University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1946 volume:
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WX ' W Y' Vo
UNIVERSITY of NEVADA
Prmted by Reno Prmtmq Company
Covers by Molloy Cover Company
Partrouts by Arcade Stucho
Art Work by Lew Hyruers
Campus Photography by Charles Bennett
Engraved by Nevada Engraving Company
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Published Annudlly for the Associated Students
ALICE ETCHART, Editor
MARILOU FERGUSON, Business Mcrndqer
Serene in its quiet loveliness, the libe provides a spot I
to loaf as well as 1 dy
Forty-seven years ago-1899-the first Artemisia was published
picturing the students of that time in their almighty glory. Since
then, there has been a leap oi progress-a leap from the old
world into the new world. lt is for the students of these times to
keep the ideals of the new world in mind and to prepare them-
selves for a similar leap. The following pages show the uni-
versity contrast oi l899 and l946. Look now and plan to enjoy
another laugh-on yourself in the next forty-seven years.
President Mose1ey's stately home
surrounded by foliage
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The hours and work put in on the first Artemisia back in 1899 aren't remembered today, but
the time and efforts of the 1899 staff constitute the ,foundation of all Arternisias since then.
Perhaps Pat McCarran and Della Boyd and Alfred Smith were the cornerstones of that foun-
dation: and, as it is customary for a dedication to be prepared for cornerstones, we dedicate
this Artemisia to the 1899 Artemisia staff. We also acknowledge the many students who
have worked on the various Artemisias from 1899 to 1946. They the the bricks and building
materials which have helped to make our Artemisia the solid structure it is today. The 1946
Artemisia is proud to take its place on the monument of Artemisias from 1899 to 1946.
lt IS a great pleasure to receive the Arternisia of this
day. lt is a finished work of art little visualized by the
original staff that brought forth the first issue of 1899.
Delle B. Boyd
The University of Nevada, like the State itself, has
come a long Way in the past 47 years. They have
moved not merely as the world has moved, but at a
faster pace. lust as I have every confidence that
the State of Nevada will continue to grow-in popu-
lation, in industry, and in national importance-l
have equal confidence that the University of Nevada
will continue to grow, not only in physical size, but
also in prestige and influence, throughout the years
to come. I am proud to be a Nevadan. I am proud
to be a University of Nevada man. And as 1 look at
the Artemisia of this present day, and compare it with
the Artemisia of long ago, l am proud to have had
some small part in launching an enterprise which
has had such a splendid burgeoning.
lt was another world we lived in then, nearly half c
century ago. I think only one member of the Uni
versity teaching staff of that distant day remains, Dr
I. E. Church, and all the students of those years hav
grown oldg many of them have died. Three war
have successively shaken our nation: each took a tol
of University of Nevada men. Physically the Un'
versity has grown and greatly changed, but l finc
little change in the high patriotism and college spir'
of present students. Brick and concrete walks an
velvet lawns cover the campus area which was criss
crossed by removable lattices of wooden "duc '
boards" to keep out the mud in my day, but the co
lege cheers and sweet songs are unchanged: ther
is the same wild delight over a well-earned footba
victory and the same aura of happiness prevails
the glamorous college dances as of old . . . lt is e .
ioyable for us old 'uns to rummage in the past of th
University. We become maudlin in the process, for "
is a great past. May the expanding future be as goo
Alfred Merritt Smit
HLIH MLHRIII SHUI-I
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Charles Edwin Bath .
Clyde E.Buchanan .
Charles William Casey
Marshall Stevens Creel
VVHhe S.'VVHand . .
Cfeorqe F. Hardman .
Ennis Francis Kinsella
William Olmsiead .
Alice A. LeMaire .
Prankhn Theo.Peck .
Charles P. Reilly .
George M. Shoqren .
Thonmm B.Shone . .
Mrs. I.Sa1terCEdna Souchereaub . . .
The awe-inspiring walk
across the tram
Fall semester found Nevada stu-
dents l'1 ar d ' at W o Ik restoring
peacetime conditions. From Mor-
ril Hall to the "Ag" buildinq, from
President Moseley's home to
Artemisia Hall, serenity and
peace prevailed. With the spring
campus scenes once more
abound with males.
:E The beauty of the pcmsies adds io the ancient structure
fi 1 of Morrill Hull
Temporary excitement filled the campus as the stu-
dents anticipated a new U. N. building for the next
fall. However, due to unfortunate circumstances,
plans had to be postponed . . . As spring descended,
students could be seen on the tram, on the banks of
Manzanita Lake, on the library steps, or any place
they could gather to enjoy the impressive loveliness
- of Nevada's beautiful and colorful campus.
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MAIN ENTQANQE 'TO UNIVEQIXTY
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President Iohn Ohleyer Moseley
The iresil eiriffs lwfesssige
Realizing that the Words and pictures of this volume Will be a continuing mes-
sage through many years, l Welcome the opportunity to Write a personal Word
of greeting to the students, faculty, alumni, and friends of the University of
Nevada of the year l945-l94l6 . . . To the graduating seniors, lwish to loid you
Godspeed into a World of peace and tranquillity. You will be faced by the
same necessity of adjustment and adaptability which you have so well learned
during your college days with the World at War. May you solve these larger
problems with the same courage and initiative Accept the challenge learn
to live dangerously play a hero s part in bringing in a better day To the
men and women now on the campus returned from servlce in the armed
forces of our country an especial welcome is yours coupled with the simple
words Well done We like your spirit We like the way in which you
have commenced your new tasks We antlcipate new victories under your
leadership in the never ceasing battle for progress To those who will
never see this volume our Sixty seven Gold Stars we pay respectful hom
age and tribute May the memory of your glorious deeds and sacrificial
devotion impart to all ot us never falling courage and hope and impel us
under the inspiration of your example to play a man s part in winning the
peace To those who will enter the University next year and in the years to
come we send to you also a word of welcome and greeting May the
scenes and events depicted in this volume coated over as they are with the
spirit and romance of youth bring to you a realization of all that the Univer
sity may mean to you May your faith be strengthened in the better tradl
beautiful book to resolve to play your part in the up building ot the University
of Nevada And now to all students and friends past present and future
we express the hope that the new era will bring to the University of Nevada
a devoted courageous and intelligent service from every loyal son and
daughter to the end that our Alma Mater with enhanced stability and pres
tige will prosper and grow in the esteem and confidence of the people
whom she serves
lohn O Moseley
ll ll I 1 I 4 A I 1 I
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tions of the University, and may you be led by the words and pictures of this
Charles . Gorman, Vice-Pres., Comptroller Alice Terr ' Secreiury to me presid i
E? is Z "
.X arg se
', taxi li.
Silas Ross, Chairman of the Board of Regents
Charles Gorman, Dr. Moseley, Silas Ross, Paul Sirkegicm,
Leo A. McNamee, Mrs. S. W. Henninqsen, Chris H. Sheerin
Facing the Board of Regents at the beginning
of the fall semester, was one ot the largest
reconversion tasks such a group could possibly
face. Among the many problems with which
the Board had to contend were the returning
veterans, shortage of teachers and classrooms
and the housing shortage among the students.
It took a great deal of thought and effort, but
The first post-War year at the University of Ne-
vada proved to be a successful one due to the
capability of the Board . . . Members of the
Board of Regents include Silas E. Ross of Reno,
president: Chris H. Sheerin of Elko, Mrs. C. W.
Henningsen of Gardnerville, Paul I. Sirkeqian
of Kimberly and Leo A. McNamee of Las Vegas.
I des, who handles new reqlstratlon
o 'I o
This year's enrollment, showing a de-
cided increase over last year's 588,
reached a total of 1083. Students
loomed out of nowhere the second
semester with Veterans making up the
majority of men students . . . The typi-
cal Nevada coed is often heard to re-
mark, "lt's great to see more fellows
than girls on the hill again."
Students frantically attempt to register 1n the new gym.
Alice B. Mcirsh., M. S,, Acting Decm
Stgnleyg Palmer, M.E., Decm of the
College of Engineering
Fredrick Wilson, Ph.D,, D
Roberi S. Griffin, Ph.D., Acling Dean of Men
Frederick Truner, Ph.D., Deon of the
College of Education
Frederick Wood, Pl'1.D., Dean of the
College of Arts and Science
Beesley MS Associate
r and Acting Head of the
N. Brown, Ph.D., Director
er Session, Professor of Edu-
Benjamin F. Chappelle, Ph.D., Pra-
iessor and Head of the Dept. of
Lewis E. Field, Lt. Col., Professor and
Head of the Dept. of Military
Science and Tactics
Arie Cdl rl Science
Charles Rogers Hicks, Ph.D,, Pro-
fessor and Head of the Dept. of
History and Political Science.
Alfred L. Higginboiham, M.A., Pro-
fessor and Head of the Dept. of
and Head of the Dept. of Eco
nomics, Business cmd Sociology
Charlton G. Laird, Ph.D.,
Professor of English
rits untill Science
2:1 A 193.41
Faced with the huge task of con-
verting from war to peace, Dean
Frederick Wood and his asso-
ciates in the college of Arts and
Science did a more than success-
ful job. Besides incorporating
many new classes forthe return-
ing veterans, the members of this
college proved to be helpful
counselors as well as instructors
to the many new students. Dur-
ing the year, this college toolc
heed ofthe need for new courses
and adopted three new four-year
Bottom: Dr. Richardson examines the "zoo
cut-ups." Center: Writing up the results of
experiments. Top: Iournulism lab provides
material for furture publication heads
Mattie M P E Professor and
of the Department of Physi
Education for Men
Sigmund W. Leifson, Ph.D., Professor
and Head of Dept. of Physics
Georg-e W. Sears, Ph.D., Professor
and l-lead of the Dept. of Chemistry
courses. These courses include
business administration, wild
lite, and chemical technology.
Also, a plan was adopted Where-
by a student majoring in English
can get his major in liberal arts,
high school teaching, or speech.
Theodore H. Post, M.A., Professor
and Head of the Dept. of Music
lames R. Young, Ph.D,, Professor and
Head of the Dept. of Psychology
Frederick Trcmer, Ph.D., Dean of the
College of Education
Elsa Sameth, M.S., Professor
Head of the Dept. of Physical Edu-
cation for Women
Rueben Thompson, M.A., Profes
and Head of the Dept. of Philos-
Frederick Wood, Ph.D., Dean oi the
College of Arts and Science
l N ll L t k tes as
P A L h b P D., Professor Frederick Wilson, M.S., Acting Dean
B l gy of the College of Agriculture
Beginning the fall semester with an enrollment of twelve, eight
of Whom were veterans, the College of Agriculture increased its
enrollment in the second semester to thirty-six. The Home Eco-
nomics Department had thirty-six students enrolled each semes-
ter. Graduation found four agricultural students and five home
economics students leaving the campus . . . With its enrollment
still crushed by those who left for official duties during the War,
the College of Agriculture has high hopes for additional faculty
members next fall. The college is now ably headed by acting
Dean Fredrick Wilson. Dr. E. E. Wittwer, who has been serving
with the Office of Price Administration, will return to the college
this fall, but Dr. C. l-l. l-lodson has resigned to join the faculty of
D R h d lctures
the Unlverslty of Idaho
use was made thls year of the
UUlV9IS1tY farm or the F19lSCh
man experimental farm It 1S
hoped that adequate funds wlll
be recelved from the State LGQIS
lature so the necessary lmprove
ments can be made AddltlOHS
and lmprovements made thls
year lncluded the lnstallatlon of
a new llbrary ln room 103 and
the palntlnq of the offlces
Home Econonucs students recewe cr
necessary blt of mstruchon
P epcxruhous are made tor cm crcidmon to tho
blrd exhlbli m the Aqqxe Bulldmq
Vincent P. Gicmella, Ph.D., Professor
and Head of the Dept. of Geology
George W. Sears, Ph.D., Professor
and Head of the Dept. of Chemistry
Stanley Palmer, M.E., Dean of the
College of Engineering
Iames R. Van Dyke, M.E., Associate
Professor of Mechonical Engineering
Beginning the fall semester with
an increase of fifty-three over the
same semester an year before,
and beginning the spring semes-
ter With an increase of two hun-
dred and twenty-five over the
same period, the College of En-
gineering began this year to
gain back the position it held
before the war . . . Under Dean
Stanley Palmer, the Associated
Engineers was revived. At its
early meeting the members had
as their guest speaker, Robert E.
Allen, state highway engineer.
Officers of the organization were
elected at which time Stanley
Wines was chosen to serve as
Delving into the intricacies of the Physics Lab Engineers earnestly survey the campus
president. Officers elected in-
clude Charles Breese as vice
president, lack Owen as secre-
tary, and lohn Fagan as treas-
urer. The Engineers will get
back to normal next year when
the annual Engineers' Day and
dance are revived . . . Dr. E. W.
l-larris returned in February from
the armed forces to his position
of assistant professor oi electrical
engineering, While Professor l. I.
Sandori will return to the cam-
pus this tall to instruct communi-
cations and electronics . . . lt Will
not be long until the campus is
once again covered with those
Frederick L. Bixby, C.E., Professor Iay A. Carpenter, M. E., Director
and Head of the School of Civil En- Mackay School of Mines, Professor
qineerinq and Head of Dept. of Mining Engi-
Engineers take time out for relaxation
Calculations are taken by Frank Apu from experiments
With Col Gilbert Parker as its advlsor
and Wllh lVllSqt Mlchael McCorm1clc
asslstmq hlm the mllltary department
carrled on lts Work m teachmq mllltary
sclence and tactlcs Wlth Roger Olm
stead as captam the men s rlfle team
competed for the Hearst trophy and
had a rltle match Wlth West VIIQIDIQ
UH1VSTS1lY Thrs year the R O T C
patrolled the stadlum durmq football
games The Umverslty ot Nevada Rltle
Colonel Gilbert Parker
Club was formed, membership being
open to both men and Women students.
Officers are: President, Martin Rissardp
Vice-president, Robert l-lartorg Secre-
tary, Mary Watts Mooreg Treasurer,
Alice Williams. Immediate affiliation
with the National Rifle Association was
Vernon Kinner displays with pride his
medal for the year's outstanding military
achievement for a cadet
The Associated Students of 1946 can look back upon the year
with a feeling of accomplishment. A stirring and inviting assem-
bly was provided for each Friday during both semesters, encour-
aging school spirit. Various lectures were given lov such noted
personalities as William Durant and Dr. lohn Moseley. ln addi-
tion to these, different classes and organizations sponsored as-
semblies which were greeted with great enthusiasm. High light of
the spring semester was the campaign program which elected a
new prexy to power.
A.S.U.N. President: Paul Pcirraguirre
Under the leadership of Maurya Woaan,
president, and Ellen Turnauisi, secretary,
ihe A. W. S. led an evenfful year. Biggest
activity Was the annual fashion show pre-
sented in February. The purpose of this
fashion show is io raise money for an
A. W. S. scholarship and loan fund.
Left io right: Rose Ncznnini, Elizabeth
Blythe, Maurya Woqcm, Ellen
Turnquist, Betty Waugh
Ellen Turnquist, Secretary
Maurya Woqarx, President
O O O
Elinor Iensen, Secretary to the Graduate Manager Ernest Inwood, Graduate Manager
With the following officers: President, lohn E. Chismg Vice-president, Wayne
Hinckley, Secretary, Blythe Bulmer, and extension secretary and director of
the central office, R. S. Griffin, the Nevada Alumni Association carried on a
successful year. The Alumni Association has established a central office for
alumni on the University campus. For the
me Southworth, President f the Um- past two years this office handled all affairs
versity of Nevada Alumni
of the association, including publications,
funds, files, and other records. The Asso-
ciation has instituted a program for estab-
lishing chapters of the Association in the
larger towns of Nevada, as well as in some
of the population centers in California and
other states. During the past year chap-
ters have been established in Las Vegas,
Elko, Washington, D. C., and Los Angeles.
Other chapters are being planned in the
near future for Ely, Winnemucca, and other
important population centers in the state.
Membership in the Association is open to
all graduate and former students of the
Organizations restored to active
status by the student senators
this year were Blue Key, Sagers,
Aggie Club, and Newman Club.
Noel Willis was appointed head
of the men's upperclass commit-
tee and Virginia Cleson head of
the Women's upperclass commit-
tee. Bill Friel, senior journalism
major, was appointed Mackay
Day chairman, and Dr. P. A.
Lehenbauer to the finance con-
trol board, of which Dr. A. G.
Wiederhold is the other faculty
member. The A. S. U. N. privi-
leges of twelve students were
suspended as punishment for
breaking Nevada traditions and
refusing to pay the penalty.
Mary Waits Moore
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Publication Board members: Richard Rowley, Marilou Ferguson, Albert W. Weiderhold,
Gordon Mills, Lavina Ramelli, Madeline Maestretti, Paul Parraquirre, Alice Etchart, Gloria
Springer, Marilyn Dugan
Finance Control Board members: Paul Parraquirre, Dr, Lehenbauer,
Betty Waugh, Francis Escobar, Dr. Inwood
lljiuilliillilcnrilon and Finance onriroll
Student expenditures and budgets, iorcec. to meet with the approval of the
Finance Control Board, were carefully Watched this year by Dr. Weiderhold,
chairman . . . lncluding heads oi the Artemesia and Sagebrush statts, Dr.
Weiderhold, chairman, and three student representatives, the Publications
Board selected heads of next year's publications in addition to holding
' numerous banquets.
Men's Upperclass Committee members: Top row-Robert Craig, Claysen Trigero,
Doug Laurier, Royce Gregory. Front row-Noel Willis, Haskel Tarlow, lim
Glynn, Hugh Wilton
Providing a stabilizer tor Frosh offenders of traditions and for the rest ot the
campus, the Upperclass Committee showed new strength during the l945-46
year . . . The Women's Upperclass Committee, under the leadership oi Vir-
ginia Olsen, guided Freshmen women and upheld the "hair ribbon and
bible" tradition with "severe" punishment for violators. Also,afight against
Cutting campus was started and punishments were provided for this . . . With
several returning veterans being placed on the Mens Upperclass Commit-
tee, men students were kept Well in hand. Showing surprising strength on
Mackay Day, the Upperclass Committee, led by Noel Willis, kept its promise
and "laked" all non-bearded campus men.
Women's Upperclass Committee members: Florene Miller, Pat Trcmer, Dorothy
Sewell, Ellen Turnquist, Virginia Olesen, Helen Brcmia
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Francis Cook, Kappa Alpha Theta's "Cookie," shows
that little packages can be dynamite by her able
leadership oi the Senior Class:
Return of the veterans did much towards making the upper
classes almost "what they used to be," after their being prac-
tically rnanless during the War. lunior class manager, Pat
Ussery, was replaced by lim Melarkey when she departed for
South America. The Senior Class was capably directed by
Iuniors show you how to "swing and sway
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with Harry Paille
Iunior Prom Committee: Io Miller, Tosca Masini, Rose Nannini,
Estella Hicks, Pat Riley
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Genie Max Dodge brings acts out of the air
with a twist of the wrist
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Pat Ussery began an eventful year heading the Iunior
Class until her departure to the "South American Way"
Iunior Assembly Committee: Rose Nannini,
Outstanding activities of the year were the junior assembly "A
Night in Arabia" and the senior assembly "l-lell's a Poppin',"
presented to the student body tor the sole purpose ot their enjoy-
ment. The Iunior Prom, one of the few dances held at the new
gym, Was given for the first time since 1943 carrying out a
Gloria Mapes, Helen Brania
Apa Frank Emil Blythe, Isabel Wilson Blythe, Kathleen H. Burke, Frances Butterworth, Elizabeth M. Chartier, leanne
Cook Frances Craig, Robert Russell Crouch, Ethel Crow, Charles L. Elkins, Maribeth Ferris, Charlotte
APA, FRANK, Sparks, Nevada: Lambda
BLYTHE, ISABEL, Berkeley, California: lour-
nalism: Kappa Alpha Theta: Senate 4:
A. W. S. Executive Committee 4: Chi Delta
Phi, 2, 3, 4: Sagens 4: William S. Lunsford
Scholarship in lournalism 3: Press Club 2,
3, 4, President 3, 4: Fine Arts 2, 3: Sage-
brush Staii 2, 3, 4: Who's Who 4.
BLYTHE, KATHLEEN, Berkeley, California:
History: Kappa Alpha Theta: lewett W.
Adams Scholarship 4: Fine Arts 1, Z, 3, 4:
Election Board 2: Women's Upperclass
Committee 3, 4: Ski Club 4: Spanish Club
3, 4: W.A.A. Z: Wolves Frolic 4: Artemisiz
BURKE, FRANCES HELEN, Wellington Ne-
vada: Home Economics: Zeta Phi Zeta:
Sagens 4: lewett W. Adams Scholarship 4:
W.C.T.U. Scholarship: First National Bank
Scholarship: Home Economics Club: W.A.
A.: Saddle and Spurs: Swimming Club:
BUTTEWORTH, ELIZABETH MASON, Reno,
Nevada: Sociology: Cap and Scroll 3:
Forensic Key l, 2, 3: Saddle and Spurs 2,
3: Women's Debate Manager l, 2, 3.
MASON, IEANNE CHARTIER, Sparks, Ne-
vada: Botany: Gamma Phi Beta: Chi Delta
Phi 3, 4, Vice President 4: Fine Arts l, 2, 3:
W.A.A. 1, 2: University Dancers 1, Z, 3:
Blue Pepers 1, 2: Election Board 3, 4: Home-
coming Committee 3.
COOK, FRANCES ANN, Lovelock, Nevada: FLEMING, SHIRLEY IACOUELINE BOVl
Psychology and Spanish: Kappa Alpha
Theta: Senior Class Manager: Phi Kappa
Phi 4: Cap and Scroll 4, President 4: Alpha
Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4: Sagens 4: Rose Stgler
Matthew Scholarship 2: Max C. Fleisch-
mann Scholarship 3: Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4: Spanish Club 3, 4: Blue Peppers 2:
University Singers 1: Sagebrush 3: Who's
CRAIG, ROBERT RUSSELL, Reno, Nevada:
Agriculture: Independents: Senate 4: Nom-
inating Committee 4: Upperclass Commit-
tee 4: Delta Delta Epsilon: Sagers: Ski
WRIGHT, ETHEL CROUCH, McGill, Nevada:
Sociology: Phi Kappa Phi: W.C.T.U. Schol-
arship 2, 4: lewitt W. Adams Scholarship
3: Regents Scholarship 4: Honor Roll 1, 3.
CROW, CHARLES L., Long Beach, Califor-
nia: Mining: Siga Rho Delta: Crucible Club.
ELKINS, MARIBETH, Reno, Nevada: Econ-
omics and Spanish: Delta Delta Delta:
Sa ens 4- Fine Arts 4: W.A A. l 2: Home-
q 1 - 1
coming Skit Parade 3: Wolves Frolic 4:
Women's Art Council 3: Women's Upper-
class Committee 3, 4.
FERRIS, CHARLOTTE, Reno, Nevada: Mathe-
matics: Delta Delta Delta: Phi Kappa Phi:
Mar Elizabeth Falbot Scholarship 3: Re-
gent's Scholarship 3, 4: Math Club 3, 4
President 4: Y.W.C.A. 3, 4: Home Econ-
omics Club l: University Singers l, 3.
Reno, Nevada: Sociology: Delta ll
Delta: Math Club 1, 4: Fine Arts 2, 3,
Y.W.C.A. 3, 4: University Singers 3.
KIRKLEY, BETTY LOU, Reno, Nevada: H
Economics: Gamma Phi Beta: Home E
omics Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Blue Peppers l
Campus Red Cross 2, 3, 4: Wolves F
4: Mackay Day Song Team 2, 3, 4.
Kirkley, Betty L.
RIEL, WILLIAM, Tonopah, Nevada: lourna-
lism: Sigma Nu: Sagebrush Editor 4: Coffin
and Keys 3, 4: Press Club Z, 3, 4: Publica-
tions Board 4: Student Affairs 4: Nevada
State Press Association Scholarship in
Journalism 3: Who's Who 4: Mackay Day
Chairman 4: University Radio Show 4:
Wolves Frolic 1, 4: lnterfrat Council 3.
"RYER, WILTON BENNETT, Concord Califor-
nia: Animal Husbandry: Sigma Rho Delta:
Blue Key 4: Coffin and Keys 3, 4: XlVho's
-IEDOUIST, WILBUR C., Oakland, Califor-
nia: Geologyz Phi Sigma Kappa: Scabbard
and Blade 3, 4: Sundowners 3, 4: Crucible
Club 2, 3, 4.
HICKS, GEORGIANNA, Sparks, Nevada:
English: Independents: Chi Delta Phi Z, 3
4, Secretary 3: W.C,T.U. Scholarship 1, 3:
Rose Sigler Matthes Scholarship 3: Y.W
C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Campus Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Artemisia-Manzanita Association 3, 4: Ar-
temisia Staff 1, 2, 3.
IONES, IUNE CONSER, Reno, Nevada: Eng-
lish: Independents: Saddle and Spurs 2, 3:
University Dancers 1, 2: W.A.A. l, Z, 3, 4:
W.A.A. Board 4: Rifle Club 4: Gothic N 4:
Newman Club 1, 2: Wolves Frolic Z, 3.
KELLEY, MARIORIE, Eureka, Nevada: Zo
ology: Sagens 3, 4: Alpha Epsilon Delta 2
3, 4: W.A.A. 2, 3, 4: Sagebrush 4.
KINNEBERG, KATHLEEN, Battle Mountain
Nevada: Delta Delta Delta: Phi Kappa Phi.
MARTINSON, VIVIAN: Delta Delta Delta.
MASON, DOROTHY, Reno, Nevada: Zo-
ology: Alpha Epsilon Delta 1, 2.-
MAESTRETTI, MADLEN, Austin, Nevada:
Iournalisrn: Delta Delta Delta: Saddle and
Spurs: 2, 3, 4: W.A.A. Z,3,4: Publications
Board 4: Student Affairs Committee 3, 4:
Press Club 3, 4: Canterbury Club 3: Service
Board 4: Chi Delta Phi 3, 4: Sagebrush 1,
2, 3, 4, Editor 4.
MCOUISTION, IANE, Elko, Nevada: Chemis-
try: Kappa Alpha Theta: Election Board 4:
Rose Sigler Mathews Scholarship 2, 3, 4:
Blue Peppers l, Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
MCOUERRY, MARGIE, Reno, Nevada: Eng-
lish: Chi Delta Phi 3, 4: W.A.A. 1, Z, 3:
Marye Williams Beetles Scholarship 3:
Math Club l, 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 3.
William Fryer, Witlon Bennett Hedquist, Wilbur C. A Hicks, Georianna
Katherine Martinson, Vivian Cobia Mason, Dorothy May Maestretti, Madlen
Iones, June Conser Kelley, Marjorie
McCuistion, Jane Marie McQuerry, Margie Nelle
M11ls Gordon C. Moore, Mary Watts Nygren, Mate Anabel Nygren, Myrl Adeline Parraguirre, Paul Charles Parker, Blanche
Petersen, Beth Ramelli, Lavina Ross, George Stone Rowley, Myra Sanford, Bobby Io Scheeline,
MILLS, GORDON C., Fallon, Nevada: Chem-
istry, Theta Chi, President 3,4, Assistant
Graduate Manager 4, Senate 4, Executive
Committee 3, Publications Board 4, Board
ol Athletic Control 4, lnterfraternity Coun-
cil 3, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Sigma Kappa,
Coffin and Keys 2, 3, 4, Sagers 3, 4, Presi-
dent 3, Rotary Club Scholarship 1, Gins-
burg Iewelry Scholarship 2, Fleischmcnn
Scholarship 3, Armanko Scholarship 4,
Who's Who, Chemistry Club l, 2, 3, 4, Pres-
ident 3, Math Club 1, Alpha Epsilon
MOORE, MARY WATTS, Reno, Nevada:
Mathematics and French, Delta Delta
Delta, A.S.U.N. Secretary 4, Phi Kappa
Phi, Cap and Scroll 3, 4, Vice-President 4,
Gothic N 3, 4, Sagens 3, 4, Mary Elizabeth
Talbott Scholarship 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4,
Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Press
Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice President 4:
War Board 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, W.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Artemisia 1, 2, 3, 4,
Business Manager 2, 3, Publication Board
2, 3, Frosh Handbook, Business Manager 2,
Editor 3, Election Board 2, Saddle and
Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4, Blue Peppers 1, Fine Arts 1.
NYGREN, MAIE, Fallon, Nevada: Home
Economics, Cap and Scroll 4, Sagens 4,
Zeta Phi Zeta, Max Fleischrnann Scholar-
ship 3, Rita Hope Wiener Scholarship 4,
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Gothic N
3, 4: W.A1A. 1, Z, 3, 4.
NYGREN, MYRL, Fallon, Nevada: Home
Economics, Cap and Scroll 4, Sagens 4,
Zeta Phi Zeta, Max Fleischmann Scholar-
ship 3, Home Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4,
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Gothic N 3, 4, Who's
PARRAGUIRRE, PAUL, Bridgeport, Califor-
nia: Pre-medical, Alpha Tau Omega, Pres-
ident 3, A.S.U.N. President 4, Executive
Committee 3, 4, chairman 4, Senate 3, 4,
Chairman 4, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Who's
Who, Sagers Z, 3, Blue Key 4, Coffin and
Keys President 4, Football l, Track 1, 4,
Baseball l, 4, Band l, Upperclass Corn-
mittee 3, Homecoming Committee 3, Mack-
ay Day Committee Z, 3, Chairman 3, Board
ot Athletic Control 4, Finance Control
Board 4, Publications Board 4, Student Al'-
iairs Committee 4, Health Committee 4.
PARKER, BLANCHE, Goldiielcl, Nevada:
Home Economics, Zeta Phi Zeta, Home
Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 2, 3,
Band 1, Y.W.C.A. 3, 4.
PETERSEN, BETH, Wells, Nevada: Psychol-
ogy, Kappa Alpha Theta, Chi Delta Phi
2, 3, 4, Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 4, Ma-
jorette l, Artemisia 1, Sagebrush l. '
RAMELL1, LAVINA, Reno, Nevada: Pre-1
ical, Delta Delta Delta, President 4, A
Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4, Saddle and Spurs
3, 4, W.A.A. 2, 3, Fine Arts 3, 4, New
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sagens 3, 4, Sec.-Treas
Blue Peppers 1, Artemisia 1, Wolves F
l, 4, Finance Control Boaord 3, Senate
Pan Hellenic 4, Publications Board 4.
ROSS, GEORGE S., Oakland, Califot
Iournalism, Phi Sigma Kappa, Coffin
Keys 4, Press Club 4, Sagebrush S,
Editor 3, Associate Editor 3, 4.
ROWLEY, MYRA, Sparks, Nevada: Ga:
SANFORD, BOBBY IO WALKER, Fort W
Texas: French, Pi Beta Phi, Ski Club
Orchesis 4, Nurses Aide 3, 4, Fine Arts
Wolves Frollc 4.
SCHEELINE, VALERIE, Reno, Nevada:
choloqyi Delta Delta Delta, Sagens
Gothic N 4, Math Club 3, 4, Press Club
Red Cross 3, 4, Student Service Board
Artemisia l, 2, 3, 4, Pan Hellenic 3, Sc
and Spurs 2, 3, 4: Blue Peppers l, W
Z, 3, 4, Mackay Day Committee 3, Ele
Board 3, 4, Wolves Frolic 1, 4, Frosh-
Hop Committee 1, Who's Who.
SEGERSTROM, DONALD, Sonora, Calitor- SPRINGER, GLORIA, Hawthorne, Nevada: WEII-1E,IOSEPH W,, Reno, Nevada: Mathe-
nia: Iournalism: Phi Kappa Tau: Press
SI-IAKARIAN. FLORENCE, Downey, Califor-
nia: PsycholOqY: Pi Beta Phi: W.C.T.U.
Scholarship: Women's Choir 3, 4: Spanish
Club 3: Election Board 4: War Board 4:
Nurses Aide 3, 4: Wolves Frolic 3, 4:
Mackay Day Song Team 3, 4.
HINALL, MAY LUELLA, Sparks, Nevada:
IRI, GENEVIEVE, Reno, Nevada: Business
Administration: Delta Delta Delta: Sopho-
more Class Manaqer: lunior Class Mana-
qer: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Blue Peppers
l, 2: Fine Arts 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 4: Home-
coming Day Chairman 4.
MIT1-I, CAROL, Fallon, Nevada: Home Eco-
nomics: Gamma Phi Beta: Home Economics
Club l, 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. 3: Band l: Wolves
Frotic 4: Blue Peppers 2.
English: Kappa Alpha Theta: Saqens 4:
Fine Arts: Blue Peppers Z: Y.W.C.A. 3, 4:
Ski Club 4: W.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4: Saddle and
Spurs 3, 4: University Dancers 2, 3, 4,
President 4: Publications Board 4.
TAYLOR, DELMAR I., Reno, Nevada: Chem-
istry: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Max Fleisch-
mann Scholarship 3, 4.
TRANER, PATRICIA, Reno, Nevada: History
and English: Pi Beta Phi: Phi Kappa Phi 4:
Chi Delta Phi 3, 4: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4,
President 3, Secretary 4: Cap and Scroll 4,
Sec.-Treas.: Sagens 3, 4, President 4: Pan-
I-Iellenic 2, 3, President 3: Reqent's Schol-
arship l, 2: Azra E. Cheney Scholarship 2:
A.W.S. Scholarship 3: Fine Arts Club 2, 3,
4: Y.W.C,A. l, Z, 3, 4: War Board 4: Arte-
misia 2: Upperclass Committee 3, 4, Secre-
tary 4: Homecoming 3, 4: Who's Who 4.
WAUKIER, ETHEL, Reno, Nevada, German.
matics: Theta Chi: Delta Delta Epsilon 1,
2, 3, 4, President 3: Saqers 2, 3: Marye
Williams Butler Scholarship 2: Math Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3: Orchestra 1, Z:
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor Roll l, 2.
WOGAN, MAURYA DENNIS, Reno, Ne-
vada: lournalism: Independents: A.W.S.
President 4: Senate 4: Historian 3: Chi
Delta Phi 2, 3, 4: Saqens 4: Rose Siqler
Mathew Scholarship 2: Max C. Fleisch-
mann Scholarship 3: Press Club 3, 4: W.
A.A. 1: Sagebrush Z, 3, 4: Band 1.
ANCHO, MARY, Battle Mountain, Nevada:
I-listory and Spanish: Pi Beta Phi: Phi Kap-
pa Phi 4: Chi Delta Phi 3, 4, Sec,-Treas. 4:
Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Secretary 3: Cap and
Scroll 4: Red Cross Secretary
Cheney Scholarship Z: A.W.S. Scholarship
l: Getchell 1, Z, 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4,
President 3: Press Club 2: War Board 3:
tram, Donalc. Shakarian, Florence Shinall, May Luella Siri, Genevieve Katherine Smith, Caral Elinar Springer, Gloria Ladd
Delmar I. Traner, Patricia Marie Waukier, Ethel Weihe, Ioseph William Woqan,.Maurya Ancho, Mary
Armstrong, Richard D.
Armstrong, Ruth Mae
Beaupeurt, Edward F.
Bicknell, lean Evelyn
Carr, Elizabeth Arlyne
Dodge, Max Weston
Edsall, Floyd Leo
Glynn, lames M.
--:Vx ---wuigg ,af -:4
Mae Gregory Arthyr Royce
Florence Hanford, Gerrard B. Ir
Orsie S Harvey, Leslie
Hicks, Estella M. Hovenclen, Mary Lou Iones, Robert Iccckson Laxall, Robert Peter
Hill, Mary Louise Iriarte, Ann Kerr, Eileen Levellle, Pauline
Hincelot, Anita M. Jones Robert B. Kincaid, Grace Mapes, Gloria Mrllzcont
Knowing that they would be THE ones on the campus next year, members
of the lunior class proved by their efficient handling of their various positions
that it would not take much effort for them to take over the duties of Seniors
next fall. Upon the departure of their manager, Pat Ussery, the luniors
chose lim Melarkey to lead them through the second semester. Talented
members of the class presented the annual lunior assembly with the theme of
"A Night in Arabia." This variety show proved to be one of the best of the
student talent assemblies.
Under a star-filled sky, the class presented the 1'r1uch-looked-
forward-to Prom. May 24 found the luniors away from the campus
enjoying their picnic at Bowers. With expectations high, the
luniors look anxiously toward next fall when they will reign
on the campus.
Naninni, Rose Marie
Moseley, Margaret Marie O'Shaughnessy, Robert '
Miller, Io Ann Catherine
Masini, Tosca Carolyn
it J- gl '
At.. A.. it it
Riley, Ellen Vale
Sewell, Dorothy K. I
Shaw, Helen Catherine
Snyder, Phyllis Turnquist, Ellen
Strenq, Dorothy Iean Ullom, Frances
Sumner, Frances Beatrice Walker, Elizabeth
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Waugh, Betiy May
Wells, Virginia Marianne Willcox, Jane Douglass
Whipple, Barbara Faye Zanq, Elizabeth Alice
Efficiently led by Lambda Chi Mel Rovetti, the Sophomore class completed
successfully a year of study, activities, and a year of never-to-be-forgotten
good times. Many of its members could be found taking part in campus or-
ganizations, on the honor roll, and displaying their various talents in student
assemblies, plays and on the athletic field . . . Theta Alice Etchart capably
handled the job of Artemisia editor, While Billie l-leath, Gamma Phi, proved
the efficiency of sophomores when she very successfully headed the WSSF
drive on the campus. Another Soph leader Was Tri-Delt Virginia Cole, who
Sophomore Class takes time out to pose in from of the "Mackay Science" Building ' ' ' Y
' ' if . if .-
.X i, f
Under the leadership of Mel Rovetti, the Sophomores
sailed through the year with flying colors, cmd looked
forward to the following year when they would
assume upperclass status
served as chairman ofthe Red Cross drive . . . Talented members from the
Soph ranks entertained the other students with their annual Soph assembly.
Also an annual affair Was the Frosh-Soph l-lop, in which the Sophomores got
together with the Freshmen. Carrying out the theme of the "Zebra Room,"
the dance was held in the State building.
Fros-Soph Dance Committee: Dcivid Levison Pot Crumrner, Norma
Eason, Edith Moore, Marillyn Reynolds, Betsy Seddon, Violet Bangle
September, l945, found Nevada With one of
the largest Frosh classes in several years.
Bustling With school spirit and eager plans,
their whole-hearted cooperation made a
huge success ot many campus activities.
Capably led by Bob Ravera, the Freshmen
class upheld tradition by painting the "N,"
putting on a student assembly, and by
sponsoring a joint dance with the Sopho-
mores . . . Showing surprising scholarship,
the Frosh class claims five out of the six
"4 pointers" for the first semester. The year
was climaxed by the Freshman picnic held
at Bowers' Mansion.
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Bobby Ravercr plunged deep into campus activ
with the office of frosh class manager following
return from the service.
Marking the gradual return to norm-
alcy the irosh class shows C1 decided
increase over preceding war-time
Knowledge seeking Ireshmen pose
on the steps of the Aqqie Building
Eager ears are pricked up us Bob
Rctvercx begins cz joke ext the frosh
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Alpha psf on Delta
T p : Delmar Taylor, Dr. Richardson, Henry Stewart, Donald Iohnson, Gordon Mills,
B tt G Swick, Rachel Rand, Dorothy Sewell, Ethel Pettis, Lorraine Ser-
0 OITL IOW
pentino, Glor R h Frances Cook, Shirley Campbell, L R melli.
Lorraine Serpentine, Pres
Students enrolled in pre-med or pre-nursing
courses are eligible for Alpha Epsilon
Delta, national honorary medical society.
Officers for the past year were: Lorraine
Serpentino, presidenty Shirley Campbell,
secretary, and Gloria Rosachi, treasurer.
Two initiations were held, those initiated
being Roy Iensen, lohn Bradley, Ethel Pettis
Saunders, Don Iohnson, Genevieve Swick,
Hayward Stuteville, Leroy Atkinson, Ioe
Cooper, l-lenry Stewart, Vera Kocka, Gor-
don Mills, Rachel Rand and Dorothy Sewell.
Guest speakers during the year were Dr.
S. T. Clark, M. D., who spoke on the eye,
and Dr. I. D. Bibb, M. D., who spoke on tu-
berculosis. Dr. V. A. Miller showed two
films, one on thyroidectomy, and the other
on Caesarian operations.
T p : Ed Beaupeuri, Iim Borge, lim Coleman, Robert Craig. Middle row: Bill Fryer,
y Glynn, Do 'J Launer, Paul Parraquirre. Bottom row: Lyle Rousch, Claysen Trigero,
George Voss, Noel Willis
Blue Key, back on the Nevada campus after
being inactive since l94-4, exists to promote
student spirit. lt is a national honorary so-
cial fitaternity first established on the hill in
l926. The activities of Blue Key were taken
over by the Sagens in l944 and l945. Re-
organized at the beginning of the spring
semester, Noel Willis was elected by the
organization as president. ln the one
semester their activities have included the
lining of the parking lots and the sponsor-
ing of two student get-togethers.
F Cook, President
My rl Nyqren
np sincrll Scroll
Those Senior Women who are in the upper
tenth of their class and excel in scholarship
and leadership are the members oi Cap
and Scroll. This year the membership
came to six, those loeinq Mary Ancho,
Frances Cook, Mary Watts Moore, Maie
Nyqren, Myrl lk-lYQ1'en and Patricia Traner.
With Frances Cook as president, the organ-
ization carried on its secret activities.
Monthly dinners composed the social activ-
ities for the hiqhest Women's honorary or-
ganization on the campus.
Mary Watts Moore
Coififln an ceys
Coffin and Keys was headed this year
by student leader Paul Farraguirre.
Other oficers were lohn Baker, secre-
tary, and Gordon Mills, treasurer.
Other Coffin and Keys members are
Floyd Edsall, lim Melarkey, lim Cole-
man, Francis Escabar, Bill Fryer, Bob
lones, Walter Biggle, George Boss, Bill
Friel and Bernie Smith. This select
group is made up of a limited number
of upperclassmen who are outstanding
on the campus in ability, leadership,
and other activities. Be-established this
year, their gatherings are held accord-
ing to tradition in utmost secrecy and
mystery. Although the knowledge of
the activties of this organization is prac-
tically non-existent, the campus is
PM Pqffaquiffe' President never unaware of the influence of the
group in student affairs.
John Bak W t l' Q " '-t'
Jim Colen 4? i i
iq' , Q bw 'itil
if .i,'. . ., t- , F
is Escobar '
Quota of the Nevada students in "Who's Who Among Students
in American Colleges and Universities" Was raised this year to
fifteen students. Scholarship, leadership, character, extra-
curricular activities, and probability of future usefulness to busi-
ness and society Were the determining factors in choosing these
students. These students were chosen upon recommendation of
the faculty administrative council, which is made up of the deans
and directors of the colleges and the various directors.
Mary Watts Moore
. , -' , .'t,'
t,,1.Lg1'!r . t
First Row: Mary Ancho, Francis Cook, Charlotte Ferris, Kay Kmneberq.
Second Row: Gordon Mills, Mary Watts Moore, Pat Tra1.er.
Under the excellent guidance of Dr. Ernest
jdent Inwood, head of the local chapter, the mem-
bers of Phi Kappa Phi enjoyed a very active
year. In February initiation ceremonies
were held for six new members. These new
members were Gordon Mills, Kathleen
Kinneberg, Mrs. Mary Watts Moore, Mrs.
Ethel Crouch Wright, Miss Mildred Swift
and Everett Harris. Members of Phi Kappa
Phi are recognized as affiliates of the high-
est honorary society on this campus. Spe-
cial speaker at the Phi Kappa Phi day pro-
gram, held on February 15, was Donald
Grant, widely known English lecturer, who
spoke on "Post-war Russia." At the initia-
tion ceremonies held that same day, Mr.
Grant spoke to the group on the subject
Qhf Delta lp ii
Women's honorary English society, Chi
Delta Phi, which is a branch of the national
organization, sponsored again this year the
annual high school poetry and short story
contest . . . Members of the club judged
entries from the University and high schools
of original poetry and prose compositions,
which were submitted for publication in the
Chi Delta Phi magazine this semester This
publication was the first purely literary
magazine printed on the campus and is the Eileen Km' President
first formal attempt at any campus periodi-
cal since the cessation of the Desert Wolf in 1932 . . . Qualifications for mem-
bership include an average of ninety per cent in scholarship for three semes-
ters with upperclass standing or an interest and ability in creative writing.
The main purpose of the Nevada Alpha Tau Chapter is to encourage literary
endeavor in all fields.
Top -Row: Mary Ancho, Isobel, Blythe, Anita Hincelot, Georgeanne Hicks, Eileen Kerr,
Middle Row: Pauline Leveiiie, Madeline Maesiretti, Jeanne Chariier, Mary McQuery,
Virginia Oleson. Bottom Row: Beth Peterson, Pat Traner, Pat Ussery, Maurya Woqan.
1 x . . , ,
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Top Row: Mary Ancho, Isobel Blythe, Iudy Bogart, Francis Cook, Marilyn Dugan, Maribeih
Elkins. Middle row: Pauline Leveille, Rachel McNeil, Florine Miller, Io Miller, Mary
Watts Moore, Mate Nygren. Third row: Myrl Nyqren, Lcrvina Ramelli, Gloria Rosachi,
Nora Saunders, Genevieve Siri, Valerie Scheeline. Bottom row: Pat Traner, Pat Ussery,
Betty Walker, Betty Waugh, Maurya Wogan
Assisting in acquainling the Freshmen with
the campus on the anuual trek . . . sponsor-
ing the get-together dance . . . issuing the
Blue Key directory . . . selling porn poms,
flowers and programs at the football
games, the Sagens had an eventful year.
Vitality and campus activity interest, pre-
requisites ior membership, were clearly ob-
servable in the group this year under
Primarily a service organization, the Saqers
were headed this year by President Roydon
Beardall. The Saqers were always on hand
at all important occaslons such as Home-
commq and Mackay Day They marked
the football held for games and reqlstered
cars They supervlsed the bulldmq of the
I-lomecommq bontlre and thls year credlt
was glven them for decoratmq for Mackay
Day Most mdlspenslble project of the year
was pamtmq the lmes of the parkmq lots
To obtam membershlp each tryee must ROYCI'-fn Beufdoll Pfwdenf
have tltteen hours of work credlted to h1m
Top Row Frank Apu Iohn Baker Royden Beclraoll Iohn Beyer B111 Buck Irm Coleman Ioe
Cooper Second Row Robert Cratq lack Derrmger Drck Gllbert D1ck Gorman George
Hadley Hxmes Donald Iohnson Vernon Kmner Thrrd row Bruce Larson Ben Lewxs
Smclcrr Mrlner Gordon lVl1llS Robert Nmnls Dcxvxd Purrcxquxrre Paul Parragurrre
Bottom row Emo Richards Rex Rlcketts Ty Short Haskel Tclrlow Cloysen Trlqero
Dxck Watte B111 Ward
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Top row: Francis Burke, Pat Hamilton, Anita Irtarte, Laura Lu Iohnson, Zella Leavitt.
Middle row: Marie Nygren, Myrl Nygren, Blanche Parker, Rachel Rand, Dace Ricketts.
Bottom row: lean Scott, Marjorie Swenson, Barbara Whipple, Zina Coe.
Zeta lplhil Zeta
Zeta Phi Zeta is a social organization for
non-affiliated Women living on the campus.
lts purpose is to promote a close feeling of
friendship, cooperation and unity among
Women students. With Ethel Dixon and
Mrs. Pat Durkin as sponsors, the group's
activities included socials, dances and
bridge parties. Highlights of the spring
semester were the annual spring formal
and the Senior breakfast. Officers were
Myrl Nygren, presidenty Dace Ricketts, vice
president, Maie Nygren, secretary, and
Barbara Whipple, treasurer.
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Changing its name from the War Board and
after a change in committees and constitu-
tion, the Student Service Board had a very
busy year. Efficiently headed by Mary
Watts Moore, president, and Valerie Schee-
line, secretary, the Board held monthly
luncheon meetings at the home of Dean
Alice B. Marsh. The Board is divided into
the Courtesy Clinic, Coordinating Commit-
tee, Finance Committee, and the Publicity
Committee. The Courtesy Clinic arranged
meetings for the purpose of helping Fresh-
men as well as other campus Women. The
Coordinating Committee assisted in the sell-
ing of tickets for various campus affairs,
While the Publicity Committee was in
charge of all advertising. The managing
of the final bond drive, cancer drive, and
the drive for the community chest were
among the useful projects done by the
Stftuiccllcinitf Service our
Top Row: Madeline Maeslretii, Rachel McNeil, Barbara Mills, Mary Watts Moore, Virginia
Olesen. Bottom row: Nora Saunders, Valerie Scheeline, Pat Traner, Betty Walker,
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y Watts Moore, President
, S Ji
First row: Virginia Auchampaugh, lean Bicknell Isobel Blythe lim Coleman Mar lyn
Dugan. Second row: Marilou Ferguson, Bill Friel Madeline Maestrettt Gloria Mapes
Florine Miller. Third row: Io Miller, Barbara Mills Mary Watts Moore Rose Nanruru
Virginia Ole-sen. Fourth row: Evelyn Payne, lane Perkins Pat Riley Valerie Scheeline
Two years' experience on the staff of a stu-
dent publication, or an interest in journal-
ism, plus election, is required for Press Club
membership. Analyzing old newspapers,
the group this year made field trips to Vir-
ginia City Where they examined the Works
of Mark Twain, and to Carson City. High-
light of the year was the entry of Methu-
selah in the University of Detroit's Turtle
Trudge, an annual event held by the jour-
nalism fraternity at Detroit.
The Young Women's Christian Association
is an organization whose membership is
open to all women students. One of the
aims of the group is to make it possible for
all campus Women to Work together toward
common objectives. lt is a World-Wide vol-
unteer student movement. The program is
carried on in this way: The governing
group of the association is the cabinet com-
posed of twelve committee chairmen in ad-
dition to the officers, which meets Weekly.
Committees function continuously and the
plan is that each member actively partici-
pates in some phase of the program. All-
association meetings are held monthly for
the purpose of unifying the group, bringing
all members up to date on the latest devel-
opments in all areas of the program, and
therefore enabling each individual and
committtee to see how all parts of the pro-
gram contribute to the common objectives.
Rose Ncmnini, President
Top r on Bicknell, Ruth Cook, Leslie Harvey, Billy Heath, Esiella Hicks, Georgicinna
H k M dle row: Pat Hamilton, Elinor Iensen, Eileen Kerr, Gloria Mapes, Florine Miller,
B bar M lls, Rose Nannini. Bottom row: Doris Patterson, Phyllis Snyder, Dorothy Thomas
lixil' Nfl-fl -'
Specifically, a few of the projects this year
have been: Cooperation with other Reno
Community agencies, such as the Red
Cross, as well as providing leaders for Girl
Scout and Girl Reserve groups 1 sponsorship
of the W. S. S. F. drive, raising Sl,ll4.02,
which was over the 361,000 quota, provision
of concessions at all home basketball and
football gamesy operations of the Snack
Bar in Stewart Hall . . . Since the members
of the organization represent students of all t
religions, students of all races, sorority wo- ,
men independent women, faculty members
en, faculty members and students who are
drawn together around common objectives,
it makes possible for a more effective student i
Top row: Eileen Kerr, Dorothy Sewell, Shirley Campbell, Marianne Wells, Phyllis Snyder,
Helen Rachie, Leslie Harvey, Beverly Burhans, Betty Burr, Ida Mae Kellogg, Doris Pat-
terson, Billy Heath, Georqianna Hicks. Third row: Dorothy Thomas, Dorothy Hill, Rose
Nannini, Florene Miller, Nancy Robinson, Vivian Davis, Betty Sue Bogass, Sally Beebe,
Elinor Jensen, Dorothy Hooper, Lola Mae Dunbar, Edith Moore, Margaret Moseley. Secord
row: Gloria Mapes, Pat Wilson, Winnona Earl, Genevieve Swick, Pat Flavin, Pat Farin,
Alice Williams, Blanche Parker, Norma Eason, loylin Iohnson. Bottom row: Doris Hanssen,
Teddy Hicks, Byrl Dickerson, Ioyce Neilson, Alice Etchart, Maxine Iones, Ioyce Lonqwill,
Dolores Mentaherry, Beverly Minor, Odette Darriqraricl, Betty Bradshaw, Adrian Sutton.
democratic organization. i
I-Ielen Rachie Director
With a fresh start from last year, the New-
man Club is on its Way toward regaining
the strength it possessed before the War.
Headed by Pat Heher and composed of
Catholic students, the organization held
monthly breakfast meetings as Well as go-
ing on numerous picnics with coordination
of campus life and religious affiliations in
mind as the purpose. A is
Pat Heher, President
Seated: Helen Dunn, Genevieve Siri, Lavina Ramelli, Marilyn Iames, Alice Etchart,
Odelte Darrigrand, Father Louis Roteglia, Father Iohn Smith, Eileen Sweeney, Lydia
Cristani, Betty Zang, Peggy Bishop, Peggy Boyle, Mary Katherine Hanley. Standing:
Robert Crevelinq, Bob Ninnus, Iohn Cannon, Iim Soughlin, Ray Ceccerali, Marjorie
Simons, Pat Carmichael, Pat Heher, Bob Sweeney, Alphones Dichiara, Milton Gottardi,
Francis Ullom, Louis Pico, Nancy Connolly, Iay Brown
. ' Mf' - L-mu..
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Front row: Adrian Sutton, Iecznne Worlock, Put Fluvin. Back row: Io Arm Erb, Genevieve
Organized this year under the leadership of
Gloria Springer, Orchesis promotes modern
and creative dancing. Members serving
under an apprenticeship originally, were
initiated into the national society after com-
pleting a period of training. Trips were
made to symposiums at Los Angeles and
Mills College to study further advanced
dancing of this type, and a concert Was pre-
sented to an enthusiastic audience follow-
ing their return. Serving as adviser to the
group was Miss Margery Turner.
Swick,, Gloria Springer, Harriet Lee
Gloria Springer, President
l. ggkig fl
Seated: Lyle McCartney, Robert Cralg, Dr. Wxlson, Donald Drown, Bill Smiley,
Welch, Claysen Triqero, Bryant Ray. Standing: Mike Galli, Kirk Day, Iohn Warren
Millis, Bill Eccles, Doug Trail, Iim Trail
.,.. .... . A...-N V, H
Donald Drown, President
Reorganized the second semester was the oldest campus organi-
zation in existence, the Aggie Club. Composed of members oi the
College of Agriculture, all those interested in furthering agricul-
ture, and honorary faculty members, the organization this year
assisted in conducting the Future Farmers of America convention
. . . Officers this year were: Donald Drown, president, Noel Willis,
Vice president, lohn Warren, secretary-treasurer, Bill Eccles,
Twelve hours of B Work in history, plus
election, are required for membership to
Phi Alpha Theta. Qlotaining the charter
only two years ago, this organization al-
though in its infancy on this campus, is rap-
idly expanding and creating interest. Pres-
ident Pauline Leveille and faculty adviser
Dr. Hutchison led Phi Alpha Theta through
a successful year With picnics and meetings
providing social entertainment.
Front row: Rachel McNeil, Francis Sumner, Mary
Ancho, Pauline Leveille. Second row: Carol Riley,
lane Perkins, Pat Flavin, Mary Lou Hovendon. Third
row: Anita Hincelot, Dr. Hutcheson, Ray Ceccerali.
Fourth row: Perry Hayden, Dr. Auchampaugh, Dr.
Pauline Leveille, President
Designed to further appreciation ot art
among its members, and to make the cam-
pus conscious of art, the Fine Arts held reg-
ular meetings and presented numerous ex-
hibits throughout the year. Richard Guy
Walton presented his Atomic Theory in a
lecture given to the group and a display
showing the works of Louis I. Hughes and
William S. Rice were among the exhibits.
An especially interesting feature was an
exhibit and lecture given by Robert Little
of the pencil sketches displaying scenes of
the European Theater of War. I-leading the
group this year was Francis Cook, and Vir-
ginia Oleson, vice president.
Francis Cook, President
Front row: Lois Cobia, Phyllis Snyder, Gloria Haley, Frances Cook, Kay Sterling, Put
Traner, Rose Nannini. Second row: Shirley Fleming, Gen Siri, Majorie Brown, Anita
Hincelot, Virginia Auchampaugh, Mary Lou Hovenclon, Florene Miller, Vivian Davis, Doris
Patterson, Iackie Prescott. Third row: Peggy Boyle, Dot Hooper, Lavina Ramelli,
Eleanor Jensen, Vivian Martinson, Marianne Wells, Virginia Olesen, Gloria Springer,
Ioye Percy, Gloria Mapes, Isabel Blythe, Teddy Hicks
Under the direction ot Professor Theodore
l-I. Post, the Women's Chorus formed early
in September. With many old members
and several new ones the organization
sang on a number ot occasions, among
them being the presentation at the Twen-
tieth Century Club . . . A Christmas concert
was given shortly before the Christmas hol-
idays, at which time it was broadcast on the
A radio . . . Adding a great deal to the Bacca-
laureate Services, the Women's Chorus
. provided vocal music for this occasion.
Mary Libbey, President
First row: Georgeanne I-licks, Betty Iolmston, Mary Katherine Hanley, Norma Eason, Teddy Hicks,
Hazel Decklman, Nora Morris, Lois Post, Mary Libbey, Genevieve Swick, Pat Riley, Tosca Masini,
Beth Lemaire, Beverly Brown, Beverly Lewis. Second row: Florence Shakarian, Lydia Rassuchine,
Jane Perkins, Jackie Ross, Maile Chase, Leslie Harvey, Camille Cummings, Professor Post, Lora
lean Drown, Sally Beebe, Betty Sue Bogass, Gloria Rosachi, Ioylin Iohnson, Iudy Bogard,
Nona Lee Tuttle
Seated: Rosahe Enke, Ioan Mcxtcovtch, lane MCCU1SfOH, Iames
Back row: Lois Hitchens, Shirley Campbell, Gordon Mills, Pro or D P
Williams, Hans Wolfe, Pro essor oose
Composed of students majoring in chem-
istry, is the Chemistry Club which was
headed this year by Kappa Alpha Theta's
lane McCuistion. Chemistry interest Was
heightened for the members by the year's
program which included numerous talks
from Well-known chemists and scientists.
Further accomplishment in this field is pro-
vided by Sigma Sigma Kappa, a local
chemistry honorary to which outstanding
chemistry students are elected.
Blanche Parker, President
Proving themselves one oi the most active
organizations on the campus, the Home Bc
Club completed a busy year. Among their
projects have been a Sunday night meal
cooked for titty people, a luncheon for the
Astronomical Society, and a tea for 4-I-l mem-
bers. They graciously entertained the high
school delegates for the "Future Homemak-
ers oi America." President Blanche Parker
and two other members of the organization
attended a conference at Berkeley for the
Welfare of the club. Any girl taking a Home
Economics course is eligible for member-
ship in this club, which is advised by Miss
Front row: Betty Bradshaw, Maxine Iones, Peggy Echeverria, LaurC1Lu Iohnson, lean
Scott, Dace Ricketts, Middle row: Barbara Whipple, Ioyce Stoker, Iecm Hamilton, Nora
Saunders, Nancy Robinson. Top row: Ruth Armstrong, Anita Iriarte, Mate Nygren,
Francis Burke, Myrl Nygren
Alice Etchcxrt, Editor
Doris 1-Ianssen, Odetie Darrigrand
Yolando Musso, Dorothf Hooper, Kay Sterling
Marilyn Icxrnes, Naomi Eatjer, Norma Eason, Marjorie Simons
All the headaches encountered
during the War, plus peacetime
obstacles such as strikes, short-
age of materials, etc., made pub-
lishing this year's Artemisia a
more difficult task than ever be-
fore . . . Attempting to restore the
theme idea to the book, more ob-
stacles were met resulting in a
more or less "half and half"
theme . . . Special efforts by Doris
Hanssen, Ginnie Olesen, Alice
Williams, Margie Swenson,
Naomi Batjer, and that incomp-
arable Manzanita gang deserve
a rousing cheer, for without such
help the task could never have
Katherine Blythe, Io Miller, Virginia,
Marilou Ferguson Gloria
When it was found that prices
had increased on materials and
that a student body nearly
double that of last year necessi-
tated a larger yearbook, the
Artemisia really faced a problem
in making ends meet. Since ad-
vertising is the main source of
income, We required an extreme-
ly competent staff of ad-chasers.
Stan Brown, Dick Rowley and
Rose Nannini excelled in that
field While sincere appreciation
also goes to Rose Nannini and
Ioyce Nielsen for their indispen-
sable help in the office.
ls, Phyllis Snyd
Rose Nannini, Joyce Neilson,
anley Brow H h d R ly
Madeline Mcxestretti, Editor
L tingle TMS
Efficiently edited by Mitz N
tretti, the Sagebrush staff rr
an effort to increase the size
the paper this year as shown
the ten-page Mackay Day
tion. Numerous interesting 1
were taken by members of
news lab reflecting opinior
the students in current topics
Well as in other features. C
leading staff members incli
Pat Riley, associate editor,
lyn Payne, Virginia Olesen,
Bill Henley, news editors:
Max Dodge and Bill Gillis, sy
Sealed: Marge Maestretti, Betsy Seddon,
Virginia Olesen, Mrs. Mergen. Typing:
Artis Fitch, Susie Evans, Sylvy Geraqhty
Richard Rowley, Business Manager
Taken over by Richard Rowley
following the resignation of Mari-
lyn Dugan, the Sagebrush busi-
ness staff remained in capable
hands. Necessitated by the in-
creased number of pages the ad-
vertising section showed a defi-
nite increase and plans are be-
ing made for even greater prog-
ress next year. Final work on
the Sagebrush is taken care of
by the business staff each after-
noon as well as its distribution.
Major staff members assisting
Rowley were Richard Arm-
strong, circulation manager, and
lack Swobe, advertising man-
Dot Brigman, Iune Zunino, Io Ann Erb
Charlotte Ferris, President
Revived only last year, the Math Club,
headed by Charlotte Ferris and Prof. Mau-
rice Beesley, faculty adviser, this year
made a successful return to its old time
standing. Talks were given by Well-known
speakers showing the importance of math-
emetics in varied fields. A Christmas party
was the highlight of its social season, given
traditionally at the home of Dean Wood.
Other officers included Mary Moore, vice-
president and Maggie Moseley, secretary.
l"1rstRow: Sinclair Milner, Joseph Weihe, Professor Zeigler, Barbara Stomiield, Rosalie
Enke Lucy Booth, Merruim Taylor, Ioan Matcovich, Lois Hitchens. Second row: Betty
Tracy Valerie Scheeline, Charlotte Ferris, Ty Short. Third row: Professor McKinsey,
Professor Beesley, Dean Wood, Mary Watts Moore, Louis Pico, Alfred Fialdirii
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Jackie Prescott kme Wilcox
Replacing Pat Ussery, Pan Hel-
lenic was headed this year by
Helen Brania, who saw that each
sorority kept the laws and privi-
leges governednby' "Pan Hell."
Taking over the inter-frat Bean
Feed for the last time a total of
51,953.75 was sold in War bonds
and stamps before returning the
function to the men.
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Helen Brcmia, President V
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Bill Fryer, President
Bruce Lcxrson Bob Myers
lnterfraternity council, the gov-
erning body of Greek letter
groups, was returned to activity
this year, necessitated by the
large number of men. ln addi-
tion to regulating rules oi rush-
ing, the "lnterfrat" Council
heads intra-rnural athletics
which were also returned to the
campus. Officers tor this year
included Bill Fryer, president,
Buck White, vice president, and
Doug Launer as secretary-
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First row: Katherine Aldrich, Ruth Armstrong, Constance Ayre, Shirley Beeischen, lean Bicknell, Katherine
Boyle, Peggy Boyle. Second row: Shirley Campbell, Blanche Capurro, Pat Carmichael, Mary Clinton,
Lois Cobia, Virginia Cole, Nancy Connolly. Third row: lean Creed, Odette Darrigrand, Ianet Da Costa,
Byrl Dickerson, Renee DuPratt, Maribeth Elkins, Bernadette Ertter. Fourth row: Suzanne Evans, Marilou
Ferguson, Charlotte Ferris, Shirley Fleming, Virginia Gardner, Dorothy Gennette, Sylvy Geraghty. Fifth
row: Phyllis Green, Elma Hand, Mary Catherine Hanley, Doris Hanssen, Iune Harp, Merrie Io Harp,
Estella Hicks. Sixth row: Mary Hill, Pat Ireland, Alice Iudas, Doris Kennedy, Kay Kinnelserg, Fay Kommayer
TYPDQHS Chat before meennq Top Tri-Deli event of the year was the
third successive capping of the scholar-
ship cup, now reposing permanently on
the Tri-Deli rnantel. Lavina Ramelli,
busy at pre-nursing training, prexied the
silver, gold and blue gals into a Win-
ning Wolves' Frolic skit, directed by
Tosca Masini, and Was one ot six in the
house elected to Who's Who . . . At the
beginning of the year, house girls turned
carpenter and whipped up a room in
the basement to ease the housing short-
age, proving that "A Tri-Deli Girl" is one
who can cope with just about any
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Lavina Rcrnielli, President
Monday night supper meeting proves slightly crowded
lm ell Delia
First row: lane Littlefield, Madeline Maestretii, Marge Maestreifi, Gloria Mapes, Vivian Martinson, Tosca
Masini, Ioan Matcovich. Second row: Marjorie Menu, Iune Minetfo, Bonny Moliqnoni, Mary Waits Moore,
Yolcmdo Musso, Rose Nannini, Ioyce Neilson. Third row: Barbara Olesen, Virginia Olesen, Evelyn Payne,
Pat Pringle, Lavina Rainelli, Gloria Richards, Pat Riley. Fourth row: Pat Raverti, Pat Sadler, Valerie
Scheeline, Wilincr Schooley, Lorraine Serpentine, Helen Shaw, Genevieve Siri. Fifth row: Phyllis Snyder,
Dorothy Strenq, leon Sweaii, Dorothy Thomas, Elaine Van Meter, Marianne Wells, Virgina Woodbury
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Clcrysen and lack surrounded by women cmd
First Row: Helen Brcmia, Marjorie Brown, Eliza
Burr, Marjecm Campbell, Ieanne Chartier. Sec
row: Ruth Cook, Toy Farrar, Roma Gardner, lvl
Lou Gerrans, Esther Golick. Third row: Ma
Gotlsert, Carol Gunderson, Billie Heath, Belly Holu
Belly Iohnsiun. Fourih row: Ida May Kelloq, Eil
Kerr, Grace Kincaid, Betty Lou Kirkley, Vera Ko
Fifth row: Beth Lernaire, Pauline Leveille, Doi'
Linaberry, Rachel McNeil.
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Rachel McNeil, President
The unique honor ot being a movie stand-in was
given Gamma Phi Billy Heath when she was
chosen for leanne Crain at location shooting of
"Margie" on the campus. The house was
awarded the yearly Pan-Hellenic improvement
Plaque, and cheered as Prexy Rachel McNeil
received it in their name. A gay welcome was
given the returned students at the annual Lamb
and Lion dance, and all attending agreed that
the Gamma Phi's know how to throw a party!
Putting their spacious lawn to good use, they
spent spring afternoons "studying" in the sun
to the tune oi passing whistles and "My Gamma
"It's for me," shouts a chorus of voices
First row: Doris Patterson, Ioy Percy, Iac Peterson, Margery Potts
Charlotte Rissard, Ianeth Rowley. Second row: Myra Rowley, Dorothy
Sewell, Billye Shield, Carol Smith, Norma Smith, Pat Ussery. Third
row: Betty Walker, Ieanne Walker, Delores Welty, Lenore Wittwer,
Louise Woqan, Iane Wilcox. Fourth row: Mary Wright, Betty Zang,
Mary Lou Brysen, Carol Keith, Margaret Kelso, Barbara Mandich
1 A ,rib
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First row: Marilyn Amodi, Virginia Aucharnpauqh, Naomi Batjer, Isabel Blythe, Katie Blythe, Helen Boner.
Second row: Ierry Brown, Virginia Casey, Frances Cook, Patricia Crandall, Pat Crummer, Peggy Drake.
Third Row: Marilyn Dugan, Carol Dundee, Iosie Eather, Io Erb. Alice Etchart, Ardis Fitch. Fourth row:
Gloria Haley, Anna Lou Hansen, Marilyn Hansen, Anita Hincelot, Barbara Humphrey, Mary Libbey. Fifth
row: Iane McCuislon Io Miller, Barbara Mills, Bernie Murphy, Eleanor Norris, lane Perkins
M. E., Io, Nita and Frannie enjoy a game of bridge
Thetas this year were as easily recog-
nizable by a pair ot skis as by a black
and gold kite. Proving it, Loie Post
served as Ski Club president, two
Thetas placed on the university team,
and the house Won the outside house
decorations cup for the Ski Carnival.
Mackay Day Queen, Theta Gloria
Springer, had the honor ot awarding the
cup to the Theta song team, who Won
with an American Indian medley. With
lo Miller as president, the Thetas held
sorority and fraternity socials and had
a bigger and better spring formal at the
Palarnar. On looking over a good year
"Theta Lips Are Smiling, Theta Eyes
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Thetos rough il ut their "Ho Bo" Dcmce
Top row: Beth Peterson, Shirley Platt, Lois Post, Marilyn Reynolds, Pct Read, Carol Riley. Second row:
Mcry Ellen Swartz, Bets Seddon, Nancy Shedd, Ccxro'yn Smythe, Kay Sterling, Gloria Springer. Third row:
Frances Ullom, Roberta Whitney, leon Worlock, Virginia Young, Iune Zunino, Eliubeth Benzl Fourth
row: Dorothy Briqmcm Andie Ginnocchio, Phyllis Green, Norma Hall, Beverly Minor, Iecm Snyde
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First row: Mary Ancho, Phyllis Baker,
Enjoying Cx quiet game of cards, with the usual onlooker Florene Blair, Sally Beebe. Second
helping the game Burhans, Theresa Caprio, Betty Carr,
' Fourth row: Lola Mae Dunbar, Wi
Echeverricz, Madeline Echeqarry,
Bebe George, Florence Gonzales,
Lou Hovendon. Fifih row: Louise
Hooper, Eleanor Iensen, Ioylin Iohnson,
loyce Longwill, Mavis Maqlehy, Doris Maloney,
Mary Lou McPherson
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Iackie Prescott, President
The Pi Phi's kept things alive on sorority
row periodically-main event being the
time they had to call the fire department
to get Esther Detweiler out of a locked
room! Jackie Prescott, president,
beamed with pleasure While accepting
the cup for best inside decorations at the
Ski Carnial, and more Pi Phi cheers en-
sued When two members were elected
to Phi Kappa Phi. Weddings and more i
Weddings took place at the house all
through the year, and helped convince , ,
the truth of "Pi Phi Misses, Pi Phi Kisses,
Sweetest of Them -All-H many a leisurely hour of singing
Dorothy I-looper's piano playing affords the Phi Pi's
First row: Ruthe Metzger, Florene Miller, Edith Moore, Ethel Pettis Saunders, Dorothy Pilkington, Iacquie
Prescott. Second row: Marilyn Pruitt Pochop, Betty Ann Rice, Nancy Robinson, Gloria Rosaschi, Lydia
Rassuchine, Bobby lo Sanford. Third row: Florence Schakarian, Marjorie Simon, Joyce Stoker, Frances
Sumner, Adrian Sutton, Betty Tracey. Fourth row: Pat Traner, Lois Wilson, Pat Wilson, Betty Bradshaw,
Bobby Lou Chichester, Alice Tulloch
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Clay son Triq ero, President
With cheers from all hands, the ATO's took the lock oft
their door in November and opened their house tor the
first time since '43, celebrating the event with an all-
carnpus open house. The Merry Men, with Clayson
Trigero as big boss, held a corner on basketball honors,
Max Dodge Csecond semester Tau presidenti and Shag
O'Shaughnessy among team stars. Complete with cos-
tumes of the Canadian Mounties, their song team Walked
off with the Mackay Day cup singing selections from Rose
Marie. Looking back on the first real college year since
the War, the Tau's raise their voices in "Your'e Here
and I'm Here!"
First row: Iimmy Andrews, A1 Bcxrbcxqelcxta, Bob Bay, Ed Beuupuert, lim Borqe, Everett
Burke. Second row: Owen Chaffee, Harold Date, Ed Denton, Max Dodge, Howard Doyle,
Mike Drakulich. Third row: Duke Drakulich, Bob Durham, Iack Fagan, Darwin Farns-
worth, Carl Fransen, Franklin Gardner. Fourth row: Bill' Griswold, Morry Haqeleen, Les
Hawkins, Harold Hiltz, Iohn Horicrcker, Warren Hursh. Fifth Row: Marion Itzcx, Douglas
Laurier, Bob Laxalt, Bob Mason, Eddie Meeker, Don Milovich
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Doug Lcruner teaches Eddie Denton and Franklin The Tuu's luke over their house v 11h the irrsi offrcrcxl
how io cook hamburgers uct taking down lhe quest house srcm
First row: Bill Morrrs, Fred Muller, Dlck O'Connel1, San Opio, Bob O'Shc1uql'lnessy,
row: Nick Poulczkidus, Waller Pollnski, Bob Rcrvercr, Pele Reading, Paul Richards
Ccxrl Robinson, Bill Sherwood, Bob Sullivan, Lyman Schwartz, luck Sweclenburq
row: Icxmes Welln, Kenneih Williams, Pcrul Ypcrrriquirre.
A are Y.
1 Allp Canal
Buck White turned over his presidency to Lyle
Bausch the last halt of the year, and the LX's imme-
diately began to get into the swing of things. Theirs
was the first big post-War fraternity event, the Baby
Dance, Which convinced us that things were getting
back to normal! Iimmy Glynn trimmed a third Win-
ning Lambda Chi beard, lack Bernard's, to capture
the Mackay Day cup, and the house also collected
the revolving trophy for lOU per cent attendance at
Workday, Beard Check and the Mackay Day dance.
With Winning the Kinnear trophy to end a big year,
the boys agree it's "Hail to Lambda Chi Forever."
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The famous Lambda Chi Baby Dance
First row: Frank Apa, Harvy Arbonies, Robert Armstrong, Iohn
Baker. Second row: Don Bell, lack Bernard, Bud Bradley,
George Brown, Stan Brown, Iohn Carman. Third row: Ray
Ceccarelli, Ernest Chickese, Robert Creveling, William Eccles,
Iordan Eliades, Ioe Foley. Fourth row: Richard Fulstone, Ted
Furchner, Bill Geraqhty, Iimmy Glynn, Richard Gorman, Royce
Gregory. F1fth row: Harley Harmon, Leonard Harrison, Mario
Isola, Verne Keller, Charles Kelly, Harold Larragueia
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The Boys" in a qab session before the dinner rush.
Richie, Ernie and lohnnie look over their
First row: Bob LaGoy, Lyle McCartney, Ernest Mariinelli, Bob Ninnis, Iohn Phillips,
Willidm Phillips. Second row: Iohn Poli, Earl Pomarlequ, Dan Ramasco, Eric Richards,
Lyle Housch, Mel Rovelti. Third row: Dick Rowley, lim Ryan, Ryel Stilcher, Charles
Springer, Tommy Thompson, Waller Tripp. Fourth row: Bill Van Meter, Cick Waite,
Paul Weaver, Warren Welsch, Buck While, l-ldns Wolfe
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ut CI social
First row: Curtis Boker, George Cunha, Ed Drennon, Don Ely, Leland
row: Williani Ebert, Bob Harder, Wilbur Hedquist,
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lBuster McClure, President
Buster McClure, captain of the Nevada football team, found time to boss the Phi
Sigs during the first semester this year. This spring, Noel Willis, also president
of Blue Key, filled the office and led the greetings to the host of new students.
Baseball games Were greatly enhanced by Phi Sigs, Who piled into Ed Dren-
nan'-s well-used auto and made more noise in the rooting section than the rest
of the crowd put together! George Ross, returned Navy vet, grew an unsightly
black and thick beard, to win a cup for the house. Of an evening, the Phi Sigs
like to sit around their blazing fireplace and give a cheer for "The Brothers of
Phi Sigma Kappa."
First row: Pat Helier, Bruce Larson, Don Mustard, Dave Osborne
Donald Reid. Second row: Ebbie Robertson, Alvin Slaiqht, George
Ross, Noel Willis
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Royclen Becxrdoll, President
Wide smiles represent the true SAE spirit
First row: Hayden Beordoll, Robert Becleou, Iohn Beyer, Bill Buck. Second row: Fred
Desiderio, Iohn Etcheto, George Ferrari, George Gates, Millori Goticxrdi, Third row:
Edwin Grumkow, George I-limes, Bernard Hummer, Lester Johnson, Williom Kinnikin.
Fourth row: David Levison, Charles Mayo, Bob Myers, Roy Mitchell, Bill Morris
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ilginrttat Alpha psi on
The Sig Alphs, with Roy Beardoll as head, got off to a good start early in the
tall, first winning top honors for the best fraternity skit in the Wolves' Frolic, and
then setting to Work to get their house ready for a big year. Second semester,
Elmer Vacchine took over, and the SAE's helped greet the many new students
with open houses and socials. lirnmy Melarkey was elected lunior Class man-
ager, after a roaring campaign complete with SAE brass band! With a good
past and a better future, the SAE's gather and decide it's time to "Sing, Brothers,
4 l First row: Iohn Moseley, Roger Olmstead, Al Phillips. Second row: Sczm Rey-
5' 95 ,v ff, , nolds, Daniel Rice, Ierry Roberts, Paul Salemi, Robert Steele. Third row:
4 4' lim Thompson, Walter Luft, Elmer Vacchina, Fred Wristen, Floyd Yates
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Jack Dieringer, President
First row: Robert Ast, Thornton Audrain, Tom Bradshaw, lim Burkhart, lim Coleman,
Io Cooper. Second row: lack Dierinqer, Alphonse DiChicxra, Floyd Edsall, Maholn
Fairchild, Benjamin Plippin, Melvin Foster. Third row: William Friel, Henry Gcxllus,
George Getto, Dick Gilbert, Clinton Gillette, lim Goodin. Fourth row: Orsie Graves,
William Grundy, Gordon Harris, Archie Hicks, Thad Holcomb, Robert Knudson
"Puri" prepares for hamburger feed as Swobe and T
battle to be first
Orsie convinces doubting pledges Sigma Nus taking time out from boil practice
This year, old Sigma Nu's and new returned after those "lean years," and
under Commander lack Dieringer, and Doug Trail second semester, the boys
Worked like beavers getting their house in shape, looking with sigh and antici-
pation at blueprints of a newer one.
Charles LeCloro Allen Mason Ric ar Mott ey Smcau' Mrlner cruso
Rtggle Walt Rmggle Third row lohn Warren Rondell Shaw Ty Short,
mm, Peter Smith, lack Swolne. Fourth row: Bob Tcwernia, Douglas Trail,
Upson, Bill Ward, Tom Harvey, Vernon Kinner
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, lack Metcalf. Second roy-J: Lyle Minor, lerry Munk, lack Pringle, Matt
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Gordon Mills, President
Theta Chi house is popular at meal time
Bristlinq with ambition and an urqe to put the best foot forward when things
began to pick up on the campus second semester, the Theta Chi's got their
house shining whiter and brighter with a brand new paint job. Polishinq up
their pitching arms, they horseshoed their way into o: Win at the Inter-Fraternity
First row: Darwin Aebeisher, Eldon Ambler, Sam Backus
Fred Bratrnor, Charles Drown. Second row: Gennaro
Edward Gomes, William Hall, Ronald Hicks, Iohn Bates Arthur
Sack time and study time
Tneta Chis return home from classes
contest, and had a party to boast itl Corky Mills, also head of Saqers, headed
the boys on University for two consecutive years, and hosted socials for the
campus sororities. Well represented in campus affairs, they View the qood
times, and "Drink a Toast to Theta Chi."
First row: Eppaminondas johnson, Don McBride, Gordon Mills, Bob Mills, Fillmore
Pacey, Donnel Raker. Second row: Prank Simoni, Haskell Tarlow, Dick Watts, Ioseph
Weihe, lerry Welzel, Harold Zeiqler.
Independents gather in front of Stewart Hall
Composed ot students not affiliated with sororities or fraternities, the Independ-
ents, commonly called the "Barlos," had an especially busy year. Dances held
in Stewart Hall proved to be so successful that numerous other dances were
held at the State louilding. Biggest highlight for the members was the arrival
ot their pins designed according to the regular Independent pin with the shield
and crossed hatchets. President of the organization for the first semester was
Iudy Bogard, who was replaced by Bob Craig during the semester.
Top Row: Ioanne Berg, Ritalou Berrum, Iudy Bogard, Beverly Bony.
Bottom Row: Pat Burkhalter, Bill Coughlin, Bob Craig, David Gramkow.
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op Row: Georgecmne Hicks, Alma Hochstrcmser, Ethel Longabcuqh, Icxck Pelizzotri, Pai
Bctioru Row: Genevieve Swick, Nona Leo Tume, Muurycl Woqun, Iessie Yee.
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Sigma Rho president Bill Fryer h
full this year as Well as last, what
the Inter-Fraternity Council and
ad his hands
Mayor of Lincoln Hall, all three jobs making him
a busy BMOC. The Sigma Rho's, who inhabit
the men's dormitory, have a fantastic set-up of
wires, cords and hot plates enabling them to
have snacks to tide them over until meal time.
Besides holding exchange socials
with the cam-
pus sororities, the Sigma Rho's threw a Bam
Dance that was considered by all
a social suc-
cess. On sunny days, the boys like nothing bet-
ter than to sit on their steps pip
"ln the Fellowship of Sigm
ing the flight
Sigma Rhos have a midnight snack
First row: Everett Atkinson, Charles Craw, Francis Escobur, C
Fryer, Bill Fryer, Ben Lewis. Second row: Iohn Michael, Peter l
lack Owen, Louis Pice, Hugh
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Iocmne Berg, Homecoming Sweetheart
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Bob Craig, Lavina Ramelli and Royden
Beardoll proudly hold skit-winning trophies
Nevada's first post-War homecoming was
celebrated in a gala manner by students,
alums and faculty. Everything reminiscent
of "the good old days", midnight prac-
tices at the Granada, the Wolves' Frolic,
the cross country races, was hack once
more. Only an acute paper shortage
prevented enthusiastic campusites from
staging the usual parade . . . The celebra-
tion got oft to a glamorous start when the
men on "the hil1" elected Ioanne Berg,
1945 homecoming sweetheart. Ioanne
Won over her opponents, Wilma Schooley,
Ioyce Longwill, Helen Boner and Iean
Walker, to the the second Independent
Winner in the two year old contest
The queen on her float arouses cheers
at the football game
Celebrations come to a climax at the Homecoming dance
Homecoming Committee: Betty Walker, Flo Miller, Noel Willis, Mel Rovetti, Helen Brania,
Gen Siri, Bob Craig, C1-:xysen Trigero, Gloria Mapes, Marilou Ferguson, Jim Coleman
Fellows and gals wore out
shoe leather at Phi Sigma
Kappa's street dance held
in tront oi the house, and
later retired to the Grana-
da tor one oi the iamous
'midnight rehearsals under
the direction of Mrs. Mar-
garet von Fluee, who over-
saw the Wolves' Frolic.
Stripes, polka-dots, and the
loudest designs ever seen
were promenaded before
Reno citizenry at the pa-
jamboree Friday evening.
Following a rally and bon-
fire, the paraders marched
downtown and to the thea-
ter to begin the Frolic.
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Tosca gets carried away with enthusiasm '
at the Homecoming game
Fresh contributions go up in flame
at the rally
To a packed house students presented skits, musical and tap numbers with
Tri-De1ta's Winter Wonderland and SAE's Beerrnan Boogie Winning the top
spots for the best skits presented. G-listening legs, sorority sweethearts, and
a skater on real ice highlighted the Tri-Delta effort, While SAE presented a
barroom quartet and can-can chorus . . . On Saturday morning cross-country
runners began their long trek and finished just before the opening gun of the
Nevada-Fresno game. Breaking a long-standing jinx on the Nevada-Fresno
games, the "sturdy men" swept over the California team to Win a big home-
coming victory. Both teams, visitors, and alumni were feted at the sorority'
open houses which followed the game. Nevada alurns attended their annual
dinner at Lawton's.
Another returned custom, the Pajamboree
in downtown Reno
homecoming queen was crowned
the dance and presented with an
A bracelet and roses from the
men . . . Heading the horne-
committee for the second year
a campus woman, Genevieve Siri.
with 'her Were Mel Bovetii,
Mills, Florene Miller, Betty
alker, Clayson Trigero, Helen Brania,
Miller, Boyden Bearcloll, Rex Ricketts,
oel Willis, Bob Craig, lohn Bradley,
im Boleman, Marilou Ferguson and
The Pi Phis qo Hollywood
Lambda Chi mermaids thrill
Gamma Pluis and their "little brown jug"
The crowd Waits for the auction q i b g
Campus coeds purchased 351,953.75 Worth
of Victory bonds and stamps at the last fem-
inine bean feed to promote the peace effort
and to see their fellow campusites perform.
At appropriate ceremonies the women re-
turned to Paul Parraguirre the right to hold
the bean feed. In normal times, a strictly
stag party, the bean feed had been con-
verted during the War to feminine purposes
for selling stamps and bonds . . . With Helen
Brania and Maribeth Elkins acting as co-
chairmen, articles from local stores Were
auctioned off, the highest bidder of the eve-
ning being Lois Cobia, who paid S300 for a
bottle of perfume. .
eerin o ein
Chef Al stirs up the b
gl m L . ---
Ginnie, Jane aand Rachael collect a bid from Dr, Inwood Beardoll, Max, Buster and Paul perform for a bond purchase
Once again the Women's upperclass committee Was required io
wear the three-by-eight plaid ribbons assigned io Frosh Violators.
Pai Pringle bought a S150 bond to see upperclass Women wear
the ribbons . . . A second highlight of the evening was the kick-
chorus done by male guests present ai the affair-Max Dodge,
Paul Parraguirre, Royden Beardoll, Noel Willis, Buster McClure,
Ioyce, Helen, Bev, Dee cmd Mary make sure the
bean feed is properly returned io the men with
Paul as the receiver
B. l. Wallace, Stanford Ski Carnival Queen
Chalking up 300 tallies to their nearest opponents' 228, University of Nevada
skiers won the 7th Annual Winter Carnival with a clean sweep of all events
execpt the women's downhill . . . Ashly' van Slyck starred for Nevada in the
first post-war carnival. Van Slyck won the men's slalom and downhill, while
team captain ferry Wetzel took first place in the jumping. ferry Brown took
first in the women's slalom, while Stanford skier Charlotte Townsend took the
winning spot in the women's downhill . . . Stanford had the best out-of-state
representation, as Placer lunior College students were unable to root for their
team at the events and Cal students had finals. Pi Beta Phi won the cup for in-
terior decorations. A Stanford Theta, B. I. Wallace, reigned as queen over
the two-day festivities . . . Committee memloers making arrangements were
Gala decorations of the Sigma Nus
for the carnival
Stan Brown, chairrnanp Lois Post, lerry Brown Virqinia Olesen lean Biclc
nell, Toy Farrar, Bliz Patterson, Elinor Iensen, Iacquie Prescott, Peter Lawlor
Iosie Marisquirena, Dace Bicketts, Betty McBride, Myrl Nyqren, Frances Burke
Gordon Mills, Mary lean McColister Warren Hart ski team coach, and the
Reno Ski Club assisted with tournament arrangements
Sitting: Lois Post, Ierry Brown. Standing: Warren Hart,
Pete Lawlor, Ted King, Les Hawkins, Ashley Van Slyck,
Eddie Meeker, the winning University oi Nevada ski team
it -L A -7- ,
The P1 Phi Chalet in which was found
Nevada's 33rd annual Mackay
Day, the first peacetime event in
five years, showed definite signs
of returning to the pre-War stand-
ard. A boisterous two-day cele-
bration complete with beards,
"lakinqs," chicken-chases and
costumes set the pace for many
students witnessing their first
Mackay Day, or their first in sev-
eral years . . . A packed assem-
bly attended by costumed stu-
dents started off events. Com-
plete Witli ATO Weight lifters,
k y D y lebrakors eagerly watch for
1 am: June Zunino, Mary
yn -Reynolds, Bernie Murphy,
ac my my
Lambda Chi guiz program and
Phi Sig ballads, the assembly
was completely fraternity run.
The Sundowners 'then took over
the show with their annual
chicken chase . . . Prospective
members, in addition to spend-
ing a sleepless night the evening
before, had caught chickens,
which were released to be
chased on the Manzanita bowl,
just below the tram . . . The
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Manzanita failed to materialize
when the rope gave way twice
and enthusiastic underclassmen
began "laking" each other. Sor-
ority open houses completed Fri-
day's events . . . Reigning over
what was described as "one oi
the nicest Mackay Day lunch-
eons" was Queen Gloria Spring-
er, Kappa Alpha Theta, from
Top: Mackay Day dance proves to be one f th b t
of the year. Center: The audience enjoy g th f t
assembly, returned io them by the sororitx B tt
"Alley-Oop"-the editor g t 1 k d
no my ray
Hawthorne, chosen by Earl Car-
roll of Hollywood. Miss Springer,
whose father was a well-known
mining man in Nevada, was offi-
cially crowned at the dance Sat!
urday evening An interesting
note was added to the luncheon
when Blanche Parker, mistress of
ceremonies, announced that all
speakers would be limited to two
minutes, and any time used after
that would be fined, and the
money given to the cancer drive.
Paying fines were Dr. Moseley
and William Cashill, speaker of
the day . . . Kappa Alpha Theta
and Alpha Tau Omega were
named song team winners at the
dance, while Lambda Chi Alpha
won the work day and best
dance representation trophy.
Costume winners were Bob Ra-
vera, ATO, and Novella Larson.
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Comparable to the Board of Begents' rela-
tion to the University is the Board of Athletic
Control over all intercollegiate sports at the
University of Nevada. The Athletic Board
is composed of one alumnus, two faculty
members, two students, and the graduate
manager. Chairman of the Board is Harry
Frost. The duty of this board is to transact
all business in connection with the school's
athletic program . . . The Board had a full-
time job this year in reviving athletics to its
pre-War position on the campus. Arrange-
ments Were made for the football team to
have a full schedule as Well as for next
year's team to play the University ot
l-lawaii. Due to actions of the Board, our
excellent basketball squad was able to play
in the N. A. l. B. tournament held in Kansas
otzrir oil Athletic ontario
D q P IP q P 1' B11 gs, Harry F t
lack i cxu cxrra uirre, to essor i in
P f D ming, Dr. Lehenbauer, Iim Aken, Dr. In d
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Coach lim Aiken, gravel-
throated football. mentor,
made his seventh year at
Nevada his best by coach-
ing the Wolf Pack to one
of the rnost successful sea-
sons in the school's his-
tory. Winning seven out
of ten games, the Wolves
lost only to California, Tul-
sa and St. Mary's. To top
this record, Nevada de-
feated Fresno State Col-
lege for the first time in
C h lim Aiken
Leaders Ginnie Cole and Tosca Mczsini
Coach lim Aiken's 1945 Wolf Pack got off to a flying start with a 65-O victory
over the Pocatello, Idaho, Marine eleven, in a post-War football season, which
Was highly pleasing to grid fans both on the campus and in the state . . . As
game after game rolled away, potential gridiron greats were revealed.
All-America Buster McClure, Pack captain, was aided by Bobby Ravera, Lloyd
ll-lorsel Rude, and Max Dodge, who with McClure was named All-American at
the season's end.
Back row: Coach Aiken, Alphonse DiChiara, Bill Morris, Iames Welin, Walter Polinske, Maurice Hcxgeleen,
Norbert Smolenski, Max Dodge, Roger Bissett, Bob Seeme, Bob Patmont, Henry Baker, lim Coleman. Middle
tow: Bob Tavernia, Vernon Kinner, Ralph Reed, Mathew Klemeszewski, Bob Crockett, Bob Durham, Darwin
Farnsworth, Ebby Robertson, lim Taylor, lack Dierenger, Charles Drown, Carl Robinson, Lloyd Rude,
Coach Lawlor. Front row: Bob Ravera, Iohn Kentera, Ioe Stolii, Mathew Puccini, Bob McClure, lerry
Munk, Bud Mason, Ed Dysle, Stan Kitchner
pride of every student
The new gym, trim and modern, is the
I rst xow Gus Cammerano Guard: Max Dodge, End: Edward Dysle,
Cuard Second row Jack Dxermger, Tackleg Bob Durham, Quarterback:
Stan Kitchner and Happy Reed had cr passing combina-
tion that scored for the Blue and Silver more than once . . .
Maury Hageleen, Darwin CGoldiel Farnsworth, lim lToadl
Welin, lack Dierenger, Gus Carnmerano, Bobby Ravera,
Bob Durham, Eddie Dysel, Mattie Piccini turned in good
service on the gridiron. Following their victory over the
Pocatello Marines, Nevada's sturdy men lost to the Gal-
loping Gaels of St. Mary's, 39-O. The campus eleven re-
turned to the rank of the victors with a l9-14 win over the
highly touted Santa Barbara Marines, supposedly the
second best service team in the United States, rating
second only to West Point.
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Darwin Farnsworth, Halfback
Lloyd The Horse Rude starts
around left end for a 30 yard qam
aqcnnst Kansas An- Field
Top row Maumee Haqleen Hallback Iohn
Kentera Guard Bottom row Pat Heher Guard
Qian Kltchner end
Touqh luck doqqed the
Packs footsteps to Tulsa
Where the Tulsa team took
the Sllver and Blue 40 O
A second game was drop
ped to the Uruverslty of
Calltorma at Berkeley l9
6 Played before several
hundred loyal Nevadans
who trekked to Berkeley
for the contest the game
saw Nevada hold Cal
B6 unt1l the last three
mmutes of the game when
Captam Buster McClure
was carrlecl from the qame
wlth a bram concusslon
Top row: Bud Mason, Guard. Bottom row:
McClure, Tc1ck1e:Bi1l Morris, Center
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in on "Hula-hips" Herman Wede-
meyer in the Si. Mc1ry's game
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Nevada broke the Homecoming Iinx with Fresno State, beating that school,
7-4. San Diego Aztecs bowed io Nevada, 44-6, and Nevada won over Great
Bend, Kansas, Air Field. A 40-0 home victory over the Las Vegas Air Field
- closed the 1945 season. .
40 ..,..,......,..., ................ l.. as Vegas Air Field ,....i.......... ......,.......,,.... 0
26 ....... ......... G feat Bend, Kansas, Air Field ......... ..,.... 0
44 ....... .................. S an Diego Aztecs .................. ,..,... 6
7 ....... .................. F resno State ,........,........ ....,.. 4
6 ....... ......... U niversity of California .i...... ....... l 9
0 ....... g .................,..... Tulsa ................... .......... 4 0
l9 .......,.. ......... S ania Barbara Marines ........ ....,..... 1 4
0 ...,... .................... S i. Mary's ................,... ......,,.. 3 9
65 ,......... ..,,...... P ocatello, Idaho, Marines ....,..... ...,.,. 0
Left: San Diego back soars into the
air io deflect a pass from ihe hands
of Max Dodge. Right: Bobbie Ravera
reels off a first down
Lloyd Rude, Fullbcxck. Bottom: Norbert
End: lim Taylor, Fullback
- . , , , ,W l ,.... ,...,. ,,.. ,W ,,.. ---,.....,,,..i
With Gus Cczmmeruno shouting for cr lateral "The Horse" stczrts ci
sweep around the right end of the opposing team
29 .........,.... Sacramento Senators .............. 34
38 .................. Hawthorne Navy ...,... ....... 3 3
48 ...,....,.,..... Hawthorne Marines ..,...,.......,. 35
40 ....... ............ F allon N A S ........,.. ........ 2 4
35 ...,............ Sacramento College ,.,,.....,...... 29
45 ....... ........,... M ather Field ...v....... ........ 3 6
50 ........,....,.. Chico State College .........,,..,.. 35
52 ................ Chico State College ................ 33
3 1 ....... ........,. C alifornia .......... ....... 3 5
47 ....,..................... Stanford ............... ....... 3 O
39 ...........,...... College of Pacific ....... ....... 4 l
43 .................. College of Pacific ....... ........ 3 2
Coach Jake Lawlor 51. .'... .. ......... Mather Field ....... . .,.. ...42
37 .......,..,..,...... Alameda Navy ......... ..,..... 3 5
50 .................. Hawthorne Navy ................,. 47
46 .......... ....... S an lose State ......... ........ 4 U
59 .......... .,..... S an lose State ,..,..... ........ 4 O
42 ..,....... .,..... T reasure Island ......... ........ 3 8
irs row: Grant Davis, lim Melarkey, Robert O'Shaughnessy, lim Mackay. Second
G L C
row: Orsie raves
Ebbie Robertson, es Iohnson, Bill Gillis, oach Lawlor. Third row:
Owen Chaffee, manager: Norbert Smolenski, Harry Paille, lack Swendenhurg, Max Dodge
Five losses out of 34 games-O'Shaugnessy named All-America-Nevada in
the final rounds of the National Association of Intercollegiate Basketball-Best
basketball team in Nevada history-these things will be remembered as out-
standing in the l945-46 basketball steason for the U. of N. Coached by lake
Lawlor, the varsity five from "the hill" earned a name and tine reputation that
was nation-wide . . . Little lim Melarlcey, high pointmanp Grant "Skippy" Davis,
Bombsight Bob" O'Shaugnessy, Harry Paille, Max Dodge, Orsie Graves, Nor-
best Smolenski, were members of the team, which also included Bill Gillis,
Lester Iohnston, lack Swedenborg and lim Mackey . . . A few facts and figures
on Nevada's tive: Nevada tallied 1,439 points, as compared with her opponents'
l,O95, which means that Nevada scored at a 48-point per game average, while
All-American Bob O'Shcxughnessy
the opponents only rang up 36.5 points per game. Highest score of the season
Was 67-18 victory over the California Aggies. Highest opponents' score was
Fleet City's 53 tallies over Nevada's 46. In the second Fleet City game, the
navy tallied 48, While the Wearers of the Silver and Blue turned in 62 points.
Mackay intercepts a pass
The team departs tor the NAIB tournament in Kansas City
Grant Davis, Forward Max Dodge, Center
Bill Gillis, Guard Orsie Graves. G1-1Cf1'd
Clirnaxing a successful season
was the Pack trip to Kansas
City, Missouri, where Nevada
plaiyed in the NAIB tournament,
an invitational tourney. ln the
opening game of the tournament
Nevada Won over Morningside
University of Iowa, 56-40. A
second game saw Nevada
again the victor with a 60-46
Win over the favored West
Texas aggregation. Southern
Illinois proved the downfall of
the Sagebrush quintet, as they
Won over Nevada, 66-58.
48 ................ Chico State College .......,.....,.. 32
50 ...... ....,. C hico State College ......,......... 46
46 ......... ........ F leet City .......... ........ 5 3
62 .,,.,..., ..,,....... F leet City ............, ........ 4 8
57 ,,.,............ San Francisco State ................ 32
58 ,,,..,,,,,.,.,., San Francisco State ................ 41
67 ,,,,,,,,...,..,.,, California Aggies ....... ........ 1 8
58 ,,.,,.....,....... California Aggies .................. 30
49 ,,,,,,.,,,., San Francisco University ............ 38
61 .,,,,,,,,.,, San Francisco University ............ 36
58 ,,,,,.,,..,,........ Olympic Club .................... 42
43 ,,,,,,,,, ,,...... O lyrnpic Club ..... ........ 4 U
Les Iohnson, Forward lim MCICkf1Y, Gllafd -lim Melcrkey' F01-WC'
Harry Pctille, Center Ebbie Robertson, Forward Norbert Smolenski, Center
Iim Mackay ond Orsie Graves close
in on a Naval Air Station player as
he dribble-s toward the basket
lim Melorkey fakes a Chico Slate
guard in cz drive toward one of his
famous jump shots
Ebby Robertson dribble-s down the floor
Dick Gorman, Center Bob Nirmus, Forward
Walt Polinski, Guczrd Jack Pringle, Guard
Dick Wai te, Forward
. ,-,..-fs-gan -
First row: Iack Dieringer, Iohn Kintercx, Bob Durhaniu Matt
Klemaszewski, lim Welin. Second row: Norbert Smolenski, Gus
Ccxmmorono, Darwin Farnsworth, Icrck Faqcm. Third. row:
Orsie Graves, Pcxusto Mentaberry, Jack Swedenburq, Bruce Hill.
Fourth row: Buster McClure, Floyd Edsall, Max Dodge, Maurice
Hageleen, Harry Paille
, k ,
. up . ati...
Buster McClure, President '
Eliqiblity for Block N depends upon pro-
ficiency in one of the three major sports,
plus election. Projects of the qroup in-
cluded runninq oft track meets, scoring
at basketball and football games, and
checkinq the plctyinq time of players to
assure their right to earn a letter. Head-
ed by Buster McClure, Block N was
enlarqed this year by the return of many
of its old members.
Top row: Leonard Aloy, Roger Bisset, Don Early, Poi Heber. Bottom
row: Ihn Kinfero, Robert Lczxcxli, Robert Mason, B111 Morris
Alvin Sloiqhi, Sharon Vv'crsscm and Icxck Swobe
Dick Taylor, Couch
Bob Mason versus Glen Detton,
Lassen Iunior College
1946 found the revival oi boxing at the Uni-
versity of Nevada after almost thirteen years
of inacitivity. Reviving the group was Coach
Dick Taylor. Much difficulty was encountered
in obtaining matches, as no other schools onthe
coast had revived the war-dormant sport. ln
addition to this obstacle, intercollegiate rulings
state that no college teams may compete on any
shows except those carried on between schools.
Defeating Lassen College, three bouts to two,
and winning a title at Fernley's invitational
school meet, Nevada's team laid the ground-
work for a reputation which will probably be
challenged by a big time college boxing sched-
ule next year.
Frenchy Laxalt versus Elmore Clark,
Lassen Junior College
W " ' ' i"'llvmz,a F
lack Swobe versus Mervin Evans,
Lassen Iunior College
Richard Rowley, lim Kerese mes Hawkins, Eddie Meaker, Pete Lawlor
Marking the seventh annual Winter
Carnival the U. of N. Was host to ap-
proximately three hundred out of state
students at the gala snow fiesta this
year. Seven Western schools, Oregon
State, University of California, Stanford,
Placer Iunior College, Fresno State and
Nevada were represented in the ski
tourney held at Mount Rose bowl with
Mary lean McCollister acting as tourna-
ment director. Outpointing the con-
testants in all three events, the Univer-
sity ski team chalked up a total of 300
tallies against California's 228, Stan-
ford's 218 and Placer Iunior College-'s
98.5. Star of the day was Ashly Van
Slyck, who placed first in both slolorns
and captured second place in the jump-
ing. At a meeting of the Pacific Coast
Intercollegiate Ski Union, Lois Post was
elected as vice president, Ashly Van
Slyck, Nevada representative, and Dr.
Frank Richardson, adviser.
Ted King in earnest practice prepares for the Ski Carnival
Couch Warren Hart takes time out from instructions to pu
Ski lovers pause for the cclmercx be-lore their downward journey
t into effect his
Beverly Brown, Doris Hanssen, Francis Burke, Valerie Scheeline, Gloria
Springer, Gloria Haley, Zina Coe, Mary Watts Moore,
Billie Kennedy, Mate Nygren
With one of the largest memberships yet recorded on
the files of the Women's Athletic Association, mem-
bers of the organization found themselves active in
sports and having innumerable good times. Several
ot the more talented girls were lucky enough to re-
ceive the awards which were presented at the fall
and spring initiations for the various sports. One oi
the reasons for the successful year of women's sports
was the capable and efficient leadership of Mary
Watts Moore, president of W. A. A., and Miss Ruth
Russell, faculty adviser. Other officers for the group
Were Valerie Scheeline, Vice president, Billie Ken-
nedy, secretary, and Naomi Batjer, treasurer.
Mary Wa tts Moore
Bringing the Women's Athletic Assoca-
tion back to post-war normalcy, the
W. A. A. Board had a tremendous job
in arranging the sports and seeing that
each member had a good time. During
the year, upon the recommendation of
the Board, the name of the organization
was clianged to the Women's Recrea-
tion Association. Also the Board made
all of the arrangements tor the Sports
Day, which was held in May. Students
from Sacramento College, Placer lunior
College, and Lassen lunior College were
Top: Concentrating on a skating routine. Bottom: "Ready, aim,
fire." The archery class is caught unaware
Modern Dance class prepares for the Spring Festival
Riilery class receives instruction
O O O
Top: Alberto is about to smash ci return bull. Center:
Swimming strokes are brushed up on. Bottom: Legs
plus swimmers present CI picturesque appearance
Io Askey waits for the returning ball planning cr strike
Members of the Board, in addition to the
officers of the organization and the tac-
ulty adviser, Miss Russell, were Frances
Burke, riding: Marianne Wells, tennis:
Doris Hanssen, badminton: Wilburta
Flavin, archery: Gloria Springer, dance:
Margie Menu, swimming: Gloria Mapes,
bowling: Beverly Brown, softball: Phyllis
Snyder and Iune Harp, outing club:
Merrie Io Harp, basketball: Gloria
Haley, volleyball: Iune Iones, riflery.
Sgt. McCormick's Blue Peppers drill for the Homecoming game
Ten activity points, leadership in W.A.A.,
and good sportsmanship are requirements
which keep the bids for Gothic N at a low
number. Similar to Block N for the men,
Gothic N stands for a goal for W.A.A. mem-
bers. Gothic N blankets, given to the out-
standing senior ot the year, were given to
Myrl and Marie Nygren this year because
of the difficulty in choosing between them.
The purpose of Gothic N is to promote good
leadership, sportsmanship, and high schol-
arship in its members. Bids issued at the
Mackay Day luncheon Went to Merrie lo
Harp, Billie Kennedy, Zina Coe, and Mar-
ianne Wells. The group this year was cap-
ably led by Marie Nygren.
Mary Watts Moore, Mate Nyq Myl Nyg R
N ' .nd
-' gs,vAP'x. flxir,
., if 3 ,
First row: Katherine .Aldrich, Francis Burke, Elizabeth Burr, Betty
DeCampus, Phyllis Green, Virginia Gardner, Doris Hanssen, Second
row: Merrie Io Harp, Leslie Harvey, lo Hibbs, Ioylin Iohnson, Billie
Kennedy, Mary Lou Hovenden, Madeline Maestretti. Third row: Marge
Maetstretti, Gloria Mapes, Barbara Mills, Mary Watts Moore, Pela
Oyarbide, Dorothy Pilkington, Iacquelirie Prescott. Fourth row: Lavina
Ramelli, Pat Riley, Valerie Scheeline, Phyllis Snyder, Gloria Springer,
Barbara Stanlield, Francis Sumner. Fifth row: lean Sweat, Elaine
Van Meter, Ieanne Worlock
rtdlrllle emit Spurs
Membership bids to Saddle 6: Spurs are
given to those Women students interested
in horseback riding who can complete suc-
cessfully the skill test which includes sad-
dling, bridling, control, form, and putting
the horses through different gaits. Led by
Francis Burke, the group this year enjoyed
an active season including numerous all-
day jaunts. Other officers included Bar-
bara Mills, vice-president, and Fran Ullom,
Francis Burke, President
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UNI ERSITY or EVADA
Summer Session 1946 First Semester Second Semester
First Term. .w.,,,.. June 11 through July 18 Opens ....,, September 17, 1946 Opens e.,.,,...e February 3, 1947
Second Term L July 21 through August 29 Closes ,..e,,.... January 31, 1947 Closes ,,,.,,. .June 7, 1947
A Wicle Range of Courses Lending to Degrees in:
Agriculture :mul Home Economics in the
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
lV1ining Engineering :incl MCf2ll1Lll'gy'Q IVICCIIJIIIICZII,
Electrical, and Civil Engineering in the
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
SPECIAL PROVISIONS FOR
Education, Elementary :incl fhKlYZll1CCCl
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
COLLEGE OF AARTS AND SCIENCES
For Catalog and Other Information, Address
UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA - RENO, NEV.
THE EDUCATION OF VETERANS
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deserts make-Waslhbe-Countvy the
turesque . . -. the most livable spbt fhe
For Complete Travel lnlormatlon,Write, A H
RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, BOX Zl-09
4-8 List Inst Stxaet, Rum
7+ VVut Tnst Stu cet, Reno
35 VVLst Qecond qf1CCf Reno
Y SED ENTERPRISES
Motion PILUIIGS Axe Yom Best Ente-xtunment
IHQXIJPHSIVP Elucatlonfnl 'md Enjoyable
South Vngmm and Ryhud Reno
1 144- B Quad, S1311 ks
774- N01 th Centu Stleet Reno
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F LAGG FURNITURE, Inc.
339 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
A VVom.1n ls judged, Greatly, hy the Clothes
Distinctive Clothing Nlarks
a Distinctive VVoman
4-wvzei. nel-fnemf, me-ir.. I
l I3 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
Headquarters in Eastern Nevada fo1
Grads and Students
NEw'roN H. Cauiviux
l"R.-mx IC. ulJE'I'liU lVAl.,'l'ER.
J. C. PENNEYI CO.
Up-to-the-lVIinute 'Wearing Apparel
The College Student
Forty Year: 0 Sfrfvice
211 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada
A. Benetti Novelty Co.
Every Goof! liflzifil 10 flll "Guilt"
125 Fast Second Street Reno, Neva
SIERRA WINE 599 LIQUOR C
F LO ERS
"Say z 1 0 75
Le! fbem be 01175
bouqupts L01 s lgm
bp1 136 Plfmts
W1 :url MIS G L fucgz15011
If no "LI15WC1, C111 2 2764
'THE I-1OUbE OI' ILXLELLENT FOOD"
RIINO'S M051 BB XUTITULLY XPPOINTED CLUB
FOI Resc1v'1t1o11s Phone 5839
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D hurchill is the leading agricultural county in Nevada and embraces the larger
I 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 Hve hundred of the seven hundred
farms are provided with modern equipment such as water pressure systems, electricity
and attractive homes.
Fallon, Churchill county Seat, is one of the most important highway centers of
Nevada. Paved roads radiate in five directions including the Lincoln highway and the
Pacihc 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 chu1'ch
organizations are active.
fold Il71llPHf 11017 az' Semi lowly zu dz lI7f77lf"7Zf or ilzflt coat 171 eden coed c flnnm
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Dmotlzy, Mnfj, Pm' Lola, and Mazzlozz nd many attractzue zzfemy in Seals 617720115 cafalog
SEARS RGEBUCK A D CO
l our Iffzenafly DEZ7H7f7IZ677f .Stow
5 SlLIll 'Stl Reno Nevwda Phone 73467
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Washoe County Title
Title Insurance and Escrows '
C. H. Knox, MlI7lIIg8I'
27 East lfirst Street - Reno, Nevada
GINSBURG JEWELRY CO.
Portrait by Philip Gordo
14 W. Commercial Row Reno, Neva
S PIIM GNN
136 North Virginia, Reno
1 zxlc I
All-Year 'Round Fashions
Garments Are the Finest '
Service the lVIost Courteous
You, Our Customers
R. HERZ Eff BRO
The Largest Stock of
FINE NVATCHES, DIAMONDS
237 North Virginia St. Telephone 2
Serving the University Since 1885
135 North Virginia Street Reno, Ne
Q99 Sul' HU SAWTOSNZSTEH sono:-1A
RABBIT o Mme DlIN"LERY
HOLE SCQSSA IMLPH'
. . , D A rx-1 JI is Nleurnwema RANGE -E1
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w SEVEN AnAa1A 9151?
OREA A VALYEY
ADOXBFEAT E Q1-I uc,ks1 Iver'
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Offers unexcelled OppO1tUI11f1L,S 111 hvestock, f'11'lT1l11g, and Hlllllllg It lb
C1 ossed by two f121.I1bCO11'C111CI1'C'1l 1'11l1oads and 1 111t10113.l lnghwfzy, and IS
close to good H1211liCtS Lovclock Vftlley, the p1111C1p'1l ffzrmmg bCClf1011,
h1s 1deal So1l, 1 usee finest qual1ty alfftlfa 'md g1'1111 1nd IS an excellent cattle
feedmg pomt The 12CCl'11'1'1'lUO11 bC1V1CS hfls completed 21 dam on the Hum
boldt RIVCI to store 1 79,000 1c1e feet of w1te1 fO1 11I'lg'lf1OI1, 3.SSU.11I1g futu1 e
p1osper1ty The Clty of Lovelock IS the county sc-:Qt and IS s1tuz1ted 111 the
f111ClSf of the V1lley lb 1 fine l1ttle c1ty W1th good schools, fine mountam
Water and IIICC homes The gold and 51lVC1 mmes of Pe1sh1ng County
haw e p1 oduced m'1ny m1ll1ons of Wcnlth The lzu gest tungsten mme 1n Amer
1c1 and thc. only dumo1t1e11te mme ln the WO1 ld :ue locflted 111 th1s county
Qu1CkS1lVC1, '1nt1mony, leid, potte1y clfnys and pol1sh1ng matermls abound
We uw.. MH.. M. H 3
,-ff' g"Zss'f1Efxn."':'!""-'TJgiJ'T-r51'r-r-- ,,
J Congratulations to the Class of 'fl-6
Since 1924 the Molloy-Made trademark has
' been part of the Artemisia yearbook. Year
after year Molloy-Made covers guarantee
I appearance and durability to annual staffs
' throughout the country.
Remember to Specify "MOLLOY" . . . and You Insure
I COVER QUALITY
THE S. K. SMITH CO.
I 2.857 N. Wfvestcrn Ave. Chicago, Ill.
NTHIRST ASKS NOTHING IVIORICD
I Enjoy an Ice-cold Bottle of
Dorothy is one of the smart people who relaxes to study ,
before a fireplace fueled by National Coal Co. . . .
in Sterxlizecl Bottles
N I 'Vlrozmri the C orher From Anywhere"
1 h 3 I ,
Te QP one 191 Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottlmg Co.
318 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada R E N 0
GRANATA INSURANCE AGENCY
AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE ,VZVAV A, ,Eli VZIVAV A ,Z
,, ISHN M,
Telephone 4361 I if 'C A'
1020 East Sixth Street Reno Nevada ' ii'iii'i""i
71 rp f if pf pp pp p lx I -i,,,AA- 1
A Nevada Institution . . .
H I L P'S
Your Prescription Drug Stores
TO SAFEGUARD YOUR
Reno - Sparks
li Telephone 3106
I 245 West Street Reno, Nevada
CONSOLIDATED OOPPERMINES CORPORATION
Shzp msg 071 Copjrnnznzas g70ll7lfl oz flu west 771 zxtz 1151011 0 the Rath Pzt Emma
Nz Jaffa 61111 15 Tonojmh Pzt and a jboirzon 0 Kzmlwlj Iowuszte in lackgrozmff
ohn A Pune Pwszzluzt
L lah I Qc wk G H1711 Warzag 1 Pull Qnkc llll Gen :al 611111 fmt nfl zt
W TAKEN Y?
AMERICAS NEW PLAYGROUND O14 TI-IE WES1
D1bf1I1Cf1VC guest womb 111 111 p1tmo5phe1e of hos,p1t,111ty bumhme lldlllg,
wdeob and debu t bd.1bCCLlt2S, p1 cludc, the dxnmg dII1C111g3 mght tlme guuty
RAMONA ROOM GAY 90'b BAR 21 CLUBU CASINO
IT'S LIFE AT ITS BEST!
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Ncvuda Nliues Division
J. C. KINNEAR, Viw-l'f'e5izZeHL
VVALTER S. LARS1-I, Gwveml Zwunagw'
Ruth, Nevada McGill, Nevada
XNXXXXXX ll llllllfffffff i
MOUNTAIN CITY QJAQQRIDQQ
O DEEP CREEK
X O MIDAS . VE
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"C t-i i"-1 e gg- xi l i!
' C C EURO COUNTY
coo QT mouse
Elko County is the second largest in the State and third largest in the United States. It
embraces an area equal to the combined states of Connecticut, Delaware, Rhode Island
and New Jersey. It is one of the richest agricultural counties in the nation, having
several times ranked first in the nation in the value of its products. Formerly an im-
portant mining region with such camps as Tuscarora, Cornucopia, Midas, Sprucemont,
Aura, Columbia, lVlountain City and Iarbidge: at the present time, lVlountain City is
the boom mining town of Nevada. Its mineral production is still of considerable
importance. In the Ruby lldountains, 'the largest and most rugged mountain mass in
Nevada, can be found some of the finest scenery in the state. The livestock industry in
Elko County includes cattle raising, sheep raising, as well as considerable production
of thoroughbred horses. Elko, the county seat, is ideally located, being situated on
two transcontinental railroads and one transcontinental highway. The population is
approximately ten thousand, while the City of Elko slightly exceeds four thousand.
E A G L E D R U G C 0 COIIZPZHIYEHIS'
4-I-I C1 1111tL Stunt RL1111 Nu 1CI'1
RI LI 1111 L 1111 SLRII 1 IONS A Levy EGP -I Zentner C0
P R O D U C E
1 1 'wt 111 I1 I 11111
1 11111 I1c11 Ii
9 .15 61 L 1 IX L 9 45 6 9 517 I 1st T1f1I1 Queet Reno Ncvudu
FITSJE Nauonal Bank of Nevada
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT
IN URANCE CORPORAT ON INSURANCE CORPORATION
N OTIRICFS N N VAIr IO SIRVF X
HARRAHS RE O CLUB
HARRAH'S BI G0
. , 1
, I-1 1 L -,1 A 1, 1,2 L 1
4, A A, , l- N Y. . X , , ,
F11 1' - G1'.II X
B'c:Icf.. - L1 C - 71 C' ',
Cigars - Mrgzz' cs - Q1111 1 "
., -FVC1 3CI"'I'Yi-' .. -1313 'I -' I 1 L'
.1 , .1 ' .1
' MEMBER I
svsrs 1 svs-rw
TE 1" af I If "DX M f 11 t 70U
, .J 4
C'O7Zg7'lZl'IlZlIZiO7.lJ' to the CIM.: of 1946 R
Krrp infnrnzzfrf nbnnf 'ymn' xrfzoof. l
fx frjl your xflmof I7l.f0l'7IIl'l, Ilhllllf yon.
LIFIQ MEMBERSHIP. . . 525.011 lx
YEARLY MISMBILRSHIP . 122.519 A
The txillllllli .'XSSl,Ci2ltiOl'l Needs Yuu . . . You Nui-il
the Alumni Assfmciatixzn
University of Nevada i
University of Nevada
R IE N O i
ROUTE OF THE
Elle Anleadani way to gravel
CONVENIENT SCHEDULES FROM
RENO TO CALIFORNIA POINTS
AND ALL THE EAST
325 E. Fourth St. - RENO
011 ffm zz n'z'1zg Plzoio-Efzgm Whig'
in this Year Book is zz P7'0!I7ZlCf
of file iDre6z'5z'01z C7'HlfT77Z6lIZ.Yfl
o ozzr firm.
"THE BRIGHT SPOT OF
Tlzrrn Shows Nightly
Unsurpassed Food, and
Dance to the Scintillating
lVlusic of Cluh Fortune
Every Afternoon and
in an Atmosphere of
N l"UL'I' II Cowl' Charge
40 East Second Street
inqucts and larties Arranged for Any Size Group, at lrices to Fit Your Budget
OWN 53 COUNTRY
Carry Barter Outfit for ffm Least
SPECIAL STYLES FOR
Telephone 21901 l
East Second Street Reno, Nevada l
HE UNION ICE eo. y
OF NEVADA H
Fuel Oils - Frozen Foods
FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS
est Fourth Street Reno, Nevada
We Thank You!
for the many past favors, and
Wish the best of luck to all.
It is our hope to have a part in
building a greater "Nevada,"
and the part you played in the
war years will not he
University of Nevada
Complimenzs 0 . . .
Smith - Petersen 1
and Company 1 L A N D E R
MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES C CD U T Y
AGRICULTURAL BUILDING n .
D 1 th H 4. t
ARTEMISIA HALL SGP In C Cru.
db! 1 '
1 One Sound State
Telephone 4831 .
South End f Sutro Box 11-1-8
In San Francisco You Can Always Find Some of the Gang at the
R A T E S
Single 4,,,4Y- M------ ff DOLlbIC, ,,.,,.... . ........ , ...,.
Twin Beds ....,............., 54.00, 55.00, 356.00
Geary and Mason Streets
Ernest F. Peterson - Joe F. Snelson, Owners
Best Wishes for -a Successful Yearbook
Alarilyn, Fmn, Mary Ellen, anal Pat ,ind buyin g, or just browsin g, always
a pleasure among A1'1nzznlco'5 large selection of school supplies and gifts.
UYRMANKO ,S STATIONER Y COMPHNY
152 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada
G1'215fr'1'-Ln' Sells fllonr Dfrnnoufff Than Any
Url: f'f- Fi z-111 in rim IV1f5f
G E N S LE R - LE E
56 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
622 B Street Sparks, Nevada
SILVER STATE PRESS
GEORGE E. KNAUTH
'Brush Partners Since 1923
CREATIVE PRINTERS AND
Phone 781 1
421 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
1. H. KENT Co., Inc. H- MQFFAT C0-
Distributors of Famous
allon I-Iearts of Gold Cantaloupes . . ,
G L U B I I 6
DAL - VVILLI - IVIARCELL
Third Street and Arthur Avenue
BUYERS OIT NEVADA LIVESTOCK
Room 305 - First National Bank Building
6 North Center Street Reno, Nevada ri Reno, Nevada
The symbol of quality and
taste, the choice ofthe crowd
that loves a good time . . .
RENO BREVVING CO
C , RAMQS DRUG Co
SIERRA PACIFIC F C e
Telephone -4-116 Second and Virginia S
othing' could be finer than an after-school snack at
Monarch, say Jinny, Bob, Joyce, and Frenchy.
MON ARCH CAF E
25 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
"The Friendly Bofwll'
Indulge for Condition, Fun and Friends
12 ALLEYS - SNACK BAR
Qpen 11 A.lVI. Daily Bill Bass, Mgr.
232 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
SILVER STATE APPLIANCE
I'Vho1esalc Distributor and Dealer
Kelinvator Refrigeration Bendix Home Laundry
Household and Commercial
Electric Ranges R. C. A. Radios
Main Store: Fourth and Virginia, Reno, Nevada
Branch Store: 41 West Plaza
NEVADA ROCK Sc SAND
CO. INC., TRANSPORT
Prompt zmrl Reliable Serfulre
P. O. Box 1742
07 IVlorri1l Avenue Reno, Nevada
THE YANCEY OO.
Johns-Nianville Home Insulation
Roofing to Meet All Requirements
Asbestos Siding - Nu-Brick Siding
642 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada
Plumbing and Heating
1010 Humboldt Street
Ely at the New
Pyramid Lake Road
My-Mile from Sparks 1 Mile from Reno
Phone Sparks 9-378
Aircraft Rentals - Charter Service
Flight Instruction - Maixitenance and Repairs
Piper Cub Agent:
Free Tie Down Free Transportation
Washoe Wood and Coal Yard
Dealers in All Kinds of
FUEL OIL 1 WOOD 1 COAL
IVafer H erlfrrs - OilBur111vr5 - F m'n11cf's
Service on All llflakcs of Oil Burners and Stokers
328 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada
RENO IRON VVORKS
Structural Steel - Reinforcing Bars
Plain, F abricazed and E reeling
Shapes, Bars and Plates of All Sizes
Gas and Electric Welde1's - Heavy Forging
A ll Kiwis of Blacksmithing
Phone 3671 1
234 Chestnut Street Reno, Nevadi
Pearl Upson and Son
MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING
Telephone 3582 Reno, Nevada
J. E. SLINGERLAND
General Agent for Hartford Insurance Compania'
For Good Insurance Protection Request From
Your Agent an Insurance Policy in
the Hartford Companies
Phone 8453 or 21296
38 East First Street Reno, Nevad
Morrill E63 Machabee, Inc.
Stationery - Greeting Cards
Office Supplies and ,l'illl'I1l1Illl'C
15 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
SNAPPY - CLASSSY - STYLISI
Clever College Cuties
18-20 East Second Street Reno, Nevac
BENNETT and BILTZ
Real Estate and Insurance
Shoes and Accessories
RANCH PROPERTIES I-Mmm'
"' , Q-1
19 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada 112 North Virginia Street Reno 45f
31121111 25119111115 Gazette
VVest Third Street Reno, Nevada
WESTERN CIGAR CO.
CIGARETTES - TOBACCO - PIPES
Distributors of Corina, Garcia y Vega, Idolita,
Robert Burns, Van Dyck, White OW1,
Wm. Penn, Webste1'
575 East Fourth Street
Las Vegas, Nevada
Extends Its Best Wishes to the
Students and Alumni of the
University of Nevada
Meet the Gang at the
STAG INN BAR
"Under flze Arch"
ROY and BERT
265 North, Virginia Street Reno, Nevada
Nevada Transfer Sf
Storage 1 Moving f Packing
HUCK ADD1soN TUTOR SCHERER Telephone 4191 Reno, Nevada
House of Congeniality. . . L. R. EBY 6? COMPANY
J O H I 7 S Home Fire SL M211'I11C Insurance
Wc'stc1'11 National Insurance Company
- XrVCStCl'l1 National Indemnity Company
X WeSte1'n Assurance Company
1- I - Pacific National Fire Insurance Com many
our owntowfz eetmg ace U I ,
Columbm Casualty Company
Globe Inclemnity Company
16 Second Sf. RC-3110, Nevada 35 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada
Dining, dancing, gnrning nightly in the Trocudero.
Lunclmeons, banquets a Specialty. lXfIz1kc El Cortez, Reno'S
most modern, newest hotel, your Reno l1caclqunrtc1'S.
P-4 7 SI: BUSINESS MACHINES
lx 1' 5' if
fx A. CARLISLE
131 North Virginia Phone 4195
The Czty Admzmstmtom
The Czty of Reno
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'Comefimn Y Ph-sfward'
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!luniTlpa u ge '
Sierra Sporting Goods
,. Quality "I-Iuniing and Fixlzing I5 Om' Game"
A0 131-ice Fishing Tackle G l111 s fzmd Repnirsj
-0 College X Tennis - Golf
H 0 N S ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
CLOTHES FOR MEN h
Basketball - Baseball - Football - Skiing
136 East Second, Reno - Telephone 2-2600
in i Q
,Fe .T , M., N1 Two..-
the Finest in
Thank you. It has been ll pleasure
working with you.
N. E. BAZZELL, Proprietor
You'll Meet Folks From Every State
And Many Countries At Harold'S Club
Inde cndent surve s reveal that althou ' h hundreds of Reno folks
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patronize Haroldys Club, thousands come from outside the state.
This sui orts the contention of Life Ma -azine receutlv that
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Ha1'old's Club is a major tourist attraction for Nevada and Reno.
5,000 VISITORS DAILY - 4 OUT OF 5 OUTSIDE NEVADA
HAROLD S. SMITH and RAYMOND A. SMITH, Proprietors
RAYMOND I. SMITH, Manager
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Wishes to th C1 f 1946 f
Comfffffffwff of I BROCKMAN STUDIO
S'l UDLN I S -IND P XRPNTS
VVI I COME
IINI R xxx ON M
We Specialize in
Telephone 8382 129 North Virginia St.
For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream
VELVET ICE CREAM
and DAIRY PRODUCTS
603 North Street Reno Nevfmda
PREQUENT DFPEND ABLE
Wo I A
I N rth Cent r Street 1 2
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W H E RY ' S
Mfrmbers ii YVestern Leather Goods - Indian Art Cra
New York Stock Exchange H Turquoise and Com
132 North Center Street Telephone 7124- ii
Reno, Nevada Phone 22603
211 North Virginia St. Reno, Neva
ndian Goods, Souvenirs and Novelties
5 3-255 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada
Ring-Lee and Company
Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables
resh Meats - Delicatessen - Bakery Goods
3 H vmeiNiA STREET
'I : - RENO, NEVADA-11'
T 2 'Z 7 ll .
zVc11mizz,r Lefzding Sporting Goody Store
Tennis and Ski Repairs
801 West Fourth Street
T2 Phone 4451
101 I-Iigh Street - Telephone 23488 ST
VVest LilJC1'ty Street - Telephone 24-087 Chet Piazzo Link Piazzo
Serving Those Delicious Cokes
Which Everyone Likes
ART NELSON, P1-Op.
PHOTOGRAPHS for EVERY
Exciting Snaps of Sports Events
Group Pictures of College Friends
Picturesque Campus Scenes
to Make zi
Pcrniunent Record of Your
Arcade Bldg., Reno Telephone 2-3811
I 1'5" N r ll xll 7-',rJ'f',l
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5 'P ?l
C 0 Radios
Radio-Phonographs A D 5 Radio-Phonographs
Washiiig Nlachines S S X l ! ! ! a 2 Washiiig Nlachines
Small Appliances A D Small Appliances
Electronics -G FBQJN ' - in is S Electronics
EDDY FLORAL CO.
Florist Telegraph Delivery Association
FINEST IN YVHISKEYS
25 West SCC011fl Street RC110, Nevada Danny and Nello's Place 744 B Street, Spa
Rissone Super Service
Nevadzfs Leading Recappers
ll East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada
dz is 1142 woqlgcylz
CIGAR 'S ii
WHEN IN RENO...
You Are Cordially Invited to Stop at
N efuarialf Lzzrgesz and A4055 Popular
George Iflfingfielcl, President George VVingfielLl, Jr., Vice-President
Nevada's Largest and Finest y I-I E R D Sc S I-I O R T
Our Complete Assortments Assure You 100
L-:iffy per Cent Satisfaction as to Color,
Pattern, Model and Fit
Locally Owned and Operated cc D
P A L M B E A C I-I
Reno - Sparks - Ely 517.75
Elko Cool . . . wzlshnble . . . Sllilpli-I'Cf21l11l11 'ut our new
VVinnen1ueca - Las Vegas y
Palm Beach Slacks at 55.50
Shown Excf11,fz"z1cly by
Sewell Brothers G
Harvey - Abner - I-Ierbert
147 North Virginia Street
Louie T. Rosasco C. C. ccCHD1,, Mottino
LO U I E 65' C A M
R67Z0,5 Exclusive C ocklezil Lounge
127 West Second Street Reno, Nevada
EMPORIUM OF MUSIC
Conn Band Instruments
214 Sierra Street Phone 3452
Ncvadzfs Largest Photographic Establishment
28 East Second Street Reno, Nevada
South Virginia Road - Phone 21515
D I N I N G R O O M '
Special Southern Fried Chicken Put Up to Take Out,
Dinners, Cocktails, Sandwiches - From 4 P.M. 'Til-
Dining Room Closed Each Wednesday
Ray Riggo, Manager '
Compliments of the
Rands N eqvcx Z Fmhion Center'
Shoes - Furs
TI-IE HOME OF TI-IE
124 North Virginia. Street Phone 24215
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ELS QRUXETORE A V1RC'I1NG311Yfl12iRT1Sg,Zg5ES
THE 35132 3139 RENOJNEV A9 1 A142 STREEYEIYTING A TEHIALS
RGYSXIL STS- END' A'E9f51,fHE mvme
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RENO PRESS BRICK
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HANSON'S PAY AND SAVE
RENO - SPARKS - BABBITT
, PA T
,T ' 'NEVADA S
Silver White Eggs
"Better Eggs for Better Health"
NEVADA PQULTRY PRODUCERS, INC.
PHONE 7115 sas, EVANS AVENUE
It's csinart to he in the
right places . . .
A D V E R T I S E R S
always a lot Their Support Is Essential for 21 Successful
of If-U11-I Yearbook
Reo Trucks Cletrac Tractors
B EG? M TRACTOR and
1420 South Virginia St., Reno
440 East Second Street I Reno, Nevada
TRY WVASHING BY TELEPHONE
Blankets Lace Curtains
Flat Woi-k Wet Wash
Finish WO1'k Clothing
Telephone 547 1
ALWAYS IVELCOIVIE AT
"Swede" and Iaekas
South Virginia Road Phone 7262
Y INC DAIIVT
ER 1 237 SIE Y
.NIXLB -v.1CV'NS RR4 s CAK
WN A ELQCW TREE7, E
BRG NONE OPP
AUTO REN ' E
LEMMON and TRAVERS 0 NEVADA
325 SIERRA STREET
REFRIGERATION EQUIPMENT AND REPAIRS
ehaha irate Eluumal
UG STOYEJP-05 Rena Gr
UR ENOWIE WHO offl' Q
YLESS ,mm I' LESALE G ompanp
YA' T SECOND ST ROGERS
PHONE 5662 ESTABLISHED 1878
219 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET
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NEVADA MACHINERY 8: ELECTRIC CO.
ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS
COMPLETE LINE OF
ELECTRICAL AND RADIO SUPPLIES
121 N. VIRGINIA STREET
PHONE DIAL 3601 RENO. NEVADA
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