCASION Exciting Snaps of Sports L ciit Group Pictures of College Friends Pictin " esc]ue Campus Scenes to Make a I ' erm.uieiit Record of " h oiii ' College I):i s , BENNETT PHOTO ENTERPRISES Arcade Bldg., Reno Telephone 2-. Sll Time out for refreshments as Margee, Berlee and Ooee enjo lunch at the Monarch — favorite with all students. MONARCH CAFE 225 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada RENO ' S FINEST NITE CLUB Serving A Delicious Luncheon from 11 A.M. to 3 P.M. 75c Dinners Served from 3 P.M. to Midnight From ,$1.50 to $3.00 MUSIC - DANCING - SINGING THE COLOMBO CAFE 246 Lake Street - Phone 7231 RENO RECREATION CENTER 1 2 Bowling Alleys - • 232 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada MODERN PORTRAITURE Eovely pictures for lasting- memories. CONANT STUDIO Robert and Edna Conant 624 South Virginia Street Telephone 22720 Washoe Wood and Coal Yard 1 Dealers in All Kinds of FUEL OIL i WOOD i COAL ' Water H (titers - Oil Burners - Furnaces Service on All Makes of Oil Burners and Stcjkers Telephone 3322 328 East Sixth Street 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 Blacksmilhing Phone 3671 234 Chestnut Street Reno, Nevada Pearl Upson and Son MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING SHIPPING Riverside Warehouse Telephone 3582 . Reno, Nevada J. E. SLINGERLAND GENERAL AGENCY General Agent for Hartford Insurance Companies For Good Insurance Protection Request From Your Agent an Insurance Policy in the Hartford Companies 38 East First Street Reno, Nevada Morrill Machabee, Inc. Stati()ner - - Greeting Canls Office Supplies and Furniture — . Telephone 7676 15 North Virginia Street Reno, Ne ada SNAPPY - CLASSY - STYLISH CLOTHES jor Clever College Cuties THE VOGUE INCORPORATED 1 8-2U East Second Street Reno, Nc -ada BENNETT and BILTZ Real Estate and Insurance , Specializing in RANCH PROPERTIES 19 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Society Brand C- 1 ( t h i ii g I " or " ' oung Men ami Men o Sta - ' oung " HERD SHORT 151 oi-rh ' ii-gniia Sn-cct Reno, Ncx ' ada NEVADA ' S GREATEST NEWSPAPER ■ Comph ' mcnts of CRESCENT CREAMERY Telephone 4106 West Third Street Reno, Nevada WESTERN CIGAR CO. Reno, Nevada Wholesale CIGARETTES - TOBACCO - PIPES Cigars Distributors of Corina, Garcia y Vega, IdoJita, Robert Burns, Van Dyck, White Owl, Wm. Penn, Webster RENO MERCANTILE CO. HARDWARE Telephone 3701 Commercial Row and Sierra Street THE FIGS K K R CLUB AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE Las Vegas, Nevada Meet the Gang at the STAG INN BAR " Under the Arch " ROY and BERT 2()S North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada • Extends Its Best Wishes to the Students and Alumni of the University of Nevada • Chuck Addison Tutor Scherer Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage i Moving i Packing Shipping LONG-DISTANCE HAULING Telephone 4191 Reno, Nevada House of Congeniality . . JOHN ' S Your Downtoicn Meeting Place 16 W. Second St. Reno, Nevada L. R. EBY COMPANY General Agents Home Fire Marine Insurance Western National Insurance Com[ian ' Western Natinnal Inileninit) C(inipan Western Assurance C()mpan Pacific National Fire Insurance Company Cnlumhia CasLialt} ' Com[ian) i5 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada ■I M M 1 I.)uung, dancmg, gaming nightl} m the rocadero. LLUicheons, banquets a specialty. Make Kl Cortez, Reno ' s hI I ()r|lpx most modern, newest hotel, your Reno headquarters. _ . _ HOTEL CARLISLE ' S PRINTERS STATIONERS OFFICE and ENGINEER ' S SUPPLIES A. CARLISLE CO. OF NEVADA 131 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA RENO PRESS BRICK COMPANY p: ' Mi l]: ' Vff - HANSON ' S PAY AND SAVE RENO - SPARKS - BABBITT Silver White Eggs " Better Eggs for Better Health " NEVADA POULTRY PRODUCERS, INC. PHONE 7115 338 EVANS AVENUE LEMMON and TRAVERS " ' 325 SIERRA STREET REFRIGERATION EQUIPMENT AND REPAIRS i ebaba tate Slfoumal Nevada ' s Only Morning and Sunday Newspaper RENO, NEVADA ' Cot ' » ' A PHONE 5662 ESTABLISHED 1878 SUNDERLANDS ' INC. 219 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA RADIO NEVADA MACHINERY ELECTRIC CO« ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS complete line of electrical and radio supplies 121 n. virginia street Phone Dial 3601 Reno. Nevada XaJX V% - u».a (7 " " J ' ' C ZA UupJ O. ' tU.M J , g ii jS £ t x£A44i ,Ay i f ( m ujlJIScj2 h • E. Cmjz , sXj 9 . Jtz K - - - S-» ' t -»— » Cf-l-t-s lj Ll} % AiKjd, iXu OL- 7. Ja d H A M 2 J)h ifippteciati H to Vern Lane, of Nevada Engraving Company; Harry Frost and Bill Shipaugh, of Reno Printing Company:; Charles Bennett, our campus photographer; Lew Hymers, our artist; Conant Studio, our portrait photographer; Sam Babcock and K. G. Cooley, of Molloy Cover Company; staff members, students, faculty, Reno and out-of-town merchants who made possible compilation of this war-time Artemisia. Printed by Reno Printing Company Engraved by Nevada Engraving Cover by Molloy Cover Company Art Work by Lew Hymers Portraits by Conant Studio Campus Photography by Charles Bennett


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

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

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

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

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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