University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 296

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1948 volume:

. — . . — — » i I ) Wr ■ it ' iv ? » r j tf • V .... I ' , " ' " L i. Volume 4S Published Annually by the Associated Students of the University of Nevada DORIS HANSSEN Editor MILLARD BOWERS . . Business Manager TaMe ctf Content Academic University Administration 12-21 Student Administration 22-33 Faculty 34-44 Classes 48-75 Actitiitie A Campus Life 78-87 Specialties 88-101 Public Service 102-113 Honoraries 114-131 Organizations 132-155 Athletic J Football 158-171 Basketball 172-183 Other Sports 184-199 AdJcciatichJ The Hellenics 202 - 227 AdtiettiAinq Advertising 228-281 Index 282-287 Swan Song . , 288 Joreutord . . . THIS IS YOUR 1948 ARTEMISIA . . . Your first action will most probably be that of finding your pic- ture—then your girl ' s— then your friends ' . After that, you will skim through the sections that particularly interest you. Then you will give the entire book some scanned attention. Then what? . . . Will it go on the shelves with your finished textbook s —never to be looked at again? Will it be discarded entirely? Or, will you be one of those few persons who considers his annual a distinct part of his college life and a medium through which he can recall the people, good times, and work connected with it? We sincerely hope you will be one of the latter . . . Quite frankly, this Artemisia is not just what we had hoped to publish . . . but, we are not apologizing because it isn ' t. With the money, facilities, and time available, that little dream would have been an impossibility. We, too, would have liked to have had colored pictures and to have been able to have covered completely all of the spring activities. But, with deadlines in March and April, that, too, would have been impossible . . . This is your Artemisia. We want it to represent, even if only in a sketchy manner, your 1947-1948 year at the University of Nevada. We want it to typify the people and organizations and life of this University. We want it to represent you . . . And so, with your permission, may we present ... THE 1948 ARTEMISIA . . . JvAepk 7 UUckcnnell fcedication Graduate manager, secretary and executive officer of the Board of Athletic Control, secretary to the Publications and Finance Control boards, capable supervisor of the 1948 Artemisia, friend and counselor to many students, and an all in all " good guy " — Joseph J. tftchcHHelt After almost ten years as graduate manager, " Joe T. " will leave the University of Nevada this year to attend law school ... He was first named graduate manager in the fall of 1933 and held that position until June, 1935. During part of that period he took post-graduate work in addition to his graduate manager ' s duties. The next year he resigned to take another year of full time post- graduate work in accounting and education . . . From July, 1936, until May, 1939, he was assistant state director of the National Youth Administration. He returned as graduate manager in May, 1939, and continued until December, 1942, when he took a leave of absence to go into military service. He returned in September, 1946 . . . " Joe T. " leaves behind him an enviable record. He has been closely associated with the advancement of the athletic program. He was instrumental in moving the football field so that additional bleachers could be installed, enabling students to have their own rooting section. He played an important part in obtaining telescopic bleachers and suspended baskets for the gymnasium. He has worked closely with the students as financier of many campus organizations. He has given aid and advice to many who sought it. He has served this University and its students capably and efficiently ... To one who has dedicated himself to us, we dedicate the 1948 Artemisia. 9n ft em c riant Jc in Allen ftUltee Las Vegas, Nevada Class of 1950 OfJPH U Hiftle American Fork, Utah Class of 1950 Walter ( aiftncnd £i$$le Sparks, Nevada Graduated January 1, 1948 Artemisia Editor 1943 tanteif Har4tf Smart Reno, Nevada Class of 1950 ACAQ VhiterAitif rfthn h Jtratfch (jctferhcr Vail Pitttnan The (jotietHtrA HfteAAaye As Governor of the State of Nevada, I have shared with my predecessors in the interest that all of the citizens of Nevada have taken in their University. We have noted with pride its steady growth and advancement, and although other auestions may find a division of opinion, there has never been other than a unanimous conviction among our people that the welfare of the University and the welfare of the State are inextricably linked ... The students and graduates of previous years have scattered throughout the world. They have done well, and the communities in which they have settled have profited through the acquisition of men of intelligence and good will. Here in Nevada the graduates of the University, both men and women, are found in positions of trust and responsibility in every line of endeavor. They are leaders in their communities. Their influence is felt in every stream of our life. The influence they exert is not static, but is rapidly expanding as every class enters into commercial and professional life ... I know that it is customary, though possibly tedious, to offer to graduates and undergraduates certain advice concerning the future. It may be encrusted with the patina of years of repetition but it would appear that the advice is good and the custom sound, having so successfully withstood the years. I would like to combine, if I may, advice and a request, so that the influence of the University may continue to be reflected in widening circles. ' The advice is not new— it has been given many times before— but its validity has never been so apparent as it is today. It can be given in four words, which are also a request: " Be interested in politics " . . . There are many of you, so recently in uniform, who know that every citizen has a deep, personal stake in the affairs of his country and the world. No individual can afford to neglect " politics, " which establishes the nature of government in this country and the country ' s relations with the world, while he pursues his personal interests with undivided attention ... The vital necessity for individual interest in the broad development of public policy must not overshadow the fact that national expression is a reflection of our home communities and our local " politics. " It is equally necessary that you interest yourself in the choice of capable men in city, country, and state govern- ments. The influence you can directly assert in such selections will be felt throughout the structure of our national life . . . Your government and your future are closely linked It is my e arnest wish, and that of the people of Nevada, that they both be bright with the fulfillment of the promise of today. Sincerely, VAIL PITTMAN, Governor 15 President John 0. ftlcJeteif 16 The President HjHeAAaye With the realization that the contents of this volume will continually strike the more tender strings of memory, I am happy to have the privilege of sending greetings to all students, past and present. May future years bring to you the full realization of the aspirations of your college days, and reward with abundant harvest each sound thought and habit acquired " on the Hill. " May future years bring to the University of Nevada a devoted, courageous and intelligent service from every loyal son and daughter to the end that our Alma Mater, with enhanced stability and prestige, will prosper and grow in the esteem and confidence of the people whom she serves. ... To those who will enter the University next year and in the years to come, we send to you, also, a very sincere welcome and a hearty greeting. May the scenes and events depicted in this volume, coated as they are with the spirit and romance of youth, make you realize fully what your adopted Alma Mater may mean to you. May you resolve to become a true and loyal son or daughter of Nevada. May you be determined to play no less than a hero ' s part in the upbuilding of your University To the graduating Seniors I bid you Godspeed into a world of perplexity and doubt. May you, with the courage and vision of your pioneer forefathers, assume leadership in the new era and justify our faith in you and the training you received on this campus. May you help to restore peace and tranquility to a world weary with war and torn asunder by conflicting ideologies. ... All of us, faculty, students and alumni, express to the editor, manager and contributors our sincere thanks for producing the 1948 Artemisia, in its excellence so representative of the steady progress of the University which we love and serve. Faithfully yours, JOHN O. MOSELEY, President President and Mrs. Moseley pose in their living room President Moseley receiving the National Inter-Fraternity Con- ference award as the number one fraternity man in America at the Commodore Hotel in New York City on November 28 Beard o( tfeaehtJ The Board of Regents, govern- ing body of the University of Nevada, has controlled student affairs and set operating policy for the University since 1917. Under the chairmanship of Silas Ross, the board consists of Albert Hilliard, Reno attorney; John Cahlan, Las Vegas news- paperman; Chris Sheerin, Elko publisher and Mrs. Mary Henningsen of Carson Valley. This year the board faced ano her year of complications due to the over-sized student body. Plans were made to replace the temporary classrooms and sleeping quarters with permanent buildings The group after continued prompting by the students, conducted an invesUgation of the dining hall. This investigation led to the complete reorganization of the dining hall and to obtaining a full-time dietician to plan all meats. SILAS ROSS, Chairman Standing: John Cahlan, Dr. John O. Moseley, Charles H. Gorman, Miss Alice Terry. Sitting: Silas Ross, Albert Hilliard, Mrs. Mary Henningsen, Chris Sheerin. tfdttu ' H JtratcrJ Boasting the biggest enrollment in the University ' s history, the administration was faced with the difficult task of finding class- room space and living quarters for many of the new students. With the fall semester climbing to an all-time high of 1820 stu- dents and the spring semester dropping off to 1649, the need arose for additional classrooms. Temporary classrooms were constructed in front of the Engineering building to alleviate the crowded conditions. The administration again was forced to use the old gymnasium for men ' s sleeping quarters. With the beginning of the fall semester no new fees were added to registration, but there was an increase for the meals at the dining hall. The monthly rates were increased from $40 to $45. CHARLES H. GORMAN, Vice-President and Comptroller MRS. JEANETTE C RHODES, Registrar MISS ALICE TERRY, Secretary to the President 19 ROBERT S. GRIFFIN fcean ctf titeH One of the primary tasks of the Dean of Men ' s office, led by Robert S. Griffin, is handling the housing for all male students and also for married students who wish living quarters on the campus. All veterans ' papers must clear through this office and also the purchase of their books, supplies, and other articles which the government furnishes, are handled by the Dean of Men ' s office. The Dean handles all public affairs and is in charge of conventions for outside groups He is also in charge of the allocation of the use of the gymnasium by outside groups. He works in conjunction with the Dean of Women in handling campus activities. He acts as liaison officer of activities concerning both students and faculty. Dean Griffin is in charge of the pledging, initiations and scholarship of the seven fraternities. With the Dean of Women he is supervisor of the dining hall and infirmary. 20 MISS ELAINE MOBLEY bean ejj Women The Dean of Women ' s office, headed by Miss Elaine Mobley, was confronted with vast student problems again this year. The office handles all job place- ments on the campus, and often places students in positions in downtown business establishments. Dean Mobley gave group and individual counseling on academics and preparation for vocations upon graduation. The Dean of Women is the head of the social calendar committee and thus all dances and other campus activities must clear through her office. Her secretary then sends a socially approved list of campus activities to all organizations. Dean Mobley climaxed her second year at the University of Nevada by going to the National Convention of Deans of Women in Chicago. The convention was held in early April at the Stevens Hotel. At this convention the Dean had the opportunity to confer with all the leaders in her field. She returned with many new ideas on student government, girls ' dormitories, and sororities, which she hopes to install at Nevada in the near future. 21 ■ I l J £ v fi £tu jent AdminiAti ' athH A. £. % % JAMES M. GLYNN, President The Associated Students of the Uni- versity of Nevada continued to grow during the year i 947-48. After the war- time slump, activities started last year were continued and new ones were ini- tiated under the hand of President James M. Glynn. . . . The pace was set early in the fall when organized rallies were begun and successfully carried out. A high fever of activity pushed the Home- coming celebration to a successful con- clusion with new milestones placed in the process. . . . Under the direction of Head Yell Leader John Michael, and his assistants, John Etcheto and Sinclair Melner, card stunts by the student cheering section were started. These card stunts were made possible by the addition of new bleachers on the northwest side of the field, indicating the growth of spectators to the Nevada games. As the football team rose in the ranks of the nation ' s top teams, the students kept the spirit high. The climax was the New Year ' s Day win over North Texas State. . . . Meanwhile, President Jimmy took time out to marry Marillyn Reynolds, Senior student from Sacramento, and thus joined the ranks of the married veterans at the University. . . . Discussion of the Wolves ' Frolic took the attention during the beginning of the second semester. This annual show had been dropped from the Homecoming cele- bration because of lack of time to prepare good skits. A very close vote finally placed the skit show during the second semester. The A. S. U. N. president then used the veto for the first time in eight years. Because of the many difficulties which arose concerning the show, it was dropped from the calendar with the intention of returning it to Homecoming in 1 48 In February, Joe T. McDonnell, graduate manager, tendered his resignation, effective in June. Gene Mastroianni, assistant graduate manager, was recommended for the position May 7, 8 and 9 found the president attending the P. S. P. A. convention in Tempe, Arizona. . . . Virginia Casey, who started as historian and finished the year as secretary to the president, carried on the extensive paper work that goes with the executive ends of all organizations. Barbara Smith took ov er the historian ' s duties. Billie Kennedy held down the position of A. S. U. N. secretary. :m A. V. £. BETTY TRACY, President The two important events of the year for the Associated Women Students were their orientation program for Freshman women and their annual April Fashion Show. The Fashion Show is given to raise money for a fifty-dollar scholarship awarded to the underclass woman student who attains the highest grade average for the year and who receives no other scholarship. . . . A. W. S. is composed of all women at the University. Its purpose is to correlate and unify the activities of women students and to make their University life more enjoy- able. Dues are fifty cents per semester. This amount is deducted from that paid into the A. S. U. N. treasury Government of the orga nization is composed of a president, chosen by rotation from those groups represented by women on the senate; secretary-treasurer, chosen from within A. W. S., and an execu- tive board, including the women senators, A. W. S. president, and the Dean of Women. A planning board, consisting of the presidents of all women ' s organizations, meets monthly to discuss women ' s problems on the campus and to propose remedies. ... The president and president-elect attended the western convention of A. W. S. at the University of Washington in April. Much was decided upon in the way of A. W. S. improvements for the University of Nevada. The Nevada Associated Women Students ' constitution was revised by the executive board in May. ... A. W. S. officers for the past year were: Betty Tracy, president; Gerry Parker, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Elaine Mobley, advisor. 25 JOE T. McDONNELL, Graduate Manager Graduate Kj iawaaet Making this his last and probably most outstanding year as graduate manager, Joe T. McDonnell was busy constantly. Among the many accomplishments of his office were moving the football field so additional bleachers could be installed, thus making possible the beginning of a reserved seat season-book system, and the instituting for the first time in the his- tory of the University of card tricks for the student cheering section. A new sign-up system for games played away from home was successfully begun and operated. In the gymnasium, the graduate manager was instrumental in obtaining and install- ing telescopic bleachers and the purchas- ing of suspended baskets. For the first time the graduate manager has had a full-time assistant and secretary. Gene Mastroianni was appointed assistant and Erma Capurro was secretary. GENE MASTROIANNI, Assistant Graduate Manager MISS ERMA CAPURRO, Secretary to the Graduate Manager 26 VIRGINIA CASEY, Historian BILLIE KENNEDY, Secretary A. £. n. % O icer JOHN MICHAEL, Head Yell Leader SINCLAIR MELNER, Assistant 27 :., " _ i - f JwM wm IUDY BOGARD HARDISON, Arlemisia-Manzanita m ■I if .i. v 1 f £tu ient :ARL RIGGLE, Sigma Nu KAY STERLING, Kappa Alpha Theta 28 £ehaterj GIRARD PARKER, Independents BARBARA OLESEN, Delta Delta Delta FRANK RITTENHOUSE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 29 DON MUSTARD, Phi Sigma Kappa £tu4ent TACK SMITH, Theta Chi BRUCE HILL, Alpha Tau Omega TOM MACAULAY, Independents 30 Senators MARJORIE SIMON, Pi Beta Phi GEORGE CLARK, Sigma Rho Delta IDA MAE KELLOUGH, Gamma Phi Beta MICHAEL GALLI, Lambda Chi Alpha BOB CAMPBELL, Highlanders 31 Back row: Genevieve Swick, Bonny Molignoni, Roberta Butler (Chairman), Barbara Olesen, Gedney Gallagher. Front row: Molly Blair, Mary Lou Gerrans, Marjorie Simon, Betty Burr, Girard Parker. tfppercfaJJ Ccfttftt tteeJ Back row: Bob Vaughan, James Bradshaw, Robert Horton, Howard Thompson (Chairman), Ed Drennon, Carl Robinson, Gerald Knowles. Front row: Don Johnson, George Tavernia, Norman Hoover, John Michael, Bill Morris. Left to right: Marjorie Simon, Franklin Rittenhouse, James Glynn, Dr. Ernest L. Inwood (Chairman) Joe T McDonnell, Dr. W. D. Billings. finance Centre! and pubJicathHJ Back row: James Glynn, Gene Mastroianni, Jack Smith, Millard Bowers. Front row: Dr. Ernest L Inwood ' ? ? ' ' f ' ' - ■ " ■ — " -I J " wt iiAiiu, i.iiiimu jju vv lii. J. 1 1W1H 1U VV . J_ J. . J_ji.lJ.trOL (Chairman), Joe T. McDonnell, Girard Parker, Ted Furchner, Doris Hanssen, Gene Evans. 4 4 I faculty DEAN FREDRICK WOOD, College of Arts and Science DEAN STANLEY G. PALMER, College of Engineering DEAN CECIL W. CREEL, College of Agriculture 36 jfaeahJ DEAN FRED W. TRANER, School of Education DR. HAROLD N. BROWN, Director of Summer Sessions IAY A. CARPENTER, Director, Mackay School of Mines 37 DR. ELDON E. WITTWER Agricultural Economics FREDERICK WILSON Animal Husbandry tbepartinent VICTOR E. SPENCER Agronomy MRS. HELEN JOSLIN, Art 38 Chairmen DR. EDWARD W. LOWRANCE Biology DR. GEORGE W. SEARS Chemistry HOWARD B. BLODGETT Civil Engineering DR. ERNEST L. INWOOD Economics, Business and Sociology 39 DR. FRED W. TRANER Secondary Education IRVING J. SANDORF Electrical Engineering faepartweHt DR. ROBERT M. GORRELL English DR. BENJAMIN F. CHAPPELLE Foreign Languages 40 Chairmen DR. PHILIP A. LEHENBAUER Horticulture DR. CHARLES R. HICKS History and Political Science MISS MILDRED SWIFT Home Economics DR. VINCENT P. GIANELL Geology 41 ALFRED L. HIGGINBOTHAM Journalism JAMES R. VAN DYKE Mechanical Engineering foeuartmeht JAMES J. HILL Library Science 42 DR. E. MAURICE BEESLEY Mathematics Chair tit en JAY A. CARPENTER Mining Engineering COLONEL GILBERT E. PARKER Military Science and Tactics DR. REUBEN C. THOMPSON Philosophy THEODORE H. POST Music 43 DR. SIGMUND W. LEIFSON Physics JOHN E. MARTIE Physical Education Chairmen Physical Education MISS ELSA SAMETH DR. JAMES R. YOUNG Psychology 44 Ojf ficerJ MRS. MABEL FULTON Hostess of Manzcmita Hall MRS. FLORENCE PEACOCKE Hostess of Artemisia Hall CARL M. HORN Superintendent of Maintenance DR. ROBERT LOCKE University Physician MISS HELEN BRANIA Y. W. C. A. Secretary 45 filutnni MARK YORI, President With Mark Yori being installed as the new president, and Louis Peraldo as vice-president, the Alumni Association completed another successful year. The annual prize contest was held during Homecoming with a new Buick as first prize, a radio combination as second prize, and a washing machine as third prize. It proved to be a great success, with the sororities and fraternities selling the majority of the tickets. Sigma Nu and Kappa Alpha Theta won the awards for outstanding salesmanship. . . . The association now boasts a membership of over one thousand, with members in Chile, Venezuela, Ecuador, South Africa, Canada, the Philippine Islands, the occupation forces in Japan and Germany, and in many regions throughout the United States. . . . The Alumni started a program to raise funds for the erection of a new Student Union building and now are awaiting an okay for the building site. Also, plans are under way to feature the nineteenth century graduates at the 1948 Homecoming. ... In Reno, the executive committee is made up of twenty-five members who meet every month to discuss plans for increasing the membership and bettering the organ- ization. There are also twenty regional members who come from various parts of the state and other communities where the Alumni has a large membership. 46 AAAeciathw REX DANIELS, Alumni Director Rex Daniels, director of the Alumni Association, which is made up of graduates and former students of the University of Nevada, said he was well satisfied with the progress that had been made this year. . . . Daniels, in conjunction with the Alumni Association, continued the monthly publication of a news bulletin called " Wolf Prints, " and also the annual " Alumnus " magazine. He is now compiling an Alumni directory, which has not been done since 1938. The Alumni Association is now sponsoring a program to bring the arts to the high schools and residents throughout the state. University students are furnish- ing the entertainment. The first program was held in Winnemucca on April 17. The programs are being given with the idea of strengthening relations between the students of the University and the citizens of Nevada, and also to create a greater interest in the Alumni chapters throughout the state. 47 CiaJJeJ eHicrJ JAMES GOODIN, Senior Class Manager BERGMANN, MRS. VIRGINIA HAND, Reno, Nevada: English; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Rose Sigler Matthews 1, 2. BERNARD, LOWELL, Carson City, Nevada: Business Administration; Alpha Tau Ome- ga; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1. BEVANS, DOUGLAS, San Rafael, California: Mechanical Engineering. ANDERSON, CAROL, Sparks, Nevada: Eng- lish and Spanish; Pi Beta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 3; W. R. A. 3; Phi Alpha Theta 4. AST, ROBERT, Winnemucca, Nevada: Busi- ness Administration; Sigma Nu. BAKER, JULIA VERNA, Reno, Nevada: Eng- lish; Gamma Phi Beta; Press Club 4, Secre- tary-Treasurer 4; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Cabinet 4; Sagebrush 3, 4. BATJER, NAOMI, Smith, Nevada: Commer- cial Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Blue Peppers 1; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3; Artemisia 2; Ski Club 3. BLACK, BERKELEY, Reno, Nevada: History. BORGE, JAMES D., Yerington, Nevada: Chemistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Block N 3, 4; Who ' s Who 3, 4; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Football Manager 2; Basketball Manager 1; Varsity Rifle Team 2, 3; Circle N Society. BACIGALUPI, FRANK J. JR., Reno, Nevada: Sociology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Senate 3; Sundowners 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Basket- ball 1; Varsity Tennis 3; Mackay Day Com- mittee 1; Homecoming Committee 3; Pub- lications Board 3. BEKO, WILLIAM, Tonopah, Nevada: History; Sigma Nu; Vigilantes 2; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3. BOYLE, KATHRYN E., Reno, Nevada: Politi- cal Science; Delta Delta Delta Treasurer; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Secretary 4; Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 2, 4; W. R. A. 1. P? P ■ fH Anderson, Carol 3ergmann, Virginia Ast, Robert ernard, Lowell Bacigalupi, Frank Bevans, Douglas Baker, Julia Black, Berkeley Batjer, Naomi Borge, James Beko, William Boyle, Kathryn 50 pM?fI ' - 4 1 ' Braito, Fred Butler, Roberta Burke, Charles Bradford, Wayne Brambilla, Robert Chickese, Ernest Breese, Charles Clark, George 3runner, Alberta Cobia, Lois Burkhalter, Patricia Coe, Charles BRAITO, FRED, Reno, Nevada: Psychology. BUTLER, ROBERTA, Santa Maria, Califor- nia: English; Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s Upper- class Committee 4, Chairman 4; President of Artemisia-Manzanita Association 4; Ski Club 2, 3; W. R. A. 1, 2. CLARK, GEORGE L. W., Carlin, Nevada: Business Administration; Sigma Rho Delta; Senate 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, 5; Delta Delta Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; As- sociated Engineers 1, 2, 3. BURKE, CHARLES A., Reno, Nevada: Ani- mal Husbandry; Phi Sigma Kappa; Aggie Club 4. BRADFORD, WAYNE. COBIA, LOIS, Loyalton, California: Psychol- ogy; Delta Delta Delta; Ski Club 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2. BRAMBILLA, ROBERT, Reno, Nevada: Chem- istry; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CHICKESE, ERNEST, Reno, Nevada: Span- ish; Lambda Chi Alpha; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4. COE, CHARLES, Burlingame, California: Me- chanical Engineering. BREESE, CHARLES. BRUNNER, ALBERTA, Winnemucca, Neva- da: Commercial Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, Secretary 3; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3; Ski Club 3, 4; Commerce Club 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1. BURKHALTER, PATRICIA, Reno, Nevada: Business Administration; Pi Beta Phi; Al- pha Lambda Delta at Iowa 1; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Commerce Club 3, 4; Blue Peppers 2; Rifle Club 3. £eh erJ Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges VIRGINIA COLE and BOB DURHAM 51 Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges ALICE ETCHART and JORDAN ELIADES COE, ZINA ELLEN, Boulder City, Nevada: Education; Zeta Phi Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Sagens 4; Josephine Beam Scholarship 1; Jewett W. Adams Scholarship 2; D. A. R. Scholarship 3; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; W R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Paniwallas 2, 3, 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1; Rifle Club 2, 4. COLE, VIRGINIA, Ely, Nevada: Psychology and Sociology; Delta Delta Delta, President 4- Yell Leader 2, 3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Carrie Laymen Brooks Memorial Scholarship; Re- gents ' Scholarship; Jewitt Adams Scholar- ship; Reno Business Women ' s Professional Club Scholarship; Fleischmann Scholar- ship; Campus Players 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Pan-Hellenic 3, 4, Secretary 3; Homecom- ing Sweetheart ' 44; Chairman of Red Cross Drive 2. COLLINS, JACK, Sparks, Nevada: German. £enicrA CONSTANTINIDOU, ANGELA, Athens, Greece: Philosophy; Phi Kappa Phi 4. COOK, RUTH, Oroville, California: History; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Cab- inet 2; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Transfer from Col- lege of Pacific. CREED, JEANNE, Reno, Nevada: English; Delta Delta Delta; Jewett W. Adams Schol- arship 3; Azro E. Cheney Scholarship 3; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Wesley Foun- dation 1, 2, 3, 4; Math Club 1; Band 1, 2. CREED, LYLE, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Transfer from Whittier College. DAVIS, VIVIAN BRAMBLE, Las Vegas, Ne- vada: Political Science; Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3; Phi Alpha Theta 4; Sagens 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, Cabinet 3; W. S. S. F. Chairman 3; Italic N 2; Press Club 2, 3; Women ' s Up- perclass Committee 3; Ski Club 2, 3; Fine Arts 2, 3; Outing Club 1; University Sing- ers 1, 2; Spanish Club 2, 3; Service Board 1, 2; Sagebrush 2; Artemisia 1, 2; Canter- bury Club 1; Rally Committee 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Mackay Day Commit- tee 2; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3; Ski Carnival Dance Committee 3. DICKERSON, BERYL, Fresno, California: Eco- nomics; Delta Delta Delta; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Spanish Club 1; Ski Club 1, 2, 3; Artemisia 1, 2, 3, 4. DIERINGER, JACK, Reno, Nevada: Zoology. DERICCO, ELMO J., Ely, Nevada: Civil En- gineering; Sigma Rho Delta, Secretary 2, 3, President 4; Coffin and Keys; Sagers, President 3; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3; Glee Club 3; Asso- ciated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4. DONALDSON, GENE, Reno, Nevada: Busi- ness Administration; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Phi Alpha Theta 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Commerce Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Student Improvement Committee 4. Coe, Zina Ellen Creed, Lyle Cole, Virginia Davis, Vivian Collins, Jack Constantinidou, Angela Cook, Ruth Creed, Jeanne Dickerson, Beryl Dieringer, Jack DeRicco, Elmo J. Donaldson, Gene 52 Doyle, Alice Ruth Etchart, Alice Drown, Lora Evans, Eugene Durham, Robert Fairchild, Mahlon Eather, Josephine Franson, Carl Eliades, Jordan Gardner, Virginia Ertter, Bernadette Gerrans, Mary Lou DOYLE, ALICE RUTH, Reno, Nevada: Psy- chology; Delta Delta Delta; University Singers 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Wolves Frolic 1, 3. ETCHART, ALICE, Winnemucca, Nevada: English; Kappa Alpha Theta, President 4; Chi Delta Phi 2, 3, 4; Artemisia Editor 2; Publications Board 2; Who ' s Who 4; Sag- ens 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2. FRANSON, CARL E., Reno, Nevada: Civil Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. DROWN, LORA, Elko, Nevada: Psychology and Philosophy. EVANS, EUGENE T., Oakland, California: Journalism and Physical Education; Editor of Sagebrush 4; Sigma Delta Chi 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Who ' s Who 4; Italic N 4; Circle N; Press Club 4; Baseball 3; Assistant Edi- tor of Sagebrush and Sports Editor 3. GARDNER, VIRGINIA, Reno, Nevada: Psy- chology and Sociology; Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Y. W. C. A. 4; Home Economics Club 4; Ski Club 4; Pani- wallas 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2; W. R. A. 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1; Wolves Frolic 2. DURHAM, ROBERT CLIFTON, JR., Fort Lau- derdale, Florida: English; Alpha Tau Ome- ga; Who ' s Who 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Campus Players 3, 4; Block N 1, 2, 3, 4; Circle N 1, 2, 3, 4; Red Cross Committee, Homecoming Committee, Rally Committee 3, 4; Mackay Day Com- mittee 4. FAIRCHILD, MAHLON, Reno, Nevada: Chem- istry; Sigma Nu, President 3; Winter Car- nival Chairman ' 47; Coffin and Keys 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Sundowners 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll ' 47. GERRANS, MARY LOU, Reno, Nevada: Psy- chology; Gamma Phi Beta; Women ' s Up- perclass Committee 4; Nevada Federation of Music Scholarship; Ski Club 4; Blue Pep- pers 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 3. EATHER, JOSEPHINE, Eureka, Nevada: Spanish and English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Cap and Scroll 4; Chi Delta Phi 4; Sagens 4; Rose Sigler Matthews Scholarship 3; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Program Chairman 4; Y. W. C. A. 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Artemisia 1, 2, 3. ELIADES, JORDAN, McGill, Nevada: Physi- cal Education; Lambda Chi Alpha, Presi- dent 4; Student Representative to Board of Athletic Control 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Football Scholarship 2, 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseba ' l 2, 3, 4. ERTTER, BERNADETTE, Boise, Idaho: Psy- chology and Sociology; Delia Delta Delta; Election Board 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Ski Club 3, 4; Rifle Club 2; Mackay Day Committee. enicrA JIMMY GLYNN— Who ' s Who 53 GENE EVANS— Who ' s Who GIORGI, EVO, Yerinqton, Nevada: Electri- cal Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa; A. I. E. E. 3, 4. £enh?A GOODIN, JAMES, Reno, Nevada: Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Freshman Class Manager 1; Senior Class Manager 4; Sun- downers 2, 3, 4. GUNDERSON, CAROL, Reno, Nevada: Busi- ness Administration; Gamma Phi Beta; Commerce Club 3, 4; Campus Club 3, 4. GUSTIN, WILLIAM, Las Vegas, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Delta Delta Epsilon 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 1, 2, 3, 4. HACKETT, HELEN, Pioche, Nevada: History and Education; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Mar- tin Scholarship 4. HALEY, GLORIA, Litchfield, California; His- tory and Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Ski Club 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Sagebrush 1; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3. GLYNN, JAMES M., Reno, Nevada: Mechan- ical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. U. N., President 4; President of Inter-Fra- ternity Council 3; Chairman of Engineers Day 3; Blue Key 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Associated Engineers 2, 3, 4; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 2, 3, 4; Chairman of Nevada High School Presi- dents ' Convention 2; Chairman of Assem- bly Committee 3; Wolves Frolic 2. GOTBERG, MARION, Reno, Nevada: Psy- chology; Gamma Phi Beta; Campus Play- ers 4; W. C. T. U. Scholarship 2; Goodwin Music Scholarship 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Sagebrush 4. HAMAN, HOWARD, Seattle, Washington: Political Science; Lambda Chi Alpha. GLYNN, MARILLYN REYNOLDS, Sacramen- to, California: Journalism; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sagens 4; Press Club 3, 4; Pan-Hel- lenic 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wo- men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Assembly Committee 3; Sagebrush 1, 2; Artemisia 3; W. R. A. 1; High School Presidents ' Con- vention Committee 2, 3; Mackay Day Com- mittee 4; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3. GRAVES, ORSIE, Sparks, Nevada: History; Sigma Nu, President 4; Sundowners, Presi- dent 4; Block N 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. HANFORD, G. B. JR., Las Vegas, Nevada: Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers 2, 3, 4. Giorgi, Evo Gunderson, Carol Glynn, James Gustin, William Glynn, Marillyn Hackett, Helen Goodin, James Haley, Gloria Gotberg, Marion Haman, Howard Graves, Orsie Hanford, G. B. 54 Hansen, Anna Lu Johnson, Arthur Harp, Merrie Jo Johnson, Donald Heath, Billy Jones, Henry Himes, George Kane, Elizabeth Hooper, Dorothy Kaul, Harry John Ireland, Patricia Keith, Carol HANSEN, ANNA LU, Portland, Oregon: Psy- chology; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fleischmann Scholarship 3; Ski Club 2. JOHNSON, ARTHUR WELLESLY, Fallon, Ne- vada: Economics; Theta Chi, President 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Men ' s Upper- class Committee 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Sogers 2; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Forensic Key 3, 4. KANE, ELIZABETH GRACE HAYDOCK, Glen- dale, California: Business Administration; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. 2; Saddle and Spurs 2; W. R. A. 2. HARP, MERRIE JO, Susanville, California Commercial Education; Delta Delta Delta Gothic N 3, 4, President 4; Ski Club 2, 3 W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Outing Club 2; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Commerce Club 3, 4; Sagebrush 1; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2. JOHNSON,. DONALD, Austin, Nevada: Chem- istry; Theta Chi; Senate 2; Nominating Committee 2; Election Board 2; Men ' s Up- perclass Committee 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Sogers 1, 2, Vice- President 2; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Rotary Club Scholarship 1; Fleischmann Scholar- ship 3; Rifle Team 1, 2; Wolves Frolic 2. KAUL, HARRY JOHN, Golconda, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Blue Key 1; Raymond Spencer Scholarship 4; Associated Engineers 4; A. I. E. E. 2; Math Club 2. HEATH, BILLY, Reno, Nevada: Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Assembly Committee 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4, President 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Sagens 4; War Board 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Campus Chapter of Red Cross 2, Secre- tary 2; Press Club 3, 4; Rifle Club 2, 4, Sec- retary 2; W. R. A. 1, 2; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1; W. S. S. F. Chairman 2; Wolves Frolic 2, 3. JONES, HENRY, Yerington, Nevada: Geol- ogy. KEITH, CAROL, Sacramento, California: Psy- chology; Gamma Phi Beta; Ski Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; University Chorus 3, 4; Ski Carnival Committee 4; Mackay Day Song Team 3, 4. HIMES, GEORGE H., Carson City, Nevada: Political Science; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HOOPER, DOROTHY ELAINE, Eureka, Ne- vada: History; Pi Beta Phi; Rose Sigler Matthews Scholarship 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Artemisia 1, 2, 3; Wesleyan Foundation 2, 3; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Treasurer 4; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3; Mackay Day Song Team 1, 2, 3, 4; War Board 2, 3. IRELAND, PATRICIA, McGill, Nevada: Edu- cation; Delta Delta Delta; Student Repre- sentative to the Youth Services Coordi- nated 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Cap and Scroll 4, Secretary 4; Gothic N 4, Secretary 4; Who ' s Who 4; Sagens 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Regents ' Schol- arship 2, 3; Jewitt Adams Scholarship 2, 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Paniwallas 2, 3, 4, President 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3, 4; Head Majorette 1 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3; Band Service Award 3. £eH crJ Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges MARJORIE MENU and PATRICIA IRELAND 55 £ehicrJ BARBARA OLESEN— Who ' s Who MARISQUERENA, JOSEPHINE, Elko, Neva- da: Spanish; Pi Beta Phi; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTINSON, JOHN, Park City, Utah: Metal- lurgy; Sigma Rho Delta; Crucible Club 2, 3, 4; A. I. M. E. 3, 4. MEFFLEY, RICHARD W., Graeagle, Califor- nia: Civil Engineering; Sigma Nu; Sun- downers 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 3, 4; Associated Engineers 3, 4. KELLOUGH, IDA MAE, Santa Ana, Califor- nia: Sociology; Gamma Phi Beta, Senator 4; A. W. S. Executive Committee 4; Elec- tion Board 4; Blue Peppers 1; Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Publicity Chairman 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1; Artemisia 1; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Home- coming Committee 1. KENDALL, ROBERT E., Virginia City, Neva- da: Mining Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Crucible Club 3, 4; Associated Engineers 3, 4. LEE, HARRIET M., Keystone, Iowa: Psychol- ogy and Sociology; Sagens 4; Campus Players 2, 3; Orchesis 2, 3, 4; Jewett W. Adams Scholarship 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3. LIBBY, MARY GLUYAS, Nevada City, Cali- fornia: French; Kappa Alpha Theta; Wo- men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Emporium of Music Scholarship 2, 3; Sagebrush 1; W. R. A. 2; Canterbury Club 1, 2; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; University Singers 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 2. MENU, MARJORIE JEAN, Reno, Nevada Business Administration; Delta Delta Delta A. S. U. N. Secretary 3; Cap and Scroll 4 Sagens 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 1, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic 3, 4, President 4. MICKELSON, MERTON M., Mathematics; Sigma Nu Math Club 3, 4; Tennis. Fallon, Nevada: Ski Club 3, 4; KENNEDY, FRANCES WILMA " BILLIE, " Su- sanville, California: Spanish and Business Administration; Delta Delta Delta; A. S. U. N. Secretary 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Jewett Adams Scholarship; Span- ish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 1; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. R. A. 1,2, 3, 4, President 3. MAHON, VIRGINIA. MILLER, JOHN. Kellough, Ida Mae Marisguerena, Josephine Kendall, Robert Martinson, John Kennedy, Frances Meffley, Richard Lee, Harriet Menu, Marjorie Libby, Mary Mickelson, Merton Mahon, Virginia Miller, John 56 Molk, Mrs. Marguerite Neddenriep, C. Oyarbide, Pela Parker, Girard Nielsen, Joyce O ' Connell, Richard Olesen, Barbara Patterson, Doris Percy, Joyce Petersen, Jac Owen, Jackson Pettis, Ethel MOLK, MRS. MARGUERITE, Lake Charles, Louisiana: English; Independents; Univer- sity Singers 1, 2, 3, 4. OYARBIDE, PELA, Battle Mountain, Nevada: Sociology; Delta Delta Delta; Campus Play- ers 2, 3, 4; Sagebrush 1, 2; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 2; Univer- sity Singers 1, 2, 3; Wolves Frolic 1, 2; Mackay Day Song Team 1, 2, 3. PERCY, VIVIAN JOYCE, Reno, Nevada: Commercial Education; Gamma Phi Beta; W. C. T. U. Scholarship; Fleischmann Schol- arship; Jewett W. Adams Scholarship; Wesleyan Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 3, 4; Ski Club 2; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Rifle Club 2; Fine Arts 2, 3, 4. NEDDENRIEP, CHRISTOPHER GERALD, Gardnerville, Nevada: Economics; Alpha Tau Omega; Ski Club 2. PARKER, GIRARD, Reno, Nevada: Sociolo- gy; Independents, Treasurer 3, 4; Senate 4; Publications Board 4; Women ' s Upper- class Committee 4; Improvement Commit- tee 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 3, Cabinet 3; Canter- bury Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, 2; Newman Club 3, 4; Rifle Club 2, 3; Campus Players 2; W. R. A. 2, 3; A. W. S. Executive Board 4; Wolves Frolic 3. PETERSEN, JAC, Reno, Nevada: Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Cam- pus Players 2, 3, 4; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Fine Arts 1; W. R. A. 1, 2; Rifle Club 3; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4, Women ' s Editor 4, Circulation Manager 3, 4; Arte- misia 1. NIELSEN, JOYCE, Reno, Nevada: French; Delta Delta Delta; Chi Delta Phi 4; Saddle and Spurs 3; Campus Players 4; Masgue and Dagger 4; Jewett W. Adams Scholar- ship 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Spanish Club 1; Ski Club 1, 2; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3; Paniwallas 2, 3; Business Manager of Freshman Handbook 2; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3; Artemisia 2, 3. PATTERSON, DORIS, Dyer, Nevada: Soci- ology and English; Gamma Phi Beta, Presi- dent 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Sagens 4; Blue Peppers 1; Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 3; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic 4; Artemisia 1; Sage- brush 1; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; War Board 1; Election 2, 3; Ski Carnival Committee 2, 3. PETTIS, ETHEL ANNIE, Reno, Nevada: Bi- ology; Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4; Independent Order of Odd Fellows Scholarship 1; Rifle Club 2; W. R. A. 2; Chemistry Club 1; Wesleyan Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 4; Sagebrush 1. O ' CONNELL, RICHARD KEVIN, Milton, Mas- sachusetts: Geology; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key 3, 4. OLESEN, BARBARA ANN, Lovelock, Neva- da: Psychology and Philosophy; Delta Del- ta Delta, Senator 4; Executive Council 4; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 3, 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Josephine Beam Scholarship 1; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Press Club 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Sagebrush 1, 2; Artemisia 1, 2; Women ' s Singles Tennis Champion 1. OWEN, HENRY JACKSON, Pocahontas, Ar- kansas: Electrical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Junior Class Manager; Inter-Frater- nity Council 3; Coffin and Keys 4; A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 2, 3, 4. £eH crJ HENRY STEWART— Who ' s Who 57 p|| £ehfcrJ GENEVIEVE SWICK— Who ' s Who RICKETTS, REX JR., Yerington, Nevada: Mining Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega ; Sogers 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Josephine Beam Scholarship; Crucible Club 3, 4; Associ- aled Engineers 3; Band 1, 2, 3. RILEY, LINFORD DALE, JR., Yerington, Ne- vada: Political Science and Speech; Lamb- da Chi Alpha; Calendar Committee 4 Mackay Day Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4 Forensic Key 3, 4; Campus Players 3, 4, Phi Alpha Theta 4; Delta Sigma Rho 4; Blue Key 4; Reno Rotary Scholarship 4; " The Tavern " 3; Varsity Debate 3, 4. RITTENHOUSE, FRANKLIN P. ROSS, Las Vegas, Nevada: Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Improvement Committee 4; Sena ' .e 4; Finance Control Board 4; Men ' s Upper- class Committee 4; Campus Players 3, 4. PILKINGTON, DOROTHY, Reno, Nevada: Psychology; Pi Beta Phi; Math Club 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1; Rifle Club 2, 3; W. R. A. 2, 3; Women ' s Rifle Team 2. REESE, STANFORD, Reno, Nevada: Econom- ics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Inter-Fraternity Council 4, Vice-President 4; Sundowners 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Ski Club 1, 2, 3; Commerce Club 1, 2; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3; Mackay Day Committee Co-Chair- man 3; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Wolves Frolic 2, 3. ROGERS, LLOYD A., Reno, Nevada: Journal- ism; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 3; Sigma Delta Chi 3, 4, President 4; Coffin and Keys 4; State Press Association Journalism Schol- arship 4; Press Club 3, 4. POTTS, GEORGE F., Reno, Nevada: Agri- culture; Aggie Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary- Treasurer 4. RICE, DANIEL A., Reno, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sagers 2; Blue Key 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer 4; Mrs. Carl Otto Herz Scholarship 4; Math Club 1, 2; Rifle Club 2, 3; Associated Engi- neers L 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4, Chairman 4; Chess Club 4; Vigilante s 2, Chairman 2; Wolves Frolic 1, 2; Engineers ' Day Com- mittee 3, 4, Chairman 4. ROVETTI, MELVIN, Reno, Nevada: Psychol- ogy; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sophomore Class Manager; Ski Club 3, 4; Chairman of Win- ter Carnival 4; Red Cross Entertainment Committee 4; Wolves Frolic 3. PROCTOR, JEAN MARIE, Kimberly, Neva- da: Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Sagebrush 1, 2, 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Artemisia 1, 2; Canterbury Club 1, 2; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 3, 4; W. R. A. 1, 2; Outing Club 1, 2; Ski Club 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 3; Young Republican ' s Club 4; War Fi- nance Program 2. RICKER, GEORGE, Reno, Nevada: Chem- istry. ROWLEY, JANETH, Sparks, Nevada: Psy- chology and Sociology; Gamma Phi Beta; Sagens 3, 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3; Ski Club 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Fine Arts 2. Pilkington, Dorothy Ricketts, Rex Potts, George Riley, Linford Dale Proctor, Jean Marie Rittenhouse, F. Reese, Stanford Rogers, Lloyd Rice, Daniel Ricker, George Rovetti, Melvin Rowley, Janeth 58 Saunders, Nora Stewart, Henry Scharer, Marjorie Sullivan, Nancy Singleton, Robert Sweeney, Eileen Sodja, William Swick, Genevieve Sorenson, Arlene Tallia, John Standish, Odette Tannenbaum, Bert SAUNDERS, NORA LORENE, Winnemucca, Nevada: Psychology; Independents, Secre- tary 2, Social Chairman 4; Senate 2, 3, Nominating Committee 2, 3, Chairman 2; Calendar Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4; Election Board 1, 2, 3; Sagens 3, 4, Secre- tary 4; A. W. S. Executive Committee 2, 3, Secretary 3; W. C. T. U. Scholarship; Rose Sigler Matthews Scholarship; I. O. O. F. Scholarship; Who ' s Who; Representative to A. W. S. National Conference; Paniwal- las 3; Women ' s Upperclass 3, 4; Spanish Club 2; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Wesleyan Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Artemisia-Manzanita Asso- ciation, Secretary-Treasurer 2; Student Ser- vice Board 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Im- provement Committee 3, Secretary 3; Or- chesis 2. STEWART, HENRY, Lovelock, Nevada: Bi- ology and Chemistry; Sigma Rho Delta, Al- ternate Senator 3; Chairman of Improve- ment Committee 2, 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Sogers 2; Sears Roebuck Scholarship; Reno Rotary Club Scholarship; Jewett W. Adams Schol- arship; Pre-Medical Pre-Nursing Scholar- ship; Ginsburg Jewelry Award; Fleisch- mann Scholarship; Aggie Club 1, 2; Wres- tling 1. SWICK, GENEVIEVE MARIE, Eureka, Neva- da: Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Sagens 3, 4; Pre-Medical Scholarship 2; Fleischmann Scholarship 3; Who ' s Who 4; Rifle Club 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 4; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 1, 2, 3, 4, Historian and Secretary-Treas- urer 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President and Historian 3; Artemisia-Manzanita Associa- tion 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Al- ternate Senator 2; A. W. S. Executive Com- mittee 3; University Singers 1, 2, 3, 4; Uni- versity Band 1, 2. SCHARER, MARJORIE, Las Vegas, Nevada: English. SULLIVAN, NANCY, Lovelock, Nevada: Eng- lish; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. 3; Fine Arts 3, 4; Ski Club 3; Newman Club 3, 4; Sagebrush Advertising Manager 4. TALLIA, JOHN, Suffers Creek, California: Mechanical Engineering. SINGLETON, ROBERT, Sparks Nevada. SWEENEY, EILEEN, Boulder City, Nevada: History; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2; Home Ec Club 3; Artemisia-Manzanita Association 1, 2, 3; House Manager 3; Sagebrush 1, 3. TANNENBAUM, BERT, New York City, New York: Chemistry. SODJA, WILLIAM, Reno, Nevada: Mechan- ical Engineering. SORENSON, ARLENE MARIE, Sacramento, California: Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Commerce Club 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4. STANDISH, ODETTE, Battle Mountain, Ne- vada: Spanish; Delta Delta Delta. £eh er4 Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleq DOUGLAS TRAIL and DOROTHY THOMAS 59 Seh cfiJ TUTTLE, NONA LEE, Reno, ' ■ ' ,■ Nevada lish. Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges PATRICIA USSERY and BETTY TRACY Eng- UHLIG, EDWARD ROBERT, Manhattan, Ne- vada: Electrical Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa; Sogers 2; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Sundown- ers 2, 3, 4; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Mackay Day Committee 4. USSERY, HULING EAKIN, JR., Reno, Neva- da: Political Science; Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho 4; Blue Key 4; Phi Alpha Theta 4; Chess Club 4, Treasurer 4; Com- merce Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2; Young Re- publican ' s Club Chairman 4; Forensic Key 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Debate 1, 3, 4. TAYLOR, ROBERT, Redlands, California: Mechanical Engineering. THOMAS, DOROTHY, Tulelake, California: Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta, Sena- tor 3; Publications Board 3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Cap and Scroll 4, President 4; Gothic N 4; Who ' s Who 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3; Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sagens 4; Jewett W. Adams Scholarship 1; Carrie Brooks Lay- man Scholarship 3; Press Club 2, 3; Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Artemisia 2; Paniwallas 2, 3; Outing Club 1, 2; Calendar Committee Chairman 3; Blue Peppers 1. TRAIL, DOUGLAS H., Reno, Nevada: Agri- culture; Sigma Nu, President 3; Sagers 2; Coffin and Keys 3, 4, President 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; Aggie Club 3, 4, Vice- President 3, President 4; Homecoming Com- mittee 3, 4, Chairman 4; High School Presi- dents ' Convention Committee 3. TRAIL, JANE, Elko, Nevada: Psychology; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. 2; Wolves Frolic 2; Blue Peppers 2; Spanish Club 2, 3. USSERY, PATRICIA GLYN, Carlsbad, New Mexico: Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; Ju- nior Class Manager; A. S. U. N. Historian; Pan-Hellenic President 3; Cap and Scroll 4; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Who ' s Who 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Sagens 3, 4, President 4; Press Club 3, 4; Ski Club 4; Spanish Club 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Sagebrush 1, 2; Arte- misia 1; Assembly Committee 3; Mackay Day Committee 2; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 3; Chairman of Junior Prom Committee 3; Orientation Committee 3. VAN METER, ELAINE, Sparks, Nevada: Eng- lish; Delta Delta Delta; Chi Delta Phi 4; Rita Hope Winer Scholarship 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Blue Pep- pers 1, 2; Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; W. R. A. 1, 2; Saddle and Spurs 2, 3; Wolves Frolic 2, 3. TRACY, ELIZABETH JUNE, Reno, Nevada: Physics; Pi Beta Phi; A. W. S. President 4; Vice-President of A. S. U. N. 4; Cap and Scroll 4; Who ' s Who 4; Sagens 4; Math Scholarship 2; Physics Scholarship 2; Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Spanish Club 3, 4; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Rifle Club 2; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, War Board 2; Sagebrush 1; Wesleyan Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4. TULLOCH, ALICE MARIE, Oakland, Califor- nia: History; Pi Beta Phi; Honor Roll 4; Crucible Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Ski Club 3. VAN SLYCK, ASHLEY, Reno, Nevada: Busi- ness Administration; Sigma Nu; Varsity Ski Club Team 3, 4. Taylor, Robert Tuttle, Nona Lee Thomas, Dorothy Tracy, Elizabeth Uhlig, Edward Ussery, Huling Trail, Douglas Ussery, Patricia Trail, Jane Van Meter, Elaine Tulloch, Alice Van Slyck, Ashley 60 4| t tM Wager, Carol Wilton, Hugh Weaver, Paul Winn, Billie Welin, James Woodgate, Alfred Wetzel, Jerry Witte, John Williams, Mercedes Wilson, Ernest WAGER, CAROL, Brigham, Utah: Psychol- ogy; Phi Kappa Phi 4. WILLIAMS, MERCEDES, Reno, Nevada: Psy- chology. WINN, BILLIE, Beverly Hills, California: Pre- Medical; Pi Beta Phi; Election Board 4; Al- pha Epsilon Delta 4; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 4. WEAVER, PAUL, JR., Santa Monica, Califor- nia: Journalism; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sun- downers 2, 3, 4; William Lunsford Journal- ism Scholarship; Press Club 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi 3; Tennis 2. WILSON, ERNEST FRANKLIN, Fallon, Neva- da: Electrical Engineering; Sigma Rho Del- ta; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Fleischmann Scholar- ship 4; Regents ' Scholarship 3; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Math Club 3; Band 1, 2. WITTE, JOHN EDGAR, Eureka, California: Civil Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Sen- ate 3; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; A. S. C. E. 3, 4; Associated Engineers 3, 4. WELIN, JAMES HENRY, Boone, Iowa: Eco- nomics; Alpha Tau Omega, President 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Football 1, 2. WETZEL, JERRY, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Theta Chi, Senator 2, President 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 2; Sagers 2; Press Club 2; Varsity Ski Team 3, 4, Captain 4; Presi- dent Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate Ski Union 4. WILTON, HUGH, JR., Los Angeles, Califor- nia: Mining; Sigma Rho Delta, President 3; Chairman of Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. WOODGATE, ALFRED MELVIN, Carson City, Nevada: Civil Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Band 1, 2, 3; Delta Delta Epsilon 3; A. S. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Associated Engi- neers 1, 2, 3, 4. SENIORS NOT PICTURED Anderson, William Clive Anderson, Donna Arenaz, Pablo Baker, Richard Blair, Edgar Wayne Byrd, Clarence E. Campbell, Robert Elton Canessa, William Dearing, Laura Lide Demetras, Leo Dondero, Roy K. Ellis, Joseph Mathew Ferrari, Evelyn Gertrude Frisbie, Charles Robert Funkhouser, Preston Lee Gould, Robert E. Hill, Stanley Gale Howard, Robert Lee Ingle, Hugh Cochrane, Jr. Jackson, Richard Maurice Jones, Robert Blanchard Keller, Harold Paschall Kirkbridge, Loren Allen Launer, Douglas C. Lewis, Benjamin, Jr. Martin, Robert Calvin McBride, Emma Jeanne McConville, Lee Bernard, J McGuire, Raymond A. Mentaberry, Fausto Victor Moore, Frank Charles Morehead, Henry Morris, James Mervyn, Jr. Morris, Nora Nichols, Ward W. Perkins, Jane Hazel Porteous, Marvin Fred Riggle, Walter Raymond (deceased) Risard, Alice Claire Root, Lloyd Leo, Jr. Roscoe, John G. Salter, Thomas J., Jr. Schwartz, Mary Ellen Scott, Edward St. Clair Small, James Garfield Smithwick, Hubert Spitz, Louis P. Steel, Miles Fairman, Jr. Sutton, Phyllis Swain, Robert Loche Tarble, Richard Douglas Tarlow, Haskell Thompson, Beverly Tribble, Willard Bruce Waldman, Richard White, Roy David Whitford, Fred William Youtz, Robert Charles Renter J JOHN WITTE— Who ' s Who BILL GILLIS, Class Manager luhivrA Douglas Baker . . . Boulder City, Nevada Herbert Baker Yerington, Nevada Phyllis Baker Sacramento, Calif. Sally Beebe Reno, Nevada Althea Benedict Babbitt, Nevada Judy Bogard Pueblo, Colorado Betty Sue Boggess Reno, Nevada Gordon Boyer .... San Francisco, Calif. Millard Bowers Fallon, Nevada James Bradshaw Reno, Nevada Baker, Douglas Bogard, Judy Baker, Herbert Boggess, Betty Sue Baker, Phyllis Boyer, Gordon Beebe, Sally Bowers, Millard Benedict, Althea Bradshaw, James 62 Brander, Roger Buck, William Brennan, Kathryn Burr, Betty Brown, Meryde Butler, Robert Bruch, Harter 3utner, Vaughn Bryant, Robert Carmichael, Patricia CtaAA v{ 1949 Roger Brander . Kathryn Brennan Meryde Brown Bruch, Harter Robert Bryant . William Buck . Betty Burr . . . Robert Butler . Vaughn Butner Patricia Carmichael . San Francisco, Calif. Auburn, Calif. Winnemucca, Nevada . . Sacramento, Calif. . . Los Angeles, Calif. Boulder City, Nevada . Las Vegas, Nevada . . Santa Maria, Calif. . Grass Valley, Calif. . Las Vegas, Nevada 63 DORIS HANSSEN— Who ' s Who Junior Virginia Casey Los Angeles, Calif. Harold Ciari Sparks, Nevada Richard Colon Avenal, Calif. Joe Cooper Reno, Nevada Patricia Crandall . . Las Vegas, Nevada Edward Denton Bridgeport, Calif. Emery De Rushia McCloud, Calif. Louise Doyle Reno, Nevada Ralph Drown Oroville, Calif. Charles Duffy Sparks, Nevada Casey, Virginia Denton, Edward Ciari, Harold De Rushia, Emery Colon, Richard Doyle, Louise Cooper, Joe Drown, Ralph Crandall, Patricia Duffy, Charles 64 Earl Winona Gallagher Gedney Gillis, Bill Ebert, J. W. Geraghty, Bill Green, Phyllis Ebert, William Getto, George Green, Wallace Elmore, Richard Gilbert, Marvin Gregory, Arthur Erb, Jo Ann Gillispie, Robert Grotegut, Eugene CtaAA c{ 1949 Winona Earl Las Vegas, Nevada J. W. Ebert Las Vegas, Nevada William Ebert Sutton, Nebraska Richard Elmore .... Hawthorne, Nevada Jo Ann Erb Reno, Nevada Gedney Gallagher Elko, Nevada Bill Geraghty Ely, Nevada George Getto Sparks, Nevada Marvin Gilbert Reno, Nevada Robert Gillespie Escalon, Calif. Bill Gillis Long Beach, Calif. Phyllis Green Sparks, Nevada Wallace Green Bishop, Calif. Arthur Gregory Elko, Nevada Eugene Grotegut Sparks, Nevada 65 EDWARD REED— Who ' s Who Junior Mary Cathleen Hanley . . . Reno, Nevada Doris Hanssen Sparks, Nevada Marilyn Hansen . Reno, Nevada Brunson Harris .... San Francisco, Calif. Robert Hauk Pasadena, Calif. Howard Heckethorn . Las Vegas, Nevada Nancy Heher Henderson, Nevada James Helmick Reno, Nevada Bert Hildebrand Reno, Nevada Bruce Hill Reno, Nevada i fek Hanley, Mary Cathleen Heckethorn, Howard Hanssen, Doris Heher, Nancy Hansen, Marilyn Helmick, James Harris, Brunson Hildebrand, Bert Hauk, Robert Hill, Bruce 66 Hitchens, Lois Hursh, Warren Holderman, Orville James, Marilyn Hoover, Norman Jemison, Rex Houghton, Lorraine Johnson, Joylin Hunt, Charles Knowles, Gerald ClaAA ctf 1949 Lois Hitchens Reno, Nevada Orville Holderman McGill, Nevada Norman Hoover Reno, Nevada Lorraine Houghton .... Susanville, Calif. Charles Hunt .... San Bernardino, Calif. Warren Hursh Fallon, Nevada Marilyn James . . . Virginia City, Nevada Rex Jemison Las Vegas, Nevada Joylin Johnson .... Las Vegas, Nevada Gerald Knowles Willows, Calif. 67 BONNIE YTURBIDE— Who ' s Who Junior Bill Kornmctyer Reno, Nevada Bruce Larson Chicago, Illinois Robert Le Goy Bishop, Calif. Gerald Lokke Sparks, Nevada John Lowden Walla Walla, Wash. Mavis Magleby . . . Las Vegas, Nevada Sinclair Melner Reno, Nevada Don Metzker Reno, Nevada John Michael Sacramento, Calif. Beverly Minor . . Winnemucca, Nevada Kornmayer, Bill Magleby, Mavis Larson, Bruce Melner, Sinclair Le Goy, Robert Metzker, Don Lokke, Gerald Michael, John Lowden, John Minor, Beverly 68 Molignoni, Bonny Myers, Robert Paterson, Robert Morris, Joel Mygatt, Pete Pelizzari, John Morris, William Nellis, Harold Pico, Louis Moylan, Bill Norris, Eleanor Price, Milo Munn, Bebe George Olinghouse, Kenneth Reed, Edward CtaAS e{ 1949 Bonny Molignoni Reno, Nevada Joel Morris Van Nuys, Calif. William Morris .... Las Vegas, Nevada Bill Moylan Peoria, Illinois Bebe George Munn Reno, Nevada Robert Myers Reno, Nevada Pete Mygatt .... Rondros de Taloo, N. M. Harold Nellis Boulder City, Nevada Eleanor Norris Berkeley, Calif. Kenneth Olinghouse .... Pioche, Nevada Robert Paterson Reno, Nevada John Pelizzari Reno, Nevada Louis Pico Las Vegas, Nevada Milo Price Elko, Nevada Edward Reed Reno, Nevada 69 Juh erJ Betty Ann Rice Reno, Nevada Eric Richards Reno, Nevada Richard Rowley Reno, Nevada James Ryan Reno, Nevada Patricia Sadler Reno, Nevada Lyman Schwartz . Winnemucca, Nevada Cora Lee Shawe . Gardnerville, Nevada Rondell Shaw Reno, Nevada William Sherwood Reno, Nevada Marjorie Simon .... Las Vegas, Nevada Rice, Betty Ann Schwartz, Lyman Richards, Eric Shawe, Cora Lee Rowley, Richard Shaw, Rondell Ryan, James Sherwood, William Sadler, Patricia Simon, Marjorie 70 Smith, John Utley, William Williams, Kenneth Sterling, Kay Walker, Danie! Wilson, Patricia Taylor, Marrium Wehrle, James Yturbide, Bonnie Tavernia, George Welch, Rosemary Tonning, Kristian Williams, Bill CtaAA off 1949 John Smith Vallejo, Calif. Kay Sterling Lovelock, Nevada Marrium Taylor Reno, Nevada George Tavernia Sparks, Nevada Kristian Tonning .... Nordfiord, Norway William Utley .... Paducah, Kentucky Daniel Walker .... Las Vegas, Nevada James Wehrle Encinitas, Calif. Rosemary Welch . . . Tonopah, Nevada Bill Williams Minden, Nevada Kenneth Williams .... Fernley, Nevada Patricia Wilson .... Las Vegas, Nevada Bonnie Yturbide Reno, Nevada 71 evhetnereJ JOHN FOLEY, Sophomore Class Manager Beginning their second year at the University of Nevada with a bang, the Sophomores proved that their prominent record as Freshmen could be improved. Led by John Foley, Lambda Chi Alpha, the activity-minded Sophs filled numerous committee posts and did more than their share in activities. Members of the Soph Committee, which conducted Sophomore affairs through- out the year, included Elaine Abercrombie, Gwen Byrd, Sue Broadbent, John Foley, Robert Horton, John Lee and Malcolm Matteucci. . . . The most active Sophomore committee was the Vigilantes, which assisted the Men ' s Upperclass Committee in enforcing all of the campus regulations. Another purpose it served was training men in the various duties of the Upperclass Committee so they could carry on next year. Members of the committee were John Milburn, Bob McCrae, Marvin Picollo, Bill Bowden, Al Barsanti, George Vucanovich, Paul Salemi, Bill Brush, Bill Horton, Bob Calvert, Bill Hancock, Jim Wright and Len Crocker. ' :: CtaAA o{ I9S0 Two Sophs, Gwen Byrd and Norman Olsen, were elected " Miss Hello " and " Mr. Hi " during Hello on the Hill Week. In addition to being Nevada ' s friendliest students, Gwen Byrd was presi- dent of Orchesis and Norman Olsen head of the Ski Club. Sophomores serving on the Homecoming Committee were Rex Jemison, Norman Olsen, Sue Broadbent, Gwen Byrd, Elaine Abercrombie and Patricia Fee. . . . Barbara Smith, who late in the year was named A. S. U. N. historian, was a member of the Ski Carnival committee. . . . Although the Soph Hop was cancelled, plans were made to hold a dance in conjunction with the Frosh, in May. The Sophomores concluded their last year as underclassmen and were eagerly looking forward to returning as . . . JUNIORS. Back Row: Malcolm Matteucci, a Las Vegas high school student, John Foley, John Lee. Front Row: Gwen Byrd, Robert Horton, Sue Broadbent, Elaine Abercrombie 73 JreJhflteh TED LOKKE, Freshman Class Manager As eager a group of Freshmen as the University ot Nevada has ever S een appeared in the class of ' 51. . . . With the election of Ted Lokke, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, as Frosh class manager, the entire class began their activities. . . . Traditionally leading the Frosh activities was the painting of the " N " on Peavine mountain. The whitewashing was supervised by members of Block N with the co-operation of the Men ' s and Women ' s Upper- class Committes. The " N " received its spring painting in April. This time the task was made easier by using the Forest Service water tank. The tank was used to carry the solutions to the top of the hill and thus eliminated much of the work done by the bucket brigade in previous years. . . . Maintaining co-operation and handling class functions were committee members Ted Lokke, Bob Hempfling, Roger Byers, Coe Swobe, Richard Len- zora, Dee Spradling, Anna Picchi, Marilyn Humphreys, Barbara Carter, Marilyn Link and Ruth Irwin. 74 ClaAA o{ I9$l The Frosh Assembly showed an over-abundance of talent among the new students. The class was given only half of the period but they proved their talent and clearly showed that much could be expected of them in the future. Taking part in the assembly were Anita Davidson, Delores Spradling, Jean Ellen Rule and Joyce Fiscus. . . . Patsy Eddy, Kappa Alpha Theta, received the male students ' vote as Homecoming Day Sweetheart. . . . Two Freshmen from each of the women ' s social organizations modeled in the A. W. S. Fashion Show held in April. . . . Working with the Sophomores, the two classes co- operated on a Barn Dance in the middle of May. . . . The first year of college always seems the hardest. If the first year was the hardest for the class of ' 51, the next three years will have to be filled with activities and good times plus if they will surpass the one which has just passed. Back Row: Ted Lokke, Bob Hempfling, Roger Byers, Coe Swobe, Richard Lenzora. Front Row: Dee Spradling, Anna Picchi, Marilyn Humphreys, Barbara Carter, Marilyn Link, Ruth Irwin. 75 actij 0®$ CampuA £i$e UU1LSB. ' . J tfeyiAtraticH Means Waiting in Lines 80 V Painting Means Work for Freshmen IM- " " ♦ il VL Semester Artemisia staffers pose by their booth during the freshman orientation program. Townspeople as well as students flocked to Nevada ' s home football games. Sager members cover goal posts before the Montana State game. hil(ihiic!hU " Turk " Elictdes is honored following his final game with Nevada. Dean Griffin presents trophy at Inter-Fratern- ity Bean Feed. Nativity scene, created by Craig Sheppard ' s art classes, caused many favorable comments during Christmas holidays. CampuA iitfe Stewart Hall ' s basement is Nevada ' s most opular meeting place and bridge center. At a (j lance Students pause at bulletin board to catch up on campus affairs. A winter storm adds to Nevada ' s campus beauty. Mackay School of Mines Uellv en the Hill Week Sctgen President Pat Ussery pre- sents " Mr. Hi " awards to Norman Olsen. Sager members entertain at Hello on the Hill Week rally. Gwen Byrd, " Miss Hello " , receives congratulations irom Jerry Wyness, Saaer President. MM Hello on the Hill week festivities were concluded with the dance in the gymnasium. 86 Military gait Queen Carol is escorted by Colonel Gilbert E. Parker. Military Ball Queen Carol Lampe leads the grand march. 87 Special CteHtJ DOUGLAS TRAIL and WINONA EARL, Co-Chairmen HctneccmiHq ack Row: Roger Brander, Douglas Trail, Milo Price, Rex Jemison, Don Metzger, Norman Olsen, Bob Vaughan. Front Row: Sue Brcadbent, Winona Earl, Gwen Byrd, Elaine Abercrombie, Patricia Fee. 90 WcfttecctntHijt Blessed with clear blue skies and warm summery weather, the biggest Homecoming pa- rade ever seen in the city oi Reno, and a fiercely fought foot- ball game, Co-Chairmen Wino- na Earl and Doug Trail pre- sented to the returning grads the finest Homecoming in its twenty- eight-year history. . . . Thursday night the Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity inaugurated festivities with their annual street dance. The next night, led by the Uni- versity band, students invaded the heart of Reno and staged a pajamboree. Continuing their march to the campus, the paja- ma-clad students re-assembled at Mackay stadium for the pre- game rally and bonfire, where President John O. Moseley was Sweetheart Patsy Eddy receives crown from 1946 Sweetheart Norma Carruth. Sweetheart Patsy lights bonfire torch for John McCul- loch, runner. Bill Buck and Roger Brander add their bit to the Home- coming rally. Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon took top prizes for float entries. Alpha Epsilon Delta Hctnecetning the featured speaker. In previous years the traditional Wolves Frolic followed the rally, but this year it was postponed. Instead, the sororities had open houses until midnight. . . . Then the big day came. Saturday morning! Running for the Independents, Ross Smith, transfer student, opened Homecoming Day by copping the cross-country race title in the twentieth anniversary of the event. Sigma Nus cap- tured the team crown. . . . But the peak was reached when the pa- rade began and lasted until the final tackle in the grid contest. Divided up into five divisions, thirty-two floats, three bands and a mounted group, representing Saddle and Spurs, comprised the Top: Sigma Nu. Middle: Phi Sigma Kappa vy- ecctning huge parade. Competition was keen as every float was elabo- rately decorated. The sorority float prize went to Pi Beta Phi with a " Greeks Greet Grads " theme. A " Back to Back the Pack " theme by Sigma Alpha Epsilon captured the fraternity float trophy. ... A record-break- ing crowd of eighty-five hundred witnessed two top-ranking teams, Nevada and Tulsa, battle each other through four quarters of hard, well-played football. The Wolf Pack iced the game on scat- back Tommy Kalminar ' s ninety- three yard touchdown return of a Tulsa kick-off. Kalminar ' s sen- sational sprint, behind precision blocking, made it 21-13, the final score. ... At half-time, Head Yell Hvtnecemitof Leader John Michael directed the student body through four card stunts which proved to be very successful. Card tricks were: " Hi Grads, " " Hello Joe, " " Hi Tulsa, " and " UN. " . . . Then, more than six hundred alumni tried to jam the banquet in their honor. Ac- commodations were only made for about four hundred. Rex Dan- iels, alumni director, called it the biggest turnout for a Homecom- ing celebration . . . The final note for Homecoming Day was struck by Sol Carson ' s band at the wind-up dance in the new gym. . . . The Homecoming Committee leaves behind the most enviable record ever attained, but their achievements were a manifesta- tion of the co-operative spirit by students, alumni and faculty. £ki CarniOal What nearly made a nervous wreck out of members of the Ski Carnival Commit- tee resulted in one of the most successful winter celebrations that the University of Nevada had ever had. For several weeks the lack of snow at both Mt. Rose and White Hills almost caused the Car- nival ' s cancellation. Although most of the other big meets of the year were can- celled because of the poor skiing condi- tions the committee was not one to be discouraged. MELVIN ROVETTI, Chairman Back Row: Norman Olsen, Melvin Rovetti, Bruce Hill. Front Row: Carol Keiih, Kathryn Brennan, Elaine Van Meter, Barbara Smith. 96 Although the shortage of snow was evi- dent, the sororities and fraternities went all-out in the house decorations. Student spirit was high during the entire celebra- tion but it reached its zenith when mem- bers of the varsity ski team copped the Carnival ' s skiing crown. . . . Assisting Melvin Rovetti, chairman, were Barbara Phi Sigma Kappa ' s ski jump Ski Cat nit) a I The Ice Palace of Kappa Alpha Theta won the sorority competition ' i Chairman Mel Raveth crowns pretty Barbara Rogers of the University of California as Ski Carnival Queen Ski Carnival Smith and Sinclair Melner, publicity chairmen; Kay Brennan, dance chairman; Ty Short, housing chairman; Bruce Hill and Carol Keith, who were in charge of the banquet, and Norman Olsen, tournament director. . . . The visiting five-man teams were housed in the various fraternity houses. . . . Getting the winter celebration underway was the registering of all participants at the A. S. U. N. building. This registration was followed by the cross-country race at Mt. Rose. The University of California won the initial event. ... By Friday afternoon the judging of fraternity and sorority house decorations 98 Ski Camilla I had taken place. Kappa Alpha Theta, with its Ice Palace theme, topped the sororities; while Phi Sigma Kappa, with a Ski Jump, took first place in the fraternity competi- tion. Friday evening the sororities held open houses. Tieing for best hospitality honors were Delta Delta Delta and Kappa Alpha Theta. . . . Saturday was marred by bad injuries. The University of Nevada went into the lead after the downhill results were finally tabulated. The first run of the slalom was cancelled when two bad injuries took place. Cliff Banta, U. of N. skier, broke his leg, and Leif Sommerseth of U. C. was badly shaken up after running into a tree while going at top speed. . . . Satur- day evening the banquet was held at the Trocadero, with approximately one hundred and fifty persons at- tending. During the banquet, captains from the various ski teams and other officials were introduced. Climaxing Saturday ' s festivities was the big dance in the gymna- Dancers surround the " snowball " at the Ski Carnival Snow Ball 90 £ki Carnitial Nevada ' s Jerry Wetzel sium. Awards for house decora- tions and hospitality were pre- sented. Pretty Barbara Rogers from the University of California was crowned the 1948 Ski Car- nival queen. . . . Sunday morn- ing the slalom was run off with- out any mishaps. In the after- noon jumping competition a spectacular jump took place that Paul Turner of Placer Harvey Rose of Nevada Ashley Van Slyck of Nevada 100 Barnes Berry in jumping event received nation-wide publicity. Just as a University of Oregon skier jumped, his skis came off and he went sixty-eight feet, the second longest jump of the day, without skis. . . . All-in-all, de- spite Ol ' Man Winter ' s cutting the snow supply short, the car- nival, climaxed by the Nevada victory, was a complete success. Nevada ' s Bud Schoenfield in cross country Cliff Banta of Nevada was injured during skiing events Leif Sommerseth of U. C. following a collision with a tree 101 Iff f f Public Service GENE EVANS, Editor V. i % " Complete campus coverage inter- spersed with clever features " was the guiding statement made by editor of the 1947-48 Sagebrush Gene Evans. His in- spiration and conscientious efforts aided in returning the school weekly to pre-war footing. Practically the entire material utilized by the Sagebrush was derived from the student reporters of Nevada ' s journalism department. Students in after- noon laboratory classes were given spe- cific assignments by Editor Evans. By covering a variety of " beats, " which in- cluded all types of news sources at the University, a more inclusive and demo- cratic publication was possible. Assist- ing Editor Evans were Lloyd Rogers and John Milburn, assistant editors; Jac Petersen, women ' s editor; Bill McFar- land, sports editor, and Muriel Smiley, feature columnist. DELLA SORENSON and JOHN MILBURN MARION GOTBERG and JAC PETERSON 104 aqehfuAk This year the Sagebrush saw an in- creased circulation of a well-organized paper under the leadership of Business Manager Ted Furchner. Increased na- tional and local advertising contracts with the newly-organized system of per- sonalized campus advertising made most of the editions between six and eight pages. The personalized advertis- ing campaign started this year is ex- pected to increase in the future years, giving the Sagebrush a more definite campus advertising appeal. . . . Furch- ner ' s advertising manager, Nancy Sulli- van, was assisted by Coe Swobe, Nita Birdzell, Julia Baker and Drew Thiercof. . . . The office work, and mean tasks of billing,, were handled by Pat Wilson, as- sisted by Pat DeWalt and Donna Mack- ey. . . . As usual, Jac Petersen directed and maintained an efficient system of one of the hardest jobs, circulation. TED FURCHNER, Business Manager NANCY SULLIVAN, Advertising Manager A group of business staffers at work 105 tfrtetniAia if 1 •• » DORIS HANSSEN, Editor SINCLAIR MELNER, Assistant Editor Beginning the year with much of the re- sponsibility of the 1947 Artemisia to be taken care of, the staff of the 1948 Arte- misia had a double worry with which to contend. Doris Hanssen, editor, set a dis- tribution date of June 1 and, with that date, decided the 1948 Artemisia would reach the students before they went home for summer vacation. Trying to achieve this goal resulted in additional headaches for the editor, business man- ager and members of the two staffs. . . . Personal assistant to the editor was her sister, Alice Hanssen, a 1947 U. of N. graduate. She assisted in the book ' s progress from its beginning and was a great aid in helping with mounting, typ- ing and indexing. . . . Sinclair Melner, assistant editor, who did not join the staff until the second semester, quickly learn- ed the " routine " and soon proved his value as everything from a mounter of pictures to a writer of copy. . . . Two in- separables " on the staff were Photogra- phers Bill Briner and Bob Howard. . . . Jack Swobe, sports editor, was largely responsible for the complete sports sec- tion. . . . Others who played important parts in the Artemisia ' s publication were Margie Simon, Barbara Carter, Dee Spradling, Marilyn Link, Maisie Gibson, Georgia Houghton, and Mrs. Katherine Mergen, and the Journalism 22 classes, for writing copy. BOB HOWARD BARBARA CARTER BILL BRINER 106 Trying to further the promotion of the State of Nevada, as shown on the divi- sion pages, the business staff did its ut- most to have a thorough Nevada cover- age. Under the supervision of Millard " Bud " Bowers, business manager, an at- tempt was made to secure a full page ad from each of the seventeen counties. ... To achieve a thorough coverage of the State, students volunteered to sell ads in their respective home towns dur- ing their Thanksgiving and Christmas vacations. . . . Co-ordinating the idea of a thorough coverage, the business staff attempted to make the advertising sec- tion attractive through the use of layouts, and interesting by promoting advertis- ing featuring Nevada students. . . . Work- ing with the business staff in this artistic achievement were Craig Sheppard, art instructor, and members of the art classes. . . . Assisting Bowers in obtain- ing the ads and making the layouts was Ray Gardella, assistant business man- ager. . . . Other willing business staffers were Beverly Simon, Bob Kent, Dee Spradling, Coe Swobe, John Orr, Char- maine Hubbard, Jean Nash, Neil Cor- bett, Priscilla Laughlin, Andy Gially, Louis Zorio, Joanne Sanford, Gene An- derson, Ted Lokke, Josie Eather, Don Johnson, George Groth, Bill Hancock, Helaine Heywood, Rex Ricketts, Dan Yparraguirre, Pat DeWalt and Bob Wardle. MILLARD BOWERS, Business Manager RAU GARDELLA, Assistant Business Manager AttetniAia BILL BRINER and DEE SPRADLING 107 S. H. VINOCOUR, Director ' This Is Very Unorthodox ' fcraptaticA " Why Can ' t You Dan? Billy Stopped Walking " How Good Can You Be? 108 brother £at " Caught with a woman in your room for immoral purposes. " Director Vinocour in action Then a personal reconnaissance is made " Gosh, Kate, it ' s good to see you. " ' Bing, you ' ve got to pitch! ' 109 BONNIE YTURBIDE, Captain VafJ ttfi Dale Riley, Huling Ussery, Scott Whitney, Rex Jemison Amassing nineteen first, second and third places, and four sweepstakes, this year ' s debate team compiled the best record in the history of the University of Nevada debate squads. In climaxing a year of outstanding performances two members of the squad were invited to compete in the Nationals at West Point, New York. Dr. S. M. Vinocour said that Bonnie Yturbide and Scott Whitney would represent District 1, which in- cludes California, Utah, Arizona and Nevada, in the national competition of thirty-two debate teams. . . . Bonnie Yturbide was captain of the squad. . . . The first tournament was held at Los Angeles City College. It was an all- novice practice with no decisions. . . . During the Thanksgiving holiday the team journeyed to Santa Barbara for the Western States tournament in which Bonnie Yturbide took first in oratory. . . . In Salt Lake City, Utah, at Christmas, Barbara Martin and Fay Fryberger took first in girls ' junior debate; Scott Whit- ney and Rex Jemison took first in men ' s lower division debate, Barbara Joseph and Barbara Martin tied for third in ex- temporaneous, Bonnie Yturbide placed third in senior oratory, and Scott Whit- ney took second in extemporaneous. Climaxing the tournament, Nevada placed five members on the mock United Nations. They " were Fay Fryberger, Bar- bara Martin, Maclin Summers, Dale Riley and Huling Ussery. . . . Next came Stockton! Bonnie Yturbide placed first in oratory and extemporaneous, Dale Riley placed second in extemporaneous, Scott Maclin Summers, Bonnie Yturbide, Barbara Martin, Fay Fryberger 110 faebate Whitney placed first in lower im- promptu, Fay Fryberger and Barbara Martin received third place in Senior debate, Fay Fryberger placed third in women ' s Senior impromptu, and Bar- bara Martin took third in extempora- neous. The squad as a whole also com- peted in the presentation of a skit and placed a surprising second. . . . The annual Pacific Forensics League tourna- ment was held on the University of Nevada campus and Scott Whitney was first in extemporaneous and Bonnie Yturbide placed second in oratory. . . . Composed of the same members, this year ' s squad showed a vast improve- ment over last year ' s. The 1947 squad received eleven places against this year ' s nineteen. S. H. VINOCOUR, Coach Back Row: James Maynard, Art Johnson, Jim Moell, Scott Whitney, Harold Murphy, George Bennett, Mac- lin Summers, Rudy Gerkin. Middle Row: Gordon Hayes, George Himes, Huling Ussery, Mark Bray, Rex Jemison, Bonnie Yturbide, Joe Foley, Eob Durham, Dale Riley. Front Row: Patricia Carmichael, Barbara Joseph, Fay P ' ryberger, Barbara Martin. Ill JOHN ORR, President Whiter J it if £a 4 Something entirely new was instituted by the Univer- sity Band this year with the presentation of a series of band concerts. Under the direction of Professor Robert Tate, assistant professor of music, the first of the series was presented in March. With more than fifty members, the silver- and blue-clad musicians pro- vided pep and enthusiasm for all student body func- tions. Decked in full uniform, the band marched in the Homecoming parade, and Admission Day parade in Carson City. In San Francisco ' s St. Mary ' s game the band provided color and activity to half-time festivities. Half-time at football games, time-outs at basketball games, and introductions at assemblies were all filled with entertainment by the band. Al- ways ready to break forth with pep, the band pro- vided the fighting spirit behind the sporting teams. Majorettes: Back Row, Marilyn Fitzgerald and La Vonne Bingham. Front Row, Ida Bess Sanderson, Patricia Ireland, head majorette, Frances Batt. The band in lull uniform during the band concert tin iter Ait if finger J T. H. POST, Director Under the direction of Professor Theodore Post, the University Singers, a mixed chorus of sixty members chosen for their musical ability, enjoyed a busy year. The group made several public appearances. Early in the first semester they sang before the State Farm Bureau, and late in April conducted a concert for the general public. The chorus also provided musical background for the bacca- laureate service. Their participation in the singing of Handel ' s " Messiah, " a concert presented each Christmas season for the University music department, is an annual affair. Most important offering of the spring semester was the concert form presentation of the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta " Pinafore. " Presi- dent of the Singers was Edward Scott, while Barney Childs assisted as secretary-treasurer. IpP rhe University Singers and the Civic Orchestra during the Messiah I r MSBBNBBCM 1 ■■ ISC Ml m 11 II 1151 • -•l ' Mr ■ m XJ? i - .1 • M ?5A» « HchctarieA Phi Kappa phi DR. E. M. BEESLEY, President Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic society, headed by Dr. E. M. Beesley, professor of mathematics, comprises only the upper ten per cent of the graduating Seniors. With the election of the new members in the fall semester an assembly was held and Dr. Norman Buchanan was guest speaker. Clarence Byrd, Zina Coe, Virginia Cole, Patricia Ireland, Barbara Olesen, Jane Perkins and Ernest Wilson were elected to membership in the fall semester . . . Elections were held again in the spring, with Carol Anderson, James Borge, Angeline Constantinidou, Gene Donaldson, Jack Fulton, Bert Hildebrand, Effie McQueen, Patricia Ussery and Carol Wager initiated. Dr. Howard Percy Robinson of California School of Technology was the guest speaker at the annual banquet in June. 75 First Row: Carol Anderson, James Borge, Zina Coe, Virginia Cole, Angeline Constantinidou, Gene Donaldson. Second Row: Patricia Ireland, Barbara Olesen, Dorothy Thomas, Patricia Ussery, Carol Wager, Ernest Wilson. Not Pictured: Jack Fulton, Bert Hildebrand, Effie McQueen, Jane Perkins, Clarence Byrd. 116 Cap and £crotl ♦ g?L jSf— - " iBH 9 t i F 7 C si l . - £ n trtr r rr |j - DOROTHY THOMAS, President Cap and Scroll, which was founded almost twenty-five years ago, is the highest women ' s honorary organization on the campus. Its purpose is to develop high ideals for the women of the University of Nevada by combining the women leaders of the Senior class in one organization. Members are selected every spring from the scholastic upper ten per cent of the Senior class who are the leaders in student life and organizations. To be eligible for membership the students are required to partici- pate in at least three activities on the campus. One of the club ' s projects is to give aid to the other women ' s organizations when they request it. Dorothy Thomas served as president during the past year, while Patricia Ireland was secretary. Virginia Cole Marjorie Menu Josephine Eather Barbara Olesen Billy Heath Dorothy Thomas Patricia Ireland Betty Tracy Billie Kennedy Patricia Ussery 117 Cp Ih anil MeifA DOUGLAS TRAIL, President Tops among Nevada ' s honor societies is Coifin and Keys. Mem- bership in this secret, ultra-exclusive group is a sure sign that a man has " arrived " in his particular field of campus activity. Its annual running, one of the high-lights of the spring semester, is the only public appearance of the group, its other activities being veiled in the utmost secrecy. Only reminders of its exist- ence to other students are mysterious coffin-shaped notices on the bulletin board, small membership pins, and the spectacular runnings. The campus is never unaware of the influence of the group in student affairs. . . . Douglas Trail presided over the organization during the year. Other officers were Millard Bowers, treasurer, and Bill Ebert, secretary. First Row: James Borge, Millard Bowers, Roger Brander, Elmo De Ricco, Bill Ebert, Jordan Eliades. Second Row: Eugene Evans, Mahlon Fail-child, James Glynn, Art Johnson, Don Johnson, Jack Owen. Third Row: Lloyd Rogers, Ty Short, Douglas Trail, Edward Uhlig, John Witte. 118 Slue He if Blue Key, national honorary service organization, was headed by John Witte. Other officers were: Bob Durham, vice-president; Dan Rice, secretary-treasurer, and Rex Ricketts, corresponding secretary. The group started the fall semester with the annual Blue Key campus trek on September 14th. ... On September 19th the annual Blue Key Get-Together Dance was held at the University gym and more than seven hundred students partook in an evening of dancing. . . . Beginning September 22nd, and lasting for a week, a booth was set up and operated by Blue Key " tryees " for the registration of cars driven by faculty and students who park on the campus. This is in accordance with the parking control regulations, which are written and enforced by the members of Blue Key. . . . With the co-operation of the State Highway Department, Blue Key painted all the curbs with yellow traffic pain t to signify " No Parking, " and painted all crosswalks and parking zones with white traffic paint. JOHN WITTE, President Warren Adams Rex Ricketts Bob Durham Dick O ' Connell James Glynn Douglas Trail Art Johnson James Welin Dan Rice John Witte 119 £a eHJ Biggest undertaking of the year for the Sagens was the co- sponsorship of " Hello Week, " a week with the aim of develop- ing a more friendly spirit among the students. Sagens, an honorary women ' s service organization, is composed of five upperclass women from each sorority and the Independents. New members are selected at the close of each spring semester. Dressed in their attractive new blue-and-white uniforms, the Sagens actively participated in all student body functions. Their pep and enthusiasm provided the backbone for all assemblies, rallies and football games. For their entry in the Homecoming parade their float won first place honors. Heading the organiza- tion this year were Pat Ussery, president; Alice Etchart, vice- president, and Nora Saunders, secretary-treasurer. First Row: Zina Coe, Virginia Cole, Vivian Davis, Josephine Eather, Alice Etchart, Marillyn Glynn. Second Row: Doris Hanssen, Billy Heath, Lois Hitchens, Patricia Ireland, Joylin Johnson, Harriet Lee. Third Row: Marjorie Menu, Doris Patterson, Jac Petersen, Janeth Rowley, Nora Saunders, Marjorie Simon. Fourth Row: Kay Sterling, Genevieve Swick, Betty Tracy, Dorothy Thomas, Patricia Ussery. 120 .aqerA Among the activties of Sogers, underclass men ' s service organ- ization, were the decorating of goal posts, ushering the student sections at all home football games, assisting Sagens in selling rooters ' caps, advertising assemblies, and selling programs at games. Their biggest event of the year was co-sponsoring " Hello on the Hill Week " with the Sagens. Requirements for membership are a minimum of fifteen hours of campus work under the direction of organizational heads. Heading the group during the year were Jerry Wyness, president; Irving Hackett, vice-president; Eddie Carr, secretary-treasurer, and Dale Hanna, historian. ■ m ■ . ' m JERRY WYNESS, President First Row: Bruce Belnap, Dick Brundy, Bill Buck, Eddie Carr, Bill Devlin, Pat Emery. Second Row: Irving Hackett, Don Harris, Bill Jaqer, Frank Johnson, Kay Johnson, Darrell Luce. Third Row: Marion Malson, Howard Mulert, Bob Vaughan, Bob Wengert, Melvin Winsor, Jerry Wyness. 121 (jctkic fl MERRIE JO HARP, President Gothic N, honorary athletic organization for women, requires for membership active participation in the Women ' s Recreation Association, a scholastic standing of not less than 2.3, athletic proficiency, general good sportsmanship, upperclass rank, and approval of active members as to acceptability for election. The high-light of the year for Gothic N members was the acquiring of new jackets. In addition to a jacket, which is furnished by the University, each member is awarded a lifetime pass to all athletic activities of the University. This award is comparable to that given Block N members. This year ' s president was Merrie Jo Harp, while Patricia ' Ireland was secretary-treasurer and Miss Marjorie Price was faculty advisor. Zina Coe Patricia Ireland Doris Hanssen Frances Kennedy Merrie Jo Harp Dorothy Thomas Lois Hitchens 122 Block N ' ers gather for a group shot ziock n BILL GILLIS, President Adding approximately seventy new members to its roster, Block N now boasts one of the largest enrollments in its history. With skiing being recognized as a major sport, lettermen in football, basketball, track and skiing are now eligible for membership in the athletic honorary. During the year the athletes supervised the painting of the Peavine Block N, both in October and April. They sponsored the Western Conference high school track meet at Mackey Field on May 1 and the state high school track meet on May 8. There is a growing indication that Block N will sponsor the state high school basketball tournament next year. Block N officers were Bill Gillis, president; Orsie Graves, vice-president, and James Welin, secretary-treasurer. •;s ; fMdm sMimdfo First Row: Millard Bowers, Joe Dini, Ronald Du Pratt, Bob Durham, Jordan Eliades. Second Row: Richard Elmore, Darwin Farnsworth, Harold Hayes, John Helstowski, Bruce Hill. Third Row: Bill Morris, Edward Reed, Harry Spencer, Harry Varischetti, James Welin. 123 PreAA Club PAUL WEAVER, President In an attempt to elevate the standards of high school journalism, the Press Club conducted a contest for Nevada ' s high school publications. The student judges chose the best-printed annual, the best-printed newspaper, and the best mimeographed news- paper. Plans for a plaque honoring Graham Sanford, of the Reno Evening Gazette, were carried forth and the plaque will be placed next year. The purpose of the organization is to further the interests of journalism among its members. Member- ship is open to advanced students in journalism, and students who have been active on either campus publication staff for two years. The annual breakfast honoring newly-elected mem- bers was held in April, and the annual picnic was held at Wing- field Park in May. Paul Weaver was president; Jack Swobe, vice-president, and Julia Baker, secretary-treasurer. Professor A. L. Higginbotham, chairman of the department of journalism, served as advisor. First Row: Julia Baker, Wayne Bradford, Roger Brander, Vivian Davis, Winona Earl, Alice Echart. Second Row: Gene Evans, Ted Furchner, Marillyn Glynn, Doris Hanssen, Brunson Harris, Harold Hayes. Third Row: Billy Heath, Nancy Heher, Marilyn James, Joylin Johnson, Barbara Olesen, Jac Petersen. Fourth Row: Lloyd Rogers, Dick Rowley, Dorothy Thomas, Patricia Ussery, Paul Weaver, Patricia Wilson. 124 Chi he It a Phi Chi Delta Phi, national honorary English society for women, ended a big year with initiation ceremonies in May. In order to become a member of Chi Delta Phi, a student must have a major or minor. The purpose of this oraganization is to form a maor or minor. The purpose of this organization is to form a body of representative women who, by their literary interests, will uphold the highest ideals of literary education. The Nevada chapter of Chi Delta Phi was founded in 1931. Under the leader- ship of Billy Heath as president, the club held a number of social meetings where they listened to talks on writers of various foreign countries. Other officers this year were Roma Garner, vice-president; Nona Lee Tuttle, secretary-treasurer, and Joanne De Longchamps, program director. BILLY HEATH, President First Row: Carol Anderson, Virginia Bergmann, Virginia Cole, Jeanne Creed, Louise Doyle. Second Row: Josephine Eather, Alice Etchart, Billy Heath, Patricia Ireland, Barbara Olesen. Third Row: Doris Patterson, Jac Petersen, Nona Tuttle, Patricia Ussery, Elaine Van Meter. Not Pictured: Effie McQueen, Joyce Nielsen, Jane Perkins, Lois Reeves. 125 HULING USSERY, President faelta £iqtna £hc Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary debate society, began its existence on the Nevada campus on April 3, 1948. Dr. Allan Nichols, of the University of Southern California, acted as head installation officer, and was assisted by Dr. S. M. Vinocour, Dr. Robert Griffin, and Dr. Robert Hume of the University of Nevada. Immediately following the ceremonies the group adjourned to a Reno restaurant for the installation banquet. . . . Huling Ussery was elected president. It was decided that they would have no other officers for the rest of the year. Another banquet was held in May. . . . Delta Sigma Rho also sponsored the Intra-Mural Novice Debate tournament, with representatives from all the fraternities competing. Back Row: Huling Ussery, Art Johnson, Scott Whitney, Harold Murphy, Bob Durham, Maclin Summers, Professor S. H. Vinocour. Middle Row: Dale Riley, George Himes, Rex Jemison, Mark Bray, Bonnie Yturbide. Front Row: Patricia Carmichael, Fay Fryberger, Barbara Mar tin. 126 CampuA Player A Two one-act plays, " Queer Medicine " and " The Valiant, " were sponsored by the Campus Players and presented in November. Louis Hall, instructor in the English department, was director. The play, " Brother Rat, " drew a large crowd and many laughs when it was put on the latter part of April. It was directed by S. M. Vinocour, English instructor. One of the main events of the season was the initiation banquet at which time twenty-five new members were brought into the group. In order to become a member a student first takes part in a campus production. President of the group was Bob Durham, and Norma Carruth was secretary-treasurer. Robert Gorrell, chairman of the English department, was faculty sponsor. BOB DURHAM, President First Row: Mark Bray, Norma Carruth, Virginia Cole, John Etcheto, Bob Durham. Second Row: Rex Jemison, Harriet Lee, Larry Means, Pat O ' Brien, Pela Oyarbide. Third Row: Jac Petersen, Dale Riley, Frank Ritten- house, Marrium Taylor. 127 . 1 JEBRAND, Captain Scabbard and Blade A national honorary military society made up of outstanding advanced military students, Scabbard and Blade again spon- sored the Military Ball at the Hotel Mapes with Carol Lampe reigning as queen. . . . Plans are under way to build a hedge around the Blue Key plaque in front of the library. ... At the beginning of the semester Scabbard and Blade initiated the honor system in the advanced classes, and so far it has been very successful. . . . The organization will again present a gold medal to the best-drilled second-year cadet selected by com- petitive drilling. . . . This year ' s officers were Bert Hildebrand, captain; Kenneth Rice, first lieutenant; James Parker, second lieutenant, and Dqrrell Luce, first sergeant. First Row: Torn Clemens, Bruno Coli, Drake De Lanoy, Bert Hildebrand, Bill Kinnikin, Darrell Luce. Second Row: Sinclair Melner, Don Metzger, Pat O ' Brien, Giulio Panelli, James Parker, Bob Patrick. Third Row: Ken Rice, Paul Salemi, P.yel Stitcher, Edward Therkelsen, Donald Woodward. 128 £uHdctotterJ Although not so active as in previous years, the Sundowners, continued to be an organization devoted to promoting good fellowship. Dating back to the days when part of the initiations was a pocket-empty trip via rail-freight to San Francisco, mem- bership is considered one of the highlights of college to the " red-blooded " male student. Highlight of the year ' s activities was the Mackay Day initiation at which time three men from each fraternity became members. Orsie Graves served as president during the past year. ORSIE GRAVES, President First Row: Frank Bacigalupi, Millard Bowers, Roger Brander, Ed Drennon, Mahlon Fairchild, George Getto. Second Row: Bill Gillis, lames Goodin, Orsie Graves, Bill Griswold, Warren Hursh, Dick Meffley. Third Row: Don Metzker, Ted Sheiman, Paul Weaver, Jerry Wetzel. 129 J v_ ABE KAPLAN, President Alpha CpJ fah helta The Nevada Alpha chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta was founded at the University in 1938 from the local pre-med society Omega Mu Iota. The group is organized to bring interested pre-med students together and to bring closer co-operation between the pre-medical and medical school. This year A. E. D. attended the National Pre-Med Convention in Colorado and returned with two cup awards. These were for the most active chapter in the country and for having the largest attendance at the convention. The group now has an official member to the State Tuberculosis Association, the State Cancer Board, and the State Medical Hygiene Board. Officers for the group were Abe Kaplan, president; Charles Duffy, vice-president; Rosemary Welch, secretary; George Ricker, treasurer, Bert Tannenbaum, reporter; and Ethel Pettis, historian. Top Row: Althea Benedict, James Borge, Jack Collins, Joe Cooper, Charles Duffy, Mahlon Fairchild, Lois Hitchens. Middle Row: Don Johnson, Abe Kaplan, George Lindesmith, George Magee, Shinji Morita, Joe Moore, Ethel Pettis. Bottom Row: George Ricker, Hemy Stewart, Genevieve Swick, Bert Tannenbaum, Herbert Walter, Rosemary Welch, Billie Winn. 130 Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta is the national honorary history fraternity on the campus. To be eligible for membership, twelve hours of B work in either history or political science are required. The fraternity started out this year under the guidance of Howard Haman, who was graduated at the mid -semester, and ended the year with J. J. Spirig as president. Berkeley Black was vice- president; Kathryn Boyle, secretary; and Effie McQueen, treas- urer. Advisor to the group is Dr. Philip G. Auchampaugh, as- sociate professor of history and political science. Correspond- ing secretary to the national association is Dr. Austin E. Hutcheson. HOWARD HAMAN, President Philip Auchampaugh Howard Haman Berkeley Black Helen Hackett Kathryn Boyle Charles Hicks Vivian Davis Austin Hutcheson Gene Donaldson John Miller 131 ! , m - OfiffahijatichJ y. w. c. a. mm ii y MARJORIE MENU, President One of the most active campus organizations, the Young Wo- men ' s Christian Association once again had more women members than any other campus organization. The purpose of Y. W. C. A. is to mainttain high standards in all student relations, to provide helpfulness and pleasure, and to promote Christian ideals. Among the many activities of the group, they maintained the Snack Bar, supervised the Ice Beaker Dance, controlled the football concressions, and held chapel services for all students. Marjorie Menu served as president. She was assisted by Barbara Olesen, vice-president; Betty Burr, sec- retary; and Joylin Johnson, treasurer. Julia Baker urbara Olesen Betty Burr Joylin Johnson Arlyn Laughery Alice Pettis Mary Lou Sewell Dorothy Thomas Not Pictured: Ruth Barakat, Betty Kim, Delores Spradling. Marjorie Menu 134 CorpA off ftchAcrJ When the fall semester began the Blue Peppers had no real organization. At the b eginning of the spring semester they adopted a constitution and renamed themselves the Corps of Sponsors and are under the direct jurisdiction of the Military Department . . . Gwen Byrd was elected president, Alice Arentz, vice-president, Dwana Audrian, secretary, and Charlotte Ros- enberry, treasurer. Lt. Colonel Smee and Sgt. Raymond Stull are the advisors . . . The Corps of Sponsors are considered an integral part of the regular marching unit. Some carry guide- ons and others march with the ROTC cadet officers. GWEN BYRD, President First Row: Charleen Audrian, Dwana Lee Audrian, Barbara Carter, Mary Ann Douglas, Doris Dulgar, Dariel Durham. Second Row: Margaret Fairchild, Wilma Gadda, Donna Garrett, Nancy Hecker, Marilyn Hum- phreys, Darleen Jones. Third Row: Barbara Joseph, Jackie Keenan, Barbara Kernan, Jeri Lyons, Helen Mansfield, Hariette McClure. Fourth Row: Gerry MacDougall, Peggy Pelter, Anna Picchi, Charlotte Rosen- berry, Pat Royal, Jean Ellen Rule. Fifth Row: Virginia Sha w, Pat Shepard, Barbara Smith, Janet Smith, Marilyn Tavernia. 135 Jine Art A BARBARA OLESEN, President Fine Arts is a group of women students attempting to promote appreciation of art on the University of Nevada campus and among the townspeople. During the year the group sponsored seven art exhibits. Largest and most widely received of the exhibits was that of J. Craig Sheppard, are instructor and Fine Arts advisor. The group also sponsored an exhibit at the Cali- fornia School of Arts and Crafts in Oakland and one in San Jose. Officers serving during the year were Barbara Olesen, president; Kathryn Boyle, vice-president; Charmaine Hubbard, secretary; Doris Patterson, treasurer; Josephine Eather, program chairman; Ida Mae Kellough, publicity chairman; and Gwen Byrd, social chairman. Back Row: Barbara Olesen, Patti Jones, Ida Mae Kellough, Doris Patterson, Kathryn Boyle, Bonny Mol- ignoni, Marjorie Simon, Winona Earl, Betty Sue Boggess, Patricia Wilson, Dorothy Hooper, J. Craig Shepard, advisor. Middle Row: Patricia Fee, Charmaine Hubbard, Freda Kornmayer, Fay Fryberger, Bonnie Lou Taylor, Edith Moore, Doris Hanssen, Gerry MacDougall, Beverly Minor. First Row: Virginia Auchampaugh, Mary Cathleen Hanley, Betty Sweeney, Connie Burkholder, Gloria Haley, Josephine Eather, Marilyn James. 136 Commerce Club At the regular monthly meetings of the Commerce Club talks were given by leading business men of Reno and by prominent economists of the coastal region. Among the speakers were Dr. Norman Buchanan of the University of California and the Rock- efeller Foundation, Dr. Harry Eustace of Farm Market Relations, Inc., and Mr. Ray Marks of the Southern Pacific Company. In addition to the regular meetings a forum was inaugurated for the purpose of discussing current economic problems. Gene Donaldson served as president. He was assisted by James Bright, vice-president; Arlene Sorenson, secretary; and Robert Le Goy, treasurer. GENE DONALDSON, President Back Row: John Foley, Malcolm Matteucci, Darwin Farnsworth, John Sawyer, Bob LeGoy, John Carter, Paul Moore, Dr. Ernest Inwood, James Bright, John Long, Ari Johnson. Middle Row: Carol Gunderson, John Stever, Evo Granata, Lide Dearing, Fred Abercrombie, George Reading, Gene Donaldson, Mrs. Gene Donaldson, William Hatton. Fron Row: Pat Furchner, Rita Mortara, Arlene Sorensen, Honor Engleke, Connie Burkholder, Patricia Sadler, Olive Jensen, Joyce Percy. 137 Weu?inan Club LOUIS PICO, President Building a membership of around one hundred and fifty, fhe Newman Club exists for the spiritual welfare and guidance of all Catholic students. With monthly meetings and weekly dis- cussion groups, the club has become very active during the past year under the leadership of Right Rev. Msgr. John T. Smith, moderator. At present a Newman hall is being built on Twelfth and Virginia streets to furnish a meeting place and Catholic library for all members. Socially the group sponsored a dance in January for all students and enjoyed other private socials. Louis Pico served as president while Elaine Van Meter was vice-president. Back Row: Patricia Carmichael, Angela Naveran, Girard Parker, Helen Montero, Betty Kim, Catherine Aldrich, Rose Oyarbide, Mary Haslam, Father Smitn, Raymond Alzola. Middle Row: Marilyn Tavernia, Margie Simon, Pat De Walt, Elaine Van Meter, Kathryn Boyle. Front Row: Louis Pico, Tom Collins, Paul Sullivan, Edward Martin, Gene Wunderlich, Edward Gomes, Guy Cardinalli. ' 138 Canterbury Club The Canterbury Club which is a national Episcopal campus organization was brought to the University of Nevada in Sep- tember of 1940. It was founded with the purpose of helping Episcopal students away from home to keep in contact with their church and to aid them in getting adjusted to the rigors of college life. The Club acts as a link between church and school for all Episcopal students and carries on a program of social and cultural activity. Among the projects now under way is the remodeling of the Canterbury rooms for the purpose of a recreation and study hall. It is to be completed by next fall. The local chapter which was headed by Robert Little, meets in St. Stephen ' s House which is also known as the Uni- versity Chapel. The Rt. Rev. W. F. Lewis, Bishop of Nevada, and Archdeacon T. H. Kerstetter are the club ' s advisors. Other officers were Lee Davis, vice-president; Martin Risard, sec- retary; and Jim Davis, treasurer. ROBERT LITTLE, President Back Row: Rev. J. T. Ledger, Robert Little, Lee Davis, Bishop Lewis, Frank Johnson. Front Row: Majcry Kean, Alice Risard, Martin Risard, James Davis. 139 Home Cc Club ALTHEA BENEDICT, President The Home Economics Club is a social and professional organ- ization to develop close community between the girls and de- partment heads and to give them insight to the possibilities in the field of home economics. This year their many activities included a trip to Yosemite, a cake sale, and the preparation of the Mackay Day luncheon. They provided entertainment at the 4 H and F.H.A. conventions and they published a pamph- let through the State and neighboring towns in California ad- vertising the University Ski meets, football games, and various activities about the campus. Leading the group were Althea Benedict, president; Meryde Brown, vice-president; Marjorie Kean, secretary; Joann Sanford, treasurer, and Joann Hamblin, historian. First Row: Elaine Alldredge, Dorothy Anderson, Althea Eenedict, Meryde Brown, Helen Burr, Alice Currie, Doris Dulgar. Second Row: Joann Hamblin, Joyce Harris, Esther Jensen, Marjory Kean, Annelise Marx, Patricia Melendy, Beverly Morey. Third Row: Wanda Page, Barbara Parker, June Powell, Joann Sanford, Darlene Stucki, Bonnie Lou Taylor, Dorothy Thomas. Fourth Row: Jo Ann Tice, Frances Tschopp, Ramona Walker, Betty Jo Rupp. 140 fl$$ie Club One of the oldest organizations on the " hill " , the Aggie Club was founded in 1909 and now boasts about forty hard-working members. Its purpose is the mutual benefit of all students of Agriculture and it is open to all of them. Its biggest function of the year was its presentation of the annual horse show in May. Five members are regularly sent to San Francisco and five to Denver to act as judges in livestock shows there. Officers for the past year were Mike Galli, president; Lyle McCartney, vice-president; and Walter Leberski, secretary. DOUGLAS TRAIL, President ' - " ' ••r - ' ' - = ' :• ' . " - -i »i JS 3 -.-.. : Back Row: L. Beaupre, F. Dressier, L. McKenzie, R. Fulstone, E. Boise, B. Brooks, D. Trail, B. Linka. Front Row: W. Leberski, R. Alzola, R. Hulbert, C. Sprague, Prof. F. W. Wilson, L. McCartney, L. Etchagary, G. Potts. Holding sign is Gary Hyde. JJhdepehdehtJ TOM MACAULAY, President Swimming and ice skating parties, dance instructions, and picnics filled the informal Monday night Independent meetings in Stewart Hall. These provided ample activity this year, while promoting a greater interest on the part of the " barks " in sports by winning first place in the Homecoming cross-country race with Independent entry Ross Smith. The " barb " social pro- gram for the year included among other events, a Halloween party, Christmas dance, and spring banquet. In a drive to se- cure Christmas gifts for hospitalized veterans the entire campus rallied to aid the " barb " drive. The result was a highly suc- cessful campaign. Faculty advisor for the group was Colonel Gilbert E. Parker. Officers were Tom Macaulay, president; Jim Wilson, vice-president; and Gerry Parker, treasurer. First Row: Raymond Alzola, Jo Ann Barbash, Moray Black, Vaughn Butner, Glen Chipman, Marion Cer- rita, Bob Collett. Second Row: Nilda Cox, Ruth Daniel, Jack Fenkell, Wally Kurtz, Larry Leonard, Tom Macaulay, Marcella Mazza. Third Row: Ashley Molk, Marguerite Molk, Elma Myhre, Girard Parker, Nora Saunders, Wayne Sheldon, Ross Smith. Fourth Row: Marrium Taylor, James Taylor, David Walker, Irene Waterman, Rosemary Welch. 14?, Crucible Club The Crucible Club is made up of students in mining, metal- lurgy, and geology. The group brought the students closer to men in these fields by providing lecturers and movies. One of the outstanding speakers of the year was R. E. Phelan who is internationally known for metallurgy and mine management. The club also provided trips on which the students observed the practical side of the mining industry. One of these trips took the group to Eureka where the members saw one of the largest developed mining projects in Nevada at the present time. Officers for the year were Roy Dondero, president; Albert Barrios, vice-president; Hugh Ingle, secretary; and Glenn Franklin, treasurer. ROY DONDERO, President Crucible Clubber ' s during a lab session. 143 Chem Clulf LOIS HITCHENS, President The Chemistry Club, an organization to stimulate interest and to inform students of new developments, was headed by Lois Hitchens, president; Joan Blair, vice-president; Francis Aber- nathy, secretary; and George Louis, treasurer ... In the past year the Chemistry Club heard speeches from members of the chemistry department on the campus; saw a movie on petrol- eum refining, accompanied by a lecture from Dr. J. E. Moose, professor of organic chemistry; and also heard a phonograph record of an important speech given on atomic energy ... In May the Chemistry Club, in conjunction with the Mathematics Club, held their annual picnic at Bowers Mansion . . . On En- gineer ' s Day the Chemistry Club displayed an exhibit illustrat- ing many of the different types of chemistry. Back Row: Dr. Robert Morris, Dr. Loring Williams, Lyman Linfesty, William Johnson, Guy Cardinalli. Middle Row: Dr. J. E. Moose, Don Lyman, Al Richardson. Front Row: Lois Hitchens, Walter Averett, Frank Crescenzo, Dr. G. W. Sears. 144 tfiatk Club To promote an interest in mathematics guest speakers were featured at Math Club ' s monthly meeting. Among the speakers were Dr. A. V. Martin, new mathematics professor; Dr. E. M. Beesley, chairman of the mathematics department; and Mr. E. A. Davis, also a new mathematics professor. Leading the social activities of the group was the annual Christmas Party at the home of Dean and Mrs. Fredrick Wood. During the spring semester a drive for new members was held and Bud Wirsching received the top award. The group ' s activities were concluded for the year with a picnic, in conjunction with the Chemistry Club, held at Bowers Mansion in May. Sinclair Melner was president; Joan Blair, vice-president; and Frances Abernathy, secretary-treasurer. SINCLAIR MELNER, President Front Ro Back Row: Dr. A. V. Martin, Dr. E. M. Beesley, Joe Weihe. Grove Nooney, Marrium Taylor, Frances Abernathy, Sinclair Melner, Leonard Kolz. 145 CHARLES BREESE, President Associated CnyineerA Making this year ' s annual Engineer ' s Day one of the most successful ever held on a Nevada campus was the outstanding achievement of the Associated Engineers ' group. Meetings held throughout the year are sponsored alternately by each engineering college, which presents speakers, films on en- gineering subjects. Organized to promote closer cooperation among the engineering colleges in order to coordinate the work carried on, the Associated Engineers has become a powerful and efficient body . . . The officers for this year were: Charles Breese, president; Al Barrios, vice-president; and Dave Hamilton, secretary-treasurer. The Associated Engineers were largely responsible for the successful Engineer ' s Day. 146 Ctectrical CngineerA An organization which is instrumental in maintain- ing student contact with the large devel opments in the electric field again this year continued to have a number of interesting speakers and movies. Plans were made to bring the plaques on the Senior Bench in front of the Electrical Engineering Building up to date. They have not been touched since before the war . . . Speakers from Westinghouse and General Electric were on the campus for talks, and also in- terviewed a number of the graduating students for jobs . . . On Engineer ' s Day the Electrical Engineers put on their usual number of interesting and some- times unbelievable exhibits. ) •■ m DAN RICE, Chairman immm mm ■ ■liUMliiMWI lIUBMJ A large congregation of EE ' s gather in front of the Engineering building. 147 Mechanical CngineerA CHARLES COE, President Climaxing the year, four leading students in mechanical en- gineering, Charles Breese, William Sodja, Pete Hanford, and John Tallia, attended the regional convention at California School of Technology in Pasadena with ten other schools. None of the Nevada students entered competitioin, but they received much valuable information in regard to running the Associated Mechanical Engineers in the following year . . . This year ' s organization was headed by Charles Coe as chairman; John Tallia, vice-chairman; Robert Weber, secretary; James Hel- mick, treasurer; and Professor Van Dyke as advisor. The group heard a number of talks and saw some movies on steam autos, gas turbines, aerial photography, and jet propulsion ... As in the past, the mechanical engineers put on an excellent exhibit for Engineer ' s Day featuring models of a number of important mechanical features of everyday engineering work. Back Row: Wallace Birdsall, George Newell, Jerome Kegel, Professor I. R. Van Dyke, William Van Tassel, Professor E. W. Harris. Middle Row: Anthony Pontecorvo, Dale Kishpaugh, Walter Johnson, William Zenklusen, Pete Hanford, Robert Taylor, Charles Coe. Front Row: James Helmick, Harold Keller, Charles McKenna, James Glynn, William Sodja, John Tallia. 148 Civil CngineerA Officially known as American Society of Civil Engineers, this year ' s organization was headed by John Witte, president; Ed- gar Blair, vice-president; Harter Bruch, secretary; and Bob Bryant, treasurer. Under the advisorship of Professor H. B. Blodgett they held evening meetings and listened to numerous speakers concerning projects, and professions in civil engineer- ing . . . On Engineer ' s Day the club put on display all the new equipment that had been purchased for the fluid mechanics and materials testing laboratories in the new engineering build- ing . . . On April 23 and 24 many of the members journeyed to Fresno, California, for the regional meeting at which ti me Elmo DeRicco presented a paper in student competition with other west coast universities . . . Winding up the year was the annual dinner meeting. Thisyear Mr. Panhurst, state bridge engineer of California, was the principal speaker. JOHN WITTE, President Back Row: E. DeRicco, G. Cundiff, T. Meredith, E. Blair, H. Bruch, F. Talley, J. Witte, Professor Howard Blodgett, D. Arneson, S. Broyles, R. Drown, R. Bryant. Front Row: B. Geraghty, P. Reimer, W. Brown, F. Meachan, R. Wolford, J. DuPont, K. Tonning. 149 £ki Club NORMAN OLSEN, President This winter ' s poor skiing conditions did little to dishearten the enthusiastic members of the University Ski Club. Much of the actual planning and staging involved in the Ski Carnival was carried out by Club President Norman Olsen and his able com- mittee members. Lack of snow in the lower altitudes of Mount Rose led members to find new areas in which the Ski Carnival competition could be carried on. Besides securing a cut-rate on the ski tow, club members were also given a reduced price on the purchase of new ski equipment. Plans for the erection of a ski hut on Mount Rose Bowl were also made. Robert Swartz and Ken Bradshaw served as faculty advisors for the organization. Officers were Norman Olsen, president; Web Brown, vice-president; Elaine Van Meter, secretary; and ' Jim Moell, treasurer. First Row: Cliff Banta, Stanlibeth Pelers, Norman Olsen, Glen Menu, Elaine Van Meter, Wayne Bradford. Second Row Barnes Berry, Ray Miller, Juanita Barrett, Mary Lou Gerrans, Ken Cusick, Carol Keith. Third Row: Web Brown, Eleanor Fulstone, Jeanne Fulstone, Melvin Rovetti, Alice Arentz, Joyce McElwain. Fourth Row: Jack Parke, Baibara Kernan, Joan Fregger, Jackie Keenan, Betty Renner. 150 Ziffle Clult With rifle being recognized for the first time as a minor sport, the Rifle Club was one of the most active groups on the campus. It was organized in 1921 but was disbanded at the beginning of the war. In March 1946 the club was reactivated by Colonel Gilbert Parker, chairman of the military department, and a group of interested students. This season the Rifle Club entered three teams and five individual women shooters in the National Intercollegiate Rifle Matches. The women ' s team and the fresh- man team fired postal matches and the men ' s varsity traveled to the University of California at Berkeley to enter in shoulder to shoulder competition. Two turkey shoots, one at Thanks- giving and one at Christmas, and several re-entry matches were sponsored by the club, giving members a chance to com- pete for various prizes. Officers during the year were Tom Macaulay, president; Richard Wright, vice-president; Gertrude Sanford, secretary; and Connie Madsen, treasurer. KEN RICE, President Back Row: Sgt. Garnett, Ken Rice, Betty Ann Rice, Wilbur Jager, Roger Olmstad, Jack Means, Sgt. Earl Grady. Front Row: Gertrude Sanford, Tom Macaulay, Lee Scott, John Hale, Gene Wunderlich, Richard Wright. 151 BETTY ANN RICE, President Members of the Women ' s Recreation Association concluded their 1947-48 year with a farewell outdoor dinner honoring Miss Elsa Sameth, chairman of the women ' s physical education de- partment, who retired. During the year the system of sports ' sessions culminated by sports ' dinners was continued. Betty Ann Rice, president, was the Nevada delegate to the A.F.C.W. convention in Greensboro, North Carolina. Any woman inter- ested in taking part in W.R.A. activities may become a mem- ber. W.R.A. acts as the co-ordinator of all women ' s sports ' organization. Officers for the grou p were Betty Ann Rice, presi- dent; Lois Hitchens, vice-president; Helaine Heywood, sec- retary; Barbara Olesen, treasurer; Doris Hanssen, publicity director; and Miss Marjorie Price, faculty advisor. Managers during the year were Billie Kennedy, riding; Phyllis Green, bowling; Bonny Molignoni, badminton; Lea Glaser, softball; Gertrude Sanford, riflery; Margie Simon, volleyball; Helene Root, tennis; Gwen Byrd, dance; Jackie Wilson, basketball; Patricia Ireland, swimming; and Merrie Jo Harp, fireplace. Back Row: Alice Pettis, Lois Hitchens, Lea Glaser, Phyllis Green, Barbara Olesen, Bonny Molignoni, Shirley Hornbeck. Front Row: Betty Ann Rice, Doris Hanssen, Gwen Byrd, Helaine Heywood, Gertrude Sanford, Patricia Ireland. 152 £ad {le and £purJ Saddle and Spurs is an honorary riding organization made up of members selected from the Women ' s Recreation Association. A campus club with no na- tional affiliations, Saddle and Spurs has as its ob- jective the promotion of good horsemanship. High standards are maintained by the careful election of accomplished riders to the group. Rides were sched- uled during the spring semester on every Tuesday. The girls met at Shaska West ' s corral and proceed- ed from there to ride about the outskirts of Reno. Members who did not own their own horses rented mounts from Shaska West. During the fall semester, members rode in the Homecoming parade and spon- sored a " supper-ride " at which everyone rode horse- back and then enjoyed an outdoor supper. Officers for the year were Billie Kennedy, president; Phyllis Green, vice-president; and Sue Broadbent, secretary-treasurer. FRANCES KENNEDY, President First Row: Carol Anderson, Frances Eatt, Sue Broadbent, Alberta Brunner, Betty Burr, Joyce Cliff, Geneve Conaway. Second Row: Lea Glaser, Phyllis Green, Doris Hanssen, Merrie Jo Harp, Joyce Harris, Helaine Heywood, Joylin Johnson. Third Row: Patti Jones, Betsy Kane, Frances Kennedy, Bonny Molignoni, Pela Oya rbide, Jane Ray, Betty Ann Rice. Fourth Row: Nora Saunders, Margie Simon, Betty Sweeney, Genevieve Swick, Beverly Vawter, Patricia Wilson. 153 PaniuxtllU PATRICIA IRELAND, President Swimming enthusiasts on the Nevada campus have organized for recreative purposes in the official swim club, Paniwallis. Although membership dropped off somewhat during the 1947- 48 period, at least twenty-five members attended the weekly meetings on Thursday nights at Moana Springs. Anyone in- terested may join Paniwallis and participate in the practices of swimming strokes and diving. In anticipation of the annual acqucade, group synchronized swimming and individual per- formances are worked out. Proceeds from the acqucade are turned over to the Student Union Building Fund to finance the building of a swimming pool on the campus at some future date. Until she resigned Patricia Ireland headed the group. Ken Cusick moved from vice-president to president for the spring semester. Shirley Hornbeck was elected to the vice- presidency and Virginia Gardner fulfilled the duties of secretary-treasurer. Back Row: Marjorie Price, advisor, Maisie Gibson, Myrna Ivy, Beverly Brown, Carol Thomas, Zina Coe, Virginia Gardner, Shirley Hornbeck. front Row: Vauqhn Butner, Don Thompson, Ken Cusick, Charles Miles 154 GrckeAU Orchesis, a women ' s dance organization, is directed toward the study and execution of modernistic ballet and dance. Al- though no national association exists, there are several orchesis groups on the West Coast which promote dancing competition. This year the annual symposium, composed of these groups was held in San Francisco. There, University of Nevada rep- resentatives received further dancing instruction and engaged in competitive demonstrations. An active program during the past year included dancing presentations at various commun- ity service clubs and campus functions. Orchesis also spon- sored a spring dance concert. Officers during the past year were Jo Ann Erb, president; Gwen Byrd, vice-president; Alice Pettis, secretary; and Mary Ferguson, treasurer. Miss Jacqulyn Van Gaasbeek, faculty instructor, directed the year ' s activities. JO ANN ERB, Pr Back Row: Mary Ferguson, Harriet Lee, Alice Arentz, Connie Burkholder. Front Row: Alice Pettis, Jo Ann Erb, Gwen Byrd, Kathryn Brennan. 155 Jcotball HARRY FROST, Chairman £oard c$ Athletic Control The Board of Athletic Control has complete control and super- vision of all inter-collegiate athletics. The Board approves all budgets and schedules of athletic contests and sets the athletic policy of the University. Established in 1939, the Board has met with considerable success in the past few years. The Board consists of Harry J. Frost, representing the Alumni association, who acts as Chairman; Phillip A. Lehenbauer and Meryl W. Deming, representing the University Faculty; Jordan Eliades, representative of the Block N Society; and James Glynn, A. S. U. N. president. Joe T. McDonnell, graduate manager, serves as secretary and executive member of the Board. Left to right: Joe T. McDonnell, Glenn Lawlor, Harry Frost, chairman, Dick Evans, Jordan Eliades, Dr. M. W. Deming, Dr. P. A. Lehenbauer, Joe Sheeketski, James Glynn, Gene Mastroianni. 160 Coaching £tafftf Top Right: JOE SHEEKETSKI, Director of Athletics and Head Football Coach; Top Left, LYMAN SCHWARTZ, Football Manager; Middle Right, JAKE LAWLOR, Line Coach; Bottom Right, DR. WESLEY W. HALL, Team Physician; Bottom Left, DICK EVANS, End Coach. A 161 TleOada Re a eke A JttJ Peak n ( % o i «H ' «■ «-«r W H Fourth Row: Hugh Smithwick, Jim Wilson, Stan Heath, Duke Lindeman, Dick Tilton, Elmer Greene, Floyd Hopper, Dan Orlich, Tinnas Carlson, Tom Bell, Tom Reinhardt, Dick Evans. Third Row: Lyman Schwartz, Joe Sheeketski, Carmel Caruso, Scott Eeasley, Alva Tabor, Bob Corley, Fred Leon, Phillip Treacy, Sherman Howard, Milt Grevich, Jack Furin. Second Row: Floyd Barger, Johnny Subda, Ken Sinofsky, Jack Carmody, Ernie Zeno, Fred Hopper, Carl Robinson, Bill Morris, Bill Zippman. First Row: Ted Ensslin, Tom Kalmanir, Dick Trachok, Ted Kondel, Jack Davis, Frank Sanches, Darwin Farnsworth, Mike Mirabelli, Jordan Eliades, Willard Elder, With j T oe Sheeketski, grid coach by way of Holy Cross, University of Iowa, and Notre Dame, taking over the football destinies of the University of Nevada, the most outstanding football season in the history of the school was recorded in 1947 . . . The 1947 schedule was one of the strongest ever assembled for the Wolf Pack and Sheeketski ' s boys rang up nine wins in eleven starts. Nevada victims included Oregon, Tulsa, St. Mary ' s St. Louis, Arizona at Tempe, Mon- tana State, Portland, Arizona at Flagstaff, and North Texas. 162 9n tfrid J awe Nevada ' s 1947 Football Achievements 1. Gained a well-rounded coach in Joe Sheeketski. 2. Defeated a favored Oregon team which ended up in second place in the P. C. C. race. 3. Answered former Nevada coach and present Ore- gon Mentor Jim Aiken ' s sharp accusations against Nevada with a humiliating 13 to 6 defeat. 4. The Wolf Pack, in sweet revenge for a long series of pastings, blasted St. Mary ' s College and Her- man Wedemeyer out of Kezar Stadium with a 39 to 14 victory before 4,000 amazed spectators. 5. Before the largest Homecoming Day crowd in the school ' s history, Nevada ' s silver and blue-clad gridmen defeated a brilliant Tulsa sauad 21 to 13. The Golden Hurricane, one of the most prominent independents in the country, has participated in many " big " bowl games in the past years. This season Tulsa was undefeated in the Missouri Val- ley Conference and emerged undisputed champ. 6. A comparison of this year ' s school spirit with that of the past showed an obvious improvement. Next year with virtually the same team intact, minus the lone senior Jordan " Turk " Eliades, Sheeket- ski ' s team should have another successful season. 7. Nevada preserved the home undefeated record by defeating Arizona at Flagstaff, Portland, Tulsa, and Montana State. 8. Nevada won its first bowl game in a bitterly- fought grudge battle with North Texas State by the score of 13 to 6. The Salad Bowl Charity game was played in Phoenix, Arizona, on New Year ' s Day. 1947 Season Football Record Nevada 50 . . Arizona State (Flagstaff) Nevada 13 . . University of San Francisco .... 37 Nevada 13 . . Oregon 6 Nevada 51 . . Portland 6 Nevada 39 . . St. Mary ' s 14 Nevada 21 . . Tulsa 13 Nevada 27 . . St. Louis 21 Nevada 6 . . Detroit 38 Nevada 50 . . Montana State Nevada 33 . . Arizona (Tempe) 13 Nevada 13 . . North Texas State 6 163 Jootltalt r SCOTT BEASLEY, Captain, End Left: FRED LEON, Tackle Middle: KEN SINOFSKY, Guard Right: DAN ORLICH, End BOB CORLEY, Center 164 Left: STAN HEATH, Quarterback Middle: TINNAS CARLSON, Tackl Right: RICHARD TILTON, Guard - ' " ■V- " " DICK TRACHOK, Halfback TOHNNY SUBDA, Fullback TOM KILMANIR, Halfback HAROLD HAYES, End ■RSI TED KONDEL, Haliback FRANK SANCHES, Guard DUKE LINDEMAN, End Nevada 50 — Arizona State (Flagstaff) Striking through the air and operating successfully on the ground, Nevada ' s vaunted Wolf Pack machine ripped Arizona State of Flagstaff 50-0 in clock- work fashion to the delight of a large and enthusiastic audience in Reno. Coach Sheeketski ' s juggernaut quickly took advantage of the visitors ' weak- nesses and completely overwhelmed its befuddled opponents. Nevada 13 — U. of San Francisco 37 Nevada dropped its " big time " debut to Ed McKeever ' s Dons 37-13 before a crowd of 30,000 in San Francisco ' s Ke- zar Stadium. Scoring through the air and capitalizing on the yet unorganized pass defense of the Wolves, the bay city team rolled to an overwhelming • victory. Nevada 13 — Oregon 6 Scoring one of the greatest wins in Nevada grid history, the silver and blue-clad Wolf Pack upset the Oregon Webfeet 13-6 before a stunned and weary crowd at Eugene. . . . Every man on the Nevada team fought savagely in the fircely won victory. . . . End Scott Johnny Subda Skirts End Trachok Breaking Into the Open 166 Beasley and Guard Ken Sinofsky were grid greats with their furious assault that engineered the Nevada win. . . . A new spark absent in the previous week ' s San Francisco loss was present in the form of Stan Heath, cool quarter- back playing his first game with the team. . . . The alert Nevadans pounced on all six of the Oregon fumbles and made a stirring goal-line stand when the confused Pacific Coast Conference team was less than a foot from pay dirt. . . . Linemen Carmel Caruso, Frank Sanches, Milt Grevich, Carl Robinson and Bill Morris were standouts along with Ted Kondel, Ernie Zeno, Lloyd Rude and Dick Trachok of the back- field. . . . Sub-Quarterback Mike Mira- belli pitched a spectacular pass to Carl Robinson who made the score between two defenders to score the first touch- down. Duke Lindeman intercepted an Oregon pass in the last half to score on a 75-yard run and iced the game for Nevada. Center Bob Corley added the extra point after Robinson ' s score. Nevada 51 — Portland 6 Rolling to their third win in four starts, Nevada ' s gridders smothered Portland University 51-6 to give the visitors the worst beating of the season. Corley con- verted after every touchdown to get seven out of seven. One of the seven was made from the 18-yard line. It was a case of too much of everything as the huge Nevada linemen paved the way for scat-backs Kondel, Kalmanir, Subda and Klosterman in the dizzy touchdown parade. Nevada 39— St. Mary ' s 14 For the first time since 1934, Nevada defeated St. Mary ' s College. The re- venge-seeking Wolves, led by a speed- burning backfield, spurted to a 39-14 victory before 40,000 confused Bay city fans. . . . Ail-American Herman Wede- meyer, although scoring all of the Gaels ' points, was battered continually by Sinofsky, Reinhardt, Sanches and Beasley, who played savagely through- out. ERNIE ZENO, Fullback TOM REINHARDT, Tackle CARMEL CARUSO, Center JORDAN ELIADES, Halfback ! ' f _ WK ■ WII.LARD ELDER, Halfback MIKE MIRABELLI, Quarterback 167 CARL ROBINSON, End FRED HOPPER, Guard Nevada 21— Tulsa 13 Before the largest crowd ever to jam Mackay Stadium, Sheeketski ' s gridmen topped Tulsa ' s Golden Hurricane 21-13 in a terrific display of football ferocity which was a splendid climax to the Homecoming celebration. It was a slam-bang ball game, full of thrills from start to finish. Twinkle-toes Tommy Kal- manir returned a kick-off 93 yards to a touchdown for the day ' s most spectacu- lar play. The sparkling jaunt put the game on ice for Nevada. Again Corley split the crossbars each time he was obliged. Nevada 27— St. Louis 21 A midwestern hop, started off by play- ing the St. Louis Billikins, found the silver and blue grid machine emerging JACK CARMODY, Guard I | ALVA TABOR, Quarterback JIM WILSON, End JACK DAVIS, Center DARWIN FARNSWORTH, Halfback Ted Kondel, Nevada ' s Leading Scorer, on Another Touchdown Run iM ' i . . ' j ' i BILL MORRIS, Center ED KLOSTERMAN, Halfback SHERMAN HOWARD, End ,.,,,. . ■-.•.-•■•. FLOYD BARGER, Tackle ? LOYD HOPPER, Tackle TED ENSSLIN, Halfback 169 Orlich and Heath On a Pass Play T " victorious 27-21 after the see-saw battle was broken up as Trachok grabbed a Heath-tossed pass for the clinching score. Nevada outgained the host team 418 yards to 171. Much of the yardage was churned by Nevada ' s power- plunging fullback, Ernie Zeno. Nevada 6 — Detroit 38 Detroit University, leading ground-gain- ing collegiate team in the land and boasting the heaviest forward wall in football, smothered Nevada ' s football- ers 38-6 in a night game. Aside from Zeno ' s lone tally for Nevada, it was a rout, as the tan color of the ball was a similar shade of the Detroit jerseys. Nevada 50 — Montana State The rejuvenated Packmen returned home to crush Montana State College 50-0. Eliades, playing his last home game, turned in smashing tackles to the delight of a huge crowd at Mackay Stadium. Nevada 33 — Arizona (Tempe) 13 Playing in Las Vegas, Nevada closed the regular playing season with a ster- ling 33-13 victory over Arizona State College of Tempe. Center: Heath and Lindeman In for the Kill. Bottom: Heath Knocks North Texas Man Out of Bounds While Bob " The Toe " Corley Comes In for Support. Soul Nevada 13— North Texas State 6 Coming from behind on a risky 95- yard surprise pass play, the University of Nevada won its first post-season bowl appearance, downing the fired-up North Texas State collegians 13-6 in a viciously played battle at Phoenix, Arizona, before 12,000 fans. . . . With Nevada on their own five-yard line and trailing 6-0, Quarterback Stan Heath faded back and whipped a 50-yard pass to speedster Tommy Kalmanir, who dropped it without breaking his stride and romped the remaining dis- tance to the goal-line. Corley converted and later husky Ernie Zeno plowed through for the final score. . . . Again, as in other games, the violent tackles of Guard Ken Sinofsky were paralyz- ing. Lindeinan and Orlich in for a North Texas Man Half-Time Aciivities During the Salad Bowl Contest. SaAketOall fiaAketbalt JAKE LAWLOR, Coach The 1947-48 basketball debut for the Uni- versity of Nevada resulted in a 53-44 de- . feat at the hands of the strong Sacra- mento Senators of the American Basket- ball League. . . . Fresh from their victory over the Golden Bears of California, the Senators won a nip-and-tuck ball game from Nevada with a whirlwind finish. Center Hal Fischer was the scoring lead- er, taking 13 points. CHICO Opening collegiate competition, the Wolf Pack hoopmen came from behind to down Chico State 50-33 as Bill Moylan, rubber- limbed Nevada guard, led the attack. Pack forward Grant " Skippy " Davis played outstanding ball, while Louie Jo- seph intercepted passes and stole the ball all evening. . . . Sweeping the two-game Third Row: Sherman Howard, Louie Mendive, Jim Ray, George Vucanovich, Dan Orlich, Les. Ray. Second Row: John Laxalt, Ron Du Pratt, Jack Pringie, Joe Libke, Buddy Garfinkle, Al Richardson, Duke Lindeman, Roger Brander. First Row: Bab Larsen, Jim Mackay, Bill Moylan, Grant Davis, Louie Joseph, Hal Fischer, Coach Jake Lawlor. 174 series at Chico, the Nevadans racked up a 63-39 triumph, keeping intact a lengthy victory streak over the Wildcats. U. C. L. A. U. C. L. A., defending champion of the Pacific coast southern division, was the next test for the Nevadans, and the Wolf Pack wound up on the short end of a 51-38 score. SANTA CLARA In one of the most sensational games of the entire season, Nevada ' s cagers fought desperately before a huge crowd at the famed Cow Palace in San Francisco only to fall prey to the classy Santa Clara Broncos in the fading moments of the game, which ended 64-60. . . . Santa Clara broke a 60-all deadlock in the final sec- onds and then capitalized on two gift tosses to dash the hopes of the Nevadans. During the game the score virtually changed with every basket scored. Half- time ended at 25-25. GRANT DAVIS, Captain Back Row: Jake Lawlor, Les Ray, Harold Hayes, Fausto Mentaberry, Harry Spencer, Bill Geohegan. Front Row: Grant Davis, Louie Joseph, Joe Libke, Ron Du Pratt, John Subda. 175 OAKLAND BITTNERS Oakland Bittners, one of the best amateur teams in the country, were hard-pressed by the Nevada basketballers and had to come from behind to take a 55-47 win. Don Barksdale, loose-limbed 6-foot 6-inch ail- American, who was named to the 1948 American Olympic team, was the differ- ence, as he rang up 25 points. SPRINGFIELD Nevada ' s next efforts bested Springfield College of Massachusetts 53-48, as re- serves Ron DuPratt, Jack Pringle and Dan Orlich looked impressive. NEBRASKA The Wolf Pack swung into high gear to conquer another barnstorming team in defeating the Nebraska Cornhuskers 63-58 with Guard Jim Mackay totaling 16 points for Nevada. ... It was one of the most exciting games ever played in the Univer- sity gymnasium, as the lead changed hands or was tied 30 times. KANSAS Nevada ' s midwestern game series was evened as the Kansas Jayhawkers, coached by the famous " Phog " Allen, de- feated the Wolf Pack 52-45 in a rough game that included pointed arguments from both benches. Versatile Johnny Subda Setting Up a Play RON DU PRATT, Guard LOUIE JOSEPH, Forward 176 BRIGHAM YOUNG Jim Mackay ' s fantastic 42-foot push-shot in the last second of the game pulled Ne- vada into a splendid victory over the dazed Brigham Young Cougars 45-44. . . . Pandemonium broke loose as Mackay ' s all-or-nothing shot crashed against the backboard and swished through for the winning basket. Nevada played without the services of Center Hal Fischer, who left school to play for the Oakland Bittners. . . . The following evening Nevada had to rally to nip the battling Mormons, and re- peated victory 64-57. SAN JOSE A well-regarded San Jose team defeated the " new look " Nevada team playing minus the services of two more regulars. Center Fischer dropped school earlier and now Guards Bill Moyland and Jim Mackay left the team to join the same American Basketball League. Against the Spartans, Nevada muffed 17 free throws. Accurate shooting of the visiting hoopsters offset the eager play of the reorganized Wolf Pack. . . . Hitting with more accuracy of the free throw line and out-hustling the experienced opponents, Nevada nearly tripped San Jose the following night, only to sink the furious last minute of play. Final score was 49-46. Hayes Working It In HAROLD HAYES, Center JOHN SUBDA, Guard 177 fiaAketlfall Mackcty to Joseph for a Basket DAN ORLICH, Center JOE LIBKE, Forward 178 Ray Being Closely Guarded by a Pepperdine Player MONTANA UNIVERSITY In a hotly-contested game before a huge crowd, Nevada ' s game " comeback " kids were nosed by Montana University 69-67 in the first game of a northern tour. . . . Both teams played flawless ball and had the packed house in a frantic sweat from start to finish. The Grizzlies hit a phenom- enal 47 per cent of their shots in the last period to clinch victory. Montana sports scribes tabbed Davis as the best player they had seen all season. . . . Hustling Louie Joseph gathered 23 points followed by Davis with 19 and Orlich ' s 17. . . . Again it was a case of tough luck for the sophomore-laden Nevada team that want- ed so desperately to win, and the Grizzlies repeated with another win, 67-64. It was a heart-breaking overtime period that won the game for the home team after Nevada had apparently won 61-60 with only three seconds of the regular game left. A free throw tied the game and forced an over- time period. Nevada was ahead all the way until the final seconds. MONTANA STATE It couldn ' t happen, but it did! Nevada ' s battling cagers were nosed 58-57 in a lengthened thriller to Montana State. This time it took three overtimes to turn back the determined Nevada team. ... In the heated excitement of the final overtime JACK PRINGLE, Forward 79 LES RAY, Forward priod, a Nevada player failed to report to the referee and Montana ' s gift toss gave them a slim one-point margin over the win-hungry Nevadans. Louie Joseph and Les Ray chalked up 12 points each, while Orlich hit for 11 and Pringle tallied 10. . Completely exhausted after three fevered games on successive nights, the traveling Wolf Pack dropped their second game to the Bobcats 68-54. WYOMING Wyoming ' s Cowboys grabbed a paper- thin 33-32 margin over the youthful Ne- vada team before a capacity crowd at Laramie, Wyo. The elated play of Jack Pringle, Louie Mendive and Dan Orlich limited Wyoming to 8 points in the second half. . . . More than 4,000 rooters crammed the Wyoming gymnasium once more to see the famed Cowboys take the Neva- dans 53-36. Joseph maintained the high scoring spree of the current road trip by getting 12 points. COLRADO A. AND M. Getting back on the victory trail once more, Nevada ' s wealth of " firey " play accounted for the 65-57 win over the Colo- rado A. and M. Rams. Johnny Subda Gets Off a Difficutt Shot JIM MACKAY, Forward BJLL MOYLAN, Guard HAL FISCHER, Center HARRY SPENCER, Forward FAUSTO MENTABERRY, Center ST. MARY ' S Returning home again, Nevada ' s first home appearance was against Frank Kudelka and St. Mary ' s. Kudelka, the Gaels ' ace, who was one of the top scorers in the country, potted 24 points to lead the visitors to a 51-46 win over Nevada. For the Silver and Blue team it was still another " disastrous blow, " as the scholastic axe hit Dan Orlich and Jack Pringle, just hitting their respective strides, and Norbert " Smokey " Smolinski, reserve center. Veteran Forward Grant Davis led the Nevada offense with 13 points. . . . The following night it was again a case of too .much Kudelka, who tallied 26 points and set Lawlor ' s revamped lineup down 55-49. Nevada matched the visitors in field goals, but the free throw line was their down- fall. Ron DuPratt, with a twisted knee, was not able to play. Leading the scoring parade was Joe Libke with 13 points. UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO University of San Francisco, noted for their aggressive style of play, provoked a rough game that resulted in a win for them 45-37. Grant Davis rang up 1 1 points, but the game was rough throughout and temper flareups ruined the chance for a good ball game. . . . Nevada fell before the green-clad Dons once more, this time by the score of 55-40. Still without the valuable services of Ron DuPratt, the " new look " Nevada team was crippled greatly. PEPPERDINE Overtime thriller spelled defeat for the courageous Nevadans as the visiting Pepperdine Waves chalked up a 61-59 triumph. . . . For Coach Lawlor ' s players it was the best played contest of the season. Gran Davis, scoring star, was out of the game wih a twisted knee. . . . Jus before the regular game ended, Harold Hayes, center, calmly sank two free tosses to put the game into an overtime. Hayes ended up with 15 points, fol- lowed by Joseph with 13. UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Ending the season in the proper manner, the Sophomore team, laced the barnstorming Hawaiian Rainbows 53-47. BILL GEOHEGAN, Manager DICK EVANS, Coach JreAkineh The 1947-48 Freshman basketball team was one of the most successful first- year units developed at the University of Nevada during the past ten years. Back Row: Dick Almour, John McGoodwm, Ted Klimaszewski, Buddy Hardy, Robert Collett, Don Fister, Dick Evans. First Row: Lloyd Cooper, John McEachern, Elmo Dericco, Herman Fisher, Edwin McCutcheon, Edward Arciniega. 182 SaJketbatt DICK ALMOUR, Manager Coached by Dick Evans, the Cubs ' starting lineup averaged well over six feet and was backed by competent reserves. The result: 16 wins out of 20 games. Freshman players awarded numerals were: Edward Arciniega, Bruno Benna, Robert Collett, Lloyd Cooper, Elmo Derrico, Herman Fisher, Don ald Fister, Buddy Hardy, Theodore Klemaszewski, Edward McCutcheon, John McEachern, John McGoodwin and Manager Richard Almour. Nevada Opponents ' Freshmen Opponents Score 43 Chico State Frosh- .. 39 36 Chico State Frosh 34 34 Reno Print 21 30 Placer Junior College 50 51 Sparks High 34 48 Harrah ' s Club 26 37 Nevada Turf Club 38 57 .....Lassen Junior College 55 50 ---- Douglas High 20 45 Reno High 37 46 Carson City High 30 35 Chico State Frosh 40 44 Chico State Frosh. 47 58 Lassen Junior College..... - 49 35 Carson City High 22 54 Hawthorne High 22 58 Portola High 28 58 Fallon High 35 39 Lovelock High 20 47 Douglas High 32 183 Other £pc?tA 9Tj £kiin$ JERRY WETZEL, Captain University of Nevada ' s varsity ski team was undefeated in inter-collegiate com- petition during the 1947-48 season — sweeping through three of the biggest ski meets in the West, including the Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate Ski Union championships at Yosemite. . . . Start- ing off competition in sparkling style, the Wolf Pack slat artists annexed their own Winter Carnival ski title, edging out Oregon State. The Wolves then de- cisively conquered the well-balanced Stanford team and other coastal ski teams in winning the P. C. I. S. U. The next goal in the way of ski honors was the annual Vanderbilt Memorial, and BARNES BERRY the Wolf Pack skiers completely domi- nated all events and easily downed University of California, their nearest competitor. . . . Varsity skiing at Ne- vada has been classified as a minor sport in the past, but this, year was justly elevated to the status of a major sport. Perennially the Wolves have been rated among the top ski teams in the United States. . . . Jerry Wetzel, coach-captain of the team, was particu- larly outstanding with his long, sailing jumps. Wetzel graduates this year after four prize-winning seasons with Neva- da. . . . Ashley Van Slyck, powerfully BILL BRINER Back Row: Ernest Schoenfeld, Ashley Van Slyck, Harvey Rose, Cliff Banta. Frant Row: Barnes Berry, Jerry Wetzel, Jack Parke. 187 £kiing JERRY WETZEL built Reno High product and top slalom performer of the Nevada ski team, will also graduate this year after four letter years at Nevada. . . . Blond Barnes Barry, 1947 Pacific Coast cross-country champion, will be back for one more season. . . . Cliff Banta, a downhill champion before suffering a broken leg, was one of the outstanding performers on the team. Banta has two years of competition left. . . . Harvey Rose, brother of Ed Rose, who was a member of the 1939 Nevada ski team that won national honors, specialized in the cross-country event. He has two years of eligibility left. . . . Bud Schoenfeld and Jack Parke, who this year made their debut in skiing competition for Nevada, looked like the capable re- placements for the graduating stars. ASHLEY VAN SLYCK HARVEY ROSE BARNES BERRY Track JAKE LAWLOR, Coach, and JERRY WYNESS, Pole Vaulter Glenn " Jake " Lawlor, coach of the var- sity track team, for the first time in many years had enough material to gain depth in many of the events that were sparse and sometimes vacant in past seasons. . . . Starting off with a victory over California Aggies at Davis, the Wolf Pack tracksters followed by splashing to an upset victory over San Francisco State on a drenched and muddy field at San Francisco and then went on to score a smashing triumph over Chico State on Mackay Field. The other scheduled meet was to be held on Mackay Field with St. Mary ' s College on May 7. Nevada was also represented in the Fresno relays on May 15 and in the Modesto relays on May 22. . . . Members of the Nevada team were Tom Bell, discus, javelin and shot put; Roger Brander, discus; Bob Collett, low hurdles, javelin and pole vault; Tom Cunniffe, 880-yard run; Ron DuPratt, high jump; Willard Elder, sprints; Ted Ensslin, broad jump, pole vault and 100-yard dash; Jack Fagan, 880-yard run and relay; Herman Fisher, high hurdles, low hurdles and discus; Rudy Gerken, discuss; Bill Gillis, pole vault; Ugo Giorgi, shot put; Elmer Green, high jump and broad jump; Buddy Hardy, 2-mile run and 880-yard run; Sherman Howard, sprints; Bill Jager, high hurdles; Tom Kalmanir, broad jump and 100-yard dash; Ed Klosterman, 440-yard dash and relay; Al Richardson, 2-mile run; Carl Robinson, low and high hurdles, javelin and relay; Ross Smith, mile; Charles Springer, sprints; Jack Sullivan, javelin; Dick Trachok, 440-yard dash and relay; John Walpole, high jump, and Al Wigg, discus. John McBride was manager. DICK TRACHOK and CHARLIE SPRINGER ELMER GREEN 7tack 4 " nev ' aoa r JACK FAGAN — Swift 880-yard running specialist of Lawlor ' s tracksters. Although a continued illness hampered his efforts during the 1948 season, Fagan was undefeated in inter-collegiate competition before this year. ELMER GREEN — Green is not built like a high jumper, but the near 200 pounds he carries on a 6-foot 1-inch frame climbed to 6 feet 2% inches for a new school DICK TRACHOK mark in the opening meet of the season. BUDDY HARDY — Hardy was a surprise winner in the 880-yard run against Chico State College, as it was his first try at the half-mile event. SHERMAN HOWARD — Howard looks best during his last-quarter spurt in the 220-yard dash, but he can also fare with the outstanding sprinters — as his century win in the Chico win was clocked at 9.8 seconds. TOM KAMANIR — Kalmanir is a dynamic little broad-jumper who also won the 100-yard dash in the San Francisco clash. Kalmanir, who is noted as one of the finest broken-field runners in football togs, is studying to become a coach. CARL ROBINSON — Robinson established a new school record in the high hurdles, clipping off the obstacles in 15.3 seconds to trim a tenth of a second off the old mark. Robinson, in his first attempt to throw the javelin, won the event in the San Francisco meet. CHARLES SPRINGER — Just out of the army, the 20-year-old ex-Reno high school track star won the 100-yard dash as well as the 220-yard dash in the season opener against California Aggies and has hit 10-flat in all his races to date. DICK TRACHOK— Trachok, a trimly-built Junior who is also a stellar halfback for Nevada, is the swiftest quarter-miler to attend the University in over a decade. During the entire 1947 season Trachok was unbeaten, and entering the final dual meet of the 1948 schedule he still had his unblemished record intact. SHERMAN HOWARD JACK FAGAN 190 Tenn iA The University of Nevada tennis team opened com- petition for the 1948 season, traveling to California for a week-end series with Chico State College. Nevada ' s racketmen dropped their tuneup match to the strong Reno tennis team. Dr. M. W. Deming trimmed the tryout list to six netmen, bolstered by two lettermen, Ed Reed and Glenn Pridgen. Others on the team were Al Tabor, Ed Scott, Ron Brunbaker and Bob Swain. INTER-COLLEGIATE TENNIS SCHEDULE April 23 — California Aggies.. there April 24 — Chico State College there May 1 — Sacramento College here May 8 — Chico State College ...here May 14 — Sacramento College there May 15 — College of the Pacific there May 22 — California Aggies here May 29 — College of the Pacific here 5— 1-4-4HB1 ffitiid REED and GLENN PRIDGEN 191 %0 XI H 9 Defeating arch-athletic rival St. Mary ' s in the final match of the 1948 season, the Wolf Pack boxers registered their lone win of the season. . . . An enthusiastic home crowd estimated at 4,000 witnessed the collegiate ring finale and the response indicated that the leather-pushing sport at Nevada is destined for more successful days at the box office in the coming seasons. FRED LEON Heckethorne In With a Right DON BLACKMAN BILL HORTON 192 Coach Cliff Divine, himself a bantamweight on the Uni- versity of Nevada boxing team of 1930, can be credited with much of the success of bringing boxing up from near oblivion to one of the school ' s more important sports. . . . Boxing at the University of Nevada is classi- fied as a minor sport, but with the increase of interest and the probability that it will be a paying sport, it may be elevated by next season to the status of major sport. Members of the boxing team were: Fred Leon, 200 Heavyweight Don Blackham, 170.... Light Heavyweight Al Nocciolo, 165 Middleweight Louie Rivero, 155 Senior Welterweight Si Corbett, 155 Senior Welterweight Bob Thronson, 145 Welterweight Howard Heckethome, 135... Lightweight Martin Rodriguez, 130 Featherweight Bob Watkins, 130 Featherweight Don Anderson, 120 Bantamweight Bill Horton, 112 ......Flyweight Carmel Caruso, Manager AL NOCCIOLC CARMEL CARUSO SI CORBETT 193 BOB THRONSON 1st Sgt. EARL J. GRADY, Coach Ri te? if The varsity rifle team fired its way to the most successful inter-collegiate season ever recorded at the University of Nevada. Dual postal matches against the best collegiate rifle teams in the country added up to 23 victories and 27 matches for the Nevadans. Inter-collegiate postal matches are fired at each home school and a copy sent to the opponent. In the final meet of the season the Nevada rifle team jour- neyed to the University of California and par- ticipated in the shoulder-to-shoulder Western division " shoot, " finishing second behind the Golden Bears. Colonel Gilbert E. Parker, chair- man of the department of military science and tactics, coached the team. He was assisted by First Sergeant Earl. J. Grady and Staff Sergeant Jack Garnett. Members of the squad were Ken Rice, Tom Macaulay, Roger Olmstead, Jack Means, Richard Wright, Gene Wonderlich, Betty Ann Rice, Gertrude Sanford, Wilber Jager, Lee Scott and Don Harris. Wolf Pack victories over outstanding schools included Pennsylvania State College, Cornell Uni- versity, W yoming University, Oregon State College, Creighton University, Uni- versity of Maine, University of Idaho, Ohio University and the United States Merchant Marine Academy. Back Row: Staff Sgt. Jack Garnett, Ken Rice, Wilbur Jager, Betty Ann Rice, Roger Olmstead, Larry Means, Sgt. Grady. Front Row: Jack Hull, Tom Macaulay, Lee Scott, Gertrude Sanford, Gene Wonderlich, Richard Wright. ■t mwB , ' - ' , ' W s M With Bob Swartz as coach, golf continued to rise in athletic status on the University campus. Members of the squad were Joe Perez, Bob Larsen, Joe Foley, Stan Kosakowski, Pete Smith, Charley Sanic, Harry Gould and Earle Charlton. The inter- collegiate golf schedule for 1948 was: April 16 — Chico State.... there April 17 — Yuba Junior College... there April 23 — Sacramento College there April 24 — College of Pacific there April 30 — St. Mary ' s College there May 1 — Univ. of San Francisco there May 8 — Chico State College here May 15 — Yuba Junior College .here May 22 — Sacramento College here May 29 — College of Pacific here BOB SWARTZ, Coach m wM JOE PEREZ and BOB LARSEN JOE FOLEY and JOE PEREZ i m ' ( m a£ w HSfe i 4 x w ■ STAN KOSAKOWSKI and BOB LARSEN GOLF TEAM 195 J)n ter-Jraternitii Sigma Nu fraternity for the second straight year topped all Greek letter organizations to win the Kinnear Trophy, which symbolizes intra-mural athletic supremacy at the University of Nevada. Chet Scranton was director of intra-mural com- petitio n. 196 £ftcrtJ HORSESHOES SINGLES Sigma Alpha Epsilon 20 Phi Sigma Kappa 10 Alpha Tau Omega 5 Lambda Chi Alpha 1.75 Sigma Nu 1.75 SOFTBALL Sigma Nu 100 Phi Sigma Kappa 50 Lambda Chi Alpha 50 Alpha Tau Omega.. 20 Theta Chi 10 VOLLEYBALL Alpha Tau Omega 60 Sigma Nu 40 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 20 Theta Chi 10 Lambda Chi 5 SKIING Theta Chi 60 Sigma Nu 40 Alpha Tau Omega 20 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 10 Lambda Chi Alpha 5 HORSESHOES DOUBLES Sigma Nu 40 Phi Sigma Kappa 15 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 15 Lambda Chi Alpha 3.75 Alpha Tau Omega 3.75 CROSS-COUNTRY RUN Sigma Nu 60 Theta Chi 40 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 20 Alpha Tau Omega 10 Lambda Chi Alpha 5 BASKETBALL Sigma Nu 100 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 60 Alpha Tau Omega... 40 Theta Chi 10 Lambda Chi Alpha 10 Phi Sigma Kappa 10 TRACK Alpha Tau Omega .100 Independents 60 Sigma Nu 40 Lambda Chi Alpha 20 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 10 197 P. E. MAJORS Back Row: Josephine Mansquirena, Beverly Whelan, Mary Lee Scott, Jo Ann Erb. Front Row: Helene Root, Julia Wikstrom. Wo ne n ' A ROLLER SKATING CLASS NANCY HECKER and GWEN BYRD PAT CRANDELL and BEVERLY BERGERON £j20PtA GIRLS ' RIFLE TEAM Back Row: Betty Ann Rice, Connie Madsen, Shirley Macaulay, Wilma Gadda. Front Row: Gertrude Sanford, Marienne McDonald, Phyllis Lange. 199 The Hellenic BILL GILLIS, President $n ter-Jraternitif CcuHcil High-light of the activities on the Inter-Fraternity Council calendar was the bean feed in the fall. At that time the trophies for excellence in scholarship and athletics were presented to the fraternities. During the year the council enacted legislation aiding fraternities to collect delinquent house bills accrued by members and pledges. They were aided to a wide extent by University officials. Those with delinquent house bills are no longer allowed to register in school until they are in good financial standing with their fraternity. Also, they are not able to obtain a transcript to another school until they have paid in full. Heading the council was Bill Gillis. Orsie Graves was vice-presid ent and Bob Butler and Wallace Green combined to serve as secretary. If- -V Lowell Bernard Bill Gillis Robert McCrae Stanford Reese Not Pictured: Barnes Berry. !. - Bill Kornmayer 204 Pan Hellenic Council After conferring with representatives from the na- tionals of all four sororities this year ' s president, Marjorie Menu, and Dean of Women Elaine Mobley decided that Pan-Hellenic should work more closely with National Pan-Hellenic in the coming years. It was also decided to stress for inter-fraternity co- operation — sorority for the sororities rather than for the individual house. . . . Next year more counseling will be given the incoming high school graduates, and the Pan-Hellenic Council will continue printing their pamphlet, " Studies in Pan-Hellenic. " Also planned for next year is the Pan-Hellenic workshop, which will be designed to study problems and also aid in counseling many women students. MARJORIE MENU, President First Row: Gwen Byrd, Virginia Coie, Winona Earl, Alice Etchart. Second Row: Margaret Fairchild, Marjorie Menu, Bebe George Munn, Doris Patterson. 205 Atpkatau Otneya NATIONAL FRATERNITY Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865. NEVADA IOTA CHAPTER Established in 1921 from Phi Delta Tau. Eighty-three Members. EDWARD REED, President SENIORS Lowell Bernard Harold Ciari Mike Drakulich Bob Durham Chris Neddenriep Richard O ' Connell Rex Ricketts John Simons James Welin JUNIORS Gary Adams Warren Adams Clifford Banta Alfred Barbagelata Millard Bowers Earle Charlton Kenneth Cusick Harold Dale Nixon Denton First Row: G. Adams, W. Adams, Almour, Anderson, Arcinega, Banta, Barbagelata, Bell, Bernard, Bosler. Second Row: Bowers, Bray, Brooks, Carter, Charlton, Christensen, Ciari, Collins, Cummings, Cusick. Third Row: Denton, De Rushia, Dondero, Doyle, Drakulich, Dressier, Du Pratt, Durham, Early, Ellis. Fourth Row: Elmore, Evans, Farnsworth, Fisher, Freemont, Fricke, Fulton, Gardella, Geohegan, Gibson. Fifth Row: Griswold, Groth, Hadley, Hancock, Hardy, Harris, Hayes, C. Henningsen, J. Henningsen, Hill. Sixth Row: Hinckley, Horlacher, Houghton, Hull, Hursh, Hyde, F. Johnson, W. lohnson, Jukich, Juinger. 206 Emory DeRushia Ronald DuPratt Ray Ellis Darwin Farnsworth Calvin Fricke Hugh Fulton Raymond Gardella George Gibson William Griswold Brunson Harris Harold Hayes Eli Liverato Gerald McBride William Morris George Reading Edward Reed Paul Richards Carl Robinson Lyman Schwartz William Sherwood Kenneth Williams William Williams SOPHOMORES Eugene Anderson Thomas Bell Edward Bosler Mark Bray Ron Brubacker Neal Corbett Allan Dondero Willard Elder Theodore Ensslin Earl Freemont William Geohegan William Hancock John Henningsen Ward Hinckley Alvin Houghton Jack Hull Walter Johnson Robert Kent David Kinneberg Joe Knoll John Leggett George Magee John McCulloch Louis Mendive Glen Menu Robert Miller Fred Muller Louis Nannini Daniel Olguin Norman Olsen Emil Ott Robert Pierce William Plummer Nick Poulakidas Glen Pridgen Fred Shawe Donald Smales John Smales Harry Spencer William Stoops John Sullivan Bob Sumner Harry Swanson Eugene Wait Austin Wardle Jacques Welin James Williams James Wright Jack Wulff Kenneth York FRESHMEN Richard Almour Ray Alzola Edward Arcinega Charles Bartl Barry Brooks Peter Casella Jack Christensen Brian Cummings John Doyle Fred Dressier Duane Evans Herman Fischer Glen Hadley Buddy Hardv Carsten Henningsen Gary Hyde Edward Juinger Robert Korb Ronald Lange John Marvel George Pence George Reed John Ross Richard Wright Dan Yparraguirre Louis Zorio First Row: Kent, Kinneberg, Korb, Lange, Laxalt, Leggett, Livierato, Magee, Marvel, McBride. Second Row: McCulloch, Mendive, Menu, J. Miller, R. Miller, Mills, Morris, Muller, Nannini, Neddenriep. Third Row: O ' Connell, Olguin, Olsen, Ott, Pence, Plummer, Poulakidas, Pridgen, Reading, E. Reed. Fourth Row: G. Reed, Ricketts, Ross, Schwartz, Shawe, Sherwood, Smith, Spencer, Stoops, J. Sullivan. Fifth Row: B. Sullivan, E. Sullivan, R. Sumner, W. Sumner, Swanson, Wait, Wardle, Wedge, Jacques Welin, JamesWelin. Sixth Row: B. Williams, J. Williams, K. Williams, J. Wright, R. Wright, Wulrr, York, Yparraguirre, Zorio. 207 % fcelta helta fcelta NATIONAL SORORITY Founded at Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, l! THETA THETA CHAPTER Established in 1913 from Theta Epsilon. Seventy-six Members. VIRGINIA COLE, President Alldredge Audrian, C. Audrian, D. Barrett Boyle Broadbent Brown Burkholder Carmichael Carruth Carter Cobia Cole Creed Cutter Davidson Dickerson Douglas Doyle Edwards, B. Edwards, J. Ellis Engelke Ertter Fairchild Fryberger Gardner Gardner Gibson Green Griffen Hand Hanley Hanssen Harp Heywcod Holman Hornbeck Houghton Hubbard Ireland Johnson Jones 208 SENIORS Kathryn Boyle Lois Cobia Virginia Cole Jeanne Creed Bernadette Ertter Virginia Gardner Merrie Jo Harp Patricia Ireland Elma Johnson Frances " Billie " Kennedy Marjorie Menu Barbara Olesen Dorothy Thomas Elaine Van Meter JUNIORS Kathryn Aldrich Meryde Brown Phyllis Green Mary Cathleen Hanley Doris Hanssen Helaine Heywood Freda Kornmayer Bonny Molignoni Patricia Sadler SOPHOMORES Dawna Lee Audrain Juanita Barrett Sue Broadbent Connie Burkholder Norma Carruth Patricia Cutter Betty Jane Edwards Joyce Edwards Honor Engleke Margaret Fairchild Fay Fryberger Gloria Griffin Melva Hand Shanna Holman Charmaine Hubbard Lynn Laughery Ann Morgans Angela Naveran Marion Neilsen Phyllis Phelan Carolyn Pickins Jane Ray Virginia Shaw Barbara Smith Betty Sweeney Marilyn Tavernia Bonnie Lou Taylor FRESHMEN Elaine Aldredge Barbara Carter Mary Ann Douglass Shirley Hornbeck Georgia Houghton Darleen Jones Priscilla Laughlin Geraldine Lyons Lois Nugent Rose Oyarbide Jean Ellen Rule PLEDGES Joan Blank Anita Davidson Maisie Gibson Myrna Ivy Helen Keddie Jackie Keenan Barbara Kernan Connie Madsen Peggy Pelter Patricia Royle Jacguie Sirkegian Jackie Spell Delores Spralding Frances Tschopp Kane Keenan Kennedy Kirnan Loughlin Lyons Mansfield Menu Miles Molignoni Morgans Naveran Nielsen Nugent Olesen Oyarbide, P. Oyarbide, R. Pelter Phelan Pickins Ray Root Rowley Royal Rule Sadler Shaw Shepard Sirkegian Smith, B. Smith, J. Stanaish Sweat Sweeney Tavernia Taylor Thomas Trail Tschoppe Van Meter 209 ■ ■ : iamb 4 a Chi filpha NATIONAL FRATERNITY Founded at Boston University, November 2, 1909. EPSILON IOTA CHAPTER Established in 1929 from Kappa Lambda. Sixty Members. JORDAN ELIADES, President First Row: Anderson, Atkinson, Beaman, Bernard, Bondurcmt, Bowden, Bowman, Bradshaw. Second Row: Bright, K. Erown, W. Brown, Clayton, Collins, Ravis, DeLanoy, Drown. Third Row: Eliades, Joe Foley, John Foley, Francovich, Fulstone, Fulion, Furchner, Fuss. Fourth Row: Galli, Gerahty, Gialy, Gillespie, Glynn, Goicoa, Confiantini, Gregory. Fifth Row: Grotegut, Haman, Hansen, Harrison, Hauk, Herz, Holderman, Ireland. 210 SENIORS Jack Bernard James Bradshaw Ernest Chickese Jordan Eliades Jack Fulton James Glynn Evo Granata Eugene Grotegut Stanley Reese Linford D. Riley Melvin Rovetti Huling Ussery Paul Weaver George Yori JUNIORS George Beaman Howard Benson Robert Bondurant James Bright Jack Clayton Robert Creveling Robert Drown Richard Fulstone Ted Furchner Michael Galli William Geraghty William Gillespie Royce Gregory Orville Holderman Robert Horton Robert Hauk Mario Isola Robert Le Goy Lyle McCartney Marvin Picollo Eric Richards Richard Rowley John Stever Walter Tripp Norman Warren Ronald Wolford Bonnie Yturbide SOPHOMORES James Atkinson William Bowden Webster Brown Thomas Collins Drake Delanoy Jac Francovich Andrew Gialy Nello Gonfiantini Richard Gorman Willias Ireland Tom Kennedy Ernest Martinelli Paul Moore Wallace Rabenstine John Sawyer Charles Springer Howard Thompson Richard Waite Harry Ward Warren Welsh Chester Winkle Walter Wright FRESHMEN Deloy Anderson Thomas Bowman Jack Cobb Eugene Corporon Jerry Davis Charles Drown Joe Foley John Foley Robert Fuss Wilton Herz Edward Martin Frank Mathews Al Matteucci Eugene Matteucci James McFarland Joseph Menicucci Edward Messer Robert Moore James Parker George Proietti Dale Riddle Don Smith Robert White First Row: Isola, ' Kajans, Kennedy, Knowles, LeGoy, Martin, Mathews, Matteucci. Second Row: McCartney, Menicucci, Messer, Moore, Parker, Picollo, Proiette, Raberstine. Third Row: Reese, Richards, Riddle, Riley, Rovetti, Rowley Ryan, Sawyer. Fourth Row: Springer, Stichter, Thompson, Tripp, Ussery, Utley, Wait, Walsh. Fifth Row: Warren, Welsh, Winkel, Walford, Weaver, White, Wright, Yturbide. 211 DORIS " BLITZ " PATTERSON, President (fafflfna Phi Seta NATIONAL SORORITY Founded at Syracuse University, November 11, 1874. ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1921 from IOAO. Fifty-one Members. First Row: Baker, Beckwith, Bell, Brunner, B. Burr, H. Burr. Second Row: Games, Cliff, Cook, Doyle, Fee, Fisher. Third Row: Furchner, Garner, Gerrans, Glaser, Gotberg, Gunderson. Fourth Row: Hamblin, Harris Heath, Houghton, Jensen, Jones. Fifth Row: Keith, Kellough, Macaulay, McCabe, McCray, McKnight. 212 SENIORS Julia Baker Alberta Brunner Ruth Cook Mary Lou Gerrans Marian Gotberg Carol Gunderson Billy Heath Carol Keith Ida Kellough Doris Patterson Joyce Percy Jac Peterson Janeth Rowley Arlene Sorenson Pat Ussery JUNIORS Betty Burr Elizabeth Carnes Louise Doyle Lorraine Houghton Dorothy Linabary Muriel Smiley SOPHOMORES Shirley Bell Joyce Cliff Pat Fee Mary Fischer Pat Furchner Lea Glaser Joyce Harris Patti Jones Elinore McCray Joyce McElwain Rita Mortara Jean Nash Stanlibeth Peters Ida Sanderson Mary Lou Sewell Alice Teske Rae Ellin Tower Betty Whitworth Edith Whitworth Donna Wittwer FRESHMEN Carol Beckwith Sandra Reeves Bright Helen Burr Jeanne Demuth Joan Hamblin June Holmes Esther Jensen Glennis Keown Shirley Macauley Joan McCabe Margery McKnight Pat Melindy Lucille Monroe Barbara Pardee June Powell Betty Jo Rupp Beverly Samuelson Shirley Van Meter Jacq Wilson Barbara Young First Row: Melendy, Monroe, Nash, Pardee, Patterson, Percy. Second Row: Peters, Petersen, Powell, Reaves, Rowley, Rupp. Third Row: Sanderson, Sewell, Sorensen, Teske, Tower, Ussery. Fourth Row: Van Meter, Wilson, Wittwer. 213 Phi £i$ma Map pa NATIONAL FRATERNITY Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873. ETA DEUTERON CHAPTER Established in 1917 from Sigma Alpha. Thirty-two Members. First Row: Ashley, Baker, Benna, Burke, Calvert, Crab, Dini. Second Row: Drennon, Ebert, Eckley, Facha, Fikes, Frehner, Gianelli. Third Row: Gillis, U. Giorgi, Griffith, Guyette, Harker, Harris, Hempfling. Fourth Row: Horton, Illerich, Kabery, M. Kleasezewski, T. Klewasezewski, B. Larson, R. Larsen. 214 SENIORS Jack Fikes PLEDGES William Gillis Gordon Frehner Tom Barton Edward Uhlig JUNIORS Louis Gianelli Ugo Giorgi John Harmon Bruno Benna Dick Cotter Dave Crabb Herbert Baker Charles Burke Robert Campbell William Ebert William Horton George Lindsmith Donald Reid Sam Savini Howard Eckley Rudy Gerken Evan Harris William Kabeary George Griffith Daniel Illerich FRESHMEN Richard Larsen Gus Lowry Matt Klemasewski Alfred Ashley M. E. Malson Bruce Larson John Campbell Jerry Marks Milo Price Joe Facha Darrel Nail Joe Thrailkill James Harker Jim Pierson James Wehrle Robert Hempfling Basil Quilici SOPHOMORES Ted Klemasewski James Maynard David Shoemaker Ross W. Smith Robert Calvert William Miller Dave Swenson Joe Dini Jack Shevlin Robert Walker Edward Drennon Bob Watkins Art Wigg -• mpw ' jfa First Row: Lindersmith, Maynard, Miller, Morley, Mustard, Nail, Perez. Second Row: Peyron, Price, Quilici, Reed, Savini, Shevlin, Shoemaker. Third Row: Schumaker, Truscott, Uhlig, Wehrle, Wigg. 215 fWW» f ■ |:;.P%: Kappa Alpha fheta NATIONAL SORORITY Founded at DePauw University, January 27, 1870. BETA MU CHAPTER Established in 1922 from D. K. T. Fifty-two Members. ALICE ETCHART, President First Row: Allen, Arentz, Auchampaugh, Barnum, Batjer, Blcir. Second Row: Brennan, Brown, Byrd, Casey Crandall, Creamer. Third Row: Cross, Denham, Durham, Eather, G. Eddy, P. Eddy. Fourth Row: Erb, Etchart, E. Fulstone, J. Fulstone, Gallagher, Glynn. Fifth Row: Haley, A.Hansen, M.Hansen, Hecker, Heher, Hodgkins. 216 SENIORS Virginia Auchampaugh Naomi Batjer Josi Eather Alice Etchart Marillyn Reynolds Glynn Gloria Haley Anna Lu Hansen Mary Ellen Schwartz Cora Lee Shawe JUNIORS Molly Blair Kay Brennan Virginia Casey Patricia Crandall Gedney Gallagher Marilyn Hansen Nancy Heher Marilyn James Jane McTavish SOPHOMORES Alice Arentz Gwen Byrd Dariel Durham Andrea Ginnochio Nancy Hecker Shirley Keller Beverly Lehman Dolores Lee Lothrop Shirley McDonough Mary Lee Scott FRESHMEN Pat Annand Mary Barnum Pat Boyer Sally Cross Phyllis Denham Gloria Eddy Pat Eddy Eleanore Fulstone Jeanne Fulstone Ruth Helm Betty Holman Marilyn Humphreys Carol Lampe Mary Lartirigoyen Marilyn Link Gerry MacDougall Mary Micheo Barbara Parker Anna Picchi Betty Renner Jo Ann Sanford Marilyn Scofield Ramona Walker First Row: Humphreys, James, Keller, Lampe, Link, Lothrop. Second Row: MacDougall, McDonough, Minor, Norris, Parker, Picchi. Third Row: Renner, Sanford, Schwartz, Schofield, Scott, Shaw. Fourth Row: Sterling, Tice, Walker. 217 £igma Alp ha CpJiicn NATIONAL FRATERNITY Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. NEVADA ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1917 from T. H. P. O. Sixty-five Members. BILL KORNMAYER, President First Row: Bacigalupi, Berninq, Biglieri, Black, Boynton, Bradford, Brambila, Brander. Second Row: Browne, Brown, Brush, Buck, Byers, Carolo, demons, Clifford. Thiid Row: Coleman, Colon, Conklin, R. Coughlin, W. Coughlin, Desiderio, Doan, Emery. Fourth Row: Etcheto Francellini, Gaffey, Gilmore, Gary, Hale, Hanna, Hansen. Fifth Row: Harris, Helmick, Hill, Himes HoDoway, Floyd Hopper, Fred Hopper, Hunt. 218 SENIORS Frank Bacigalupi Wayne Bradford Franklin Rittenhouse Melvin Woodgate JUNIORS Lome Black Roger Brander William Buck Albert Checchi Morris Coleman Richard Colon Fred Deziderio John Etcheto Patrick Francellini Dale Hanna George Himes Charles Hunt Clayton Hurst William Kinnikin William Kornmayer Jerry Lokke Roger Olmstead Paul Salemi Floyd Yates SOPHOMORES Clyde Biglieri John Boynton Robert Coughlin Walter Coughlin Stanley Hansen James Helmich John Holloway Floyd Hopper Fred Hopper Richard Korb August Landucci Keith Lanning Robert Larsen John Lee Lionel Leonard Darrell Luce Robert Malone Daniel Melarkey Jack Oberholzer Leo O ' Brien Robert Patrick Hamilton Prugh Glenn Richards Charles Saulisberry Robert Wengert Frank Wilson Jerry Wyness FRESHMEN Roger Byers Don Harris Richard Lenzora Ted Lokke Edwin McCutcheon Howard Mulert SPECIAL Charles Cross PLEDGES Carl Benedict Howard Browne Bill Jager Gordon Hayes Jack Davis Joe Melcher Russell Mills Ed Klosterman Gene Torvinen Jerry Torvinen Richard Spieldock Robert Vorfeld Ronald Norman Ingvart Christensen First Row: Hurst, Jager, Kinnikin, Korb, Kornmayer, Lanning, Larson Lee. Second Row: Lenzora, Leonard, G. Lokke, T. Lokke, Luce, McCutcheon, Melarkey, Melcher. Third Row: Mills, Moylan, Mulert, Myers, Norman, Prugh, Oberholzer, O ' Brien. Fourth Row: Olmsd, Parick, Rice, Richards, Rittenhouse, Salemi, Saulisberry, Singleton. Fifth Row: Torvinen, Vorfeld, Wengert Wilson, Wirsching, Woodgate, Wyness, Yates. 219 ii WINONA EARL, President Pi Seta Phi NATIONAL SORORITY Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867. NEVADA ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1915 from Delta Rho. Sixty-three Members. First Row: Abercrombie, C. Anderson, D. Andersen, Baker, Bartolomei, Bates, Batt. Second Row: Beebe, Bergeron, Bidart, Boggess, Brown, Bruun, Burkhalter. Third Row: Butler, Calder, Caprio, Coates, Conaway, Davis, Earl. Fourth Row: Edwards, Etcheverry, Faul, Gadda, Gaston, George, Gould. Fifth Row: Hitchens, Hodge, Holt, Hooper, Irwin, Johnson, E. Lee. 220 SENIORS Carol Anderson Mary Alice Bradley- Patricia Burkholter Roberta Butler Dorothy Hooper Mavis Magleby Jeanne McBride Josie Maresquirena Dorothy Pilkington Ethel Pettis Jeanne Marie Proctor Phyllis Sutton Betty Tracy Alice Tullock Billie Winn JUNIORS Phyllis Baker Betty Sue Boggess Bebe George Barbara Gould Lois Hitchens Ann Hodge Joylin Johnson Eleanor Lee Beverly Morey Betty Ann Rice Marjorie Simon Patricia Wilson SOPHOMORES Elaine Abercrombie Joanne Bell Beverly Bergeron Annabell Calkins Anita Coates Geneve Conaway Patricia Fairn Rose Marie Faul Georgia Lee Maida Lee Shirley Merwin Helene Montero Edith Moore Alice Pettis Gertrude Sanford Eleanor Sweatt FRESHMEN Marjorie Bartolomei Lois Bates Kitty Bruun Joan Calder Joyce Edwards Mary Jane Etcheverry Wilma Gadda Sara Gaston Ann Holt Ruth Irwin Joan Powell Mary Ellen Purdue Opal Smithwick Vera Strange Yvonne Wilson First Row: G. Lee, M. Lee, Magleby, Maloney, Meckes, Merwin, Montero. Second Row: Morey, Perdue, A. Pettis, E. Pettis, Pilkington, Powell, Proctor. Third Row: Rice Rosenberry, Sanford, Simon, Smithwick, Strange. Fourth Row: Tracy, Tulloch, Vawter, P. Wilson, Y. Wilson, Winn. 22] £i$ttta Klu NATIONAL FRATERNITY Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869. DELTA XI CHAPTER Established in 1914 from Nevada Club. Seventy-four Members. ORSIE GRAVES, President First Row: Abercrombie, Anderson, Ast, Barsanti, Beko, Beinap, Bengochea, B. Berry. Second Row: H. Berry, Bradshaw, Briner, Brueckner, Carey, Cooper, Davis, De Lauer. Third Row: Dericco, Diermger Dolan, Eason Ebert, Etchegaray, Fairchild, Fields. Fourth Row: Friel, Galli, Gallues, Garfinkle, Gomes George, Getto, Gilbert. Fifth Row: Gori, Goodin Graves, Harris, Harvey, Heckethorn, Helstowski, Hill. Sixth Row: Irish, Jemison, Johnson, Kiley, Kinner, Knudson, Laca, Legarza. 222 SENIORS Robert Ast Thornton Audrain Mahlon Fairchild James Goodin Orsie Graves Richard Meffley Fausto Mentaberry Douglas Trail Ashley Van Slyck JUNIORS Joseph Berry Herman Cooper Everett Curless Henry Gallues George Getto Richard Gilbert Gordon Harris Howard Heckethorne John Helstowski Rex Jemison Sinclair Melner William Patterson Rondell Shaw- John Williams SOPHOMORES Fred Abercrombie Elio Barsanti Bruce Belnap Harry Bengochea Henry Berry Gunther Brueckner George Cann Leland DeLauer Murray Dolan Dick Eason James Eason Bud Garfinkle John Gomes Edward Hill David Kiley Richard Kinner Robert Knudson Charles Marriage Robert McCuiston Howard McKissick Jack Metcalfe Charles Miles Richard Mills James Moell Matthew Piccini Carl Riggle Harvey Rose Bill Ryan Charles Shields Carl Short Charles Smith Richard Streeter Jack Swobe George Tavernia Robert Tavernia Boyd Tieslau George Vucanovich FRESHMEN Henry Baker Al Barbierri Leroy Etchegaray Hal Fields Floyd Gori William Irish John McEachern Bill Sheppard Pete Smith Chester Swobe Weldon Upton Joe Ward SPECIAL Kenneth Bradshaw PLEDGES Don Anderson Ed Arbon Jay Atwood Ayer Boies Robert Bradshaw William Briner Cecil Carey Robert Collet! Russell Davis Elmo Dericco Jack Fenkell Bob Holman Kay Johnson A nrffKEP Raymond Legarza Jay Wood Raw Fred Leon Dale Littlejohns Vernon McCray Lawrence Means Jack Parke Ray Miller Walter Richards Louie Rivero Frank Sanchez Jim Stratton Drury Thiercof Harry Williams First Row: Littlejohns, Lusich, Marriage, McCray, McCuiston, McKissick, McEachern, McVae. Second Row: Means, Meffley, Melner, Mentaberry, Metcalfe, Mickelson, Miles, Miller,. Third Row: Mills, Moell, Parke, Patterson, Potts, Pringle, Proctor, Reed. Fourth Row: Richards, Riggle, Rose, Ryan, Shaw, Sheppard, Shields, Short. Fifth Row: Short, C. Smith, H. Smith, Snyder, Stosic, Stratton, Streeter, Swobe. Sixth Row: Tavernia, Thiercof, Tieslau, Trail, Van Slyck, Vesco, Vucanovich, Upton. 223 £i$tna £kc foelta LOCAL FRATERNITY Founded at University of Nevada, 1942, from Lincoln Hall. Fifty-one Members. ELMO DE RICCO, President First Roy - Averett, Baker, Bruch, Bisbee, Brown, Bryant, Butler. Second Row: Carr, Clark, Dawson, De Ricco, Devlin, Dodds, Doxey. Third Row: Drown, Frisbie, Fryer, Goodrich, Green, Guesten, Hackett. Fourth Row: Hanford, Kaul, Kendall, Knowles, Martinson, Michael, Millinger. 224 MA SENIORS George Clark Elmo De Ricco William Gustin Peter Hanford Robert Jones Harry J. Kaul Robert Kendall Benjamin Lewis Jack Owen John Witte JUNIORS Walter Averett Douglas Baker Harter Bruch Robert Bryant Robert Butler Ralph Drown Wallace Green _ZZ — r— — _3§ ,:iicouh - m i; Gerald Knowles Irving Hackett x John Michael Peter Mygatt Jack Millinger Eugene Sprout Edward Morrice Kay Vassar i " : Joel M. Morris Melvin Winsor | %.: t Donald O ' Hagan Robert Vaughn _jr ir_— — ■»■■■■ ' ■■ Kenneth Olinghouse Robert Yorty Thomas Orrock Louis Pico PLEDGES Brooks Robbins Raymond Aiazzi Kristian Tonning Virgil Ballard Harry Varischetti Richard Brundy Robert Weber Dave Cochran Donald Dawson SOPHOMORES Keith Porter Vance Brown Tad Porter Edwin Carr David Savidge William Devlin William Savidge Douglas Dodds William Wennhold Loren Doxey Walter Winterrowd Charles Fryer First Row: Morrice, Morris, Mygatt, Nellis, Olinghouse, O ' Hagan, Owen. Second Row: Pico, Sprout, Robins, Tonning, Vassar, Varischetti, Vaughan. Third Row: Wilson, Wilton, Winsor, Witte, Yorty. 225 Jketa Chi NATIONAL FRATERNITY Founded at University of Norwich, April 11, 1856. NEVADA BETA PHI CHAPTER Established in 1941 from Beta Kappa Twenty-eight Members. JERRY WETZEL, President First Row: Allen, Boyer, Charles, Crescenzo, Cunniffe, Davis. Second Row: English, Hardesty, Hedges, Hoover, Jewett, A. Johnson. Third Row: D. Johnson, W. Johnson, Linker, Little, Long, McCrae. 226 SENIORS Donald Johnson Arthur Johnson Jerry Wetzel JUNIORS Gordon Boyer Frank Crescenzo Ralph Falconeri Edward Gomes Norman Hoover Robert Little Donald Metzker John Milburn Jack Pelizzari Martin Risard John Smith Haskell Tarlow SOPHOMORES Robert Allen William Charles Thomas Cunniffe James H. Davis Arthur English Lewis Ferguson Weldon Hedges Donald Jewett William Johnson Robert Linka Robert Long Robert McCrae Eugene McKenna Donnel Raker Albert Richardson James Smith LaMar Smith Robert Strang Robert Tognoni Donald Van Blitter FRESHMEN Emanuel Papadopulos PLEDGES James Barta Alvin Becker Ralph Casazza Kenneth Fox Otto Franke James Godby Thomas Godby Roland Gunzburg Robert Hudgens Robert Hunt Thomas Jolly Robert Larson Daniel Linfesty Warren Meecham Ernest Schoenfeld Duane Spencer First Row: McKenna, Metzker, Milburn, Morton, Papadopulos, Pelizzari. Second Row: Richardson, James Smith, John Smith, L. Smith, Spencer, Steinbach. Third Row: Strang, Tognoni, Van Blitter, Wetzel. 227 adveS UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Summer Session 194 S SEVENTY-FIFTH YEAR First Semester Second Semester First Term __ June 1 2 through Jul)- 1 6 Opens September 15, 1948 Opens- ...February 2, 1949 Second Term _. July 1 7 through August 20 Closes.- _ January 28, 1 949 Closes.- ..June 4, 1949 CORRESPONDENCE AND EXTENSION COURSES OFFERED A Wide Range of Courses Leading to Degrees in: Agriculture and Home Economics in the Liberal Arts; Elementary and Advanced Education COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Mining Engineering and Metallurgy; Mechanical, Electrical, and Civil Engineering in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE For Catalog and Other Information, Address The President UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA • RENO, NEV. SPECIAL PROVISIONS FOR THE EDUCATION OF VETERANS 230 i ' i k ■ ■ I 1 il I 1 It ' i « f K| ■ — RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS PUBLISHERS BINDING RULING ENGRAVING Telephone 2-2133 124 North Center Street Reno, Nevada 231 WINTER SPORTS Washoe County offers a magnificent winter playground with hundreds of square miles of clear slopes, cross-country trails, and excellent snow. Lifts, tows, and conveniences for skiiers are the best. WASHOE COUNTY For Complete Winter Sports Information write RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, Box 2109. . ' ERNIE RUDY ' S SPORTING GOODS Ernie York Rudy Semenz.a Number 5 Arcade - Reno, Nevada - Phone 5717 . . . FOR . . . THE FINEST IN MEN ' S ATTIRE SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES NUNN-BUSH SHOES DOBBS HATS WMW =!= .« BROWN-MILBERY INC. AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICIANS 322 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Telephone 3 1 86 233 SILVER STATE APPLIANCE COMPANY Kelvinator Refrigeration • Bendix Home Laundry Household and Commercial Electric Ranges R. C. A. Radios Telephone 2-3582 Main Store: Fourth and Virginia, Reno, Nevada Branch Store: 41 West Plaza Bill Wirts - Swede Olesen LIQUORS - GAMING - MUSIC Telephone 8980 .6 West Second Street Reno, Nevada L. R. EBY COMPANY General Agents i Home Fire Marine Insurance Western National Insurance Company Western National Indemnity Company Western Assurance Company Pacific National Fire Insurance Company Columbia Casualty Company Globe Indemnity Company 35 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada THE WOLF DEN ' Join the Joinvilles " Rose and Joe f» Compliments of SIERRA PACIFIC POWER CO. Compliments of CRESCENT CREAMERY Telephone 4106 West Third Street Reno, Nevada Morrill Machabee, Inc. Stationery - Greeting Cards Office Supplies and Furniture — s Telephone 7676 15 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 234 CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF ' 48 from THE NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE SNAPPY - CLASSY - STYLISH CLOTHES for Clever College Cuties THE VOGUE INCORPORATED 18-20 East Second Street Reno, Nevada Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage i Moving i Packing Shipping LONG-DISTANCE HAULING Telephone 4191 235 Reno, Nevada eNo OUTH WORTHS CIGAR •SCORES IN RENO 24 North Virginia Street Golden Hotel - Mapes Hotel - Riverside Hotel TWO STORES EAGLE DRUG CO. 444 Granite Street Reno, Nevada EAGLE DRUG NO. 3 961 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada RELIABLE PRESCRIPTIONS FOUNTAIN - GRILL - BREAKFAST - LUNCH DINNER - CIGARS - MAGAZINES - LIQUORS 2-4561-6109 FreeDelivery 2-4562-6100 UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE " The Friendly Book Store Nearest the Cain pus " Stationery - Fountain Pens Engineering Supplies Zoology Equipment University and Technical Books 20 East Ninth Street Phone 2-5081 Compliments of the Hollywood Fashion Shop Reno ' s Newest Fashion Center EXCLUSIVE MILLINERY SHOES FURS The Home of the Stetson Casual 124 North Virginia Street Phone 2-4215 " In the days that will be, bye and bye " When in Reno you ' ll natural- 1 y set your course for THE GOLDEN HOTEL I. J. " Mick " Holman, Manager RISSONE ' S SERVICE STATION SUPPLIES Wholesale and Retail Distributors Nevada ' s Leading Recappers Distributors Fisk Tires, Batteries, Accessories Telephone 3563 1 1 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream Call VELVET ICE CREAM and DAIRY PRODUCTS Telephone 4632 603 North Street Reno, Nevada J. C. PENNEY CO. UP-TO-THE-MINUTE WEARING APPAREL for THE COLLEGE STUDENT f ' When you buy it at Pemiey ' s it ' s paid for " 2 1 1 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada 236 QUIMBYs V» RENO ■ " We Cover the State " AWNINGS - SCREENS - DRAPERIES VENETIAN BLINDS 125 West Third Street and 230 Sierra Street FIRST WITH THE LATEST for Discriminating Men, Women and Children KARL ' S RENO FAMILY SHOE STORE " Nevada ' s Largest Shoe Store " Phone 2-1201 144 Sierra Street SEE YOURSELF as you want to be seen. Fresh, sparkling clothes immaculately cleaned and pressed by us. We restore worn wardrobes to renewed loveliness . . . our own methods preserve their original beauty. C. E. Petaway, Prop. Phone 3421 for Pickup and Delivery 229 West Second Street Reno, Nevada RAMOS DRUG CO Fountain - Cosmetics Drugs Telephone 4116 Second and Virginia Sts. 237 HOME LUMBER CO. OF NEVADA Building Materials - Hardware Paint - Insulation - Wallboard Phone 6144 - 275 Ralston Street - Reno, Nevada THE NEVADA MAGAZINE The Only Magazine Telling the Story of Nevada! Past - Pr esent - Future By Subscription $2.50 a Year — 25c a Copy. On Sale at All Newsstands. Minden, Nevada P.O. Box 37 131 West Second Street Reno, Nevada 1 3 1 33 U 3 33 I ] 3 33 BAR AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE COFFEE SHOP DINING ROOM BERT RIDDICK Owner " KIT ' S FINEST " NEVADA HOTEL PHONE 321 PICK AND PACK MARKET Meats - Groceries Fruits - Vegetables Phone 347 Ely, Nevad? " We Never Close " NEW CRYSTAL CAFE Chinese- American Dishes Sim Tom, Prop. Ely, Nevada ELY, NEVADA FOUNTAIN - COSMETICS DRUGS STEPTOE DRUGS Nevada Hotel Buildim Ely, Nevada NEVADA TRUCK LINES COMMON CARRIERS Serving RENO - FALLON - AUSTIN EUREKA - ELY And Intermediate Points 238 White Pine County . . . With the County Seat at Ely, White Pine County Is an 8544 Square Mile Mining and Ranching Empire. Richly Mineralized Mountain Ranges Are Separated by Broad Valleys Dotted With Sheep and Cattle. ■ . ■-„.-• .. ■ ■ " ■ " J$AY 5aBDFLLA_ JUST STARTING OUT!! 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. We 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. A. Carlisle and Company of Nevada Printers and Stationers 131 North Virginia Street Phones: 4195-3553 LUCKY DISTRIBUTING CO. Distributors for DURKEE ' S FAMOUS FOODS TUTTLE ' S COTTAGE CHEESE NESTLE ' S PRODUCTS Telephone 6840 Bill Zmak, Mgr. 529 l A Lake Street Reno, Nevada SIERRA LAUND ALL CLASSES OF LAUNDRY SERVICE 21 East Plaza Phone 2-4325 Credit for the Various County Ads in This Section Is Due to CRAIG SHEPPARD of Our Art Department and to His Commercial Art Class. Our Thanks to Them 240 REEVES SHOE STORE " The Store of Friendly Footwear " KNOWN FOR OUTSTANDING COLLEGIATE STYLES Phone 6865 44 West Second Street Reno, Nevada " The Furniture Store of Reno " COMPLETE FURNISHINGS FOR HOTELS, MOTELS, COCKTAIL LOUNGES, APARTMENT HOUSES, HOMES SIERRA FURNITURE CO. " Complete Home Furnishings " 124 West Commercial Row Phone 2-4084 BERNIE AND BETTY HALE ' S DRUG STORES Reno, Nevada 9 Number 1 Number 2 47 East Second Street 100 West Second Street Phone 4311 Phone 2-2324 Nevada ' s Largest Photographic Establishment H. MOFFAT CO. MODERN PHOTO PACKERS JERRY COBB EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC $ Telephone 2-5 1 75 28 East Second Street Reno, Nevada MAIN OFFICE Third Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco Calif. Linnecke Electric Co. BUYERS OF NEVADA LIVESTOCK YOUR BEST BET FOR ELECTRICAL NEEDS NEVADA OFFICE Room 305 - First National Bank Building Reno, Nevada 241 135 High Street Phone 3729 BIG MEADOW MARKET FIRST QUALITY PRODUCTS Lovelock Nevada ELY NATIONAL BANK Ely, Nevada Compliments of . . . Rogers Jewelry Co. GIMMNtrtRtGISTtRIB FRIENDLY TERMS Phone 2-1335 209 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada CRYSTAL CLUB STOP IN FOR YOUR " BEST " GOOD TIME Sparks Nt ARCH DRUG AND SPORTING GOODS Quality Drugs - Gifts Magazines - Fountain - Light Lunches - Sundries Mail Orders Promptly Filled 24-Hour Service Reno 2-1301 6 East Commercial Row THE CAMERA Formerly Brockman ' s WE PHOTOGRAPH EVERYTHING— ANYWHERE PORTRAITURE WEDDINGS CANDIDS INDUSTRIAL BANQUETS CHILDREN IDENTIFICATION COPYING POSTCARDS PANORAMAS MURALS COLORS STUDIO HOURS: 9:00 A. M. TO 5:00 P. M. Other Hours by Appointment 129 North Virginia, Reno 8382 Residence 3812 RALPH MARKS . DISTINCTIVE PICTURES 242 HUMBOLDT JACOBS AND JACOBS CLOTHIERS 1 13 North Virginia St., Reno, Nevada OUTFITTERS TO GENTLEMEN RENO TOWEL AND LINEN SERVICE, INC. TOWELS - APRONS - UNIFORMS HOTEL AND RESTAURANT LINENS " We Rent Linen Supplies " 1236 B Street Sparks, Nevada MARTIN IRON WORKS STEEL FABRICATORS AND ERECTORS REINFORCING STEEL - PAINT FABRICATED ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK Everything in Steel or Iron Phone 2-265 7 30 Morrill Avenue Reno, Nevada SAVAGE AND SON PLUMBING - HEATING AND REFRIGERATION SALES - SERVICE Ph,»ne 4193 628 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada The World ' s High Sign for Refreshment cm TRADE-MARK " Around the Comer from Anywhere " Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Reno Established 1919 PARKER ' S 200 North Center Street Reno, Nevada DUNSEATH KEY CO C. J. McDonald - J. G. Dunseath Telephone 4372 24 West Douglas Alley Reno, Nevada FLANIGAN WAREHOUSE WHOLESALE BUILDING MATERIAL Phone 2-3441 Reno, Nevada 244 l vm 1 A Mercury Station Wagon and Sportsman Trailer Wins Approval of University Skiers McCAUGHEY MOTORS HOME OF LINCOLN AND MERCURY AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE Telephone 7 127 5 1 5 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada GOOD FOOD FO R PL EAS ED GUESTS JOHNSfcXtOn CO. CHICAGO-LONG ISLAND CITY DALLAS— ATLANTA— PITTSBURGH— DETROIT WE PROUDLY SERVE YOUR UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA 245 JN8NHURE Ca Your licitie SKfculd Come first Telephone 2-3496 432 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Pearl Upson and Son MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING SHIPPING Riverside Warehouse Telephone 3582 Reno, Nevada J. E. SLINGERLAND GENERAL AGENCY General Agent for Hartford Insurance Companies For Good Insurance Protection Request From Your Agent an Insurance Policy in the Hartford Companies Phone 8453 or 21296 38 East First Street Reno, Nevada ROY ' S CLOTHIERS QUANTITY AND QUALITY FOR ALL TYPES OF CLOTHING Telephone 6262 1 East Commercial Row Reno, Nevada 246 The Outstanding Photo-Engraving in this Year Book is a product of the precision Craftmanship of our firm. i The 19+8 Business Staff Wishes to Thank Every Advertiser Who Helped Make This Book Possible 247 TIEDEMAN McMORRAN Canned Food Specialists Sun-Blest ITS. VWETABL ' 5 Sun-Blest FAMOUS FOR QUALITY CANNED FOODS San Francisco Reno Sacramenti STEVENS The House of Distinctive Fashions RENO, NEVADA A Stevens Bride and Her Attendants USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN Telephone 2-3 33 32 West Second Street Reno, Nevada 248 CHURCHILL COUNTY . . . Modern, well-kept farms ... the picturesque old West . . . hospitality . . . hunter ' s revelation . . . an opportunist ' s comm unity ... all building to the future of our state. BEST WISHES, UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA 249 ' HoM £ Ul Veaa ,7Zev ida AMERICA ' S NEW PLAYGROUND OF THE WEST Distinctive guest rooms in an atmosphere of hospitality . . . Sunshine riding, rodeos and desert barbecues, prelude the dining-dancing night-time gaiety of the RAMON A ROOM GAY 9 0 ' S BAR " 21 CLUB " CASINO IT ' S LIFE AT ITS BEST! " TACK ' S " UNION STATION Mill and Wells Avenue, Reno LUTHER ' S UNION SERVICE 103 East Fourth Street, Reno FOR RELIABLE AND DEPENDABLE SERVICE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA STUDENTS BUY THEIR GAS FROM THESE UNION OIL DEALERS GREEN ' S UNION STATION 220 East Second Street, Reno KELLY ' S UNION SERVICE Fourth and Wells, Reno " LES " WOOLVERTON 1800 South Virginia, Reno RICH ' S UNION SERVICE 300 Sierra Street, Reno ROBERT MILNE, Mgr. 636 " B " Street, Sparks 250 NEVADA ' S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORES IN RENO, IT ' S Throughout Nevada, from the pine slopes of the Sierra in the western part of the state southward to the Colorado river and the broad Joshua plains of Clark county, two names are well known for quality and dependability. They are: Gray Reid ' s of Reno and Ronzonne ' s of Las Vegas, Nevada ' s finest de- partment stores, serving a friendly state and linking two progressive communities. 251 LINCOLN COUNTY ■ - - LARGEST PRODUCER OF ZINC AND LEAD IN THE WEST MINING FARMING RAILROADING 252 R. R. ORR FORD DEALER CHEVRON GAS Phone 7-W Main La Cour Pioche, Nevada MOUNTAIN VIEW HOTEL A FAVORITE WITH ALL Pioche Nevada CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE MORRIS MOTOR CO. CHEVRON GAS STATION Phone 5 1 -W Pioche, Nevada STOP FOR YOUR CHICKEN FRY AT THE BANK CLUB " Enjoy Leisure Hours " Pioche Nevada ALAMO CLUB AND HOTEL YOUR FAVORITE SPOT Pioche Nevada PIOCHE PHARMACY DRUGS PRESCRIPTIONS FOUNTAIN SFRYTOE PIOCHE POWER LIGHT AT YOUR SERVICE NIGHT AND DAY Pioche Nevada 253 COSMETICS SUNDRIES " Try Your Drug Store First " — Phone 1 8-R Pioche, Nevada 12 Offices for Your Convenience WINNEMUCCA WELLS ELKO RENO EUREKA FALLON SPARKS YERINGTON CARSON CITY TONOPAH LAS VEGAS Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NEVADA Head Office: Reno SKI IN THE POWDER! There is powder snow to gladden the heart of every skier through- out the winter months. There are three tows available to take you to the top of your favorite run or you can test your mettle on the down-mountain race course. at Mt Rose Bowl B- Orville, Johnny and Walt Admire a De Soto Convertible BROWN MOTORS, INC. Telephone 3103 320 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 254 Jane and Doug Protect Their Future WESTERN AMERICAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. Nevada ' s Only Home-Owned Old Line Legal Reserve Phone 2-2109 Home Office: 153 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada TOSCANO HOTEL AND BAR Choice of Domestic and Imported Wines and Liquors EXCELLENT ITALIAN DINNERS Cater to Parties and Banquets Phone 6461 238 Lake St. Reno, Nevada " The Favorite Meeting Place " LITTLE WALDORF Lance J. Morton, Jr. Reno, Nevada Compliments A. Levy J. Zentner Co. PRODUCE Telephone 5172 512 East Fifth Street Reno, Nevada 255 Sierra Sporting Goods " Hunting and Fishing Is Our Game " Fishing Tackle Guns (and Repairs) Tennis - Golf ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Basketball - Baseball - Football - Skiing 136 East Second, Reno - Telephone 2-2600 RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES Toasters - Mixers, All Types Potato Peelers - Meat Grinders Ranges - Saws - Slicers - Scales Dishwashers - Cutlery - Silver- ware - Chinaware - Glassware Phone YUkon 6-187 7 NATIONAL EQUIPMENT CO. " We Specialize in Complete Installations " 952 Mission Street San Francisco, Calif. BRUNDIDGE ' S DRAWING AND ARTIST MATERIALS BLUEPRINTING Re Nevada 1041-1047 South Virginia St. Reno, Nevada " Nevada ' s Friendly Store " Inspect Our Complete Line of HOME FURNISHINGS — Phone 2-4351 NEVADA HOME FURNISHER ' KtWU NEVADA HOTEL EL CORTEZ AIR-CONDITIONED MODERN HOME O FT H E S P ECTAC U LAjR I TROCADE R Q HANSON ' S PAY AND SAVE Reno - Sparks - Hawthorne Where You May Enjoy All Your Favo- rite Games in an Atmosphere of Refinement and Comfort CLUB BINGO On Hiway 91 Las Vegas, Nevada 256 IjYUN County, Nevada ' s Leading J County in the Production of Potatoes, Honey, Onions, and Turkeys. Farm Crops in Excess of $5,000,000 Were Produced in 1947. The County also Plays an Important Part in the Production of Metals and Non-Metalics. jay iA iJ - Phone 2-3411 127-141 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Compliments TO THE v d n io io OF 1948 Yardage - Sporting Goods NEVADA ' S COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE Children ' s Wear - Fashions - Hardware 258 I QUALITY Sierra Beer comes from a small, but very modern brewery in Reno, where every drop gets a close, exacting attention. Old fashioned quality has been carefully protected, and Sierra Beer has been designed to meet western tastes and a desert climate. You ' ll find it to be an excellent beer. MANUFACTURED BY RENO BREWING COMPANY » £.. Mary Ellen, Gloria, Dariel and Rose Mary Avoid That Gray Look IXL LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS CO. " Efficient, Prompt Service " Phone 7148 259 601 East Fourth Street HH5CD NEVADA ' S LARGEST HEATING FIRM BOILERS BURNERS WARM AIR FURNACES Distributor for Nevada and Northeastern California ENGINEERED SYSTEMS for Home and Business Appliances Heating and Air-Conditioning Supply, Inc. 362 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada STOREY COUNTY ' % i Hi STOREY COUNTY COURT HOUSE EUREKA COUNTY 4 PROMINENT MINING CENTER 260 HAVE WE MET? Paul Bunyan L u m b e r Company at your service with a complete line of BUILDING MATERIALS Telephone 481 1 PAUL BUNYAN LUMBER CO. 500 Evans Avenue, Reno, Nevada DE LUXE DO-NUT SHOP YOUR BEST BET FOR QUALITY Telephone 2-2736 1020 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada 261 WASHOE SUPER MARKET Phone 2-1541 1251 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada BUILDERS ' HARDWARE - HERCULES POWDER GARDNER-DENVER MACHINES KEYSTONE LUBRICANTS - MINING SUPPLIES Established 1895 RENO MERCANTILE CO Reno, Nevada SMITHING COAL - LIME - HOUSEHOLD GOODS CEMENT - NAILS - WIRE - PIPE - GLASSWARE BARENGO BROTHERS WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS Phone 2-2173 308 East Second Street LOVELY LADY SHOP Lovelock Nevada LOVELOCK MERCANTILE COMPANY Lovelock Neva R. HERZ BRO. INC. JEWELERS The Largest Stock of FINE WATCHES, DIAMONDS AND SILVERWARE in Nevada 237 North Virginia St. Telephone 8641 Serving the University Since 1885 BLUE SILVER A FAVORITE GRADE A RESTAURANT Reno, Nevada K " " ' . •i- ' u ■ » so s •■„ •- ' h ,Sj2 f Fy " f - 4 CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATE OF ' 48! WELCOME, ALUMNUS! Now that you are an Alumnus, continue to be a part of the University by joining the Alumni Association KEEP INFORMED ABOUT YOUR SCHOOL KEEP YOUR SCHOOL INFORMED ABOUT YOU Yearly Memberships, $3.00 UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, INC University Station • Reno, Nevada . ' ? The college crowd knows that Armanko ' s is the place to go for a complete assortment of books, gifts and school supplies. ARMANKO ' S STATIONERY COMPANY 152 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada SUNDERLANDS SHOE STORE QUALITY SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Ph nit 5662 219 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada ALPINE GLASS COMPANY GLASS OF ALL KINDS Auto Glass - Soule Steel Sash Fuller Paints and Oils Phone 7631 324 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada Overland Hotel RENO, NEVADA Under New Ownership and Management JOHN P. RAWSON, Manager Students and Parents Welcome Rose Mary and Bev Select THAT Dress THE WONDER Headquarters for Coed ' s Clothes 135 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada SUNSHINE LAUNDRY INC. ZORIC CLEANERS Telephone 2-3421 440 East Second Street Reno, Nevada WASHOE WOOD AND COAL YARD FUEL OILS OIL BURNERS - FURNACES Telephone 3322 328 Fast Sixth Street Reno, Nevada 264 z _L3 = J an der County, the Heart of Nevada, Is Rich in Mining and Ranching. It Offers Activities in All Winter Sports and Is a Mecca for the Angler and the Hunter. LANDER COUNTY P. 4-UEfi « ft. TENklUS MACKEY STATUETTE Official Jeweler to Leading Fraternities and Sororities " TAKE A BIT OF YOUR CAMPUS WITH YOU " L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Frank Griffin, Mgr. 233 Post Street San Francisco, California Attleboro, Massachusetts ITS THRIfT . TRMU t Y WWW WW v- " rffFr AMERICAN-BURUMTON BUSLINES Look! Low Fares Chicago, 111. . . . Cleveland, Ohio Pittsburgh, Pa. . Washington, D. C New York, N. Y. Des Moines, Iowa Davenport, Iowa Omaha, Neb. . . Cheyenne, Wyo. Denver, Colo. . . Rapid Citv, S. D. Salt Lake City, U $36.85 37.95 39.80 43.10 45.25 32.15 34.30 29.40 19.85 20.15 26.50 10.60 BUS DEPOT Second and Lake Sts., Reno Phone 7550 COMMERCIAL HARDWARE DELTA POWER TOOES MECHANIC HAND TOOES EXPEOSIVES, MINING SUPPLIES, PAINTS Phone 7 EH 24 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada NEVADA MACHINE AND ELECTRIC COMPANY ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Complete Line of ELECTRICAL AND RADIO SUPPLIES phone 3601 121 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 266 m GRILL, COCKTAIL LOUNGE, GAMING 7 CHUCK ROOM One of the West ' s Finest Places to Eat Ptvte BATTLE MOUNTAIN 16 GREYHOUND BUS DEPOT BALDINI ' S UNION SERVICE ROUNDS SERVICE STATION Studebaker Cars and Trucks Standard Oil Products Phone 27 Battle Mountain, Nevada Battle Mountain Nevada 267 CHERRON SERVICE STATION ART HARTLEY BOB HAMMOND, Mgr. GAS - OIL - TIRES AUTO ACCESSORIES " LUBRICATION SERVICE A SPECIALTY " Pioche. Nevada ALUMNI... When In Reno You Are Cordially Invited To Stop At The Riverside Hotel " A World Famous Address " Rates from Four Dollars Arthur V. Allen, Manager Geo. Wingfield President Geo. Wingf ield, Jr. Vice-President Louie T. Rosasco C. C. " Cam " Mottino LOUIE CAM Reno ' s Exclusive Cocktail Lounge Telephone 23125 127 West Second Street Reno, Nevada Quality Courtesy Service NEVADA PRODUCE CO. " If It Grows We Have It " Telephone 85 83 355 East Second Street Reno, Nevada After the Show or Dance . . . ' Fry Our Delicious Food CURB SERVICE Q-NE - Q The Home of Reno ' s Best Hamburgers RENO IRON WORKS Structural Steel Reinforcing Bars Plain, Fabricated and Erecting Shapes, Bars and Plates of All Sizes Gas and Electric Welders - Heavy Forging All Kinds of Blacksmithing Phone 3671 234 Chestnut Street Reno, Nevada m 4 fc Whitmire-Waldren Motor Co. " Efficient, Prompt Service " Phone 8488 227 South Virginia Street 268 rtSTA6LlSHEDl9lS ' GlNSBURG jEWELRYCo. DIAMOND MERCHANTS FINE GIFTS RENO, NEVADA Washoe County Title Guaranty Company Title Insurance and Escrows C. H. Knox, Manager 27 East First Street Reno, Nevada FUR COATS - CLOTH COATS MILLINERY SUITS COLBRAMDT ' S " Meet Me at Colbrandt ' s at 4 " Phone 3931 147 North Virginia Street W. I. MITCHELL CO. WHOLESALE GROCERIES - TOBACCOS - CANDIES WIMCO TRUCK DISTRIBUTION Phone 3622 Post Office Box 887 Reno, Nevada MAPES HOTEL SAN FRANCISCO - OAKLAND - RENO 269 RIVERSIDE PHARMACY 25 South Virginia Street — Phone 3169 LAKE STREET PHARMACY 200 Lake Street— Phone 6129 PETTIS PHARMACY 355 North Virginia Street — Phone 8686 . . .FIRM SPONSORS. . . | MINDEN INN Minden, Nevada L i n e o 1 n Highway Garage Ely, Nevada VIRGINIA GARAGE Virginia City, Nevada CHEVRON DEALER TELEPHONE 1221 PERRY ' S DRY GOODS MEN ' S WEAR F. M. Yparraguirre Gardnerville, Nevada Minden Co-Opcrative Creamery Minden, Nevada GALLAGHER ' S STUDIO Ely, Nevada KASH AND KARRY Yerington, Nevada Whitaker ' s Variety Store Gardnerville, Nevada CLOCK ' S CASH GROCERY Gardnerville, Nevada FORD AND NEWELL Yerington, Nevada J. L. PERALDO CO. |; Winnemucca, Nevada Carson Valley Mercantile Company Gardnerville, Nevada PYRENEES HOTEL BAR | i Gardnerville, Nevada i OLYMPIA MARKET Ely, Nevada ! ZADOW COMMERCIAL CO. i Ely, Nevada PONY EXPRESS BAR CAFE Minden, Nevada Gardnerville Drug Store R. D. Crowell — Gardnerville, Nevada GOLDEN RULE STORE Yerington, Nevada ELY DRUG STORE Ely, Nevada C. O. D. GARAGE, INC. Minden, Nevada ...FIRM SPONSORS.. . Minden Mercantile Company Minden, Nevada REX DRUG COMPANY Yerington. Nevada Minden Milling Company, Inc. Minden, Nevada THE OUTDOORSMAN Gardnerville, Nevada SPARKS LAUNDRY Sparks, Nevada THE RECORD-COURIER Gardnerville, Nevada SHORTY ' S PLACE Sparks, Nevada CONEY ISLAND BAR Sparks, Nevada DANGBERG MEAT CO Minden, Nevada EAGLE BAR Reno, Nevada TARRY TAVERN Gardnerville, Nevada The First National Bank of Ely Ely, Nevada EAST FORK CLUB Gardnerville, Nevada Waldorf Cocktail Lounge Sparks, Nevada KELLISON AND PONCIA Sparks, Nevada MINDEN DRY GOODS CO. Minden, Nevada PETERSON ' S DRUG STORE Sparks, Nevada Edward Bakken Jewelers Sparks, Nevada GABLER ELECTRIC SHOP Gardnerville, Nevada THE EMPORIUM Yerinarton. N EMERY W. GRAUNKE ACCOUNTING— GENERAL INSURANCE Graunke Building; Gardnerville, Nevada THE CROSBY COMPANY Virginia Citv, Nevada Eleanor, Dorothy and Babs Agree That Quality Counts SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. 1 5 Sierra Street Your Friendly Department Store Reno, Nevada Telephone 2-3467 EDWARD F. HALE CO. " Your Thor Dealer " ELECTRICAL PRODUCTS Phone 2-5453 540 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada DODGE-PLYMOU T H PASSENGER CARS DODGE JOB-RATED TRUCKS Phone 4101 DIETZ MOTOR CO. 600 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada CIGARETTES - TOBACCO PIPES - CANDY DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE WORLD-FAMOUS ROI TAN CIGAR GLASER BROS. RENO, INC. 1 1 East Plaza Street - Reno, Nevada N. E. WILSON DRUG CO " Your Collegiate Drug Store ' ' Established 1906 PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS DRUGS - SUNDRIES - PHOTO SUPPLIES - FOUNTAIN SERVICE ' Prof. " - " Nat " - " Jim Reno, Nevada NEVADA ' S LARGEST AND FINEST FOOD STORES SEWELL BROTHERS Harvey - Abner - Herbert RENO • SPARKS • ELY • ELKO • WINNEMUCCA . LAS VEGAS 273 1 - SAAJ J sUw-tUZ .. , rf " - J K ' ' T , i}Me r (Jb%cf rn £ • u rp r9V m Slap Your Brand On Our Register Make yourself right at home . . . that ' s the way we want you to feel at Ranchinn or the Commercial Hotel. You ' ll get the finest kind of treatment and you ' re sure to meet your friends because they know these two Elko hotels offer the finest hospitality in the West. — Newt Crumley, Class of ' 32, tg@WIlMll ill ll CRUMLEY HOTELS ELKO NEVADA 277 Greetings . . . from EASTERN NEVADA ' S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE Reinhart Co. Since 1868 Elko Nevada LEADER STORE WE EXCEL IN QUALITY Pioche, Nevada NEVADA MOTOR CO Elko, Nevada The Elko fellows visit A. W. Hesson ' s Hardware Department during their Spring vacation. A. W. Hesson Co. Elko, Nevada Compliments Elko Lamoille Power Co. of Elko, Nevada 278 ■M 279 CAMPUS FAVORITE .w- ICE CREAM Always a favorite at University parties, it ' s little wonder that we ' re proud of Chism Ice Cream. You ' ve recognized it as famous for flavor . . . we ' ll keep it tops in quality. DISTRIBUM) BY CHISM ICE CREAM co CASH MERCANTILE STORES COMPANY Carson City Nevad? THE TREASURE SHOP 412 North Carson Street Carson City Nevada Best Wishes to the Class of ' 48 VIC ' S BAR Phone 590 210 South Carson Street Carson City, Nevada KITZMEYER ' S DRUG STORE Kitzmeyer Cochran Carson City Nevada BLAIR ' S JEWELRY STORE Carson City, Nevada 280 281 Compliments of THE BANK CLUB Where Everyone Goes . . . Ladies Welcome RENO, NEVADA . . . INDEX . A Abercrombie, Elaine 90, 220 Abercrombie, Fred 137, 222 Abernathy, Francis 145, 220 Adams, Gary 206 Adams, Warren 119, 2C6 Aldrich, Alexander 140 Aldrich, Catherine 138 Alidredge, Elaine 140, 208 Allen, Babette 216 Allen, Robert 226 Almour, Richard 182, 183, 206 Alzola, Raymond 138, 141, 142 Anderson, Carol 50, 116, 125, 153,220 Anderson, Deloy 210 Anderson, Donald 222 Anderson, Donna 140 Anderson, Dorothy 140, 220 Anderson, Eugene 2C6 Arciniega, Edward 182, 206 Arentz, Alice 150, 155, 216 Arneson, David 149 Arnold, Binney 216 Ashley, Alfred 214 Ast, Robert 50, 222 Atkinson, James 210 Auchampaugh, Dr. Phillip 131 Auchampaugh, Virginia 136, 216 Audrain, Charleen 135, 208 Audrain, Dawna Lee 135, 208 Averett, Walter 144, 224 B Bacigalupi, Frank SO, 129, 218 Baker, Douglas 62, 224 Baker, Herbert 62, 214 Baker, Julia 50, 124, 134, 212 Baker, Phyllis 62, 220 Banta, Clifford 101, 150, 187,206 Barbagelata, Alfred 206 Barger, Floyd 162, 16S Barnum, Mary 216 Barrett, Juanita 150, 203 Barsanti, Elio 222 Bartolomei, Marjorie , 220 Bates, Lois 220 Batjer, Naomi 50, 216 Batt, Frances 112, 153, 220 Beaman, George 210 Beasley, Scott 95, 162, 164 Beaupre, Louis 141 Beckwith, Carol 212 Beebe, Sara 62, 220 Beesley, Dr. E. Maurice 42, 116, 145 Beko, William 50, 222 Bell, Enfield 206 Bell, Shirley 212 Bell, Thomas 162, 168 Belnap, Bruce 121, 222 Benedict, Althea 62, 130, 141 Bengochea, Harry 222 Benna, Bruno 214 Bennett, George : 1 1 1 Bergeron, Beverly 199, 220 Bergmann, Mrs. Virginia 50, 125 Bernard, Jack 210 Bernard, Lowell 50, 204, 206 Berning, Duane 218 Berry, Henry 222 Berry, Barnes 101, 150, 186, 187, 188,222 Bevans, Douglas 50 Bidart, Alice 220 Biglieri, Clyde 218 Billings, Dr. W. D 33 Bingham, LaVonne 112 Birdsall, Wallace 148 Bisbee, Allen Black, Berkeley 50 Black, Lome Black, Moray Black ham, Don Blair, Edgar Blair, Molly 32 Blodgett, Prof. H. B 39 Bogard, Judy 28 Boggess, Betty 62, 136 Boise, E Bondurant, Robert Borge, James 50, 116, 11 Bosler, Edward Bowden, William Bowers, Millard 33, 62, 107, 118, 123, 129, Bowman, Thomas Boyer, Gordon 52, Boyle, Kathryn 50, 131, 136, 138, Boy n ton, John Bradford, Wayne 51, 124, 150, Bradshaw, James 32, 62, Bradshaw, Ken Braito, Frederick Brambilla, Robert 51, Brander, Roger 62, 90, 91,115,118,124,129,174, Brania, Helen Bray, Mark m, 126, 127, Breese, Charles . ' 51, Brennan, Kathryn 63, 96, 155, Bright, James 137, Briner, William 106, 107, 187, Broadbent, Susan go, 153, Brooks, Barry 141, Brown, Betty Brown, Beverly Brown, Dr. Harold N Brown, Meryde 63, 140, Brown, Nannette 103, Brown, Orrin Brown, Stanley Brown, Vance Brown, Webster 149, 150, Browne, Howard Broyles, Stewart Bruch, Harter 63, 149, Brueckner, Guenther Brundy, Richard Brunner, Alberta 51,153, Brush, William Bruun, Kitty Bryant, Robert 63, 149, Buck, William 63, 91, 121, Burke, Charles 51, Burkhalter, Patricia 51, Burkholder, Constance 136, 137, 155, Burr, Betty 32, 63, 134, 153, Burr, Helen 140, Butler, Roberta 32, 51, Butler, Robert 63, Butner, Vaughn 63, 142, Byers, Roger Byrd, Gwen 86, 90, 152, 155, 199, 205, c Cahlan, John 18 Calder, Joan 220 Calkin, Annabelle 220 Calvert, Robert 214 Campbell, Robert 31 Cappuro, Erma 26 Caprio, Josephine 220 Cardinally Guy 138, 144 Carey, Cecil 222 Carlson, Tinnas 162, 165 Carmichael, Patricia 63, 111, 126, 138,208 Carmody, Jack 162, 168 224 131 218 142 192 149 216 , 149 62 220 141 . 210 , 130 . 206 . 210 206 210 226 208 218 218 210 222 51 218 218 45 206 146 216 210 222 208 206 220 154 37 208 2.16 218 210 224 210 218 149 224 222 121 212 213 220 224 218 214 220 208 212 212 220 224 154 218 216 . . . INDEX Cams, Elizabeth 212 Carolo, Steve - 218 Carpenter, Prof. Jay A - 37, 43 Carr, Edwin 121, 224 Carruth, Norma 91, 127, 208 Carter, Barbara 106, 135, 208 Carter, Donald - ' 206 Carter, John 137 Caruso, Carmel 162, 164, 167, 193 Casey, Virginia 27, 64, 216 Cerrita, Marion 142 Chappelle, Dr. B. F 40 Charles, William 226 Charlton, Earle 206 Chickese, Ernest 51 Chipman, Glen 142 Ciari, Harold 64, 206 Clark, George 31, 51,224 Clayton, Jack 210 Clemens, Thomas 128,218 Cliff, Joyce 153, 212 Clifford, Thomas 218 Coates, Anita 220 Cobia, Lois 51, 208 Coe, Charles 51, 148 Coe, Zma 52, 116, 120, 122, 154 Cole, Virginia 51, 52, 116, 117, 120, 125, 127, 205, 208 Coleman, Morris 218 Coli, Bruno 128 Collett, Robert 142, 182 Collins, Edward 206 Collins, Jack 52, 130 Collins, Thomas 138, 210 Colon, Richard 64, 218 Conaway, Geneve 153, 220 Conklin, William 218 Constantinidou, Angeline 52, 116 Cook, Ruth 52, 212 Cooper, Joseph 64, 130, 222 Cooper, Lloyd 182 Corbett, Silas 193 Corley, Robert ' . 164, 170 Coughlin, Robert 218 Coughlin, Walter 218 Cox, Nilda 142 Crabb, David 214 Crandall, Patricia 64, 199, 216 Creamer, Lois 216 Creed, Jeanne Forson 52, 125, 208 Creed, Lyle 52 Creel, Dean Cecil W. 36 Crescenzo, Frank 144, 2 " 6 Cross, Sally 216 Cummings, Brian 206 Cundiff, George 149 Cunniffe, Thomas 226 Currie, Alice 140 Cusick, Kenneth 150, 154, 206 Cutter, Patricia 208 D Daniel, Ruth 142 Daniels, Rex 47 Davidson, Anita 208 Davis, Grant 174, 175 Davis, Jack 162, 168 Davis, James 139, 226 Davis, Jerry 139, 210 Davis, Russell 222 Davis, Vivian 52, 120, 124, 131, 220 Dawson, Donald 224 Dearing, Lide 137 DeLanoy, Drake 128, 210 DeLauer, Leland 222 Demmg, Dr. M. W 160, 191 Denham, Phyllis 216 Denton, Edward 64, 206 DeRicco, Elmo 52, 149 Dericco, Elmo 132 DeRushia, Emery 64, 206 Desiderio, Fred 213 Devlin, William 121,224 DeWalt, Patricia 133 Dickerson, Beryl 52, 208 Dieringer, Jack 52, 222 Dini, Joseph 123, 214 Doan, Kenneth 218 Dodds, Douglas 224 Dolan, Murray 222 Donaldson, Gene 52,116,131,137 Dondero, Alan 206 Dondero, Roy 143 Douglass, Mary Ann 135, 208 Doxey, Loren 224 Doyle, Alice 53, 208 " Doyle, John 206 Doyle, Louise 64, 125, 212 Drakulich, Michael 206 Drennon, Edgar 32, 129, 214 Dressier, Frederick 141, 206 Drown, Lora 53 Drown, Ralph 64, 149, 224 Drown, Robert 210 Duffy, Charles 64, 130 Dulgar, Doris 135, 140 Dupont, John 14S DuPratt, Ronald 123, 174, 175, 176,206 Durham, Dariel 135, 216 Durham, Robert 51, 53, 91, 111, 119, 12.3, 126, 127, 206 E Earl, Winona ..._. 65, 90, 120, 124, 136, 220 Early, Raymond 206 Eason, Rodney 222 Eather, Josephine 53, 117, 120, 125, 136, 216 Ebert, John William 65, 222 Ebert, William 65, 118,214 Eckley, Howard 214 Eddy, Gloria 216 Eddy, Patsy 91, 216 Edwards, Betty Jane 208 Edwards, Joyce Labelle 220 Edwards, Joyce Marie 208 Elder, Willard 162, 167 Eliades, Jordan " Turk " 52, 53, 118, 123, 160, 162, 167, 210 Ellis, Kay 208 Ellis, Ray 206 Elmore, Richard 65, 123, 206 Emery, Patrick 121, 218 Engelke, Honor 137, 208 English, Arthur 226 Ensslin, Ted 162, 169 Erb, Jo Ann - 65, 155, 198, 2)6 Ertter, Bernadette 53, 208 Etchart, Alice 52, 53, 120, 124, 125, 205, 216 Etchegaray, LeRov 141, 222 Etcheto, John 127, 218 Etcheverry, Mary Jean 220 Evans, Dick 160, 161, 182 Evans, Dwaine 206 Evans, Eugene 33. 53, 54,104,118,124 F Facha, Joseph 214 Fairchild, Mahlon 53, 118, 129, 130, 222 Fairchild, Margaret 135, 205, 208 Farnsworth, Darwin 123, 137, 162, 168, 206 Faul, Rose Marie 220 Fee, Patricia 90, 136, 212 Fenkell, Jack - 142 Ferguson, Mary 155 Fields, Harold 222 Fikes, Jack 214 Fischer, Hal 174, 180 Fisher, Herman 182, 2C6 Fisher, Mary Wilma •- 212 Fister, Don 182 Fitzgerald, Marilyn 112 Foley, John 72, 137, 210 Foley, Joseph Ill, 195, 210 Francellini, Patrick 218 Francovich, Jac 210 Franson, Carl 53 Freemont, Earl 206 Fregger, Joan 150 . . . INDEX . . . Frehner, Gordon 214 Fricke, Calvin 206 Friel, John 222 Frisbie, Charles 224 Frost, Harry 160 Frycerger, Fay ■ 110, 111, 126, 136, 208 Fryer, Charles 224 Fulstone, Eleanor 150, 216 Fulstone, Jeanne 150, 216 Fulstone, Richard Ill, 210 FuKon, Hugh 206 Fulton, Jack 210 Fulton, Mrs. Mabel ' - 45 Furchner, Patricia 137, 212 Furchner, Theodore 33, 105, 124, 210 Fuss, Robert 210 G Gadda, Wilma 135, 199, 220 Galiey, Tom 218 Gallagher, Gedney 32, 65, 216 Galli, Albert 222 Galli, Michael 31, 210 Gallues, Henry 222 Gardella, Raymond 106, 206 Gardner, Virginia 53, 154, 208 Garfinkle, Buddy 174, 181, 222 Gardner, Nina 212 Garnett, Sergeant Jack - 151, 194 Garrett, Donna 135 Gary, Arthur ■- 218 Gaston, Sara 220 Geohegan, William 175, 181,206 George, Don 222 Geraghty, William 65, 149, 210 Gerkin, Rudy HI Gerrans, Mary 32, 53, 150, 212 Getto, George 65, 129, 222 Gialy, Andrew 210 Gianella, Dr. Vincent P 41 Gianelli, Louis 214 Gibson, George 206 Gibson, Maisie 154, 20b Gilbert, Marvin 65, 222 Gillis, William 62, 65, 129, 204, 214 Gillispie, Robert 65, 210 Gilmore, Earl 218 Giorgi, Evo 54 Giorgi, Ugo 214 Glaser, Lea 152, 153, 212 Glynn, James 23, 24, 33, 53, 54, 118, 119, 148, 160, 210 Glynn, Marillyn 54, 120, 124, 216 Goicoa, Ramon 210 Gomes, Edward 138 Gomes, John 222 Gonfiantini, Nello 210 Goodin, James 50, 54, 129, 222 Goodrich, Kenneth 224 Gorl, Floyd 222 Gorman, Charles 18, 19 Gorrell, Dr. Robert M 40 Gotberg, Marion 54, 104, 212 Gould, Barbara 220 Grady, Sergeant Earl 151, 194 Granata, Evo 13 ' Graves, Orsie 54, 129, 222 Green, Elmer 162, 189 Green Phyllis .. ■ 65, 152, 153 208 Green, Wallace 65, 224 Gregory, Arthur 65, 210 Grevich, Milan 162 Griffen, Gloria 208 Griffin, Dean Robert S 20 Griffith, George ------- 214 Griswold, Morley 129, 206 Grotegut, Eugene 65, 210 Groth, George -■■--■••■- 206 Gunderson, Carol 54, 137, 212 Gustin, William 54, 224 Guyette, David 214 H Hackett, Helen 54, 131 Hackett, Irving 121, 224 Hadley, Glen ------ 206 Hale, James ----- 151, 218 Haley, Gloria 54, 136, 216 Hall, Dr. Wesley W ;vv V i?i Haman, Howard 54, 131, 2 Hamblin, Joann 140, 212 Hancock, William 206 Hand, Melva ------ 208 Hanford, Gerald 54, 148, 224 Hanley, Mary Cathleen 66, 136, 208 Hanna, David — 218 Hansen, Anna Lu 55, 216 Hansen, Marilyn 66, 216 Hanssen, Doris ....33, 64, 66, 106, 120, 122, 124, 136, 152, 153, 208 Kardesty, Manford Hardy, Buddy 182, Harker, James Harp, Merrie Jo 55, 122, 153, Harris, Brunson 66, 124, Harris, Donald Harris, Evan Harris, Prof. E. W Harris, Gordon Harris, Joyce 140, 153, Harrison, Leonard Harvey, Thomas Haslam, Mary Hatton, William Hauk, Robert 66, Hayes, Gordon Hayes, Harold 123, 124, 166, 175, 177, Heath, Billy 55, 113, 117, 120, 124, 125, Heath, Stan 162, 165, Hecker, Nancy 135, 199, Heckethorn, Howard 66, 192, Hedges, Weldon Heher, Nancy 66, 124, Helmick, James 66, 148, Helstowski, John 123, Hempfling, Robert Henningsen, Carsten Henningsen, John Henningsen, Mrs. Mary Herz, Wilton : Heywood, Helaine 152, 153, Hicks, Dr. Charles 41, Higgenbotham, Prof. Alfred L Hilderbrand, Bert 66, Hill, Bruce 30, 66, 96, 123, Hill, Charles E Hill, Charles L Hill, James J Hilliard, Albert Himes, George 55, 111, 126, Hinckley, Ward Hitchens, Lois 67, 120, 121, 122, 130, 144, 152, Hodge, Anne Hodgkins, Gael Holderman, Orville 67, Holloway, John Holman, Shanna Holt, Ann Hooper, Dorothy 55, 136, Hoover, Norman 32, 67, Hopper, Floyd 162, 169, Hopper, Frederick 162, 168, Horlacher, John Horn, Carl M Hornbeck, Shirley 152, 154, Horton, Robert Horton, William 192, Houghton, Alvin Houghton, Georgia Houghton, Lorraine 67, Howard, Robert Howard, Sherman 162, 169, 174, Hubbard, Charmaine 136, Hulbert, Robert Hull, Jack 194, Humphreys, Marilyn 135 Hunt, Charles 67, Hursh, Warren 67, 129, Hurst, Clayton Hutcheson, Dr. Austin Hyde, Garold 141, 226 206 214 208 206 218 214 148 222 212 210 222 138 137 210 111 206 212 170 216 222 226 216 218 222 214 206 206 18 210 208 131 42 128 206 222 218 42 18 218 206 220 220 216 210 218 208 220 220 226 218 218 206 45 208 32 214 206 208 212 106 190 208 141 206 217 218 206 219 131 206 I Illerich, Daniel 214 Inwood, Dr. Ernest L 33, 39, 137 Ireland, Patricia 55, 112, 116, 117, 120, 122, 125, 152, 154, 208 Ireland, Willis 210 Irish, William --■ 222 Irwin, Ruth 220 Isola, Mario 211 Ivy, Myrna 154 J Jager, Wilbur 121, 151, 194,219 James, Marilyn 67,124,136,217 Jemison, Rex 67, 90, 110, 111, 126, 127, 222 Jensen, Esther 140, 212 Jensen, Olive 137 Jewett, Donald 226 Johnson, Arthur 55, 111, 118, 119, 126, 137, 226 Johnson, Dean 55 Johnson, Donald 32, 118, 130, 226 Johnson, ,Frank 121, 139, 206 Johnson, Joylin 67, 120, 124, 134, 153, 220 Johnson, Kay 121, 222 Johnson, Walter 148 Johnson, William 144, 226 Jones, Darleen 135 206 INDEX . . . Jones. Henry io ' fi ' V " " o?- Jones, Patricia 13°, 15d, f £ Joseph, Barbara - TTtT 17R 7S Joseoh, Louie 174, 175, 176, 178 Joslin, Mrs. Helen j « Juinger, Edwin 2 ° Jukich, George 206 K Kabeary, William 214 Kajans, George ------- 211 Kalmamr, Thomas ----- 62. 165 Kane, Elizabeth 55, 153, 209 Kaplan, Abe |3 " Katz, Leonard ----- ;™ Kaul, Harry John 55, 224 Kean, Marjory ------- 39, 140 Keenan, Jacqueline 1JD 1DU ' i Kegel, Jerome cc " " " " qb " Tin " 919 Keith, Carol 55, 96, 150, 212 Kelier, Harold 14° Keller, Shirley ---- -■,-- Kellough, Ida Mae 31, 56, 136, 212 Kendall, Robert ------ 56, 224 Kennedy, Frances " Billie " 27, 56, 117. 122, 153, 209 Kennedy, Robert 211 Kent, Robert :■-■•--•■- 2U Kernan, Barbara 135, 150, 209 Kiley, David %i Kim, Elizabeth " ° Kinneberg, David 2U Kinner, Richard ------- Kinnikin, William I 28 ' fl9 Kishpaugh, Dale - 4 ° Klemeszewski, Matthew ---•-■ 214 Klemeszewski, Theodore 1°2, 214 Klosterman, Edward 1° = Knoles, James zz " AZ ' nii Knowles, Gerald 32, 67, 224 Knudson, Robert vr " V££ ' i n Kondel, Theodore 162, 166, 169 Korb, Richard 219 Korb, Robert 20 Kornmayer, Freda ----- 13b Kornmayer, William 68, 204, 218, 219 Kosakowski, Stanley 195 Kurt z, Wallace - Hz L Laca, Tony ----- 222 Lampe, Carol ° ■ f l ' Lange. Phyllis 199 Lange, Ronald 20 Lanning, Louis 219 Larsen, Richard 214 Larsen, Robert ----- 1|4 Larson, Bruce 68, 214 Larson, Robert 195, 219 Laughery, Arlyn 134, 209 Laughlin, Priscilla 209 Lawlor, Glenn " Jake " 160, 161, 174, 175, 189 Laxalt, John 174, 207 Leberski, Walter 141 Lee, Eleanor 220 Lee, Georgia 221 Lee, Harriet 56, 120, 127, 155 Lee, John 219 Lee, Maida 221 Legarza, Ray 222 Leggett, Brice 207 LeGoy, Robert 68,137,211 Lehenbauer, Dr. P. A 41, 160 Lehman, Beverley 217 Leifson, Dr. Sigmund W 44 Lenzora, Richard 219 Leon, Frederick 162, 164, 192 Leonard, Lionel 219 Libbey, Mary 56 Libke, Joseph 174, 175, 178 Lmdeman, Dwight " Duke " 94, 162, 166, 170, 171, 174 Lindesmith, George 130, 215 Lmfesty, Lyman 144 Link, Marilyn 217 Linka, Robert 141, 226 Little, Robert 139, 226 Little Johns, Dale 223 Livierato, Eli 207 Locke, Dr. Robert 45 Lokke, Gerald 68, 219 Lokke, Theodore 219 Long, John 137, 226 Lothrop, Dolores 217 Lowden, John 68 Lowrance, Dr. Edward W 39 Luce, Darrell 121, 128,219 Lusich, Nick 223 Lyman, Donald 144 Lyons, Geraldine 135, 209 M Macaulay, Shirley 199, 212 Macaulay, Thomas 30, 142, 151, 194 MacDougall, Gerry 135, 136, 217 Mackay, James 174, 178, 180 Madsen, Constance 199 Magee, George , 130, 207 Magleby, Mavis 68, 221 Mahon, Virginia 56 Moloney, Doris 221 Malson, Marion 121 Mansfield, Helen 135, 209 Marisquirena, Josephine 56, 198 Marriage, Charles 223 Martie, John E. " Doc " 44 Martin, Dr. A. V 145 Martin, Barbara 110, 111, 126 Martin, Edward 138 Martinson, John 56, 224 Marvel, John 207 Marx, Anneliese 140 Mastroianni, Gene 26, 33, 160 Mathews, Frank 211 Matteucci, Maicolm - 137, 211 Maynard, Russell Ill, 215 Mazza, Marcella 142 McBride, Gerald 207 McBride, Jeanne 221 McCabe, Joan 212 McCartney, Lyle 141, 211 McClure, Harriette 135 McCrae, Robert 204, 226 McCray, Elinore 212 McCray, Vernon 223 McCuiston, Robert 223 McCulloch, John 91, 207 McCutcheon, Edwin 182, 219 McDonald, Marienne 199 McDonnell, Joseph T 6, 26, 33, 160 McDonough, Shirley 217 McEachern, John 182, 223 McElwain, Joyce 150 McGoodwin, John 182 McKenna, Charles 148 McKenna, Eugene 227 McKenzie, Lester 141 McKissick, Howard 223 McKnight, Margery 212 McVae, Douglas 223 Means, Jack 151 Means, Lawrence 127, 194, 223 Mechan, Ferris 149 Meckes, Billie 221 Meffley, Richard 56, 129, 223 Melarkey, Daniel 219 Melcher, Joe 219 Melendy, Patricia 140, 213 Melner, Sinclair 27, 68, 106, 128, 145, 223 Mendive, Louis 174, 207 Menicucci, Joseph 211 Mentaberry, Fausto 175, 181, 223 Menu, Glen 150, 207 Menu, Marjorie 55, 56,117,120,134,205,209 Meredith, Thomas -. 149 Merwin, Shirley 221 Messer, Edward 211 Metcalfe, John ' 223 Metzker, Donald 68, 90, 128, 129, 227 Michael, John 27, 32, 68, 224 Michelson, Merton 56, 223 Milburn, John 104, 227 Miles, Charles 154, 223 Miles, Joanne 209 Miller, John = 56, 131 Miller, Joseph 207 Miller, Oliver 150 Miller, Robert 207 Miller, William 215 Millmger, Jack 224 Mills, Gene 207 Mills, Richard 223 Minor, Beverly 68, 136, 217 Mirabelli, Michael 162, 167 Mobley, Dean Elaine ' . 21 Moell, James Ill, 223 Molignoni, Bonny 32, 69, 136, 152, 153, 209 Molk, Ashley 142 Molk, Marguerite 57, 142 Monroe, Lucille 213 Montero, Helen 138, 221 Moore, Edith 136 Moore, Joseph 130 Moore, Paul : 137, 211 Moose, Dr. J. E 144 Morey, Beverly 140, 221 Morgans, Ann 209 Morita, Shinji 130 Morley, Ernest 215 Morrice, Edward 225 Morris, Joel 69, 225 Morris, Dr. Robert 144 . . . INDEX . . Morris, William 32, 69, 123, 162, 169, 207 Mortara, Rita 137, 213 Morton, Robert 227 Moseley, President John 13, 16, 17, 18 Moylan, William 69, 174, 180, 219 Muller, Frederic 207 Mullert, Howard 121, 219 Munn, Bebe George 69, 205, 220 Murphy, Harold Ill, 126 Mustard, Donald 30, 215 Myers, Robert 69, 219 Mygatt, Pete 69, 225 Myhre, Elma 142 N Nail, Darrell 215 Nannini, Louis 207 Nash, Jean 213 Naveran, Angela 138, 209 Neddenriep, Christopher 57, 207 Nellis, Harold 69, 225 Newell, George 148 Nielsen, Joyce 57 Nielsen, Marian 209 Nocciolo, Al 193 Nooney, Grove 145 Norman, Ronald 219 Norris, Eleanor 69, 217 Nugent, Lois 209 O Oberholzer, Jacob 219 O ' Brien, Leo " Pat " 127, 128, 219 O ' Connell, Richard 57, 119,207 O ' Hagan, Donald 225 Olesen, Barbara, 29, 32, 56, 116, 117, 124, 125, 134, 136, 152, 209 Olguin, Daniel 207 Olinghouse, Kenneth 69, 225 Olmstead, Roger 151, 219 Olsen, Norman 86,90, 96,150,207 Orlich, Daniel 95, 162, 164, 170, 171, 174, 178 Orr, John 112 Ott, Emil 207 Owen, Jackson 57, 118,225 Oyarbide, Pela 57, 127, 153, 209 Oyarbide, Rose 138, 209 P Page, Wanda 140 Palmer, Dean Stanley G 36 Panelli, Giulio 128 Papadopulos, Emanuel 227 Pardee, Barbara 213 Parke, Jack 150, 187, 223 Parker, Barbara 140, 217 Parker, Colonel Gilbert : 43 Parker, Girard 29, 32, 33, 57, 138, 142 Parker, James 128, 211 Paterson, Robert 69, 223 Patrick, Robert 128, 219 Patterson, Doris " Bliz " 57, 120, 125, 136, 205, 212, 213 Peacocke, Mrs. Florence 45 Pelizzari, John 69, 227 Pelter, Peggy 135, 209 Pence, George 207 Percy, Joyce 57, 137, 213 Perdue, Mary Ellen 221 Perez, Joseph 195, 215 Perkins, Jane 217 Peters, Stanlibeth 150, 213 Petersen, Jacguelyn 57, 104, 120, 124, 125, 127 Pettis, Alice 134, 152, 155, 221 Pettis, Ethel 57, 130, 221 Peyron, Maurice " Pete " 215 Phelan, Phyllis ' 209 Picchi, Anna 135, 217 Pickens, Carolyn 209 Pico, Louis 69, 138, 225 Picollo Marvin 211 Pilkington, Dorothy 58, 221 Pittman, Governor Vail - 14 Plummer, Walter 207 Pontecorvo, Anthony 148 Post, Prof. Theodore H 43,113 Potts, George 58,141,223 Pouldokidos, Nick 207 Powell, Joan 221 Powell, June 140, 213 Price, Marjorie 154 Price, Milo 69, 90, 215 Pridgen, Glenn 191, 207 Pringle, John " Jack " 174, 179, 223 Proctor, Harold : 223 Proctor, Jean Marie 58, 221 Proietti, George 211 Prugh, Walter 219 Puddington, Georgie 217 o Quilici, Basil 215 R Rabenstine, Wallace 211 Ray, James 174 Ray, Jane 153, 209 Ray, Leslie 174, 175, 179 Reading, George 137, 207 Reaves, Sandra 213 Reed, Edward 66, 69,123,191,206,207,223 Reed, George 207 Reese, Stanford 58, 204, 211 Reid, Donald 215 Reimer, Paul ... 149 Reinhardt, Thomas 162, 167 Renner, Betty 150, 217 Rhodes, Jeanette 19 Rice, Betty Ann 70, 151, 152, 153, 194, 199, 221 Rice, Dan 58, 119, 147, 219 Rice, Kenneth 128, 151, 194 Richards, Eric 70, 211 Richards, Glen 219 Richards, Walter 223 Richardson, Albert 144, 174, 227 Ricker, George 58, 130 Ricketts, Rex 58,119,207 Riddle, Dale 211 Riggle, Carl 28, 223 Riley, Dale 58, 110, 111, 126, 127, 211 Risard, Alice 139 Risard, Martin 139 Rittenhouse, Franklin 29, 33, 58, 127, 219 Robins, Frank 225 Robinson, Carl 32, 162, 168 Rogers, Lloyd 58, 118, 124 Root, Helene 198,209 Rose, Harvey 100, 187, 188, 223 Rosenberry, Charlotte 135 Ross, John 207 Ross, Silas 18 Rovetti, Melvin 58, 96, 98,150,211 Rowley, Charlotte 209 Rowley, Janeth 58, 120, 213 Rowley, Richard 70, 124, 211 Royle, Patricia 135, 209 Rule, Jeanne Ellen 135, 209 Rupp, Betty Jo 140, 213 Ryan, Bill 223 Ryan, James 70, 211 s Sadler, Patricia 270, 137, 209 Salemi, Paul 128, 219 Sameth, Prof. Elsa 44 Sanches, Frank 162, 166 Sanderson, Ida Bess 112, 213 Sandorf, Prof. Irving J 40 Sanford, Gertrude 151, 152, 194, 199, 221 Sanford, Joanne 140, 217 Saulisberry, Charles 219 Saunders, Nora 59, 120, 142, 153 Savini, Sam 215 Sawyer, John 137, 211 Scharer, Marjorie 59 Schoenfeld, Ernest 101, 187 Schumacher, Wendell 215 Schwartz, Lyman 70, 161, 162,207 Schwartz, Mary Ellen 217 Scofield, Marilyn 217 Scott, Lee 151, 194 Scott, Mary Lee 198, 217 Sears, Dr. G. W 39, 144 Sewell, Mary Lou 134, 213 Shaw, Rondel 70, 223 Shaw, Virginia 135, 209 Shawe, Cora Lee 70, 217 Shawe, Fred ■. 207 Sheeketski, Joe 160, 161 Sheerin, Chris 18 Sheldon, Wayne 142 Shepard, Patricia 135, 209 Shepard, William 223 Sheppard, J. Craig 136 Sherma n, Ted 129 Sherwood, William 70, 207 Shevlin, John 215 Shields, Charles 223 Shoemaker, David 215 Short, Charles " Ty " 118, 223 Short, Jerry 223 Simon, Marjorie 31, 32, 33, 70, 120, 136, 138, 153, 221 Singleton, Robert 59, 219 Sinofsky, Kenneth 115, 162, 164 Sirkegian, Jacqueline 209 Smith, Barbara 96, 135, 209 . . . INDEX Smith, Charles 223 Smith, James H. 227 Smith, James W 207 Smith, Janet 135, 209 Smith, LaMar 227 Smith, John 30, 33, 227 Smith wick, Hugh 162 Smithwick, Opal 221 Snyder, Orrin 223 Sodja, William 59, 148 Sorensen, Arlene 59, 137, 213 Sorenson, Delia 104 Spencer, Harry 123, 175, 181, 207 Spencer, Prof. Victor E 38 Spencer, Wallace 227 Spradling, Delores 107 Sprague, Charles 141 Springer, Charles 189,211 Sprout, Eugene 225 Standish, Odette 59, 209 Steinback, Donald 227 Sterling, Kathryn 28, 71,120,217 Stever, John 137 Stewart, Henry 57, 59, 130 Stichter, Ryel 128, 211 Stoops, William 207 Stosic, John " Nick " 223 Strang, Robert 227 Strange, Verna 221 Streeter, Richard 223 Stucki, Darlene 140 Subda, John .162, 165, 166, 169, 175, 176, 177, 180 Sullivan, Eugene 207 Sullivan, John 207 Sullivan, Nancy 59, 105 Sullivan, Paul 138 Sullivan, Robert 207 Summers, Maclin 110, 111, 126 Sumner, Robert 207 Sumner, Wilfred 207 Swanson, Harry 207 Swartz, Bob 195 Sweatt, Eleanor 221 Sweatt, Kathleen 209 Sweeney, Betty 136, 153, 209 Sweeney, Eileen 59 Swick, Genevieve 32, 58, 59, 120, 130, 153 Swift, Prof. Mildred 41 Swobe, Chester " Coe " 223 Tabor, Alva 162,168,191 Talley, Fred 149 Tallia, John 59, 148 Tannenbaum, Bert 59, 130 Tavemia, George 32, 71,223 Tavernia, Marilyn 135, 138, 209 Taylor, Bonnie Lou 136, 140, 209 Taylor, James .... 142 Taylor, Marrium 60, 127, 142, 145 Taylor, Robert 148 Terry, Alice 18, 19 Teske, Alice 213 Therkelsen, Edward 128 Thiercof, Drury 223 Thomas, Carol 154 Thomas, Dorothy 59, 60, 115, 116, 117, 120, 122, 124, 134, 140, 209 Thompson, Donald 154 Thompson, Howard 32, 211 Thompson, Dr. Reuben C 43 Thronson, Robert 193 Tice, Jo Ann 140,217 Tieslau, Boyd 223 Tilton, Richard ■. 162, 165 Tognoni, Robert 227 Tonning, Kristian 71, 149, 225 Torvinen, Gene . 219 Tower, Rae Ellen 213 Trachok, Richard 162, 165, 166, 189, 190 Tracy, Elizabeth 25, 60,117,120,221 Trail, Douglas 59, 60, 90,118,119,141,223 Trail, Jane 60, 209 Traner, Dean Frederick 37, 40 Treacy, Philip 162 Tripp, Walter 211 Truscott, James 215 Tschopp, Frances 140, 209 Tuttle, Nona Lee 60, 125 Tulloch, Alice 60,221 u Uhlig, Edward 60,118,215 Upton, Weldon 223 Ussery, Huling 60, 110, 111, 126,211 Ussery, Patricia 60, 86, 116, 117, 120, 124, 125, 213 Utley, Thomas 71,211 V Van Blitter, John 227 Van Dyke, Prof. J. R 42, 148 Van Meter, Elaine 60, 96,125,138,150,209 Van Meter, Shirley 213 Van Slyck, Ashley 60,100,187,188,223 Van Tassel, William 148 Varischetti, Harry 123 225 Vassar, Roscoe 225 Vaughan, Robert 32, 90,121,225 Vawter, Beverley 153 221 Vesco, Paul 223 Vinocour, S. M 108, 109, 111, 126 Vorfeld, Robert 219 Vucanovich, George 174 223 w Wager, Carol 61,116 Wait, Eugene 207 Wait, Richard ' 211 Walker, Daniel 71 Walker, Ramona 140 217 Walsh, James 211 Walter, Herbert 130 Wardle, Robert 207 Warren, Norman 211 Waterman, Irene 142 Weaver, Paul 61,124.129.211 Wedge, Jack 2 07 Wehrle, James ■_ 71 215 Weihe, Joe 145 Welch, Rosemary 7] 13Q j 4 2 Welin, Jacques 207 Welin, James " 61 119 123,207 Welsh, Warren 211 Wengert Robert . . j 2 i Wetzel Gerald 61 100 129 186, 187. 188. 226. 227 Whelan, Beverly .. 1 no Whit- Robert " 2 11 Whitney Scott . 110, 111,126 Wigg, Edward 215 Wikstrom Julia igg Williams James .... ?07 Williams Kenneth . . ... 71 207 Williams Dr Lormg . . 144 Williams, Mercedes " ' gl Williams William 71 97 Wilson, Ernest . ... " 61, 116.225 Wilson, Frank 219 Wilson Prof. Frederick . " " jjg 14J Wilson, Jacquelyn " ' ' 213 Wilson, James . " . " _ _ ' 162,168 Wi son, Patricia 71 , 124 i 36 , 153, 221 Wilson, Yvonne 221 Wilton Hugh .. . " 61 ; 22 ' 5 Winkel, Chester .... 2 11 w ' nn Bi lHV. . ' : " . " . ' ........ ' " . 61,130 221 Winsor, Melvin 121 225 Wirsching Edward .. ........... W ' !! S J ° h r? -S-.Y ■ 61 " H8, H9 149, 225 Wittwer, Dr. Eldon E 33 Wolford Ronald 149 211 Wood Dean Fredrick " ' £ 2 8 Woodard, Donald " 128 Woodgate Alfred " . " ... ' . " . ' " 61.219 Wright, James .. . 207 Wright, Richard . 151. 194 5n 7 Wright, Walter on Wulff Jack .... |q7 Wunderlich Eugene . 138 15] 194 Wyness, Gerald 86, 12l] 189] 219 Y Yates, Floyd 219 York, Mark " 45 York, Kenneth 207 Yorty, Robert Young, Dr. James R 44 Yparraguirre, Daniel 207 Yturbide, Bonny 68, 71, ilO, 1 11, 21 1 z Zenklusen, William 1-is Zeno, Ernest 162, 167 Zippmann, William IRO Zorio, Louis 207 £u an £cn$ . . WE ' RE THROUGH . . The can of glue, the paper cutter, and the cardboard have been put away for another year. The adding machine has been placed in its case, and the account books are awaiting the inspection of next year ' s business manager. The desks are clean. After months of planning, work and worry, it is finished. The door has been closed on the 1948 Artemisia. . . . Our sincere thanks go to the fol- lowing individuals and establishments who have made this book possible: The Advertisers, for their financial backing. Ralph Marks of The Camera. Bill Shipaugh and Harry Frost of Reno Printing Co. Verne Lane of the Nevada Engraving Company. Molloy Cover Company. Lew Hymers. Craig Sheppard and the University Art Department. " Walter States Advertising Agency. Nevada State Highway Department. Nevada Magazine. The students, for their assistance on both the editorial and business staffs It has been a pleasure and a privilege to " put out " the 1948 Artemisia. DORIS HANSSEN Editor MILLARD BOWERS, Business Manager K ) I ' . -jP «.,-■■■■■■ £ t m i Qm $ r fi A. rjK. •■• is w Sft3P£ - w. -%»S ' aJW


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