University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 260

 

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



Page 6, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1947 Edition, University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1947 volume:

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MSM W M .ggiyz ' AV A e'TEj ' 'UWM M V fggggjgij A A M.. mms ' ,, M fig 'M'- fw, wan uffxzig-g.SA.AA . ass sfbssw.-A ma',awLxAN QW 9' - ' Kweesm-ml 4 fi . mm wnhmn E imp ny 1 la 4 -5, -HH W Em .Q W MM- M- arsuf, mm, . xvm w - w Jsxa-snamxmsma nm VL ss ss B mu mn am , ,M 2,- X M 2 .X 54 ,- 2 BQA1. ,M ,, B 1 EF .rz ,H l , , N, . 5555 .ww x- 21xUL . 1' L, - Q... mn ...-W' L ' 53 ..., , .Wm 4 . hx v W M x sa sf gn. as -n -Q :ai fa w an Assam ms ss nm mn ss asm mn .. gr- DEDIC TIG To Glenn "lake" Lawlor, great coach, great guy and great friend. Not only a builder ot great basketball teams but an unforget- able influence on the men he coaches .... ln two years at the helm he has led Nevada from the ranks of the comparatively unknown to a position ot national prominence on the nation's hardwoods. Teaching sound winning basketball technique, his style was termed by New York sports writers as "methodical precisionf '... lake is known best by those who understand his most obvious underlying guality---the will to win, regardless oi odds or reputation. As colorful from the bench as his most outstanding players, his energetic sideline antics come from putting everything he has toward coming out on top .... ln each man he coaches he leaves as much ot that desire and will to better himself as the individual wishes to absorb. Rugged individualist, he does more toward preparing a man tor tuture lite in one season on the courts than any given year in college. l-le is part ot the college education that isn't derived from the books. No one who really knows him will torget how he went out ot his way to help with personal as well as athletic problems, He is truly an inseparable part of college lite. Gold Stars of World War II Georqe Stroman Aldrich lohn Robert Anderson Franklin Mack Andrews, Ir. Thomas Watson Battord Davis Morris Barber Charles Edwin Bath William Graham Bennett William Edward Blake Donald Keith Brandon Murvyn Veral Brannan Charles Fisher Brock Francis Elwood Brown Russell Field Byinqton Charles William Casey Frederic Bernard Coalwell William Iasper Cockrell William Kelly Collonan Lee Iohn Conaway Edgar Louis Corbiere Marshall Stevens Creel loseph DaG-rade Elmer Lawrence Davis Paul Miller Eaton Woodrow Salmen Ellertson Anthony Caesar F ialdini Tom Powers Forman, Ir. Garnett L. Freeman Wendell Iames Fritz lim Gibbs Donald Clifton Good George F. Hardman Raymond Dukehart Harris, loseph Lee I-laslett Robert Roy Hirshkind lack Robert Hughes Bob P. Iackson Harvey Euqene lohnson lohn Harvell Iorqensen Walter Richard Kellison Zeb Kendall, lr. William Iohn King Stanley Adelbert Leahiqh lohn Lemich Charles Newton Lund loseph Barney Macari Donald Waters MacDonald Leslie Earl Mathews Maurice Allen McBride Douglas McDow Clinton Wayne McKinley Frances Menante lack Marston Meyers Robert Miller Ben McCrory Morehouse Ross Terry Morris, lr. Oscar D. Neundorfer Edwin Forrest N ickles Franklin lsador Peck Buford Hillis Perry Frank Reno Puccinelli Donald Adolph Purdy William Harry Purdy lack Quaid Deane Leslie Quilici Melvin Ernest Radcliffe Albert Edward Rebbe lames Robert Righetti William Francis Sands Edmund Ogden Sawyer, lll Richard Deion Sawyer William Alger Shaw, Ir. George McKenzie Shogren Thomas Bain Shone Drew Merritt Smith George R. Smith, Ir. Walter Shirley Sparks lames Morris Thompson Wayne Van Voorhis Lafayette LeRoy Wadsworth Eric Reed Young Stephen Michael Zoradi Deceased Mae Marshall Forester, '97 Loria Smith Christensen, '02 Morris D. Anderson, 'l3 Norris O'Neil Schindler, 'l6 Nevio Rosa, '40 Louise M. Sissa, Registrar, '06 37 nm Wynn 'QQ-f 4'5- ' Q 54:5 UQQWK ME' wins ' -m -n ms , sf I p nun ,, Af ,rf W , V , Ag , .g sl ' A l M X , W , N V V I aff.: W' :K 3 - '--rfw A' ' . ' A -an F -iaqvig 1 k ,Mt Q 1 - . . d " 'il 1 Q , ,f-N .mfg 1 1'-wx T ' ij! . ' L It A- ,. gf? . ,,,... Q MW S, H Z.: ::.,,., A, , .wg-'Ji Q 5' Vi-Q7 11 1 My 1 f-I Y .. , nl, K 4,51 ,K A -P n A J - . 4 fawgf, M .l A . ' In - ,f - 4 ' if? V '- 5 . ' -F Q , f Q - ' A . f ' 5 Kei ' ' s 'Q"" QQ,QjQ, '- -Q ' v 'fl . "" ' 4 ' ,, ' J 'ff I' ' 55' ' Q . .. .. 4 ' ...- ' . . , .- ,, f ' V . . . ' ' . .., 1 , . 'Y -V X ,K - - , U, J .- ' Q 1 "' .ww 3 W, w"'N: -' P :aff A miiw H , .hgx pwe iffy? 3 H -3 X ' mug 3 - 1 . X 1 ' 1 Q L 5 K I . yu . S ., . , 3 .ii -.-:Z - , , ,- V M. - ,K '31 gs r Bal 36, ,Q , Q, .. ., MA ..., .I Pu ' -I Ii , A. - '4 4 + vwwp. f . Q p H " ' Q M Q ishw V a ,ff . 2 531 . '1 A. d I H. 1 , I V "' 0 . ' -,lx X 5 V , my W ,gl - I F 5, Airy l ' W V gill W 5 YS as x. 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'U --7.20, -' Qffiif " R nf if M iiwgg With thanks to the editor oi the Artemisia l accept with pleasure this opportunity to send a personal word ot greeting to all stu dents of the University ot Nevada past present and future To the alumni your Alma Mater sends renewed assurance ot prrde in your achlevements and confidence in your continued loyalty in maintaining the prestige and good name of the Uni versity May you contribute in ever increasing measure an unseltish service and devotion to your Alma Mater to the end that with greater efficiency and wider vision she may impress her ideals upon succeeding generatlons To the students yet to corne into whose hands this volume may fall May you you look forward with contldence and courage to the day when as students you will enter the University of Nevada May you resolve to llve up to the high ideals and better traditions of the University of Nevada May you determine to play your part in the upbuilding of your University so that you may truly receive from her a genuine introduction to your cultural heritage a sure development of your own humanity and a training to face lite with a true sense oi relative values to aid you rn dealing wisely with the desperate problems oi the next half century And now to the graduating Seniors l bid you Godspeed into a world Just as perplexing and dangerous as the world you lived in as a University student in war years Wlth the same faith and courage of the pioneers who settled this country and the soldiers who protected it you must tight to make it a better world for you and your children. Let your motto be: l-lats oft to the past! Coats off to the future! May the lessons you have learned on the hill serve you well in the days that lie ahead. Faithiully yours lOl-IN O. MOSELEY President PRE IDE 'S M SSAGE see yourselves in each picture and event presented herein. May Lei! to right: Albert Hilliard, Iohn Cahlan, Silas Ross, Iohn Moseley, Chris Sheerin, Charles Gorn Silas Ross BO RD OF REGE S Completing one of the most heated battles with the State Legislature and a year complicated by an overgrown student body, the Board ot Regents did an outstanding job ot administer ing the University's problems. Headed by Silas E. Ross, the board accepted Iohn Cahlan Las Vegas, and Albert Hilliard, Reno, who were elected in the last state election, to replace Leo A. McNamee and Paul I. Sirlqegian. McNamee resigned and Sirkegian was defeated in the election. Adjusting the administration s pro posed budget for the next two years and pre senting it to the forty-third legislature was the biggest problem which confronted the tiveman board. The two other members are Mrs Mary Henningsen and Chris H. Sheerin wsggwfyf f swmm Charles H. Gorman Robert S. Griffin MINISTR TDR Vice-President and Comptroller Charles H. Gorman again held this duo position. The increased enroll- ment nearly doubled his Work .... Dean of Men Robert S. Griffin became full-time dean this year. Numerous other positions made him one of the busi- est administrators on the hill .... Librarian Iames I. Hill headed the most popular place on the Campus as well as teaching a class in library science .... Dean oi Women Miss Elaine Mobley, in her first year at Nevada, received the friendship and co- operation of all .... Presidential Secretary Miss Alice Terry always found time to assist students seeking information from the Presidents office .... Reqistrar Mrs. Ieanette C. Rhodes organized early to handle the schools larqest enrollment. Jeanette Rhodes lames I. Hill 1? 1 . ff' ' :Q 5 Hs o Elaine Mobley Alice Terry as Y W sf 2 mars Q W- E .I W F. 2525-5 if 288 izgnraijms in Q lsr ,W 2 if 1 m J H ss Q H . , ee? EL.. We msg ni ,, . is Dean of College of Arts and Science Fredrick Wood Enrollment in the College of Arts and Science forthe l946 fall semester reached an all-time high of l,l28. Under the direction of Dean Fredrick Wood, thirty-two new instructors, some replac- ing Nevada faculty members on leave, came to the Campus during the 1946-'47 year. Freshmen demands necessitated the setting up of thirty-five sections of English l. Foreign language and busi- ness administration enrollments were much larger than usual. All available space Was used in the laboratories in the departments of biology, chemistry and physics. Temporary classrooms suffi- cient to take care of the departments ot art and English are now ready for use and will be of considerable aid in sched- uling classes in the future. The College COLLE J. HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS Top row, left to right: Dr. E. Maurice Beesley, Mathematics: Professor Harold N. Brown, Director of Summer Sessions: Dr. B. P. Chappelle, Foreign Languages: Dr. Charles R. Hicks, History. Bottom row: Professor A. L. Hiqgenbotham, Iournalismy Dr. Ernest L. Inwood, Economics: Dr. Charlton Laird, English: Dr. P. H. Lehenbauer, Biology. 1-Q53 mv -sn iz- Sir? Eu! as? .5 'H 12-in i H rg frm:-' EQ A I 'E rss iw 'sms i-wr-V ew is Us sm Miss . wigs: wg: m of Arts and Sclence offers a wrde cholce of subrects rn order to provlde students Wllh useful backgrounds and to prepare them for later specrallzatron The college confers one of two degrees on graduates Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of SCI ence Headed by Dean Freclerlck Traner the School of Educatron whrch also falls under the College of Arts and Scrence, consrsts of a four year course a two year course and a one year course After complenng the four year course a student holds a Bachelor of Arts degree and a frrst grade certlfrcate whlle after completton of tne two year course the student holds a Normal School dlploma and a frrst grade certltr cate 41 Dean of School of Educatxon Dr Fred W Traner RTS AN CIE CE Top row left to rrqht Dr Sxqmund Lerison Phy ICS Proiessor John E Marne Physxcal Educahon Colonel Grlbert E Parker Mrhtcry Screrxce Professor Theodore Post Musrc Bottom row Professor Elsa Sameth Physlcal Educcrtron Dr George W Sears Chernlstry Dr R C Thompson Phxlosophy Dr I R Young Psychology , ' 1 A u H 5 ,, W , - I 9' yr I 1 I fx , N Mini F. rr -- fr- gf A 1 fx .wisw M, . 2 , .',, f ye X A ' ' ' 'A N -.ut L- -mn! 1 mr X .Zilla il, - t ' - Y . , H 1'-n-rr - 5 - Y :,1.-nf:- " 1.-. ,I A I g M .rx - rs rf U gay., A,.,A-if-W3 1: .,y.3,, , 5 H 1- saw - ."j,, 'N rw , y uf- sv await I V A s A 3:0 . . . .- fl A M 45 .- " s ' 'V' QW . I . ,... 1. - 53 Hg, ..r rj N. . " EL 7 ' ' rw Q.. 3. t f T 4 H E - N s il . " Q fs iff QBEAEQT. t, ' 1 f , S, ?i":i?'r 'X E , 1 ' 'S X -1 to A Sl V ' Ty 2 ' 'il , .,.,, BL ,, .!'I' " ' " ' ' .T , 71", .J I . 2 - , s : - , : - ' , : . . 1 , : . . , : . , . , 7 . . . , . The College of Agriculture began the fall semester with an enrollment of sev- enty-five students under the direction of Dr. Cecil W. Creel, dean of agriculture and director of the Agricultural Exten- sion Service. With an increased enroll- ment following the termination of the War the college has been forced to add more instructors. Dr. E. E. Wittwer, who had been serving With the Office of Price Administration, returned to the faculty during the spring semester, While Dr. L. E. Dunn Was added to the college staff. Despite efforts of the administration to get additional funds from the legislature to rehabilitate the Fleischmann experi- mental farm, the bill Was defeated and the badly needed farm laboratory still operates, but in a very run-down condi- tion .... In conjunction with the College of Agriculture is the Home Economics Dean of College of Agriculture Dr. Cecil W. Creel COl.l.RGPl OF GRICULT RE Top row, left to right: Professor Victor Spencer, Soils: Professor Mildred Swift, Home Economics. Bottom row: Dr. Elton Wittwer, Agronomy, Professor F. W. Wilson, Animal Husbandry. department under the direction of Pro- fessor Mildred Swift. Added to the Home Ec faculty during the first semester was Miss lane Elizabeth Wingrove who, with the regular members of the faculty, helped to prepare the Nevada Women students to take over the responsibilities of future homes. ln October a lecture and demonstration was given by Dorothy Clure, professional demonstrator for the Evaporated Milk Association. Included in the department's many activities for the year were a luncheon for the Farm Bureau Convention delegates, a tea for Future Homemakers of America mem- bers, and the preparation of the Mackay Day luncheon. Final gathering of the year was a May Day brunch honoring Seniors Ruth Armstrong, Dace Ricketts. Carol Smith, Ruth Wallace and Barbara Whipple. Reinstituting many war-dropped courses and adding several new ones, the School of Engineering returned to near normal over the period of one year. A record enrollment in the Freshman class and large increases due to returning servicemen left the department some- what overcrowded. Additional instruc- tors were recruited to handle the over- tlow. Seven men graduated in lanuary and twentyeone in Iune to total twenty- eight for all the year. In lune ten received degrees from the School of Mines, six from the Civil Engineers, three from the Electrical and two from the Mechanical Engineering departments. Dean of the College of Engineering Professor Stanley Palmer COLI,l+1Gl+101+' ' GI EERI Director of the School of Mines Professor lay Carpenter Top row: Professor F. L. Bixby, Civil Engineering: Dr. Vincent Gicmella, Geology. Bottom: Professor Walter Palmer, Metallurgy. MJ I U- .Ng t Alumni Secretary Rex Daniels First full-time secretary-treasurer of the Nevada Alumni Association, Rex Dan- iels, wound up his term with a record of innovations and "firsts." Among his many other activities oi enlivening the "grad" organization, Rex started a monthly news bulletin "Wolf Prints," and a magazine "Alumnus" He took over the secretarial duties in August, 1946, after returning from a four-year hitch in the Navy Air Corps. While Work- ing for a degree in Iournalism, Daniels was affiliated with Sigma Phi Sigma and was a football letterman. LUMN SSOCI TIG Wayne Hinckley, 1927 University of Nevada, is now president of the Alumni Association. While on Campus he ma- jored in Business Administration and was a member of Phi Sigma Kappa fra- ternity. A native ot Auburn, Calif., he is now local 'distributor for Tide Water As- sociated Oil Company. His wife, Doro- thy Ward Hinckley, was graduated from the University in 1926. Their son, Ward, is now attending the University. Alumni Prexy Wayne Hinckley Resurnrnq h1S dutles as Graduate Man aqer after a I'I11l1tCIFY leave of absence was loe T McDonnell Through h1s othce pass all the bllls checks and recerpts ot the Assoclated Students All orqanlza trons usmq the Central Treasury system must account for thelr expendltures and have them cleared throuqh thrs ottlce Appornted to the Job of Assustant Gradu Secretarres for the year were students Ehnor lensen and Roma Garner Tin urcxduate Manager Ioe T McDonnell zxmzfw OFFICE OF THE Assrstant Grad Mgr Gene Mastroxcmm Secretary Roma Garner Secretary Elmer Iensen A .I fi . 4 . , ' .. -22222.55 ' 2: s ate Manager Was Gene Mastroianni. Zi? X x ' H n 22? t :E "4 H wg .lm-M' m W, ' W MK-H KWH Wifi: M33 rm: fs Student Body Prexy Hans Wolfe Historian Pat Ussery Secretary Marjorie Menu A S. U. N. Much of the credit for the suc- cessful completion of the 1945-47 school year should go to A. S. U. N. President Hans Wolfe. Wolfe realized the necessity of a better student administration and through his efforts many re- visions Were made to benefit the Greatly increased enrollment. During his term of office there was a revival of many Campus traditions, refinement and revi- sion of the A. S. U. N. constitu- tion, and the reactivation of dor- mant Campus organizations. He was instrumental in forming the A. S. U. N. Improvement Com- mittee and the one-Way parking system, and as presiding officer at student Senate meetings he undertook the clarification of the athletic award point system. Nevada took a more active par- ticipation in Coast student con- ferences, With President Wolfe attending the Pacific gathering at Vancouver, British Columbia. Over the Mississippi "affair," when Nevada cancelled a game with Mississippi State rather than not use her two Negro stars, the local Campus became involved in several inter-racial discussions .... Student Body Secretary Marjorie Menu kept Well abreast of Senate and ex- ecutive proceedings .... Histo- rian Pat Ussery canvassed the entire Campus searching out photographs and news bits of Campus activities to fill the A. S. U. N. scrapbook. A. W. S. Rose Nannini, credited with the title of Nevada's busiest Woman student, led the Associated Women Students during an active year. Among Tri Delt Rose's many other Campus responsibilities Was the business managership ot the Artemisia, which was a full-time position in itself. Always maintaining a high scholastic record, she was graduated second highest in the class and in addition was a member ot almost every honorary organization on the Campus. In conjunction with her A. W. S. duties she served as a member of the national executive board and was chosen the Western regional representa- tive .... The Associated Women Students is composed ot all Women students at the University. Its purpose is to correlate and unity the activities of women students and to make their University lite more enjoyable. The government of A. VV. S. is made up ot a president, who is chosen by rotation from those organ- izations represented by women on the Senate, a secretary-treasurer, who is chosen from within the group, and an executive board, which is composed of all Women senators. Nora Saunders, Independent, served as secretary-treasurer during the past year .... This year the A. W. S. Planning Board, consisting of the presidents of all Women's activities was created. The group met monthly to discuss women's problems on the Campus and to propose remedies .... During Easter vacation two A. W. S. members, Betty Tracy and Nora Saunders, represented Nevada at the Intercollegiate Association ot Women Students convention at the University ot Minne- sota .... Highlighting a successful year was the annual Spring Fashion Show which was chairmanned by Marilyn Amodei. The proceeds from this function are used to provide the A. W. S. scholarship. Rose Nannini Planning Board: Back row, left to right: Betty Walker, Evelyn Payne, Pat Ireland, Nora Saunders, Rzchel McNeil, Barbara Mills. Front row: Pat Riley, Dorothy Thomas, Pela Oyarbide, Barbara Whipple, Elinor Iensen, Rose Nannini. ,f .my - QT f 5 -. . 3 ... if M... 5 xg H ..'::: if k 5, M i H Q .,... i .. CAA E , -'-'- ,. 'Q ' W -A '- ' N '. sf KX A '. tl ti , A . V Q , ,LM A is l WEE ' , z.:': :ig 'at H ia as K Haag fs it i X. t I r 4 X N ,il , E fl. ' Q,.. H ., - Z A Q ,... .,,',. ' My-ij U , I . , . Ex ,H 1 :., A . I W ll I I ff it Q at T sl H - QT TR . 555 :ig I K 9 , S5 xt? K gg .z is H B t 3 Alll I M' - 1 E E vi ri s I .il . . . r -1 it First row: Frank Baciqalupi, Bob Campbell, Bill Eccles, Pat Heber, Elinor Iensen, Bob Little. Second row: Marvin McQuery, Marjorie Menu, Barbara Mills, Bose Nannini, Ed Reed, Nora Saunders. Third row: Ty Short, Dorothy Thomas, Betty Walker, Barbara Whipple, Iohn Witte, Hans Wolfe. A Campus one-Way street to expedite traffic, divorcing the Wolves Frolic from the Homecom- ing celebration, a ban on indiscriminate Campus soliciting, and lengthening of the assembly periods were among resolutions passed by the A. S. U. N. Senate this year. The Wolves Frolic will now be held at a later date, since Homecoming comes too early in the fall semester to properly prepare the skits. All Campus organizations which desire to solicit funds must have approval from the Senate executive committee, and individuals, not groups, must be contacted to contribute to fund drives. Four regular one-hour A. S. U. N. assemblies per semester Were scheduled, no class to be dismissed more than once. A new social group, the Highlanders, living in veterans' quarters, was granted representation in the Senate. This governing body also backed the Student lmprovement Committee, which fought for additional funds from the state legislature. Two meetings with the Administrative Council to talk over mutual student- faculty problems were held during the year. Presiding over all A. S. U. N. Senate sessions was l-lans Wolfe, student body president. Senate members gather after a Wednesday meeting it? ski wt rx z-is ' . S. U. N - S NATE P BLIC TIO BO RD Left to rqht Lloyd Rogers Maw: Dodae Frank Bac qolup Chmrmcm Dr Ernest Inwood Dorothy Thomas Ro e Nanmm Graduate Manager Ioe MCD nnell Slude 1 P xy Hans Wolfe FINANCE CONTROL BOARD Conststmq of two faculty members the student body presldent and two members at larqe from the Senate the Flnance Control Board controls all A S U N funds and acts as custodlan chalrrnan and Dr W D B1l11l'1Q'S RALLY COMMITTEE In charge of all A S U N rallles the Rally Commlttee also acted as host to v1s1t1nq teams Hale Toanom chcurmanned the group ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE Dr Robert M Gorrell Was ln charge of the Assembly Comtmttee Whlch thls year adopted the pollcy of a scheduled assembly proqram w1th a dlsmlssal of classes so everyone could attend Excellent speakers were provlcled as well as were several programs teaturlnq talent from the classes and student orqamzatlons I 1 , . 4 , 1 1, ' . , s ' ', I o , n re , l . . . . I of those orqanizations using the central treasury. Faculty members were Dr. Ernest Inwood, . . . . , ' I 4 I . , . OMINATI C COMMITTEE Appointed by the A. S. U. N. president from the Senate at the first regular meeting, the Nomi- nating Committee draws up panels for all A. S. U. N. committees and takes an active part in elections. ELECTIO BO RD Members of the Election Board are always on hand to keep elections running on an up-and-up basis. Composing the group are one inspector, one ballot distributor, one poll clerk and two ballot clerks. MANAGER COMMITTEE Holding but two meetings, the Managers Committee was re-activated this year to get the constitutional managerial system rehabilitated. MEN'S UPPERCLASS COMMITTEE Empowered with the task of enforcing and upholding the traditions on the Campus, the Men's Upperclass Committee had a busy year. The chairmanship was passed down from lack Diehl to Pete Hanford, finally winding up in the hands of energetic Howard Haman. WOMENS UPPERCLASS COMMITTEE 2 ms ima' is ma is ' T T' T 'WN ' ' ' """"'i""'A"'Qil'i "' QB xg. im.. is H' N 5 ummm msw.-.m,-sms.:-s- sri Me MW we W -is is is ,, W M - myfifg ggigttuffff-gsfw-...mfr fi ggi: H it Mm is Fggw -is .-,si ,-.ii mf--ra -mr' Q 5-X is- nail S v r iw -is is 1 1 me-is if sT5g ? - 25: is F ,W s iz- W :ss W mi i- s V Q M E QE is is is B Q 2 s is . W .. W .Zi IQI 1 'fs H -1 It 1' E Q . 3,3 B w Q E K- . - H if H H E E E H E H .nassgl ' ESS Women's Upperclass Committee: Left to right: Billy Heath, Barbara Olesen, Florene Miller Vivian Davis, Mary Libbey, Marilyn Reynolds, Chairman Virginia Olesen, Nora Saunders Nona Lee Tuttle, Gloria Rosaschi, Alice Williams Iv , :5,1, , ,l , , Q Q. MP3 - ,- I 'inf 4559 - , U D I R A . - 4 44 . .- gf A-gg - Le x be P M w. 'G X 'Q E 'F 3. Z X Q-ww 3 fe ..,,i 4: wa P' an qw -rw wwf ,Q F K WF we Sv- . Q 1 9 Vi, l-Y. I . ' 1' gi, rg, 7. ' 1 M- 'K ww Fix? 4 E W , A .,. 4 Lv 1 v H , V ,Q N B ga S f'- 1 En 1 f '31 :fam W W. 5534 Q 'iw sm E r ma, n. X. sm !.! ,,,. 2... M114 0 495' il 'Sri glflkf' fi I, . 1 '35 A A ,. 'il ML QI A ' ' K T 'Flax ' . Y A,4, 3 .SQ W' . 539 'lg "V ' n"" Q at ':??'f Wu ip f X wyffi. Q 5 rw QW? - ,iff 9 la .fu p-. 'P' Www! f S! L MRT, 5 sm ,, X . 5' ,gg 35235 'A xi A . , Wg 4 1 '-asv gfgf Y, , X gwgfixig f 1 f 2 S' Y ,, K, ,fly Q A ' if Q--fx , , , 31 ft' if fgfefvmi 'Q " M wif J Qfy.-".,Z,x gl iw s. F3 L f ' fx, mg. W. :Ms 1 55 sw, L K li 1 MQ! M751 4 1 mil .FN Fl If-L if f, V. E Yu IF -1 1 ,,, ix. ,I I V Q ' V I V . , :W . 1 gl H 1 . X ' 1 , 4.-. '25, '31 - , .. Q wr- -V S Vu- .g. . 4 Em , 'XY - ' .-" .mm H ff!" .35 -. , Left to right: Graduate Manager Ioe T. McDonnell Student Prexy Hans Vwlolfe Faculty Represen tative Professor Phillip Lehenbauer, Football Coach Ioe Sheeketskx Faculty Representattve Merle Deming, Chairman Harry Frost. Not in picture rs Block N Representatxve Bob OShaughnessy THLETIC C0 TROL BU RD Faced with the problem of hiring a new football coach this year the Board of Athletic Control held numerous meet' ings and selected Ioe Sheeketski to re- place lim Aiken as athletic director and grid mentor. Sweated out along with this was the scheduling of one of the tough- est tootball calendars ever to face the W'olves. Responsible for cloling out money to each of the varsity sports, the board was made up of faculty members Phillip A. Lehenbauer and Merle Dem- ing, alumni member Harry Frost, chair- man, and student members Hans Wolfe, A. S. U. N. president, and Bob O'Shaugh- nessy, Block N representative. l Chairman Harry Frost .,,..m W , H H X: H I 5 M Q. in Mmm. ??,, , ? W W 3 , W51w,Am,i-2 X NL 1' Wmgggg mg in N55 M H hz in M ZS H ., M in M . .E . bf. H M WH, M: W was H, W ...Mx mam, H mi EY aa. MU' H W L' , as Q M f N E, Ki B ', Iwi: , M it -it .im .lf 5. EES mini' H52 amy Wen ig mg B388 WE S85 B S8 E E 5,5 W K H '-vgggmmw wWi'g?5HWEgH Wm jlixfhgg ,Q H H , :Q -1 5 W my mfxww W' Haw 1'-ww f W H may ggi -W-f rw: -an any ,ass ss mx amy! Ex x a ss a ss QS' wgmr. mr, 35" fs 5 Yagwm ,Q 2 as-waxy ss mms mn 11 , N , Em mn ,.,m K , EQ! W . if ng -my xx sf if Q, xxx 2 ,. .X E 55 w , 1 V ' sm A ' , : ' N ', M H...-B. W my -.5 if' .mit M ' U-mas: af H ,ME . 9 , ,Ak +1 4.1 Q m'mm,4as mga: B Ki gig' .Q 5 nm dams F ss... mn M nm m. n 9 L. 3 H xx N ,gm ww gf.: n am. HQ. H, M., M, mf, H a Q 5 wa ms E an H HSS 2' S8 E W i"vi-.gfyaf Ss' ":qgf?.... . Skmsaim sm E' Qs ms m WC an mn mn alias was T Jug, Xwi . , X M J , Fx' 5 a an mn mg Hema an 'mama .wa B sw ss-E a mmm awww mama ms 'A Nigga.. E ms is 5 HM .V .U ,Tx U 'Vila Q 1476 H . af-.iafjglww M:-1 Nw mn if SSa'5gi,Q3EfT!3xVxff Hmm gr cg..-ggegm. mm: W' IAQKSTC1' '. . V1W5fs5?ff- 9' x xyggffg. Q58 B' -. i . ' Q LM 41x , S sis, -.. . V ., .. N M -- .' . Wk Li 'f' ' a 5- 1.4 Y A- A .fw z. Q1 K-.Q 5.1 wfwwv. - Q-1 ... ,NLE ..-nity T. SMH. ,-.,,.,-.??.E,.M 2,1 V -,sfqxgr V mm QT G zz? 5' .QE .-. .Q Xa nw swam f sfwq as mu Q- nm' va gg M mm am awww' an vffif' .4'f- ff X A KEYS A ss ,V ..,. -- A ww B ss Massa M awww. Mu- wma VB .xx M s Egwv-fr., ,Q-v' ...Wu mm mm Liilwf .miami 55... ss ' Wm Hmmm E L ICR s CLASS l, Class Manager lim Melarkey Once more led by genial SAE basketballer Iimrny Melarkey, the Senior Class culminated its four-year course with a bang-up year. Although these Seniors entered college in the midst of international turmoil, they bade farewell to their college days by leaving behind them an enviable record for succeeding classes to follow. Highlighting the Senior activities for the year was Senior Week-their last week as students at the University of Nevada. lim Schultz chairrnanned the week-long festivities, Evelyn Payne was in charge of the campus trek at which time outstanding Seniors spoke at points of interest on the Campus. Leslie and Robert Whittemore headed the committee for the farewell tea, while Pat Heher made arrangements for the annual softball game between the faculty and the Seniors. Gloria Mapes chairrnanned the committee for the Senior barbecue. Clirnaxing the Senior Week activities was the Senior banquet held at the Trocadero at which Hans Wolfe acted as M. C. is iw mi ALLES, ARTHUR, Fallon, Nevada: Met- allurgy: AIME 3, 4. AMODEI, MARILYN, Reno, Nevada: Spanish and History: Kappa Alpha Theta: Newman Club 4: Sagebrush 3, 4: Spanish Club 4: War Board 3. ARMSTRONG, RICHARD, Reno, Neva- da: Iournalism: Lambda Chi Alpha: Nevada State Press Association Schole arship 3: Press Club 3, 4, President 4: Sagebrush 1, 2. ARMSTRONG, RUTH MAE, Reno, Nevae da: Home Economics: Delta Delta Del- ta: Home Economics Club 4. BEAUPEURT, EDWARD F., Reno, Neva- da: Psychology: Alpha Tau Omega, President 5: Band 1, 2. 3, 4: Delta Ep- silon 3, 4, President 4: Campus Choral Club 1, 2, 3: University Singers 3, 4, President 3, 4: University Community Singers 2, 3, 4: University Community Orchestra 3: Rifle Team 3, 4: Scob- bard and Blade 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Blue Key 3, 4, 5, Secretary 3, Treas- urer 4, Vice-President 5: University Song Leader 3: Artemisia 3: Univer- sity Play 3: Senior Lifesaving Corps 3, 4, President 3, 4: Wolves Frolic 1. 2, 3, 4: lnterfraternity Council 5: X'Vho's W'ho 5. BEDEL, WALTER, Visalia, Calif,: Civil Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Upperclass Committee 4: ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3: Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. BONY, BEVERLY NORA, Reno, Nevada: History: Independents: Newman Club Z, 3, 4: Saddle and Spurs 4: W. R. A. 3, 4: Sagebrush 1: Band 2, 3, 4: Blue Peppers 2, Paniwallas 3, 4: Rifle Club 3: Band Club 4. BONY, HARRY, Reno, Nevada: History: Phi Sigma Kappa: Newman Club l: Ski Club 1, 2: Wolves Frolic l, 2: Band 1. BOOTH, MARIAN VIRGINIA, Reno, Ne' vada: Sociology and Psychology: Sagebrush 1: Artemisia I, 2. BRANIA, HELEN, Reno, Nevada: Eng- lish: Gamma Phi Beta: Pan Hellenic President 3: Chi Delta Phi 3, 4, Presi- dent 4: Sagens: Campus Players, President 4. CAMPBELL, SHIRLEY, Fernley, Nevada: Chemistry and Zoology: Delta Delta Delta: Alpha Epsilon Delta I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3: Armanko Scholarship in Chemistry 3: Honor Roll 3: Chemistry Club, Vice-President 3, President 4: Blue Peppers I: Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4: W. R. A. 2, 3, 4: Outing Club 3: Ski Club 4. CANTLON, IOHN E., Sparks, Nevada: Botany. CARR, ELIZABETH ARLYNE, Sonyea, New York: History: Pi Beta Phi: Span- ish Club: Newman Club: Fine Arts 1, 2: Blue Peppers 1, 2: W. R. A. 3. CHIARA, HERBERT, Battle Mountain, Nevada: History: Lambda Chi Alpha: Vigilantes Committee, Chairman 2: Scabbard and Blade 3, 4: Sundown- ers 2, 3, 4, President 4: Track 1. S IDR CLASS CLAWSON, IEAN, Elko, Nevada: Zool- ogy, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta 1, 2, 4, Secretary 2, University Singers 1, 2, 4, W. R. A. 1, 2, 4, Sad- dle and Spurs 1, 2, 4, Ski Club 1, 2, 4, Chemistry Club 1, 2, 4, Sagebrush 1. COLEMAN, IAMES WEATHERBY, Reno, Nevada: Iournalism, Sigma Nu, Sen- ate 2, 3, Interfraternity Council, Presi- dent 2, Sagers 1, 2, Press Club 2, 3, 4, Coffin and Keys 3, 4, Blue Key 3, 4: University Radio Show 3: Sagebrush 2, 3, Campus Players 3, 4. COLLINS, IAMES ROBERT, Bishop, Calif.: Agriculture: Lambda Chi Al- pha, Sagers 2, Newman Club 4, Ag- gie Club 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 2. DIEHL, IOHN W,, Reno, Nevada: Eco- nomics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Presi- dent 3, 4, Junior Class Manager, Sen- ate 3, Coffin and Keys, Fleischmann Scholarship 1, 2, French Club 1, Z, Forensic Key 2, 3, 4, Campus Players 2, Debate Manager 4, Western State Debate Finalist 2: Western State Ora- tory Finalist 4, Independents, Presi- dent l, Who's Who 4, Homecoming Committee 2, Wolves Frolic 1, Z, 4. DIGINO, CARL, Reno, Nevada: Iournal- ism, Lambda Chi Alpha, Varsity Yell Leader: Freshman Class Manager: Coffin and Keys, Who's Who 4, Blue Key, Nevada State Press Association Scholarship 3, Press Club, Newman Club, President 4, Commerce Club l, 2, Homecoming Chairman 4, Press Convention Chairman 2, Rally Com- mittee 4, Sagebrush 1, 2. DODGE, MAX WESTON, Seattle, Wash.: Journalism: Alpha Tau Omega, Presi- dent 3, Artemisia 3, 4, Editor 4, Sage- brush 3, Sports Editor 3, Blue Key, Coffin and Keys, Alpha Phi Sigma 1, Who's Who 4, Sundowners, Publica- tions Board 4: Block N 3. 4. President 4, Press Club 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Bas- ketball 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Interfraternity Council 3. DOMONOSKE, MERTON E., Willows, Calif.: Agricultural Economics, Sigma Rho Delta, Scabbard and Blade 1: A. S. M. E. 1, Aggie Club 1, Wrestling 2, Rifle Team l. DOWNER, ROBERT C,, Reno, Nevada: Civil Engineering, A. S. C. E. DROWN, DONALD, Elko, Nevada: Agri- culture, Sigma Nu, Aggie Club 3, 4, President 3, 4. IOR CLASS DUGAN, MARILYN, Reno, Nevada: So- ciology, Kappa Alpha Theta, Presi- dent 4: Cap and Scroll 4: Sagens 3, 4: Blue Peppers 1, Who's Who 4, Press Club 3, Publications Board 2, 3, Pan Hellenic 3, 4, Secretary 3, Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, Business Manager 2, 3, Arte- misia 1. EARL, LYMAN, Las Vegas, Nevada: Electrical Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha: Nu Eta Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Sun- downers l, 2, 3, 4, Scabbarcl and Blade, Fleischmann Scholarship l: Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, Amer- ican 3lnstitute of Electrical Engineers , 2, , 4. ECCLES, WILLIAM W., Reno, Nevada, Agriculture, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sen- ate 4, Senate Nominating Committee Chairman 4, Aggie Club l, 2, 3, 4, Historian 4, Wolves Frolic 1, Mackay Day Committee l, 2, 4, Ski Carnival Committee 2. ECKLEY, LELAND B., Mina, Nevada: Civil Engineering, Phi Sigma Kappa, Horace P. Boardman Scholarship 4, Honor Roll 3: A. S. C. E. 2. EDSALL, FLOYD L., Sparks, Nevada: History and Physical Education, Sig- ma Nu, Senate 4, Coffin and Keys 3, 4, President 4, Sundowners 3, 4, Block N 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Football 3, Track 2, 3, 4. it --aw FARRELL, HOWARD D,, Reno, Nevada: glgriculture: Independents: Aggie ub. FERGUSON, MARILOU, Reno, Nevada: English and French: Delta Delia Del- ta: Cap and Scroll 4: Chi Delta Phi 4: Sweetheart of Squadron C 1: Arman- ko Physics Scholarship 3: Regents' Scholarship 3: Press Club 3, 4: Arte- rnisia 1, 2, 3, Business Manager 3: Sagebrush 1: Publications Board 3: Wolves Prolic 2, 3, 4: Homecoming Committee 3: Ski Club 3, 4: Phi Kappa Phi 4: Freshman Handbook Business Manager 3: Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. FLAVIN, WILBURTA, Montello, Nevada: Psychology and Sociology: Phi Kappa Phi 4: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, President 4: Gothic N 3, 4: Who's Who 4: Uni- veristy Dancers 1, 2: Orchesis 3, 4: Iewett Adams Scholarship 2, 4: Re- becca Scholarship 4: Fleischmann Scholarship 3: Regents' Scholarship 4: Blue Peppers 1: Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4: W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 1, 2,135 Sagebrush l: Universtiy Sing- ETS . FONG, TUNG S., Reno, Nevada: Mining: Associated Engineers 4: Crucible Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4. FOSTER, BILLY TATE, Canton, Texas: Economics: Independents. GAMBLE, IOHN R., Sparks, Nevada: gigrgculture: Phi Sigma Kappa: Aggie u 4. GELMSTEDT, CLIFF T., Wabuska, Ne- vada: Agriculture: Football l. GENT, JOHN R,, Reno, Nevada: Pre- Medical: Lambda Chi Alpha: Upper- class Committee 3: Alpha Epsilon Delta 1, 2, 3: Sundowners 3, 4: Track 1. GIORGI, EVO, Yeringlon, Nevada: Elec- trical Engineering: Phi Sigma Kappa. HANFORD, G. B. IR., Las Vegas, Neva- da: Mechanical Engineering: Sigma Rho Delta: Men's Upperclass Com- mittee: A. S. M. E. 1, 2, 3, 4. I-IANSSEN, ALICE, Sparks, Nevada: Bot- any: Burpee Fellowship in Horticul- Eurcep Phi Kappa Phi 4: Honor Roll 1, , , 4. HAWKINS, IO1-IN CHARLES, Reno, Ne- vada: Economics: Alpha Tau Omega. HEHER, IOHN FRANCIS, Henderson, Ne- vada: Economics: Phi Sigma Kappa: Senate 3: Sundowners 3: Block N: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3: Football 2, 3: Boxing 2: Publications Board 4. I-IENLEY, WILLIAM I., Virginia City, Ne- vada: Iournalism: Sigma Rho Delta: Sagebrush 2, 3, 4, Editor 4: Coffin and Keys: Who's Who. IOR CLASS HICKS, ESTELLA, Sparks, Nevada: Po- litical Science: Delta Delta Delta: Phi Alpha Theta 4: Honor Roll 3: Fleisch- mann Scholarship: Rose Sigler Mai- thews Scholarship: Blue Peppers 1, 2: Band 3, 4: University Singers l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3: Fine Arts Z, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Vice- President 4: W. R. A. 1: Ski Club 4: Lurgorl Prom Committee: Wolves Frolic HILL, MARY LOUISE, Reno, Nevada: Economics: Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A. 4: Outing Club 4. HINCELOT, ANITA M., Mountain View, Calif.: History: Kappa Alpha Theta: Election Board 3: Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4: Fine Arts: W. R. A. 1: Y. W. C. A. 3, 4: Blue Peppers l: Sagebrush 1, 2. HOEFLING, PAUL D., Sacramento, Calif.: Mining: Sigma Rho Delta: Cru- HOVENDEN, MARY LOU, McGill, Neva- da: History: Pi Beta Phi: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4: Commerce Club 4: Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4: Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3: Artemisia l, 2: Sagebrush 1. 1-IOYER, ROBERT W., Oakland, Calif.: Mining: Sigma Rho Delta: Senate 3: Finance Control Board 3: Coffin and Keys 3, 4: Blue Key 3, 4: Masque and Dagger 2, 3, 4: Associated Engineers 3, 4: Business Manager Wolves Frolic 2, 4: Play Productions, Business Man- ager 2, 4: Who's Who 4. HUGHS, WILLIAM I., Dutch Flat, Calif.: Geology. IENSEN, ELINOR, Gardnerville, Neva- da: Economics: Pi Beta Phi: Senator 4: Finance Control Board: AWS Ex- ecutive Committee: Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Y. W. C. A. l, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3: Commerce Club 4: Sagebrush l, 2: Math Club 2. IOHNSTON, CHARLES E., Yerington, Ne- vada: Mining: Sigma Rho Delta: Cru- IONES, ROBERT IACKSON, McGill, Ne- vada: Electrical Engineering: Phi Sig- ma Kappa: Senate 2: Investigating Committee 2: Election Board 3: Cottin and Keys 3, 4: Sagers 2, 3: Crucible Club 1: Math Club 2: A. I. E. E. l, 2, 3, 4: Associated Engineers l, 2, 3, 4: Interfraternity Council 2. IOPLIN, MARSHALL D., Long Beach, Calif.: Mining: Sigma Rho Delta: Sag- ers: Associated Engineers 3: Crucible Club 3: Tennis 3, 4. KEMPER, ANNA MAY, West Hollywood, Calif.: BiolOqYi W. R. A. 3, 4. KERR, EILEEN, Ely, Nevada: English: Gamma Phi Beta: Election Board: Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4, President 3: Who's Who 4: Iewett W. Adams Scholar- ship: Fleischmann Scholarship 4: Spanish Club: Y. W. C. A.: Outing Club: W. R. A.: University Singers: Sagebrush 1: Arternisia 1. KINCAID, GRACE, Reno, Nevada: His- tory: Gamma Phi Beta: Math Club: cible Club. cible Club: A. I. M. E. A. W. V. S. IOR CL SS LANE, WILLIAM I., Reno, Nevada: Min- ing, Pleischmann Scholarship: Cru- cible Club 2, 3, 4, Associated Engi- neers 4. LAXALT, ROBERT PETER, Carson City, Nevada: English, Alpha Tau Omega: Boxing 3, 4, Artemisia 4, Sports Edi- tor: Transfer from Santa Clara Uni- versity. LAZZARONE, AL, Sacramento, Calif.: Economics, Sundowners, Baseball. LEVEILLE, PAULINE, Wellington, Neva- da: History, Gamma Phi Beta, Chi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Sagens, Newman Club, Fleischmann Scholar- ship: Political Science Scholarship, Carrie Brooks Laymeri Scholarship. MAPES, GLORIA MILLICENT, Reno, Ne- vada: English, Delta Delta Delta, Sophomore Class Manager, Sagens: Who's Who, Press Club 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4, Ski Club 3, 4, W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Saddle and Spurs 3 4, Tennis Team 3, Sagebrush 1, 2, Artemisia I, 2, Ritle Club 4, Co- Chairman W. S. S, Drive, Homecom- ing Committee 2, 3, Chairman 2, Blue Peppers 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4. MARSH, ADELE MARY, New York, New York: Iournalism, Phi Kappa Phi 4, Who's Who, Rose Matthews Scholar- ship, Cheney Scholarship, Regents' Scholarship, Lundsford Scholarship, Press Club 2, 3, 4. MASINI, TOSCA CAROLYN, Sparks, Ne- vada: SociolOqY7 Delta Delta Delta: Head Yell Leader 3, 4, Sagens, W'ho's Who 3, 4, Iewett Adams Scholarship 3, Fleischmann Scholarship 4, Press Club 2, 3, 4, W. R. A. 1, 2, Ski Club 4, Blue Peppers 1, 2, 3, University Singers 3, Sagebrush 1, 2: Wolves Frolic, Assistant Director 4, Iunior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Commit- tee, Homecoming Committee 4, Red Cross Camp and Hospital Chairman 2, 3, Artemisia 2, 3. MASTROIANNI, DORIS HENDRICK, San Francisco, Calif.: Zool0QYi Pi Beta Phi, Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity. MCNEIL, RACHEL, Sparks, Nevada: His- tory, Gamma Phi Beta, Chi Delta Phi 4, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Secretary 4, Sagens 3, 4, Rotary Club Scholarship 2, Fleischmann Scholarship 3: Rita Hope Winer Scholarship 4, War goarcli 3, Student Service Board, Presi- ent . MELARKEY, IAMES EDWARD, Reno, Nevada: Civil Engineering, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, junior Class Manager, Senior Class Manager: Coffin and Igezs, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Track l, 2, MEYER, ROBERT I., Costa Mesa, Calif.: Chemistry, Chemistry Club. MILLARD, ADDISON A., Carson City, Nevada: Economics, Alpha Tau Ome- ga, Junior Prom Chairman, Senator 1, Coffin and Keys 3, 4, President 3, Blue Key, Sagers l, Scabbard and Blade 1, Regents' Scholarship, Mack- ay Day Committee 2, MILLER, IO'ANN, Portland, Ore.: Iour- nalism, Kappa Alpha Theta, Presi- dent 3, Sagens 3, 4, President 4, Blue Peppers 1, Pan Hellenic 3, President 4, Who's Who, Press Club 3, 4, Ski Club 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Campus Players. MILLER, FLORENE, Reno, Nevada: Eng- lish, Pi Beta Phi, Election Board 2, 3, Sagens 3, 4, Pan Hellenic 3, 4, Press Club 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabi- net 3, Sagebrush l, 2, Artemisia l, 2, 3, Italic N 2, Fine Arts l, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 3, Outing Club 3, Mackay Day Committee 2, 3, Homecoming Commit- tee 3, Wolves Frolic l, 2, 4, Wom- en's Upperclass Committee 3, 4, Frosh Handbook Editor 3, Ski Carnival Com- mittee 4. IOR CLASS MILLS, BARBARA, Fallon, Nevada: Iournalism7 Kappa Alpha Theta: Sen- ate 47 Chi Delta Phi: Sagens 47 Y. W. C. A. 3, 4: Fine Arts 27 Press Club 3, 47 Saddle and Spurs l, 2, 3, 4: W. R. A. l: Homecoming Committee 3, 4: Mackay Day Committee 2, 37 Fleisch- mann Scholarship 3. MONSANTO, DOROTHY STRENG, Reno, Nevada: ZOOIOQY: Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 3: Band 1, 27 Orchestra l, 2, 4: Univer- sity Singers 2: Wolves Frolic 3. NANNINI, ROSE MARIE, Reno, Nevada: Economics and French: Delta Delta Delta: A. W. S. President 4: Senate Executive Committee 3, 4: Senate 3, 4: Publications Board 4: A. W. S. Execu- tive Committee 3, 4: Phi Kappa Phi 47 Cap and Scroll 4: Sagens 4: Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3: Herd :St Short Scholarship 37 W'ho's Who 47 Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4: Press Club 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. l, 2, 3, 4, President 3: W. R. A. 1, 2, 3: Commerce Club 4: Artemisia 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 4: Sage- brush l, 27 Junior Prom Committee: Chairman Iunior Assembly: Health Committee 4: Wolves Frolic 1, 2. OLESEN, VIRGINIA, Lovelock, Nevada: Iournalisrn: Delta Delta Delta: Wom- en's Upperclass Committee 3, 4, Chairman 3, 4: Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4: Phi Alpha Theta 2, 3, 4: Cap and Scroll 4, President 4: Italic N 2: lew- ett Adams Scholarship 27 Fleisch- mann Scholarship 3: Reno Print Schol- arship 3: Who's Who 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 47 Press Club 2, 3, 47 Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Blue Peppers 17 Student Service Board 3: Ski Carnival Committee 3: Sagebrush 1, 2, 3: Arte- misia 1, 2, 3: Phi Kappa Phi 4. PAGLIA, LAWRENCE A., Petaluma, Calif.: Civil Engineering: Sigma Rho Delta: Tau Beta Pi: A. S. C. E., Presi- dent 47 Associated Engineers. PAILLE, HARRY DENNIS, Reno, Neva- da: Physical Education: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sundowners 3, 47 Block N I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 47 Basket- lfag l, 2, 3, 47 Frosh Football: Track PAYNE, EVELYN AILEEN, Reno, Neva- da: Iournalism: Delta Delta Delta, President 4: Historian of ASUN Senate 37 Phi Alpha Theta: Cap and Scroll 4: Sagens 47 Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4: Press Club 3, 4: Ski Club 3, 47 Fine Arts 3, 4: Blue Peppers 17 Campus Players, Vice-President 4: Sagebrush 1, 2, 3: Pan Hellenic 3, 4: Publicity Chairman 47 Phi Kappa Phi 4. IDR CLASS PERKINS, IANE, Tonopah, Nevada: Iourna1ism7 Kappa Alpha Theta: Chi Delta Phi 4: Phi Alpha Theta 47 Sag- ens 47 AWS Scholarship l: Nevada State Press Association Scholarship 3: Press Club 3, 47 Sagebrush 1, 27 Chairman Red Cross 2, 3. PETERSON, ELLIS DALE, Sebastopol, Calif.: Electrical Engineering: Sigma Rho Delta: A. I. E. E, 3, 47 Associated Engineers 3, 4. PHILLIPS, IOHN W., Reno, Nevada: So- ciology: Lambda Chi Alpha: Herd 6- Short Scholarship 37 Canterbury Club: Chemistry Club. POLISH, FLORENCE GONZALES, Reno, Nevada: Spanish: Pi Beta Phi: Span- ish Club 47 Fine Arts 4. RAY, BARBARA, Caliente, Nevada: His- tory: Alpha Gamma Delta: Rally Committee 47 Artemisia 4: W. R. A. 3, 4: Transfer from University of Cali- fornia. RICE, THOMAS R., Reno, Nevada: Bot- any: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sagers: - Aggie Club. RICKETTS, DACE, Yerington, Nevada: Home Economics: Zeta Phi Zeta, Presi- dent 47 Cap and Scroll 4, Secretary- Treasurer 4: Sagens 4: Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Vice-President 3, Treasurer 2: Chairman Mackay Day Luncheon 4. RILEY, CAROL, Elk Grove, Calif.: His- tory: Kappa Alpha Theta: Phi Alpha Theta: Y. W. C. A. 3: Ski Club 4: Sagebrush 3: Artemisia 3. RILEY, ELLEN VALE, Yerington, Neva- da: lournalism: Delta Delta Delta: Gothic N 3, 4, President 4: Saaens 4: Italic N: Press Club 3, 4: Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4: Blue Peppers 1, 2: W. R. A. l, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 3, 4: Outing Club 2, 3: Rifle Club 3: Spanish Club 4: Band 1, 2, 3: University Singers l, 2, 3, 4: Co-Chairman Junior Prom: Sagebrush 2, 3, Assistant Editor 3. ROCKI-IOLM, NORMAN. ROCKWELL, ARTHUR L., Modesto, Calif.: Business Administration. ROSASCHI, GLORIA, Yerington, Neva- da: Spanish: Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Ep- silon Delta 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3: Sag- ens 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4: Span- ish Club 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4: University Dancers l, 2: W. R. A. l, 2: University Singers l, 2, 3, 4: Band 1: Artemisia 1, 2: Women's Up- perclass Committee 4: Blue Peppers 1: Wolves Frolic 4. ROUSH, LYLE A., Boulder City, Nevada: Physical Education: Lambda Chi Al- pha, President 3: Blue Key 4: Coffin and Keys 4: Math Club: Associated Engineers 2: Baseball 4: Tennis l, 2, 3. SCI-IULTZ, JAMES A., Boise, Idaho: His- tory: Independents: Newman Club: University Singers: Mackay Day Committee. SCHULTZ, MARTHA A., Las Vegas, Ne- vada: German and Education. SCI-IWARTZ, MARY ELLEN, Henderson, Nevada: History: Kappa Alpha Theta: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. 3, 4: Fine Arts 3, 4: Blue Peppers 1. SEWELL, DOROTHY, Reno, Nevada: Bi- oloqifi Gamma Phi Beta, President 4: Mackay Day Committee l: Student Service Board 2: Courtesy Clinic: Women's Upperclass Committee 3: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Who's Who: Sagens: Y. W. C. A.: Improvement Committee: Fine Arts l: Blue Peppers l: Pan Hellenic 3, 4. SHAW, HELEN CATHERINE, Golden- dale, Wash.: Psychology: Delta Delta Delta: Blue Peppers 1: Home Econom- ics Club 1: Sagebrush 1: Artemisia 1: Mackay Day Committee 3: Wolves Frolic 1, 3, 4. SMITH, CAROL, Fallon, Nevada: Home Economics: Gamma Phi Beta: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2: Band 1: Blue Peppers 1. STRESHLEY, LEROY A. SUMNER, FRANCES, Hayward, Calif.: History: Pi Beta Phi: Phi Alpha Theta: Saddle and Spurs 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. 4: Ski Club 3, 4: Wolves Frolic 3. S IOR CLASS SWEIATT, IOHN WILLIAM, Reno, Neva- da: Economics: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Yell Leader l, 4: "The Tavern" 4: Campus Players 4: Wolves Frolic 4: Transfer from Universtiy of California at Los Angeles. SWINGLE, HAROLD R., Silver City, Ne- vada: Mining Engineering: Sigma Rho Delta: Sagers: Rose Sigler Mat- thews Scholarship: Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 2. TEIPNER, JAMES W., Reno, Nevada: Electrical Engineering: Max Fleisch- mann Scholarship: A. I. E. E.: Phi Kappa Phi 4. TIDBALL, HARVEY EUGENE, Reno, Ne- vada: Econoniics: Alpha Tau Omega: Sagers 2: Blue Key 4: Commerce Club 4: Rifle Team 2. TIERNEY, IAMES P., Santa Rosa, Calif.: Economics: Commerce Club, Presi- dent 4. TRANTER, DAMON M., Reno, Nevada: Economics: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade: Tumbling. TURNOUIST, ELLEN, East Ely, Nevada: Commercial Education: A. W. S. Sec- retary 3: Senate 3: Sagens 4: Presi- dent Artemisia-Manzanita Association 4: Spanish Club, Vice-President 3: Commerce Club 4: W. R. A. 2: W. C. T. U. Scholarship 3. VACCHINA, ESTHER GOLICK, Reno, Nevada: Spanish: Gamma Phi Beta: Y. W. C. A.: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. VOSS, GEORGE B., Reno, Nevada: Me- chanical Engineering: Phi Sigma Kappa: Men's Uppei-class Committee 4: Blue Key 4: Math Club 1, 2: Asso- ciafecili Engineers 1, 2, 3: A. S. M. E. . . , 4- WALKER, BETTY, San Francisco, Calif.: English: Gamma Phi Beta: Senate 2: Nominating Committee 2: Homecom- ing Committee 2: Mackay Day Com- mittee 2: Sagens: Blue Peppers: Pan Hellenic 4: Student Service Board 3: Y. W. C. A. 2: Soph Assembly: Iunior Assembly Committee: Ski Club. WALLACE, RUTH, Reno, Nevada: Home Economics: Home Economics Club 3, 4: Artemisia 4: Transfer from La Crosse State Teachers' College, La Crosse, Wisconsin. IOR CLASS WARREN, IOHN W., Sparks, Nevada: Agriculture: Sigma Nu: Aggie Club l, 2, 3, 4: Band l. WAUGH, BETTY MAY, Ely, Nevada: PsycholoCJY: Pi Beta Phi, President 4: Senate 3: Finance Control Board 3: Assembly Committee 3: Election Board Z, 3: Improvement Committee 3: Cap and Scroll 4: Sagens 3, 4, Vice-Presb dent 4: Pan Hellenic 3, 4: lewett W. Adams Scholarship l: Rose Sigler Matthews Scholarship 2: Fleisch- mann Scholarship 3: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, President 3: Pine Arts 1, 2, 8, 4: War Board, Publicity Chairman 2: W. R. A. l, 2, 3: Outing Club, Vice-Presb dent 2: University Dancers 2. WELLS, VIRGINIA MARIANNE, Battle Mountain, Nevada: Business Admin- istration: Delta Delta Delta: Gothic N 4: Italic N: Press Club 4: Ski Club 3, 4: Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4: Blue Peppers l, 2: Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4: W. R. A. 1.2, 3, 4: Homecoming Committee 2: Senior Ball Committee 4: Commerce Club, Secretary 4: Artemisia 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Service Board 3, 4: Swimming glulg 3: Outing Club 2, 3, 4: Spanish u . WELLS, ROBERT L., Novato, Calif.: The- ta Chi: .Artemisia 4. WI-IIPPLE, BARBARA PAYE, Logandale, Nevada: Home Economics: Zeta Phi Zeta: Senate: A. W. S. Executive Committee: Blue Peppers 1: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4: University Dancers l, 2: W. R. A. l, 2. WHITTEMORE, LESLIE HARVEY, Carson City, Nevada: Psychology: Pi Beta Phi: Sagens 4: Y. VV. C. A. 2, 3, 4: Cabinet 3: Blue Peppers 2, 3: W. R. A. 2: University Singers 2, 3, 4: Transfer . from Occidental College at Los An- geles, Calif. WHITTEMORE, ROBERT, Carson City, Nevada: Economics: Transfer from Mesa College at Grand Iunction, Colo. WILLIS, NOEL OWEN, Yerington, Neva'- da: Agronomy and Botany: Phi Sig- ma Kappa, President 2, 3: Senate 2, 3: Chairman IvIen's Upperclass Com- mittee 3: Chairman Parking Control Committee 4: Rally Committee 3: Homecoming Committee 3: Executive Committee 3: Investigating Committee 3: Coffin and Keys, Treasurer 4: Blue Key 3, 4, President 4: Iewett W. Ad- ams Scholarship 3: Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4. WILLCOX, IANE, Reno, Nevada: Bot- any: Gamma Phi Beta: Y. W. C. A.: WOLFE, I-IANS ROBERT, Reno, Nevada: Chemistry: Lambda Chi Alpha: A. S. U. N. President 4: Executive Commit- tee Chairman 4: Senate Chairman 4: Board of Athletic Control 4: Finance Control Board 4: Publications Board 4: Student Affairs Committee 4: Health Committee 4: Orientation Committee 4: Assembly Committee 4: Frosh Handbook 4: Blue Key 4: Coffin and Keys 4: Iewett Adams Scholarship 2: Who's Who 4: Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Math Club 2, 4: Rifle Club 4: Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 4: S. A. A. C. S. 2, 3, 4. PGH Hellenic 31 Blue PQPPSIS 1- woon, FREDRICK, JR., Reno, Nevada: WILMOTH, FLOYD TROY, Fresno, Calif.: Mining Engineering: Crucible Club. WINES, STANLEY VERNON, Reno, Ne- vada: Metallurgical Engineering: Sig- ma Nu: Interfraternity Council, Presi- dent 3: Crucible Club l, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4: Associated Engineers 2, 3, 4, President 4: Scabbard and Blade 3: Basketball Manager 3: Block N 3. Chemistry and Zoology: Honor Roll 1: Math Club 1, 2: Chemistry 1: Delta Delta Epsilon. WOODBURY, VIRGINIA, Reno, Nevada: Sociology: Delta Delta Delta: Fine Arts 3: Home Economics Club 1. ZANG, ELIZABETH, Reno, Nevada: Gamma Phi Beta: Chi Delta Phi: New- man Club l, 2, 3, 4: Math Club 1, 2: Blue Peppers l: Fine Arts l. C IOR CLASS M wg, S WEB TP?-' trim 51 sei? Q5 l E55 i ESQ - QW M me is. JU IOR CLASS Class Manager lack Owen lack Owen, Siqrno Rho from Arkansas, served as Iunior Class manager in the CJroup's first year as upperclassmen. Members of the class proved their Worth by receiving mention in Who's Who, heading Campus orqanizations, beinq inducted into Campus honoraries, and by doing their share on numerous Campus committees. Outstanding social function for the class was the Iunior Prom, which Was held in the new gymnasium durinq the fallsemester. The first Campus formal of the year carried out the theme of a "Harvest Ball." Iimmy Glynn headed the Prom committee. Vivian Davis and Ruth Wallace were in charge of the colorful decorations. Marilyn Reynolds directed the publicity campaign, While Marjorie Menu headed the proqram committee. JU OR Caiherme Aldrxch Fernley Nevada Thomas Allard Reno, Nevada Carol Anderson Sparks, Nevada Rolaerl Ast Wmnemucca, Nevada Frank Bacngalupx Reno, Nevada Herbert Baker Yermqton, Nevada Iohn Baker Yermgton, Nevada Naoml Baller Snulh Valley Nevada Lola Beardall Las Vegas, Nevada Royden Beardall Sparks Nevada Irene Bea.: Newcastle, Calxf W1lllarr1 Beko Tonopah, Nevada awell Bernard Carson Cziy Nevada Douglas Bevans San Rafael, Callf Iames Borqe Reno, Nevada Kalhryn Bavle Reno, Nevada lohn Bradley Reno, Nevada lvlllldm Bradley Reno, Nevada Robert Bramlalla Newark New lersey Charles Breese Los Angeles, Cahf Ierry Brown Reno, Nevada as mu an an ss as aw E an as me me rm an 1 mn an my as la an am n . . II W ss I Q , - I II II l XII s ls . ' N , Q I Us I ss, II I I Q- ss an 'xl X II . . I r .Y el-fm II II .......... 1 A ,Q 885388 SS I f -Q H -gs B H 'Q r Q IE .T - SSE N K ZX' . ..., A ..... ,- - ag H M - In . HI I .... . H B H - diy , ,A IIII ,H K 1 - B ,S Q ' :H rg II. 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M iami, Florida Iosephine Ealher .,... ......, E u1'9kCI, Nevada U OR Iordon Ellades McG1ll Nevada Ray Elhs Altadena Calxf Bervadeiie Ertter Bolse Idaho Ahce Etchari Wmnemucca Nevada Mahlon Farrchzld Reno Nevada Fhzabcrh Faaan Sunlh Valley Nevada Elwyn Freemont Reno Nevada Vrrqxnla Gardner Reno Nevada Roma Gardner Tungsten Nevada Mary Lou Gerrans Reno Nevada Maman Gotberq Rcno Nevada Evo Granata Reno Nevada Arthur Gregory Elko Nevada W1lham Gushn Coachella Calif Helen Hackett Pmche Nevada Glorxa Haley Lxtchfleld Nevada Dee Hand Reno, Nevada Anna Lu Harsen Portland Oregon Mezrxe Io Harp Herlonq Callf Gordon Hawkms Las Vegas Nevada A ,.,. . ....... . .........,., . 4 , ' ,. ,... ......... . ..,.,.. . , A . . ,, ...............,..,,... .. , ,. ' -' F .......... ' , 1 ......,..,.,,,... . , ..,. , 1 ...............,. M. I .l,. , .l,. , Iames Glynn ........,..,. ...,. . ,.,.......... 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' -im: -f Lyn w ss nv 1 z 1 xx if ea mu-Q sg nm ix w in in ss ? ss JU IOR Girard Parker ...... ...,.. . .. Reno, Nevada Ioyce Percy .............. .,...... .....,...... R e no, Nevada Iacquelyn Peierseni ,,,...., ,...,... H eno, Nevada Ethel Pettis ....................,.....,,...,..., Reno, Nevada Dorothy Pilkington ..,..,,. ,. ....... Reno, Nevada George Potts ...,, ..,..,..,........,.,.. R eno, Nevada Iean Marie Proctor .....,,.,. Kimberly, Nevada ' Rachel Rand ....,. ....,.,...... Palisade, Nevada Marilyn Reynoldsn. ...... ..,Sacramento, Calif. Daniel Rice ..,..,. .,.,,. .,.,..., ...... R e n 0, Nevada George Ricker ................... ....,. R eno, Nevada Rex Ricketts .....,. ,..,, Y erinqton, Nevada Nancy Robinson ...... ....... ....... R e HO, Nevada Lloyd Rogers ...................,............ Reno, Nevada Melvin Rovetti ....., ..... H eno, Nevada Iqneth Rowley .....,..,................. Sparks, Nevada Romola Schuyler ....,..........,,... Heywood, Calif. Nora Saunders ..l....,...... Wirmemucca, Nevada ....iTulelake, Calif. lean Scott ,..,...... ...., Arlene Sorensen. ...4.,...,,..........,... Ren0,"NeVGdC1 X Jeanne Adrian Sutionf... .... .,Reno, Nevada K 4 EEL: ss UPHO GRE CLASS Class Manager Franklin Gardner With Class Manager Frank Gardner at the helm the activity-minded Sopho- rnores, continuing last year's pace, were again the work horses of the Campus. Filling committee posts, they did more than their share in activities. Combining with the Freshmen, they presented one ot the most hilarious and entertaining assemblies seen in many years on the hill. With a Christmas theme Woven loosely throughout the skit, the underclassmen presented a Russian dancer, two Southern football fans, a blues singer, a reporters interpretation ot Christ- mas, and even Santa Claus .... Again, the underclassmen combined in March to bring their annual Soph-Frosh hop. The hop set a new cmd unusual prece- dent by having a false ceiling constructed of colored crepe paper with Easter as the theme. The bandstand decorations formed a giant Easter basket. The first Conga line ever to dance at the University Gymnasium encompassed the tloor. Novelty dance prizes of live white rabbits were given to prize winners. In addition, a table model radio was awarded the winning door ticket number. FRE MAN CLASS The largest Frosh class tn the Unlverstty s hrstory got orrented tn a hurry on school tradttlons and ways by taktng a leadlng role tn Campus act1v1t1es Manager elect Norman Olsen d1d a supenor plus Job 1n gett1ng the green Frosh orgamzed for thetr customary actlvttles One ot the most lmportant of these was the trad1t1onal patntlng of the N Thls senn annual Jaunt up Peavtne mountcnn whlle servtng a def1n1te purpose also provrded a chance for the Frosh to get together for a good tune In an effort to modern1ze the outdated bucket lxne method the uptodate Frosh mob111zecl carrymg frfty gallon drums of water up the rnountam 1n a re tlred Cvery t1red that 1Sl army truck Conse quently many gallons of pamt whrch ord1nar1ly would have been sptlled on the ground were spllled on the N Comb1n1ng forces Wlth the Sophomore class the annual Frosh Soph hop was agarn staged along with a bang up underclassmen assembly Class Manager Norman Olsen . . . 1 . . . . . . - . . 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Q A wmggxif Q-sg my Hwva aim I W5 ms WMu ,XM M wx 'WEE E ,VX ,wan , , . .- . sf wwwii' M '94 ,HEQK :B M' ,uf m,B.i?5'3uag.- ms E! 52 .Wi U23 :Egg QQ.-,x, KEN-X: Q. mi QWMDIIRGDMKIIHIFMHBQWU The Pan Hellenic Council is a governing body for the Wornen's sororities, and is organized to promote smoother relations between the sororities. ltslrnembers in- clude the president, alumnae and one active representative from each sorority. ln the fall Pan Hellenic sponsored the annual presentation tea for pledges. lo'Ann Miller, Kappa Alpha Theta, was president of the group. Working with her were Virginia Cole, secretary-treasurer tor the first semester, and Marge Menu during the second semester. Io'Ann Miller 3 row Virginia Cole, Marilyn Dugan, Florene Miller, Io'Ann Miller, Evelyn Payne. I ' . torn row Marilyn Reynolds, Dorothy Sewell, Betty Waugh, Betty Walker. I Evelyn Payne LT DELT LT Top row: Catherine Aldrich, Ruth Armstrong, Char- lene Auclrain, Dcrwna Lee Audrain, Juanita Barrett, Kalhryn Boyle, Second row: Sue Broadbent, Meryde Brown, Constance Burkholder, Shirley Campbell, Kay Capurro, Mary Ann Carner. Third row: Norma Car- ruth, Mildred Chapman, lean Clawson, Mary Clinton. Lois Cobicr, Virginia Cole. Fourih row: leanne Creed, Barbara Culley, Patricia Cuiter, Ianet DaCosta, Odette Darriqrcmd, Beryl Dickerson, G' Flrst row Alxce Ruth Doyle Betty lane Ed wards Iovce Ed wards Kai Elhs Honor Engelke Bernadette Ertter Second row Betty Ewmg Ma garet Fryberqer Vxrqlma Gardner Phyllxs Green Tlnrd row Hand Mary Cathleen Hanley Dons Hanssen June Harp Haydock Helame Heyvt ood Teddy I-ucks Mary H111 Pairxcxa Ireland Altce Iouda Bllhe Kennedy Freda Arlyn Lauqhery Fatrcluld Marxlcu Ferguson Fay Glorta Grtilen Dee Hand Melva Fourth row Merrxe Io Harp Betsy Charmame Hubbard Fxfth row Yornrnayer Avts Kuckenmelster TRI DELT l-l1ql'1l1qht11'1q the Tr1 Delt act1v1t1es th1s year was the fllth consecu uve coppmq of the Pan I-lellemc scholarsh1p cup and the selectton of Trl Delts for the three Campus beauty queens Also l11ql'1 on the Trt Delta "V1ctory l1sl" was the wmnma float ln the Homecomlna parade and the cup for outslde decorahons durmg the Sk1 Carruval The scholarshlp cup was taken Wtth an over all chapter average ,S 1 , . X , H .E . 1 E. .X aw W 4 ' t ., I x Y t - 1 Y lg Q E- 2 X -X , A , - , . -: , . 1 , , . . . S, . x , . I' , . First row: Sue l..eFebre, Iane Littlefield, Betty Lundergreen, Helen Mansfield, Gloria Mapes, Tosca Masini. Second row: Ioan Matcovich, Marjorie Menu, Alice Micheo, Bonny Moliqnoni Ann Morqans, Gloria Myers. Third row: Rose Nannini, Angela Naveran, Beverly Nellis Joyce Nielsen, Marian Nielsen, Barbara Olesen. Fourth row: Virginia Olesen, Pela Oyar bide, Evelyn Payne, Phyllis Phelan, Carolyn Pickens, Iane Ray TRI DELT 1 1 of 2.78. . . D. Beauties representinq Theta Theta chapter were: Freshman Norma Carruth, Homecoming Sweetheart: Senior Helen Shaw, Mackay Day Queen, and Senior Teddy Hicks, Honorary Major and Queen of the Military Ball .... The larqe White and iuschia Homecominq float bore Sweetheart Norma, While the Ski Carnival decorations carried out the theme of a "Snow Bunny lnn." A large White bunny qreeted the quests as they entered the house, TRI DELT Wh1le other bunmes playfully danced on the lawn The badge ot Delta Delta Delta 1S a gold crescent moon trarrnng three stars In the center of each star 1S a pearl the Tr1 Delta Jewel On the crescent, rn black enamel, are three Deltas The pledge pm 1S a Delta shaped frame enclosmg three other Deltas lt 1S green enamel the comb1nat1on of the three Tn Delta colors, s1lver, gold and blue The off1c1al flower lS the pansy Fast row Pot Paley Helene Root Ioan Rose Patrlcxa Sadler Evelyn Scheelme Vxrqxnxa Shaw Second row Wrlma Schooley Helen Shaw Patr1c1a Shepard Barbara Smxth Janet Smxth Betty Sweeney Thzrcl row Marxlyn Taverma Bonme Lou Taylor Dorothy Thomas Nanette Un worth Elame Van Meter Mcmanne Wells Fourth row Ardeen Wood fm . , , . 1 Z 1 4 1 1 1 - 3 , , . f 1 - 1 1 I 1 s , , . : . V Q . 1 1 K. U., xy 7: ' ps- 51.1 Q by I W H rg H me it 5-- V- : -ss Y. U U, .mu H A li W T2 EW Q -1 'I ' mn f Q , H H mr . in R ,F of - H- 41, H . is .H Q M 5 34 mn .E - ,A I , N E 2 , M , .ll 1 sis ' H H ,L E re ,4 X H E M H ' -' ..g B H E .1 B .. E w , ,. 21 91 ' W me , mm- :L fm 1 K N.. 2. E ,E , E E ss . 'Q w X H . v. ,W I ,Ot 'G .. -Q. f - . 2 Dorothy Sewell AMMA PH BET Following the old axiom that actions speak louder than Word the Gamma Phis Went all out to prove their capabilities a capacities by grabbing up committee posts, appointments, hon rary offices and generally establishing themselves as BWOC Net result and proof of their industry was the placing of thrsr members on the Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer ties list .... Boasting one of the most successful social calenda on the Campus, the gals really cavorted in their Sierra Stre residence at such functions as the Lamb and Lion dance, t former being one of the most talked-of affairs of the year. Mixi in general Whole-hearted support of and participation in Campus functions, it could be said that the Gamma Phi Beta hou had an honor year and maintained the prestige that goes Wi' being among the Campus leaders. First row: Iulia Baker, Irene Beck, Shirley Bell, Eva Biglieri, Helen Branicx, Alberta Brunner. Second row: Betty Burr, Alice Casazza, Ioyce Cliff, Ruth Cook, Olive Dobyns, Louise Doyle. Third row: Pat Fee, Mary Fisher, Patty Furchner, Nina Garner, Roma Garner, Mary Lou Gerrans. Fourth row: Lea Glaser, Catherine Ghilieri, Marion Gotberg, Joyce Harris, Billy I-Ieath,HBfsttye . o mes. J 3 gi W K H 1 wgfg ,,.,.,., Q 5 H gint 3 , ,.,, 'N 'YQ 1 , . :.: , .. -. :.. es Z ' N .Mu me is a ms nm ms ms msn mx mx we sm FIIST row Path Jones, Manory Kean Carol Ke1th Ida Mae Kellouqh Erleen Kerr Glace Kmcard Second row Paulme Levezlle Dorothy Lmctbary Barbara Marker Elmore McCray Margaret Mcl arlcme, Rachel McNe1l Th1rd row Luc1lle Monroe Rrta Mortara lean Nash Barbara Pardee, B112 Patterson Joyce Percy Fourth row Iac Petersen Sue Prersorx Glorxa Pmcolml Icmeth Rowley Ida Bess Sanderson Dorothy Sewell Frith row Mary Lou Sewell Carol Smlth Arlene Sorenson Nancy Sullx van Ahce Teske Patrlcla Ussery Qxxth row Esther Vaccl-una Shrrley Van Meter Hope Vassar Betty Wall-:cr lane W1llcox Donna W1ttwer Seventh row Betty Zang AMMA PHI BET Marilyn Duqan PP LPH THET First row: Marilyn Amodei, Alice Arentz, Binnie Arnold, Ardis Audrain. Naomi Batjer, Dolores Bena. Second row: Beiiy Lou Bender, Elizabeth Benz, Molly Blair, Helen Eoner, lean Brennan, Kay Brennan. Third row: Dorothy Eriqman, Ierry Brown, Nannelte Brown, Gwen Byrd, Virginia Casey, Patricia Crummer. Fourth row: Patricia Crandall, Marilyn Dugan, Dariel Durham, Dixie Dysart, Iosephine Eather, Io Ann Erb. First- row: Alice Etchart, Gedney Gallagher, Andrea Ginocchio, Gloria Haley, Norma Hall, Anna Lu Hansen. Second row: Marilyn Hansen, Nancy Hecker, Nancy Heher, Barbara Humphrey, Anita Hincelot, Marilyn James. Third row: Ann King, Mary Libbey, Dolores Lathrop, Io'Ann Miller, Barbara Mills, Shirley McDonough. Fourth row: Bernadine Murphy, Eleanor Norris, Carol O'Shaug1'inessy, lane Perkins, Marilyn Reynolds, Carol Riley. Fifth row: Mary Ellen Schwartz. Betsy Seddon, Kay Sterling, Susan Smith, Thelma West, Roberta Whitney. Sixth row: Sue Wild. Thetas wound up an active year with their traditional Senior breakfast the morning of lune 9. Looking back, the gals who wear the kites decided that their biggest thrill was winning the hospi- tality cup for the Winter Carnival open house. The winter and spring formals and the Hobo Ball were also named outstanding events .... In the field ot personalities, the title oi BWOC was bestowed on Barbara Mills, Marilyn Dugan, Io Miller and Alice Etchart. lane Perkins and, later, Iosie Eather, were tapped for Cap and Scroll and tive Iunior and Senior women were bid to Sagens. . . . The urchin with the bow and arrow took a heavier toll than usual and pins and rings became the rule rather than the excep- tion .... All in all, the year seemed somehow bigger and some- how better than the last. Betty Waugh PI BET PHI Prexy Betty Waugh led the arrow wear- ers through the third successful sernester under her direction and an active one it was. Proving that the Pi Phi's are the gals who really get there, several at- tendance, song team and Wolves Frolic skit trophies Wound up at the Sierra Street Colonial house. Socially, Pi Phi looked up to none. Gayest of Campus cut-ups was the affair based on the "Pi Phi Misses Pi Phi Kisses" theme. Revival of the traditional barn dance highlighted the social activities of the year. First row: Shirley Abbey, Elaine Abercrombie, Carol Anderson, Phyllis Boker, Frances Batt, Sally Beebe. Second row: Ioanne Bell, Beverly Bergeron, Alice Bi- dart, Beverly Birch, Betty Sue Boqgess, Betty Brown. Third row: Roberta Butler, Barbara Burhans, Annabelle Calkins, Iosephine Caprio, Elizabeth Carr. Anita Coates. Fourth row: Geneve Conway, Vivian Davis, Gene Downey, Lolamae Dunbar, 'Ninona Earl, Norma Eason. YCW2 tricio Fcxirn se Merrie Foul len Foster be George rbczro Gould slie Harvey ucl row: is Hitchens roihy Hooper u ry Lou l-Iovenden nor Iensen , lin Iohnson orqio Lee I IOWZ ido Lee rilyn Lee ris Moloney ephine Monsguirencx ris Mostroionni nne McBride h row: rley Merwin th Metzger rene Miller en Montero th Moore ce Pettis TOWI el Pettis othy Pilkington rence Polish n Marie Proctor ty Ann Rice cy Robinson row: Jrlotte Rosenberry trude Sanford olo Schuyler rjorie Simon nces Sumner une Adrian Sutton th row: Q nor Sweott ty Tracy e Tulloc- erly Vcwter ille Warren y Waugh row: to Williams Wilson e Winn .af ,M S6159 5 5" . it 4 X, Q.. I EQ ,i a:e Ricketts ET PHI ZET N evada's only local sorority took a back seat to none in social and political achievements. Headed by Cap and Scroller Dace Ricketts, Zetas took their share of laurels in the form of Campus offices and committee posts. Members are chosen from residents of both Man- zanita ancl Artemisia halls. This year's membership was among the largest in the Chapter's history. ,v First row: Rachel Bailey, Marjorie Bieroth, Mariellen Callahan, Evelyn Callahan, Alberta Ellis, Delma Gub- ler. Second row: Claire Haviland, Lorraine Houghton, Laura Lue Iohrison, Ioyce Montgomery, Norma Moody, Rachel Rand. Third row: Dace Ricketts, lean Scott, Muriel Smiley, Carol Stewart, Ethel Stewart, Marjorie Swenson. Fourth row: Louise Thompson, Lucille Thomp- son, Barbara Whipple. ,.s fiwfg X ,naw miami 'NH E. Us .1513-1-:U H ,Q f ig. Qwfm sms mfixm mm? Minn was avg iw m'G iwfi ea www. ff ' " gk sw. aww fm x, P, 15,3 54, i MF K L. wmfx nwg W . A 'wk m ' 'U mamruanammmllaw A t1rst semester bean feed and the Doa patch Brawl durlnq the second term were the soclal htqh spots of the lnter fratermty Councrl s 1946 47 req1rne The bean feed proceeds provlded the reve nue for rntramural sports trophres Whtch W111 be presented to Wlnnlnq traternltles early next year I1mrr1yG1ynn A S U N pres1olent elect led the counc1l dunnq the past year B111 G1ll1S served as VICG pres1clent Wl'11lS Wayne Bradford acted as secretary treasurer throughout most of the past year TER-FR TER X XI! wlid me-m mi-1 my Kami! Iames Glynn COU CIL TY ward Beaupeurt Wayne Bradford Georqe Getto Iames Glynn Second row Artlohnson Don Mustard lack Owen X ta sg E straw as . 'QW A Msgs M it . I' I ' wr! viii U 'K I ' IIIQ I ' ss . ' r:'fQf' mf- - Ml ' ' N-'A--iT'L 1 I ,, '- '79?L.: - H . . '. . Q' , ' '.'.nrr?E,'.i3rf--W tr . .--'-J - M,-'t'ff2,ff2-13sw- ,g, - ,. , wt 2-at -rw-3-e-:.'f41-Swell'-' . ' . H-- Mwle'M -msn I N II , I TQI U. .Un I A A wj-N II, -M. 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' .X B I Q X , K H I .- M Q Edward Beaupeurt re 5 ,,, .,..., .4 sf, .ez ...,.. ll .ne 1 X , j, l f N wb 'l LPH EG Coppinq the tall Pledge Derby by a Wide margin, the ATO's launched them- selves on one of the most successful years in the chapter's history .... Not satisfied with dominating the football, basketball and track teams, the hill- toppers won both tall elections. Norman Olsen took over the Frosh manaqer's chair, while Frank Gardner qrabbed off the Sophomore class reins .... Else- where on the Campus, Max Dodge headed Block N While editing the Arte- Pirst row: Warren Adams, Iarnes Aiken, Iames Andrews, Clifford Banta, A1 Barbaqelata, Robert Bay. Second row: Edward Eeaupeurt, Tom Bell, Lowell Bernard, James Borge, Ed- ward Bosler, Bud Bowers. Third row: Ken Bradley, Mark Bray, Don Carter, Owen Chaffee, Earle Charlton, Harold Ciari. Fourth row: Neal Corbett, Ken Cusick. Harold Dale, Edward Denton, Emery DeRushia, Max Dodge. . 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B: 3 1:29 3 2, 4 ,H ,, W A fy , 3 H l 553 .. aft E HX ig Zia t 5.5: ,. gl", Lili. ..-twill f i . f l'T 1 . ,, .rf - H 1. .. ...i ..,.,., . , . -1-,.,::: It-:-jg ,lg . , ,.... we ts. xx Q g if l ss B rg, I E B 5 K , .. , sa' : 4 vu -Q XI 'X'-x -XX 5 was 1 is Xe-lf IMS wg 'S --xgskx 'S W 4.4 'NX x W Frrst row Allan Dondero Howard Doyle Duke Dralsuhrh Chula Drakuhch Ronald DuPratt Robert Durham Second row Ray Ellzs Dlck Elmore Edwin Emerson Albert Everett Darwm Farnswortlx Carl Fransen Thrrd row Calvm Frrcke Frawklxn Gardner George Gxbson Morley Grrswolcl George Groth Vlrlham Hancock Fourht row Gordon Hawkms Leshe Hawkxns Bruuson Harms Harold Hayes Don Helwmkle Bruce H111 Frith row 1-red Hllts Ward Hmckloy lack Hull Warren Hursh Marlon Itza Frank Iohnson Slxth row Wal er Johnson Robert Kent Todd Kerr Dave Kenneberq Glen Komq John Laxalt m1s1a hm Borqe led the Blue Key forces Norman Olsen became Skl Club presrdent elect, Bob Durham was chosen the new head of Campus Players, Gordon l-lawkms orqanlzed the Hlqh School Presrdents Conventlon Comm1ttee and Bud Bowers held down the track managers chores besldes bernq elected next years bus1ness manager of the Arterrusla Scholas tlcally seven men were placed on the Sprmq Honor Roll wrth several others narrowly l'I1lSS lnq ln mterfrat c1rcles the Taus won tennls slnqles and doubles horseshoe doubles volleyball skunq, and track Th1s all adds up to the th1rd t1me the Torus have been squeezed out of the Klnnear trophy In 1ts other nrne revolvlnq years 1t has revolved no farther than the H1llcrest mantle The two lntormal costume l'11lS ol the year, the Coconut and Bowery dances, were topped by none ln contrast, the Chrlstmas formal was a soc1al masterp1ece ...X ' f ' ' -. :. , - .:. - ' B QQEI 'f V .,. ,.: .:. :' ':'I:f5l ' V' - , I "t -' . 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Second row: Bill McQuery, Louis Mendive, Glen Menu, Robert Miller, Iim Miller, Gene Mills. Third tow: Dcm Milo- vich, Bill Morris, Fred Muller, Emmett Munley, John Munley, Hcxrold Murphy. Fourth row: Icxck Musselmcxn, Hutton Martin, Louis Ncmnini, Ierry Neddenreip, Rich- ard O'Conne11, Dun Olguin. ,. ,I . . . ..f-:. ... ' B if A I-1 1, . H 2 I 'ii 'H if .. HE' ' 1 i IP :I I ,. K . --" M . f we 4 If I- I . V III-2-9 IIII II ' Q... .ff ,Sf 'Fir . ,III .:. .. .. .I, .I.,III.I.I.I II IIIIIII I II I I . II II M III .:. --V IIIII I I IIIIII .... . QI I II, I II II E I . LR H EI B Q.. ,..I . II . ...E I III 'Rf ,I sz K " 4 IQ ' N A "L II II I If .Q , . , . f ' I X ' Alix 1 r - - ' H H Quiii-',,, H 1 . H I X- Q? BE 1 H ' 'a r N V - ' ,I .. IIIIII ' ss if ss " IIIII 'I . 2 5 1' I . -. . E H IL I .4:.-if , . .:., '-55 2525 ' ... ' I If . ' s . E . gli " L f, A H ' R L' " f . iz " wi as r W ' E Ev: ' ' me Q Q: ,ulu f ', H 'xig I ' ' r H I . Q.. 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" as v.-wax Thi 55 fix: SM 2 -'ff' Fufst row Normcm Olsen Emu Ott W1111c1m Pelter Robert Pxerce Fred Pohsh N1ck Poulcxkldcs Second row Glen Pndgerx Wllhom Ruqqlo George Reodmq hd Reed Pcrul Rmhcxrds Rox Rwketts Third row Curl Rob mson Lymcm Schwartz W1111um Sherwood Iohn S1mon Don Smccles Iohn Smczles Fourth row Ioe Smoles Iesse Stcmdxsh Wxlhcim Sioops Robert Sumner Harry Swanson luck Swedonborq Flfth row Frank Torre FTCIDCIS Trxgero Lcxurel Tuttle Eugene Wcnl Bob Wurdle Jack Wedge S1xth row Icxcque Wehn Icxmes We-Im B111 Wxlhams Iun VJ1111c1ms Kenneth Wxlhams Icrmes Wrxght Seventh row Chfford 'Wmkelmcm DQV1d Ypcxrmquxrre Lorm Yprxrrczgmrre Pou1Yporroguxrre w do ee 'eee d ' 5 - e 15- . - , , 95, ' ff 'iiiigi gig . F f ' A .,,, A do - 1 e eee e e V, .,.... L,. ,., ' ,., ' , .,.,.,. . ,., .,. . ,., , u,.:- .. 1 ,. 5: .,. gs 2 , .,,- Y - , ..,. . ., r- .QL ,. - ""' 2' ' ' . ' H " '-"2 W "' :'f""' , o:-: , A ,f-4 , .,.:. W ' ' ,f , - , Z., . ,qu 1 5, R . X L -Y! X :., f .. ii ,AI 1 f j .L .,. - gm .R xl K -I 4 -j -2 ' ' e V f 'e . ' e e ' Q .I 2 A ' 4 ,e ? :gs A :Sf if ' I wg S 4 ' . " 1' ' X 1 '- " d ' , U . :.: Q " 'W " '- if ' - - Q -- , - ,, EQT QP? V T f--' Lg Q: . E .:e, 'Q - ,, " , Q! Q 7 . A "x X ' f i: k ' ,Z E 5 f if " , .,.,.! L ., E ,, 4 gi Q , f ,, 1 . H 1:2 "" .4 , in - 1, "' :mf in 4 ri -K .- I- '-' , . ,. , ., 'V . . I " ':" -f 1 I . -'.. .' . 1 , E1 55 . W tag: Q 'V ., .,,., Qt: . f,.,.,., .,. ,., . :,: ,.. :gg E' .. ,,:, W :.,:,:, ,, ,E 5 I ,.-i5.,.-":f,., ,,.. . 'I , . ' . .,-. . 3 ' -EI' . W , .,.v.,.,.,.-., A . "Q 2:2 .,., ,gi ,., :- 5 M EEE: 5:5 .,,-: Q5 W 3 -:::' " ....:. fQfQfQ:? 'il'f" I I . ...,... Q : :.:. ' ' ff- . ' '1' -X. B - : H- ,.,.g.g-F' -: , .,.,, , 'S . i , 'L 2 " ,L -a:a.'I'i..,.fE: , : X K I ,Z .,.,. 5 Y 4 :sg ,t 11' , 95 X .. ,,.,. Q ,.,,,:,:,,,.,,,,,., . l . . :-:- f V 2' 'ef L- m ' "I ff P' .- I 1 E., ' ., .4 , ,.:::.,. - ig A I' ' . 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' iff X H K , ' ' 3 f 5 , 1 ' R fx. if . ? 1 I 4, L .. I A x . , . Ji ? A V TN i . A.,, .,., K ::. , .L .Z .,.: ,V :"'fZ' i . .-ff" fiflf . ' , g fr' Q ' '-' 'A X -:.: --4' " H ,1 M W 3 , g V, 1 :.: :-: ?" M zzz S :g e - -1" V' ' '1 f lf - S 721. A fe We zzz - .:..: 25 235 msn Mr iw eg mr if -. gms, Zfifueiu NLE' -Starr Elm it X- 5 iii, E Y? S. ., W an E rl ' 1 ii H Us A Q E ss H :err 5 gt-M animate 321-SEE - gettin- m arrears H Sr i FWQ W' Q :ss 5:55, gig lordan u. an mm- urn 32 jx XE: ss 51 n E E an E... earl KWH? me .Rm W ew U ,Ei AMBD CHI LPH First row: Tom Allard, Richard Armstrong, William Aram, Iames Atkinson, Iohn Baker, George Bearnan. Second row: Donald Bell, Iack Bernard, James Brad- shaw, George Benson, Ioe Berrueta, Robert Bondurant. Third row: William Bowden, William Bradley, Bob Broadbent, Stanley Brown, Webster Brown, Herbert Chiara. Fourth row: Ernest Chichese, Bob Collins, Tom Collins, Robert Creveling, Tom Cross, Carl Diqino. K 'Y an t ' wr ga r H ' H88 x ,Z ir H . , K K: ii .H In A me '- 2 an 1 r " as 151' fi H r H it H " :lr .,.:.g5g.f,..: X it It .,., wi ,ff- 1 E H it H :rr rf grim ll: gs K ,I new 54 ww .. WE ,ogg t, will M li mf ir- Q nl 5, 3212 Q mix tr BE! iw in iw , V E E .n :,. WWE , W Xi 'IE' H .E W EE ,mpg wi-,F lm fm if :.: X ,X ss if-Q93 H H 'snogrtm B ki x-WW bn' am -5 YU! 'xx -N-X .fa f I x'5 x! Y'-f Frrst row Lyman Earl Wrlhom Eccles Jordon Ehades Ioseph Foley Iohn Folev Jack Francovwh Second row Rmhard Fulstone jock Fulion Ted Furchner M1cI1ae1Ga1h Peter GG111 Iohn Gent Th1rd row W11l1am Geroqhty James Glynn Raymond Go1coa Evo Gra nata Arthur Gregory Howard Harman Fourth row Robert Hauk George Hogqan Orvxlle Holderman Robert Horton W lhs Ireland Mono Isola Frfth row Robert Kennedy Iarnes Knowles RohertLaGoy Haro1c1LaPc1queta Eugene Lonqheld Ernest Mortmellx Younqest 11at1or1a1 fratermty 011 the 11111 the Lambda C1115 falled to show 1t 111 t11e1r partlclpatron 11" act1v1t1es and t11e1r trophy and e1ect1or1W1rm111q Ways At e1ect1o11 tlme Lambda C111 Ilmmy G4r1Yl'l1'1 succeeded Lambda C111 Hans Wolfe as A S U N DIGSIQGHT Footba11erIorda11 Turk Ellades Wodked away W111'1 the Block N representatlve s chores Whlle 101.'1l'l Foley was swept mio the Sopho more class ma11aqer's OfflCS In the Lambda C111 trophy case there sat 1115 -C? 'L 4 WX .Q 5 IN 'X 1 :': " A :.: ' . . it 1 1. - fi: ' :': gig , , 1 A fi: 1 ' V , C ' f . ' ::- :-: . .. f ' ' ..: 's JW. 5.3 '31 - '- 4 1 S V A. I II I I HI 3 X - A -ff -1:91 ,. 3 if 5 If 1 X x " N I1 II . Allb I. I , .. . X :L 7' 1 A Q1 K ' 'L 1 -2 ff 'K I . 1 15 E. 1 . il. 1 R 1 T 1 1 5 . 5 Qi, tt . 1 L 1 155 "" Y - Q. go., II' 'I Ig I , I :EI 5 Q- - ff I I If I 21 ,I fix if 1 vf 1 , , . . 1 1 f X If 1 K x .1 . 4 K 1 , E E ,J 4 I fn 1 1. . 19 f ,zigigi ' ,' 6 .1 F :" ' 5. if X. ' . ' ' if in . -I I Q Q .Qi ":' ff- ',-'4 I jI I ' :-: . - I ' . :': :Q '-:" 1 ' .xr 5 - I N '21 T1 -K, ,- - .,.. gfiel: 1 " 1 N 'JT I I I I Ii J .I - 71 f 'Ig IV 1.1. X If- ' 1 I K N rg A 1 ff E I x H . I xg I 49111 ' , 1' 1 f .n - g f 5 .I " ,.. 1 . :I I I A I 1 .... gg me f. g 1 1 1 at 'L ,. IIII II .,. I I QI j I - I 1 - 1 1 1. U E A :': ' 5.,:1gie 1 " y "1 , 1' 11 1 ' 34.1 'I 1 M1 K ' " - 1 'QS , V ., . ' 1.5 . f Ie , 115,52-ig, Z 1. ' Bm X :-:I III ,I I I ' fi 3 I - I :': ' ,, ' '7 . 13 12: J 1 -vl . 'fl 11?-P" 'M 1' ,gl - . " '-XII ,I II I I III," -:-- . E - ,IIW . 1 I M I Q ,. W . 5 IIIII I "LQ ':" .1 7 I I K :IIT 1-- -5.5 ,I , 1 NI I 1 1 1511, ' 'z 331149 5 ' ' ' V1 . 1 LH, mm iH2EI1'lue1 . lgwfl ,M er- E , 1. 11 "Q-EE -- .' , . - ,. H . . . 1 . . I - 2 ,Mkt ' W sw' mt -:VME were K. t , H Q I -., 'V ' 'Q . :ii- .. H H K nf, L A ..,. ,.:.:.: E E me f " . s. 2, :.: R '- -X " u Q t H S g ' B -- - . M 1: W I, H -- H H H X . H H . R 1 . 5 gi 4 . H -F. 1 Q H H H B E ' l 55 Si?-X let E 4 it S., ii :-: - , W W W 2' H is , sw ., f W , E H . we - ,sn - H E is H , ,- B r..: 1 . 'lv D K-2 ' my EE-:5: - 15:5 I H . :S ' E221 .- ' ' .. , it Q52 if 5 5 1 I 'E A 5 E 'X " '. .. -..E K lb as . i 5 . G .. . - .fx .. - - H B .,.,.. , . . , H H . , ,ii -jeg! E E H . :,, .,., E ., . - . W H :L ., F . :..-5 . .... .rf 4 1:5 ., .. .5-' :. .:' ' . tt E . ,. . ., xx E B S8 ' : B B " . Si B1 m .- m Exit :-: f ' ,gg ss 1 s W rx. s H it is aw. mi- .:. Q. W :J ri-ies H tit is -ff rt-Q Q - , H E H H ' B wx - .. , n is , n SS S8 B H W xg wig: Sign 4 Q. g Sgr W S, W :,:. , - '.,..5: s Y .13 H -5 V E B me Q Q- if H EE Z V , f H n Q :f 1, E a is .s: , a B SS B SS I' X 1 S8 B W 4 -W' B S8 SS -' H925 ju, BX si:ss5:aEg ""' M S, .Bm Q H H rm ff W .ge nm H . . :Q a Q H H' H' a:a .:.." , - 1 m X as w E ssl. H H E Q E Q 'f 4 m E E H in , H t ' .1 W -2 ' e i H LE . .sz H .5 l 1 s m. emi .. t First row: Gene Masiroicmni, Malcolm Matteucci, Lyle McCartney, Alvin McCuiston, Albert McFadden, David Moore. Second row: Ward Nichols, Marvin Piccola, Iohn Phillips, Leland Reese, Eric Richards, Dale Riley. Third row: Hampden Robinson, Lyle Roush, Harry Rovetti, Melvin Hovetti, Richard Rowley, lames Ryan, AMBD CHI LPH during the past year two of the Campus' most coveted prizesethe Kinnear and the Mackay Day revolving trophies .... Socially, the boys from 255 University Terrace revert to second childhood with their always hilarious Baby Dance. Their Ioe College dance is another top-notch fun raiser. This year's revival of their annual benefit Christmas party feted a dozen less fortunate but younger children .... Lambda Chi floats and beards Won more than their AMBD CHI LPH share of prlzes Parhclpatlon m practlcally eJery Campus achvlty golf debate Sundowners sknnq football track and pubhccmons rounded out a hlqhly successful year Open house get toqethers after the Umverslty s blq celebrauons esiabhshed an SI'1V1CIb19 reputauon as hosts Proof that the boys qo all out IS evldenced by the phqht of the1r past two pres1dents both have set up housekeepmq Overseers for the past year were Lyle Rousch and Iordan Ellades 4 -lr X ,A XX x x 'g F1rst row Ryel Shchter I'om Thompson Waller Tnpp Ulhng Ussery Paul Weaver Iames Wehrle Second row Wa ren Welsh Che ter Wmkle Hans Vxfolfe Walter Wrxqht George You Bonme Yturbxde W Q if 'W a:he: ' x p L1 if "' 1 if ,,,,3 F --ql 3 .:.. f"3ff'g5 E, j:j ' 'TESL V , C X N -..-l :lz . -- W . , R W .... . I U -I -:E- ,. . I - .ss , T 2 X :-: , V KW - y I 'tx d ff X K u If Q1 - y y I ,. :., ' e n I - 1 E x ff '.,. - 1 I . I P xzlz , v,, IX Xe .ELF , X.. ., o - .1 H ff R . 1 a is Piss E562 Nm my .-iw . ,S . M gg swam, . :Qggwl ,, be-is .Bmw 1.-HW 1 B .E 1 -Q ' V Qing is as mn -m an E. FFR BREW saufmxx E ragga Em B'gBE Zi E D if H if H H gg 2 is H sngnfgg W XS'-mx 531 ii 5 wiggisw an wx gig?-gs .2 K E. . .y zzz . W :.:.:.. , Ms f Q IIE: 3, ,.,.. 5 T J wld -5. .1- , K M , 3 , B Q E if-if We '.:,.:...saf.f 3 i 311 na- ' xi s 1 ss mg E H Bill Ebert .-,S ..:. fi ii I ,E:...,.. . W .,'.f. 5 :-: "" Y 2255 2. W , . --.fi ........ ..: N .- " .... I milf K , ,M , ,:, f. .. -I ', is in ' '2 H H, ,. w is H V.. IW ...-..:. J SA, A K in is ua, ss7m will is n ,- is in 5 in is gg Nw in -we in mn EE mf : QUE sigma-if smell X mn ws ma ,-2 I dm Z ui 4 . ' Q is L. 13,1 X B .mia irmwl as B is is a is is a 5 is E -m eu rx Eu' is ri a mn -is as iii Q ix ru ,N -is in F til is is a is . ,lm E in 5 ws., Q is ,S . ' sms 4 is -X, is e 1751 smi- PHI IGMA PP First row: Herbert Boker, Morley Beckman, Robert Col- vert, lim Clarkson, George Cunha, loseph Dini. Second row: Auron Dunn, Ed Drennon, Bill Ebert. Rcxy Gibson, Bill Gillis, Iohn Gamble. Third row: Ugo Giorgi, Louis Gicmelli, Robert Hcrior, Dove Helier, Pcxt Heher, Bill Horton. Fourth row: Robert Iones, Mon Klemuszewski, Bruce Larson, George Lindsmith, Bill Mackrides, Leonard Mcrrmor. as 3 N f S 11 -W ,H un ii !H in a mn- nm in is a . -X 1 v n ur -is ni is H Z is B B wi H rm as E 1 H ' 5 sm l l K 1 H mu? iii. X ' ws A is-E iam W, -i ri .l ww ., .E ., l l .. , I H Ei . i is - W 'NN VN .xi f..-'fe fax 'gx 1-SX 'X A N 3 R FITSY row Robert McClure Larry McGowan Ernest Morley Don ald Mustara M110 Prxce Robert Reeves Second row Lloyd Rude Sam Savrm Ken Smofsky Ioe Thrazlkrll Robert Uhhq George Voss Thlrd ro N Noel W1ll1 Iim W1lson PHI IGMA PP Takmq an act1ve part 1U all Campus act1v1t1es the Lake Street boys rev1ved many of the1r annual funct1ons and surpassed the1r prewar prornlnence Pre quent open houses several ot the Campus most popular dances W1nn1nq ath1et1c teams and record attendance at school tuncnons were promoted by Pres1dents Curt Baker and B111 Ebert The P111 SIC! manslon was q1ven a complete overhaulmq Wlth such lrnprovernents as enlarqmq the chapter room, remodehnq the bathroom fac111t1es, and 1r1sta111r1q the Ph1 S1q Den 1n the base ment, wh1ch was "otf1c1al1y" opened for the Chrrstmas party In 1nterrr1ura1 compet1t1on the Ph1 SIQS wound up w1th one of the most coveted trophles the Mackay Day revolvrnq trophy The boys also helped to dec1de the race for the Krnnear trophy by comma 1n a close second 1n the baseball tournament In varsrty athletrc competrtlon the Ph1 SIQS were Well represented W1th A1lAmer1can Buster McClure and pass s11nq1nq B111 Mackndes, alonq w1th Pat Heher and Morley Bockmon On the d1an'1ond they placed three men on the varslty squad, chuckers B111 Mackndes and B111 G1ll1S, Wh11e Morley Bockmon was over the outer quardlans ln po1it1cs, B111 G1111S was elected to the pres1dency ot the Block N Soclety and W111 also head the lunlor class durmq the cormnq year ,ml N , Y M, I y V ... , . . W. - V 1 1 " - , - 2. ' Q-."i2Q!"' gf 'L .at -I 'V V -I q nil K 'v f 5 , L 7 -. . ' 4 ' -- , 'Z ' ,.,. . . N 5 f -2-UF ' ' - 1 2 , - .. Y f--: Q V '15 ir' 'K . " .1 , ' Y - 1 .1 1 I1 , ' 4 , 1 M . " 1 , Ta f or 1. 1 , 1 y K , Y - l l 4 av 11 1, V. I f ' - lk 1 I 1 1 1 ,A 151 f 1 A ' V . . I itz' ..,. p , I a . 1. 1.7 me 1 1 4 ,A 1 ne N N f : , . A Y .1 , . , f " 1 ' , , .1 of . ' J -we - --" .W ,L ' lf fi , , 'iff' ' M, - ' rv ,fx ,131 , ea VX ., - . ,i 5 VJ I , I K 1 b, . , ' s E F Z- ' -I , R 1 W 4 4' 'Q ' L 4' lx l"' r ', I , . , H . 'Q 1' 3 I . 1 . 1 1 E E ' 1 fa! 1 , ' E . . ' - 1 ,.- s If 1 , My ..c1.. J-. 1 1 N 1 ef f ." I ,l ' I . '. I : . I 1 'uw :I '5'::. s. 'I fag 'tt f 1 'f 1 , h 212, " vs , Ev Q 1. A I 1 A ,M 1 I I lack Diehl S IGMA LPH EP H13 Firsi row: Frcmk Bociqolupi, Roydon Becxrdoll, Walter Bedell, Ducme Berninq, lohn Beyer, lim Bolcxnder. Sec- ond row: Lorne Block, Roy Bowers, Wayne Bradford, Bob Brornbilcr, Roger Brcxnder, Lelcmd Brown. Third row: Bill Brush, Bill Buck, Iohn Byinqion, David By- woter, Raymond Carlin, Lynn Casio. Fourth row: Al- bert Checchi, Inqvort Christensen, Roland Christensen, Tom Clifford, Morris Coleman, Richard Colon. K 5 .CX TVX tiii ' f " J: ..,. .... .. 'xx , . --- - I ,. , . mi- ,fl f' Q km . g -3 Q i 5 l I Li f mi -if u. H H in Pts Q . - V: tt . sg A ' i .. . ..,. . - - , .. H ,v Ig 'g V ax .V - 9 rg .:, I x ' V Z :A it f ' l I ss ss 41 1. , W ' 4 f ' it it it , ..,,, , 6 t ez, 'r E515 5 I 0 age - . ' , ,Eg Qlff' -:gif ff Ei . t fi '- - - ,ta :lf M . Q29- - U ., '- - 1: X :E ji ii ,X X ' Q' ., ,U Q in 'tg t I .R L . . l . t A X - :A . l .1 .. df' -' "Q , L2,,2,2. LI , -- fj 1 'zz t .i:i:i:,gjig5,:1'z if 2 ,,.,.,:,:Q., it : I 5, :ffl I .. . 3 :: - :tit H H ilti' ' - . .. ' W K i.1l:f:'.'f'If ff .1221 i' N-1 -. 'Q Z i ' " it " 2 ' ti H ,T rift. z ,lui B' :U I gift.-NY : J , 1,7 i . 'f fi . - L I: ... Hel l.: . ,I I: V ..: L A flvlfl lt ' if QQ Q ea: ggg :E t il Y A .gn Q tt: . , .X H A1 " r tml s 'aim W ' ' 1 t ' .,1' X t Hgfgfl-i 1 " . E it .A.. Q2 N , , L L. iret iQTf2q?? i-ft 2 - it - . ' A -1 First row: Robert Couqhlin, Walter Coughlin, Robert Cowles, Charles Cross, Fred Desiderio, lack Diehl. Second row: Pat Emery, lohn Etcheto, Georqe Ferrari, Patrick Francellini, Iames Freeman, Earl Gilmore. Third row: Charles Gott, Lawrence Goen, Edwin Gramkow, John Holloway, Dale Hanna, George Himes. Fourth row: Clayton Hurst, Iesse Ienkins, Robert Karrasch, Bill Kinnikin, Bill Kornmayer. Fifth row: August Landucci, Louis Lanninq, Bob Larson, Iohn Lee, Gerald Lokke, Darrell Luce. Notorious for their promotional and publicity schemes and "get behind the Pack" attitude on all Campus elections and activities, the SAES starred at nearly all Campus get-toqethers. Paradinq elephants carrying campaign banners, rafts in Manzanita Lake bearing such signs as "I won't come in until So-and-So is elected," and a rambunctious, riotous, horn-blowing, drum-beating, ear- IGMA ALPI-I EP ILO, H E 5 i i I i . 1-5.9. 5 ' f . s. Q... l nt. 4 4 use Q, H TS -V t H yi Q ,J S -XX N E Y. E wr Y E iz v' Q " ' NK 1' X 1 3 S 'X f lx 5 ei H .s M i H Q , . . ..... gv gl W V E ss tw 6 B as is E Nj H K E f , .. .- , , -, H . ..-.. H R . 5 E S N li sr ,qi . L . i 'f I if - Q R 4, -. QU K 5 if Q 1..,.,., 'S-55 1 M it H f n Z rt E 2 is it Ny' su gui .tg me E Egg , I in Q X 1 IK sl IK :::. . X B I .:.:::: H it lf f Ji t lf . ' "EQ ,::2.-I? W i S. i wi . in - ' - H H I-L .' .. is .1 M ,N i s H ig: , t its ff tw ..ei.rf..eiii i, i.i.i ii -. lu , 3 B gm t. -im--fs -: ...t W H. 222 i H. is First row: Walter Luft, Charles Mayo, Iames Melcxrkey, Bob Myers, Glen Richards, Bob Nelson. Second row: Shearl Nielson, Roger Olmsted, Harry Paille, Robert Patrick, Iohn Patterson Edward Phillips. Third row: Walter Pruqh, Richard Pursel, Dcm Rice, Frank P l Salerni Charles Saulisberry Rittenhouse, Allen Roberts, Ierry Roberts. Fourth row: au , , Ed Sharkey, Robert Singleton, Carlton Smith, George Smith. splitting band had Campus proqnosticators sitting up nights figuring out what they would do next. This near-fanatical spirit and close knit qood fellowship carried over into other phases of dividends to the rollicking Evans college lite and really paid at intra-frater Streeters. Social events were tops, rooting sections nity sporting events helped pull major upsets, members qained IGMA ALPH EP ILO IGMA ALPH EP ILO admlsslon to Who s Who and other act1V1t1es, and qenerally they 1n1ected much needed lrfe mto the whole student body Keeprnq pace w1th the lntanqrble developrnenls a new zeon s1qn rn front and general overhaul of the house b lqhtened the physlcal aspects Amonq the year s landmarks were the Chapter s tl'11rt1eth anrnversary celebrauon toppmq all orqar11zat1ons 1r1 raffle sales on the Homecommq Bu1ck, and soclally 'thelr Indlan dance fl. Frrst row Stan Smxth Leslze Smith Neal Sprague Ronert Steele La vrence Sullxvan Iohn Swealt Second row Donald Talcott lemme Tracy Damon rarter Elmer Vacchma Ray Vxfallmq Bob Wenger! Thrrd row Frank Wxlson Alfred Woodqaie Ierry Wyness Floyd Yates Wxllram Zecher .5 , . I, , V l I 1 I -v . I I Q I I I I ' ' ' ,L ' lg l Elf? , in 1. ff? ' I ' ..i Ivhv Y,- , Mi A 1 Wm 1 A ' ,, ' X ' A' X - 7 . l x ' 1 93 ' x 'R ' 1 . w A 4 l . 'K W 1 f., Q film? H mx . , A .ill xl K X - H M EV 1 l ii A , ' fl Z' f l , , 4, 1 P 4 l .. K . lah Y ,W 1 m Y xxx xx K5 xx xx x x Mahlo x x M xx! SS x Q ,xxx x x Z xx Em xxx x x . xxp.. W M xx xx xxxx X xx fx xx xxx xx U xxx x .xx xxx m- 522- xxgxx M x x xx if x.x xxx xx E xxx x .x xxxx A 8 .xxx QS'-1 xxxx raxxxx nh xg xx .f xxx E xxaxxxxx 5' Ss 1 x E- I, xx. xx. I ' xxxTxx xx F3 H A .xx Z! .xi xxx xx : - x H x R, xxmx. 'Wg . xxxx.s.n x.xxx Mm xx B xx x x SIGMA xx xx xxwxxmxx xxxx xx Ed E E xx xx xm xx-xx -xx xx xx n Fairchild ,. Ax! me xx sf E xxx x xx- xxx- xxxx .E-H xxxx xx xxxxxx xx ix xx xx xxx ra -mx xx-xx xx xx . xx xxgx E xx xxx-xx xxx xx xmxx xx x x 1 x Fred Antoniazzi Robert Ast Al Barbieri Robert F' I ' : , . - . Bgfrelgg NIM Barsanti, B111 Beko. Second row: Bruce Belnap, Iules Benbow, Barnes Berry, Hallie Berry, Kenneth Brad- Guenther Brueckner. Third row: George Cann, shaw, Calvin Casey, Ben Chavez, Iames Coleman, Ioe Cooper, Everett Curless. Fourth row: Leland DeLauer, Murray Dolan, Don Drown, Dick Eason, Rod Eason, Iohn Ebert. x x mr? wx-x N E? m xxx xxxx I xx xx -xxx. -x xx xx IE -wx. xx - ' xx xx xx xx Em 'xx x - . xx xx 5 Y? -xxx m H ' dx xx xx xx B5 f .WE xxx xxxxx-jxxxgx - 2 BSB- Hi xmx xxx xx x xx E' E Us 5. xx .x.x . xx '-I .. - xx X xx B xx xxx x.x xx Www E x , AE? ggi xx I 93 x ixxa 35, nm . IGMA NU 4 f.. in I Yv'1,lg H , 5, Li, "wtf .5 9. m . , .:- x-x E ,QF H l f iii at tis ri Q 'Ib as "X,-. .7 Fx i s st, Rafi - First row: Floyd Edsall, James Esola, George Eustachy, Mahlon Fairchild, James Friel, John Friel. Second row: Henry Gallues, Bud Gariinkle, George Getto, Donald George, Marvin Gilbert, John Gomes. Third row: James Goodin, Floyd Gori, Orsie Graves, Carlton Hall, Gordon Harris, Howard Heckethorn. Fourth row: John Helstowski, Clarence Holman, Harold Holstrom. John Jackson, Nick Jackson, Rex Jemison. Fifth row: Virgil Johnson, David Kiley, Richard Xinner, James Knight, Robert Knudson, Raoul LeDuc. The Sigma Nus opened the tall semester With a larger chapter than any previous year of its thirty-three years existence on this Campus. The fraternity, headed by Mahlon "Zeke" Fairchild, was represented in many Campus activities, and under House Man- ager Bill Beko's leadership the fraternity house underwent many changes and improvements. In intramural sports, Sigma Nu Won the horseshoe doubles and singles, cross-country, basketball and was an 1 Eg max gms f .U-L 1 s s w xx K ws: , r n x f ,, , .il , :- SE an E E. bv. 9 ...,.,., . Tres XXX, ,, Rf, ,., l ' I 1 mf -.k. fl X ser l is s E in Emir sigma H 5 ww as if 1 .. " W? 'if 4, .::,.::- . his H '. iii! iii im " H s-NW: s jj A ffm Es f. L- - . , -J First row: Robert McCuisiion, Howard McKtssick, Richard Mefiley, Sinclair Melner, Fausio Menlaberry, Henry Mentabetry. Second row: Iaclc Metcalfe, Charles Miles, Richard Miles, Lyle Minor, Iames lvloell, Harold Okholm. Third row: Robert Paterson, Donald Peckham, Carl Riqqle, Dee Riley, Harvey Rose, Bill Ryan. Fourth row: Rondell Shaw, Charles Shields, Charles Short, Donald Shrider, Charles Smith, Iames Smith. IGMA N baseball titles, all adding up to possession of the coveted Kinnear Trophy! During the year Sigma Nu was represented on the varsity basketball, skiing, boxing, golf and baseball teams .... Howard Heckethorn was chosen the outstanding boxer of the year .... During the spring semester lim Goodin was elected Senior class manager and Mahlon Fairchild was chosen to head the Winter Carnival. The Sigma Nus climaxed a successful year with their IGMA N White Rose Formal, which was held at the Riverside Hotel, . . . The Sigma Nu fraternity was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869 and is comprised ot ninety-six chapters at universi- ties throuqhout the country. Delta XI Chapter, University of Nevada, was established in 1914 and evolved from the Nevada Club, a local group of University Students. First row: Orrin Snyder, Eugene Sprout, Paul Sprague, Richard Streeter, lack Swobe Boyd T' 1 . S ci : D 'd T r Dou las Trail, Ashle Van S1 ck, Ice Vodneck Frank ies au econ row avi ovme , cg y y Ward, Iohn Vtfarren. Third row: Jordon Walker, Iohn Williams. t'it, v T n'n:r T n .: V ' " "'., 122, ' ' ' T59 tz- :': ' . .- A ' I 'i'i1 , lnifix L A l i ' 1. !': '3L2,, , g,f" if' ' sig L . 'ilk ' .rl 'l f ':',fQf S V v.,. if :"., - I ' T ":i'Q giz I -r':, X A ,V ra- , .5-H , ff if, lx-'X ,U fr' t ' 11- . .'q:q f 1 X Y tt' , Q 4 ' ,tt vigil j T I i 1 "fr tx 'V la 'fn It la . Vlzl Aq,t, . .., .... 4 . ':" J L ll T ur " L Arthur Iohnson a fx u is ir E a is 'L T nm THET CHI First row: Robert Allen, Scrm Bcxckus, Vernon Bingham, Iohn Bradley, 'William Charles, Glen Chipmnn. Second row: Frank Crescengo, lock Dole, Art English, Ralph Folconeri, Lewis Ferguson, Edward Gomes. Third row: Mcxniord Hardesiy, Dole luck, Arthur Iohnson, Donald Iohnson, Eppie lohnson, William Iohnson. Fourth row: Tom Iolly, Ioe Lepori, Paul Lepori, Robert Linkd, Bob Little, Robert Martin. .j - v iff f' X I V'-X X , E . . Wa r - , v ' T I ' X X i , Q , N I 1 R . Y D JK I E E T 1- ' gg 123 o in ' A -5 Y. we jg m l W? H H H H 3? 'X 5 Q gf? W r H V ...A , me I .. Aj lit E I e , U . is is mu is nm- 1-is ms 4 fm- a a is . E . W E 5-:Z r 'I' . .,. .F " E is ' , X - H ir is n - -:gms ' ' is -is ::5rs5:"2:2 i rs -' -:5:r -1 X QA - H lk ,W .4 E-H+ is . -:- g n . gm is-if W r H H , rg. X . H i. is a ' I .,, - BL H I4 ' lg H . H? I THET CH 2 61 m lk P mf Wi. 'A TX '11 5' 1 Em 'ky V -1.5.1 Q1 fi 'H- X 'Y X DX A FlI'Sl row Robert McCrae Donald Metzger lohn M11 burn Robe-rt M1115 Elwood Oxborrow Elmer Parma Second row lack Pelxzzarl Earl Relmers Albert Rlch ardson Martln Rlsard Edward Saunders Iohn Smlth Thlrd row Lelvlcrr Srmth Duane Spencer Bob Strung Haskell Tarlow Hale Toqnom Ichn Von Blltter Fourth row Robert Wells One of the oldest Greek letter fraternltles ln the country but rela tlvely younq on the Campus Theta Chl has marked 1947 wlth a tremendous strlde toward a perfect unlson of brothers and a note Worhty record ln achlevernent Out of the ashes of Beta Kappa long an outstandlnq fraternlty on Unlverslty Hlll, and brother Greeks wlth whom Theta Chl merged ln 1942 Beta Phl of Theta Chl 1S rapldly rlslnq to take lts place among the leaders of the Unlverslty of Nevada The taklnq of several attendance trophles, along wlth the wlnnlnq of the award for the best house decoratlons durlnq the Skl Carnlval, clearly shows that Theta Chl IS slncere ln lts efforts to make the U of N an ldeal Amerlcan college Durlnq the Mackay Day celebratlons Theta Chl tled Phl Slqma Kappa for the possesslon of the Mackay Day revolvlnq trophy thus leadlnq all other fraternltles 1n the number of tlmes lt has been ln thelr possesslon by four The Theta Chls were led by Ierry Wetzel, captaln of the U of N Skl teams and presldent ot the Paclflc Coast lnter Colleqlate Skl Unlon Theta Chl IS lookmq forward to a stlll better fraternlty, but, most ol all, a stlll better Untverslty 1 11 ,. :lg -V - 1 ,,, -.1 - ., ,. .. 1.1.1 I .. . . Q ' V . 1 E 1 . . I P H H 1,5 V 1 1 1 ' A - G 1 1' W K . Q .If 'fl H ' get ':'55i151:L.f'f1.1a5s ' , - ' TLT ' 2.2 'IQIV Q ' ' V MS: .. H V ' X' YV ..sgs,.g15 ' 'T' f"'jQ IQI I- , ' ' , 11 .,.f1.- 1, ' I K ,f X ls S ' 1 E ' ' 1. 1 . . E13 ' 11: ' ' . ' . 1 P- I . ,. . 1 - J S 1 , A 1 ,., 1 1,:. , H 1 ...1 1 , c K, ,., 1 In 'E .., . ' I' . 1- 1 f . 4- A ,,., psg1:1.i:i..f:r2-1, ' E -1 , E .. Y, A Y ' 11 ' - . j -L 3 A gs 55,511 , . . R, f A,., E 1 : 1212 E .1 .qi .21 -X Xa -.gs A T, -i vy . Q V: Y , . X L1 . - I , - A 1 .,... , 1, 1. I I if 1 , S , 3,322 E119 1 tx 1 tiff, Vi J! 1 -A L . 57' 2? mf' ft 1- 131 95" H . H P H X11 1 sv. 9- 1 5 131 ' 7' , . , W ' 1' , ' 1-' ' -' ' W ' 54251, .... . 1- ' ' - .,., , H ' ' : K ' ,fjf fi, 5155: 4 f i 1 E- -14 11 1 1- f ' A - ---- .. H ' ' - ' , , .1 A Y it .1 1:1??,j,'ii11: 2 11 1 Q 15. Q if EE: Y . . , Et .. . . , A ,,.. ,X , , 1, A.:.A I I , EE .. ,. . W 1 'iff .,..1 iZ1" 551 335 W ' '5' i, fQf,.,f - N 1:-Bt. ' .. XX 1 W- 1 , y ": 1 T -- 1 ,.,,.,, , N 1 3 53:1 B K .. ,E 5 1 1 -1.1: 52 . 'yy 1 Im E -A . 1, 3 E Q 1 1 - -1 :1 111 gy 1 1 EV :alba Q S 1 f Q' lf' 1 1.1! 1 B 1 1 234 5, , 1 l Hs? ml 1 W 4.1 H ,1 . 1 ' : . . , ' - i ."-T4 I H 4 4 A, I , 'I - L' 'ir - ' I l I I 1 4 A 1 . . . I - . ' 1 1 na is lt Hugh Wilton KMMXRHO DELT Siqrna Rho Delta, the University's only local social fraternity, revived most of its prefwar activities durinq the l94S- l947 school year. Pledge dances and the spring formal at the Twentieth Ceri- tury Club, the traditional bam dance at Lincoln Hall, and a steak try at Lake Tahoe were top events on the social calendar. The iraternity's athletic squads competed in all intramural events .... Sigma Rho Delta entered a skit in the Wolves Frolic and a float in First row: Raymond Aiazzi, Walter Averett, Douglas Baker, Edgar Blair, Charles Breese, Robert Bryant. Second row: Robert Butler, George Clark, Elmo Delfticco, William Devlin, Merton Domonoske, Loren Doxey. Third row: Vfilliam Gavitt, Charles Fryer, Kenneth Goodrich, William Gustin, Pete Hanford, Irving Hackett. Fourth row: William Henley, Paul Hoefling, Robert Hoyer, Marshall Ioplin, Harry Kaul, Robert Kendall. .. r H ., 2 is 3 ' . :.: ...r 2 HE g ,lu H is rzxwtlt .. ,W f m 1- a is a U x lx. ,K N Lf "'. V' -QE tm 1 is a amass Q .Qi cm ' 4. l I -gi. 4,4 -Wax 1 tl . is ' .1253 :': - , mf, sei : -.4 E E malt' 55553 Fm?'E.... , 15? ff 5 ,s g g , , . , ig, i , . W ik 5.f, , H 'lt 1-5 M i Ml Aig' 5 - 'ltz' , 1, - as . C A Q I , ., . -ssl , X . it ta i ..:,. .,., . .. T' Vx Z l .ls t :.. . I E 4 15 9? , Q 3. 1 5:54 , .: 4 ' " if X 'EL W nm , , f .J Q it , if ,, ' ' f ' -' . , . ,X ' .," . 'A I B .ge ' ' .. 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A ll . s.:.2'w r f Eff c Q- gli . l lx , ,Y '41 I 1 First row: Gerald Knowles, Ben Lewis, Iohn Martinson, Iohn Michael, lack Millinqer, Edward Morrice. Second row: Pete Myqatt, Harold Nellis, Robert Nunn, Donald O'Haqan, Kenneth Olin l house, Thomas Orrock. Third row: George Ornas, Lawrence Paglia, Lloyd Peterson, Richard Piccininni, Louis Pico, Ronald Pico. Fourth row: Girdwood Pope, Henry Stewart, Melvin Sharp, Ray Swinqle, Paul Sprague, Kay Vassar. Fifth row: Kristian Tonninq, Robert Weber, Ernest Wilson, Houston Wheeler, Hugh Wilton, Melvin Windsor. Sixth row: Iohn Witte, rf' ., , , B gi A ...: I ,.z'2 ICMA RHO DELT the Homecoming Day parade in addition to Vocalizinq in the Mackay Day song team contest. The fraternity also entertained sororities at afternoon socials at Lincoln Hall during the .tall semester, another re-instituted custom .... Officers included Hugh Wilton, president: Iohn Witte, senator: lack Owen, interfraternity representative: Bob Kendall, alternate interfraternity representative: Harry Iohn Kaul, secretary: Bob Butler, treasurer, Charles Fryer, custodian. I DEPE DEN TS Frequent get-togethers in Stewart Hall promoted high interest in Independent activities over the year. Taking a more concerted interest in athletics and Carn- pus affairs the "barbs" went a long way toward eventual organization ot a strong if Mfr unaffiliated organization. Their "To- , . maine Tavern" costume dance, held at M Idlewild Park's California Building, was N 'Bibi . . a Campus social topper. A new pin de- picting a shield and hatchet was sported by active members. President oi the group was Charles Lockhart. 4: Charles Lockhart First row: Moray Black, Beverly Bony, lOY Butler Angus Frasher, Ann Heim, Iczcqueline Hickman. Second row: Virginia Kelley, Charles Lockhart, Ethel Longabauqh, George Louis, Tom Macaulay, Constance Madsen. Third row: Marvin McQuery, Nora Morris, Gerard Parker, Marie Quackenbush, Kenneth Rice, Pai Ross, Fourth row: Nora Saunders, Gene- vieve Swick, Nona Lee Tuttle, Marilyn Wathen, Rosemary Welch, Alice Williams. r, sim. 1 ss Ex al ss ss x-L xv M. L" 2 mffmf M' N , my A 'Hsmmfj stnasxdm ,,. 1 w M mf 5 H Z Y -My E Q, :Fenix WM N -saw, r vs m QW Em V f M LEM Ni sf ss 'Q -A AE ? gs X 5. , . , 1 H N H Yi ' WX! ' sig.. ' . 1 , . 4 '-" .:.1:E-5 P 4, 51 N 1 na fm. w f .few -ww V f f an Na f mx t x , Av. J bw I: 6 F ? N E5 ' , x ., U 'ff-,uk ,M M 'Ear , B, i. ,W 1 Q in A , f Q PEW gk X A ,V mm Wav! XB N -,M ms Fm Mm E1 5 a ua an mi we Emma 2, my Q EE 1 .53 H 4. sf xx pf' Q-QmQ,'2!,K . sg' V. 'sQ.gsf f :aw E1 M ,mu ' g,4g53iHgi?'Qt5f51 ,,S'i'lQMfW ' Qilwvi 1' F- , "bm nm y M Y ,im T Q A' 4 -K SFP 4 sw img? 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',. - -- ,- sxF.", 'K 'ss 4fi.fif"' , "JN 4 '. :""N f ' K ' .,.- . 4 '3Q"'5vg?f:'B5H3,L,1+13ei4it K , figfiiviri-i'. x n 1 , ' ' ", . H 0,-'EE' R- ...'fQi.ff 1, J -W ' ' ' .. ggi? jg ' Q-5.45 325:55 ' J ' '-if ' 4 , M. wi- .fgggifkb ,-, Hz-A . ' 3, 'I N . , .. 1-wz.,Ia..,g3.g,w-:-,.f -1- -A 'fs . .1 ' ' ' ' ' i',- 4 f , -. 1- x r, , , - , , , . . I , 1, ,km1.,-1,.,gxZLhL., in AI,-,L A ,rl I 1 ff' .N E :.,N1..4vA, ,ll ' . M 'N , N' .5-1 M: 2 B w -1 n ss E E w Qwiffii Hand gn zz 4 N Sis Simms xx E S-,VE W E SS 1 . v W N vu.. Q W ,1 X A' YK H H L u"W'-...i i n n ' I I i a fini 'iiiir-if 5 . 9' "fs is. N .X. ,8- - ..., ,Q si 2 , is i zz Briss Top: Aggies' horse takes part in big parade. Center: Band blares down Virginia street at head of parade. Bottom: Blue Peppers pre- cision marching adds class. trophy tor the best organization skit with a racy "Men in Her Life" job. The sun had barely come up on Homecoming Day, l946, when Campus men were being led across the finish line in the annual cross-country race won by SAE's Bob Coughlin .... A war casualty, 'tsl as v, me ww the Homecoming parade was re- vived with three houses sharing top honors-Tri Delt, Lambda Chi and ATO .... One of the largest crowds ever assembled in the local Stadium watched Tommy Kalma- nir twist and squirm 105 into touch- down land to lead the Wolves to a 38 to 14 win over the Montana gr--fi. 5 wg i State Bobcats in the highlight event ofthe three-day program, the Homecoming football game .... Four hundred alumni gathered for an old-timers' banquet in their honor following the game .... Bringing the "biggest, bestest Homecoming festivities ever". to a close was the dance in the new .J!"' H191 -MJ -A-xx :.,,. Top: Sweetheart Norma Carruth holds Buick- wirming ticket belonging to Addison Millard. Center: Standing room only crowd watches 'Noli Pack spatter Montana State. Bottom: "Doc" Mclrtie prepares to send cross-courr try runners on their way. gym where 800 couples swayed to the music of Ian Savitt's band .... N evada's twenty-seventh Home- coming had gone but the student body to a man agreed the commit- tee had iilled the bill-they had presented a celebration second to none. -ws mn ,gms -mgfgw mama Mm, Magi mmm:-san gang Q.-Lug H?w5gE E fwm mwmmam. M W Q fa QW? Fm- gsm,-A Ham Ewa HEX .mg M E Xyw E H an E swan ,. W ss: WE Aj, V -U M f N .,,. ,, 9' . . . as ss w M s-:X -f- u w u 2- -v ff -x- L Q H ,f 5 U 6 - QW . . , .. ' .mf U- KE Q wa K 5 xv: aka W' QQ 5 .W w 5 may H -W mm ws -x W BQ, ,ww Wlyu M me 5,2 ,' Bw. ., K 1 ,. X K WY' N.W. ,. fs -HW-Miki' QB Q mmf 3 5 , H B SSB H .Q 1+ " H if .Q gi .Q WU 5 E 5 . gy. kms Q W -w fm- . .H . 4 Eva .- A Q QE W V zz ss Us ms- ? We Eg MTV. '- ma -fwgww FHM, any mi xl ,E H w- X 5 B B sums. . Q55 im H LE '-S was amxggiagiwgl um ,M M215 5 xwggmg P . 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'H -nmuqw 5 H .sgww HB mf-Tm!-X mg B :gn a as as W as a m nm 4 n ,Am Hs ss .AH 'm sf-M -N a sf a ,W Hmm wm- ss -ss is u ug mms gi . mg w mugs mfs -1-. W -in Qu , . 0 'r A f , ,. Y' g xv 1, W, 1 'xiii S i X iw- X W , , ,.':,f"f. TSVZH' . "HL 1-. 's"."YY1f.'if1'.:i"- gi' , " ' -".13. . .. i'1f",.' .:,-,,'..- ,. -iff , 5,11 M14 - - "1-N. .1 3 ' -X. Top: Theta Chi's "mop" wins top honors in fraternity Ski Ccxrnivol decorations. Bottom: Prize-winning sororiiy decorations belong to Delta Delta De-Hc1's Ski Bunny Hut. Y r. VW- . X mn U Contesfanis wait for gf., 1 Q, 5122 2 1 . ,..,L- I is I ride up Ml. Rose prior to clashing horns in big Ski Carnival meet. I , ' ' ' ' . A' E 5 ., ,W sy 2 ww 1 gs 5 4 . V, N, X if 'Q' 'Ei KU gs X A 5.7 f 9 ,E K .I M' . -Q Barnes Berry' twists through flags during Carnival ,xx pg.. -.ss x x x 1 ss 1 mf jgzglia . is . E ffvsrw, YK sd W H ' W ,.. QHMQH. Hjnwuf'-S ny' -. H' M fx M 2 44 'BH wi ww W. M Si gtgr .M ww 2 . 1.5, mm- x S., , . 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M MV... as ' E xx as Q57 sd ... m.x.fwQ'M lf., One of the requlremenis for Skx Ccxrmvol Queen is the ability to ski. Norma McDonald displays her talents. -Q ' R 5: -:.:.s..fQQ- -.: 55? E. ..:. , ,.:: :,. 1 2 : . . 'KM ff MA aa sf 'E E w Q' W A .Hs Q .W A B H 21 Q X' 2 . , E 1 5 V 'S Kim ,V 2552 Us 'Y' Ln, .. Q Sampf in 5-ss 35, im.. bww ,E Q52 wifi H E gi ., - H -awww H :I .1 nw TWSEQ EE a ss an mn ggmm m- ms W SQ? sgmgmm HW W EE am mmm K-:mms qgnws 4, H B W E:x2mTsi HH ms ww 512' bm - mi' Y QL- xi wi Wm sf wma an-ss zgqm am, K-X mg QSM ESQ BE . ss ms me mga mv-. nw, :Q- ugh swiss mn H M 3 XL ME I-H Q mm -fm Em Ex- Nw ii Q mz E m is w .-x Q 5 H. ., ab. Wim H mx-'E rm x Si Q-H H mm an Av With Helen Shaw chosen to reign over Nevada's thirty-fourth annual Mackay Day celebra- tion, the event was a tar cry from the highly publicized 1946 "brawl," This year's festivities were marked by a strong student backing, spirit and vigor .... Under the chairmanship oi Lyman Earl, the Mackay Day committee got the two-day show on the road, officially-the Sundowners had their inning earlier-with an intertrat obstacle race. ATO's "hairy-Chestedu men Won top honors .... The Mackay Day assembly Was almost short-circuited, but it all turned out to be part of the Sigma Nu skit. Following the assembly a badger-dog iight left many of those in attendance feeling "badgered." Open house ended the first day ot activity. Q M 1 It . ' Q 'H Lyman Earl, Mackay Day chairman, poses with statue of famous school benefactor. Dressed in costumes ofthe era, students pause beiore statue of Iohn W. Mackay. MA Y D Y While the boys from the irats were doing their good deed for the year by cleaning up the Campus, the .big day of the celebration was set oti with a king-size explosion when the Cal Aggies blasted the Pack baseballers out of Threlkel's park in the morning contest .... The annual luncheon saw Queen Helen introduced to her subjects: Miles N. Pike, former Nevada student and now U. S. Attorney for Nevada, addressed the gathering, Pi Phi and SAE sang their Way into first place in the song contest, and limmy Glynn, Doug Trail and Bob Durham were nominated for the A. S. U. N. presidency .... Afternoon activities included a track meet and a second baseball game with the Cal Aggies. ln both encounters the Wolf Pack emerged on top-ethe horsehiders atoned for the morning shellacking .... Winding up the gayest cele- bration in many a year, the Mackay dance was highlighted with the crowning of the Queen, presentation of awards to the winning song teams, work teams, house with the best dance attendance, and individual awards for the best costumes and beard growth .... SAE and Pi Beta Phi won cups depicting supremacy in the, song contest. Theta Chi and the Phi Sigs shared the work day award-both houses were adjudged equally proficient. The Pi Phis became a two-time winner when they were presented the attendance trophy to place beside the song team cup .... In the individual field, Marilyn Reynolds won the best womans costume award, Ken Cusick the best men's attire cup, and Walt Coughlin received ot trophy for the reddest beard, Fred Braito, the blackest, and Bob Drown's facial monstrosity was said to be the best trimmed. "'.w- Frat representaliv as splash across Manzanita Lake on first leg of ob- stacle race won by ATO. Sundowner neophytes relax in from oi ASUN building prior to annual goodwill tour of Reno. We won'1 try io name them. Aim m 'BL - we -a as w Q B em? HE-m M E . 81 mmm sm a B a ss E 5 gm ms :. ms Ik mtv was 1-v E 33,538 amm- ma ma mga Egg B B Bgmsm maxim M gmagm- ew X3 .Ak ei 3535153 MQ? Bfmgm a EHE'HgE B nmmssn gums ms ss-V mm EX E .N mn an E mmnmgm Egmdsm Qi-MSE ss?-SME H5135 EE Es m ggm E, sm mx Teddy Hicks poses with Seab- Blade Prexy Merton Dononoske. One hundred and twenty couples decked out in formals and dress uni- forms, attended the revived Scabbard and Blade annual Military Ball at the Twentieth Century Club late in the sprinq semester. Chosen honorary major and queen of the ball was Teddy Hicks, and honorary captains were Maida Lee, Maxine Iones, Lucille Mon- roe and Helen Boner. Six ROTC cadet officers were presented Cadet Corps commissions at the ball. Bert Hildebrand was named battalion commander with the rank of lieutenant colonel, Georqe Hill, battalion adiutant and a captain's bars, and Kenneth Rice, Bob Durham, Bob Metzger and Raymond Larsen, com- pany captains. Scabbard and Blade, re- activated Campus military society, sponsors this spring event, a semi-exclu- sive dance which had a limited ticket sale on the Campus. Queen selections Were made by Scabbard and Blade members, While military department of- ficials chose cadet officers. l Scenes from the elaborate Military Ball Riagg? gzygiiim ' lf b 'sa 9 ' WTAE!!! Trifhfm :f2Jsf1,?f'?H'?? :SWS 5 H me Kg.. . ' M'NQ"MV'fW4et ' M :1 s??l,25iHEm, 55, Jmffuig E of . 4 " Q - f 5, 35' my 1 W S I, fs , 'Q Q ' 'W ' 1' f sz-f r uf .JA h !, ,H ss.. K X4 Z W 1 it Es Won the slide rule competition, While civil engineers took both riveting and surveying awards and mining engi- neers triumphed in the drilling contests. All participating groups presented en- tertaining exhibits for the education, amusement and amazement oi students and visiting townspeople. The Engi- neers' Brawl ended the festivities spot- lighting a rotating centerpiece in the new gymnasium. W T xr' M. .2?1ZiZi:Z: ni'-H x 3' .5 5 kfwx, ZW? 1'5" E H 'Spin -P323 32-F ww -,E B H W .7 . - -,,-anim . REB, Sw- g :J .-HY' pm V Wmwma' A- 2 wanna .Z W ' amz: - M gy H na. K, H mzrmm M U H W Z H r S' Y ,iyjvfg W 4 , -rw mm ms H M, .M-1. Y A v..,h-ifaxirnal-Q .F V K A '- f1"1'-Q."'., K fa ' X - --..,.,L H U Eiga f- 5-1-'- . .W gf Q -rf ha, . . 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Phi Kappa Phi, national honor society ot outstanding graduate and undergradu- ate scholars, this year initiated nine new members. Rose Nannini, Adele Marsh and Wilburta Plavin were elected to the society during the fall semester. The other new members were initiated in March, Bruce Bowen, elected in March, was not able to attend the initiation be- cause of service with the army. Dr. M. W. Deming was chairman ot the Phi Kappa Phi day program on Iune 7. Dr. Henry G. Bugbee delivered the address, entitled "Some Aspects of Human Free- dom." Dr. Loring R. Williams presided over the activities of the organization, While Dr. Ernest L. Inwood, Dr. E. W. Lowrance and Dr. Maurice E. Beesley served as vice-president, secretary and treasurer, respectively. 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T533 Plmdmu xxxx: 2 xx a3yers.x- .. x ,',ffgxhQxx xxxxxxxx1Hgg5xfgQW2HxQ' " f, xxxxxxwxxxxxx Xxx Ml x xxagfwffgw szcr xxxwxx? A WBEEQEEE x' mmxlMW Sqggns, xxxxxxx wg msmxxxxxxxxxfxxxxx BHKWBHQB xxxxxx REACH, Frinislf xxxxxxx ' xxxxxxx ,KW , xx-xx axxxxxx xnxx-- xxw BH 3, xxx xxmxx xxw 955 ESB: xx xxx wx xx xxx xx SSE xx xxxxxx a xx W, C xx x xx x xx xx xxx xxx xxx xx xx -xx '-. xxx xx .xxxx xx K xx xxxx xxxxx xx: xxxxxxxxxxxx xxx-xxxxx xxxxx S . xxxxx xxx xx xx x xxx xxx xx z xx xx xxxx xfxx xx ff xxxx xxxx xxxx x,x. A. ., .,.,, ., - x Y gm ,r x at Xml xx :xx -x xx-sw TMWM M EPAT USSERY-JQPBT ri.11'1iOf'C:1GSS Mcmcrqer'fPcmf x 14-xg Qigimgggfggifjxg .Hel1,PgQXif,mC11i Deltit Phi, Scrqens, .Press QjQ?gfj g M ,C1ub,,NSUN Historian. E H E 'W xx xg wgjjif-iixffxxgimxffgxx ,xfxxxxxx M x xx, Mm , xaxxxx NMMA gjjQOEE.iNfVILmLIwS-EQRSK Prexy, Blue Keyg, Senate, M Hiix xgg5Z5?:fx2fgfxxf??x ggllggiiggxmxcrndggggys, Horror Roll, Upperclcxss x M551 Wx' U 1 xx e xx: xxx: x xx xxfxxxxxxf WOLEQLLXA, ASUN Praxy,4Coffix31 x H H S ffiijxx, 3, xM:xx35eY'3fB1UQxI?9Y- ' x xxx xxxxxx I V - Fw-1 rf 1 ff N512 : x x x ZW xx x fxwxx -xxx-x E 2 xxxm. xxamxz- - x ..., xxx, E Q xx-5 xxx -xx xx x x x xx .,x xx x 1 X xv xx xx x E is xx x xx xx E. xx Ex xxx am m x. . E Wfxx xmas ww xx x fx E iw xxxx 2 xx sf S x mix xx x x xx xx xxx x-x Pi xxx 7 x xx E, xx xx xx x xx xx xx xx x xx E E x-x xx EE a xxxx xxxx x E21-H x., Em-:S xxx! i xx 2? Henry Stewart Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary Pre-Med ical fraternity, has as its primary iunc- tion the promotion oi scholarship. In con- junction with this ideal many lectures and demonstrations were given by prominent medical authorities for the benefit ot its members. Among other activities this year, A. E. D. sponsored a mobile unit which gave demonstrations on blood typing and also backed the local cancer drive. Officers this year Were: Henry Stewart, presidentp Donald lohnson, vice-president: Walter Case, treasurer, and Genevieve Swiclc, secre- tary. Faculty adviser is Dr. E. W. Low- rance. This year honorary memberships were given to Dr. Phillip Lehenbauer and Dr. I. E. Moose. LPH EP ILO DELT First row: Iames Borge, John Bradley, Shirley Campbell, lean Clawson, lack Collins, Joe Cooper. Second row: Charles Duffy, Mahlon Fairchild, Lois Hitchens, Donald johnson, Rachel Rand, Gloria Rosaschi. Third row: Ethel Pettis, Dorothy Sewell, Stan Smith, Henry Stewart, Genevieve Swick, Rosemary Welch. in ...N Y Q ,gf J it .J 5 . li f w was First row: Edward Beaupeurt, Iames Borqe, Iames Coleman, Carl Diqino, Max Dodge, Robert Durham. Second row: Mahlon Fairchild, Iames Glynn, Orsie Graves, Gordon Haw- kins, Robert I-loyer, Arthur Iohnson. Third row: Ben Lewis, Dick O'Conne1l, Dan Rice, Rex Ricketts, Lyle Roush, Gene Tidball. Fourth row: Douglas Trail, George Voss, Iames Welin, Noel Willis, Iohri Witte, Hans Wolfe. Iames Borge BLUE KEY A national honorary service organiza- tion, Blue Key offers membership to up- perclass men who have exhibited quali- ties of leadership and special interest in school affairs. Each year Blue Key spon- sors the publication of the Student Di- rectory, promotes school spirit, and fos- ters observance of Campus traditions. Highlight of the year's activities was the erection of the World War H memorial plaque. Officers for the year were lim Borge, president: lim Glynn, secretary- treasurer, and Doug Launer, correspond- ing secretary. r ws., ses g' we ig 1.: .- I 5 is-gx ,. ., M -.M t?1,.,,d' H 'ilfiisf' '5 ff. Virginia Olesen AN CROLL Members of the highest Women's hono- rary organization on the Campus are selected from the upper ten per cent ot the Senior Women Who, in addition to their high scholastic average, are lead- ers in student life and activities. During their monthly dinner meetings, business of the organization was conducted. Other wornen's Campus organizations sometimes request and receive aid from Cap and Scroll, Whose service is consid- ered a vital part of the school program. This year the organization was led by President Virginia Olesen with Dace Ricketts as secretary-treasurer and Mar- ilyn Dugan as marshal. First row: Helen Brania, Marilyn Dugan, Marilou Ferguson, Elaine Mobley, Second row: Rose Nannini, Virginia Olesen, Evelyn Payne, Jane Perkins. Third row: Dace Ricketts, Gloria Rosaschi, Betty Waugh. sisgsm edits smx-is sms sms Q is is s am .Ei sms .mg Z2 W E B Hman! SSE SSB ' is is First row: Iohn Boker James Borge Iames Coleman lack Diehl Carl Digino Second row: Max Dodge Elmo De Ricco Floyd Edsall Iames Glynn Bill Henley Third row: Robert Hoyer Donald Iohnson Robert jones Lyle Roush Douglas Trail Fourth row: Robert Uhlig Elmer Vacchina Noel Willis Hans Wolfe Paul Yparraguirre Sixteen new members, largest group since before the war, were initiated into Coffin and Keys, Campus rnen's hono- rary society, this spring. Election into this fraternity is considered the highest honor accorded undergraduates on the Campus. Its activities are top secret, but Coffin and Keys' influence is felt in every phase of school life. The second revived "running" by the pledges con- sisted of a mock battle on Manzanita Lake, patterned after the Prince Valiant comic strip. New initiates were Iordan Eliades, Arthur lohnson, Roger Brander, Gene Tidball, Ty Short, Gordon Haw- kins, lack Owen, Mahlon Fairchild, Bill Ebert, Bud Bowers, lack Walling, Lloyd Rogers, lim Tierney, Donald Drown, lohn Witte and Lyman Earl. Robert Hoy- er presided over the group during .the spring semester While Floyd Edsall, a Ianuary graduate, was president in the fall term. SAGENS Sagens, upperclass Women's honorary service organization, sold flowers and pompoms at the Homecoming game, tormed cheering sections at basketball games, attended assemblies in uniform, conducted the Freshman tour of the Campus, and held their annual spring initiation breakfast at the Riverside Ho- tel. Five Women from each sorority and the lndepenclents comprise the group and new members are elected at the end of the spring semester. This year, mem- bers Pat Ussery and Marge Kelley were welcomed back, At the helm of the organization were lo'Ann Miller, presi- dent: Gloria Hosaschi, secretary-treas urer, and Betty Waugh, vice-president. ,.,-s:, , k Io'Ann Miller First row: Helen Branta, Vivian Davis, Marilyn Dugan, Alice Eichart, Pauline Leveille, Gloria Mapes, Second row: Tosca Masini, Rachel McNeil, Barbara Mills, Fiore-ne Miller, Io'Ann Miller, Rose Nannini. Third row: Evelyn Payne, lane Perkins, Dace Ricketts, Pat Riley, Gloria Rosaschi, Nora Saunders. Fourth row: Genevieve Swick, Dorothy Sewell, Betty Walker, Betty Waugh, Leslie Vfhittemore. xiii F1rst row Roydon Beardall Iohn Beyer B111 Buck Albert Checchl Ioe Cooper SX A K' 1 Qecond row Fred Desldeno John Etcheio Marvm G11bert Bruce H111 George Hnmes 1 29 F T1-nrd row Gerald Lokke Walier Luff Bob Nunn EPIC Rxchards Rex Rmketts fx Fourth row Chcrrle Short Leshe Smnh lack Swobe Davxd Yparraqmrre SAGER Sagers a Campus underclass SSTVICQ organlzahon a1ded 11'l stagmg most of the 1946 47 Campus actlvlues under the drrechon of B111 Buck The group asslsted at the PaJamboree football ra11y, sold programs and wrapped goal posts for a11 home qfld games hned the Campus parkmg1ots and was an lmportant factor m promotmg a11 ra111es The Sagers also Won flrst prlze for the best orgamzatlonal sk1t m the Wolves Frohc, producmg a doctor and pauem comedy routme Offlcers who helped Buck throughout the year 1nc1uded Ty Short, vrce presldent, and A1 Checchl, secre tary treasurer Requlremerrts for mem bershlp are a rmmmum of flfteen hours of Campus work under the d11'SC11OI'1 of organ1zat1or1a1 heads fri fx 'N 'V To QQ Jfif X-X as B111 Buck . . . 1 N r . ' :I L. -.,. - , . rn ., A V . . 4.2 'f' ' , ' ' R H ,.1v.:.:.:,.:.f:: , - A -1-A , 5 'f 2 - ,' ' ' A wwf E H 12 - 2 ' f " L ,.ff'h:I, I 1 - .a .-1 ,U . :.: .:. . - -gg, ,LQ . ' a., all 2 4.1 - , M V of -2 .I X- ,,- ,xi 3 ' A-J . H 3 ' -s 5 1 1 - : 1 n X ' " H Q 5 yew Q 2 ' - gl . ' . Q . ' H f ,f 'Q ,, f - 2 . 'fr -f - . 1 . -. . . 1 2 ,, 1 ., - 2 X 2 H ' ' as -21222 Q. A -mfllftv I ' " ' -'2:2:- I. ff!!! I. .. '.:::. ' 2-2 f' 2-2 C '21 -5 i? A .. ff . ' . .... 2-2 5-1 - 2-K M- . ..+:.:- :. 1. . .2-2 , -: . .-' w :' . . ,.,,, - - .,.. : ..... 1 .- 2 -' ' - ., . . , - V rr, -2 .waewe-122' - q,,a 2,6 , . , . , Q -' 2' -2-rw 3 ..,., .Q I - ,I - V 2 -1 'ffwmrn ' ' v L sg 'KI ' . . ' ' ' . , -f ,. 5 - - 2 4 . ' g.-me - 9 , . . . ' xg, - 2 - - KF' .. ..: .. ' 2 .. -- . 1--WF., '- ---- -2 2. T-1. .... i....:T:I:Ii ' . " 2 - - - - .... 1 - - W ' ,. ,.,la- - - -2- 5 .. ,., .,.,.,.,.,.:.,,.,., .,. ..g,.,E5:.,.,,.f.f,.f. a - - l ..me,.g:'.,.,.,. :J-E55 - -- - W - -' -2- .-2-2- -2- W A . .,. 5- 22 - ---- , . .... 1. ..... 1 1 M , . ,1--. .-1 . ,f . L f- -1 -- - - -Y mr 1' 1 - ...... .,..,... 1 ,fr 1 -- K L V 35-I A- 7 .... I , 1 2' -1 Q- -,Q - -f .HM Q . M f- 2 ,K 'A-sq M-H f' , . . I ,. 22 .,... , fr 1-ij . ' ,ny A ,.l,g rx 5. vr' K Fink 4- 4. - ji N ,, r N. V gf! W4-w A M M Helen Brcmia Chi Delta Phi, national honorary English society, was headed this year by l-lelen Brania. This group's main function is the promotion oi interest and appreciation in good literature and Writing. Many Quest speakers have appeared before Chi Delta Phi this year, conducting dis- cussions on various books and poetry published by contemporary writers. Next year the group intends to sponsor a high school poetry contest. Require- ments for election are a "B" average in English subjects and an ability and active interest in Writing. The l946-'47 officers, in addition to President Brania, were loanne Deluongchamps, vice-presi- dent, and Billy Heath, secretary-treas urer. Nevada's organization is desig- nated as the Alpha Tau chapter of the national society. CHI DELT PHI First row: Helen Erania, Virginia Cole. Alice Etchart, Marilou Ferguson, Roma Garner, Billy Heath. Second row: Anita Hincelot, Patricia Ireland, Eileen Keer, Pauline Le- veille, Rachel McNeil. Third row: Barbara Mills, Barbara Olesen, Virginia Olesen, Bliz Patterson. Fourth row: lane Perkins, Nona Lee Tuttle, Patricia Ussery, Betty Zanq. First row: Robert Ast Herbert Baker Frank Baciqalupi Bud Bowers Stanley Brown Second row: Bob Collins Max Dodge Lyman Earl Mahlon Fairchild Iohn Gent Third row: George Getto Orsie Graves William Harrigan Pat Heher Al Lazzarone Fourth row: Lyle Minor Don Mustard Harry Paille Bob Steele Paul Weaver SUNDO ER With discussions centered around World affairs, the Sundowners had one of the most active years in its colorful history. Dating back to the days when part oi the initiation was a pocket-empty trip Cvia rail-freight, that isl to San Francisco, membership is considered one oi the highlights oi college to the red-blooded male students. Three neophytes are chosen from each fraternity for the pre- Mackay Day initiation which entails a gratuitous excursion of Reno. To those men falls the responsibilities oi uphold- ing the ideals, traditions and capacities of the Royal Order oi Box Car Travelers. After the graduation of Chief Stew Burn Herb Chiara, the chief duties were taken over by the philosophical Paul Weaver. Paul Weaver rs miss 34 H 22i,s,2givt Wsigef media t semi? Pat Riley First row: Zina Coe, Wilburta Flavin, Merrie Io Harp, Billie Kennedy. Second row: Pat Riley, Marianne Wells. GGTHIC Gothic "N" is one of the highest Women's honoraries on the Campus, requiring for membership scholastic excellence in ad- dition to upperclass standing, active participation in W. R. A., athletic profi- ciency and general good sportsman- ship. Those elected to membership in this organization receive their Gothic "N" jackets and lifetime passes to all athletic activities of the University. This award is comparable to the one made to Block "N" members. Officers for this year have been Ruth Russell, adviser: Pat Riley, president, and Zina Coe, sec- retary-treasurer. l 5- QQ . B, 3,--1"wa-., .V - N ers leave their respective fields of battle to pose for a group picture. "Stag Night," annual big fight show sponsored by Block N society, saw the leitermen's group putting on the best iight card seen in these parts for a long time. In getting back into the swing of Campus leadership the organization boasted the largest membership in the history of the big White "N" outfit which takes its men from leaders in varsity sports. Block "N" Wound up the year with one of the biggest picnics of the year. Heading the athletic "big sticks" for the year Were: President Max Dodge, Vice-President Bill Gillis, and Secretary- Treasurer Harry Paille. Max Dodge -W M it-X ss tu HZ as is -mm gms IW' as sl, QEW get at E this 'sa IF, ,mms ima ws it an E E . E . an is S. E, .gpm .-,ms tt svn is s AM ,M E it 5 f ,I ' Q ..::.. H is an E- . . is E smart I I A sst Emi ,,. Q E SK, -tagmmx t"EBBQ,3i? sm , -tt , v E W - . --ss Mmm Pl W 2 Emu K E . as tt ' B H Q' W H , t WM t. i is slr me B gan, ft.: ggg M I I .,.,g 5:5,:m BE xmas, . . U t - 5 t iw t it it Kgs Q s sm tt JE I s. -- 9 W S E W E .' H M M T 5.5 W H 5 W 14. 1 .. Wig' 2-2 . . H H . -. fir ' . Q53 it ss 5 -:- F Eggs L s- sm . . ' 4' F 2.1 ,. I 4-'H WfHB??!QL ' mi Y.. ,t - gm s "..1.w.91.s s lt Helen Brania 'a US PL Q E - .' " rr zz. . :.: -. E , A H , I ' 3 :ti if , K, . ..,, . W E H t - - HQ 2 gn it l 1 E ,I f Three productions staged at the Reno Little Theater put the ASUN Campus Players back on its solid pre-war toot- inq. The three performances were "The Tavern," "The Ioyous Season" and "The Male Animal." Interest grew with each play and both audience and actors' enthusiasm adds up to a boom dramatic year next season. President of Campus Players Was Helen Brania and Virginia Cole was secretary-treasurer, Dr. Will- iam C. Miller, director of ASUN produc- tions, and Iarnes Forsyth, his assistant, were in charqe ot the three productions. Iohn Sweatt served as business man- aqer, Pauline Leveille handled the props and Harold lenkins supervised the art Work. The technical staff was composed of lim Coleman, director, Raoul l..eDuc, electrician: larnes Knight, carpenter. YER .N Q l :X in it 1 fi , . , H ., ' . -' ss-1 H if at . gt ' I .:. E :T '. .. m , ,... zzu , E . A ll: f i: .::3:.: .:. i I H' s na X Z . :iz 13 First row: Helen Brania, Virginia Cole, lim Coleman, Robert Durham, Iohn Etcheto. Second row: Pela Oyarbicle, Evelyn Payne, lacquelyn Petersen, Rendell Shaw, Nona Lee Tuttle. Not pictured: Marrium Taylor, Don Maestretti. Ti ,S tif is X x Q X i x 4 E zz 1 Y ' 5 '.. J i ,F 'Q , N , X x 2 X? 1 I F it I iv lg k T' lk is 'll Q f is ' , :.: - H -f , "ii: :': f K4 A .,., 5' zua ri V - I ' ' , .tml First row: Richard Armstrong. lames Coleman, Carl Diqino, Max Dodge, Marilyn Dugan, Alice Etchart, Elizabeth Fagan. Second row: Marilou Ferguson, Billy Heath, Bill Henley, Madlen Maestrelti, Gloria Mapes, Florene Miller, Io'Arm Miller. Third row: Barbara Mills, Rose Nannini, Barbara Olesen, Virginia Olesen, Carol O'Shauqhnessy, Evelyn Payne, lane Perkins. Fourth row: Iacquelyn Petersen, Marilyn Reynolds, Pat Riley, Lloyd Rogers, Dorothy Thomas, Patricia Ussery, Paul Vleaver. Richard Armstrong ,mug ee HUM-New PRE S CLIP The University of Nevada Press Club is ,b a professional and social club for stu- -ii" W dents interested in journalism and mem- bers of the staffs of Campus publica- tions. To be eligible for membership in the organization a student must have completed at least seven hours in jour- nalism studies or have Worked two years on one of the two colleqe publica- tions, the Sagebrush or Artemisia. Meet- inqs of the club usually include a speak- er from the journalism field who has been actively enqaqed in newspaper Work. New members are honored each year by a Sunday breakfast. Press Club officers were Richard Armstrong, presi- dent, and lane Perkins, secretary-treas urer. I S S -R PHI LPH Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history fraternity, requires twelve hours of "B" work of its prospective members. This year the organization sponsored discus- sion qroups with Dr. Ernest L. Inwood and Dr. William Miller as quest speak- ers at its monthly meetings. New mem- bers Berkeley Black, Kathryn Boyle, lean Clawson, Helen Hackett, Howard Harnan, Effie McQueen, Gordon Haw- kins and Norman Rockholm were feted to a dinner at the Trocadero. Officers were Pat Flavin, president: Mary Lou Hovendon, vice-president: Bachel McNeil, secretary and Charlotte Roush, treasurer. Professor Charles R. Hicks was faculty adviser to the group. THET First row: Wilhurta Flavin, Teddy Hicks, Anita Hincelot, Mary Lou Hovendon. Second row: Pauline Leveille, Rachel McNeil, Virginia Olesen, Evelyn Payne. Third row: lane Perkins, Carol Riley, Frances Sumner. QW f fi. A Prospective Scabbard and Blade members, the R. O. T. C. Rifle Team had a successful year, Getting the official okay from the head brass hats, Scabbard and Blade, na- tional honorary military fraternity, was re-activated on the Hill this year. Mem- bers selected from advanced ROTC men selected a co-ed as honorary rnajor to head the military ball to be aided by live "captains" Major Teddy Hicks took the "eye" of the group, with Lucille Mon- roe, Maxine lones, Maida Lee and Helen Boner named as captains. The roster of the revived group lists thirty-four, with elected officers: Meri Dornonoske, cap- tain, Lyman Earl, first lieutenant: Eugene Mastroianni, second lieutenant: George Clark, sergeant. Merton Domonoske QE Hb TU Ellis S A N HD ASSMDMQIIIAQIFMQDNS hem Club members pose proudly in from of their scientific ingredients Composed of students majoring in chemistry, members of the Chemistry Club had an interesting and instructive year. Many programs featuring Well- known chemists and scientists were pre- sented tor the members. Outstanding chemistry students of the organization were elected to Sigma Sigma Kappa, the chemistry honorary society. Among those honored this year were Shirley Campbell, Lois Hitchens and Ioan Mat- covich. Miss Campbell also served as president of Chemistry Club this year. l President Genevieve Swick Involving more Women students than any other active women's organization, the Younq Women's Christian Associa- tion successfully took over the Snack Bar during its second year ot operation and handled the concessions at the foot- ball games. Monthly All-Association meetings were held at which time fac- ulty and other quest speakers discussed problems concerninq modern college students. Genevieve Swick headed the organization and was assisted by Teddy Hicks, vice-president: Ieanne Adrian Sutton, secretary, and Pat Flavin, treas- urer. Standinq committee chairmen were Winona Earl, snack bar: Gloria Mapes, discussions, Marqe Menu, social gather- inqsp Vivian Davis, W. S. S. F.: Ioan Matcovich, devotions, and Phyllis Green, football concessions. First row: Sally Eeebe, Alberta Brunner, Betty Burr, Vivian Davis, Winona Earl. Second row: Wilburta Flavin, Teddy Hicks, loylin Iohnson, Gloria Mapes, Ioan Matcovich. Third row: Marjorie Menu, Rose Nannini, Barbara Olesen, Genevieve Swick, Pat Ross. .wwf mi nw-.ss-ma K man msxss,-'Az al- E sl H M 'H ,L fp 'K QQ if , 1 - f Qlffiis, If UW QSM? - 'YM my 4 -riweww H K' , 'I J 5 f . -W .:.:.:v.:.:.: . H ' .,.:.:.:. ,K E 5.: :.. . . . sw- f . QW, K s ' EI! 2225.13 5 4 , W5 FIS' BELV f iw'fQS?5ii A M ? W ............ WA Sums :-mmm .3 nmmwmw S131 gm' Jw sm-Am 3 .4:"- mugs Wfisg W2 Q H552 S 3' QU 3555 5 ififli' 'WLf2.:,'2 Q-2 5 w. 1 is Lx HQQSQE 2955: :I-'N a mg 1 Y Alyn Brennen -. A chapter ot the National Association of Episcopal College Students, the Univer- sity ot Nevada Canterbury Club Was first organized in 1941 for the purpose ot revealing student talents and stimulat- ing its members in social and cultural life. Weelcly meetings are held in the Canterbury room of the University chapel, located at the corner ot Eighth Street and University Avenue, and guest speakers are featured at these meetings. Officers for this year are: Alyn Brennen, president: Marjory Kean, vice-president, Norma Moody, treasurer, and lack Mill- er, warden. Rt. Prev. William F. Lewis of the University Chapel Episcopal Church is adviser for the group. ANTERBA RY CL Canterbury Club members gather at the Episcopal Church following Cl meeting MXKE on n a WMF M HH an Mesa w. ma. QRHNK' V54 Vw , Q if H me L me div Hn.. 1 W H Z xv W' 1 , n.W . 1 m was A 2, it Mn It i-a- ,QE '-n . .c,mQ. us- ,-N m.sMW:is m- u-m 1-S lx EE QQ: mlgliimfm H Exasgi M . 1 if-w s H aw Q ,. N- ...sew A H Q. M . . HW - PMN'-s. sw "is-2 mvtmsa s-Ml x W-ml 'kT:'T'js M m'Aj.si-X: ' :ss - -as r' s- 'M mv- .,. mu M EAE s B E um Y X was I M .p- Mesa Nw ffT'16TfgT:f ' 'VQSLSWW -xr-Q2-wg im-sMst5gm':: M WM gs Miss. igwmgii-W-M U - wh his-iw-T-,aga.s-t 5 Q 2 glgexwg-L? fig Q ff is - 'lf E E Q 5 fa- -5 -55 gk yw. K K it mf? Ngmgligg 1 at N it at EH if H E Q 5 ...... ...ii t W ,. Q 5 Q , is-ft 2 H 5 ti, it ,i H 2. ,K W ., A group of Newman Club members pose at St. Thomas Aquinas Church following a Sunday meeting One of the leading religious organiza- tions on the Campus beiore the war, the Newman Club again became active this year. Headed by Carl Digino, Senior journalism student, the all-Catholic club met on the third Sunday of each month for a breakfast following 9:30 mass at which members received corporate communion. Club members staged sev- eral picnics and participated in many Campus activities. With a membership of over one hundred the Newman Club elected Alice Etchart, vice-president: Nancy l-leher, secretary, and Bernadina Murphy, treasurer. WMAN CL i iris: mm E Q ii: 95 W is El m firm mm mmm E695 -W mm BE H rem mmmmimj WM mf mm- ixxxm-f mm mt-f m-Gamma m-Aram -me-A -fmm-trw mm-M im MW m-MM fist .t Etta mmfmmgm i N: ,, 5 F' mme x-tm . -x lt. W m m tw. Mm, mmm mm gag, sm: :MQ1-E mm aj m mmmm m Q M m mm mgmm B EH m ' 559135 E mmmmmmm -'mm mmm B m-mmmm E mmwm mm Bm m mmm- mm m mm mmmwm mm mm mmm m mmmmmmmmmgm gm kg mmm mmmmx m smug ,K R mm wks 3 QW H 5 mmm m mm M mgqmmggmmm- MW M as mrswizmxmt-m w W M W : mai 533: mmmii . N,.w.,.m.,m. . 'Mmgl Q m W mi . . mmimam 218831 if sf fm B E B m EMM WEN, pig: ml manga 'A xxmmmffmmm m mm-mmm MW , Mmm m m m m m M, .mm M m ,g H gm ,Q ii B. , H '43 m EW -,, ,, 4.-,......-. m m m mm ,m m I D' rg E A m E1 mmQm mmm mvm 4 ,fr T ' m f mm m .i.,t.,. it m gsm m Wtdmmm H ? mil, mMqm m '-WH! m Q-, BME m - m m x-L zz m A busy bunch of bakers are the mem- bers ot the Home Ec Club, for when any special group holds a convention on the Campus the prospective housewives, dietitians and chefs are called upon to cook a banquet. Special qroups for which the thirty-two members of the cooks' club have served luncheons or dinners during the year are the hiah school presidents, 4-H Club members, Astronomical Society, and delegates from the Future Homemakers ot Amer- ica. Membership in the organization is open to all Women in the Home Ec de- partment. Along with her many other activities, Dace Ricketts, Senior ot the Home EC department, served as president. Dace Ricketts H0 E ECO Ct, CLIE Left to right: Ruth Wallace, Ruth Armstrong, Meryde Brown, Louise Thompson, Carol Stewart, Virginia Shaw, Dorothy Thomas, Dace Ricketts. Althea Benedict, Laura Lu Iohn- son, Iecm Scott, Joyce Harris, Annaliese Marx. m mmm E - M-1..... EL mm Q-YT fm Q H W KL Q K m Em H H H mm H m M it - gen H -5 mf m 5 m m m- ' ffl' m Q E . - m m m mg E E H H5588 L"- 5 m iff! mmmmit mmmm- r U 'W mmmmi 5 m-,fm QEQRH mmmggt WH m mmEEt -mm m m Rm Zhlmk ""'wfmt i m m m mmm 'Iii mmm m I -might! ,- -, Aggies gather with Prof. Vlfilson in from oi Agriculture Building GGIE CLI- B Success of the first Aqqie Club Horse Show, which is set to be an annual at- traction, gave the farmers' qroup a start which will put it among the Campus leaders in not many years. Financially a "good deal," the Horse Show, held at the Rodeo Grounds, was given public acclaim which is destined to give it a prominent spot on the University's calendar. Aggie Club members are se- lected from students enrolled in the College of Agriculture or members of the department's staff. However, since its start no women have been accepted for membership. Don Drown headed the group during the fall semester, While Daryl lVlcNeilly was president in the sprinq. Daryl McNeilly ff H1 if F I R T 1 Q Fine Arts Club was originated to pro- l mote interest in and appreciation of art l among students. Exhibits of local and out-of-state artists on display in the Eine Arts room in the library this year in- cluded those of Muriel Goodwin, Will- iam Metcalf, Minerva Pierce, Elizabeth Hay and Beryl Dickerson. Regular meet- ings combining lectures and exhibits of various art collections were held throughout the year. Group officers this year Were: Virginia Olesen, president, Elinor Iensen, vice-presidentp Gloria Mapes, secretary: Teddy Hicks, treas- urer, Elo Miller, social chairman: Gloria Haley, publicity chairman. t i Virginia Olesen Bock row: Ardeen Wood, Honor Engelke, Patti Jones, Teddy Hicks, Ioyce Cliff, Fay Fry- berger, Elinor Iensen, Mary Lou Hovendon, Florene Miller, Dorothy Hooper, Ioylin Iohnson, Betty lane Edwards, Melva Hand. Third row: Sue Leiebure, Connie Burkholder, Gwen Byrd, Evelyn Scheeline, Virqinia Olesen, Phyllis Baker, Gloria Mapes, Bonnie Lou Taylor, Evelyn Payne. Second row: Doris Hanssen, Gene Downey, YNancy Sullivan, Alice Arentz, Kay Sterling, Anita I-lincelot, Betty Ewing, Kathryn Boyle. First row: Marianne Wells, Betty Sweeney, Bliz Patterson, Barbara Olesen, Iosie Eather, Gloria Haley. ,LL .EQQMQQ 5,2fwW4L1' H ss AX, S wx if :yum ZQX QTMK WWW ' A 'f,,:-wffffh, I - :P,A:i,:v 5 fx w- . -Q e 'W ' R f if , QS x. " -41 A A .Qi iq N1 S y -r ' 'X W. f as M f 4 . C X f ' x' i'V ff - . fp. '1 W sr I :- .L X YF? if A Q k ff' ' Q wif Q ' 353358 fy , f U A' u . ' fgf A W 4 4? f' , ..... N N A .4 1,:, :,. l , Q rf, 'V 1 .:: :.:. :.:' 5 4 A ,.' ., ' " 1 .A f .:. g.. .1 ' ' 9 Efif2i2 2i2iieE? 2 H 75 'L I ' 7. 'VT?'4W .. X!,,. V ng. :,. ,f ': fuk J. - Af Hxpy mf, 'nm iii: 1 mv : ., "Q ima-1 1 , PW, , ... . fi ,V 'af yin Q. -QX gy , xi5g H "sw 2 f Q . f mfff ' X A X ' gs .w 1 We , fmmfw ,E?,.aww2 Q-urns: M 'V-WR ,IX-'xiii fun 1 M, 34 Editor Max Dodge RTE IS A With new ideas and a distinctive theme the editorial staff started things rolling in October with numerous meetings and organizational work. Among instituted reforms was a student camera corps to curtail expenses as well as to give ex- perience to student cameramen. Dick Elmore, Lewis Barrett and Bob Wells combined to give "on the scene cover- age." . . . Editor Max Dodge's "dream bubble" of a 300-page book, 9xl2 inches in size, burst when the existing budget could not be expanded to tit the cost. Rising expenses even necessitated an extra dollar per student to put out a bare Marge Simon draws layouts while Gene Downey trims pictures. "The Twins," Louise and Lucille Thompson, peck away at typewriters. Sports stair lack Swobe, Frenchy Laxalt, Bob Sumner cmd Pete Reading ftxluxi Adxmmu concur on Sports Copy Marilyn Reynolds puts finishing touches on reporting of the year's events. This ob- stacle halted progress until the raise was voted in lanuary at a student elec- tion .... Orchids for the year, along with next year's eclitorship, go to Doris Hans- sen, Whose diligent work, especially during Editor Dodge's absences on athletic trips, made the book possible. Regular staff members Bob Laxalt, Gene Downey, Marilyn Reynolds, Pete Read- ing, lack Swobe, Louise and Lucille Thompson, and Marge Simon also re- ceive special commendation .... A boon to the copy Writing department and eventual publication was experienced when Sagebrush staffers Gene Evans, Lloyd Rogers, Bill Henley, Lewis Barrett and Ray Gardella spent several moist but busy evenings in the Artemisia oi- tice. Senior Writeups ,,.',s.Hw.a,-.. - f' A Ii'-qt.: W mi , , ggi gg K is 'Hr' ,,, -..-Vw, fi 4 i me My eww :gsm 2 Wi ' - V '?"4ll-f3"'QEf2?"i - ' Es35si:..f.:531Li33-Xznwrm. ll Q , . A., ,. , , ,,..,2w1 , ,, . L, is, 'Q Assistant Editor Doris Hanssen makes final check on dummy . Business Manager Rose Nannini RTE ISIA Prose Nannini started early in getting her part of the Artemisia completed. Collect- ing advertising in these times is not an easy job but Rose took the added burden in her stride and had the majority of the ads "seWed up" by Christmas. During the year she was ably assisted by Hel- aine Heywood, Bud Bowers, Bob Kent and as eager a group of ad chasers as any business manager could ever hope to have. Left to right: Dczwna Audricm, Betty Lundergreen, Alice Micheo, Ken Cusick, Ted Furchner, Alice Arentz, Gwen Byrd. Top, lefi to riqht: Kay Copurro, Gerald McBride, Bryce Legqet, Howcxrd Doyle, An- gelo Ncxveron. Middle: I-Ieloine Heywood sends ou! some more bills to advertisers. Botiom: Business Manager-elect Bud Bowers discusses on od possibility with Bob Kent. SAGEBRUS EDITORIAL PHASE By the end of the l946-'47 school year the Sagebrush, after a hard struggle, had regained its pre-War status both in size and content of editorial material. Two editors shared 'the responsibility cf guiding this publication. Bill Henley started at the helm of the 'Brush, resign- ing because of the piling up of scholastic Work near the end of the first semester. Lloyd Rogers succeeded him, serving during the rest of the year, with Henley staying on in an advisory capacity. Out- standing achievement of the staff was an eighteen-page Mackay Day edition one page of which contained an old- fashioned motif: the entire issue was generally considered one of the best in the school's history. The 'Brush aimed Editor Rogers, Ray Gardella and Bill Henley look on as "George" of Silver State Pre: locks up another page of the " 'Brush l t for complete Campus coverage and light, readable feature material. The staff included Gene Evans, editor-elect for next yearg Billy Heath, womer1's edi- tor: Ray Gardella, sports editor: Lewis Barrett, feature editorp Eileen Kerr, news editor. lac Peterson acted in the dual capacity of news editor and circulation manager, successfully overseeing the paper's distribution after many prede- cessors had given up the job. Her assis- tant was Todd Kerr. Thirty reporters helped cover the news, while three other assistants aided in the circulation de- partrnent. In addition to his editorial duties Lewis Barrett handled all the photography for the Sagebrush. - ?Ji Wi E Top lelt: Part of the Sagebrush assembly line arethe lournalism Laboratory periods like this one supervised by department head Professor A. L. Higginbotham. Top right: The job is not done when the 'Brush runs off the press as it still has to be folded and delivered. Here Rogers, Billy Heath, Todd Kerr and Iac Petersen prepare "single wraps." Lower: Pilot-to-be Gene Evans has a word for Billy Heath, Iac Petersen, Eileen Kerr. d N 9 MJ M if ,I .' g - . - nr ' l My 1 if 5 B r . 1 . ' " KX in ' at U f Q ee 1 : . , if in H E 1' ffl 'f tk:- 5 L - It I s 4. W, ' A 'safe :-3--P 'ss' . fi? .. sf W ' i Business Manager Dick Rowley B USINESS PHASE Efforts of a capable business manager and a good staff this year produced a consistently larger Sagebrush than at anytime since before the war. Increased advertising contracts both locally and nationally made possible six and eight- page editions nearly every Week, while the Homecoming Day edition ran six- teen pages and the Mackay Day issue eighteen. Dick Rowley returned this year as business manager, continuing in the position he had held the previous semester. Ted Furchner, business man- Bob Nelson, Ioylin Iohnson, Pat W'i1son, Barbara Burhans, Dick Rowley Secretaries Winona Earl and Barbara Burlians keep office procedure up to date ager-elect, was Rowley's advertising manager, While Bob Nelson Was corn- mended for outstanding Work in ad solicitation. Others awarded special mention by Rowley Were Pat Wilson, Barbara Burhans, lOYlin Iohnson, Wino- na Earl and Bebe George. Biggest snag on the business side were the difficulties encountered in circulation. This post was finally capably filled by Iac Peter- sen ot the editorial statt assisted by fellow workers and a small separate staff. Heir apparent Ted Furcl-mer checks accounts with Pat Wilson RIFLE CL Featuring re-entry shooting matches after each monthly business meeting, the University oi Nevada Rifle Club had a big year. These re-entry matches gave members a chance to compete for such prizes as belts and rifle cleaning sets. The Turkey Shoots, sponsored by the club at Thanksgiving and Christmas, were Well attended. Members of the suc- cessful rifle team, and Miss Betty Ann Rice, who took third place in the inter- collegiate meet, Were active members of the club. At the end of the second semes- ter the group trekked to Bowers Mansion for their annual picnic. As a token of everything he had done to aid the group Sgt. Claud Morris was presented With a Watch. Officers for the club were Ken- neth Bice, president: Tom Macaulay, vice-president: Ann Morgans, secretary, and Betty Ann Rice, treasurer. Rifle Club members gather following a practice First row: i A Elaine Abercrombie ' Alice Arentz A' P -.-- 1 9 1 Charleen Audrain A - Dawna Lee Audrain ext : I luanita Barrett X , Moray Black Meryde Brown . Second row: lf- C ' - -. . Norma Carruth Alice Casazza Carolyn Chapman Mildred Chapman Lois Charlesworth Kay Ellis 'I Gwen Byrd ,ya I , t f w f Third row: Honor Engelke Margaret Fairchild Helaine Heywood Betty Kim Delores Lothrop Helen Mansfield Gloria Mapes 'M Fourth row: Beverly Nellis .4 Alice Pettis -I Charlotte Rosenberry f' 1, 1 - 57 A 1 Q K 'Y 9995? , , ,i 2 ' ' 'A 5 K r Patricia Sadler -Z I A XZ F j 1 Evelyn Scheeline , Virginia Shaw i Ianet Smith Fifth row Barbara Smith Marilyn Tavernia Louise Thompson Lucille Thompson Nanette Unsworth : 5. 5- . ' 3 Bonnie Lou Taylor " . I 1 I 1 I Beverly Vawter BL E PEPPER With the co-operation ot the military cle- partment, Blue Peppers, Women's drill team, this year did drills and formations which had heretofore gone undone. They marched in the Homecoming pa- rade and provided half-time entertain- ment at all home football games except the Homecoming game, which was taken over by the alumni. The entire group traveled to San Francisco for the St. Mary's game, where they performed again. Completing their activities for the year they ushered at both gradua- tion and baccalaureate services. Open to all college women, Blue Peppers was captained this year by Gloria Mapes with Phyllis Green as first lieutenant. Colonel Gilbert E. Parker was faculty adviser and MfSgt. Raymond L. Stull coached the drills and formations. Gloria Mapes n , sv . K K l I 1 1 63 R I fi' f as nf' tl 1 v , I is . 1 , l, ' . KI CL With a membership ot over two hundred student skiers this year's Ski Club ac- complished much of the Work connected With staqinq the annual Ski Carnival. A team sponsored by the qroup won the carnival trophy, and also brought home trophies from several other Western ski meets. A cut rate on the ski tow Was se- cured for all members. Plans are being made to build a ski hut in one of the local skiinq areas for club members next year. Officers for the year were Barnes Berry, presidentg Robert Hauk, vice-pres identy Barbara Olesen, secretary, and David Moore, treasurer. Part of schoo1's largest Ski Club gathers on the library steps lc row Merrie Io Harp, Zinc: Coe, Claudine Lepori. Second row: Dorothy Thomas, Pat- a ireland Pela Oyarbide, Elizabeth Benz, Doris Hanssen, Lois Hitchens, Edith Moore, ie Kennedy. First row: Barbara Olesen, Alberta Brunner, Harriet Lee, Betty Ann Rice, Beviving the old system of six sports sessions per year, the Women's Recrea- tion Association was one of the largest women's organizations on the Campus this year. Sports dinners, at which initia- tion ceremonies were held for those par- ticipating in sports and honors for the past session followed each of the ses- sions. Ofticers during the year were: Billie Kennedy, president: Merrie Io Harp, vice-president: Doris Hanssen, secretary: Dorothy Thomas, treasurer. Managers for the different departments were Lois Hitchens, archery: Freda Kornmayer, basketball: Claudine Le- pori, badminton: Alice Etchart, bowling: Harriet Lee, dancing: Betty Ann Rice, riflery: Edith Moore, roller skating: Pela Oyarbide, riding: Elizabeth Benz, soft- ball: Iosie Marisquerna and Barbara Olesen, tennis: Pat Ireland, swimming: Zina Coe, fireplace: Marianne Wells, volleyball. Billie Kennedy ssi-was L5t"ag rs Q,...M ...M Pat Ireland Featuring synchro-swimming, stunts, pattern swimming and stroke demon- strations, an aquacade was presented as the highlight of activities for Pani- wallas this year. Heretotore this organ- ization was composed entirely of wom- en, but next year men will also be taken into the membership. Weekly practice swims were held at Moana Hot Springs and despite competition of other swim- mers necessary practice ior the aqua- cade, also staged at Moana, was ac- complished. Gross profits of three hun- dred dollars was made at the featured swimming exhibit ot which two hundred was presented to the A. S. U. N. to be applied to the building fund with hopes that a swimming pool will be incorpor- ated in the new A. S. U. N. building when and ii it ever becomes a reality. Officers who served this year were Pat Ireland, president: Evelyn Scheeline, vice-presidentg Virginia Gardner, secre- tary: Zina Coe, publicity chairman. LLAS Posing tor this group picture proved to be one ot the most difficult formations of the aquatic season s .ffig g 3 it f , if wa? y Q ie 'L :.q...- S' .. ,. B .,5 .,.wq Q x tw , b c, r , mit ski' Qi First row: Shirley Abbey, Catherine Aldrich, Carol Anderson, Elizabeth Benz, Beverly Bony, Alberta Brunner, Betty Burr, Sue Broadbent, lean Clawson. Second row: Geneve Conway, Betty lane Edwards, Virginia Gardner, Andrea Ginocchia, Lea Glaser, Phyllis Green, Dee Hand, Melva Hand, Doris Hanssen. Third row: Merrie lo Harp, Betsy Haydock, Ann Heini, Helaine Heywood, Io Hibbs, Barbara Humphrey, Ioylin Iohnson, Billie Kennedy, Avis Kuckenmeister. Fourth row: Madlen Maestretti, Marjorie Maestretli, Gloria Mapes, Shirley McDonough, Edith Moore, Joyce Nielsen, Pela Oyarbide, Virginia Kelley, lane Ray. Fifth row: Pai Read, Pat Riley, Evelyn Scheeline, Lois Shaver, Marjorie Simon, Genevieve Swick, Elaine Van Meter, Beverly Vawter, Pat Wilson. SADDLE AN Membership bids to Saddle and Spurs are offered to Women students who ride and who can complete successfully the "skill tests," which include saddling, bridling and horsemanship. Under the leadership of President Pela Oyarbide the group had a very active year, lead- ing the Homecoming parade and par- ticipating in a Horse Show with the Ag- gie Club at the Reno F air Grounds. They also held several suppers. Other officers were Billie Kennedy, vice-president, and Phyllis Green, secretary-treasurer. :EM Pela Oyarbide ,mum B ' , . .,,,,, , 1 . : .I .Q,. .,. 1' Harriet Lee .,.6,,,..-H - 1 ORCHE S Sponsoring a successful spring concert was the major project undertaken by Orchesis, modern dance club, this year. The group assisted the Wornen's Recre- ation Association, sponsors of the dance concerts, by helping with the publicity for the five-program series. Members ot the organization also attended dance syrnposiums held at San lose and Los Angeles. Combined membership ot Senior and lunior Orchesis during the school year was twenty-eight. Require- ments ot Senior Orchesis are twenty- four hours of Work, composing one orig- inal dance, and appearance in one pub- lic performance. Cfficers were Harriet Lee, president: lo Ann Erb, vice-presi- dent: Louise Thompson, secretary-treas urer, and Connie Burkholder, publicity director. .Me-. Tnird row: Bonnie Lou Taylor, Harriet Lee. Delores Bena. Second row: Marjorie Montrose, Cecilia Schindler, Betty Lou Bender, Alice Pettis, Constance Burkholder. First row: Ylo Ann Erb, Lucille Thompson, Mary Ferguson, Louise Thompson, Ieanne Warlock. the large t choral groups in University history gather in Mackay Stadium UNIVER ITY CHURU Formerly an organization for members ot the Womens choral classes, Univer- sity Singers was reorganized this year to include the men's chorus. Charter mem- bership consisted ol all students in the men's and Women's choruses during the tall semester ot 1946. The group made many public appearances during the year and presented a modified version of the Gilbert and Sullivan light opera, "The Mikado." Prof. Theodore H. Post, director of the Department of Music, is faculty adviser for the club. Lewis Bar- rett was elected president shortly after the club's formation. Other officers tor 1946-'47 were Gloria Rosaschi, vice-pres- ident, Mantord Hardesty, treasurer, and lean Clawson, secretary. Lewis Barrett Duane Spencer AN Vxfhen over sixty-tive members an- swered the first "call to arms," assur- ance was had oi a topnotch band to match topnotch sporting teams. Directed by Felton Hickman, the snappy Silver and Blue-clad musicians led pep rallies, played at football games, parades and assemblies. Generally they were em- blematic ot a fighting student body. . . . The annual pajama parade saw the uniforms discarded in favor of the less conventional "evening clothes" Clate evening, that ist of all colors, sizes All decked out in full un form the Banc pauses during practice session in new Gymnasium ww as and descriptions. And the trip to St. Marys . . ., hoarse from shouting, weak from a rugged ride, the kids really put out as the Pack battled on near-even terms, Combining with the St. Mary's band they played a salute to Navy Day. . . . Another big event tor the horn blow- ers and drum beaters was the trip on the V. ci T. Railroad to piay at Admission Day in Carson City. Ask those who be- longed-they Wouidn't have missed it for anything. MATH To promote interest in mathematics, this year's Math Club had numerous guest speakers appear at the regular meet- ings. Guided by Prexy Betty Tracy and advised by Dr. Maurice Beesley these meetings were kept entertaining as Well as educational. The traditional Christ- mas party at the home of Dean Fredrick Wood topped its social activities. Sin- clair Melner acted as vice-president and Ioan Matcovich was secretary. Regular Math Club session advised by Dr. Beasley ASSOCI'TED The Assoclated Enqmeers open to the students of the tour enqmeerrnq schools on the Campus 15 orqanlzed to plan the actlvltres of the annual Enqmeers Day and to present to undergraduates the problems they may tmd tn the held of enqmeermq The latest techrncal devel opments ln the enqmeermq held are demonstrated at the qroups monthly meetmqs and promlnent men m enql neerlnq are frequently rnvrted to speak before the members Stan Wrnes headed the orqanlzatlon through thrs year s actrvmes Those responstble for a most Sucre sful Enqmeerb Day gather for a Cl1SCL1SSlOI'1 E GI EER --Wg' PV 'i WMJN A v A A 5 ww-gain 'W' A A . l, . . 5 . 1 -. , I 1 . . . . I F ,, n I :- 4 1 4 v I W I - . . . , A 1 1 , Y I f . 9 me I , .. J , , A .lf , . ,. ,I 7'-L,-Q - L ,.- - " QfQ'f ' 'T -1-. rf Q -N, . 6. 1' -.. - : 5: m ' ' ,-..,,:,:: -, ,A . . ,. . Q . H M W - na .:. r A, -. . , H P W.: N W E-5 in . .. -'. ..::.:I5 . f-5 . Sw lfigdlwfhsw H -wt-MX 'agar' 'm:5rrn.Jm:? -www , 1-'1 " ?.s:,,:5:tta,' ' 4 ,- . A tt Q at ,zz as N eq H - H ' W . P if H iw The Nevada chapter of the American lnstitute of Electrical Engineers spon- sored an interesting series of lectures during the past year. Engineers from many commercial concerns gave stu- dents helpful hints on where to go and what to do in the double-E field after earning their sheepskins. Meeting once a month for business and social pro- grams, the organization was founded in l923 to promote discussion of scientiiic matters. Once again the electricals stole the show on Engineers' Day. Their spec- tacular exhibit included radar equip- ment, an arc that climbed several sto- ries, exploding Wires, and radios for both commercial and private use. Bill Tribble headed Nevada's AIEE branch during the past college year. Largest oi all engineering groups, the EE's gather for I Civil Engineers conducted several in- structional and sightseeing tours during the year gaining practical experience in surveying and transit problems. Many lecturers appeared at their regular sem- ester meetings giving the undergradu- ates the lowdown on trends and meth- ods employed in the field. Through their group field trips they investigated the structural makeup of diverse highway and railroad bridges. Iohn Witte pre- sided over the CES during the past year. s and in truc ors pause by the Engineering Building John Witte .ZH Q, ms mszbw 'H' Ag'B'.f if ef X, U. .g,.if-35't Mikie Y-A W-:Asst - n Douglas Bevons The large college enrollment this year helped put the Mechanical Engineers back on a firm footing. Always one of the leaders on the engineering side oi the quad the Nevada chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engi' neers was an important factor in staging Engineers' Day this year. MES exhibited a giant press, turbo-superchargers and a turbine, among other displays. A com- prehensive schedule of lectures was also given at the group's meetings and noted engineering authorities described various phases of their work. President of Nevada's A. S. M. E. branch this year was Doug Bevans, ECHANIC L E GI EER MES watch gasoline engine demons CR CIBLE Another educational movie and lecture is presented at Crucible Club session Crucible Club members appeared in many historical mining communities during the year. Their jaunts included Virginia City and surrounding districts. They thus gained practical knowledge in the mineralogy of many different types of fault formations and ore-bear- ing territories. Many speakers appeared this year before the Crucible Club, com- posing a cross-section of top flight min- ing engineers in the Western United States and several foreign countries. Stan Wines was president of the group during the past school year. 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M. - Sivvw wi , HB ' 4 -fwfr U- Q H -M -ji H Y' H W ff 5 H mugs U- Y B wg,-5 ..-sxfx-M Y M B YB 4,7554 -an 'X rw "'.j',Hv-U " K J. '- fwffgikv .fu -vu: --lf - H -Wl - ,-Lyn.. M f,, ., vp, M , - ,!.y X NIL' Zuma as yn A .-1 va TW 232-we wig 'bla , i Y! ff 4 -nm Gyi Emi ,ff .rf umm sa 3222 MLP? F. fn 'wwigfw'-H smk 5 iw -1 gn, 3 Ve.- W f- -T - ,Q 3, 04 NI.. ga, - 2 .aah 1 X -9 i S., s. amp R -X E,- w?w wa. N msn flxlih, .W Wf- -imnwl K, W'--1. Jx .wwf- -Q , ,n xW-- -f- m . 5 Q f we vs f ,A ummm Gnmlmug mg FOOTBALL The l946 football season was a fitting finale for the stellar efforts of Coach lim Aiken, who marked the curtain fall with the best rec- ord in his eight years at Nevada. A seasonal performance of sev- en Wins and two losses aqainst the cream of the Western grid teams stands in itself as an ap- propriate tribute to a departing mentor. Line Coach lake Lawlor C0 CHI S AFP Hard working lake Lawlor was dele- gated the task of shaping the destinies of the Nevada line. Under his able tute- lage the might of the Wolves' forward Wall was heralded through the ranks of enemy opposition. Backfield Coach lim Bailey Nevada's touted backfield scourges are the results of lim Bailey's guiding hand. The oil slick scoring machine which made Nevada famous is his contribution to the Pack. End Coach Dick Miller The receiver ability for Which Nevada was so noted is due in great part to Dick Miller's instruction. A glance at the achievements of the Wolf Wingmen is ample evidence. a sm S 1 a s m is as . z W w mn as mx H nw B35 my ms as ma 'N-W N vh Co-Captains: Tackle Buster McClure and End Max Dodge a m as sassy-m1m:s leans me a m-massage uma wma Q Naam wsfg S8558-5,-Sinn-:XHIE m.mmm,.,m H Mme, 4 1 m was m- ls ,, ,V gl ss . uma, - -2 as P-'ssxmnwn 1 -NH HHH me :SWE M Bm Eyyr' mi awww-fs--'ll m- m m mzmqsw as ew gvx.. 'fEEgEQHX is is 'V Z ,. KHEEQEQEW If , 1' S E 5.52 PR., s.f,,,.J' Eiga .MEUR Below: Air-minded Wolf Pack, who traveled nearly hallway around the world, enplanes for a 12UO'miIe round trip to San Diego. Left to right: Team Physician Dr. Wesley Hall, Dick Trachok, Chuck Siferd, Ted Kon- del, Bob Sullivan, Iohn Subda, Don Talcort, Hal Hayes, Coach Aiken, Bob McClure, Horace Glllom, Ed Sharley, Stewardess, Buster Tilton, Tom Kalmanir, Lloyd Rude, Bill Mackrides, Iames Aiken, Bill Bass, Iohn Simons, Scott Beasley. -D -4 -Y A 'Ng ,1 f Tom Kalrnanir, alert right half, gathers in a deflected pass and scampers to another touchdown I I 4 , E fr Y lax Aiken, Ir., OB Bill Bass, HB UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO Pitted against potent USF on September 29, a pre-season favorite for national grid honors, Nevada's unheralded Wolves dropped a spectacular clash to the tune of a 26-14 score. Before 30,000 electrified Bay City spectators, whip-armed Mackrides and Mirabelli con- nected to receivers Bass and Kalmanir in a lightning aerial attack for the game's initial tally, but the open field efforts of Forrest Hall, USES elusive wraith, spelled defeat for the surprising invaders. This game marked the unveiling of Gillom's sensational punting prowess and the stellar defensive abilities of McClure and Sharkey. UNIVERSITY OE SANTA CLARA I-landing the touted Broncos their worst set- back in over a decade, Nevada's Wolf Pack bowed into big-time football on October 5 Bcxtey, T Scott Beasley, E Morley Bo with a stunning display of power that shat- tered the Santa Clarans 33 to 7 .... With the Mackrides to Kalrnanir and Gillom com- bine clicking at a torrid pace, the Wolves completely routed the visitors by virtue of a dazzling aerial show ..,. Nevada's Rude and Santa Clara's Bill Prentice matched run- ning tactics for the garne's only two ground scores, while the Pack's Welin and Gillom were the defensive standouts. ARIZONA STATE Before a capacity home-town crowd the Ne- vada gridders smothered the Arizona State invaders with a 74 to 2 touchdown deluge on October 12 .... For Nevada's ace-pitch- ers Mackrides and Mirabelli it was a field day for perfect strikes to Beasley, Robinson, Kalrnanir and pony backfielders Subda and Kondel. Rude, Bass, and Eliades were the . is . . fe End Scott Beasley shows why Nevada backs spend so much time in cppositiorfs secondary H E 'E E H Y X 3 elif 5. x Bowers, G "Turk" Eliacles, HB Pat Francellini, FB Hal Hayes, E Pat Heher G pace-setters in the Pack's devastating ground attack. Arizona's lonely two digits came on a surprise safety in late-game play. SAN DIEGO STATE Capitalizing on two blocked punts in second stanza action, N evada's Wolves struck swift- ly to rack up a winning margin against the San Diego State Bulldogs on October l9th in a 26 to 0 night tilt ..,. Playing before 20,000 San Diego fans, the Pack slipped Bass and heretofore "passing only" Mackrides through the host's forward wall on knifelike scoring thrusts. The finishing touch was applied in the third via a Mackrides to Kalmanir tally, with the Bulldogs succumbing to the Pack aerial barrages and tricky ground offenses. Talcott and Sullivan were the line bulwarks in this blackout contest. UNIVERSITY OF ST. MARY'S NeVada's Victory march came to a heart- breaking end in San Pranciscds Kezar Sta- dium when St. Mary's famed Galloping Gaels eked out a razor-edge 13 to 12 victory over the Wolf Pack stalwarts on the big day of Cctober 27 .... Kezar's 55,000 spectators roared in shocked surprise when the dark- horse mantled Wolves, sparked by the plunging Rude, powered a drive into Gael territory and Mackrides whipped an end- zoner to Kalmanir for the game's first score. St. Mary's All-American Herman Wede- meyer equalized the thrust with a whirling jaunt deep into Nevada-land, and teammate Ahlstrom slashed over for a tying 6 to 6 marker. ln the third frame Nevada's Gillorn, snagging a Mackrides toss, lateraled to Hayes for another tally, but the dervish ca- S End Horace Gillom battles for a high one with St. Mary's Wedemeyer in packed Kezar Stadium Tom Kalmanir, HB "Jersey Kids" Ted Kondel and Iohn Subda, HB's Mike Mirabelli, QB Bill "Wildcat pers of Wedemeyer again evened the score in the final quarter. With the all-decisive con- version point in the offing, Wederneyer split the uprights and wrapped up the ball game 13 to l2 .... Buster Tilton, aided by Sharkey and Beasley, was the tower of strength in the valiant but exhausted Nevada line, while Eliades turned in a vicious tackling perform- ance. MONTANA STATE Montana State's powerful Bobcats provided the next grid attraction in Reno, and the host Wolves forthwith utilized a combined run- ning and passing attack to run roughshod over the visitors, 38 to l4, in the November 2 Homecoming game .... Nevada's tallies came on smashing line bucks by Rude, Bass and Eliades plus the deadly chucking of Mackrides to Kalmanir and Beasley. Climax of the day's action came when Tom Kalma- nir streaked through a field full of befuddled Bulldogs for a lO5-yard touchdown gallop, the nation's second longest solo hop of the season. Linemen Tilton and Sprague both checked in great line performances in this local thriller. SANTA BARBARA COLLEGE Spectacular open field running featured Ne- vada's November 9th 48 to 13 trimming of Santa Barbara College in the Pack's final home performance .... With Bass, Kalmanir and Beasley constantly zooming into the clear for long-run touchdowns, and Trachok and Mackrides concentrating on line-thrusts for trips into the promised land, the result was another massacre show. Sinofsky and Tilton teamed to take the defensive honors in the seasons last hometown grid highlight. sir .r v Um tm-rx , Y Q ,J-.ijt X r 1 Lloyd "The Horse" Rude starts around end on another sideline qoalward saunt arl Robinson, E Lloyd Rude, FB Ed Sharkey, T Chuck Siferd, G Iohn Simons 'I' LOYOLA UNIVERSITY Rolling up an amazing total oi 202 yards in eight pass plays, Nevada trampled Loyola University 53 to U and clinched its ranking as the outstanding passing team of the na- tion in the Las Vegas tilt on November 22. The sparkling aerial exhibition thoroughly dernoralized the dazed Loyolans and Neva- da's strong front line and hard-socking backs completed the rampage with another torrent oi touchdowns .... After the air-minded Mackrides had filled the air with rifled passes to Gillorn and Beasley, backs Rude, Kalmanir, Eliades and Subda all took turns in blasting through the shattered remnants of Loyola's forward wall for more rapid-fire goals, resolving the tilt into a grid killing. Bill Mackrides, OB Bill Mackrides was reputedly the greatest pass-tlinger ever to don a Nevada uniform. He won na- tional acclaim as top passer. Horace Gilloni was the great punter, pass-snatcher and ole- tensive bulwark as well as play- inq stellar at the end spot. X. Horace Gillom, E U45 hss -da' iff l ' rm-Q A ,Z ff :E i . l 2 5 ., - ' f wt ,ws 5 ss 5 ig gs Q . M, ., ei i lg , sa E E I new was A HB r ' ' - M l- Q- "'Jm ..l.. "' ' "Bullet" Bill Bass shows his heels to Hawaii U's Rainbows in Pineapple Bowl in Honolulu Ken Sinolsky, G Neal Sprague, C Jesse Standish, HB Eugene Sirctka, T Bob Sullivar UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Q C H E D L E Nevada's Pack took to the airways for the LJ seasons final clash and handed the Univer- sity of Hawaii a 26 to 7 lacing in the lsland's UTUV- OfNevC1dOf 14 Univ' Of San Fran Aloha BOWL played OH the memorable day Univ. of Nevada 33 Univ. of Santa Clara of December 7 .... The 25,000 fans who braved the rain and mud saw the Nevada U1'1iV' Of Nelfaaa 74 Arizona Stale ' gridders abandon an early game aerial blitz Univ- of Nevada 26 San Diego State in favor of a savage running attack by Rude, Bass and Trachok. The weather-caused URW- OfNevC1df1 12 UFHV- Of Sl- MCIFY S switch proved effective and ihe swivel- Univ. of Nevada 38 Montana State hipped backfielders tore loose for garne- deciding 'rallies .... Sullivan and Morris Univ- OfNeVf1dOf 48 Santa Bwbfffv CO1 were the defensive giants in ihis hectic mud- Univ. of Nevada 53 Loyola Univ-W baitle that rang down the curtain on one of Nevada's greatest teams. Univ. of Nevada 26 Univ. of Hawaii GRIDDER Horace Gillorn, end, picked on several All- Arnerican teams, All-Coast wingman, rated nation's second top punter, spectacu- lar pass-snagger. Bill Mackrides, quarterback, Nevada's East- West representative, nation's leading pass- er, ice-cool field general, the boy with the whip-armed magnetism for receivers. Bill Bass, halfback, a rocking ball packer, always dangerous with his lightning line- thrusts and abrupt change of pace. Tom Kalmanir, halfback, the whirling der- vish of the Wolf eleven, a perennial break- away threat, perfect set-up for snap passes. Lloyd Rude, full back, rightly tabbed as "the horse," this hard-working back is a batter- ing rarn personified, a forrner East-Wester. lohn Subda, halfback, half of the pony-back- field duo, rocket starter and target for flat pitches. Ted Kondel, halfback, other portion of the pony-backfield, elusive open-field galloper. Turk Eliades, halfback, his slashing tackles made him the squads defensive scourge. Dick Trachok, fullback, a hustler from the word go, rough on driving plunges. lesse Standish, halfback, classy Hoosier speedster, once in the open, goodbye. lim Aiken, quarterback, good reserve pitcher, also tough .to stop on sneak hops. Buster McClure, tackle, third year as captain, mentioned All-American, former East-West standout, steady signal caller and a con- stant defensive bulwark. Buster Tilton, guard, the line's immovable ob- ject, unforgettable performance in St. Mary's clash. Max Dodge, end, another former East-West star, sturdy performer and a terrific pass hooker. Scott Beasley, end, a sticky-fingered receiver, consistently messing up opposition end- sweeps. Ed Sharkey, guard, valuable as a hard-sock- ing blocker, paved the way for breakaway jaunts. Bob Sullivan, center, appropriately named "the cyclone" for his vicious defensive tactics. Neil Sprague, guard, always scooping up fumbles, another touted tackling demon. Don Talcott, tackle, praised for his swift de- velopment into a bruising line-veteran. Ken Sinofsky, guard, the forward wall's jar- ring quantity, amazingly fast on his feet. Bill Morris, center, a real defensive Wildcat by virtue of his knifing tackles. Harold Hayes, end, another sure receiver, al- ways manages to drift clear for pitches. lohn Simons, tackle, rugged blocker and a ready tackler, working all the time. Pat Heher, guard, this grizzled gridder re- peatedly threw the skids to vaunted enemy plungers. lames Welin, guard, a stumbling block for opposition backs, rough and grid-wise. Carl Robinson, end, utilized speed to hook end-zoners, a downfield streak. Mike Mirabelli, quarterback, the reserve pitching arm, feared for whistling strikes to any part of the field. Morley Bockman, fullback, another touted line-ripper, quick start and off to the races. Tom Batey, tackle, constant stop-gap for line sneaks, a solid forward-wall portion. Chuck Siferd, guard, light but wiry and rough on stops, an imposing forward defender. Pat Francellini, fullback, combination plunger and kicker, this gridder developed swiftly into an extra point artist. Gene Straka, guard, adept in sliding into enemy backfields to wreak havoc with opposing ball-handlers. Don Talcott, G Buster Tilton, G sr' 'r.r:gf:irsr.-igs- in - . . Dick Trachok, F "Toad" Welin, G i MEASKHEWEHBALL On the biq and Capable shoul- ders of genial Coach lake Law- lor fell the brunt of Nevacla's caqe destinies. His efficient tute- lage Was instrumental in plac- ing Nevada's team hiqh on the pedestal ot national acclaim. Hampered by a lonq drawn-out schedule, Lawlor kept his play- ers in tiptop shape and saw that his charges were never lacking in basketball know-how or fight- ing spirit. 'is F ,ss gm mam I-lead Coach Iake Lawlor Third row: Bill Moylan, Roger Brander, Hal Fischer. Second row: lack Swedenborg, Bob Larson, Harold Hayes, Ed Reed, Max Dodge, Scott Beasley, Manager Ioe Dini. First row: Grant Davis, Bob O'Shauqlmessy, lim Melarkey, Ron DuPratt, Harry Paille, Orsie Graves, Coach Jake Lawlor. sm . H -wing: rib. ,gx -WVUEW W ,gg . M . -:rs xx as t is ggff' ts 5 E' Captain Bob O'Shauqhnessy Robert O'Shaughnessy, Senior guard, broke the schoo1's individual scoring record with a sharp 412 total. He was a sensation at his two- handed set shot with split second reactions. He captained the Pack through the season and was picked on the All-American team in 1946 at the N. A. l. B. tournament .... Iimmy Melarlceyg Senior forward, was generally ac- cepted as the most colorful player ever to don the Silver and Blue Nevada uniform. He was famous for his "jump shot" and was a con- sistent high scorer all season .... Grant Davis, Iunior forward, was tabbed by many Eastern cage experts as a potential All-Amer? can if Nevada made the post-season tourna- ments. He hit an amazing early season scor- ing boom Which temporarily led all West Coast hardwood artists .... Touted by Coach Lawlor as the most efficient and hard-work- ing manager in his coaching career, Fresh- man loe Dini always had all equipment ready by game time. ASKETB LL Jim Melarkey, Forward Grant Davis, Forward Manager IOS Dini AS REC University ot Nevada's 1946-1947 basketball edition was one of the greatest in the school's history. The Vlfolt Pack registered 21 wins against l3 setbacks as some of the most colorful players in Nevada history played their last contest under the colors of Silver and Blue. Leading the hardwood artists who were graduated in lune were limmy Melarkey, spring-looted Renoitep Bob 0'Shaugh- nessy, long-shot artist who established a new individual scoring record at 412 pointsp Max Dodge, hard-working pivot replacement, who played a sterling game in Madison Square Garden against St. lohn's, and Harry Paille, staunch reserve center .... What marked Nevada as an outstanding team was the fact that Coach Law1or's boys played one of the longest and toughest sched- ules in Nevada's history. This schedule was highlighted by winning the most important contest of the season in tipping St. Iohn's. The Pack consistently faced top-flight competition in such opponents as Vfyoming, winner of the Big Seven title: St. loseph's, Duquesne, Georgetown, St. lol'1n's, Pepperdine, Uni- versity of San Francisco, and St. Mary's .... ln two early season practice games Nevada blasted the Hawthorne Marines and Fallon town team in tune- ups for the first regularly scheduled game against the Sacramento Senators. Harold Hayes and Scott Beasley point out route they traveled when they played foot- ball in Honolulu on December 7 cmd then flew to New York to compete in a basket- ball qame in Madison Square Garden on December 10. Fischer cmd Davis KSJ tight for rebounds Guard Scott Beasley SACRAMEN TO SEN ATORS Following the two warm-up games against local competition, Nevada's Wolf Pack opened the basketball season in Reno on November 30 with a thrilling 49 to 48 win over the Sacramento Sena- tors of the AAU League. Grant "Skippy" Davis rang up l7 points to take scoring honors for the evening. ln this initial clash of the l947 cage season the Neva- dans opened the cover of a long, strenu- ous 34-game grind which constituted the lengthiest schedule in the school's his- tory. Cl-IICO STATE COLLEGE Next on the calendar was an old rival, Chico State, which Nevada effortlessly routed 66-27 the first night and, after thwarting a last half rally, won 66-44 the second evening in the first home series, played December 5 and 6. Dazzling shooting, battling passing and aggres- sive defense were co-ordinated to over- whelm a well-touted Chico outfit. Davis was deadly in the first game, scoring l9 digits. The second evening "Bombsight" Bob O'Shaughnessy potted 20 points and thus started on his record-breaking scoring spree. Totaling l7 points, Davis continued his early-season scoring boom. EASTERN DEBUT Embarking on the first Eastern tour un- dertaken by a Nevada basketball team the Wolf Pack on December 10 dazzled metropolitan fans of New York City by overcoming l5 point odds to trim the highly-regarded Boycoff-led St. lohn's quintet by the score of 55-49. "Nevada is the toast of New York tonight," stated Ty Cobb, Nevada's publicity man trav- eling with the team. Coach Lapchick of the St. lohn's Redbirds admitted, "We were beaten by a great team. They de- served to win from start to finish and l don't want to see them again." Every single man on the Nevada team was playing spectacularly and total victory was their reward. Iimmy Melarkey and Grant Davis, tabbed by many Eastern cage experts as potential All-Americans if Nevada made the post-season tourna- ments, were high scorers with 14 and 19 points respectively .... Coach Lawlor's next obstacle on the Eastern j aunt turned out to be a December 12th "skating" duel against Georgetown in Washing- ton, D. C., with Nevada being upset 55- 47. The game was played on an ice rink covered with boards which soon began to "sweat" as the game progressed. Six thousand fans were frantic with the ex- citement the game generated. Nearly all Nevada's regulars were battered in some way as the result of frequent colli- sions and spills. Lightning forwards Da- vis and Melarkey compiled 34 points Dodge checks St, lohn's towering Boykoif Center Max Dodg Beasley evades grasps of two USF Dons Center Hal Fischer between them .... At Philadelphia an- other huge crowd of 9,000 cheered St. Ioseph's to a 49-38 victory over the bat- tered and bruised Pack on December 14. Famed Coach Harry Iba of Oklahoma A. Sr M. stated, "That skating rink affair in Washington took too much out of Ne- vada.' '... Fighting desperately to return to Reno with two Wins against as many losses, Nevada's Wolves were nipped by a battling Duquesne quintet 46-45 in a frantic overtime period on December 16. Davis, with a terrific scoring ave- rage, chalked up l2 more digits, to tie O'Shaughnessy for scoring honors. Du- quesne went on to be the only major undefeated team until the last game of the season when they suffered their ini- tial loss in an upset. IN VITATION AL TOURNAMENT Rejuvenated Nevada won its own second invitational cage tournament on December 20 and 21 by defeating Brig- ham Young 52-32 in the finals. Nevada dumped Colorado Aggies 42-32 the first night .... San Francisco, after losing the opening night 45-36 to Brigham Young, switched tactics to turn back Colorado Aggies 45-22 the next night and clinch consolation honors .... Bob O'Shaugh- nessy rang up l5 points to top scorers the first night while Hal Fischer sank l5 points to tie Shag for scoring honors in the championship game. LOYOLA On Ianuary 3, genial limmy Melarkey, Collecting 16 points, spirited a rally that pulled Nevada to a 51-39 win over Loyo- la of Los Angeles. Sweeping the Loyola series, Nevada clicked smoothly in the second game to bump the fighting Lions 57-47. "Skip" Davis swished the net for 17 points as all the Silver and Blue regu- lars scored more than 10 points each. CAL AGGIES On the road again, the Wolf Pack re- turned from Davis with a twin killing by taking the measure of California Aggies 47-38 the first night and 38-22 the closing evening in a lanuary 10 and 11 series. ln the first game Davis scored 13 points closely followed by Melarkey with 12. Amassing 25 points before the home team could score a point, Nevada swept the series in smooth style. O'Shaugh- nessy totaled 12 markers. Half-time score was 25-3 for Nevada and the Cali- fornia team had not scored a single field goal. PEPPERDINE Subduing a smooth and flashy visiting Pepperdine contingent, Nevada racked up the 14th and 15th Wins of the season before a packed house on Ianuary 17. After the score changed hands 17 times Nevada's fighting Wolves salvaged a Forward Harold Hayes l Shaq scores on a fast break 43-42 win to open the two-night stand. On the following evening before another sell-out crowd Nevada clinched the se- ries by swishing past the Waves 52-40. With amazing accuracy Bob O'Shaugh- nessy stole the show by topping scorers in both encounters. PORTLAND Scoring 30 points in 1U minutes, Nevada rolled past Portland 65-41 to register their ninth straight triumph on Ianuary 23. Shag led the scoring parade with l4 digits, while Melarkey and Fischer gath- ered l3 points each. SAN TOSE STATE Amid incessant fouling Nevada dropped its first Western basketball game at San lose against the Golden Spartans 43-41 on Ianuary 24, With ten seconds to go in the game Timmy Melarkey had ap- parently tied the ball game with a clever jump-shot but the score was nullified as the referee declared the ball had gone out of bounds before the Nevadan re- ceived it. Nevada, ice-cold at the begin- ning, trailed badly l2-0, 15-l, but stead- ily climbed and nearly caught the home tearn. Melarkey with ll points tied Shag for point honors. Bob O'Shaughnessy's 18 tallies could not offset the 21 points scored through 34 throws given the Spartans the second night and the Coast team Won 53-45 to sweep the series. WYOMING Wyoming's Clever cowboys, winners ot the Big Seven title by virtue oi their double victory over Utah, national invi- tational tourney champions, clicked with precision to tip Nevada 51-49 in a 'thrilling encounter before an overflow- ing crowd in Reno on Ianuary 31. Wyo- ming's tamed Coach Ev Shelton alter- nated two complete teams to run up an early lead and then stave oft a terrific rally by the Nevadans. Melarkey and O'Shaughnessy tallied 13 points each while big Bill Moylan gathered l2. On the next evening before more than 3,000 rabid rooters, largest crowd in Nevada basketball history, l.awlor's Wolves started smoothly, playing spectacular ball, and had victory within their grasp only to see the brilliant margin slip away to the swift "Wyoming Weave." The game could have gone either way, but the fine doing of the Cowboys brought them a 46-40 victory. Even in the twin defeats Nevada played dazzling ball, with diminutive Iimmy Melarkey possibly at the peak of his colorful career. Beasley stands over fallen Don in rough series Guard Bill Moylan E 4 . Ll :-: E' 7-71 Center Harry Patlle Davis goes way up for a lay in COLLEGE OF PACIFIC On February 3 Nevada broke a four- game slump by tipping College of Pa- cific 60-54. After a slow start, the Wolves opened the throttle and scored 14 points in four minutes. Davis led the scoring column as four Nevada regulars piled up more than 10 points each. College of Pacific, champions of the California Athletic Association, staged a success- ful comeback the second night by nudg- ing Nevada 47-45. Nevada, apparently headed for an easy Win by swishing in 18 points in eight minutes, showed the effects of four games in five nights and lost by a scant margin of one field goal. O'Shaugl'inessy amassed 17 points with high arching push-shots. PORTLAND February 7 found nimble "Skippy" Da- vis flipping in the winning basket as Nevada skimmed past Portland 43-42 despite a desperate rally by the home team. Portland was behind 31-13 at half- time. Davis also stole high-point honors with 14. ln the second game Nevada broke the half-time deadlock of 26-26 by sweeping to a fast 61-48 Win over Port- land to win the closing game. Fischer, displaying a sparkling fade-away pivot shot, flashed for 17 points. OLYMPIC CLUB Ringing up the 19th victory of the season in classy style, Nevada topped the Olympic Club of San Francisco 63-53. Both contingents clicked smoothly per- forming their favorite plays. Star-stud- ded Olympians made up of ex-collegiate greats were amazed at limmy Melar- key's jump-shot and called Nevada the best team they had met all season. UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO In one of the roughest games of the entire season Nevada's Wolves tell be- fore in-and-out San Francisco Dons 47- 35 on February 14. Reserve forward Scott Beasley inspired the Nevadans at the close but the visitors' lead was too much to overcome. Completely revers- ing form and playing a much smoother brand of ball, Nevada laced back at USF to win 53-31 the second night. The game grew rough as the contest pro- gressed and 58 infractions were called. LOS ANGELES SOI OURN Nevada, twice victors over the Loyola Lions, traveled to Los Angeles on Feb- ruary 21 and was upset 47-44. Melar- key's sizzling 24-point pace was not enough to set down the battling home team. Pepperdine, another two-time Ne- vada victim, upset the dope sheets by dumping Nevada 54-43. Moylan with 11 markers was top scorer. Fischer tips to Shag to open Portland game ss mem E . ' is Forward Ed Reed Forward Jack Swedenborq l l Moylan fires one at close range ST. MARY'S Nevada's garne-weary cagemen lost a pair of heart-breakers to a top flight St. Mary's Gael quintet in another chapter of the ancient Nevada-St. Mary's hard' wood rivalry on February 28. A heated overtirne period ended 57-55 for the white-clad visitors. In the second game Nevada lost a grueling one-point clash 43-42 to the Gaels and thus were victims of two narrow, hard-fought battles. Out- shot in the field both nights, St. lVlary's capitalized on the gift shots which spelled double victories. UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Ending a long exciting season with a clear note, Nevada's Wolves trounced University of Hawaii 57-50 on March IO. Crowd-pleasing basketball, coupled with a colorful and impressive half-time ceremony, ended the final cage contest of the 1947 schedule. l'lawaii's speedy, diminutive cagers flashed around their taller opponents but were out-srnarted by the more experienced Nevadans. O'Shaughnessy compiled 17 points and Davis, despite his ailing knee injury, plopped in l3 digits. Col. Francois d'Elis- cui, athletic director of U. of H., lauded Nevada's athletic program and placed a friendship wreath over lake Lawlor and another on Mrs. loe T. McDonnell. Co- coaches of the visiting five placed an- other wreath around the neck of Neva- da's Captain Bob O'Shaughnessy. l LETTER ROBERT O'SHAUGl-INESSY, Senior guard, captain. HMMY MELARKEY, Senior forward. GRANT DAVIS, Iunior forward. BILL MOYLAN, Sophomore guard: an out- standing defensive rebound man: has no superior as a guard. Came through for points in many close games that made the difference between victory and defeat: an- other trick shot artist. HAL PISCHER, Sophomore center: scored fre- quent tip-ins and was a good rebound man: good team player: initiated many of the fast breaks: tanked high percentage of pivot shots. MAX DODGE, Senior center: towering 246- pound giant: played best game of season against St. lohn's at Madison Square Gar- den: an aggressive rebound and defensive player. ORSIE GRAVES, Senior guard: could hold an opponent's high scorer to a minimum: a valuable "pinch hitter" against the best of opponents. SCOTT BEASLEY, Sophomore guard: made up his lack of finesse with die-hard spirit sparking the tiring Nevadans to many a rally. IACK SWEDENBORG, Sophomore forward: came through in several tough contests: good rebounder with lots of spring. HAROLD HAYES, Sophomore forward: lean, pass-snagging football end: had a "dead" one-handed shot that added timely points. HARRY PAILLE, Senior center: shot from close in with an accurate push shot: quick on clearing ball for fast break. ED REED, Sophomore guard: when allowed to set seldom missed with one hander: tall, good on rebounds. CHRDLL Univ Univ E of Nevada 49 of Nevada 66 Sacramento Col. . Chica State Col .... ......r48 .......27 Univ of Nevada 66 Chico State Col ........... 27 Univ of Nevada 55 St, lohn's .....,..... ....... 4 9 Univ of Nevada 47 Georgetown ,..,. ....... 5 5 Univ of Nevada 38 St. Ioseph's ......, .....,. 4 9 Univ Univ. Univ of Nevada 45 of Nevada 42 of Nevada 52 Univ. of Nevada 51 Duquesne ....,........ ,.,.,..46 Colorado Aggies ........ 32 Brigham Young U ....... 32 Loyola Univ ..,......, ...,,..39 Univ. of Nevada 57 Loyola Univ ..,......,....... 47 Univ of Nevada 47 California Aggies ...... 38 Univ. of Nevada 38 California Aggies .,.... 22 Univ . of Nevada 43 Univ. of Nevada 52 Univ. of Nevada 65 Pepperdine ........,.. Pepperdine ....... Portland Univ. ,.., . .......42 .......4U .....,.4l Univ of Nevada 41 San lose College.. Univ of Nevada 45 San lose College.. Univ of Nevada 49 Univ. of Wyoming Univ Univ. of Nevada 40 of Nevada 60 Univ. of Wyoming College of Pacific. Univ. of Nevada 45 College of Pacific.. Univ of Nevada 43 Portland Univ ....,.... Univ of Nevada 61 Portland Univ ......... Univ. of Nevada 63 Olympic Club ........ Univ of Nevada 35 Univ. of San Fran. Univ of Nevada 53 Univ. of San Fran. Univ. of Nevada 44 Loyola Univ. ........, . Univ. of Nevada 43 Pepperdine ....... . Univ of Nevada 55 St. Mary's ......... . Univ. of Nevada 42 St. Marys ,,,,,.,,,,,-,, Univ of Nevada 57 Univ. of Hawaii ...,.. Coach Iim Bailey BGXIN Coach Iim Bailey received the task of produc- ing a Nevada boxing representation. Under his instruction the Wolf battlers developed swiitly into promising ring Warriors .... Nevada's boxing squad, consisting in the main oi green but Willing battiers, participated in three matches during the spring season. After being edged by San Francisco State and dropping another to the toast-ot-the-coast swingers from San lose State, the Woit rnittmen invaded U. S. F. for a close loss to the Dons. As a season B111 B lumann DGWQY Howufd , M ti v A whirlwind finish 4, 1 if f gm' M . "2 v 1 -Q i, , 1, ,1 I it X X Howard Heckethorn Glenn Kuniq finisher, Nevada sent three rnen to the inter- collegiate Idaho tourney .... Sharp-punching Bob Thronson, Winner oi the Dick Taylor out- standing boxer award, and Howard Hecke- thorn, polished veteran of Westernboxinq circles, headed the Nevada puqilists. Promising puncher Glenn Kaniq, southpaw Whirlwind Gene Mills, nifty liqhtweiqhts loe Mirci and Bill Horton, ranqy Bill Baumann, ruqqed Bill Morris and speed merchant Richie Piccinini rounded out the Wolf continqent. Gene Mills in for a close ore QQ Lf. K, A Nevadan lands C1 punch , 3, .. ,, E Ioe Merci Gene Mills Richard Piccinini Bob Thronson 'iq H xx xpd' Aff f' 1. , 4 j A -YZ' A eff .' I A 1 . A if 2 S . Li N ' 5 " 1? , E? -W1 lv ei .W ...Q M..,,,Q.,g,- 1 Y - 4 1 Warren Hurt, Couch We :A I f. fi gig 4 If , Wx ,H Q , .ff is seal Cliff Bcmlcr 14,463 Q, N M. Ski enthusiasts wait for tow c1tMt. Hose Barnes Berry Les Hawkins Ollie Henrikson H ,JE N, fi my ,ww , C 3 1 2 Y, A.. ,ff Q T E Lorin Ypu rruquirre V 5 ss 135 --. I X r NX ,.s is Q ' . ' - flaws Q ' Snswkgm N. Ski Team members: Buck row, lefi to right: Dick Munn, Cliff Bcmtu, Les Hawkins, Mickey Munley. Front row: Barnes Berry, Ierry Wetzel. Ierry Weizel R: mais H maxi Harvey Rose 'X H E . E E . N E Sa , 6 W 'LL Y S A' Q- N K X' - - E Q E . .. , Q I It .. E .g X Q B .. ,Y E ,E r . ...AJ gy as B x, " 'V+ Q Q1 E E H H K H H X E L E E H 5 5 H 5 2 H W H E E E E va E H 'Q ma x zz W ss ss K gm W E H B E2 si a H ss , X H H: hu E X 'S R H xi Yxwk QE: .gs ?"SE uma n ms n nm ss as naman ss we l EW! sg ax M www me Q S 5 H4-f f W is, , im 213,-rim PSY' QM my 2 gl we QSM? 'K' "HE EW w. E U Y .-Wh .,.-My 5, 1 L E I , E235 1:82 .f 1, ,lin my M HH mg' 'f gi. A-P-1 My E ,t,,.g4.i Q -3:14 -K 'K ,A- M E Q -f. W N . Q A me a Q M ' as,-A www mf. wa E Q xx vw as-Q ss ,a I was ss fw1-N-- ' , .fggfb 'gli'-L 5 ff V' UQ fl I3 :i5..J , H -, ' , :.- 5:2 v M ' ' 1 , Q' ' V: . - .fm A , 1 w , 'I l l' Us D s we ww. f 'K,:.: w' v 5 A - 1' 1 - I W A ., ' Y rf 'P ' fgf. f av u 'qi' . 3, . 1 4 3, M . A A' .fs I , , , N E ,M Y -my-a ri. pw v I., , 1 'Aa-f . 'X . 1 + I 1 'I Q 5 ' K5 Q4'E's!'g Y as-my V A V, mfs5.wi..an M, A LN A 'mms ,f g' W I . . - K, n Q mn s w ,X 48 m if I 'll UNIVERSITY OF EVADA Summer Session 1947 First Semester Second Semester First Term.- ,.,,. ..- June 11 through July 18 Opens . ..... .September 17, 19-1-7 Opens ,,,A,,A,,k VFQI11-nary 2, 1948 Second Term ,ujuly 21 through August 29 Closes ..,. ,, ,,... Jzuumry 30, 194-S Clusegw ,,,-,-, Jung 5, 19-1-8 A Wicle Range of Courses Leading to Degrees in: iXg1'ICl1ltUl'C illlll HOIIIC EC01101DiCS iii Ill? Liberal Artsg Elementary and Aclvzrneenl IELIUCZIIIOII COLLEGE OE AGRICULTURE ill the COLLEGE OI? ARTS AND SCIENCE Mlillllg Englnccl-mg :mil lvlcmllmigyl Mecllillllcill' lim' CZItZll,klgZl1lCl Other Information, Address Electrical, and Civil Engineering in the The President COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING UNIVERSITY OE NEVADA ' RENO. NEV. SPECIAL PROVISIONS FOR THE EDUCATION OF VETERANS , . L-f Z! -- A Z'4:.f75"',.f!l K L' 1 U- X0 lr. nl- X si gg I ..-qi" ' 1. J, 'E X X X 9.5-"Lv f u K uw K W -:V it ' iq i 1 .-,g be --1 5' :f'??'4 ,. 1' n -gggsf-pQ.a4S""4E?7 X , - v 'E . . " Q , ..., .Nqr V- A . -'-5373:fg:.5:-'ij:Ef5 :-. u 33 Hi Q ef Y dna as E ,W -is-um H V- -xx: . vnu m .M 2 H . 3 Q YK EVN H - ,., ' H I? :F in A2 K , . 'E ' :., 1' 9 ,A ,W A oo iT - .,. A T ma 1 4 .Af f 1 ,wwf N 'na NEVADA'S NEWEST, LARGEST AND FINEST HOTEL SOON TO VVELOOME ALL STUDENTS AND GRADS Let us be your host at Nevadzfs one and only SKYROOM OTEL MAPE CHAS. W. MAPES CO. CHAS. YV. MAPES, JR., ,42 Owners Mfwfvgw' f'FFf'iw K' ' r- A '- ' " 5 ,.- L.,"j1" 'nf 'fats 1' 'W BIT? H 4 4 V9 1 -.R ':V'.:: fm ,Ib --' .5 qui- lt! . ' S . --. FI vt we--R .'-I A 303. J' be .. .-.,'QL. 73. .fi Tl".-I 1.12-.5:'A.Vl:::" I I' vmgsrrqwl' 'Win 1 ' ' - f ef-2 . --2 if fe ,Se ef- 1' ss., -r --mfsgp .fig 2- 'fl ' ' - . . 5 -'17 ,--.. ' -, ',, .-1 fx . -, f4 -. ., ,' ' ,semi-3 I N ' eg i-.-Hn.. .' -Av , .L sl - . cmigvyxi 7? e'E41U.':'., - Lui! , N ff W e .ff-. . ee em . fs-'ff:'f1f..2f ff- W e -Q. 1 P-'fn 8 14 7 ef' , -'ae ' film ,-' "- ..gfI"' 'S-Fil"-SZ?T."'1i'f 1 -"- J,.,. K, " 1. ., ' 'Q y Es 5 ' -J '1- 'T g,!..fe,E..j ,gi-egixgij-502332.-',5:t3L5'f ' ,, "lr 1 f . "- A T -' 3 ' J... , -' 4 -- 4. -,. ' .JK -,gf uf' 'x ,1 'J ggi' , e. NNY, fm 1.2 ,- 4' -Q F. '.t'i.'. ,lir 'N -,,. f'L7"'i , . wha ,., V1 Qi vii. 4.4 ,irish ru smug:-G , X Q T it ' . .-j'f"L.s lg ' 'saw A if ' .f ,. '11 nj 4- W' ' .H ' T - .N 5iwf.fir' ii' U -. J. ' 'fi g fvrf. A 04,,E,. 3.N""-'L ,I :'..,!'ri 344 . . ei r. Q ' -3 . :- 'T'.fii?: 1 Q - 1 .. gf'-5 - " A , 15- 'T - .- - - 4. - em..--..'. We--w 1 f W.: e x S 3,5 Q.-.kj '- "' ,gb A A7,:.-fkgig., 1 H ,N 1S,.A'c ,. ' T- L: Q ri' I Aga? , V vb af vi 1..w..- tg . WAVQQ ,N 1-LYQTWYK I Mg? ,AN YTATVQAX -5 :A .ig ,I 4:31. X v, -I .Q -ff,'5.gA',,--fa2,v:gs5l.g Y vs-q,.W.iv:,' fe .- I - .L .:. H -af' ' v .Q -Q.. -- ix -. " il 'J75 "ff, ,. Y ,.' , . :IGS 'QQ -' 95 e - e ease " " fg f Q 1, v' ' ' 1' va- N-' 4- . A e A- .-1 .. . w. ' A .ff f' s -4 L - , I V 'gs - . . P, 1, J 1 4. ' . 4 I Q. 1 ' MQ ee. 2,3232 1 I i ' w ,gg ' ,sf V 'ff S-,,. 22,1251 'MS gr if ' ':w+..wf ' ',..,'-if L. . ' 'fl' " aff. N 143.0 Dv- - .1 vi-1s,..' - 'ug ,.f-,K V--rf , ,Ji Q ev if ' he E14-Q2-JJFIX N' A U 'Q ' L-9.75 'y 'v 5' J , Y,6"..' : -ff' ..z.. ,I J .' . H ' " WG' .QQ J' 17:-.Q K 1 h Fuq- n 1 1 . fi 1 Q' T4 wk ls Nw- ':.,w '- e .nw . e' -' Ah? . .3 , -Q - - V-F ' - ge 3. ' , '. I . Iovelyldountry lanes fbr If --1 1. ,cy -. gf'- -A-,Y ' capped mountamsnbroad r- '- ', . ' - Af.AY ,gg 1' W - deserts make-Wagh-pe Country the ffgggj . . N ' , turesque . . A. the most liyuble spbt Hi? , is ., :N ,, '1 , 4 H 4' T e, WASHOE '.C'AOU-N-TX' lfx, ,U 1-. ' '. C ' . B4 For Complete Travel lnformc1tfon,Write, F - ' Ju-."l59? -. RENO CHAMBER or commence sox 21-09 A W It's no womlur that Mnriluu hunks so pleased-she has just had 11 ride in this spacious Buick Convertible! SCOTT QTQR co. 308 Granite Street RL-110, Nevada ' FOR YEARS WE HAVE BEEN SERVING UNEVADIANSD ALL THE LEADING LINES OF ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES - SAVIERS 1 LIME I I Ex I . I ashoe County Tltle Guaranty Company 'I1tIe InSu1a11ce and Ebmows C H Knox Mnzzngez 7 East I+'11st btleet Reno, NevacI'1 RALPH ILSTINX NRII-IUR CGNFE CCLOMBO CAFE IEINIL IIALIAN DINNER? Ijloox QI1 wwe N1 I1tI3 IVIUQK D mem .246 Lllxc Struct I monc L ll Nu GINSBURG JEWELRY C0 Eslablmshed 1915 DIAMOND MERCHANTS IINE GI11 TS RLNO NEVADA f0c1eQ1 fran? Cloilzes I IH un IVILII md IVIU1 VI11 S IX Youn N V 11111 QU Inno N01 I JZ75EFH NHIBIXXYX Ol LXII Mound the Clock UIQ XII Hem Round I-IZISIIIOIIS 0111 C 'IIITILIIKS Mc. the Imest Ou: SCIVICC the IVIoQt COll1fCOLl9 f You, Olll Customexk R HERZ 69 BRO JEWI1 LERS The Lalgest Stocl of I INII YVXI CHPS DI XIVIOND9 XND SII VP RYV XRI 111 Nevada 737 N01 th V11g11111 St Telephone 86-II Sewmg the Un1ve1s1tV Smce 1885 THE WONDER Headqualtew fo1 COEDS CLOTHFS 135 NOIIII Vllglllll qtleet Reno Nexadl 1 I . I ., I , . f . 1 Ill AL AA I 'N 71, .4 , x 1. , ' 3-" '. 1 . 'Q '-3 C . .Y I .U - c ' . ' ' ' 1" DI' 72.31 '- ' - K R '1 1, '-'mln , 's ' fo' fo g ' 1 1 ' I 'm 1 . ' ftz' ' g I I I Cafe 3 4 E a 4 , I 151 o1'tI1 irg' 'z . 'cet Q" , fzu Z1 I I N, I . U 1 J , ' ' z ' -- -- , f1 w X w , I ' 1 ', 1 ,-., K. 1 AA LN -I E A! P I 1' 1 V' r , . H . . . Z 0 , I I -. V . D. . NI L - I .J '4 ' L-, A 7, f f f f fn, 4 C I 'w I '1' ,I h.,k.3.. ,.,.x. I h J . . - f 11' '-, ,Y . .A 1. .Z x A x I ' , . HCLD O T HAR' Thought I saw a bunch of Sundowners and I kinda Want this to last a bit. A A X YIOUJYC welcome to join in with me . . . this Sierra 1 If 2 I Beer is mi8JhtY fine. E I QLQIIII "i'fffi'i n o I 2 E. N - W J.. L I , D RENO BREWING Co. IN C. - lfwxl RENQ, NEVADA ,, 'db RAMOS DRUG CO Compliments of SIERRA PACIFIC i POWER Drugs Fountain - Cosmetics j "1 CO. I Telephone 4116 Second and Virginia Stl gdb' W , I 1 , ADPLIANCECOMC- Terlmg 'QECQISTD SHGD Phone 2 2168 135 West Second Street Reno, Nevddot Compliments of CHHEBONANZA "The Alon Beazzfiful Club in Nemlflzf' The Thompson twins are "twice" as much in favor of the new Pontiac. "2 WINKEL MOTORS 207 North Center Street 75 Ryinml St,-ect ,hone IQQHO, Nevada Pl1OI'lC Reno, NCX'8QlZl 'WALDORF CLUB if TOBACCO MEALS BARBER SHOP and Serving Those Delicious Cokes Which Everyone Likes 1 ART NELSON, Prop. PHOTOGRAPHS for EVERY CAMPUS OCCASION 'N-a Exciting Snaps of Sports Events Group Pictures of College Friends Picturesque Campus Scenes to Make Pl Permanent Record of Your College Days '-w S BENNETT PHOTO ENTERPRISES Arcade Bldg., Reno Telephone 2-3811 Louie T. Rosnsco C. C. "C:11n', Mottim i LOUIE ef CAM 0 f i I2 7 COLBRANDTS r Revolt ENIf!Z6.fi'UB Coakfail Lounge Telephone 23125 7 VVest Second Street Reno, Nevada K I4-7 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada HATTONS M1+lN'S STORE XfVhe1'e Young Men 'Receive Their lfzlshion Education i R 11'No ' 1 The Oz1f5ff1m1'ifzg Photo-Engmvzhg in th 1.5 Year Book 1.5 cz prodzzei 0 the preaision CwT6lff77Z6llZ.YflZkD of our firm. he ice may be rough, but Teddy, Barbara and Marg now that the ride home in John's new Oldsmobile 'ill be "smooth," t"': ohn T. Whitmire Co. 27 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Compliinents of the ollywood Fashion Shop Renols Newest Fashion Center if EXCLUSIVE MILLINERY SHOES FURS The Home of the Stetson Casual Z4 North Virginia Street Phone 2-42l5 VHEN IN RENO . . . You Are Corclially Invited to Stop at the HOTEL GOLDEN NCX'2ItlIl,S Largest and lVlost Popular hh NINNIS ASSOCIATED SERVICE STATION A ssociazeaf Procluczs TYDOL MOTOR OIL VEEDOL Corner Liberty and South Virginia Rena, Nt-vailu Phone 7342 FEDERAL TIRES SILVER STATE PRESS GEORGE E. KNAUTH 'Brush Partners Since 1923 if CREATIVE PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 91 Phone 781 1 421 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada H. MOFFAT CO. PACKERS db' MAIN OFFICE Third Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco Calif. BUYERS OF NEVADA LIVESTOCK NEVADA OFFICE lx Room 305 - First National Bank Building JAMES H. LLOYD, illfzflzrgifzg Director I Reno, Nevada it 12 Offices for , Your Convenience -WINNEMUCCA ELKO N XR FALLON " -SPARKS , - YERI NGTON CARSON CITY -TONOPAH E-LAS VEGAS I mms: ' ERAL RESERVE 1 svsrsn - Xl, i Qi Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Time out for refreshments as Betty and Alberta enjoy lunch at the Monarch--favo1'ite with all students. FIRST NATIONAL MGNARCH CAFE BANK OF NEVADA Head Office: Reno 225 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada N Szsws LIJS NEVADA'S LARGEST AND FINEST FOOD STORES SEWELL BROTHERS Harvey - Abner - Herbert RENO - SPARKS - ELY - ELKO - VVINNEIVIUCCA - LAS VEGAS 711 Noith Virginia St. Reno, Nevada JUST STARTING o Tx: A. Carlisle and Company of Nevada congratulates you upon your graduation from the State's own University. During the time you have been a student at Nevada we at Carlisle's have attempted to serve your needs. Now you are about to begin a new life which will take you into the world of business. VVe at Carlisle's hope to serve you just as faithfully in this new life as we have during your school years .... Again, congratulations! We hope to be seeing you soon, and often. N. . 1 " xx no ' 4 :1: " ..-:.:41:1:1'-'-' Y' -- .-:g:E11' ., - ,-ss. .- .,, ., an-.5. 55152: ii. 02:15:51-Q' '1:...f1n2F'7,vy . R sf, .. ,- .'.1.g.:-1-1-' ., -4.1.75-:-1-:-I-. -.14-1 - 12211- "" ' 23:g:315:3:E3E?f M ' 4 'Z'- -:- 5 uw -. QW gs , '-111' ' ' ' " --:E:E:EZ39i:1:f'2 21215 5311: 5' .5-1 V :::5::' .- 4:-:1.,g.,-:-.':+ -:-: 23 gf V' 'ziz-A-' 'lcd -' k '- '-':f:1:fXQ- '15 ' 1:52 g'QQ,:::::1::. gig-E' 5' -2-1-'N 35:5 '41-Z3 bb.-Jr CARLISLES OFFICE MACHI E A. Carlisle and Company of Nevada ' Printers and Stationers 178 Sierra Street Phones: 4195 - 3553 ' RENO LAUNDRY 1 5 - - 3-G 4 1 AND 3 - DRY CLEANING H E RY ' S P Quality Laundry Wo1'k VVeste1 n Iewelry VVester11 Leatb er Goods VVC Tint C01'dS Q 1017: OE Cash and Carry Turquoise and Coin y Jewelry 1 Nevada Gems 1 Indian Arts and Crafts Quality Dry Cleaning for your Campus Togs Let us clean your formals and tuxes like new. Our Drax process makes your clothes water repellent cw 1 Phone 22603 1 1 i Special fast service by request. Phone 5471 205 East Plaza . t, - '- gn N :vet 1 X- . O '41 ,ma l liiiieiil flair Ugg 'gn 2 I i HIHIFH vlllllllll I, IIIHIIIII lllllfllllll mm mug IIIIII llllll lllllf ill!!! llllll lllll, ""'lllll 'lllll illlll ll I V ll ll 1 II l' Builclers Hardware - Hercules Powder - G2l1'LlI1Cl'- l Denver hflachines - Keystone Lubricants 'lximken Bits - lVlining Supplies Established 18 95 N Reno Mercantile Co. Reno, Nevada Smithing Coal - Lime - Cement - Nails and B:irhetl Wire - Pipe - Crockery - Glassware Household Goods WWWKWMW 1...-... ' .. E L RISSONE'S il SERVICE STATION SUPPLIES l YVHOLESALE AND RETAIL DIS'I'RI1iLI'l'ORS l lfii!.. .. - , L - -' -,iiri-ix , L 1, YIP-e-e-e-e-el Take the advice of this VVestern hancl. Ne vaclals Leading Recappers Chism Ice Cream is rich, nutritious and good for you. Ask for it hy name n . S' ICE CREAPI Distributors Fisk Tires, Batteries, Accessories t'-. Telephone 3563 11 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada AGO ASK EOR CHTSM ICE CREAM Y fylqb ,y J. C. PENNEY CQ. Ul'-TO-THE-MINUTE VVEARING APPAREL 21 1 Sierra Street for THE COLLEGE STUDENT -db Ulflflzefz you buy if at I'em1ey'5 ifs paid forv Reno, Nevada TRY OUR GRILL... THE NEVADA HOTEL BATTLE MOUNTAIN NEVADA db' BAR GAMING Compliments of . . . Q Smith - Petersen and Company ' L A N D E R C O U N T Y MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES AGRICULTURAL BUILDING I D , I H ARTEMISIA HALL eep rn t1e eart of db One Sound State Quality Brickvvork Concrete Aggregate WW Telephone 2-45 72 . South End of Sutro Box 1148 In San Francisco You Can Always Find Some of the Gang at the F I E L D I H O T E L R A T E s singr-5 r,,,,r,. .,,...,., , 52.50, 53.00, 53.50 Double .....,.... 5 ,,r.,.,,.rrr, 53.50, 54.00, 54.50 Twin Beds r,..r..... 5 ,....,. 54.00, 55.00, 56.00 db' Geary and Mason Streets Ernest F. Peterson - Joe F. Snelson, Owners THE WESTERNER INC. 241 North Virginia Struct Reno, Nevada QM: WESTERN COLD AND SILVER BELT BUCKLE SETS TURQUOISE JEVVELRY he CoMPL13'rE WEs'rERN OU'rF1'rs f"' The VVomen's VVestern Outfits in the 194-7 Artemisia Are Courtesy of The VVesterner COMPLIMENTS Gino's Eagle Bar You're Always VVelcome Here o 1 12 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Z 5 3-25 5 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Ring-Lee and Company Reno, Nevada Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables Fresh Meats - Delicatessen - Bakery Goods Free Delivery- "s 101 High Street - Telephone 234-88 56 West Liberty Street - Telephone 24087 Congratulations Class of '47 We are happy to greet you as Alumni. You are leaving now to find your fame and for- tune. Never again will you climb "the Hill" as an undergrad. Never again will you loiter on the library steps. But you can still be a part of the University. Join the Alumni Association and help determine the future of our U. of N. KEEP INFORMED ABOUT YOUR SCHOOL. KEEP YOUR SCHOOL INFORMED ABOUT YOU. Yearly Membership 83.00. Address: University of Nevada ALUMNI ASSOCIATION University Station Reno, Nevada SPARKS AIRP RK FLIGHT TRAINING GIVEN FOR ALL TYPES OF PILOT LICENSES AND ALL RATINGS FLIGHT COURSES PRIVATE PILOT, COMMERCIAL PILOT, FLIGHT INSTRUCTOR, INSTRUMENT PILOT MULTI-ENGINE LAND AND SEA RATINGS FLIGHT PERSONNEL-Former Army and Navy Instructors MARTIN KRONBERG, Operator FRANK DI PIETRO, Chief Pilot CLINTON D. ASHBY, Flight Instructor GEORGE C. ABELL, Flight Instructor EDWARD J. SCHLEY, Flight Instructor FLIGHT EQUIPMENT STINSONS 150-1947 CESSNAS 120-140-1947 PIPER CUBS-1947 AERONCA CHAMPIONS TAYLORCRAFTS A. T. 6's and BT-13's Available-U, S. Army Stearman P. T. 17 Will Be Used for Advanced and Aerobatic Flight Training INSTRUMENT FLIGHT ACADEMY B. V. STEWART, Instrument Flight Instructor-Instrument Flight Examiner H. W. GEORGE, Multi Engine Land and Sea Instructor FLIGHT EQUIPMENT B. T. 13 Instrument Ship-Grumman Widgeon for Multi Engine Land and Sea Ratings. PYLON REST AND 'BAR OVVNED AND OPERATED BY IVIARK PETERS The college crowd knows that A1'manko's is the place to go for n complete assortment of hooks, gifts and school supplies. UYRMANKO 19 STATIONER Y COMPANY 152 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada CHURCHILL COUNTY . . . Nlodern, well-kept farms . . . the picturesque old West . . . hospitality . . . huntei-Is revelation . . . an oppo1'tunist's community . . . all building to the future of our state. BEST WISHES, UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA I n V1-IEN IN FALLON, PAY US A VISIT THE I. H. KENT CCIVIPANY ahontan Motor Co. Authorized FORD SALES AND SERVICE i' Fallon, Ncvacla Compliments of BECKER'S 34 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada SILVER WHITE EGGS UBBHE7' Eggs for Better I-feallhv 0 EVA DA PO U LTRY PRODUCERS, INC. Jhone 71 15 338 Evans Avenue Nevada Auto Supply Company Jobbers to the Trade 0 Automotive Equipment Paints - Household Appliances Telephone 2-4044 301-317 South Virginia St. Reno, Nevada :,w?a "Don't let this weather fool you, Let National Coal fuel you." NATIONAL COAL OO. Telephone 3191 31 8 Spokane Street Reno, Nevada 7 A. Benetti Novelty Oo. v Inc. Every Good Wish to All "Grads" p '-s Telephone 7575 125 East Second Street Reno, Nevad Z1 THE UNION ICE CO OF NEVADA i Fuel Oils - Frozen Foods FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS Telephone 5145 West Fourth Street Reno, Nevadi l Dutch Garden J E H 1 5 C ON MOANA LANE 0 0 e O0 Established 1915 Campus Organization Banquets Always VVelcomel :Qu l Reno, Nevada Phone 4850 Mfmbf,-5 COMPLIMENTS OF Barengo Brothers 0 Reno, Nevada New York Stock Exchange l M l ellill. Iii ill . JlliQ,. CYFANG 5 Bt? ow 3'Yf1+,N ifim.:zsfliup 5' 555+-llF37l3ViF'l ' U, sesssislsisfal 2 :fi Q 'lf'fs:i.ugaliiiiiil? i 23 South Virginia Street Telephone 712 N In the Riverside Hotel Building Reno, Nevada I il NEVADA ROCK Sc SAND CO. INC., TRANSPORT ALL KINDS HEAVY I-IAULINC Prompt and Reliable Serfvice P. O. Box 1742 307 Morrill Avenue Reno, Nevada TOWN 66 COUNTRY Carry Bauer Omfirf for the Lf-mf 1.5 SPECIAL STYLES FOR ANY OCCASION Telephone 21901 24- East Second Street Reno, Nevada The Orchid Florist For the Finest in Flowers "Q MR. AND MRS. C. L. FERGUSON 22 East Second Street Reno, Nevada THE YANCEY CO. Johns-Manville Home Insulation Roofing to Meet All Requirements Asbestos Siding - Nu-Brick Siding O . Telephone 25164 642 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada ACLE DRUG CO. '-1-1 Granite Street Reno, Nevada RELIABLE PRESCRIPTIONS Fountain - Grill I3i'c'akfast - Lunch - Dinner Cigars - lVl1lg1IZlHCS - Liquors 24561 - Free Delivery - 24562 HILL XV1R'rs - SWEDE OL,EsEN 1 610 mme Telephone S9811 LIOUORS - GAMING - MUSIC 16 xVL'St St-cond Street Reno, Nevada ' ' "' w 445 jewel M A E 1 W x S 1 S ' x M' 955 1 ' li 11,315 X r rv i I v y' 9, K 1 We '92 l I 1559 ,441 " A62 9555 -Q ' as jkfk QQ ,Q ' i - ffm :Q ., , -, ,A ,V ,.,, - 'ff vp 931' ' Q X .rgx-Q3-Q5 X '- - 7 Q,-,1,1q.,f 94, i .em vv '1 i NX 4- K QQKQW' 553W wink ,wg ' 0 'N. ,2f',vS'. . . , . -.HQ ..-.. , WWIQ3. X N. 'Ig 5.-5-5--In . we- '- 4 L x 6' ' .lkxgk fax X rx . , 7-',Q C .. '-.jgalvf gay x x , x , I - 1 v X f DENW SADDLE PANTS 2-TONE CAPE JACKETS Add a Western flavor to your outfit! Handsome jackets in rich brown with cream color trim. 34'-44. The fstyle. you Want . . . and tailored-.of hnelfv Blue denim. Fauble seamsifor wear. Bar'-taiclfeil. CGMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF 1947 NEVADPQS COMPLETE DEPARTNIENT STORE 'E 'Mg-L -"' f " Q 1., j A BROWN COWBOY BOOTS TRADITIONAL FUR FELT Menis 10-inch H116 qllal' . rf Traditional Western hat HY boot! Smooth, Pham lefither with styling in fine fur felt that can stand up white inla desi n. Leather-lined. 6-ll. Y g under all wear and weather. LUMNI en In Reno Y ou A1 e CO1Cl1llly Inwtecl '1 0 Stop Ar The 1Vers1de Hotel " l VI 0116! Famoux 111134111615 R1tes f1 om ldoum Dollars A111 HLR V IXLLEN MHIIHQCI o. Wingfield Geo. Wingfield JI President Vice-President Let's Go Bowling at the RENO BOWL NLVVLY DI CORATIQD Open ll OO A M 1 OOA M Dally 8996 fOl RLSC1Y1f1011S IEHIRSSI ASKS NO THING IVIORI1 Enjoy 111 ILC cold Bottle f Coca Cola 1n Ster1l1zed Bottles UflI0147l6Z the C01 Mez F1 om flnywlz Shoshone Coca Cola Bottlzng Co R E N O Granata ealty and Insurance Co Iohn CF111 It 1 Cmdo lj LUC1111 Rr XT I'-Q1 XII' INsURANcr 70 lj lst SlXtl1 St Phone 4-361 Reno, Nu ldm Nevfxda I1'lSt1tUfI1Ol1 H I L P S Youx PFCSCFIPUOII D1ug Stores O SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH Reno Sparks SKI WHFRF THERE IS ALWAYS SNOW' lhuc IS p mwclu snow to lid den the heirt of 6:1615 sklcr thmu hout the wmter months There fue thrcc tows '1111l1hle to t1Lc you to the top of 30111 111 11tc IUII m you cm test vom mcttg on thu KlOWVl'lll'lN111tllI1 1 me couxsg K! Mtfle Bowl w E1 19 .Cl W h l vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv VN rm r . 4' , u 1 -. 14 , ' Y - ' 4 -1 - -4 . . , -1 -,f . 1 ' . M ' . 1 . ' . Jixljc . N . I O Y :cf . 1 f nn , A1 7V. If .JJ 1 . I ' , 4- . 1 7 1 12 '- O l - v-vvvvvvvvvvv-vvvvvvvv W c I - 1 - c . . . ,JD ' , ," B16 1 ,- T .L 4 . . W J . 1 " 11 l l P 4 . . . l I 4 Tc 12 1 4. , 4 ,4 1 ' Ll , 1. 1 f. , L J J 1' 1 'uv 1 l 4.- , ... J.. n . ., ff . 1- . 1- U - V ,II I . cf l K . I If 4. ' cr' ' 1 .C . f . 4 , - 4 . 171 I 4 4 . . 1 z,- , , . 1 c . . . N Q H I 1 Q - 41 ,1'U 1 ' 2 A ' 4 lm ' -1 1' I , 4 'I '.'. . . X ,l 1 I -1 I af 4 ' 4 I 4 1 F 4 W AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA4' C omplimenfs THE A.Levy6'99J.ZentnerCo. p T J CARDGZ P R O D U C E 1 Telephone 5172 l Bookbinding 512 East Fifth Street Reno, Nevada p SIJiI'2'1lIBillC.lil'1g f f pp p Flex-O-coil Binders Paper Ruling For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream PlaSt1CBi'1diUSf Call Swing-o-ring Binders Filing Supplies i VELVET ICE CREAM df, and DAIRY PRODUCTS 1 Telephone Sutter 1636 Telephone 4632 511 Howard Street 603 North Street Reno, Nevada p San Francisco, California Wage! 7k Smeg wma. Wham Sammi ug 1. NX ,X V mm? pi Et p,i ,p :.i ij , e zxx A tllliiv A i ' T, ,Q X' ll 'f K L7 'Cf 1 AMERICA,S NEW PLAYGRGUND OF Tl-TE WEST Distinctive guest rooms in an atmosphere of hospitality . . . Sunshine riding, rodeos and desert barbecues, prelude the dining-dancing night-time gaiety of the RAMONA ROOM GAY 9O'S BAR - "21CLUB" CASINC IT'S LIFE AT ITS BEST! f I my I fx? . wg' '17 ry 'gsm-,K ' ? 'M fy - ' 'V x Lfcifgw. . H' x .76 M :mu ,,,,-"- A-vi 'Q -"' ' -f M, .J I f I . ' fx Q. Y 5' 1 52' '- -x. I . 5.255 ij Tiiiei A--.,.. -Q Hl.:i'- I I ,- 3. Img .N .fag III ,i ' "I-A. E i 1 S ' f- ' 1. i A'v ..' - ' I I' If "' .-:.: . N .Q .--, Q, z F ,...,vI 4 . U I I " ,I .J . I . sa ms 2 " I I 'iQ1'I I I H I ,JI , I . I I -Mg. .. I Ig. IZ' I ' E' ' SJf.:j'1.fl ,151 l,, l'x - I . Club' 1 , W M IES Im I 1 K .W- .' Q ' ,I 1 W A X K lf IiE!,1 X WI AJX: I M """-f I--.,, I If, f'Ag,I,s ' AY .'..,--- if- I IIE? I 51 3i'fII.?, I P f I I IIQL 'I 1V-III ' aww- - 'W 'W I ,iss :-' .I ,v' v I .v..: JJ i ff I ZVIQ '...: If F' I fi y M, fxgw f' ,f . i VQi: :'f'1 -- '99 - W .... -- fi - ,MW , ,CE-,Tyra M A, ' 'rx .122 ar ' ' I-'JQII"5?f,!'95V5I3Iq":' ' MI ,,. 4. f Q,3,,3,4..b.-gif f . H 5,.:.-, ., N leg- 5-,., I' H I ' 'I ' Washoe Wood and Coal Yard Dealers in A11 Kinds of FUEL OIL Y WOOD 1 COAL Ufrzfer IIL?lIl1'1'5 - Oil BltI'7l1C'7'5 - Fll7'7lH6L'.f Service on All Makes of Oil Burners and Stokers Telephone 3322 328 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada RENO IRON WORKS Structural Steel - Reinforcing Bars Plain, Fabricated and Erecting 1 Shapes, Bars and Plates of All Sizes Gas and Electric Welders - Heavy Eorgin A ZZ Kinds of Blacksfiziffzifzg Phone 3671 234 Chestnut Street Reno, Nevac Pearl Upson and Son MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING 1 SHIPPING Riverside VVarehouse ""u Telephone 3582 Reno, Nevada .I. E. SLINGERLAND GENERAL AGENCY General Agent for Hartford Insurance Conipani For Good Insurance Protection Request From Your Agent an Insurance Policy in the Hartford Companies Phone 841-53 or 21296 38 East First Street Reno, Nevac Morrill Eff Maehabee, Inc. Stationery - Greeting Cards Office Supplies and l"urniture i'z Telephone 7676 15 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada SNAPPY - CLASSY - STYLIS CLOTHES for Clever College Cuties THE VOGUE 18-20 East Second Street Reno, Neva T he Wolf Den THE JOINVILLES "Rose and Joe" University Book Store BOOKS AND SUPPLIES For Students 1 of the University of Nevada Huh- knows that as long as he has his Savings Account with thc NEVADA BANK OF COMMERCE that Week-end date or rainy day doesn't mean il monetary thing. NEVADA BANK OF COMMERCE 1 NORTH VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA EDDY FLORAL COMPANY "UM Grote Om' Oxon" db' Bonded IVIembe1' Florist Telegraph Delivery Association LAWRENCE D15v1Nc12Nz1, Prop. 25 IfVest Second Street Phone 45 5 1 Reno, N evada Johnson Chevrolet Co. 221 South Virginia Street Reno QW EVERYTHING THAT IS BEST FOR YOUR CAR SKEELS DRUG STORE THE REXALL STORE Second and Virginia Streets '-w Telephone 3139 Reno, Nevada 0 V 6 1.13 H d H O t el Sierra Sporting Goods RENO, NEVADA ii "Hunting and F islzifzg Is Our Game" Fishing 'Tackle Guns fand RepairsQ Tennis - Golf i ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT i Basketball - Baseball - Football - Skiing 136 East Second, Reno - Telephone 2-2600 Compliments of Merry Go Round Club 7 ' S I - 1 Under New Ownership and Management T6 Vvebt S Cond Stl ect JOHN P. RAVVSON, Manager Reno, Nevada Students and Parents Welconie MAJESTIC GRANADA in 48 East First Street, Reno 24- West First Street, Reno R E N 0 224- North Center Street, Reno T 655D ENTERPRISES Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment-- Inexpensive, Educational and Enjoyable Relaxation TQWER SPARKS South Virginia and Ryland, Reno B Street, SP9-Fks glenn 'giiaenixqg Cfiizlzettc NEVADA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER Compliments of CRESCENT CREAMERY F Telephone -Ll 06 West Third Street Reno, Nevada ESTERN CIGAR CO. Reno, Nevada Wholexale CIGARETTES - Toisacco - Pipes Cigars istrihutors of Corina, Garcia y Vega, Idolita, Robert Burns, Van Dyck, White Owl, VVm. Penn, Webster QENO XGGEST LlT7zE E '5:roRES ' N i E TCIGAR Qs Ola 9 WE' IN RENO ATRONIZE ARTEMISIA A D V E R T I S E R S Their Support Is Essential for a Successful Yearbook Compliments of B 69" M TRACTOR and EQUIPMENT CORP. db 1420 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Phone 4530 L. R. EBY 6'9" COMPANY T General Agents ome Fire 85 lVlarine Insurance 'X'Vestern National Insurance Company YVestern National lndemnity Company estern Assurance Company Pacific National Fire Insurance Company Columbia Casualty Company Globe Indemnity Company 5 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Nevada Transfer EG? Warehouse Company Storage 1 Moving 1 Packing Shipping LONG-DISTANCE I-IAULING ? Telephone 4191 Reno, Nevada STUCKMEWS me H , M 'W I H H N ,XH'S E 1 X-fs I Lf V, 'U V51 ' . L , R0Und'UCR00m V. URDCIIIG 5 f n ' " ' ....., ' .ln i EmEna'nmEm 7 --I BAR lug sAMmG .H CLUB lm. i E- WI. I i A xxx. lX Y-1..x1.x ,K E511 W1 QE 15 5 EW P1t, 541111111 Gene md Bubu 1 solu thnx c1mp11s wnudlolwe prohle1'nQ 111 buns uunpktn Rudy to VVC11 DLp11t1'nL11t A fi S! SEARS RGEBUCK AND CQ. Yom F1 family Dcpm 17110111 Stax 0 215 'OICIIZ1 SU ect Reno, Nevada Telephone 2 3467 'I' 1.1.1 117 --A 1 Mtg,--,.E 1M 1 1 - fl 11 dj f f 1 11 1-.i11.w-1 H 'f - iff 531121 152 N5iwHf1" 1 ms -14535 1- 51111 W- mu ms muvggi E IKEB' 311 mf V- nl -IQ im H H V- 1 1 1111111111111 11 1 11 1 M11 11 .1 11-111 111 1111 11.11 1.2 1 1 1 K ' mf W JH11 Mi' 11 -igEE1?11111 HW 1 SH111.-11533551 1-1. - ' -'1.111a11E1111f1-11.1. 1 211-:11 -1111. HLaa.:112'211f . , ,i 1.2.2. ,., , 1 . 1, . , . 1 ,. .J 1 1.1 1. V, - ,. - 1 - 1 MOUNTAIN CITY QJAQBQIQGQ Suomi ix lllllllffff f y O DEEP CREEK TUSCAROEA MONTELLO Q xxleitniuo LL5 ' i DEETH A55 ' - X iJAti,eci4 l -, ELKO X P ,N XXIENDOVEQ 5 X . getoxfesa, X x Z S tix O EZ X f wcouurv 5 0 MIDAS 7 Y ' 'g iill i l sl.: .--, I E !l l - 1 I . "' " "' le ' -fif- l ' ,. i ill' . tl. ' il' we l i3 lil? ,, - l- "P, B - 'M -N,-s. ef, Y f-2 I iihi ,X k, 1-1--":'-azgrvf---1-2 -- ' - ',. E CCEL-KO eourwv Con RT mouse Elko County is the second largest in the State and third largest in the United States. It emhraces 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 Jarbidge: at the present time, Mountain City is the boom mining town of Nevada. Its mineral production is still of considerable importance. In the Ruby llflountains, 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, heing situated on two transcontinental railroads and one transcontinental highway. The population is approximately ten thousand, while the City of Elko slightly exceeds four thousand. WF' -if-Wipif q V 1 'f' 'fw,Qw r , ' T , ,.., , , A !zn,,.g.. YQ, , W A , ,. 1 :gl 01,-, . sa 1-ld' . E l' gg- . ,- ,1fE"',x, -Q 1 ' ' ' ' .:. I Q ff? W Q T??gfj?ifQ,.w:1Qf, , " 'W ' W K ' ' fwgf?.:Mg?,,? wi ? W 1 , .gz,, .MQ ,Q5f.,,,'I11 they heart iof one of Nevadals'mqsilprogresgivef-1115 5'5?n1f'5'EQQE T4 il f"'mff 4'-" Q' H . . ' V " A s . ' . 1,1 ' ' ' :P'1'? . hrevfsmuated: twnvvfg-Ltskleadf -hQ1Qlg'!L, Ran h1nn fhez newisst and M VK 5543 -qaq. amy.-,.., :-- Q?-,,.-mi.,j,w.f55. uf, W wmwf- f I 7 ' X .W K- 1 1,5- - -- v-- - . . wm5'1'?'2- fii1,QS1 fQ111'f1ih251 ,gms'Q2,itr14l1115e?f19ff. Elkdglifigssguqggdy, S011d SIQWII1 and V W .1 f Q ff-E T15 . - "A-N :-- 4"'gTg-'17,iif',?' ,'A ? .w+f'1I'i29'?'fT?'a' ' ' if -gl. 'f '- 1, .ff1,3?gghcibQlGf:f H11 Wgggqplej31g?a5i11iQ3g1m1i' 'feg5I'hc CommErd1aflRHotcl f f yu" ff, i?f2'2Q4-A ,' I9'i'ff525'?iiTj ,i5,i'f:,3ff1SfH g ..-7gf,. H F IS a monumelftletoflihe ,agtWheriffA'103feersf'carvcd a cattle em ITC-flllii-fggg .,'. . QQ, 1. ,Q .,f -"...1i' W .4 Af .1',, -f4f:f4f:- ' ' 'Yl'fY"T.?'Y:'Y'-753g Tay-'I' q.4,Tf': L'Qir,."'iEAKf - M I., I I 2, ' ' 1 ,til flf ul 'th1s weSte?7ngFlagiayg.fY'Bgtl1f3,gg2iQlfjqP1cal offi-Elkolbgcgeyqus hoggltamw' pf2'1fQffif ' , .. WM? ,N , ,I,T,:l..H, vw? .,!. i 341, ' 5' as-.f --15 'i 5AM'5- 1 'VW' ff W Vjihvsjgfltqim w5F5l?'??56ff"13 -zzz ":' A , . ' "": wah w . .. N ' If f ,,.5"' - A' " 14 - 5. ,fm , 'Y ' , ' 'fy A .W Q ,im :H .' ' -f- 1 .' N we .f , "T ix fnfgf' 'UQSN3 -A',.'T-ss, ff-:IE fYjf?'f2"jN,-.31'Q.,g?r, , ,. ,. , , s."+a 1 Mf4iE:M - V 4 WW : .fig E Ywgglkgggggigxgb sum, nEvImn X , . ,, -W 'pjff' X 1 . X .wx W 1 -E , , M, Q Barrel House Consumer Supply Co. r P IIXRT DOWNS, Prop. MIOLA 81 ARRIZABALACA Fallon Garage Fallon Mercantile Co. CHEVROLET HARDWARE AND lMP1.EMEN'I's I. H. Kent Company L-ahonton Motor Co. GENERAL NIERCHANDISE FoRD - IBINCOLN - MIZIQCURY Main Service Station Miracle Cleaners p SHELL PRODUCTS 1 KKDICKJ, BERNEY IE-sl vv'vv-vvv-vv-vv-- li E Compliments of E THE FALLCN : BUSINESSMEN'S I ASSOCIATICN Fallon, Nevada Morris EG? Loring Drug Motor Supply Company A CONIPLETE PHARMACY KENDRICK KELLER J. C. Penney Company Richfield Blue Eagle FALLON BRANCH SERVICE STATION VVILLIE CAPUCCI, Operfzfor The To ggery T. S. Walker HAI. BELLINGER R EAL 13lS'1'A"1'E - INSURANCE The Woodliff Company FRANK WOODI.IFF, -IR. 5 , T Greetings.. 4. ' P5 N I I'OlTl EASTERN N EVADA'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STGRE ,i W 0 5 QM l Compliments ll E lko Lamoille Reinhart CO CO. S1nCel868 of Elko Nevada Elko, Nevada KEN JOI-INSON'S - SENATGR l COFFEE SHGP K l Carson City, Nevada Cifllilflfiilifllfj 01' 1 FFHE ARLINGTON HO'1'EI. . Carson City The Elko fellows visit A. W. Hesson's Hardware FHE C'API'1'AL BAR ' ' ' Cm-Son CKY Department during their Spring vacation. Tim CoMs'1'ocK INN . . Silver City l A. W. Hesson Co GREG HARRIS, flflgr. Elko, Nevada ' O 1 5, ,, N, Pu, . ,U -N ,V 11 , 1 I x 1 5 1' I il, 1 1 ,I . . K I Y 'Qt s Tunggi-En SONOMA K ,P sutvuun SAQTOOH QF? E i O RAB A I Mme Q "" " How can SCOSSA 'Ml-Af M'LIfZT1i:,ERY ' A PLACERITOE M Q HOT SPRING . .r ky 1 Gllfpiiihne QLLOEARRELEU E U"'50l- T w ANTIMONY 111 L, SEVEN F ARABIA RIS., 5 W 2' ZTROUGH FA ,jf uN1oNvu.l.E ,l E E VERNON 3 SPRING if 'fill 5 O 5 VALLEY " Pfiff 51' L3 M L? REANA D g K 51 1 3 J W E 1 ROCHEQTEP- 5 ' t il. E U1 Adobe E . A 11 1 ,hy li E I Lo 1 I 1 Q -111.25 Av VELOCK ,txt ll I iz Mimi I1 U, , 1wmriEMuccA- 1 1 + 11 mica p A if 'M' X- E Rags A ,IM ',,'lx,1,,! ' gf- Q X X E-XX X h T :Till l h ,.,. ...v-v g ggiji ' "9 ft' :- X 'Psi' ' -x-- . A fl. i ' ifff 5" A f Y tl-5.4 3... .. ..,,, ,Y-1: U , l ,. 1 as ll 1, e t E Q X f Y f i XZ-T: ,I 4155314 .pm , 'Tl ze fiijl ----. a fli l ea Offers unexcelled opportunities in livestock, farming, and mining. It is crossed by two transcontinental railroads and a national highway, and is close to good markets . . . Lovelock Valley, the principal farming section, has ideal soil, raises finest-quality alfalfa and grain ,and is an excellent cattle- feeding point. The Reclamation Service has completed a dam on the Hum- boldt River to store 179,000 acre-feet of water for irrigation, assuring future prosperity. The City of Lovelock is the county seat and is situated in the midst of the Valley. Is a fine little city with good schools, fine mountain water and nice homes . . . The gold and silver mines of Pershing County have produced many millions of Wealth. The largest tungsten mine in Amer- ica and the only dumortierite mine in the World are located in this county. Quicksilver, antimony, lead, pottery clays and polishing materials abound. Compliments of KENNECOTT COPPER CORPOR TIO C Nevada Mines Division J. C. KINNEAR, Vice-Presiflefzl VVALTER S. LARSH, Geneml fwazfmger I Ruth, Nevada McGill, Nevada MINERAL COUNTY NEVADA Photo ' ' I WALKER LAKE : Ha1'vey's Studlo, Hawtholne FISHING HUNTIN MINING P E: lv 04, - on Q S X66 66 9.,,0xo G4 aeigp 4 Q, O OWXGEXO Cow oiovwxeg xr gg:-E slvofvf 681' 9? 9 "' 9 xo cas QP- 'P If 'VQ 46 op 699' Woe ,uso -vxgotvle 94,0 be - 413 8645 evgfnwx cfgiv F99 'VI-5 99-is ' 'VQCZN14 J Q90 X .4 SQ. gveoqa 04 Q9-s,. RENO PRESS BRICK e wo' COMPANY '90 6' ,L 26, xC:V'65 1 SOUT ' w ' N392 xicw "Tv WRC: O QS' was Q.fv,,pf'f4 8541194 wbV'O,,wWO G11 EE VW QNXGQ' ILIJVSON Q1 I 6,1 YMBQQ RENO S P 3? SWR ' SPA? P 4 Rv' 0 If 64559 0,wQfxQ.+Q"x T A 1 T ' S S- EBZYD S 5 5,3050 Q' 75 Sierra Street ,TT A- RENO, NEVADA Benn Eraser Qtnmpanp WHOLESALE GROCERS X '52 QSC' 59264965 Q0 Queeg' 4 60 We Ps- Y ei Jizyvq O PS t 956 GP is JV-" Sqfqmfss R301 4Q' S Y ff-fffjwf W W 2 MQQ MEM. ZMQQZ 7 fZ'4f-Mfg Qy?Wff451HM :QM Mmfvwvbwwf Z4 QM W ZZ? Www QQMQM A+....,m4 ,W 7 Z MMM Q9J,9W.:w 5-Q45 ' 2953 W MMMfW A ,Eh-mwwdgaf f?j0jf?w44! f Zfglflii flfoffaf zzmffwfzff . X . X oi A " mp e ,4f!O9 1 9- ,454.5 Tc x I ' XZQ H W ...ff Z1 if . ,- U 4,664 Q. 2x jzgfza AMWMMK V if Students - Alumni - Parents If you have found our ads of interest please do us the favor of patronizing our advertisers and letting them know you saw their ad in the . . . p 1947 ARTEMISIA We Wish to express our appreciation to these advertisers for it is their co- operation Which makes the publication of this book possible. THE ARTEMISIA BUSINESS STAFF , .vw 3, 7 - 32.13 Y A ,. , -"" 3 sf, 1 I, 1 , 'rn' jf' I -9, , ,U . - ' -Q 'S ml if 'pk ""' " ' iqifif-gifs? xl R - . 2 '51 M - . 'wi " K 1 M -she? 1 1 -.-in - 1-A 45'-1s "n 1 ' , 1 V9-: A 12, 1 , , . 5- N n- -7' , -- fijf 1,121 "ff-:'ZQ'lrjlL f 3 i 1 ' Q ' iw 'f-. .- V W in ma A ., ,- B 1 , fe In i ,grin 4 x N. Y ' ' ,QU Q,-11-fe -4:6 . 1 14 . ': 7 ,f 0 'nf' f -,-1, 'fig Q . - . , , N WV , , A l-5, M.-7. :ily ,- 'A .T-Ir L1 X QAQVL .QQ ' Q 'U "il W' '- I 1 ,lang 43" gl - - :-E' v :!:':' Q ' ' ' W. 1 .F 113,y,r,v , V If -. sf r it 1. 1 fl Y' 5, 1 K , 4- 1 ., Y Vw ji.,-5,4 A I' W - A if 5 r . gi, 7 ' . . vf A 1V D 'lj ' 'x - " Q. hp, A 1 H ' - V ' 1 a ' Agway " EB LJ K " 1 NR' - ' - -QW . 1-, .uf ,-ns. 1 1' 1 . ,, ' , - -1: - -' ' 1 ' " 1 ',.-11 ' 1- Muff, .. - 1- , -V .ai 1 1 , .Mwri H ,, U -. V 'Q ' 1 ' ' 'Q . - -, f. , , sf, , N V -n I 'hs 1-, : 1 JG. el I 1 I . : ' 4 4 'l W .. . M: 5 -X V H. T, m N .7 fav ' "' - . vp sf f.- . -c , ,,. , ' 1 .,1' 1 I . , ,,. ,Q , avg, . 3' - , A .. Q 'avi - -P '. ' 1' AR ' bw- .A , 1 .Q f - -1 1 . - ,4- . , V 1 -t -- . .. V 1, H - 4- -- " 5 .,, . Q' 2: ., -1- i' " ..f :rl las , U rv Mb, ,. -I 1 , , 'Lf 1 11' m ' - 1-3--H ' ff. H 1 1 " ,Q - I, -112 ,E----,mgvgwgy f . . , 1 1 .Q - ,.,. . " , 1 -. ', - 1 , Af :L ,,..,. ,. Q ,- .. , I -eLx- 1 'NX , - ' -Ht'-1',-'1 Q ' Y- - A 1 fx A 1 ,-- n . N- - X -- 1 , . H .1 A : W 1 fx f - g 'Au 1 . - A ,, . . X L 4 N , uf . I . Lf .X , , , 1111 . - 1 , 1. , z V- ,,Q..- '5f1"'5Q"34T:xl" Q J- , , - 1 '- 1 7 5' i ' 1 . A , ' Q1 1 1 31112 , j ,,,w--12,53 'B vm A' ,, ' N 1' ' -, fy . ,1 .3 4.. " ' A ' 1 , ' .-. by V , L' ,r- 1 X , - 1 N 4 ,W Hifi? ,V W J D I S xx I: J. fl! U' ni' x L 1 ' J 1 I 1 M fr f J s .,.,p. 14 4 H:-fav 4'. " '1- c 'as' 'Ii' s Q , -v X , V ,. .f '-if V -'f:5?'Y.fz wrt f "mm , I f 'fr Q +A D 'al YI' 7 , . .4 3' J' 1, 1 IS L 3 " L , ,A FQ,-wy M1214 .4222 r. . ,


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

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

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.