University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1949

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1949 volume:

1949 THE ARTEMISIA VOLUME 46 S Published Annually by the Associated Students of University of Nevada SINCLAIR MELNER ROBERT KENT . Editor . Business Manager TABLE OF CONTENTS ACADEMICS University Administration.... 14- 19 Student Administration 20- 31 Faculty _ 32- 43 Classes 44- 75 ASSOCIATIONS Fraternities and Sororities.. 78-105 ATHLETICS Football 108-123 Basketball ....124-135 Skiing 136-141 Other Sports. ...142-157 ACTIVITIES Campus Life ' .. 160-167 Special Events ..168-185 Student Service... ....186-195 Honoraries .... ' 196-211 Organizations ..212-242 Advertising Index 243 ADVERTISING Advertising 246-312 A n k FOREWORD Don ' t ask me why — but every book must have a FOREWORD. Perhaps the best reason is that it gives the editor a chance to tell of the tears and work that went into the production of your 1949 ARTEMISIA. However, we offer no apologies and no complaints. If you accept it and enjoy it, we will consider our work well done . . . The pride which we have all felt in Nevada was increased this year with the perform- ance of our football team, our academic record, and the well-rounded social life. Within these covers we have protrayed the highlights of each which we hope will bring back many happy days to you in years to come. DR. E. M. BEESLEY D E D I C AT I O N To DR. EDWARD MAURRICE BEESLEY, for his un- swerving devotion and loyalty to the University of Nevada, we humbly dedicate this 1949 ARTEMISIA. In his position as Chairman of the Department of Mathematics and member of the Board of Athletic Control, he has given counsel, inspiration and sym- pathetic understanding to countless students. His refusal of larger universities with higher salaries have proved his faith in the U. of N. ... It is in his spirit of friendly guidance, cheerful giving, and dedication to service that we see reflected the spirit- ual growth of Nevada during the past 75 years. IN MEMORIAM DR. B. F. CHAPPELLE DR. P. G. AUCHAMPAUGH PROFESSOR F. W. WILSON BEAUTY t7S ik .--s mammmmmM ' ' ■ r „.sl ' H I ■ wKKL ' l SHHA ( " " . ■nm.m. B Mm: -IHH BHI H «!- It H bP i 1 ■r r r i 1 i W 7 ' ' -,, ' ' . ' ■. , ).,, s v. ' , t ' ' W i :i VARIETY fl r Jfl POISE •■ ' BiP •;.-tJ CHARACTER M n v.- .e ;:- ;» " — •- ,-«7» N( l?» ' W( m4 UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION THE GOVERNOR ' S MESSAGE GOVERNOR VAIL PITTMAN The welfare of the University of Ne- vada has always been very close to the hearts of our citizens. They have given generously of money and time to bring the institution to its present excellent condition . . . Possibly no other investment made by the State has returned greater divi- dends. Graduates of our outstanding mining school have contributed greatly to the recovery of our mineral wealth, our agricultural students have carried the benefits of science to our farms, and the channels of business and profes- sional life have profited by the inclusion of University graduates . . . The advantages that the State receives are not all economic and commercial. A complete education must give to its possessor an understanding of the past, its relation to the present, and a probable correlation with the future. Today the times dem.and such intelligent understanding by men in positions of respon- sibility . . . The coming decades will present very grave problems to the men and women who must chart and direct the course of our country. The material- istic wealth of the nation will not be as important as the considered judgment that is reguired for such direction. Although higher education is not a guar- antee of sound judgment, it is the forcing ground and preparatory field wherein such judgment may be sharpened and enhanced. The percentage of university trained persons in positions of leadership in all fields is steadily increasing and there is no reason to anticipate a reversal of trend ... It should not be expected, however, that positions of responsibility and trust will seek out the graduate. Education, like any other tool, is only valuable when used, and that use should not be confined to the limits of a specific profession or trade. The interests of intellectually mature persons are broad enough to include an active participation in the public affairs of the community and State, and 1 most definitely commend such participation to the students of our University . . . The degree of control of the conditions under which you will live will be determined largely by the degree of your interest in the affairs and concerns that will dictate such conditions. I have the utmost faith that the future of our State and Country is in excellent and capable hands. VAIL PITTMAN, Governor THE PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE DR. JOHN O. MOSELEY The school year 1948-49 will long be remembered by students, facul- ty, alumni and friends of the Uni- versity of Nevada as a year of victory on the athletic field. With results equally decisive, although less spectacular, progress has been made toward educational goals. In the classroom as on the football field the dynamics of war have been transferred to the dynamics of peace. Never have students been so sincere and so enthusi- astic in their striving toward the perfecting of their characters and personali- ties through the processes of education as they have in these post-war years. Despite the temporary confusion brought on by the arrival of veterans and unprecedented enrollments in class and laboratory, scholastic standards have been advanced, student activities have been stabilized and an encour- aging degree of " purposeful living " has been achieved by individuals and groups of faculty and student body ... In a spirit of sharing with others in the pride of these accomplishments, this pictoral record of the school year is pre- sented. Along with the joy of present achievement, let us in humility turn our faces toward the tasks of the future. Let all sons and daughters of the Univer- sity never forget that you are also members of ever-larger groups represent- ing the free peoples of state, nation and world . . . Our way of thinking and living must be proved to be the true path to security, brotherhood, peace and happiness. The cry of hungry hearts the world over is for leadership along that path. To match that challenge is the destiny of your alma mater this year and the next, and every year of its existence ... All of us, faculty, stu- dents and alumni, express to the editor, manager and contributors our sin- cere thanks for the 1949 Artemisia in its excellence so representative of the progress of the University which we love and serve. JOHN O. MOSELEY, President BOARD OF REGENTS CHAIRMAN SILAS ROSS The University of Nevada ' s Board of Regents, with Silas E. Ross continuing as chairman of the Board, faced the many complex problems of a rapidly expanding University with a conscientious and sympathetic determination. Foremost among the problems was the matter of financing the University for the next two years. A tentative budget of approximately two and one quarter million dollars was deemed the minimum amount necessary to keep educational standards at their present level . Left to right: Albert Hilliard, Chris Sheerin, Charles Gorman, John Moseley, Silas Ross, John Cahlon, Sam Arentz. ADMINISTRATORS COMPTROLLER, CHARLES H. GORMAN The past year has seen the administration concerned chiefly with the problems of finding adequate classroom and living space for an enrollment of over seventeen hundred students. A dining hall director was appointed in an attempt to give the students better meal service. A Science Building, housing the biological laboratories is in the last stages of planning. Tentative plans call for its erection at the lower end of the campus, near the temporary English buildings. Two buildings have been purchased from the Reno Army Air Base and are to be moved to the north end of the campus above the athletic field as men ' s dormitories. REGISTRAR, JEANETTE C. RHODES SECRETARY TO PRESIDENT, ALICE TERRY STUDENT ADMINISTRATION A. S. U. N. PRESIDENT REX JEMISON 1948-1949 was another very busy and very active year for the Associated Students of the University of Nevada, with enrollment again near- ing seventeen hundred stu- dents during both semesters. Rex Jemison served as president, Lorraine Houghton as vice-president, and Shirley Keller as secre- tary. John Michael continued to hold the position of head yell leader with Sinclair Melner and Jim Morrison as assistants. Pat O ' Brien was appointed assembly chairman and Mark Bray was m charge of the Homecoming rally. The Executive Committee, which handles all business prior to its appearance before the Senante, was composed of Rex Jemison, Lorraine Houghton, Joe Morita, Bob White and Helen Montero ... The Wolves Frolic, under the direction of Bob Creveling, was revived during the Homecoming week-end and proved to be one of the social high- lights of the season ... The Association also backed, whole- heartedly, the drive for salary increases for the University of Nevada faculty. Rex Jemison and Bill Kornmayer made a special trip to Carson City and appeared before the Nevada Legislature in this matter . . . President Jemison also attended the Pacific Coast Student Body Presidents ' Association at Sun Valley, Idaho, early during the second semester. ■n A. W. S. PRESIDENT LORRAINE HOUGHTON With Lorraine Houghton as president, Mary Zorzakas as vice- president and Jean Nash as secretary and treasurer, the Asso- ciated Women Students of the University of Nevada completed another busy year. Several new organizational changes were put into effect, among which was the new amendment by which the president of the Association is elected by the women of the campus as a whole, rather than by the previous rotational system. A governing council, with representatives from all the women ' s groups, was also established. Among the social events of the year sponsored by the A. W. S. were two fashion shows, a party for all new girls entering school at the beginning of the second semester, and a bean feed for all campus women. GRADUATE MANAGER GENE MASTROIANNI, Graduate Manager With Gene Mastroianni as Graduate Manager, Jim McNabney as assistant, and Erma Capurro as Secretary, the office of the Graduate Manager completed the most outstanding year in the history of the campus. Ticket receipts from the football games were the largest in the school ' s history; the largest crowd ever to gather in Mackay Stadium attended the Homecoming game; and card stunts were expanded to include two out-of-town games, at St. Mary ' s and at Santa Clara. Bleachers for the home games were obtained from the local high school and the baseball club. lAMES McNABNEY, Assistant Graduate Manager MISS ERMA CAPURRO, Secretary to the Graduate Manager SHIRLEY KELLER, Secretary CONSTANCE MADSEN, BABARA SMITH, Historians A. S. U. N. OFFICERS Standing: SINCLAIR MELNER, Assistant Yell Leader; JOHN MICHAEL, Head Yell Leader JIM MORRISON, Assistant Yel! Leader; ANITA DAVIDSON, Song Leader STUDENT MARGE FRIEND, Artemisia CLIFF BANTA, Alpha Tau Omega BONNY MOLIGNONI, Delta Delta Delta JEAN NASH, Gamma Phi Beta 26 JOE MORITA, Highlanders % S E N AT O R S A X- MORAY BLACK, Women Independents KAY STERLING, Kappa Alpha Theta BARNEY CHILDS, Men Independents ROBERT WHITE, Lambda Chi Alpha 27 MARY ZORZAKAS, Manzonita HELEN MONTERO, Pi Beta Phi k, STUDENT I BILL KORNMAYER, Sigma Alpha -Epsilon 28 FRED NELSON, Sigma Pi S E N AT R S RONDELL SHAW, Sigma Nu jM . : 1 llPp ' jft ■■ ' " 1 wmi ' ' ik :fll 1 1 m WALLY GREEN, Sigma Rho Delta . RALPH FALCONERI, Theta Chi 29 From Left to Right: Bill Kornmayer, Erma Capurro, Rex Jemison, Bonny Molignoni, Dr. Billings, Walter S. Palmer, Gene Mastroianni. FINANCE CONTROL AND PUBLICATIONS From Left to Right; Coe Swobe, Jon Milburn, Bob Kent, Dr. Billings, Gene Mastroianni, Sinclair Melner, Moray Black. Standing, from Left to Right: Bob Little, Cliff Banta, Jim McNabney, Rex Jemison. Back Row: Rosalie Enke, Mary Zorzakas, Lois Charlesworth, Rita Mortara, Helen Mansfield, Bonny Molignoni, Moray Black, Sue Broadbent. Seated: Shirley McDonough, Patti Jones, Kay Brennan, Edith Moore, Neva Marker. UPPERCLASS COMMITTEES Standing: Craig Thompson, Ralph Falconeri, Sinclair Melner, Arthur English, Jack Fikes, Jerry Short, Bob Vaughn. Seated: Robert Wardle, Gerald Knowles, Joel Morris, Al Graul. 1 1 FACULTY DEAN FREDERICK WOOD, College of Arts and Science COLLEGE DEAN FRED W. TRANER, College oi Education ROBERT S. GRIFFIN, Dean of Men DEANS DR. HAROLD N. BROWN, Director of Summer Sessions DEPARTMENT at ■v i • H. B. BLODGETT, Civil Engineering B. F. CHAPPELLE, Foreign Languages 36 I E. E. ERICKSEN, Philosophy V. P. GIANELLA, Geology CHAIRMEN R. M. GORRELL, English ■W ' RPS 9 C. R. HICKS, History A. L. HIGGINBOTHAM, Journalism J. J. HILL, Library Science 37 R. A. IRWIN, Psychology DEPARTMENT MRS. HELEN lOSLIN, Art S. W. LEIFSON, Physics 38 E. W. LOWRANCE, Biology CHAIRMEN I. E. MARTIE, Men ' s Physical Education J. E. MOOSE, Chemistry 39 :OL. G. E. PARKER, MUitary Science and Tactics T. H. POST, Music DEPARTMENT RUTH E. RUSSELL, Women ' s Physical Education 40 L SANDORF, Electrical Engineering CHAIRMEN MILDRED SWIFT, Home Economics I. R. VAN DYKE, Mechanical Engineering 41 M. J. WEBSTER, Economics, Business, Sociology DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN E. E. WITTWER, Agricultural Economics F. W. WILSON, Animal Husbandry 42 JEAN HOWDEN, Young Women ' s Christian Assn. MALCOLM BLAKELY, President REX DANIELS, Director ALUMNI ASSOCIATION With the largest number of Alumni in the history of the University of Nevada returning to the campus during the Homecoming week-end, the Alumni Association greatly extended its activities during the year. The Alumni Directory, unpublished since 1938, has been completed and is awaiting printing at the earliest pos- sible date. A Chapter of Nevada Alumni is being formed in the San Francisco area and should be functioning as an active unit within the next year. Chosen to lead the Alumni Association in its most active year were Malcolm S. " Bill " Blakely, ' 32, and Walter States, ' 38, with Rex Daniels continuing as Alumni Director. Due to the increase in membership, the annual banquet was cancelled. A general get-together, held in lieu of the banquet, however, climaxed the busiest year since the Associa- tion has been founded. 43 ' %. -ftfl - iT ,s» ft ' W- « « ' a- • • • ' mm .mm. « ' .•.• T f u- . k WT ' •Ct IR ' « y J ■p. ' - -. ' ■ ■ 1 .. . .- 1, - r J 1 CLASSES SENIORS WALLY GREEN, Senior Class Manager ADAMS, WARREN H., Arnold, Nebraska: Chemistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Chemistry Club 4. ALDRICH, KATHERINE, Fernley, Nevada: History; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3; W. R. A. 1, 2; Wolves Frolic 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1; Sagebrush 1. BAKER, HERBERT C, Yerington, Nevada: Political Science; Phi Sigma Kappa, Presi- dent 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 3, 4; Improvement Committee 3; Aggie Club 1; Commerce Club 3; Assistant Man- ager of Track and Basketball 1. BAKER, PHYLLIS, Sacramento, Calii.: Eco- nomics; Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Ski Club 4; Fine Arts 4; Span- ish Club I; Y. W. C. A. 3; Artemisia 1; Commerce Club 3. BARBIERI, AL, Reno, Nevada: Business Ad- ministration; Sigma Nu, President 4; Cofiin and Keys 4; Commerce Club 1, 2. BARKLEY, JAMES, Eastgate, Nevada: Min- ing; Lincoln Hall. BARRIOS, ALBERTO H., Lima, Peru: Mining; Roland Humphrey Goodwin Scholarship of Music 3; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Crucible Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Wolves Frol- ic 2, 4. BELEW, WILLIAM M., Sparks, Nevada: Bus- iness Administration. BENEDICT, ALTHEA, Hawthorne, Nevada: Dietetics; Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4; Sagens 4; Cap and Scroll 4, President 4; lewett Adams Scholarship; Fleischman Scholar- ship; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres- ident 3; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Rifle Club 1, 2; Mackay Day Committee 3; A. W. S. Coun- cil 4; Province Vice-President of Home Eco- nomics Club 4; National Province Delegate to National Convention of Home Economics Clubs 4. BAKER, DOUGLAS, Boulder City, Nevada: Metallurgy; Sigma Rho Delta; Crucible Club 2, 3, 4; Associated Engineers 2, 3, 4; American Institute of Mechanical Engi- neers 2, 3, 4. BANT A, CLIFFORD WILLIAM, Leevining, Calif.: Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega; Student Senate 4; Commerce Club 4; Block N 3, 4; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Ski Team 2, 3, 4; Publications Board 4. BIRDSALL, WALLACE A., Mechanical Engineering. Reno, Nevada: 51 Adams, Warren Barbieri, Al Aldrich, Catherine Barkley, James Baker, Douglas Barrios, Al Baer, Herbert Belew, William Baker, Phyllis Benedict, Althea Banta, Clifford Birdsall, Wallace 46 • .[ ff , IW - . 1 Boettcher, Jerome Bruch, Harter Boggess, Betty Sue Brundy, Richard Bowers, Millard Bryant, Robert Brander, Roger Buck, William 3row n, Betty J. Burr, Betty Brown, Meryde Callahan, Evelyn BOETTCHER, JEROME W., Vallejo, Calif.: Mining. BOGGESS, BETTY SUE, Reno, Nevada: Eng- lish; Pi Beta Phi; Blue Peppers 1; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Fine Arts 2, 3; University Sing- ers 1, 2, 3; Ski Club 4; Sagebrush 3; Mack- ay Day Committee 2; Mackay Day Song Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Wolves Frolic 2, 4; Junior Prom Committee 2, 3; Campus Christmas Decorations 4. BOWERS, MILLARD R., Fallon, Nevada: Po- litical Science; Alpha Tau Omega; Busi- ness Manager of Artemisia 3; Coffin and Keys 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Sundowners 1, 2, 3, 4; Rally Committee 2; Italic N 2, 3; Block N 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Press Club 3, 4; Track Manager 3. BRANDER, ROGERR, Reno, Nevada: Jour- nalism; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BROWN, BETTY J., Reno, Nevada: Business Administration; Pi Beta Phi; Paniwallas 2; Saddle and Spurs 2; W. R. A. 2. BROWN, MERYDE GRACE, Winnemucca, Nevada: Home Economics; Delta Delta Del- ta; Senate 3; Blue Peppers 2; Y. W. C. A. 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BRUCH, HARTER R., Sacramento, Calif.: Civ- il Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. BRUNDY, RICHARD, Las Vegas, Nevada: Physics. BRYANT, ROBERT S., Los Angeles, Calif.: Civil Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Blue Key 2, 3; American Society Civil Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4. SENIORS BUCK, WILLIAM E., Boulder City, Nevada: Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Senate 2; Interfrat Council 2; Delta Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Blue Key 4, Sogers 1, 2, 3, President 2; Sundowners 3, 4; Com- merce Club 3, 4; University Singers 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Homecoming Committee 4; Rally Com.mittee 2; Assembly Committee 4; Upperclass Committee 4; Sagebrush 2; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 4; Red Cross Committee 3; Mackay Day Song Team 1, 2, 3, 4. BURR, ELIZABETH MARIE, Las Vegas, Ne- vada; Psychology and History; Gamma Phi Beta, President 4; Senate 3; Sagens 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 2, 3, Secre- tary 3; Pan Flellenic 4; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2; Ski Club 1; Wom en ' s Upperclass Com- mittee 3. CALLAHAN, EVELYN, Reno, Nevada: Eng- lish; Manzanita Hall. BARNEY CHILDS— Who ' s Who 47 SENIORS BILL EBERT— Who ' s Who CAMMERANO, GUS, Shawmit, Pennsylva- nia: Physical Education and Education; Lincoln Hall. CARRICK, ROBERT W., East Ely, Nevada: Sociology; Herd Short Scholarship. CHECCHI, ALBERT L., Sparks, Nevada: His- tory; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Interfraternity Council 4; Artemisia Business Staff 1; Sagebrush 1. CHESTER, JAMES E., Bennington, Vermont: Electrical Engineering. CHILDS, BARNEY, Palo Alto, Calif.: English; Independents; Senate 4; Nominating Com- mittee 4; Improvement Committee 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Rhodes Scholar- ship; Emporium of Music Scholarship 3; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; University Singers 3, 4, President 4; Chess Club 3, 4, President 4; Circle 3, 4, President 3, 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; National Anthology of College Poetry 4. CIARI, HAROLD, Sparks, Nevada: Electrical Engineering. CLEMENTS, LLOYD W. kota: Mining. Windsor, North Da- COLON, RICHARD W., Reno, Nevada: Busi- ness Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CRANDALL, PATRICIA, Las Vegas, Neva- da: Psychology; Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres- ident 4; Sagens 4; Y. W. C. A. 2; Pan Hel- lenic 4; Fine Arts 3; Span ish Club 1; Or- chesis 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Ski Club 1. CREVELING, ROBERT, Reno, Nevada: Eng- lish; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4; The Circle 4; Campus Play- ers 3, 4; Band 1; Chemistry Club 2, 3; Ger- man Club 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Wolves Frolic Chairman 4. DALE, HAROLD D. JR., Manhattan Beach, Calif.: Botany and Physical Education; Al- pha Tau Omega. DAMKROGER, DONALD, Wailuku, Maoi, Hawaii: Mining. -o HM g. fc " " i t W Cammerano, Gus Carrick, Robert Checci, Al Chester, James E. Childs, Barney Ciari, Harold Clements, Lloyd Colon, Richard Crandall, Pot Creveling, Robert Dale, Harold Damkroger, Donald s % 1 1 Dana, Robert DuPratt, Ronald Denton, Nixon Ebert, William Drov n, Ralph Enke, Rosalie Duffy, Charles Ensselin, Ted Duggan, Dorothy Dupont, John Evasovic, Eli Falconeri, Ralph DANA, ROBERT PUTNAM, Pleasanton, Cali- fornia; General Agriculture; Rifle Club 2; Aggie Club 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4. DENTON, NIXON EDWARD, Bridgeport, Cal- ifornia; Economics; Alpha Tau Omega; Honor Roll 3; Rifle Team 1. DROWN, RALPH D., Oroville, Calif.: Civil Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Blue Key 4; American Society of Civil Engineers 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4. DUFFY, CHARLES CREIGHTON, Sparks, Ne- vada: Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4. DUGGAN, DOROTHY, Oak Park, Illinois: Manzanita Hall. DUPONT, JOHN L., Reno, Nevada: Civil En- gineering. DUPRATT, RONALD J., Yerington, Nevada: Business Administration; Alpha Tau Ome- ga; Freshman Class Manager; Basketball 1, 2, 4; Track Team 3. EBERT, WILLIAM H., Sutton, Nebraska: Min- ing Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa, Presi- dent 3; Senate 4; Sundowners 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Crucible Club 3, 4; Associated En- gineers. ENKE, HELEN ROSALIE, Elko, Nevada: Psy- chology; Fleischmann Scholarship 1, 4; J. W. Adams Scholarship 2; Chemistry Club 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1; Math Club 1, 2; W. R. A. 1, 2; Spanish Club 1. SENIORS ENSSLIN, TED, Porterville, Calif.: Physical Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Del- ta Psi 4; Block N 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Transfer from Porterville College. EVASOVIC, ELI, Ruth, Nevada: Chemistry; Chemistry Club 3; Crucible Club 1; Asso- ciated Engiineers 1; American Institute cf Electrical Engineers 1. FALCONERI, RALPH, Glen Lyon, Pennsyl- vania: History; Theta Chi; Senate 2; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 4; Wolves Frolic 1. FAY FRYBERGER— Who ' s Who 49 SENIORS WALLY GREEN— Who ' s Who FARNSWORTH, DARWIN, Burley, Idaho: Business Administration; Alpha Tau Ome- ga. FIDDES, PAUL, Ruth, Nevada: Mining En- gineering; Highlander. FOULKES, HARVEY B., Ft. McPherson, Geor- gia: Electrical Engineering. FRICKE, CALVIN, Gardnerville, Nevada: Agriculture; Alpha Tau Omega; Sears Scholarship 1; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Polka- teers 3. FUGIT, WILLIAM D., Pendleton, Oregon: Mining Engineering. GALLI, MICHAEL, Elko, Nevada: Agricul- ture; Lambda Chi Alpha, President 3; Sen- ate 3; Sundowners 3, 4; Sears Roebuck Scholarship 2; Aggie Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice- President 3, Secretary 2; Coffin and Keys 3. GALLUES, HENRY, Reno, Nevada: Business Administration; Sigma Nu. GARDELLA, RAYMOND FRANCIS, Reno, Nevada: History; Alpha Tau Omega; Sagebrush 1, 2, 3, Sports E ditor 3; Arte- misia 1, 2, 3; Press Club 4; Freshman Bas- ketball 1. GARNER, ROMA, Tungsten, Nevada: Eng- lish; Gamma Phi Beta; Chi Delta Phi 3, 4; Senate 3; Homecoming Committee; Election Board. GETTO, GEORGE, Sparks, Nevada: Busi- ness Administration; Sigma Nu. GERAGHTY, WILLIAM M., Ely, Nevada: Civil Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1; American Society of Civil Engineers 2, 3, 4; Math Club 1, 2. GILBERT, MARVIN DICK, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Sigma Nu; Sogers 1; Interfra- ternity Council 4; Math Club 1, 2, 3; Amer- ican Society Civil Engineers 1, 2; Ski Club 1; Associated Engineers 1, 2; Band 1, 2. 1 1 1 1 1 " Sh fl W iT J Farnsworth, Darwin Gallues, Henry Fiddes, Paul Gardella, Ray Faulkes, Harvey Garner, Roma Fricke, Calvin Getto, George Fugit, William Geraghty, William Galli, Michael Gilbert, Dick 50 S S ' Green, Wallace Hanssen, Doris Gough, Ray Hardison, Julia Gould, Barbara Harris, Brunson Green, Phyllis Hauk, Robert Gregory, Royce Helmick, James Hanley, Mary Helstowski, John GOUGH, RAY F., Salt Lake City, Utah: Min- ing Engineering. GOULD, BARBARA, Reno, Nevada: Span- ish; Pi Beta Phi, President 3; Sagens 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Fine Arts. GREEN, PHYLLIS, Sparks, Nevada: English; Delta Delta Delta; Saddle and Spurs 1,2, 3, 4; Blue Peppers 1, 2; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. GREEN, WALLACE GLENN, Sitka, Alaska: Electrical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Senior Class; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; Blue Key; Broili Scholarship for Electrical En- gin eers 3, 4; American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers 2, 3, 4. GREGORY, ARTHUR ROYCE, Elko, Nevada: Civil Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3; Associated Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 1, 2; American Society of Civil Engineers 3, 4. HANLEY, MARY CATHLEEN, Reno, Nevada- English; Delta Delta Delta; Fine Arts 2, 3 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Outtng Club 1, Vice-President 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1; Laiason Officer for Red Cross 1; Wolves Frolic 1, 2, 4; Soprano Lead in H. M. S. Pinafore 3. HANSSEN, DORIS, San Rafael, Calif.: Jour- nalism; Delta Delta Delta, President 4; Ar- temisia 1, 2, 3, Assistant Editor 2, Editor 3; A. S. U. N. Secretary 4; Cap and Scroll 4, Marshal 4; Gothic N 3, 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 3, 4; Sagens 3, 4, Vice-President 4; G. A. R. Scholarship 2; Nevada State Press Asso- ciation Scholarship 4; Italic N 2, 3; Press Club 3, 4, President 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 1, Secretary 2, Publicity Director 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Blue Peppers 1, 2; Sagebrush 2; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3; Ski Club .2, 3; Rifle Club 1; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4; Publications Board 3. HARDISON, JULIA B., Pasadena, California: Chemistry. HARRIS, BRUNSON, San Francisco, Calif.: Journalism; Alpha Tau Omega; Press Club 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi 3, 4, President 4; University Singers 1; Band 1; Wolves Frol- ic 1, 4 Sagebrush 2, 3, 4, Copy Editor 4. HAUK, ROBERT W., Geology. Pasadena, California: SENIORS HELMICK, JAMES M., Reno, Nevada: Me- chanical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Jewetf Adams Scholarship; American Society Mechanical E ngineers 3, 4, Presi- dent; Associated Engineers. HELSTOWSKI, JOHN T., Irvington, New Jer- sey: Business Administration; Sigma Nu- Block N 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 3: Commerce Club 2; Varsity Football; Varsity Rifle Team; Varsity Baseball 3. DORIS HANSSEN— Who ' s Who 51 SENIORS REX lEMISON-Who ' s Who HODGE, BARBARA ANNE, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Fine Arts 1; Y. W. C. A. 4; Commerce Club 3, 4. HOLDERMAN, ORVILLE L., McGill, Nevada: History; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, President 4. HORTON, ROBERT CARLTON, Reno, Neva- da: Geological Engineermg; Lambda Chi Alpha; Kennecott Copper Scholarship 4; Jewett Adams Scholarship 3; Crucible Club 2, 3, 4; American Institute Mechanical En- gineers 3, 4; Transfer from University of Gonzaga. HOUGHTON, LORRAINE, Susanville, Calif.: English and Education; Gamma Phi Beta; A. S. U. N. Vice-President 4; Zeta Phi Zeta I, 2, Secretary 2; Sagebrush 3; Le Cercle Francais 4. HOUSER, ROBERT W. cal Engineering. Toledo, Ohio: Electri- ISOLA, MARIO, Reno, Nevada: Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha. JAMES, MARILYN, Virginia City, Nevada: Journalism; Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Delta Phi 4; Sagens 4; Josephine Beam Scholar- ship 1; Rita Hope Thiner Scholarship 4; Press Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Arte- misia 1; Sagebrush 1, 2; Fine Arts 3. lEMlSON, REX ALAN, Las Vegas, Nevada; Speech; Sigma Nu; A. S. U. N. President 4; Homecoming Committee 3; High School Presidents ' Convention Chairman 3; Board of Athletic Control 4; Delta Sigma Rho 3, 4; Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4 First Place in Oratory (Western States) 2 First Place Debate (Western States) 3 Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges 4; Honor Roll 3; Forensic Key 2, 3, 4; Campus Players 2, 3, 4; " The Tav- ern " 2; " Joyous Season " 2; " The Male An- imal " 2; " Our Town " 3; " Brother Rat " 3; " Torch Bearers " 3; " The Meteor " 4. JOHNSON, EMMETT C, Los Angeles, Calif.: Civil Engineering. JOHNSON, JOYLIN J., Las Vegas, Nevada; Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Sagens 3, 4, Presi- dent 4; Press Club 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3 4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Com- merce Club 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 1, 2, 3; W. R. A. 1, 2; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col- leges 4; Italic N 2; University Singers 1, 2; Blue Peppers 1; Spanish Club 1, 2; Ski Club 3; Artemisia 1; Sagebrush 2; Wolves Frolic 2, 4. JOHNSON, WALTER T. JR., Visaha, Calif.: Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Pi; Ameri- can Society Mechanical Engineers 3, 4. JOSEPH, LOUIE, Lynwood, Calif.: Physical Education; Block N 3, 4; Basketball Squad 3, 4; Transfer from Compton Junior Col- lege. ' »■ » S w 4 ir Hodge, Anne James, Marilyn Holderman, Orville Jemison, Rex Horton, Robert Johnson, Emmett Houghton, Lorraine Johnson, Joylin Houser, Robert Johnson, Walter Isola, Mario Joseph, Louie 52 CTy i ' Wl Justycky, Felix Kornmayer, Bill Kalmanir, Tom Linfesty, Lyman Kaplan, Abe Livierato, Eli Katz, Leonard Lockhart, Charles Kegel, Jerome Lokke, Gerald Kinney, Joseph MacDonald, Marilyn JUSTYCKY, FELIX, Albany, New York: Chemistry. KORNMAYER, WILLIAM A., Reno, Nevada: Economics and History; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, President 3; Coffin and Keys 4; Sagers 1, 2; Artemisia 1; Mackay Day Committee 1; Interfraternity Council 3; Senate 4; Fi- nance Control Board 4. LOCKART, CHARLES L., Metallurgy. Dunsmuir, Calif. KALMANIR, TOM, Jerome, Pennsylvania: Physical Education. LINFESTY, LYMAN DANIEL, Bakersfield Calif.: Chemistry; Theta Chi; Ski Club 3, 4; Chemistry Club 3, 4; Highlanders 3, 4; Rifle Club 4. LOKKE, GERALD F., Sparks, Nevada: His- tory; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sagers 1, 2; Math Club 1; Chemistry Club 1, 2; Rifle Team 1; Sagebrush 1; Circle N I; Wolves Frolic 1, 4; Community Chest 1. KAPLAN, ABE, Reno, Nevada: Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, President 3; Phi Kap- pa Phi 4; Reno Women ' s Professional and Business Scholarship; Student Health Council; Chemistry Club 3, 4. LIVIERATO, ELI, Reno, Nevada: Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. MACDONALD, MARILYN L., Pomona, Calif.: English; Home Economics Club 4; Ski Club 3; Rifle Club 3, 4; W. R. A. 3, 4; Transfer from Pasadena City College. KATZ, LEONARD, Reno, Nevada: Geologi- cal Engineering; Fleischraann Scholarship 2, 3; Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Cru- cible Club I, 2, 3, 4. KEGEL, JEROME C, Reno, Nevada: Mechan- ical Engineering. KINNEY, JOSEPH F., Wmnemucca, Nevada: Mechanical Engineering. SENIORS JOYLIN JOHNSON— Who ' s Who ' 53 SENIORS ' SINCLAIR MELNER— Who ' s Who MICHAEL, JOHN H., Sacramento, Califor- nia: Wildlife Management; Sigma Rho Del- ta, President 4; Head Yell Leader 3, 4; As- sistant Yell Leader 1, 2; Blue Key 3, 4; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges 4; Biology Club 4; Upperclass Committee 3; Mackay Day Committee 1, 2; Chairman Card Stunt Committee 3. MINOR, BEVERLY, Winnemucca, Nevada; Sociology; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3; Saddle and Spurs 3, 4; Ski Club 1, 2, 3; Artemisia 1, 2; Fine Arts I, 2, 3; Blue Peppers I, 2; Wolves Frolic 2. MOLIGNONI, BONNY, Reno, Nevada: Span- ish and Education; Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Scroll 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Gothic N 4, President 4; Sagens 4; Honor Roll 1; A. W. S. Scholarship 1; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Women ' s Upper- class Committee 3, 4; Senate 4; Finance Control 4; Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4; W. S. S. F. Chairman 4; A. W. S. Executtve Council 4. MALONEY, DOREE, Reno, Nevada: Educa- tion; Pi Beta Phi. MELNER, SINCLAIR L., Reno, Nevada: Chemistry; Sigma Nu; Yell Leader I, 3, 4, Assistant Head Yell Leader 3; Scabbard and Blade 2, 3; Sogers 1, President I; Edi- tor of Artemisia 4, Assistant Editor Arte- misia 3; Math Club 1, 2 3, President 3; Press Club 3; School Service Board 1. MOORE, JOSEPH E., Winnemucca, Nevada: Chemistry; Phi Sigma Kappa 1; Alpha Ep- silon Delta; Associated Chemists; German Club. MAYO, CHARLES, Reno, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MENKE, GENE, Reno, Nevada: Electrical Engineering. MORRIS, JOEL M., Bodfish, Calif.: Metal- lurgical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Sundowners; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers; American Institute of Mechani- cal Engineers; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Le Cercle Francois; Ski Club; Men ' s Upper- class Committee; Mackay Day Committee 3, 4, Co-chairman 4. McTAVISH, JANE ELIZABETH, Burhngame, Calif.: Journalism and History; Kappa Al- pha Theta; Phi Alpha Theta; Press Club 3, 4; Sagebrush 3; Red Cross Committee 3, 4; Ski Club 4. METZKER, DONALD JAMES, Reno, Nevada: Economics; Theta Chi; Homecoming Com- mittee 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4; Interfraternity Council; Scabbard and Blade 2, 3, 4; So- gers 1, 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 2, 3, 4; Gov- ernor ' s Medal 1; Ski Club; Rifle Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club; Math Club. MORRIS, WILLIAM, Las Vegas, Nevada: Physical Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Block N I, 2, 3, 4; Sundowners 3, 4; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Commit- tee 3. % r Ir Moloney, Doris Michael, John Mayo, Charles Minor, Beverly McTavish, Jane Molignoni, Bonny Melner, Sinclair Moore, Joseph Menke, Gene Morris, Joel Metzker, Donald Morris, William 54 Al ffi| Al ft I h riY t5 « « ' Munn, Bebe Pelizzari, Jack % s Nellis, Harold Pico, Louis Newell, George PicoUo, Marvin O ' Hagan, Donald Pomerleau, Earl Paterson, Robert Post, Lois Patti, John Procter, Jean MUNN, BEBE GEORGE, Reno, Nevada: Spanish; Phi Beta Phi; Panhellenic Presi- dent 4; Sagens 4; Italic N 3; Press Club 3, 4. NELLIS, HAROLD, Boulder City, Nevada: Mining Engineering. NEWELL, GEORGE E., Yerington, Nevada: Mechanical Engineering. O ' HAGAN, DONALD, Portland, Oregon: Civil Engineering. PATERSON, ROBERT A., Reno, Nevada: Bi- ology; Sigma Nu; Sogers 2; Sagebrush 1; Ski Club 4. PATTI, JOHN A., Girard, Ohio: Business Ad- ministration. PELIZZARI, JOHN ROW, Reno, Nevada: En- glish; Theta Chi; University Singers 2, 3. PICO, LOUIS, Las Vegas, Nevada: Electrical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta. PICOLLO, MARVIN E., McGill, Nevada: Psy- chology; Lambda Chi Alpha; German Club 1; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club 1, 2, 3. SENIORS POMERLEAU, EARL, Las Vegas, Nevada: Political Science; Lambda Chi Alpha; Ar- temisia 2; Wrestling 2, 3. POST, LOIS, Reno, Nevada: Kappa Alpha Theta. PROCTER, JEAN MARIE, Kimberly, Nevada: Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 3, 4; Outing Club 1, 2; Ski Club 3, 4; Young Republicans ' Club 4; W. R. A. 1, 2; Sagebrush I, 2, 4; Blue Pep- pers 1, 2; Artemisia 1, 2; Wolves Frolic 2, 3; War Finance Program 2; Red Cross Committee 1, 2. JOHN MICHAEL— Who ' s Who 55 SENIORS JON MILBURN— Who ' s Who ROBINSON, CARL MAURICE, Visalia, Cali- fornia: Chemistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Board of Athletic Control Student Repre- sentative 4; Block N 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 4; Who ' s Who in American Universi- ties and Colleges 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Upperclass Commit- tee 3. ROUTLEDGE, MARILYN, Dillon, Montana: Manzanita Hall. SADLER, PATRICIA, Reno, Nevada: Busi- ness Administration; Delta Delta Delta; Blue Peppers I, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4. RAY, LESLIE L., Sullivan, Indiana: Physical Education; Phi Delta Theta; Block N 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Transfer from Indiana Uni- versity. RICE, ELIZABETH A. (Betty Ann), Reno, Ne- vada: Laboratory Technician; Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta 4; Rifle Club I, 2, 3, 4; W. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Blue Pep- pers 1; Women ' s Rifle Team Captain 2. SCHWARTZ, LYMAN W., Paradise Valley, Nevada: Economics; Alpha Tau Omega, President 4; Blue Key 3, 4; Sundowners 3, 4; Block N 3, 4; I. O. O. F. Scholarship 3; Commerce Club 3; Varsity Football Man- ager 3; Interfraternity Council 4; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 3. REED, EDWARD C. JR., Reno, Nevada: Phil- osophy; Alpha Tau Omega, President 3; Senate 2; Executive Committee 2; Inves- tigating Committee 2; Election Board 2; Coffin and Keys 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Jewett W. Adams Scholarship 2; Regents Scholar- ship 2; R. C. Thompson Scholarship 4; Young Democrats 3, 4, Secretary 3, Chair- man 4; Varsity Basketball 2; Block N So- ciety 2, 3, 4; Frosh Basketball 1; Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 3; Interfraternity Council 3; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges 3, 4; Chairman Frosh Dance Com- mittee 1; University of Nevada American Legion Post No. 13. RICE, ROBERT M., Reno, Nevada: Business Administration. SHAW, RONDELL B., Reno, Nevada: Electri- cal Engineering; Sigma Nu; Senate 4; Blue Key 4; Sogers 2; Charles Clough Scholar- ship 3; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Honor Roll 3; Who ' s Who in American Universi- ties and Colleges 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4; Campus Players 1, 2; Band 1; Chorus 2, 3. REIFSCHNEIDER, OLGA AUGUSTA, Reno, Nevada: German and Botany. RICHARDS, ERIC, Reno, Nevada: Political Science; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sagers, Ski Club 3; Comm.erce Club 4. SHAWE, CORA LEE, Gardnerville, Nevada: History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Senate 3; Y. W. C. A. 2; Improvement Committee 3. Ray, Leslie Reed, Edward Reifschneider, Olga Robinson, Carl Routledge, Marilyn Sadler, Patricia Rice, Betty Schwartz, Lyman Rice, Robert Shaw, Ronald Richards, Eric Shawe, Cora 56 Shelby, Eugenia Steele, Robert Sherwood, William Stever, John Simon, Marjorie Talley, Fred Sinofsky, Kenneth Tavernia, George Smiley, Muriel Taylor, Marrium Smith, John Thompson, Howard SHELBY, EUGENIA, Reno, Nevada: English and History. STEELE, ROBERT, Ely, Nevada: Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. TAVERNIA, GEORGE P., Sparks, Nevada: Zoology; Sigma Nu; Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Men ' s Upperclass Com- mittee 3; Transfer from University of Wash- ington. SHERWOOD, WILLIAM, Reno, Nevada: Bus- iness Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. STEVER, JOHN V., Reno, Nevada: Business Administration. TAYLOR, MARRIUM, Reno, Nevada: Phys- ics and German. SIMON, MARJORIE MARIE, Las Vegas, Ne- vada: Psychology; Pi Beta Phi, Senate 3; Finance Control Board 3; A. W. S. Council 3; Sagens 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; W. R. A. I, 2, 3, 4, Board 3; Saddle and Spurs 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges 4; Blue Peppers 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish 1, 2; Rifle Club I; Artemisia 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2; Ski Club I, 2; Wolves Frolic 2; Press Club 4; Italic N 4; Mackay Day Committee 3, 4, Co-chairman 4; Wo- men ' s Upperclass Committee 3, Secretary 3; Gothic N 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4. TALLEY, FRED L., Paris, Tennessee: Civil Engineering. THOMPSON, HOWARD WRIGHT JR., Reno, Nevada: Economics and Psychology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Interfraternity Council 1; Men ' s Upperclass Committee 2, 3, Chair- man 3; Improvement Committee 3; Drum Major 2, 3. SINOFSKY, KENNETH JACK, East Ruther- ford, New Jersey: Physical Education; Block N 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Bas- ketball 1; Baseball 3. SMILEY, MURIEL, Starr Valley, Nevada: Commercial Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Phi Zeta 2; Sagebrush Feature Editor 3; Artemisia 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Mackay Day Song Team 3. SMITH, JOHN W., Vailejo, Calif.: Civil En- gineering; Theta Chi, President 4; Senate 3; Publications Board 3; Coffin and Keys 3, 4; American Society of Civil Engineers 2, 3, 4; Nev man Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman Basketball. SENIORS BONNY MOLIGNONI— Wfio ' s 57 : SENIORS EDWARD REED— Who ' s Who THOMSEN, DELBERT, Winnemucca, Neva- da. WARREN, NORMAN, Elko, Nevada: Metal- lurgical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Crucible Club 2. TRACHOK, RICHARD, Jerome, Pennsylva- nia: Physical Education; Phi Delta Theta; Coffin and Keys; Athletic Scholarship; Rose Sigler Lee Scholarship 4; Block N President 4; Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4. WANKE, WALTER J., Sparks, Nevada: Me- chanical Engineering. WATERSTRAAT, VIVIAN G., homa; Economics. Brista, Okla- WEBSTER, TERANCE, Beltram, Minnesota: Mining Engineering. WEHRLE, JAMES L., Pasadena, Calif.: Phys- ical Education; Phi Sigma Kappa; Vice- Commander Post No. 13. WELCH, ROSEMARY, Tonopah, Nevada: Zoology; AlphaEpsilon Delta 2, 3, 4, Sec- retary 3; Chi Delta Phi 4; Independents 1, 2, 3, 4; Fleischmann Scholarship 4; Jewett W. Adams 3; W. R. A. I; Blue Peppers 1; Mackay Day Committee 3. WHITNEY, SCOTT, Reno, Nevada: Philoso- phy; Phi Alpha Theta; Delta Sigma Rho; Fleischmann Scholarship; Circle of Seven; Forensic Key; Debate Squad; Campus Players. WILLIAMS, HARRY J., Sparks, Nevada: His- tory; Sigma Nu; Ski Club; Frosh Football; Boxing 2, 3, 4; Tumbling 2, 3. ! T " |l fr-p 1 fj I m %m " ' Thomsen, Delbert Webster, Terrence Trachok, Richard Wehrle, Jim Wanke, Walter Welch, Rosemary 58 Warren, Norman Whitney, Scott Waterstraat, Vivian Williams, Harry Williams, Kenneth Williams, William Wilson, Patricia Ann Yfurbide, Bonnie Zorzakas, Mary WILLIAMS, KENNETH CHARLES: Fernley, Nevada; Biology; Alpha Tau Omega; Beta Beta Beta; Math Club 3. WILSON, PATRICIA ANN, Las Vegas, Ne- vada: Psychology; Pi Beta Phi. ZORZAKAS, MARY, San Francisco, Califor- nia: Psychology; A. W. S. Vice-President; Ski Club 3, 4; Manzanita Hall, President 4; Women ' s Upperclass Committee 4; Sen- ate 4. WILLIAMS, WILLIAM D., Minden, Nevada: Mining Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, President 4; Coffin and Keys 4; Associated Engineers I, 2; Crucible Club 3, 4. YTURBIDE, BONNIFACIS, Reno, Nevada: Political Science; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Phi Alpha Theta 2, 3, 4; Delta Sigma Rho 3, 4; Circle of Seven; Pepsi-Cola Scholarship; Ginsburg Award; Forensic Key; Debate Squad; Chess Club. SENIORS CARL ROBINSON— Who ' s Wlio 59 JUNIORS TOM BELL, Junior Class Manager Elaine Abercrombie Boulder City, Nevada Donald F. Atkins..... - Nevada City, Calif. Jim Atkinson Reno, Nevada Alice Arentz ...Reno, Nevada Dawna Audrain ..- Reno, Nevada Ruth Barakat West Philadelphia, Pa. Juanita Barrett ...- Reno, Nevada Edward Rosier.... Reno, Nevada Frances Batt Carlin, Nevada Jane Baty -.- Quincy, Calif. Shirley Bell Las Vegas, Nevada Tom Bell Henderson, Nevada Lome S. Black ...Reno, Nevada Moray Black Reno, Nevada Molly Blair Portland, Oregon Hatherly Bliss Piedmont, Calif. William Bowden Las Vegas, Nevada Gordon Boyer San Francisco, Calif. JB ' .«s % i " . ' T-sj w K ' . " 0 First Row: Abercrombie, Elaine Atkins, Don Atkinson, Jim Arentz, Alice Audrian, Dawna Barakat, Ruth Second Row: Barrett, Juanita Hosier, Edward Batt, Frances Baty, Jane Bell, Shirley Bell, Tom Third Row: Black, Lome Black, Moray Blair, Molly Bliss, Hatherly Bowden, William Boyer, Gordon 60 First Row: Bray, Mark Brennan, Kay Broadbent, Susan Brown, John Webster Brubaker, Ronald Brueckner, Gunther Second Row: Brush, William Burkholder, Connie Byrd, Gwen Carey, Cecil Corner, Mary Ann Carruth, Norma Third Row: Carter, Don Cavitt, Billie Charles, William Charlesworth, Lois Charlton, Earle Chatterton, R. CLASS OF 1950 Mark Bray Gardnerville, Nevada Kay Brennan Auburn, Calif. Susan Broadbent Ely, Nevada John W. Brown... Reno, Nevada Ronald Brubaker. Laverne, Calif. Guenther Brueckner Reno, Nevada Bill Brush Carson City, Nevada Connie Burkholder Henderson, Nevada Gwen Byrd Reno, Nevada Cecil Carey Orosi, Calif. Mary Ann Corner Las Vegas, Nevada Norma Carruth Las Vegas, Nevada Don Carter Elko, Nevada Billie Cavitt ....Truckee, Calif. Bill Charles West Los Angeles, Calif. Lois Charlesworth Sacramento, Calif. Earle Charlton Reno, Nevada Richard Chatterton Maui, T. H. RONDELL SHAW— Who ' s Wl o 61 JUNIORS ■SHORT— Who ' s Who Anita Coates -. Sparks, Nevada Honor Cobb - Reno, Nevada Tom Collins -- Reno, Nevada Geneve Conoway — ...Caliente, Nevada Bob Coughlin -- Sparks, Nevada Walter Coughlin Sparks, Nevada Donald Cunningham Eureka, Calif. Alice Currie Reno, Nevada Kenneth Cusick - Reno, Nevada James H. Davis ...Boulder City, Nevada Lee De Lauer Oakland, Calif. Joe Dini Yerington, Nevada Doug Dodds Las Vegas, Nevada Loren Doxey Carlin, Nevada Dariel Durham... Reno, Nevada Dick Eason ....Sparks, Nevada Rod Eason Sparks, Nevada Willard Elder Nichols, Iowa First Row: Coates, Anita Cobb, Honor Collins, Tom Conway, Geneve Coughlin, Bob Coughlin, Walt Second Row: Cunningham, Donald Currie, Alice Cusick, Kenneth Davis, James DeLauer, Lee Dini, Joe Third Row: Dodds, Douglas Doxey, Loren Durham, Dariel Eason, Dick Eason, Rod Elder, Willard 62 First Row: Elliot, Jeanne English, Art Fairchild, Margaret Paul, Rose Mary Fee, Pat Foley, John Second Row: Franks, George Free, Raymond Freemont, Earl Fryberger, Fay Furchner, Pat Furchner, Ted Third Row: Gerken, Rudy Gifford, Robert Gildner, Will Gillespie, Robert Ginocchio, Andrea Godbey, James CLASS OF 1950 Jeanne Elliot..... Santa Monica, Calif. Art English Winnemucca, Nevada Margaret Fairchild Reno, Nevada Rose Marie Paul Carmel, Calif. Pat Fee. ......Bidwell, Calif. John Foley Reno, Nevada George Franks..... Carson City, Nevada Raymond Free Pioche, Nevada Earl Freemont Reno, Nevada Fay Fryberger... .Lovelock, Nevada Pat Furchner Reno, Nevada Ted Furchner Reno, Nevada Rudy Gerken..... San Jose, Calif. Robert Gifford Las Vegas, Nevada Will Gildner Las Vegas, Nevada Robert Gillespie Bishop, Calif. Andrea Ginocchio Reno, Nevada James Godbey Boulder City, Nevada MARJORIE SIMON— Who ' s Who 63 JUNIORS BICK TRACHOK—Who ' s Who John Gomes Oakland, Calif. Nello Gonfiontini - Reno, Nevada Richard Gorman Reno, Nevada Gloria Griffin -- - Reno, Nevada George Griffith Thornton, Calif. Jean Hagenbuch - Rowland, Nevada Dorothy Halfacre Alhambra, Calif. Melva Hand - - ....Spark s, Nevada Dale Hanna Sparks, Nevada Artson Hardison Pasadena, Calif. Gordon Harris Reno, Nevada Harold Hayes Fort Lauderdale, Florida Nancy Hecker ....WadsMrorth, Nevada Rodney Hiddle San Diego, Calif. Richard Hill ...Napa, Calif. Ward Hinchley.... .....Reno, Nevada John Holloway Reno, Nevada Shanna Holman Ely, Nevada O O f ' • T First Row: Gomes, John Gonfiantini, Nello Gorman, Richard Griffin, Gloria Griffith, George Hagenbuch, Jean Second Row: Halfacre, Dorothy Hand, Melva Hanna, Dale Hardison, Artson Harris, Gordon Hayes, Harold Third Row: Hecker, Nancy Hidde, Rodney Hill, Richard Hinckley, Ward Holloway, John Holman, Shanna 64 First Row: Houghton, Alvin Howard, Jean Hubbard, Charmaine Hull, Jack Hurst, Clayton Illerich, D. G. Second Row: Ireland, Bill Jensen, Olive Johnson, Walter Johnson, William Jones, Patti Kean, Marjory Third Row: Keller, Shirley Kennedy, Robert Kent, Robert Kiley, L. D. Kinneburg, David Kinner, Richard i0%i CLASS OF 1950 Alvin Houghton Susanville, Calif. Jean Howard Fallon, Nevada Charmaine Hubbard Virginia City, Nevada Jack Hull .._ Elko, Nevada Clayton Hurst.... Reno, Nevada D. G. Illerich Sacramento, Calif. Bill Ireland ..McGill, Nevada Olive Jensen Reno, Nevada Walter Johnson.. ..Kimberly, Nevada William Johnson Fallon, Nevada Patti Jones McGill, Nevada Marjory Kean Carson City, Nevada Shirley Keller Elko, Nevada Robert Kennedy Bishop, Calif. Robert Kent Fallon, Nevada L. D. Kiley Reno, Nevada David Kinneberg Battle Mountain, Nevada R. E. Kinner ..Clearfield, Utah ROBERT VAUGHAN— Who ' s Who 65 JUNIORS NNIE YTURBIDE— Who ' s Who Matt Klimaszewski Garfield, New Jersey G. E. Knowles Willows, Calif. Ted Kondel East Rutherford, New Jersey Robert Korb - -Reno, Nevada Freda Kornmayer Reno, Nevada Stan Kosakowski Housatonic, Mass. Georgia Lee .....San Francisco, Calif. John Lee. San Francisco, Calif. Wayne Lewis Logandale, Calif. Joe Libke - Sullivan, Indiana George Lindesmith Henderson, Nevada Robert Linka Austin, Nevada Robert Little Winnemucca, Nevada John Long — Reno, Nevada Walter Long Las Vegas, Nevada Lorrie Lothrop Reno, Nevada George Louis... New York, New York Gus Lowry McComb, Mississippi 4 First Ro " w: Khmaszewski, Matt Knowles, G. E. Kondel, Ted Korb, Robert Kornmayer, Freda Kosakowski, Stan Second Row: Lee, Georgia Lee, John Lewis, Wayne Libke, Joe Lindesmith, George Linka, Robert Third Rov : Little, Robert Long, John Long, Walter Lothrop, Lorrie Louis, George Lowry, Gus 66 First Row: Macaulay, Tom Madsen, Connie Maqee, Georqe Mansfield, Helen Marker, Geneva Marriage, C. B. Second Row: Martinelli, Ernest McBride, Gerald McCartney, Lyle McCray, Elinore McCulloch, John McDermont, Barbara Third Row: McDonough, Shirley McFadden, Albert McKenna, Gene McKenzie, Lester McKissick, Howard Meacham, Warren CLASS OF 1950 Tom Macaulay Reno, Nevada Connie Madsen Fallon, Nevada George Magee Reno, Nevada Helen Mansfield ..— Reno, Nevada Geneva Marker Reno, Nevada C. B. Marriage Carson City, Nevada Ernest Martinelli.. .....Sparks, Nevada Gerald McBride Elko, Nevada Lyle McCartney Elko, Nevada Elinore McCray Reno, Nevada John S. McCulloch Elko, Nevada Barbara McDermont Markleeville, Calif. Shirley McDonough Reno, Nevada Albert McFadden Las Vegas, Nevada Gene McKenna Sparks, Nevada Lester McKenzie Paradise Valley, Nevada H. F. McKissick, Jr .....Reno, Nevada Warren E. Meacham... Bishop, Calif. 67 JUNIORS Vern Meiser Reno, Nevada Louis Mendive Battle Mountain, Nevada Glen Menu - Reno, Nevada Shirley Merwin..... - .Clarksburg, Calif. Jon F. Milburn ., ......Philadelphia, Pa. Ashley J. Molk Reno, Nevada Helen Montero ....Winnemucca, Nevada Edith Moore Winnemucca, Nevada Beverly Morey ....Long Beach, Calif. Edward Morricce ....San Francisco, CaliL Fred Muller Carson City, Nevada Peter Mygatt Taos, New Mexico Jean Nash Las Vegas, Nevada Angela Naveran Battle Mountain, Nevada Marian Nielsen Reno, Nevada Norman Olsen Reno, Nevada Jack Oberholzer ..Honolulu, T. H. Leo M. O ' Brien Arlington, Virginia First Row: Meiser, Vern Mendive, Louis Menu, Glen Merwin, Shirley Milburn, Jon Molk, Ashley Second Row: Montero, Helen Moore, Edith Morey, Beverly Morrice, Edward Muller, Fred Mygatt, Peter Third Row: Nash, Jean Naveran, Angela Neilsen, Marion Olsen, Norman Oberholzer, Jack O ' Brien, Leo 68 First Row: Olguin, Dan Olmsted, Roger Ott, Emil Orr, John Patrick, Robert Peirson, James Second Row; Pettis, Alice Pickens, Carolyn Plummer, William Rabenstine, Wallace Ramelli, Ted Ray, Donald Third Row: Ray, Jane Reid, Don Reimer, Paul Richardson, Albert Rowley, Richard Rupp, Betty ' ? • D ft CLASS OF 1950 Dan Olguin Sparks, Nevada Roger R. Olmstead ....Pacific Grove, Calif. Emil Ott Sacramento, Calif. John Orr Pioche, Nevada R. C. Patrick Reno, Nevada James M. Peirson .China Lake, Calif. Alice Pettis.... Reno, Nevada Carolyn Pickens Reno, Nevada William Plummer Carson City, Nevada Wallace J. Rabenstine Reno, Nevada Ted Ramelli. ....Vinton, Calif. Donald Ray. Caliente, Nevada Jane Ray.... Caliente, Nevada Don Reid Searchlight, Nevada Paul Reimer Alturas, Calif. Albert E. Richardson Reno, Nevada Richard B. Rowley Reno, Nevada Betty Rupp Bishop, Calif. 69 JUNIORS Bill Ryan Las Vegas, Nevada Gertrude Sanford - ...Reno, Nevada Mary Lou Sewell Reno, Nevada Virginia Shaw Reno, Nevada Pat Shepard Sparks, Nevada Carl J. Short Reno, Nevada Barbara Smith Sparks, Nevada James H. Smith, Jr Colfax, Calif. Lamar R. Smith Fallon, Nevada Richard R. Smith Ely, Nevada Ross W. Smith .....Watsonville, Calif. Harry P. Spencer Fort Lauderdale, Florida Kay Sterling Lovelock, Nevada John Subda ....East Rutherford, New Jersey John Sullivan....... Elko, Nevada Paul Sullivan Reno, Nevada Harry Swanson. Reno, Nevada Eleanor Sweatt Reno, Nevada . ti. k SS . j N jflU P First Row: Ryan, Bill Sanford, Gertrude Sewell, Mary Lou Shaw, Virginia Shepard, Pat Short, Carl Second Row: Smith, Barbara Smith, James Smith, LoMar Smith, Richard Smith, Ross Spencer, Harry Third Row: Sterling, Kay Subda, John Sullivan, John Sullivan, Paul Swanson, Harry Sweatt, Eleanor 70 First Row: S ' weeney, Betty Switzler, Shirley Swobe, Jack Tavernia, Marilyn Thompson, Don Vandenburg, R. Second Row: Vaughan, Robert Victor, Richard Walker, Robert Ward, Harry Wardle, Robert Welsh, Warren Third Row: Wengert, Robert Whitehair, Marilyn Whitmer, Phillip Williams, James Wolford, Ronald Wulff, Jack Fourth Row: Wyness, Gerald CLASS OF 1950 Betty Sweeney McGill, Nevada Shirley Switzler Santa Ana, Calif. Jack Swobe Reno, Nevada Marilyn Tavernia Sparks, Nevada Don Thompson Reno, Nevada Richard Vandenberg Ripon, Calif. Robert Vaughan Arthur, Nevada Richard Victor Jerome, Idaho Robert Walker Fallon, Nevada Harry Ward Reno, Nevada Bob Wardle Tonopah, Nevada Warren J. Welsh Yerington, Nevada Robert E. Wengert ....Las Vegas, Nevada Marilyn Whitehair Deland, Florida Philip Whitmer Palo Alto, Calif. James Williams Minden, Nevada Ronald E. Wolford Bishop, Calif. Jack Wulff- Sacramento, Calif. Gerald Wyness..... Boulder City, Nevada 71 COE SWOBE, Sophomore Class Manager SOPHOMORES Returning to their second year at the Uni- versity of Nevada, last year ' s Frosh buckled down to a year full of work, activities and fun. With the election of Coe Swobe, Sigma Nu, as Sophomore Class Manager, the en- tire class spread out all over the hill — joined clubs, participated in athletics, and added their energy to the general success of the whole school year. Members of the Sopho- more committee which piloted the class throughout the year, included Hal Fields, John McEachern, Richard Lenzora, Dee 72 CLASS OF 1951 Spradling, Gloria Eddy, Drake Delanoy, Joan Powell, Ann Holt, Ted Klimaszewski, Barry Brooks and George Schwarz. Eyer Boies was elected president of the Aggie Club and Helen Keddie was named queen of the annual Military Ball. In April the Freshmen and the Sophomores got together and held a dance, which was semi-formal, at the Mapes Hotel. With one-half of their college career over, the Sophs look forward to the completion of the next two years as Juniors and Seniors. Back Row; Hal Fields, Coe Swobe, John McEachern, Ted Klimaszewski, Richard Lenzora, Bob Schwartz. Front Row: Dee Spradhng, Ann Holt, Gloria Eddy, June Powell, Barbara Carter. 73 FRESHMEN WAYNE OSBORNE, Freshman Class Manager The Freshman class began their first year on the Hill with a rous- ing start. Led by Wayne " Ozzie " Osborne, Alpha Tau Omega, as class manager, the class began their activities. Committee mem- bers Bill Raphael, Doug Douglas, Lloyd Baker, Reilly Jensen, John Cowley, Don Aiken, Elaine Powell, Joan Melner, Maxine Brockett and Alice Shelly maintained a smooth running organization. The Back Row: Don Aiken, Maxine Brockett, Doug Douglas. Middle Row: Lloyd Baker, Elaine Powell, Bill Rafael. Front Row: Alice Shelly, Wayne Osborne, Joan Melner. il v7 CLASS OF 1952 annual painting of the " N " on Peavine Mountain took place during the last part of April. Elaine Powell, Gamma Phi Beta, after an extensive campaign was the Homecoming Sweetheart, chosen by the male vote on the campus. The Freshman Class combined forces with the Sophomores for a semi-formal dance at the Hotel Mapes in April. With the dance as the last planned activity of the year, the Frosh prepared themselves for the final obstacle before they would return for their last year as under- classmen. An even brighter and more successful future awaits their return in the fall. There Must Be An Easier Way!!! imi»im iR « { f - ' (......--—J ) F R A T E R N I T I E S a n d SORORITIES y .- 1 Pi First Row: Al Checci, John Foley, Bob Gifford, Dick Gilbert, Ed Hill. Second Row: Robert Horton, Clayton Hurst, Fred loice, Matt Klimaszewski, Gerald McBride. Third Row: Don Metzger, Don Reid, George Schwartz, Lyman Schvrartz, Melvin Winsor. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL JOHN FOLEY, President The Interfraternity Council, with John Foley as president, met once a week this year to deal with the numerous and complicated problems that were forever arising. The Council held a bean feed early in the spring and pre- sented trophies to inter-mural winners as well as the Kinnear Trophy. Two new fraternities. Delta Sigma Phi and Tau Kappa Epsilon, were given per- mission to establish houses on the campus. o Vf First Row: Betty Burr, Gwen Byrd, Pat Crandall, Pat Fee. Second Row: Barbara Gould, Doris Hanssen, Eleanor Sweatt, Marilyn Tavernia. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL This year the University of Nevada Panhellenic Association succeeded in working more closely with the rules set forth by the National Panhellenic Council. With Bebe George Munn as president and Elaine Mobley, dean of women, as adviser, the association uni- fied rushing rules and procedures and tried to promote good feeling amonc " the four sororities on the hill. 81 BEEBE MUNN, President ALPHA TAU OMEGA LYMAN SCHWARTZ, President ?C.v • ' 1 ' ■ 0 s1 : i ' fe ■_, y i ' f " ft i •iS. . p i 1 f ■Ji» j 4llS. - " P " £ % R. Alzola E. Arciniega C. Banta M. Baxter T. Bell E. Bosler M. Bowers M. Bray R. Brubaker R. Brown D. Buckman G. Cardinelli D. Carter E. Charlton H. Ciari J. Curran K. Cusick H. Dale N. Denton W. Eider T. Ensslin J. Etchegoyhen D. Farnsworth C. Fricke r v 1 W. Geohegan B. Hardy B. Hams J. Henningsen J. Doyle R. DuPratt D. Evans ]. Elston ■■ ' •- id 0 » H. Fisher E. Freemont R. Gardella H. Hayes C. Henningsen W. Hinckley E. Hollinqsworth A. Houghton J. Hull G. Hyde W. Johnson R. Kent D. Kinneberg J. Knoll R. Korb R. Lange Noble is an ATO, and well he knows his noble state — Hairy-chested he must be or else he simply fails to rate. Daring, dashing, bold and brave, with brawn and brains and nerves of steel — Mindful of each gentle lady ' s pitiful appeal. These are but a sample of the marks of men of ATO; Each and every one of them you ' ll find, no matter where you go. Still, if you reside in Eden, or are damned in hell below. Men were monkeys long ago, and hairy-chested too, we know. The Hilltoppers Take Time Out for a Little Relaxation D. Layne G. Leak E. Liverato L. Zorio G. Magee J. Marvel L. Masini G. McBride J. McCulloch L. Mendive G. Menu B. Miller S. Miller N. Miskulin W. Morris F. MuUer D. Olguin N. Olsen E. Ott G. Pence J. Petersen D. Peterson R. Petrini W. Plummer N. Poulakidas G. Pratt M. Rauhut E. Reed G. Reed C. Robinson T. Ross L. Savaqe L. Schwartz W. Sherwood M. Short J. Smales H. Spencer L Stephens J. Sullivan H. Swanson D. Taylor R. Wardle J. Williams K. Williams W. Williams R. Wriqht J. Wulff K. York ¥ - ' J. r3. » f- J % f , C : f c o ■M ■weds - i ' i. ' jf ■%» I jfcp " P r ,. m iliig ,» If ' - Igj t V m ■ ( : ( DELTA DELTA DELTA DORIS HANSSEN, President i 1 ' t ii C. Aldrich E. Alldredge D. Audrain B. Balaam J. Barrett J. Baty M. Berger I. Blank S. Broadbent M. Brown C. Burkholder M. Garner B. Carruth N. Carruth H. Cobb J. Cozzalio L. Crossen A. Davidson C. Diehl M. Douglas M. Fairchild J. Fregger P. Fryberger M. Gibson P. Given C. Grafton P. Green G. Grifien D. Halfacre M. Hand M. Hanley D. Hanssen B. Harris S. Holman S. Hornbeck G.Houghton Long ago and far away Three stars stopped on earth to stay. When they left, the following day, Each one took a gift away: Oh, the first had some laughter from out of Paree; From the heart of Vienna the second brought charm; While the third had a song from the shores of Capri. Then they mingled their gifts with great pride and with care, The result is the pin that the Tri-Deltas wear. The Tri-Delts Practice the Bridge Techniques of Culbertson H. Keddie J. Keenan B. Kernan P. Kirksey F. Kornmayer M. Kornmayer G. Lyons C. Madsen C. Malcolm B. Molignoni A. Naveran M. Nielsen R. Oyarbide A. Parrish M. Penrose M. Perry C. Pickens M. Potashnick J.Ray J. Rovetti P. Royle J. Rule P. Sadler M. Schempp P. Schultz V. Shaw A. Shelly Sirkegian B. Smith J. Spell D. Spradling B. Sweeney M. Tavernia A. Wallace M. Whitehair S. Williamson LAMBDA CHI ALPHA MIKE GALLI, President ps f . f S . - ▼» 1 - ;, If - ' •f ' J - V m 0 ' f ; ' »- ?• " ■■ ' . D D ' ' tl ■ s • ' . s. D. Anderson G. Assuras J. Atkinson L. Baker A. Bauer G. Beaman R. Bissett D. Borsack W. Bowden T. Bowman W. Brown J. Cannan H. Cantlion J. Cobb T. Collins E. Corporon R. Creveling W. Deal F. Eccles J. Eliades J. Foley R. Fulstone T. Furchner M. Gain R. Gillespie N. Gonfiantini R. Gorman R. Gregory R. Hauk E. Henderson O. Owen R. Horton B. Ireland M. Isola R. Kennedy There ' s a song of Lambda Chi that has lingered through the years; Like an old opera tune, it is beating in my ears: A Lambda Chi escaped the day that Custer died; The day that Egypt fell a Lambda Chi survived. Long ago a Lambda Chi set the atom free; That ' s the day Atlantis sank beneath the sea. A Lambda Chi once taught a Little Corporal bold All that the Little Corporal ' s vacant head could hold. Lambda Chi, Oh, Lambda Chi, long will live your son. Or, if not your son, the deed that he has done. The Lambda Chi ' s Come Inside During the Cold Weather M. Leavitt iiiijiii E. MartineUi 0smiim F. Mathews i ■■ A. Matteucci «f -r -r ' G. Matteucci L. McCartney A ' " J. Menicucci i R. Moore m " R. Morgali te R. Pico JPVm M. PicoUo f " n T. Pursel I. Puryear ' ' ♦ W. Rabenstine R. Ramsey nP E. Richards D. Riddle fMm ' m R. Rowley ' C. Ryerse L. Skinner . D. Smith ' 1 • R. Smith C. Springer J. Stever H. Thompson R. Torvmen o if ' Ss sr H. Ward r N. Warren J V .- W. Welsh B. White JH R. Wolford w F. Wood r m D. Young ' -! -I B. Yturbide 1-j ' . i ?-, ' iM « y ' ' . f k I ill 4 r GAMMA PHI BETA BETTY BURR, President J. Baehr S. Bell B. Burr H. Burr B. Colton J. Deinuth P. Furchner P. Fee C. Gilbert J. Hagenbuch N. Haggerty J. Holmes B. Horning L. Houghton E. Jensen P. Jones G. Keown S. Laurie M. Magee J. McCabe And of what, and why, and where, and why did you come? I asked a Gamma Phi. Far upon Parnassus ' heights, where the carefree Muses often sing, There the Gamma Phis first heard the echoes of their praises ring. Once a nightingale was singing high up in a Unden tree. Where the golden-sanded rivers run to seek a friendly sea. When the fairest winds Aeolis had caught up the silver song. Oh, they fled in haste o ' er many lands, and after searching long, A maid (in truth, more like a star from out the eastern sky) they found. At her side, but not without a sigh, they sat their priceless treasure down. Home, Sweet Home! PHI SIGMA KAPPA MATT KLIMASZEWSKI, President D. Aiken W. Ashley H. Baker T. Barton R. Beamish C. G. Brown C. BroTA n R. Benna R. Calvert J. Campbell D. Cotter D. Crabb B. Deady J. Dini W. Ebert J. Fikes K. Fox R. Gerken G. Lindesmith G. Griffith ]. Marker E. Harris A. Healy B. Horton D. Illerich The most perplexing problem in physics — opti- cal or quantum. Was but an hour ' s play for the brilliant Phi Sig son; The deepest thought historical, the greatest speech rhetorical, Erupted like Vesuvius from the Phi Sig chosen one; A freshman lad then came one day and this is what he had to say: ' Tis true that I respect the intellect that you dis- play, And heed the cosmic questions which you brainships analyze; But tell me this, you Phi Sigs wise: What hap- pens when a spider dies? And soon these mighty sages with their wisdom of the ages Took up a pick and shovel and went to work at mucker ' s wages. The Phi Sigs Take Time Out from Thei Studies for a Little Relaxation B. Kaeberry M. Klimaszewski T. Klimaszewski F. Lee G. Lowry J. Meiding J. Moore R. Moran D. Mustard D. Nail J. Pierson F. Purtell B. Ouilici J. Quintana D. Reed J. Savini J. Shevelin D. Schumaker E. Smith G. Smith R. Smith B. Walker G. Waltenspiel J. Wehrle A. Wiig KAPPA ALPHA THETA PAT CRANDALL, President B. Alauzet B. Allen P. Annand A. Arntz L. Bingham M. Blair K. Brennan M. Brockway G. Byrd P. Crandall J. Cranor G. Crystal D. Durham G. Eddy B. Friend 10 10 4 $ " s ,_. E. Fulslone J. Fulstone A. Gmocchio M. Gregory N. Hecker S. Hodge M. Humphreys M. James S. Keller M. Kent A kite, me thinks I see, above the land of Arun- del, And rash it is to dare trespass the land in which I dwell. The north wind said one day, and then he blew a jolting blast. His face turned red, he coughed and wheezed sneezed until at last He called upon the other winds, the south and east and west. Who ripped the heavens up and down without a minutes ' rest. That night was fierce, the next day worse; its night was far from mild. And every creature looked with awe upon a God gone wild. But when the flaming morning sun was rising in the sky The Theta kite, still bright, still true, was float- ing sure and high. The Thetas Take Life Easy! r :.. ' K C. Lampe M. Lartirigoyen N. Lartey S. Leake L. Lothrop S. Lundergreen G. MacDougall D. MacPhee S. McDonough J. McTavish J. Melner M. Michio B. Parker A. Picchi L. Post J. Ravera G. Reuter C. Shawe K. Sterling I. Tavelle L. Thompson L. Thompson R. Walker I. Wikstrom J. Winternetz fif ti0 SIGMA AL CHECCHI, President ALPHA EPSILON V . .■ " .; -.- S ' .r- 40 pmj (te-. H P ' A " 1 - » " - ft ,i W. Adams G. Anderson L. Battaglia C. Benedict C. Biglieri ]. Black L. Black ]. Boynton G. Brown G. L. Brown H. Browne W. Brush W. Buck R. Chatlerton A. Checchi R. Colon B. Coughlin W. Coughlm C. Cross B. DeRuff W. Forman G. Franks T. Gaffey J. Giahotti J. Holloway D. Hanna S. Hansen D. Harris G. Hayes J. Helmick R. Hidde C. Hurst B. lager B. Kornmayer B. Lanahan In poems and plays and songs and lays The greatest wrote of SAE: For Marlowe wrote of Tamerlane, And well the work deserves its praise; Yet the plays he wrote of SAE In truth, immortalized his name. And Byron wrote of vanished days. Of men and lands that once were free; But the surest right he has to fame Unfolds the tale of SAE. The S. A. E. ' s Concentrate! B. Larsen . ■ B. J.Lee iPlill . Lenzora m W. Lewis rf ' G. Lokke T. Lokke L. Korb t ' ' 1 -■ •• W. MacKenzie C. Mayo R. McClure D. Melarkey R. Mills H. Mulert R. Nannini R. Norman Oberholzer L. O ' Brien R. Olmsted R. Patrick R. Potter H. Pruqh G. Quinn W. Rafael P. Salemi Salisberry Schadrack J. Schafer R. Steele f . G. Strenq R. Wengert F. Wilson G. Wyness W. Zecher 4 ?, PI BETA PHI BARBARA GOULD, President ' -._ O if fe ' E. Abercrombie G. Ames P. Baker M. Bartolomei E. Bassett M. Bassett L. Bates M. Brockett B. Brown L. Browning J. Colder A. Coates G. Conway N. Curtis M. Engle R. Paul O. Frost W. Gadda S. Gaston L. Goni B. Gould A. Hodge A. Holt R. Irwin A goddess shot a golden arrow and saw not where it fell; She had no time to search for it, so she cast a magic spell: The one who finds my golden arrow shall wear it if she choose; But if she wears my golden arrow, a goddess she must be. And if, by accident or purpose, should she once forget this spell. The arrow shall be broken; it shall return to me. A Pi Phi found the arrow close by a boulder on a hill; She knew not of the magic spell, but the P i Phi ' s wear it still. Pi Phi ' s Hold a Gab Session I. Johnson E. Lee G. Lee J. Lundy M. Magleby D. Moloney S. Merwin J. Metzger B. Miller H. Montero E. Moore B. Morey J. Morrison B. Munn A. Pettis J. Powell J. Proctor B. Rice J. Rich A. Rickenbach G. Sanford B. Simon M. Simon V. Strange E. Sweatt J. Wells P. Wilson Y. Wilson B. Winn P. Zahm % SIGMA NU AL BARBIERI, President V ' fr. 1 u ' . «. ■» «? Jf; U-irl f J t - ' i f fS M ' mHmk T. Johnson J. Keen L. Kiley R, Kinner R. Knudson D. Anderson J. Atwood A. Barbieri A. Barsanti B. Berry E. Boies G. Brueckner G. Cann B. Damele F. Davis R. Davis L. DeLauer E. Dericco A. DiChiara M. Dolan D. Douglass D. Eason R. Eason L. Etchegaray I. Fenkell H. Fields H. Gallues B. Garfinkle G. Getto D. Gilbert F. Gori L. Gough E. Haines H. Haines G. Harris J. Helstowski E. HUl B. Irish R. Jemison K. Johnson Sigma Nu ' s and leathernecks keep watch on heaven ' s scenes, Sigma Nu ' s and Satan ' s boys cavort in hell it seems, Sigma Nu ' s and railroad tramps have yet to change their shoes, Sigma Nu ' s and Harolds Club are not the ones to lose, Sigma Nu ' s and Scotland Yard track down the wily crook, Sigma Nu ' s and Molyneaux care most how women look; Roam the streets of Astrakhan or look on Cath- ay ' s shore. Chances are it has been done by Sigma Nu ' s before. The " Snakes " Enjoy the Afternoon Sun L. Kofoed C. Leonard D. Littlejohns G. Magee M. Manley F. Marfisi C. Marriage J. McEachern H. McKissick L. Means S. Melner J. Morrison M. Moss A. Olivieri J. Parke R. Paterson ]. Reading H. Rose B. Ryan R. Shaw W. Shepard C. Short T. Short Ty Short C. Smith J. Stratton C. Swobe J. Swobe G. Tavernia D. Thiercof B. Tieslau W. Upton G. Vucanovich I. Ward R. Warren i 1 :. » iH w J w- T ' •» ' - ' 1 SIGMA RHO DELTA JOHN MICHAEL, President R. Aiazzi D. Baker R. Banta H. Bruch R. Brundy R. Bryant E. Carr H. Ciardello D. Cochran R. Daz W. Devlin D. Dodds L. Doxey R. Drown W. Green T. Greeno I. Hackett R. S. Jensen R. Jensen G. Knowles As the land is, so the sons, the men of Sigma Rho exclaim. From deserts flanking Vegas to the Ruby ' s sun- set flame. From the copper pits of Ely to the streets of Alamo, Comes the pride of all Nevada to the ranks of Sigma Rho. As the land is, so the sons, and here ' s the land those words recall. As it all comes back to me, accompanied by a coyote call: Now on earth there is no colder, and the Con- go ' s not the hotter; Fifty are the miles from wood, forty are the miles from water; Miles remain uncounted as to where the near- est neighbors dwell- But the front door ' s always open, and it ' s a mere ten feet from hell. Sigma Rho ' s Take a Breather Between Classes C. Ligenfelter C. Lund D. Maestretti J. Michael J. Millinger E. Morricetti J. Morris T. Morrison P. Mygatt D. O ' Hagan L. Pico B. Pierce K. Porter M. Winsor T. Porter C. Pulsipher H. Sagenbery K. Vassar R. Vaughan W. Wennhold JOHN SMITH, President n c f THETA CHI t:. B. Aikin D. Atkins A. Becker R. Bell E. Belongie D. Boyd G. Boyer F. Bratmon W. Charles D. Collings J. Cowley J. Davis T. Ekel A. English R. Falconeri G. Garriott J. Godbey T. Godbey E. Gomes E. Hedges 4 W. Johnson T. Jolly A. Larson I . In deeds and songs that never die, Is found the name of Theta Chi: The grapefruit shield, the ham on rye. The seedless grape, the plates that fly. The formal tux, the purple tie, The books that people fight to buy. And many more from soup to dye. Hail from the halls of Theta Chi, Come and Get It!!! L. Linfesty R. Linka R. Little J. Lonq G. Louis W. Meacham G. McKenna D. Metzker J. Milburn V. Myles A. Pedersen J. Pelizzari D. Raker A. Richardson G. Sch ' war ' .z B. Silverman J. Smith J. Smith L. Smith R. Smith W. Smith D. Spencer _ « R. Strang § f BOB GIFFORD, President SIGMA PI Music needs my helping hand, Said a Sigma Pi one day. So he struck a mighty discord and he began to play. Quoth a Sigma Pi with zest, Painting needs a magic touch. So he took a brush, and painting fell into his clutch. Some say music ' s gone astray; Some say art is doomed to die; Hell, that can ' t be true — they ' re both well kept by Sigma Pi. R. Free R. Gilford W. Gildner N. Hall W. Johnson C. Lockart J. Lynch A. McFadden F. Nelson R. Piccinini R. Stutz INDEPENDENTS We are the very models of the model modern student: We talk in ancient Sanskrit and we think in Hin- dustani; We write in ancient Berber and our words are very prudent; We sing in ancient Rhenish and we think in old Irani; We fight with deep and burning passion the Second Punic War; We quaff our cups ' mid " Skoals! " and shouts for men who sailed a wicked sea; The day that Alexander died beside the Indus we deplore; We are the Independents; we ' re as modern as can be. DAVE HAMILTON, President G. Marker A. McCrary E. McDonald A. Molk B. Moore J. Pryor D. Stucki M. Taylor D. Thompson G. Umbenhaur S. Wastun I. Waterman V. Waterstraat R. Welch B. Yim I . 1 KV , - HARRY FROST, Chairman BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL The Board of Athletic Control was estab- lished in 1939 for the purpose of approving all budgets and schedules of athletic con- tests and setting the athletic policy of the University of Nevada. Chairman of the Board this year was Harry Frost, who did an excellent job in this capacity the pre- vious year. The Faculty was represented on the Board by Dr. Beesley and Dr. Deming. Other campus representatives were: Rex Jemison, A. S. U. N. president; Carl Robin- son, Block " N " representative; Joe Sheeket- ski, Athletic Director. Gene Mastroianni, Graduate Manager, served as secretary. Standing: Harry Frost, Gene Mastroianni, Dr. E. M. Beesley. Seated: Rex Jemison, Carl Robinson, Dr. M. Deming. UQ ' ' .rM- Upper row, left to right; KEN SINOFSKY, guard; BOB CORLEY, center; MILT GREYISH, guard. Center: FRED LEON, tackle. Bottora row, left to right: FRANK SANCHES, guard; BILL MOR- RIS, center; TOM REINHARDT, tackle. IRON . timMS£ij.h liZiii ' : t iz s ;,;: i: 2::« :Mrj Wti i m- ' i- ' a Su i..- ■y _ 1 - X .»» J „.iZ_iJ:i_.j=i-iJ . . Upper row, left to right: FLOYD BARGER, tackle; CARMEL CARUSO, center; FRED HOP- PER, guard. Middle row: RICHARD TILTON, guard. Bottom row, left to right: JACK DAVIS, center; BILL ZIPPMAN, center; TOM BELL, guard. CURTAIN XT ' J ' ' S, -yy ' -, m Aw FOOTBALL i ii r «« ' ?i A Gael Tcrckler Tries to Nail Sherman Howard m Mid-Air As He Attempts to Avade Him .114. -4 J , Dick Trachok Is Off to Pay Dirt Territory University of Nevada ' s record-breaking football team opened the 1948 grid season in d blaze of glory as they completely smothered the highly-touted Spartans of San Jose 39-0 in a night game. Stan Heath, Nevada ' s great Ail-American quarterback, played only three- quarters of the game, but completed 16 out of 30 passes for a total of 300 yards. Supported beautifully by a hard-charging line, speed-burning backs and glue- fingered pass receivers. Heath performed magnificent- Tommy Kalmanir Trips the Light Fantastic m ' STAN HEATH, Quarterback ALVA TABOR, Quarterback PASSERS ly as Nevada piled up 703 yards . . . Sweet revenge was gained in the Wolf Pack ' s second game as the Nevadans swept through San Francisco University 26-7 before 32,600 fans in Kezar Stadium. It was the first time in 15 years that a Nevada team had beaten the Dons . . . Nevada ' s first home appearance resulted in an overwhelming 48-7 win over the North Texas State Eagles before 8,500 satisfied rooters . . . Stan Heath completely dazzled St. iMary ' s Gaels and 30,000 customers in Kezar Stadium as he hit 20 in 24 attempts to lead Nevada to a 48-20 win ... In one of the great- est passing exhibitions ever witnessed in the south- west, Nevada ' s air attack hit the Tulsa Hurricane 65- 14. Wolf Pack players Sherman Howard and Alva Tabor were the first Negroes ever to perform in major athletic competition in the State of Oklahoma . . . Be- 116 % .-- i--- " DAN ORLICH, End SCOTT BEASLEY, End HAROLD HAYES, End RECEIVERS JIM WILSON, End CARL ROBINSON, End BOB COLLETT, End MfiiHifeaantai dWHuauiiaabdiaaunua Hayu ' U GuULjo a Puol; loi a TD Against USF Klosterman Punts Number One Combo in the U. S,— Bob Corley Kicking, Dick Trachok Holding 118 The Big Three — Dick Evans, End Coach; Joe Sheeketski, Head Coach; Jake Lawlor, Line Coach fore the largest Homecoming crowd in Nevada history, the spectacular Wolves gave a dazzling display of football technigue in blasting Oklahoma City Univer- sity by the phenomenal score of 79-13 as Stan Heath broke the all-time passing record . . . Lavish hopes and national prestige were blasted sky-high as Nevada ' s gridmen fell before Santa Clara University 14-0, amid a 40-miles-per-hour gale in Sacramento . . . Teddy 119 TOMMY KALMANIR Halfback JOHNNY SUBDA Fullback %a . sm m ' •% % DICK TRACHOK Halfback SHERMAN HOWARD Fullback Tacklers to Pick Up Another Ten Yards Tommy Kalmanir Wiggles His Way Through a Host of USE TED ENSSLIN, Halfback TED KONDEL, Halfback BACKS Ensslin ' s 100-yard touchdown run high-lighted Neva- da ' s victory over the Fresno Bulldogs 53-7. Also add- ing to the day ' s outstanding feats was Tommy Kal- manir ' s 62-yard jaunt, and Fullback Sherman How- ard ' s 82-yard gallop to pay-dirt . . . Ending the regular season in convincing fashion, Sheeketski ' s footballers buried the Wichita Shockers 42-13. It Looks Like Interference as Hayes Tries for a Pass istamioak HUGH SMITHWICK, Coach FROSH Nevada ' s Freshman football team, the first of its kind since before the war, ended the 1848 grid season un- defeated. Coached by Hugh Smithwick, the yearlings rolled to impressive victories and valuable varsity ma- terial was uncovered for future use by Joe Sheeketski. The Frosh record included wins over Auburn Junior College 33-0, Oregon Vocational School 35-14, and The Frosh Backfield Learns the Fundamentals 122 35 m JBw Front row, left to right: J. Sutton, D. Jackson, V . Williams, A. Harris, M. Leavitt, G. Badalich, W. Graf, T. Batey, J. Michienzi, G. Brown. Back row, left to right: G. Surber, L. Hairston, J. Stuhlman, E. Jesse, J. Cowley, E. Grows, A. Barham, J. Gonda, A. Matteacci, D. Young, C. Brown, L. Eccles, G. Waltenspiel, O. Owen. FOOTBALL home tilt victories over University of San Francisco Freshmen and Alhambra Alumni . . . Letter winners for the 1948 season were: George Badalich, Al Barham, Tom Batey, Clarence Brown, Gene Brown, Don Eccles, John Gonda, Wally Graf, Gene Grows, Lawrence Hair- ston, Art Harris, Howard Holmes, Ed Jesse, Myron Leavitt, Al Matteucci, Jock Micheinzi, Orville Owens, Gordon Surber, Jack Stuhlman, Ray Sutton, George Waltenspiel, Dick Williams, and Dan Young. Ted Short was the manager. Coach Hugh Smithwick par- ticularly singled out Wally Graf, Lawrence Hairston, Ed Jesse and Gordon Surber as outstanding products. 123 B A K E T B A L L u BASKETBALL Nevada opened the season against Chico State with a 48-35 win in Reno, and closed the series in convinc- ing fashion the next night by taking the visiting Wild- cats 45-34 . . . Playing a swift brand of ball, the Wolf Pack cagers downed Fresno State 54-48 to open the second home series. The following night Ron DuPratt scored the winning basket to give the University of Nevada a thrilling 60-59 win over the battling Fresno hoop squad to capture the series . . . The luck of the Irish prevailed as the St. Mary ' s Gaels slipped past the fighting Nevadans 62-60 in a splendid game in the Cow Palace at San Francisco . . . Loyola ' s rampaging Back row: Jack Fenkell, managoi; EuJcli GuiliuKle, Haiold Hayes, Dick Truiuan, Louis Mendive; lake Lawloi, coach. Front row: Louis Joseph, Les Ray, Dan Orhch, Joe Libke, Ron DuPratt 127 Lions turned the tables on NoA ada to cop a 42-33 win. . . . Scoring in the fading seconds of the game, the na- tionally famous North Carolina cage team skimmed over the fiery University of Nevada 49-48 in a terrific game. Averaging almost 75 points per contest and heralded as one of the nation ' s finest collegiate teams, the southern hoop stars barely nosed the inspired Ne- vada team. With Ail-American Dick Dickey leading the way, the North Carolinans rolled to a 70-51 victory over the Wolf Pack to win the series . . . University of HAROLD HAYES Center DAN ORLICH Center BON DUPRATT Forward LOUIE JOSEPH Guard LES RAY Guard LOUIE MENDIVE Guard .1, Orlich Goes High to Retrieve the Ball Off the Backboards Nevada swept a red-hot series from Montana State with scores of 54-52 the first evening and 59-56 the final night . . . Before a capacity crowd in Las Vegas, Brig- ham Young barely nosed the Wolf Pack 59-56. The following night Nevada again dropped a close game, falling before the visitors 61-57 . . . Tall and terrific University of San Francisco ' s basketeers throttled Ne- vada 61-55. Sweeping the series the next night the National Invitational champions scored the winning basket in the final five seconds to trip the valiant Ne- 129 vada team 54-52 to hang up their 12th victory in 13 starts . . . San Jose Spartans rolled to a 58-46 win over the visiting University of Nevada cagers. San Jose made it two in a row by defeating the Wolf Pack 66- 47 . . . With big Dan Orlich leading the way by tally- ing 22 points, the University of Nevada tipped the star- studded Stewart Chevrolets 56-54 . . . Spurting in the final minute of play the National A. A. U. basketball champions, Oakland Bittners, turned back the Univer- sity of Nevada 52-43 . . . Behind, with just one minute DICK TRUMAN Center JOE LIBKE Forward JOHNNY SUBDA Forward LUKE HINMAN Forward ROGER BISSETT Center ELMO DERRICO Guard Chico Man Shoots as Derrico and Benna Wait for the Rebound Whoops! Everyone Is Trying to Get Into the Act 131 to go in the game, the Nevadans couldn ' t hold the pace with the high-flying Oaklanders . . . Getting back on the victory trail, the Wolf Pack hardwood artists dumped the talented Sacramento Jets 56-49 . . . Hang- ing up the greatest victory of the season, Coach Jake Lawlor ' s boys completely out-raced the heralded West Virginia State Yellow Jackets 74-66. Winners of 32 out KEN FOX Center BUDDY GARFINKLE Guard BOB COLLETT Center BRUNO BENNA Forward BUDDY HARDY Center of 34 games, the Jackets were heavily favored, but ran into too much hustle and speed as Nevada led from start to finish . . . Coming from behind, Loyola nipped Nevada 55-47 in Los Angeles . . . The following night, before a packed house, the University of Nevada dumped Pepperdine College 59-50. Avenging the de- feat, the Pepperdine Waves rolled to a 61-48 victory over Nevada a day later to split the series ... St. Mary ' s won their third straight victory over the Wolf Pack by setting down Nevada 60-53 the first night and fo llowing up with a 71-56 victory . . . Nevada closed the season by whipping the University of Hawaii 70-51 . Laney of Stewart Chevrolet and Joe Libke Battle for Rebound [33 FROSH JIMMY MELARKY, Coach Coached by Jimmy Melarky, one of Neva- da ' s greatest basketball players, the Uni- versity of Nevada 1948-49 Freshman Basket- ball Team chalked up an impressive 18-4 win-loss record, while playing many Ne- vada high schools and several junior col- leges. Ed Hancock, Earl Jarrett, Mert Baxter and Doug Douglas led the yearlings throughout the season. Outstanding honors were also accorded Don Aiken, Marvin Byars, Wally Burnett, Ralph Morgali and 134 BASKETBALL Dick Nannini, while Jack Young managed the team. The Freshman letter winners in- clude: Don Aiken, Leonard Battaglia, Mert Baxter, Dave Buckman, Wally Burnett, Mar- vin Byars, Ted Covington, Doug Douglas, Jim Eliades, Owen Greenan, Ed Hancock, Earl Jarrett, Ralph Morgali, Dick Nannini and Chuck Ryerse. Front row; Doug Douglas, Mert Baxter, Len Battaglia, Earl Jarrett, Marvin Byars, Jimmy Melarky, coach. Middle row: Ralph Morgali, Jim Eliades, Don Aiken, Charles Ryerse, Dave Buckman. Back row: Ed Hancock, Ted Covington, Wally Burnett, Stan Jones. 135 mBMm :. SKIING A SKIING JERRY WETZEL, Coach Initiating skiing as a major sport at the University of Nevada, the Ski Team proved they were able to compete with the best. Start- ing with trips to Aspen, Colora- do, and Alta, Utah, they pro- ceeded to Banff, Canada , where they placed fourth in the Inter- ' - flife The Ski Team takes time out at the National Intercollegiate Ski Meet at Aspen, Colorado: Bill Briner, John Gianotti, Barnes Berry, Jack Parke, Harvey Rose, and Coach Jerry Wetzel. 138 national Ski Meet. Losing only one West Coast meet they were defeated by Utah at the Winter Carnival by only four points. Led by Captain Barnes Berry, the team captured the coveted Pacific Coast championship by defeating California, Oregon, U. Bob Ramsey Sho-ws Top Jumping Form Jack Parke Displays Good Form in the Slalom Bud Schoenleld Keeps Going Despite Nasty Spill ' - PF tiijll Captain Barnes Berry, Nevada ' s No. 1 Cross-Country Man C. L. A., Stanford, U. S. C, Placer J. C, College of Pacific, San Jose State and Santa Clara. The team was coached by Jerry Wetzel, who suffered a broken leg this spring in a snow slide. Seniors on the team this year are Cap- tain Barnes Berry, cross-country John Gianotti and Harvey Rose Jump In the Nationals at Aspen, Colorado tli , £ ' I If ' } i ace and all-around four-way man, and Cliff Banta, who recov- ered from a broken leg last year to be top man as a Senior. Oth- ers on the team were: Harvey Rose, Jack Parke, Bill Briner, Bud Schonfeld, Bob Ramsey and John Gianotti. Nevada ' s Briner Caught In Mid-Air During the Winter Carnival Competition Les Hawkins Takes a Control Gate in the Downhill With Hair-Splitting Precision 141 TRACK TENNIS BOXING |3ef; i t.S tt ' SS fe- ' s S (fefj » OTHER SPORTS mt ? ' TRACK JAKt LAWLuK, Coach With the absence of a great number of lettermen from last year ' s undefeated team, but with the addition of several promising Freshmen, Coach Jake Law- lor began practice early despite the cold weather for the three scheduled meets. Members of the team were: Tom Bell, shot put and discus; Willard El- der, dashes; Carl Robinson, hurdles and relay; Charlie Springer, dashes and relay; Ross Smith, distances; Al CHARLIE SPRINGER, Sprints HERMAN FISHER, Hurdles 144 TRACK Barham, dashes; Bob Coughlin, dis- tances; Wally Graf, hurdles; Rudy Ger- kin, discus; Mike Rauhut, dashes; My- ron Leavitt, dashes; Herman Fisher, hurdles; Hardy Phelps, 440, 880, hur- dles; Tom Adams, pole vault; Charles Higgins, javelin; Lawrence Hairston, shot put and discus; Al Richardson, dis- tances; Bob DeRuff, hurdles; Marvin Byars, 440, and Dick Gorman, high jump. J CARL ROBINSON, Captain Front row: WiUard Elder, Carl Robinson, Charlie Springer, Ross Smith, Pat O ' Brien, Al Barham, Bob Coughlin, Wally Graf. Middle row: Rudy Gerkin, Bob Clark, Mike Rauhut, Myron Leavitt, Herman Fisher, Hardy Phelps, Tom Adams, Jerry Wyness, Charles Higgins. Back row: Lawrence Hairston, Al Richardson, Bob DeRuff, Marvin Byars, Bill laeger, Tom Bell, Dave Mathis, Bob Lemon, Dick Gorman, Bill Wilson. 145 Coach Cliff Devine Prepares Frank Sanches for a Practice Go BOXING University of Nevada boxers winding up the most ambitious fistic schedule in history, tied for the team-title of the Intermountain Intercollegiate Boxing Tournament at Pocatello, Idaho, and produced two individual champions. Martin Rodriguez, a 135-pound fighting machine, and star welterweight Bob Thronson won 1949 Intermountain championships and consistently ranked among the West ' s top battlers in their respective divisions. George Tlironson Lands a Right and Readies the Left 146 BOXING Bedalich and Jack Swobe dropped close decisions in the cham- pionship finals, while Don Blackman was edged by two-time Intermountain king Don Nielsen. Victims of Coach Cliff Devine ' s Wolf Pack pugilists include: San Francisco State, Chico State, Idaho Southern and Compton College. Credited with victories over the Nevada team were: San Jose State, California Aggies, Chico State, Idaho Southern and Pasadena City College. Travel- ing nearly 4,000 miles, and culminating the season by fighting five nights in ten days, three of the days in succession and the last two engagements being tournament battles, the Nevadans gained experience necessary for a banner year in 1950. Actually the Nevada fighters won more bouts than they dropped, but lack of entrants in some of the lower weight divisions caused freguent forfeitures. Harry Williams capably managed the team. Surber Says: " What Hoppened!!! ' 148 Could I Have the Next Dance Please? RECORD Won Loss George Bedalich... 2 Gordon Surber 1 Frank Sanches..... 4 Jack Swobe. 7 Don Blackham. 2 Bob Thronson 9 Martin Rodriquez 8 Wayne Osborne Dean Gloster. 2 4 Heavyweight 3 Heavyweight 3 Light-heavy 5 ....Middleweight 4 Welterweight 3 Welterweight 3 Lightweight 3 Featherweight 1 Bantamweight 149 GOLF STAN KOSAKOWSKI, Captain Unable to secure a coach, the Nevada Golf Team opened practice on their own. Big things were expected with the return of lettermen Stan Kosakowski, Chuck Mayo and John Holloway, and the addition of Wayne Adams, two- time State Amateur champion. Due to the bad weather conditions the golf team got off to a slow start, but after the second meet Dick Evans, varsity end coach, was named coach, and the team began to pick up steam. The " par- shooters " lost a close match to San Francisco State, and were badly beat- en by St. Mary ' s. At the Northern Cali- fornia Intercollegiate championships the farthest any Nevadan moved was to the semi-finals. In the team play Ne- vada wound up in fourth spot. Other members of the team were Earle Charl- ton, Sinclair Melner and Chuck Sansic. ' • • ■mm k. Left to right: Earle Charlton, Stan Kosakowski, Charles Mayo, Sinclair Melner 150 RIFLERY Nevada ' s Rifle Team this year com- pleted one of its most active seasons. Besides competing with 80 schools in the National Postal Matches, the team competed in three local shoulder to shoulder meets in addition to the an- nual National Intercollegiate cham- pionships. In the Postal Matches, tar- gets are fired on the Nevada range and the score sent to the schools with which Nevada is competing, and the other schools do the same. This year Nevada scored victories over such nationally known teams as Northwestern, Penn State, Cornell, Columbia, Merchant Marine Academy and U. C. L. A. The first shoulder to shoulder match was held on the University range on March 11, 1949. The University team took an easy 38-point win over the Reno Rifle Club and the Sparks Eagles Rifle Club. On April 9 a team of six men made the Sergeant Grady and Sergeant Garnett Discuss a Target trip to Berkeley, Calif., to fire in the an- nual National Matches. The team mem- bers were Tom Macaulay, Jack Means, Gay Woo, Jay Atwood, George Becker and George Magee. The final match of the year was fired on the University range on April 30, when a seven-man team from U. S. F. traveled to Reno. Front: Eddie Callahan, Gay Woo, Jay Atwood, Kenneth Rice, Tom Macauley. Back: Jack Davis, Knight Beauchamp, Lowell Miller, Bill Engel, Jim Etcheto. 151 BOB FAIRMAN, Coach TENNIS The Tennis Team, limited to two weeks ' practice by adverse weather condi- tions, found the San Jose State team, seasoned by play during the winter months, too tough, and dropped a dual meet 9-0. But under the expert guid- ance of their new coach. Bob Fairman, big things were expected in the meets that followed. Indications for the suc- Ron Brubaker Displays His Backhand Alva Tabor Smashes Another 152 TENNIS cess of this year ' s team in collegiate competition are very favorable, since the squad will be built around two let- termen, Al Tabor and Ron Brubaker, and strengthened by several men who showed promise in the intramural com- petition. Other dual meets were planned with California Aggies, Chico State and other Western independent schools. Front row: Fred Smith, Ron Brubaker, Paul Reimer. Back row: Alva Tabor, Alex Henderson, Drake Delanoy. 153 INTER- FRATERNITY Sigma Nu vs. Alpha Tau Omega Novack Wins the Cross-Country ATHLETICS - f Independents vs. Unorganized Independents First Three in the Downhill: Roy Bell, third; Chelton Leonard, first; Norman Olson, second. 155 iiri nm II l!l !1! «» » w t B WW ■ ■ ' I ' iiflEj rfiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiii III - TfilliliiM BMM WOMEN ' S 156 ATHLETICS 157 -m MM €£ IW 9m MMm MW Ti inr CAMPUS LIFE HELLO ON Backed by the vigor and zest of the Sogers and Sa- gens, Nevada ' s newest tra- dition, " Hello on the Hill, " got under way Monday, Oc- tober 4, with the selling of Hello cards . . . Armed with paint brushes, paint cans, and an excess of white paint a horde of industrious stu- dents descended on the tram across Manzanita Lake and wrote hearty greetings The Thetas Hold Open House THE HILL on every post and cross- piece. The next day three Roman guardsmen, be- decked in shining plumed helmets and togas, officially christened the tram as " Hel- lo Lane, " stipulating also that it was the duty of every Al Barrios and Mark Bray Entertain at the Rally student to greet his neigh- bor courteously upon pass- ing him there ... A football rally, bonfire and barn dance drew the week to a close Friday night, with everyone more than satis- fied that he had had a fine time. A Good Time Was Had by All Who Dood It! Students Greet the Woli Pack at the Airport FALL 1 1 Registration SPRING m:a§. 3. ao. , ' . ' ■ ■ ' ■pSk s % 7 , -. ,.6 »i .5» ' 1 y.€ ia W f: ■ li ■« MP MILITARY BALL ' " ' ' - x f - - s i - ' - Military Ball Attendants. Upper: Irene Fulton, Marilyn Humphreys, Coleen Gil- bert. Lower: Beverly Jones, Odile Frost, Edith McDonald. Cadet Colonel James Parker Escorts Queen Helen Keddie Through the Saber Arch SPECIAL EVENTS Heath to Trachok HARBOR BOWL Stan Gets One Away " art rt ' ' ' " ' i r ' ' University of Villanova ' s highly spirited and unbe- lievably rugged Main Lin- ers defeated the Nevada Wolf Pack 27-7 in the Harbor Bowl game in San Diego, Calif., before 20,000 fans. It was a brutally battled ball game, with the Easterners ' rough rock- ' em-sock- ' em tac- tics emerging victorious over the air-minded Nevada team. Serious injuries to Ne- vada ' s Ail-American guar- terback Stan Heath, and fullback Sherman Howard in the first half considerably hindered Nevada ' s chances of winning. Tommy Kalma- nir ' s dazzling 61-yard run was one of the features of the day as the swift half- back sped through the en- tire Villanova team for Ne- vada ' s lone touchdown. A second period fumble on the Villanova goal line was ex- tremely demoralizing to the Nevadans. Kalmanir Off On His 61-Yard Romp Subda Gets Hit by 1000 Pounds of Villanova Beef HOMECOMING ■n i lll " «■ ■ M. C. Pat O ' Brien Introduces Homecoming Queen Ca ndidates: Bev Balaam, Joy Wells, Elaine Powell, Joan Melner, Edith McDonald. The biggest and most elaborate Homecoming in the twenty-eight years the tradition has been observed was in store for Nevada ' s Alumni as they returned once more to their alma mater in 1948. The festivities were launched Wednesday afternoon, October 27, by the announcement that Elaine Powell, Gamma Phi Beta pledge from Las Vegas, had been chosen reigning monarch for the entire four days of events . . . The merry-making continued Homecoming Committee. Front row: Sue Broadbent, Pat Fee, Frances Abercrombie, Gloria Eddy. Middle row: Chairman Donald Metzger, Bob Vaughn. Back row: Al McFad- den, Bob Creveling, " Apples " Wyness, Al Richardson, Ty Short. 173 Left: The Tri-Delts Prize Winning Float, " Hats Off to the Grads. " Right: The SAE ' s Cop First with Their " Merry-Go-Round. ' HOMECOMING Wednesday night with a rollicking street dance in front of the Phi Sigma Kappa house . . . Inhibitions were thrown to the winds as pajama-clad students invaded downtown Reno Friday night and stopped traffic while Wolf Pack backers held a pre-game rally . . . Later that same Friday night a capacity crowd packed into every corner of the State Building to witness the revival of the Wolves Frolic. To Theta Chi ' s nostalgic " Your Father ' s Mous- tache, " performed against the backdrop of an old-fashioned barbershop and featuring many endearing songs from the 1890 ' s went the prize for the best fraternity skit. Delta Delta Delta claimed the first prize among the sororities for their clever and colorful " Five Minutes More. " The Orqanized Inde- pendents, satirizing initia- tion practices on the cam- pus in a production entitled " The Disorganized Indepen- dents, " took the honors for the best production by a campus organization . . . The cross-country race from Sparks to the University Upper: The Pi Phi ' s " Drink a Toast. " Lower; Siqma Rho Delta Displays the Passing Arm, Symbolic of Stan Heath. The Band Marches The ROTC Shows Its Best " Give Me Five Minutes More " Proved To Be a Winner for Delta Delta Delta WOLVES FROLIC campus began at 9:00 A. M. and ended twenty-two min- utes and forty seconds later as Warren Novack, Inde- pendent Freshman, came from behind in a breath-tak- ing finish to win the race . . . In the Homecoming parade Delta Delta Delta claimed first prize for the second time in two days with their " Hats Pi Beta Phi Presents " Mention My Name in Nevada " It ' s " Cigarettes and Whiskey ' for Lambda Chi Alpha Off to You, Grads. " A mer- ry-go-round hailing Sigma Alpha Epsilon took the prize as the best fraternity float. As the best float from a cam- pus organization the cup went to the Aggie Club, who featured a display of their interests and work . . . That Saturday afternoon saw an all-time record of 11,000 per- " Your Father ' s Mustache, " Presented by Theta Chi, Took First Prize ' Moon Memoirs, " by Kappa Alpha Theta 177 m- s.w " 5!ft si , iM«rr» t V . ,% - ' -- , . ' .:■ . • ..M J-T ' P ' ' f .,- ' :ix- sons pour into Mackay Sta- dium to witness Nevada dis- play its might and defeat Oklahoma City University 79-13 as Stan Heath, in a final home appearance, broke all the national pass- ing records ... A huge crowd gathered in the State Building for the Homecom- ing dance at nine o ' clock the same evening. The end- ing strains of the last waltz brought the final curtains down upon a display of art- istry, color, and gaiety that had never been equaled at the University of Nevada be- fore. Miss Elaine Rose from C. O. P., Ski Carnival Queen 180 SKI CARNIVAL With ten of the best ski teams in the western United States competing for honors, the tenth annual Univer- sity of Nevada Ski Carnival got under way February 18 at White Hills and Mount Rose Bowl. The University of Utah claimed top honors, with the University of Nevada second . . . On campus, fraternities and soro- .«■! Ski Carnival Committee. Standing: Phyllis Green, Ty Short, )ane McTavish, Tom Bowman. Kneeling: Glen Menu, Ted Lokke, Harry McKissick. 181 Another First Place for Sigma Alptia Epsilon frT ygnn . out cr Phi Signi ' i Kapin rities vied with an unusual and vigorous competitive spirit for prizes offered in recognition of the best house decorations. Kappa Alpha Theta was judged the most hospitable, Gamma Phi Beta took the prize for the best sorority decorations, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon won Kappa Alpha Theta Wins for Hospitality 5amma Phi Beta Wins House Decorations the cup for the best fraternity decorations ... At the Snow Bal l on February 19, Elaine Rose, College of Pacific co-ed, was chosen to reign over all events. Presentation of the awards Sunday afternoon put an end to one of the top events of the winter season. Delta Delta Delta Bill Briner Registeis at the Pi Beta Phi House MACKAY DAY M 1948 Guest Speaker, Dr. Effie Mona Mack Climaxed by a colorful dance held in the New Gym, another Mackay Day was staged in a wild and intem- perate fashion. Beards, scraggly and lush, black and blond, were grown for five weeks in anticipation of the main spring social event. Luncheon highlights included Dr. Effie Mono Mack, authority on Nevada history, principal speaker, and the annual song-team contest by sororities and fraternities. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Delta Delta copped the cups for the best harmony. A pat on the back goes to Doug Trail and Winona Earl for their fine job as co-chairmen of the annual affair. Ah! Food! } STUDENT SERVICE ARTEMISIA , • ; ■ »tMm» •■«« SINCLAIR MELNER, Editor Jack Pringle, Mardelle Kornmayer, Bev Poe Discuss Plans for 1949 ARTEMISIA Assistant Editors Barbara Carter, Angela Naveran, Betty Sweeney Take Time Out for a Laugh! Faced with an early dead-line, a large editorial staff swung into action with full co-operation. In order to get the Artemisia out by the end of the spring semester, it was impossible to include this year ' s Mackay Day activities. The pictures and story of last year ' s Artemisia had suffered the same fate and to make some compro- mise with this situation last year ' s Mackay Day was included in this year ' s Artemisia. Special thanks go to Bill Briner and Otto Littler, photographers, for their co-opera- tion and fine work in taking pic- tures. Artemisia Staff. Standing: Bill Briner, Mary Lou Burg, Bev Balaam, Judy Morrison, Guy Cardinolli. Sifting: Bev Harris, Peggy Schultz, Jack Swobe N i teui The fine work of the business staff is evidenced by the fact that this year showed an increase over many previous years in the sale of ads. Working under the handicap of an increase in the cost of ads, the staff combined strength under the capable leadership of Bob Kent and proved their ability to cope with this difficulty. Good or- ganizatio n and planning elimi- nated the all too usual last minute rush and confusion. Special credit goes to Thomasine Kurtis for her work in chasing ads and helping in the office. Secretaries: Muriel Smiley and Rita Schwartz. BOB KENT, Business Manager Bill Engle and Ralph Brown Write Some Ad Copy- Ad Chasers: Joan Hannifan, Mary Lou Kent, Joan Fregger, Will Rogers, Betty Holman. BAND Having increased its membership to seven- ty-two, acquired fourteen new instruments, and added six flag twirlers and six baton twirlers, the University of Nevada band, un- der the direction of Robert Z. Tate, played for two out-of-town football games, func- PROFESSOR ROBERT TATE Ray Alzola Frances Batt Carl Benedict Jack Benson LaVonne Bingham Harter Bruch Guy Cardinelli Bob Coughlin Robert Collett Nilda Cox Ir ving Crawford Lee Davis Carol Diehl Doug Douglass Ruth Eachus Lou Eccles Pat Fox Fay Fryberger Gene Garriot Mary Getto Jim Godbey Tom Godbey Rodlin Gobb Ed Gomes Nello Gonfiantini Ted Greeno Dave Hamilton Wilton Herz Kay Johnson Stan Jones 190 Roy Larson Shirley Laurie Walter Long Dick Hund Connie Malcolm Bette McEwen Les McKenzie Herb Newell Elmo Oxburrov Jean Pardi Robert Patrick Wayne Pearson Roper Pederson Don Porter Ted Raraelli Pat Shepard Burt Silverman Rod Smith Opal Smithwick John Snyder Don Thompson Tommy Thompson Louanna Tietje Eben Twaddle Marguerite Walker Irene Waterman Suzy Wastun Joy Wells Bill Wennhold Janice Yeahey Patty Zahm tioned as a military band, and took part in several civic parades during the year. A final mass concert, held in Mackay Stadium late in the spring, was given in co-operation with the Reno and Sparks High School bands. 191 BOB PATRICK DEBATE REX JEMISON, Oratory, Debate, After-Dinner Speaking. SCOTT WHITNEY, Debate, Extempore, Impromptu, After-Dinner Speaking. The Debate Team of the University of Nevada had a very unsuccess- ful season this year. Potentially the team could have been the best on the coast, but interfering cir- cumstances prevented this. The team went to Seattle, College of the Pacific, Redlands University, and the Pacific Forensic League. Among some of the participants were Russ Maynard, Rudy Gerkin, Bonnie Yturbide, Rex Jemison, Mary Haslem, Fay Fryberger, Ralph Brown, Wayne Lewis, and Ray Free. Captain of the debate squad was Scott Whitney. BOI NIE YTURBIDE, Oratory, Imnromptu, Debate. 192 DRAMATICS The dramatically minded students at the University of Nevada, under the di- rection of William C. Miller, spent an active year amid their grease-pots and make-up kits. Late in the fall they pre- sented " The Meteor " by S. W. Behrans, starring Rex Jemison, Jane Baty, Bar- ney Childs, Norma Carruth, Mark Bray, Lome Black, George Bennett, Drake Delanoy, and Jerry Wyness. Highlight of the entire year, however, was the presentation of the " Psychoscope " by Daggett and Goodman of the old " Ter- ritorial Enterprise " of Virginia City. Only one copy of this swashbuckling play of the early days on the Comstock is in existence. A large and well-trained cast recaptured the atmosphere of the roaring West, very appropriately, dur- ing the final days of the Mackay Day weekend. DR. BILL MILLER, Director " The Meteor, " starring Norma Carru th, Jane Baty, Mark Bray, Rex Jemison, Barney Childs. 193 JON MILBURN, Edilor, Has a Conference with Bill McFarland, Gene McKenna, Associate Editors SAGEBRUSH A vigorous editorial policy com- bined with a new streamlined organization rocketed the 1948- 49 Sagebrush beyond its pre- war level. Under the competent direction of Editor Ion Milburn the " Brush " assumed leadership with the first issue, and through its courageous stands in the in- terests of the students, earned an undisputed right to that posi- tion. More than once during the year its editors walked on thin ice in an unselfish effort to protect the principles of Nevada. 1948-49 saw modern technigues in make-up applied to the Sage- brush which resulted in a more lively and easy to read presenta- tion of the news. And, attempts were made to supply a greater cross-section of material to the reader with emphasis on the academic rather than social. Mark Curtis and Bob Petrini, Reporters Wednesday Evening Finds Sagebrush Workers Bill Doyle, Brunson Harris, Phyllis Coughlin and Mae Gregory Hard at Work SAGEBRUSH Operating under the handicap of a small staff, Business Manager Coe Swobe proved himself a capable exec- utive and a ready worker. In the face of rising costs of printing and increas- ing difficulties in obtaining and hold- ing advertisers, Coe managed to keep the " Brush " well out of the red. With the diligent assistance of Dee Sprad- ling, office manager, the billing and book-keeping of the business side was kept up-to-date throughout the year. Although the circulation staff of the brush experienced problems not prev- iously encountered, Circulation Man- ager Richard Lenzora, through contin- uous efforts, bro ught the circulation system much nearer perfection. COE SWOEE, Business Ivlanager Business Staff Workers: Alice Shelly, Jackie Marshall, Dee Spradling and Richard Lenzora 195 r ' Miii-ii.iii „ ' ' m ' 1 J f4 . J Bbff . M m pX ' VRHBN ' IP, « ' HONORARIES First row: Althea Benedict, Moray Black, George Cann, Bob Creveling, Charles Dufiy. Second row: Willard Elder, Clayton Hurst, Abe Kaplan, George Lindesmith, George Magee. Third row: Joe Moore, Joe Morita, Jean Nash, Betty Ann Rice, George Tavernia. Fourth row: Herbert V alters, Rosemary Welsh, Billie Winn, Robert Yim. A. E. D. HERBERT WALTERS, President Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary pre-medical and pre-nursing fraternity on the campus, with Herbert Walters as president, contin- ued to hold their monthly meetings this year, during which several interesting speakers gave talks and a number of in- structive films were shown. An initiation was held early in the spring and many new members were admitted into the society which requires at least a B average in two semesters work. ' O ( ,,-, » f J % O r o ' f e o r f C: o l 4 4 €» i 4 41 i 4 4 " 4 4 ,D. f ' ■ ■ €tl 4i 4 First row: Cliff Banta, Scott Beasley, Tom Bell, Barnes Berry, Gus Cammerano, Jack Carmody, Carmel Caruso. Second row: Jim Clarkson, Ron DuPratt, Willard Elder, Ted Ensslin, Herman Fisher, Buddy Garfinkle, Bill Geohegan. Third row: Harold Hayes, John Helstowski, Sherman Howard, Louis Joseph, E(d Klosterman, Ted Kondel, Joe Libke. Fourth row: Gerald McBride, Louis Mendive, Bill Morris, Al Nocciolo, Les Ray, Ed Reed, Tom Reinhardt. Fifth ro-w: Carl Robinson, Harvey Rose, Lyman Schwartz, Ken Sinofsky, Hariy Spencer, Charles Springer, John Subda. Sixth row: Alva Tabor, Buster Tilton, Dick Trachok, George Vucanovich, Jim Wilson. BLOCK " N " DICK TRACHOK, President The Block N, under the direction of Dick Trachok, for the first time selected the All- State and All-Conference High School Bas- ketball teams this year. As in previous years, they supervised the painting of the Peavine Block N in both the fall and spring semesters. They sponsored the Western Conference and State High School Track Meets, held on Mackay Field. Lettermen in football, basketball, track, and skiing are eligible for membership in Block N. Other officers for the year were: Carl Robinson, vice-president; and Tom Bell, secretary- treasurer. C O i fj y . Q First row: Bill Bryant, Ralph Drown, Ralph Falconeri, Wally Green, Bill Johnson. Second row John Lee, Gerald McBride, Howard McKissick, John Michael, Al Richardson. Third row; Lyman Schwartz, Ty Short, Bob Vaughn, George Vucanovich, Jerry Wyness. BLUE KEY WALLY GREEN, President The Blue Key offers membership to upper- class men who have distinguished them- selves in leadership and have taken a special interest in the sponsoring of school affairs. It is a national honorary organiza- tion formed for the service of the various colleges and universities throug hout the country. Every year the Blue Key sponsors the Student Directory, fosters campus tradi- tions and promotes school spirit as a whole. The president this year was Wallace Green. 200 Althea Benedict Doris Hanssen Bonny Molignoni CAP AND SCROLL Cap and Scroll, which was founded almost twenty-five years ago, is the highest wo- men ' s honorary organization on the cam- pus. 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 upper ten per cent of the Senior Class who are the leaders in student life and organiza- tions. To be eligible for membership the students are reguired to participate 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 re- quest it. Althea Benedict served as Presi- dent during the last year. 201 ALTHEA BENEDICT, President Elaine AUdrege Joan Blank Norma Carruth Doris Dyer Pat Fee Fay Fryberger Roma Garner Marilyn James Angela Navaran Carolyn Pickens Rosemary Welch Madge Wiley CHI DELTA PHI NORMA CARRUTH, President To encourage creative writing, Chi Delta Phi, national gibirart English society for women, conducted a state-wide poetry and short story contest for Nevada high school students this year. The contest was one of the many interesting activities of the group which included a series of talks by authori- ties on the various aspects of literature. The organization, formed to uphold the highest ideals of literary education, held regular social meetings under the leadership of Norma Carruth, its president. 202 ■ J: - . ' X i -JSr m ' r f ' ' First row: Roger Brander, Lee DeLaur, Bill Ebert, Mike Galli, Wally Green, Bill Korn- mayer. Second row: George Lindesmith, Bob Little, Jon Milburn, Ed Reed, Ty Short, John Smith. Third row: Richard Trachok, Bob Vaughn, Bill Williams, Jerry Wyness. -e.-JSr - ' } COFFIN AND KEYS : - V Tops among Nevada ' s honor societies is Coffin and Keys. Membership in this secret, ultra-exclusive group is a sure sign that a man has arrived in his particular field of campus activity. Its annual spring show, is the only public appearance of the group, its other activities being veiled to secrecy. The campus is never unaware of the influ- ence of the group in student affairs. Only visual reminders of its existence to other students are mysterious coffin-shaped no- tices on the bulletin board, small member- ship pins, and the annual spring outing. Ty Short presided over the group for the year. 203 TY SHORT, President w K t Bill Buck Don Mustard Herbert Baker Bill Ebert Hamilton Prugh George Beaman Mike Gain Lyman Schwartz Bud Bowers Bob Kent Dick Smith Roger Brander Bob Larsen Bob Vaughn MIKE GALLI, President SUNDOWNERS The " good fellowship " group of the Uni- versity of Nevada, whose aim is to bring about a closer spirit of cooperation among the organizations on the hill, was instituted October 19, 1921. Pledging to the Sundown- ers was one o the highlights of the Mackay Day celebrations. There were only two officers in this organization, the President and the Secretatry. These two offices were filled this year by Mike Galli and Joel Mor- ris respectively. 204 Dons Hanssen Bonny Molignoni Marge Simon GOTHIC N 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, upper-class rank, and approval of active members as to accept- ability for election. Each member is award- ed a lifetime pass to all athletic activities of the University. This year ' s president was Bonny Molignoni. 205 BONNY MOLIGNONI, President PHI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholas- tic society which admits only the upper ten per cent of the graduating seniors, was headed by Dr. Austin Hutcheson, associate professor of history and political science. The society, established on the University of Nevada campus in 1912, was founded to emphasize scholarship in the thoughts of students and to stimulate mental achieve- ment by the prize of membership. ■ «% DR. A. E. HUTCHESON, President k iji % ff fl i t Kl Warren Adams Bonny Molignoni Barney Childs Ed Reed John Helstowski Scott Whitney Abe Kaplan Bonnie Yturbide Missing from panel: John Chamberlain, Wallace Schultz, first semester members; John L. Lowden, Joe Mathis, John Spirig, Kwoore Aalde, Eleanor Brown, Rita Mortara, Guild Gray, Superintendent of Reno .High School; Roger Corbett, Assistant Superintendent of Reno City Schools; second semester members. 206 PRESS CLUB DORIS HANSSEN, President Highlight of the year for members of the University of Nevada Press was the presen- tation of a plague in honor of Graham San- ford, former editor of the Reno Evening Ga- zette. The group chairmaned the judging of high school papers and yearbooks. The judging, reactivated last year, attempts to elevate the standards of high school journ- alism throughout the state. Membership in the Press Club is open to advanced students in journalism and to those who have been active on either of the campus publications for two years. Standing: Professor M. Graban, Karl Karrosch, Brunson Harris, Bob Morrison, Ion Mil- burn, Sinclair Melner, Peter Mygatt. Sitting: Barbara Smith, Doris Hanssen, Professor A. L. Higginbotham, lane McTavish, Marilyn James. 207 m II m V IT ? % 1 V Alice Arentz Pat Crandall 3onny Molignoni Ruth Barakat Pat Fee Beebe Munn Shirley Bell Althea Benedict Kay Brennan Betty Burr Gwen Byrd Fay Fryberger Barbara Gould Doris Hanssen Marilyn James Joylin Johnson Jean Nash Marge Simon Barbara Smith Kay Sterling Pat Wilson SAGENS JOYLIN JOHNSON, President Sagens, an honorary upperclass women ' s service organization, is comprised of five women from each of the four sororities and five unaffiliated women students. The main qualification for membership in Sagens is participation in campus activities. The of- ficers for the year were Joylin Johnson, Pres- ident; Doris Jianssen, Vice-President; Marge Simmon, Secretary-Treasurer. " Hello on the Hill " week, sponsored by both Sogers and Sagens was their main function. 208 , - ff V? 4 ' 4 © p». f W 4P% » f, mf k JP Don Harris 1 «J f -r ' Bob Potter im Gilbert Anderson Bill Jager Charles Pulsipher Roy Bell Reilly Jensen Ted Short Dusty Boyd Ted Kerstetter Lloyd Skinner Dave Collings Les Koefed Rod Smith William Deal Vale Myles Jerry Wyness SAGERS The University of Nevada Sogers, an under- class work organization, promotes student activities throughout the year. During the past year the Sogers have helped prepare for home football games, played an import- ant role in pep rallies, and cooperated in the Homecoming and Hello on the Hill cele- brations. The members of the group are drawn from representatives of the social fraternities. All members of Sogers hove completed at leost fifteen hours of work as tryees. 209 SCOTTY MULERT, President IT A A |CTi% 1 T»=1 « 1 10 41 010 m ! First row: Bill Argabright, Roger Banta, Lome Black, Bill Briner, Bruno Coli, Douglas Dodds. Second row: Dick Eason, Ralph Falconeri, Earl Freemont, Thomas Gaffey, Ed Hill, George Hill. Third rov : Howard McKissick, Charles Miles, Leo O ' Brien, Dan Olguin, James Parker, Bob Patrick, Fourth row: Richard Piccinini, La Mar Smith, Ed- ward Therkelson, Jerry Wyness. SCABBARD AND BLADE JAMES PARKER, President The major aim of Scabbard and Blade, na- tional honor society for advanced R.O.T.C. cadets on the campus, " is to prepare edu- cated men to take a more active part in the communities in which they live " . The or- ganization which has been active on the campus for three years sponsored their an- nual military ball, held at the Mopes Hotel, March 12. Officers of the 24 member group are: James O. Parker, captain; Lome Black, first lieutenant; Edward R. Therkelsen, sec- ond lieutenant; and Dale Hanna, first ser- geant. 210 SIGMA DELTA CHI Sigma Delta Chi, national honorary journ- alism society for men, began its existence only a year ago. During its first year on campus Brunson Harris acted as President, and was assisted by Roger Brander, Vice- President; Peter Mygatt, Secretary; and Harold Hayes, Treasurer. This year the group solicited ads for the " Alumnus " mag- azine, also supplied copy for it, and took over the business and editorial staffs for the Mackay Day edition of the Sagebrush. BRUNSON HARRIS, President Front row: Bel ' ord Dickerson, Pete Mygatt, Bill Doyle, Jon Milburn, Gene McKenna, Brunson Harris. Back row: Professor A, L. Higginbotham, Harold Hayes, Bill McFar- land, Roger Brander, Harry Spencer, Karl Karrasch. 211 ORGANIZATIONS AGGIE CLUB The Aggie Club, with Eyer Bois as presi- dent, continued its fine work this year in fostering a closer relationship between ag- riculture students at the University of Ne- vada. Two picnics were held during the year for the members. An excellent horse show was also held late in autumn, the money of which will be used to send mem- bers of the club on judging trips at other shows next year. ' f WARREN WELSH, President First row: Louis Beapia, George Schwarz, Gerald Sharp, Bennie Damele, Gary Hyde, Charles Goff. Second row: LeRoy Etchegary, Richard Reid. Third row: Don Baker, Bob Holman, Bob Hulbert, Bill Sumner, John Henningsen, Ted Ramelli, Warren Welsh. Fourth row: Bob Linka, Ray Alzola, Kenneth Wilson, Eyer Boies, Lloyd Cooper, Lester McKenzie, Charles Saulisberry, Dan Melarky. 214 ARTEMESIA HALL Artemisia and Manzanita Halls had always been one organization, but this year they split up into two groups. Artemisia Hall ' s President was Marjorie Friend. They held two successful dances, a Christmas formal and a Spring formal. They also held socials for all entering students in their " Y " room at the beginning of each semester. Their new house mother is Mrs. Drew. MARGE FRIEND, President First row: Betty Tcrrah, Mary Engle, Susan Wastun, Joy Wells, Juanita Rector, Edith McDonald, Margaret Hansen, Cheryl Simons. Second row; Verna Strange, Mary Etche- verry, Margaret Walker, Barbara McDermont, Anna Mae Oliver, La Verne Crossen, Mae Gregory, Shirley Hodge, Shirley Switzler. Third row: Barbara Laslo, Betty Priest, Lovanna Tietje, Betty Dodge, Claire Russell, Barbara Russell, Mary Lou Kent, Shirley Lundergreen, Marion Sharp. Fourth row: Marilyn Schempp, Winneva Miller, Emi Kito, Jean Rhodenham, Anne Helms, Mary Haslem, Doris Sodergreen, Jane Bergendorf, Madge Wiley. 215 Left to right: James Helmick, Robert Bryant, James Chester, Alberto Barrios, George Newell. ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS JAMES HELMICK, President This year the Associated Engineers were headed by President James Helmick, and the Executive Council, composed of the presidents of the four engineering societies. The Council included: George Newell, Me- chanical Engineers; James Chester, Electri- cal Engineers; Al Barrios, Mining Engi- neers, and Bob Bryant, Civil Engineers. The Council served as the governing body for Engineers ' Day, and also brought the names on Engineer Bench up to date. 216 Jane Baty Darwin Fornsworth Wayne Lewis Lome Black Mark Bray Norma Carruth Fay Fryberger Gordon Hayes Harold Hayes Lawrence Means Scotty Mulert Leo O ' Brien Marrium Taylor Scott Whitney Jerry Wyness -i Bob Creveling Rex Jemison Harry Spencer CAMPUS PLAYERS The officers of Campus Players were: Pat O ' Brien, President; Larry Means, Vice-Pres- ident; Norma Carruth, Secretary-Treasurer. This year the outstanding event of this group was an initiation dinner held after the " Psychoscope. " Requirements for mem- bership in Campus Players are participa- tion in one play, after which the members vote on the person eligible for membership. 217 LEO O ' BRIEN, President CANTEBURY CLUB The Holy Altar at St. Stephen ' s St. Stephen ' s Chapel, Where Episcopal Students on the Campus Find Their Church Home of Worship When Away from Their Home Parish 218 CHEMISTRY CLUB DON LYMAN, President The Chemistry Club, an organization to stimulate interest and to inform students of new developments, is comprised of chem- istry majors and students working toward a B. S. degree in chemistry. This year the membership was around twenty-eight. Highlight of the year for the organization was attending the American Chemical So- ciety convention in San Francisco. The " Mad Chemists " were led by Don Lyman as President; Walt Averett, Vice-President; Bill Johnson, Secretary, and Al Richardson, Treasurer. First row: William Johnson, Don Lyman, V alter Averett, Al Richardson. Second row: Dr. Moose, Dr. Mcrris, George Lindesmith, Mary Averett, Frank Crescenzo, Robert Campbell, Dr. Sears. Third row: Richard Panzer, Brenton Aiken, Don Deming, Gus Lowry, Warren Adams, Dr. Sutton, Clarence Omoto. Fourth row; Roy Walldin, Ted Lusebrink, James Cole, Lyman Linfesty, Wallace Schuitz, Abe Kaplan, Reilly Jensen, Darrell Lemaire, Dr. Williams. 219 CIVIL ENGINEERS The American Society of Civil Engineers has been a very active organization during the past year. Among the guest speakers which they have had are: Mr. Gordon Long, Mr. Fred Paget, President of the Sac- ramento Division of the A. S. C. E., and Mr. J. J. Brunner, San Francisco consulting engi- neer. On March 24-26 many of the members attended the regional convention of the A. S. C. E. at San Diego. Winding up the year was the annual Engineers ' Day on May 21. BOB BRYANT, President Front row: Clark Dillon, Cecil Carey, Professor H. B. Blodgett, Bob Bryant, John Smith, Bill Geraghty. Second row: R. Wolford, Paul Reimer, Web Brown, Vern Meiser, Dave CoUings, James Lynch, Donald O ' Hagen, Richard Vandenberg. Third row: Warren Meacham, Wallace Rabenstine, C. Miller, Milton Hasler, Homer Sasenbery, Bob Gil- lespie Art Gregory. Fourth row: Wayne Affleck, Ben Rippe, Don Pozhanovich, R. Smith, Kris Tonning, Harter Bruch, E. Bell. Fifth row: T. K. Meredith, Norman Hoover, Eugene Sprout, Don Cunningham, Jim Clarkson, Don Jewett, E. Johnson, John DuPont, Fred Talley, Lloyd Clements, Ralph Drown, Ralph LeVitt. Sixth row: Professor Pool- man, Jack Wulff, Professor Breese. 220 W. R. A. " 4 FREDA KORNMAYER, President Membership in W. R. A. consists of any woman interested in taking part in W. R. A. activities. This organization acts as the co- ordinator of all women ' s sports, by organ- izing and supervising the separate pro- grams. To stay eligible for W. R. A. a wo- man must be active in at least two sports a year. This year ' s W. R. A. was under the direction of Freda Kornmayer, President, and Miss Russell and Miss Price, faculty advisers. Standing: Mary Michio, Marilyn MacDonald, Margaret Fairchild. Seated: Phyllis Green, Freda Kornmayer, Fay Fryberger. 221 Pi ■)■ ' " 3r m -fr 1 O 1 First row: Alice Arentz, Francis Atkms, Juanita Barrett, Sally Boul, Merla Brockway, Gwen Byrd, Bonnie Colton. Second rev;-: Jean Cozzalio, Dariel Durham, Odile Frost, Irene Fulton, Andrea Ginnocchio, Lorraine Goni, Marilyn Humphreys. Third row: Noreen Larty, Shirley Lundergreen, Jackie Marshall, Berlien McCray, Joan Melner, Mary Michio, Anna Picchi. Fourth row: Gretta Rueter, Joanne Rovetti, Pat Royle, Jeanne Rule, Marilyn Schempp, Joanne Wilson, Sargent Mentzer. CORPS OF SPONSORS GWEN BYRD, President The Corps of Sponsors, one of the outstand- ing service organizations on the Hill, sold programs and ushered at the football and basketball games and the boxing matches. They took part in many projects, such as " Ducks Unlimited " and the " Splendora " program. Their function was drilling at foot- ball games and being the sponsors for the R. O. T. C. cadet officers. Gwen Byrd ca- pably served as Lieutenant Colonel. 222 First row: Al Barrios, Joel Morris, Gerald Knowles, Director Carpenter, Bill Williams, Professor Smyth, Professor Couch, Bob Horton, Professor W. Palmer. Second row: Jim Hager, Emmett Ball, Jim Taylor, John Choy, Glenn Franklin, Freeman Beach, Mel Winsor, Dunston Boyd. Third row: Bill Whitehouse, John Gomes, Don Russler, Fred Boyd, Ed Morrice, Paul Fiddes, Ron Brubaker, Bill Wood, Walt Johnson, Fred Muller, Irving Hackett. Fourth row: Jim Barkley, Art Brunton, Tony Cudinski, Charles Lock- hart, Jack Sullivan, John Cain, Jerry Boettcher, Bob Hoke, John Cowley. Fifth row: Bill Craven, Vol Larsen, Bil Ebert, Ray Gough, Larry Damon. Sixth row: Ken Clark, Ed Hollingsworth, Bill Fugit, Clair Kunkel, Tom Marshall, Jerry Webster. CRUCIB LE CLUB Founded at the University of Nevada in 1901, the Crucible Club is affiliated with the American Institute of Mining Engineers. It is made up of students in mining, metal- lurgy and geology. The club ' s aim is to promote the study of mining-metallurgy, geology and mineralogy by providing ex- tra-curricular and social activities for stu- dents in these related fields. The club also provided trips on which the students ob- served the practical side of the mining in- dustry. The president of the club this year was Al Barrios. 223 AL BARRIOS, President ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS The Electrical Engineers on the Campus are actively organized in a student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers. During the past year they operated a public address system that serves as the voice of the Campus. The numerous activi- ties that they participated in included en- couraging student engineers to become ac- guainted with practical engineers of today, and exhibiting in the events of Engineers ' Day. JAMES CHESTER, President First row: Bob Houser, Professor H. Hendriks, Louis Pico, Gene Menke, Earl Houghtol- ing, Tom Orrock, Harvey Foulkes, James Chester, Professor I. J. Sandorf, Frank Torre, Charles Mayo, Rondell Shaw, Wally Green, Ty Short, Hal Ciari, Instructor Dale McLeod, Jerry Roberts. Second row: Walt Coughlin, Bob V engert, Charles Tam, Vance Brown, Jack Oberholzer, Bill Hoeper, John Triolo, Stewart Dawson, Howard Olson, Dean Burgemeister, Otto Krause, Dick Kinner, John Snyder, Loren Doxey, David Kiley, Walt King. Third row: Tom Hagar, Bill Hooper, Moynord Quackenbush, Lew Fritch, A. D. Larsson, Glen Menu, Paul Sullivan, Dick Chatterton, Roy Larson, Bob Austad, Jack Gough, George Storey, L. J. Savage, W. R. Wallace, George Lusich, Tom Black- ham, J. Davis, Tom Jones, Charles Huck. 224 Front row: Jeanne Rule, Jerry McDougall, Alice Arentz, Georgianna Puddington. Second row: Pat Fee, Jackie Sirkegian, Betty Sweeney, Gwen Byrd, Connie Burk- holder, Charmaine Hubbard, Mary Hanley, Elaine Powell. Third row: Professor John Craig Sheppard, Connie Malcolm, Georgia Houghton, Dolores Spradling, Freda Korn- mayer, Anna Wallace, Carolyn Pickens, Patty Jones, Shirley Laurie, Berlien McCray, Rita Mortara. FINE ARTS The Fine Arts group was originated with the purpose of promoting an appreciation of art on the University of Nevada Campus and among the townspeople. Working to fulfill that objective, this group of women students sponsored during the year a series of exhibits which included studies of ceram- ics, etchings, oils and water colors by local and out-of-state artists. At regular meetings the group was active in planning displays of art, listening to lectures on artistic values and developing publicity campaigns for its exhibits. 225 BONNY MOLIGNONl, President First row; Ray Alzola, R. G. Baker, Bill Bouman, Lou Beaupre, Clarence Brown Ron Brubaker, John Cam. Second row: Bob Campbell Don Cunnmgham Carl Forbes James Ford Leland Ford, Dean Gloster, Al Groul. Third row: George Hakata, B 11 Kabeary, Walt ' King Fred Lee, Dan Linfesty, Charles Lockhart, Jack McCulloch. Fourth row: Tom MrElrath Dick Moore, Joe Morita, Herb Newell, Warren Novack, Clarence Oinoto L ovd Osborne Fifth row: Roger Pederson, Dwight Peterson, John Robmson Sixth row. Lloyd ==0°™-,; J J ur- 33,i Dick Vandenberg, Dick Victor, George Waltenspiel. DWIGHT PETERSON, President HIGHLANDERS A relatively new group to command recog- nition on the Campus is that of the High- landers. Originally limited to veterans, it has since widened the scope of its activities so as to take part in all Campus traditions. In one of their meetings, a self-governing system was set up for the Highland Terrace dormitories. A dormitory official was elect- ed for each dormitory who is responsible to the dorm master who was also elected. Moray Black Jane McTavish Lois Charlesworth Kay Sterling Rose Marie Faul Scott Whitney OrviUe Holderman Bonnie Yiurbide PHI ALPHA THETA Phi Alpha Theta is a national honorary society whose purpose is to encourage ex- cellence in history study. Eligibility to join the organization requires twelve hours of history with a superior scholastic average. The group ' s activities centered about its monthly meetings, which featured speakers reporting on various countries from actual experience. A special project sent Orville Holderman, president of the society, to the biennial convention of the American His- tory Association in Washington, D. C. 227 ORVILLE HOLDERMAN, President HOME ECONOMICS Rejuvenation of the child development room was the large project of the Home Economics Club this year. Members busied themselves making toys and eguipment that would be appealing and useful to chil- dren. This year for the first time round table discussions about different phases of home economics were held at each meeting. Be- sides planning and serving the Mackay Day luncheon, the group entered a float in the Homecoming parade, held a cake sale, and feted members of the Aggie Club at a Christmas party. Virginia Shaw served as president and Miss Mildred Swift was group adviser. VIRGINIA SHAW, President 4ir S f f Q First row Margaret Bassett, Althea Benedict, Meryde Brown, Lois Charlesworth, Alice Currie Mary Getto. Second row: Barbara Horning, Jean Howard, Esther Jensen, Mar- jorie Kean Joyce Ko, Joan Lundy. Third row: Marilyn MacDonald, Joan McCabe, Patricia Melendy, Beverly Morey, Judy Morrison, June Powell. Fourth row: Betty Jo Rupp, Joanne Sanford, Virginia Shaw, Darlene Stucki, Ramona Walker, Yvonne Wilson. 228 Front ro " w: Beverly Layman, Lois Baler, Margie McKnight, Peggy Schultz, Jackie Wilson. Middle row: Dr. Richardson, Don Smart, Dv ight Peterson, Roger Powell. Back row: Bill Briner, Barney Childs, James Godbey, Jack Millinger, Ward Hinckley, Len Savage. IMPROVEMENT COMMITTEE The Improvement Committee devoted most of its time and effort this year toward secur- ing salary increases for the faculty of the University. Members of the committee toured the state, speaking before various civic organizations in an attempt to bring the salaries of the University staff up to the national minimum. Added to other cam- paigns for improvement on the campus, the committee managed to chalk up an im- pressive list of accomplishments. 229 DWIGHT PETERSON, President First row: Mary Ellen Perdue, Doris Pierson, Barbara Hendricks, Mrs. Palmer, Rutb Eachus, Marilyn McDonald, Mary Zorzakis, Second row: Betty Jo Rupp, Jean Howard, Mary Lou Brunton, Pat Pioche, LaVonne Bingham, Doris Lindsey, Dorothy Duggan, Pat Kirksey, Elspeth Watts, Tosca Pieretti, Billie Yim, Margaret Yim. Third row; Mary Getto, Margaret Burger, Jeanne Price, Frances Batt, Donna Batt, Suzie Weiner. Fourth row: Kathy Lancaster, Mary Rae West, Bonita Mellon, Adela Sparrow, Ann Parrish, Hatherly Bliss, Jane Winternitz. MANZANITA HALL Having split up with Artemisia Hall and formed its own organization under the lead- ership of President Mary Zorzakis, Manza- nita Hall Association became very active on campus. They held several parties and also sponsored a formal dance m the spring. Also the group set up governing standards for Manzanita Hall, and en- forced the rules that were laid down by these governing committees. In its first year of existence, Manzanita Hall Association defmitely looked like it was here to stay. 230 MECHANICAL ENGINEERS GEORGE NEWELL, President This year the American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers played host to Mr. E. G. Bailey, National President of A. S. M. E., and also entertained seven other schools at the regional convention held on the Nevada campus, which was highlighted by the pre- sentation of a paper by Daniel lllerich, a Nevada student. During the year a number of speakers were heard and movies of in- terest were shown. Many interesting mod- els and exhibits were featured at Engineers ' Day by the Mechanical Engineers to round out a highly successful and eventful year. K .r. Ill fl First row: Jerome KegeL Dale Kishpaugh, George NewelL Second row: Richard Hutton, James Helmick, Walter Wanke, Dan lllrich. Third row: Walter Long, Ashley Molk, Lester Brownell, James Sarder, Ralph Leupold. Fourth row: Lee Sutterquist, Harold Meyer, Robert Weber, Lou Nannini. Fifth row: Artson Hardison, Joseph Kinney, Prof. Von Dyke, Walter Johnson. Sixth row: John Spoon, Wallace Birdsall, John Boynton. 231 ' Si NEWMAN CLUB Building a membership of around one hun- dred and fifty, the Newman Club exists for the spiritual welfare and guidance of Cath- olic students. With monthly meetings and weekly discussion groups, the club has been very active during the past year un- der the leadership of President T. P. Sulli- van. Newman Hall at Twelfth and Virginia streets was completed late in May, and will serve as a meeting place and Catholic li- brary for all members. standing, left to right- Jerry Pico, Marilyn Tavernia, Rose Oyarbide, Pat Royle, Angela Navaran, ' Betty Sweeney, Jerri Lyons, Betty McEwen, Maureen Magee, Thomasine Kurtis, Mary Jean Etchegary, Pat DeWalt, Nancy Haggerty, Monsignor J. T. Smith. Kneeling, left to right: Louis Pico, Eugene Belongie, Jess Uresti, George Magee, Bob Coughlin, Bill Lanahan, Darrell Nail, Bennard Damele, LeRoy Etchegaray, Paul Sullivan. 232 .. g| , ' IBP First row: Georgia Ames, Alice Arentz, Beverly Balaam, Kay Brennan, Gwen Byrd, Alice Coates. Second row: Bonnie Colton, Pat Crandall, Joyce Cranor, Natalie Curtis, Dariel Durham, Doris Ann Dyer. Third row: Odile Frost, Eleanor Fulstone, Jean Ful- stone, Pat Given, Nancy Hecker, Ann Holt. Fourth row: Berlien McCray, Shirley McDon- ald, Joan Melner, Jean Nash, Alice Pettis, Joan PovAell. Fifth row: Jean Ravera, Greta Rueter, Joonn Rich, Joanne Rovetti, Betty Whitworth, Edith Whitworth, Judy Wickstrom. ORCHESIS Orchesis, a woman ' s dance organization, is directed toward the study and execution of modernistic ballet and dance. Although no national association exists, there are sev- eral Orchesis groups on the West Coast which promote dancing competition. This year the group did not attend the sympo- sium. Miss Briggs, faculty instructor, was the new adviser for the group. An active program during the past year included dancing demonstrations at various service clubs and campus functions. Officers dur- ing the past year were Alice Pettis, presi- dent during fall semester, and Kay Bren- nan, president during the spring semester. 233 ALICE PETTIS, President First row: Gwen Byrd, Doris Hanssen, Shirley Hodge, Shirley Hornbeck, Marilyn Hum- phreys. Second row: Norine Lartey, Alice Pettis, Joann Rich, Joan Rovetti, Cecelia Shindler. Third row: Shirley Switzler, Julia Wickstrom, Jackie Wilson. PEMS GWEN BYRD, President W PEMs, the organization for women major- ing and minoring in physical education, grew by leaps and bounds this year with many new members joining the ranks. Highlight of the organization ' s activities was a Play Day held for state high school girls on April 30. To promote the status of Nevada in women ' s physical education, many PEM members, accompanied by Miss Margie Price, the adviser, attended the Southwest District Conference in Phoenix, Arizona, during the first week in May. 234 ■KLUWl POLKATEERS Only one and a half years old, the Univer- sity of Nevada Polkateers is one of the cam- pus ' s most active organizations. Meetings are given over entirely to the dancing of folk songs from the United States and for- eign countries. The Polkateers danced demonstrations for several local Reno or- ganizations this year and although the group is officially limited to 40 members, participants are welcome and if the guota is not filled may join by attending a Polka- teer meeting twice. Front row: Miriam Sharp, Irene Waterman, Jo Ann Barbash, Faye Fryberger, Sally Buol, Alice Currie, Marianne McClure, Marnie Miller, May Lou Brunton, Betty Jo Rupp. Back row: Jeanne Pardee, Jim Taylor, Tom Macauley, Jim Tate, Hazel Springer, Mr. Springer, Warren Shelton, Prof. Marsh, Les McKmsey, Lloyd Cooper, Ray Alsola, Gordon Baker, Susie Watson. 235 RIFLE CLUB Organized in 1921 and disbanded at the beginning of the war, the Rifle Club was re- activated in March, 1946, by Colonel Gil- bert Parker. The University club had a very successful season this year, winning the " A " league championship, the only shoul- der-to-shoulder match participated in. Fac- ing such highly-rated opponents as the Universities of Maine, Massachusetts, Co- lumbia, and the Merchant Marine Acad- emy, the University Rifle Club, under the leadership of President Tom Macaulay, won better than 50 per cent of its postal matches. TOM MACAULAY, President Front row: Dick Wright, Gay Woo, Tom Macaulay, Lucille Smith, Ken Rice, Ed Calla- han, Jay Atwood. Middle row; Sergeant Earl Grady, Jack Hull, Betty Ann Rice, Connie Madsen, Gertrude Sanford, Marilyn MacDonald, Maureen Magee, Lowell Miller, Jimmie Etcheto. Back row: George Magee, Sergeant Robert Garnett, Tom Oki, Knight Beau- champ, George Sadler, Wayne Ashley, James Lee. 236 . First row: Sue Broadbent, Joan Colder, Geneve Conoway, La Verne Crossen, Margaret Fairchild, Pal Fee. Second row: Fay Fryberger, Phyllis Green, Doris Hanssen, Shirley Hornbeck, Ruth Irwin, Joylin Johnson. Third row: Patti Jones, Freda Kornmayer, Doris Linsea, Connie Madsen, Mary Ann McClure, Marjorie McKnight. Fourth row: Bonny Molignoni, Edith Moore, Marion Nielson, Marie Penrose, Betty Jo Rupp, Marilyn Rut- ledge. Fifth row: Virginia Shaw, Jackie Sirkegian, Betty Sweeney, Joy Wells, Betty Whitworth, Jackie Wilson. SADDLE AND SPURS Saddle and Spurs, the honorary riding club, was under the direction of Miss Margie Price, adviser, and Sue Broadbent, president. This year Saddle and Spurs ob- tained insignias which were worn on white shirts. A new system of teaching members of the beginners ' riding class was inaugu- rated this year. SUE BROADBENT, President 237 SKI CLUB A lecture by Hal Codding on fundamentals and equipment for skiing opened the Ski Club ' s activities this season. A dry lab on campus near the Agriculture Building was held for beginners. The club sponsored les- GLEN MENU, President Ski Clubbers Shake the Rafters at the Chalet Night Skiing at Mount Rose Bowl sons " on the hill " for all its members with Hal Codding as instructor. The primary club function being the planning and spon- soring of a successful Winter Carnival, the club found time for night skiing and fireside dancing. Again the Rafters Ring with Laughter and Music n n n rs r aAf o r) r f c I mm ii Front row: Joanne Stacy, Irene Waterman, Georgia Crystal, Jean Pardee, Mary Ann Douglas, Connie Burkholder, Ramona Walker, Eleanor Sweatt, Dariel Durham, Edith MacDonald. Second row; Patty Zahm, Joy Wells, Joyce McElwain, Margarite Walker, Lois Post, Odile Frost, Jackee Hickman, Bette McEwen, Jean Nash, Nilda Cox, Charlotte Johnson. Third row: Al McFadden, Rondell Shaw, Wally Kurtz, Herb Spencer, Dave Hamilton, Phil, Bill Jagger, George Louis, Barney Childs, Jim Godbey. Fourth row: Don Thompson, Bob Coughhn, David Walker, Ted Greenhall, Lee Davis, Gene Brown, Jim Davis, Hamilton Prugh, Bill Buck, Tom Godbey, Dave CoUings, Frank Bahlman, Gerald Galletti. Fifth row: Prof. Post. UNIVERSITY SINGERS BARNEY CHILDS, President The University Singers, under the direction of Professor Theodore Post, enjoyed a busy year. The club is a mixed chorus of sixty members chosen for their singing and mu- sical ability. They presented many out- standing performances, including spring and fall concerts, the Christmas " Messiah, " a Wolves Frolic number and a spring oper- etta. The officers of the University Singers were Barney Childs, president; Joyce McEl- wain, vice-president, and Jean Nash, secre- tary-treasurer. 240 UJJLUli I WESLEY FOUNDATION AL McFADDEN, President The Wesley Foundation Fireside Club is a campus organization for Methodist prefer- ence students which coordinates religion with social and cultural activities. During the year they sponsored a convention at Asilomar, a spring and fall retreat at Lake Tahoe, and numerous discussion groups, picnics, dances and parties. Wesley Foun- dation is under the advice and guidance of Lew Hilbert with the assistance of the presi- dent, Al McFadden. Left to right: Ann Brown, Joyce Ko, ..Peggy Brady, Charlotte Johnson, Margie Cronick, Knight Beauchomp, Margaret Lone, Lou Hilbert, Jack Molborough, Ed Hillmon, Art Johnson, Roy Larson, Betty Jo Larson, Dave Collings, Jeanne Price, Moray Black, Neva Marker. 241 Y. W. C. A. The aim of the Young Women ' s Christian Association was to maintain high standards in all student relations, to provide helpful- ness and pleasure, and to promote Chris- tian ideals. In an effort to fulfill these aims, the Y. W. C. A. v as busy throughout the year controlling concessions at football games, maintaining the Snack Bar, partici- pating in the World Students ' Service Fund and the Community Chest drive on the cam- pus. Mary Lou Sewell served as president; assisted by Joylin Johnson, vice-president, and Edith Moore, secretary-treasurer. MARY LOU SEWELL, President Iff Helen Burr Edith Moore Joan Freqqar onnie Molignoni Joylin Johnson Mary Lou Sewell 242 Neva Marker Barbara Smith Joan McCabe Dee Spradling THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISERS Alamo Club and Hotel 274 Alpine Glass Company _ 250 American Burlington Bus Lines 306 Arcade Studio 267 Arm.ankos Office Supply Company 260 Bailey, Sam 281 Baldini ' s Union Service 284 Balfour, L. G. Co 301 Bank Club, The 261 Becker ' s Cafe 306 Bel Court, Service and Motel 284 Benioff, George 253 Big Meadow Hotel 282 Blue Silver 268 Bow larium, The 305 Boulder Club 292 Boulder Dam Hotel 289 Brown, C. B. Co., Inc 278 Brown, Merwyn H 300 Brown-Milbery, Inc 251 Brown Motors, Inc 258 C. O. D. Garage 279 Cal-Neva Club 310 Cameo, The 269 Camera, The 270 Carlisle, A. and Company of Nevada... 259 Central Market 297 Chevron Service Station 274 Chinese Pagoda.. 268 Chism ' s Ice Cream 281 Churchill County 285 Clark County 288 Clothes Rack, The 253 Coca Cola 257 Colony Billiard Room 305 Commercial Hardware 252 Commercial Hotel 284 Consolidated Coppermines 294 Covell ' s Service Station 257 Crescent Creamery, The 252 Crumley Hotels ! 298 Davis Co., M. W 289 Dietz Motor Company 256 Eagle Bar 257 Eagle Club 300 Eagle Drug Company 256 Eddy Floral Company 301 Eddy, Edna F. Son, Inc 278 Edy ' s Candies 269 Elbow Room 305 El Cortez Hotel 282 Elko County 296 Elko-Lamoille Power Company 29 Ely Drug Store 294 Ely Liqht and Power Company 294 Ely national Bank 294 Emporium, The 300 Emporium of Music 255 Eray, L. R. and Company 257 Ernie and Rudy ' s Sporting Goods 265 Esguire Club 306 Euieka County 272 Evening Review Journal, Las Vegas 289 Fallon Eagle, The 308 Fallon Garage 308 Farris Hotel 276 Fielding Hotel 264 First National Bank of Nevada 256 Flanigan Warehouse 304 Ford and Newell 300 Foster ' s Service 271 Fox Studio 251 Friendly Center 300 Frontier Bingo 252 Gabler Electric Shop 279 Gallagher ' s Studio 294 Gardnerville Drug Store 279 Gayle Shaw Candies 269 Gem Bar 278 General Paint Store 268 George ' s Bar 305 Ginsburg Jewelry Company. 260 Glock ' s Cash Grocery 279 Golden Nugget...... 290 Golden Rule Store 300 Grant, A. C 287 Graunke, Emery W 279 Gray Reid Wright 302 Grotto Bar 306 Hatton ' s 310 Harrah ' s Club 254 Harris, Gordon B 251 Harris Meat Company 252 Haviland ' s Ben Franklin Store 277 Haviland ' s Chevrolet Garage 278 Howes, George, Motor Company 292 Herd and Short 258 Herrmann Wilson Motor Company 310 Herz, R., and Brother 264 Home Furniture 285 Hotel Humboldt 278 Hotel Mopes 253 Humboldt County 275 Isbell Construction Company 310 Jacobs and Jacobs, Clothiers 259 Jerry Jerran, Jewelry 311 Johnston Motor Company 277 Karl ' s 250 Kennecott Copper Corporation 295 Kent, I. H. Company 285 Kolhoss Cash Store 287 Krenkel and Bosch, Jewelry 278 K W R N 267 Lahontan Motor Company 287 Lander County 283 Las Vegas Hotel Resorts 303 Las Vegas-Tonopah-Reno Stages 291 Leach Brothers Company 271 Levy, A., and Zentner, J., Company 268 Linnecke Electric Company 256 Lovelock Mercantile Company 281 Lucky Distributing Company 289 Lyon County 299 Mac the Cleaners 267 Martin Iron Works 251 Mason Valley Hardware 300 McCaughey Motors 252 Minden Creamery 279 Minden Dry Goods Company 279 Minden Inn 279 Minden Milling Company 279 Mineral County 273 Mint Ciub 276 Mitchell, I. W 271 Modern Cleaners 278 MofiaLt, H. Company 255 Montgomery Ward and Company 307 Moody ' s Bar 305 Morrill and Machabee, Inc 255 IviOiTis Moior Co 269 Mo-ris and Loring Drug Company 300 l aiional Dollar Store, ' fhe 2 4 Nevada Bank of Commerce 301 Nevada Club 266 Nevada Drug Company 300 Nevada Engraving Company 285 Nevada Hotel, Battle Mountain 284 Nevada Hotel, Ely, Nevada 292 Nevada Laundry 277 Nevada Machine and Electric Company 301 Nevada Motor Company 297 Nevada Rock and band 251 Nevada Sta.e Journal 267 Nevada Transfer and Warehouse Co 265 Orchid Florist 251 Orr, R. R 274 Outdoorsman, The 279 Overland Hotel 305 Parker ' s 259 Penny, J. C. Company 269 Peraldo, J. L. Company 278 Perry ' s Dry Goods 279 Pershing County 283 Pioche Power and Light 274 Pioche Pharmacy 274 Pioche Record 271 Pioneer Club 287 Q-Ne-O 266 Ouimby ' s .254 Radio Advertising, Ltd 270 Ranchinn 298 Ready Mix 285 Record Courier, The 279 Reeve ' s Shoe Store 262 Reinharts Company 297 Reinharts, Inc 277 Reno Brev ing Company 257 Reno Furniture Company 262 Reno Iron Works 268 Reno Laundry 301 Reno Mercanttle Company 260 Reno Printing Company 247 Reno Reporter 269 Resort Hotels, Las Vegas 303 Rex Drug Company 300 Richardson and Lovelock 308 Rid Supply Company 310 Rissone ' s 264 Riverside Hotel 256 Ronzone ' s 302 Sagebrush Bar and Cafe 305 Sam ' s Cafe 289 Savage and Son 258 Scott Motor Company 304 Sears Roebuck and Company 263 Security National Bank 265 Ee well ' s 309 Sexton, John and Company 255 Sheppard, Craig 270 Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Company.. 257 Shovelin ' s Supplies 285 Sierra Furniture Company 256 Sierra Laundry 297 Sierra Pacific Power Company 251 Sierra Sporting Goods 259 Sierra Wine and Liguor Company 253 Signatures _ _248, 249, 294 Silver State Appliance Company 264 Skeel ' s Drug Store 303 Sky Tavern 253 Smi.h-Petersen 253 Smith Whittlesea 265 Sniokey ' s Bar 281 Lparks Furniture Co. and Bakers 268 Spic ' n ' Span Market 282 bleptoe Drugs 292 Stever ' s Apparel and Beauty Salon 271 Stockmen ' s Hotel _ 333 Styris-Sutton 265 Sunderland ' s Shoe Store 259 Sunshine Card Company 271 Sunshine Laundry 304 Swackhamer and Sons 285 lide Woier Oil 271 ' I ' oscano Hotel and Bar 304 Trocadero 282 union Ice Company 3uy Union Oil Dealers, Winnemucca 277 University Book Store 252 University of Nevada Alumni Associa- tion, Inc 270 University of Nevada, University Cam- pus 246 eivet Ice Cream 29 Victory Motor Service 282 Waldorf Cocktail Lounge, Sparks 271 Y aidorf, Little 304 Wardrobe Cleaners 287 V ashoe County 250 Washoe Title Guaranty Co . ' 252 Vi ay mans 277 Westinghouse Laundromat 266 Whitaker ' s Variety Store 279 White Pine County 293 Wilson, N. E. Drug Company 271 Wine House, The 265 Winkle Motor Company 257 Winnemucca Laundry and Dry Cleaners 278 Wolf Den, The 267 Wolfson Jewelry 287 Wonder, The 258 Yerington Meat Market 300 Yerington Grocery Store 300 Zadow Commercial Company 294 Zanzibar 306 243 m A A ' m Mf vO UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA SEVENTY-SIXTH YEAR Summt-r Session 1949 Fall Term Spring Term First Term June 1 1 through July 1 5 Opens February 8, 1 949 Opens September 1 9, 1 949 Second Term,_..- July 1 8 thr..ugh August 19 Closes June 10, 1949 Closes February 4, 1950 CORRESPONDENCE AND EXTENSION COURSES OFFERED A Wide Range of Courses Leading to Degrees in: Acrriculture 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 246 issm i i . Pl H .JH K ■■InHpr 1 J !■ i V 1 r . 1.,.- „, 1 M mtU . :,J 4l W yC -? , 1 ' " " ■ " ' ;fa WKKF ' ' mmwmj - -ri -r 1 » ' r fcf ' ' 5ZiE:: I S3 - .n H ; ; yy_ . ' " ■•«. i» ■ t ■ t j HH [■■■P tf ' - ' ' — « •■ ■ " - ' ' ■■■ ' m f 1: ' . t H 1 R% ' J r ' ' ' p Mii ' . ' _ Bl K , 0 ' ■t»l I - IL " « " " iFw XX - x JIB - -♦ «j ' 1 RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS - PUBLISHERS BINDING RULING y ENGRAVING Telephone 2-2133 124 North Center Street Reno, Nevada 247 ta y zC« vx --i; Cv ZJlA . MZ « :CII ; . C s 2 Ce ty 248 - ii m ijusu- Qi£. ( - - £1- ■ a.£- £_ Uauv. t .l i ytyftiiuA _.v g JLX -a.-a3 f%o- i i,ia4 249 19 1 : •i-- ' . ' ? -. • :w WASHOi CO0Mf¥ SPORTSMEN ' S PARADISE -i im.. 250 NEVADA ROCK SAND CO., INC., TRANSPORT ALL KINDS HEAVY HAULING Pro)iipt and Reliable Service P. O. Box 1 742 307 Morrill Avenue Reno, Nevada SIERRA PACIFIC POWER CO. j MARTIN IRON WORKS STEEL FABRICATORS AND ERECTORS REINFORCING STEEL - PAINT FABRICATED ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK Everything in Steel or Iron Phone 2-2657 30 Morrill Avenut Reno, Nevada The Orchid Florist For the Finest in Flowers Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Ferguson 22 East Second Street Reno, Nevada BROWN-MILBERY INC. AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICIANS 322 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Telephone 3 1 86 tm FOX STUDIO ' ■Personalily Portraits ' ' Telephone 3781 2 1 7 North Virginia St. Reno, Ne ' ada 251 UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE ' The Friendly Book Store Nearest the Campus " Stationery - Fountain Pens Engineering Supplies Zoology Equipment University and Technical Books 20 East Ninth Street Phone 2-5081 Washoe County Title Guaranty Company Title Insurance and Escrows C. H. Knox, Manager 21 East First Street Reno, Nevada COMMERCIAL HARDWARE DELTA POWER TOOLS MECHANIC HAND TOOLS EXPLOSIVES, MINING SUPPLIES, PAINTS Phone 7131 24 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada 252 SIERRA WINE LIQUOR COMPANY Wholesale Distributors Barengo Wines 308 East Second St. Reno, Nevada I Reno ' s Largest Bingo Prizes Nevada ' s Students Are Out Front at THE FRONTIER Bingo at Its Finest 220 North Virginia St. Reno, Nevada HARRIS MEAT CO. MEAT Wholesale — Retail Servinsj Nevada ' s Fraternities and Sororities 303 East Fourth St. Reno, Nevada marrieM)- HOTEL M APES Whether it ' s a House Formal ... a Class Dance ... or a super-important date . . . Hotel Mapes is the place! Located in the heart of downtown Reno . . . owned and operated by Uni- versity of Nevada graduates. It ' s the place for visiting parents to stay . . . and headquarters in Reno for Old Grads of every vintage. ?Xh CHARLES W. MAPES, JR. OWNER FUR COATS - CLOTH COATS MILLINERY SUITS MAPES HOTEL SAN FRANCISCO - OAKLAND 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. —5- -.; , MMm m 20 MILE FROM 1?EN0, ON THE V T. ROpt U)( V SMITH-PETERSEN CO. ROCK AND SAND Washed, Sized and Tested Proper Concrete Aggregate, Driveway Gravel Plaster, Sand and Fill BRICK CONTRACTORS Morrill Avenue at Truckee River, South End Sutro PHONE 2-4572 For Aristocrats of Fashion . . Mapes Hotel Building 8 East First Street Reno, Nevada 253 254 ■ ■ ■SXR k Morrill Machabee, Inc. 15 North Virsinia Street Reno, Nevada H. MOFFAT CO PACKERS f MAIN OFFICE Third Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco Calif. BUYERS OF NEVADA LIVESTOCK NEVADA OFFICE Room 305 - First National Bank Building Reno, Nevada GOOD FOOD FOR PL EAS ED GUESTS JOHNS0XtOn CO. CHICAGO-LONG ISLAND CITY DALIAS— ATLANTA— PITTSBURG — DETROIT— PHIUDEIPHIA WE PROUDLY SERVE YOUR UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA 255 (liSmim im Stsbb WINNEMUCCA r WELLS ELKO RENO EUREKA FALLON SPARKS YERINGTON CARSON CITY •TONOPAH LAS VEGAS Congratulations to you, Graduates, and here ' s every wish for a hne start on a highly successful career. Ne- vada ' s largest banking- organization is keenly interested in the future of our young people. We want you to feel free to rely on our organ- ization for friendly and experienced advice, as you make your own way in the business com- munity of our state. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Coi ' poration FIRST XATIONAI. BANK OF NEVADA " The Furniture Store of Reno " COMPLETE FURNISHINGS FOR HOTELS, MOTELS, COCKTAIL LOUNGES, APARTMENT HOUSES, HOMES SIERRA FURNITURE CO. " Complete Home Furnishings " 1 24 West Commercial Row Phone 2-4084 Linnecke Electric Co. YOUR BEST BET FOR ELECTRICAL NEEDS 135 High Street 256 Ph 3729 ALUMNI . . . When In Reno You Are Cordially Invited To Stop At The Riverside Hotel i4 World Famous Address " Rates from Four Dollars Arthur V. Allen, Manager Geo. Wingfield President Geo. Wingfield, Jr. Vice-President TWO STORES EAGLE DRUG CO 444 Gi ' anite 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 Free Delivery 1- Sbl - 6100 DODGE-PLYMOUTH PASSENGER CARS DODGE JOB-RATED TRUCKS Phone 4101 DIETZ MOTOR CO. 600 South Virm ' nia Street Reno, Nevada Best of luck to all you Graduating Seniors from an old friend of un- dergraduates and Alumni alike. RENO BREWING COMPANY Winkel Motors 75 Ryland St. • l eno, Nevada PHONE 2-4064 Authorized PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE -P .. ' -P|.lCl« Factory-trained mechanics, specialized equipment and factory engineered parts help protect the fine performance and dependability of your Pontiac. PATRONIZE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISERS Their Support Is Essential for a Successful Yearbook EAGLE BAR RENO NEVADA GET A SUBSCRIPTION TO OUR UNIVERSITY PAPER THE SAGEBRUSH The World ' s High Sign for Refreshment cca ' i TRADE-MARK ' Take a Little Minute for a Big Pause ' ' Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Reno L. R. EBY COMPANY General Agents Home Fire Marine Insurance Western National Insurance Compan - Fireman ' s Fund Indemnit - Co. Pacific National Fire Insurance Company Columbia Casualty Compan - Globe Indemnit ' Company 243 Granite Street Reno, Nevada 257 . . . FOR . . . THE FINEST IN MEN ' S ATTIRE SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES NUNN-BUSH SHOES DOBBS HATS UlUBvVT THE WONDER Headquarters for Coed ' s Clothes SAVAGE SON, INC. 4 ' PLUMBING - HEATING m AND REFRIGERATION SALES - SERVICE m 135 N(M-th Virsjinia Street Reno, Nevada Phone 4193 628 Suuth Virginia Street Reno, Nevada - NEW and USED CARS and TRUCKS PARTS AND SERVICE r FOR OVER A QUARTER OF A CENTURY • Your Packard, De Soto, Plymouth and International Truck Distributor BROWN MOTORS, INC. Telephone 3103 258 300 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Salutes to Grads A. Carlisle and Company of Nevada salutes you, the new graduates of Nevada ' s fine University. May your future life be long and happy, and may your business ventures all grow and prosper. We have served generations of University graduates before you with the hnest business machines and office supplies . . . and we hope we can do the same for you. Our heartfelt best wishes and congratu- lations on the occasion of your graduation day . . . and our sincerest hope that your future life is packed with rich rewards. A. Carlisle and Company of Nevada PRINTERS AND STATIONERS 1 3 1 North Virginia Street Telephones 4195 - 3553 JACOBS AND JACOBS CLOTHIERS 1 13 North Virginia St., Reno, Nevada OUTFITTERS TO GENTLEMEN Sierra Sporting Goods Hunting and Fishing Is Our Gmne Fishing Tackle Guns (and Repairs) Tennis - Golf ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Basketball - Baseball - Football - Skiing 136 East Second, Reno - Telephone 2-2600 SUNDERLANDS SHOE STORE QUALITY SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Phone 5662 219 North Virginia St reet Reno, Nevada Established 1919 PARKER ' S 200 North Center Street Reno, Nevada 259 GlNSBURG JeVELRYCo. DIAMOND MERCHANTS FINE GIFTS RENO, NEVADA 133 North Virijinia Street Telephone 5 532 A NEW DEPARTMENT I RENO MERC ' S IRPJ5 SPORTS GOODS at RENO MERCANTILE CO. Commercial Row at Sierra Phone 2-3454 FIRST WITH THE LATEST for Discriminating Men, Women and Children " Look at Your Shoes; Everyone Else Does ' KARL ' S RENO FAMILY SHOE STORE " Nevada ' s Largest Shoe Store " Phone 2- 1201 1 ■+4 Sierra Street ALPINE GLASS COMPANY GLASS OF ALL KINDS Auto Glass - SoLile Steel Sash Fuller Paints and Oils Phone 7631 324 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada The college crowd knows that Armanko ' s is the place to go for a com- plete assortment of books, gifts, greeting cards and school supplies. yLRMANKO ' S STATIONERY COMPANY 152 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada 260 uuni Compliments of THE BANK CLUB Where Everyone Goes Ladies Welcome RENO, NEVADA 261 DON ' T BUY A NEW CAR UNTIL YOU ' VE DRiyEN A NEW _ mm fllEBJURY OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 9:00 Come In for a Demonstration Today CAUCHEY OrORS 515 SOUTH VIRGINIA STREET ' TELEPHONE RENO 7127 The 1949 Business Staff Wishes to Thank Every Advertiser Who Helped Make This Book Possible " YoMr Wotiie Sli uld Ccme Firsi Telephone 2-3496 432 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Compliments of CRESCENT CREAMERY Telephone 4106 West Third Street Reno, Nevada 262 — REEVE ' S SHOE STORE The Store of " Friendly " Footwear KNOWN FOR OUTSTANDING COLLEGIATE STYLES Phone 6865 44 West Second Street Reno, Nevada These University students know that quality counts. Come down and see our fine assortment of clothing for every occasion. SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. Your Friendly Department Store 21 5 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Telephone 2-346 ' 263 Make The Fielding Your First Choice In San Francisco Hotels ASK ANYONE BOB ' S STEAK HOUSE FOOD YOU ' LL REMEMBER Located in the heart of everything — you just can ' t pick a better place to stay. Kitty-corn er to the Curran and Geary Theaters ... a few steps from the smartest shopping centers in town . . . only a block from the huge Union Square Garage and handy to the financial district — too. Such reasonable rates — so fresh and new looking. Start planning your next visit to San Francisco and THE FIELDING — now. To Assure Yourself of the Best We Have to Offer Make Your Reservations hi Advance The New FIELDING HOTEL GArfield 1-0980 — Geary and Mason ERNEST F. PETERSON Personal Ownership-Management JOE E. SNELSON QUIMBVs V RENO ■ ' ' Window Wise ' ' AWNINGS - SCREENS - DRAPERIES VENETIAN BLINDS 125 West Third Street id 230 Sierra Street R. HERZ BRO. INC. JEWELERS The Largest Stock of FINE WATCHES, DIAMONDS AND SILVERWARE in Nevada 237 North Virginia St. Telephone 2-7841 Serving the University Since 1885 RISSONE ' S GASOLINE - OIL - LUBRICATION Jobbers - Wholesalers - Retailers Nevada ' s Leading Recappers Service Station and Automotive Supplies and Accessories Dhtrihutors FISK TIRES Batteries - Accessories PHONE 3563 1 East Fourth RENO 141 West Fourth 264 SILVER STATE APPLIANCE COMPANY Kclvinator 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 BSB t} Getting ready for skiing jaunt to Mount Rose and shopping for sporting goods we find Joan Melner, Merla Brockway and Jerry Wyness. They know that when the need arises for anything in the sports line, Ernie and Rudy ' s Sporting Goods Shop can supply them with the finest on the market. ERNIE RUDY ' S SPORTING GOODS Ernie York - Rirov Semenza Number 5 Arcade Phone 5717 Reno, Nevada SMITH-WHITTLESEA FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES QUALITY HOME FURNISHINGS PHONE 2-2168 135 West Second Street Reno, Nevada When You Lose Your Bearings, See Us! Distributors for SKF, MRC, RBC, Timken, Dodge Bearings Roebling Wire Rope - Gates V-Belts and Drives R;;l]er Chain and Sprockets PHONE 2-3281 STYRIS- SUTTON COMPANY 622 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage y Moving y Packing Shipping LONG-DISTANCE MOVING Telephone 4191 Reno, Nevada THE FAMOUS WINE HOUSE FRANCOVICH BROS. • Specializing in GRAIN FED COLORED FRIED CHICKEN AND MANTECA FED BEEF • OPEN DAY AND NIGHT— PHONE 5821 18 East Commercial Row Reno, Ne ada 265 WESTINGHOUSE LAUNDROMAT HALF HOUR LAUNDRY 25 La Rue A emie 34 Laundromats - 1 Dryers - 4 Mangles Hours: Weekdays Saturdays Sundays 8 A. M. to 9 P. M. 8 A. M. to 6 P. M. 9 A. M. to 2 P. M. After the Show or Dance . . . Try Our Delicious Food CURB SERVICE Q-NE- Q Tlic Home of Reno ' s Best Hamburgers Th( Security National Bank of Reno ' The only National Bank in Washoe County owned and controlled by Nevadans " 10 West Sec(ind Street Reno, Nevada EMPORIUM OF MUSIC " Evo ' fhi? ' he Music " Baldwin Pianos - Hammond Organs Conn Band Instruments 214 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada The NEVADA CLUB Is the Place for You GAMING OF ALL TYPES VOULLLIKE RENG! NEVADA CLUB ai4-N.Vfrimia Streetr COFFEE SHOP THE BEST 224 North Virginia Street NEVADA CLUB Reno, Nevada 266 uxsn ' b For Cleaning at Its Best See Your Agent For " MAC " The Cleaner Marnie Miller Robert Thomas Althea Benedict Manzanita Veterans ' Dorm Artemisia Not pictured: Charles Keever and Marino Bianchi, Lincoln Hall Delivery Service - Phone 2-2414 - 356 West Street THE WOLF DEN ' Join the Joinvilles " Rose and Jce Covell ' s Service Station Lubrication - Tires - Batteries PHONE 4571 1000 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada ARCADE STUDIO Telephones 8586 or 2-2807 No. 9 Arcade Building, Reno, Nevada Photography of Fine Portraiture " Nothing is more treasured than a graduation pic- ture. " Make it a point to see us in June. Compliments of K W R N and KWRN-FM (ABC for RENO) Nevada State Journal Nevada ' s Largest Sunday and Morning Newspaper Reno, Ne ' ada 267 BAKER ' S THRIFTY FOOD MARKET Your Friendly Service Grocer " Since 1927 SHOP IN SPARKS AND SAVE SPARKS FURNITURE AND HARDWARE CO. Shop Here for Your Complete Needs! Robert W. Baker, Owner 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 Com-pliments A. Levy J. Zentner Co. PRODUCE Telephone 5172 512 East Fifth Street Reno, Nevada 268 General Paint Corp. OF NEVADA 100% Pure House Paint, Heavy Kote for Walls, Flex Finish, Quick-Step for Floors, L. S. Portland Cement Paint, Biturine Protective Coatings, Industrial and Marine Finishes, Paint- ers ' and Paper Hangers ' Supplies. THE PLACE TO BUY IT 231 West Second Street Reni), Nevada BLUE SILVER A FAVORITE GRADE A RESTAURANT Reno, Nevada DISTINCTIVE CHINESE AND AMERICAN FOOD CHINESE PA G O D A Open from 2 p. ni. to 6 a. in. A la Carte Service Formerly at the Dog House and Tropics CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES Full Course Chinese and American Dinners TELEPHONE 2080 700 B Street Sparks, Nevada J. C. PENNEY CO UP-TO-THE-MINUTE WEARING APPAREL for THE COLLEGE STUDENT " When you buy it at Penney ' s it ' s paid for ' " 2 1 1 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada For your mailing and home use we offer the finest in CHOCOLATES AND BON BONS Brandied and Sweet Spiced Fruits in Kegs and Jars. Fancy Fruit Packs in Pine and Redwoods. Deli- cious Fruit Cakes. Gift lists handled prompt- ly and efficiently. Open till 9:00 P. M. GAYLE SHAW ' S 95 Lake St. " Where the River Meets Lake " Tel. 2-2732 ReDQ RepQPfep The People ' s Newspaper — Published Weekly Publishers: If you have a paper to print, see us first WE SPECIALIZE IN PRINTING NEWSPAPERS PHONE 2-8601 20 California Avenue Phone 2-8601 rp 1 CAMEO 215 N. Virginia FINE FOOD . . CANDIES . . FOUNTAIN THE NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE 269 RADIO ADVERTISING • PUBLICITY • PRODUCTION THE CAMERA li WESI FIRST STREET RENO NEVADA PHONE 757q 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 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 Congratulations, Graduate of ' 49 ! Welcome, Alumnus! Now that you are an Alumnus, do your part. Continue to support the interests of your University. Join the only organized group working for the betterment of your school. Join the UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, INC. Yearly memberships $3.00, including subscriptions to Wolf Prints and annual Alumnus magazine. • »» J - mmmmgm W. I. MITCHELL CO. WHOLESALE GROCERIES - TOBACCOS - CANDIES WIMCO TRUCK DISTRIBUTION Phone 3622 Post Office Box 887 Reno, Nevada EAROSHOP. 231 Sierra Street Nevada ' s Largest Display of Greeting Cards Elva, Fred and Frank Schadrack COMPLIMENTS FROM LEACH BROTHERS CO. 1 1 (J Sierra Street Reno, Nevada WALDORF COCKTAIL LOUNGE 934 B Street Sparks, Nevada STEVER ' S APPAREL AND BEAUTY SALON Pioche, Nevada PIOCHE RECORD " Cs; Established 1870 Pioche, Nevada FOSTER ' S SERVICE SIGNAL PRODUCTS 700 North Virginia St. Reno N. E. WILSON DRUG CO " Your Collegiate Drug Store " Established 1906 PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS DRUGS - SUNDRIES - PHOTO SUPPLIES - FOUNTAIN SERVICE " Prof. " - " Nat " - " Jim " Reno, Nevada Wayne C. Hinckley, Inc. Distributors TIDE WATER ASSOCIATED OIL CO. FEDERAL TIRES 3 1 7 Sutro Street - Reno 271 COUNTY 272 MINERAL COUNTY 273 PIOCHE PHARMACY DRUGS PRESCRIPTIONS FOUNTAIN SERVICE COSMETICS SUNDRIES " Trv Your Drug Store First " Phone 18-R Pioche, Nevada CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE MORRIS MOTOR CO CHEVRON GAS STATION Phone 51-W Pioche, Nevada R. R. ORR FORD DEALER CHEVRON GAS Phone 7-W Main La Cour Pioche, Nevada 274 PIOCHE POWER AND LIGHT AT YOUR SERVICE NIGHT AND DAY PIOCHE NEVADA ALAMO CLUB AND HOTEL YOUR FAVORITE SPOT Pioche Nevada CHEVRON SERVICE STATION ART HARTLEY BOB HAMMOND, Mgr. GAS - OIL - TIRES AUTO ACCESSORIES " LUBRICATION SERVICE A SPECIALTY " Pioche, Nevada i I y- • ■• ..--. ' r J " f ' 275 FARRIS HOTEL Nevada ' s students and graduates are always welcome at THE FARRIS, Winnemucca ' s " Biggest Little Hotel. " They ' ll be accommodated with distinctive guest rooms in an atmosphere of hospitality. Next time, try the Farris and you will make it your traditional head- quarters in Winnemucca. 4 There ' s Always ACTION at the FARRIS THE MINT CLUB When looking for entertainment that affords fun and relax- ation, the ideal solution is THE MINT. Whether it ' s to do a bit of socializing, dancing, gaming, or see the floor show, this is a favorite sanctum of all patrons. MARFISH AND CUILLA, Proprietors Winnemucca, Nevada 276 SB ' b UNION OIL DEALERS AMES MAY, Distributor BILL ' S UNION SERVICE W. H. Femling, Prop. TIRES - TUBES - ACCESSORIES UNION 76 GASOLINE Phone 62-W - Box 294 Winnemucca, Nevada OHN ' S O. K. TIRE UNION SERVICE Phone 148-W - Winnemucca, Nevada WAY MAN ' S " The Apparel Shop of Distinction " Sparks, Nevada Phone 4383 Winnemucca, Nevada - Phone 2 1 1 JOHNSTONE MOTOR COMPANY W. A. Johnstone - Don R. Johnstone Mercury - Ford - Lincoln Sales and Service PHONE 195 47 East Third Street Winnemucca, Nevada HAVILAND ' S BEN FRANKLIN STORE Olive and Harold Haviland, Props. SOUVENIRS - NOTIONS ■ Winnemucca, Nevada . NEVADA LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS Frank, Ted and Roy Kihara Member American Institute of Laundering PHONE 51 33 East Fourth Street Winnemucca, Nevada REIXHART ' S INC. Winnemucca, Nevada, Since 1868 277 WINNEMUCCA LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS Cecil Hawkins, Prop. ' ' The Laundry Does It Best ' ' t fej Phone 188 Wiiinemuccn, Nevada C. B. BROWN CO., INC. Fuller Paints - Aermotor Windmills - Hotpoint Appli- ances - Wedgewood Gas Ranges - G-E Radios, Appliances - Armstrong Floor Coverings Laying Floor Covers - Cement - Tinning Plumbing - Hardware - Housewares Phone 241 Winnemucca, Nevada KRENKEL AND BOSCH JEWELRY Northern Nevada ' s Largest Jewelry Store Estahlished 1907 Winnemucca, Nevada MODERN CLEANERS Ermon Stone, Prop. " Stay Clean for Health ' s Sake " Winnemucca, Nevada 278 HAVILAND CHEVROLET GARAGE H. E. " Gene " Backus CHEVRON GAS STATION 48 East Third Street Winnemucca, Nevada GEM BAR An Establishment of Fine Liquors Steve and Ed, Props. Winnemucca Nevada NORTHERN NEVADA ' S LARGEST AND BEST KNOWN HOTEL HOTEL HUMBOLDT G. M. (Gus) Knezevich, Owner CAFE - BAR - CASINO Winnemucca, Nevada EDNA F. EDDY SON, INC. Winnemucca - Lovelock - Battle Mountain J. L. PERALDO CO Winnemucca, Nevada Douglas County Businessmen CLOCK ' S CASH GROCERY THE RECORD-COURIER Gardnerville, Nevada Gardnerville, Nevada THE OUTDOORSMAN Whitaker ' s Variety Store Gardnerville, Nevada Gardnerville, Nevada PERRY ' S DRY GOODS GABLER ELECTRIC SHOP MEN ' S WEAR F. M. ' ' PARRAGUIRRE Gardnerville, Nevada Gardnerville, Nevada GardnerviUe Drug Store MINDEN DRY GOODS CO. R. D. Crowell — Gardnerville, Nevada ■ - ■ Minden, Nevada C. O. D. GARAGE, INC. EMERY W. GRAUNKE Minden, Nevada Accountant - Gardner ' ille, Nevada MINDEN INN Minden Co-Operative Creamery Minden, Nevada Minden, Nevada Minden Milling Company, Inc. Support Your ... Minden, Nevada Artemisia Advertisers 279 PERSHING COUNTY 280 MEMO : WHERE TO PURCHASE TACKLE - GUNS - BOATS HUNTING AND FISHING LICENSES Ammunition - Athletic Supplies Sporting Equipment THOROBRED BIRD DOGS k i INFORMATION fbr HUNTERS ANGLERS Xovelock evada We Make Reservations for Out-of-town Sportsmen ' THE EMPORIUM OF THE DESERT ' You MUST Be Satisfied You WILL Be Satisfied With Each Purchase at the Lovelock Mercantile Company Lovelock, Nevada STOP FOR ALL YOUR ON-THE-HI-WAY NEEDS Men ' s, Women ' s, Children ' s Wear, Dry Goods, Drugs, Hardware, Sporting Goods, Groceries, Meats, and Delicious Food. ' THE EMPORIUM OF THE DESERT ' Once Again . . . graduation season rolls around! It ' s the time when you say " so long, " but not good-bye to many new-found friends. Wherever you go, we know you ' ll be coming back as often as possible to renew acquaintances on the Hill and in the city. Like your many other friends, Chism Ice Cream Company wishes you real success, and we ' ll be glad to see you as often as you can get back. J MANUFACWIttD AND DimiBUm BY IT COSTS NO MORE TO RIDE THE BEST American Burlington Bus Lines SAM BAILEY, Agent fe,e. Fastest Schedule — Safest Drivers ' ' Depot at BANK CAFE ' CHISM ICE CREAM Phone 20 Lo ' elock:, Nevada 281 1 ' jm BIG MEADOW HOTEL " Where the Sp:rit of Frie)uhhip Reigtis " Bar and Gaming Unexcelled Cafe UNDER THE DIRECTION OF FELIX TURRILLAS AND FAMILY ... 1 BUS STATION HEADQUARTERS LIVESTOCK - AGRICULTURE - MINING LOVELOCK, NEVADA t VICTORY MOTOR SERVICE E. H. Sparks - D. E. Winchell " ; the Heart of Lovelock ' 6,6,. Lovelock 282 Nevada EL CORTEX E L SPIC ' N ' SPAN MARKET Ed and Vera Pitts, Props. Quality Groceries - Choice Beer ' Li the Heart of Town, Across from Post Office " Lovelock, Nevada Kft J --3 ander 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. 44kEe « r. :TEhK ' MS 283 MODERN AIR CONDITIONED ROOMS GRILL, COCKTAIL LOUNGE, GAMING 7 CHUCK ROOM One of the yNes s Finest Places to Eat PUtc BATTIE MOUNTAIN 16 vxz GREYHOUND BUS DEPOT » 4 BALDINTS UNION SERVICE COMMERCIAL HOTEL PHONE 17-W BATTLE MOUNTAIN, NEVADA MODERN BAR, RESTFUL ROOMS AND FINE FOOD Battle Mountain Nevada 284 BEL COURT SERVICE AND MOTEL fe5« Phone 46- T Battle Mountain, Nevada HARDWARE - LUMBER - BUILDING MATERIAL - CEMENT CHEVROLET SHOVELIN ' S SUPPLIES D. F. Shovelin, Prop. PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES G-E APPLIANCES - PAINTS Phone 23-W Battle Mountain, Nevada E. O. SWACKHAMER SONS (i,C, GROCERIES HOUSEHOLD HARDWARE - PAINTS Phone 31 Battle Mountain, Nevada ' | i k;i:Si ' incorporated Sierra at First Phone 7151 READY MIX CONCRETE AND BUILDING SUPPLIES Phone 7106 Morrill Avenue at Truckee River 77? Outstanding Photo-Engraving in this Year Book is a product of the precision Craftmanship of our firm. 285 fV The " Merry Men of ATO " fully agree that h allon turkeys are the " Best in the West. " Ten to one if it is high quality poultry, it is secured from the L H. KENT COMPANY Call Us for Your Holiday Orders Phone Fallon 64-W Fallon, Nevada c H U R C H I L L CHURCHILL COUNTY— FALLON, Churchill ' s thri ving county seat, is one of Nevada ' s fastest growing communities. The city is ideally situated in the cente r of Churchill County and has long been famous for turkeys of superior quality. The many modern, well-k ept farms of Churchill produce such widely-known and favored products as Hearts of Gold cantaloupes. Fall on turkeys and alfalfa hay. M- LAHONTAN MOTOR CO Ford Dealer - Fallon, Nevada WOLFSON, JEWELER 104 Fr emon Street, Las Vegas, Nevada A. C. GRANT [J OT . c,s. 300 North Fifth Street Las Vegas, Nevada COMPLLMENTS OF KOLHOSS CASH STORE 4,0, Pay Us a Visit When in Fallon, Nevada WARDROBE CLEANERS QUALITY WORK FOR THOSE WHO VALUE THEIR APPEARANCE PHONE 112-G Main Street Fallon, Nevada Compliments of . . . THE PIONEER CLUB ■ LAS VEGAS NEVADA 287 288 BOULDER DAM HOTEL ' Where the West Sleeps the Best " IN THE HEART OF BOULDER CITY BOULDER CITY NEVADA LUCKY DISTRIBUTING CO. Distributors for DURKEE ' S FAMOUS FOODS TUTTLE ' S COTTAGE CHEESE NESTLE ' S PRODUCTS Bill Zmak, Mgr. Telephone 6840 Your Right to Know Is the Key to All Your Liberties Your newspaper functions under the principle of freedom of the press bring you knowledge unadulterated by the selfish whims of dictators, i Read your newspaper carefully, regularly, thoughtfully, y Be informed, y For knowledge is the key to all your lib- erties. Las Vegas Z venlna l eview ' journal Reno, Nevada IN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA, WE ATE AT SAM ' S CAFE John A. Katsaros, Prop. The Home of Sizzling Steaks Las Vecjas ' Finest Downtown Restaurant 320 East Fremont Street Las Ve2;as, Newada FOR YOUR JEWELRY AND GIFT NEEDS VISIT M. W. DAVIS CO., JEWELERS 3 1 1 Fremon Street, Las Ve2:as, Ne ' acia 289 ee ike VVidhovi Jjoliai -= ( $i,ooo,o6d DOWNTOWN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA h marble and old mahogany Palace right out of the Bold Rush Days 1 290 ?0R Play your favorite game . . . Roulette, Craps, FarO; Poker, Tv enty-One, Bingo, Horse Race Book, Sports Dept., Race Horse Keno, Slot Machines BARBER SHOP . ii undi ef one too, It al tki DOWNTOWN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA Kingman Pho LAS VEGAS-TONOPAH-RENO STAGES 29] i rm CONGRATULATIONS TO thp: class of ' 49 BOULDER CLUB Las Vegas, Nevada FOUNTAIN - COSMETICS DRUGS n. STEPTOE DRUGS Nevada Hotel Buildino; Ely, Nevada GEORGE HAWES MOTOR CO. " When in Ely Come in and See Us " Plymouth Sales and Service Fast and dependable automobile repairs. Factory engineered parts and accessories. 589 Aulton Street Ely, Nevada BAR AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE COFFEE SHOP DINING ROOM BERT RIDDICK Owner " ELY ' S FINEST " NEVADA HOTEL PHONE 321 292 ELY, NEVADA 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. $Ay 6i4BDfLLA_ 293 Ely Light and Power Company EAST ELY, NEVADA SERVING ELY, EAST ELY AND LANE CITY CONSOLIDATED COPPERMINES CORPORATION Kimberly, Nevada ELY NATIONAL BANK Ely, Nevada 294 ELY DRUG STORE Ely, Nevada ZADOW COMMERCIAL CO. Ely, Nevada GALLAGHER ' S STUDIO Ely, Nevada STUDENTS AND PARENTS; If you have found our book of interest, please do us the favor of patronizing our advertisers and let- ting them know you savs their ad in The Artemisia. We, the students of the Univer- sity of Nevada, owe the success of this book to the advertisers you see on these pages. ROBERT KENT Business Manager The Artemisia Compliments of KENNECOTT COPPER CORPORATION Nevada Mines Division J. C. KINNEAR, Vice-President WALTER S. LARSH, General Manager Ruth, Nevada McGill, Nevada 295 One of the richest agricultural counties in the nation. The livestock industry includes such activities as cattle raising, sheep raising and con- siderable production of thoroughbred horses. Elko, the county seat is ideally located. |-- .{J tm - :i)) ELKO COUNTV 296 Greetings . . . f: rom EASTERN NEVADA ' S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE Reinhart Co. Since 18( Elko Nevada ' c£ J jLim.Mi ii Compliments Elko Lamoille Power Co. , of Elko, Nevada NEVADA MOTOR CO Elko, Nevada For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream Call VELVET ICE CREAM and DAIRY PRODUCTS Telephone 4632 603 North Street Reno, Nevada CENTRAL MARKET Groceries ajid Alcats - Elko, Nevada SUPPORT YOUR ARTEMISIA ADVERTISERS SIERRA LAUNDRY ALL CLASSES OF LAUNDRY SERVICE ONE DAY SPECIAL SERVICE 21 East Plaza Phone 2-4325 297 v EifflBiiSiil iitil If Mmm Q M M If you ' re fixin ' for a trip out Elko way, plan to " slap your brand on the register " at either Ranchinn or Commercial. You ' ll find a real Nevada welcome awaits you at either one of these fine Crumley Hotels. Plenty of excellent entertainment and just about the finest food you could wish for, too. ELKO, NEVADA yTj NEWT CRUMLEY, Class of ' 32 298 LYON County, Nevada ' s Leading County in the Production of Alfalfa Hay, Potatoes, Honey, Onions and Turkeys. Also a Large Producer of Beef Cattle, Sheep, Swine, Dairy Products and Grain. An Important Livestock Feeding Area. Farm Crops in Excess of $4,200,000.00 Were Produced in 1948. Has Fertile Land and Adequate Irrigation Water Supply, i The County Also Plays an Impor- tant Part in the Production of Metals and Non-Metallics. ■ i jayl vu Mz - 299 ' U,.,..n. AFTER THE SHOW DROP IN AT THE FRIENDLY CENTER Yerino;ton, Nevada ' ' FOUNTAIN SERVICE OF ALL KINDS THE EMPORIUM Yerington, Nevada GOLDEN RULE STORE Yen ' na;ton, Nevada EAGLE CLUB Yerin[!;ton Nevada NEVADA DRUG CO ' " crintiton, Nevad; Mason Valley Hardware Yen ' nirton, Nevada 300 Yerington Meat Market Yerington, Nevada REX DRUG COMPANY Yerington, Nevada FORD AND NEWELL Yerington, Nevada Yerington Grocery Store Yerington, Nevada JUDGE MERWYN H. BROWN SKEEL ' S DRUG STORE Second and Virginia Streets, Reno, Nevada Morris Loring Drug Co Fallon, Nevada .L RENO LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Quality Laundry Work for 50 Years We Tint Cords 10% Off Cash and Carry Quality Dry Cleaning for Your Campus Togs Let lis clean your formals and tuxes like new. Our Drax process makes your clothes water repellent. Special fast service by request. Phone 5471 205 East Plaza CO-OPERATION IS OUR GUIDING POLICY WE INVITE YOU TO MAKE USE OF OUR GENERAL BANKING and TRUST SERVICES NEVADA BANK OF COMMERCE Offices at Elko, Battle Moun- tain, Austin, Pioche and Reno Member F. D. I. C. NEVADA MACHINE AND ELECTRIC COMPANY ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Complete Line of ELECTRICAL AND RADIO SUPPLIES phone 3601 121 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada EDDY FLORAL CO. Lawrence Devincenzi, Prop. " WE GROW OUR OWN " Nursery, 1014 Willow St._„ Reno 5 502 25 West Second Street Reno 2-7027 Bonded Member Florist Telegraph Delivery Assn. The Mackay Statuette is now available at the President ' s or Comp- troller ' s Office. The price is $10.00. All proceeds go to campus activities of Y. W. C. A. L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Fi-ank Griffin, Manager - 233 Post Street - San Francisco, Calif. 301 J-ll.) ! ' i NEVADA ' S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORES ALWAYS IN TEMPO WITH THE TIMES . . , . TIMELESS QUALITY . TIMELY FASHIONS in LAS VEGAS Ronzone ' s of Las Vegas, Gray Reid ' s of Reno . . . two great department stores serving a friendly state and linking two progressive communities. Time only serves to enhance their reputation for quality and dependa- bility. Their friends have grown through the years, drawn by the helpful and friendly personnel, the un- excelled merchandise. f I i in RENO 302 THE eA fTOtel OF LAS VEGAS, HEVADA Four world-famous hotels offer the vacationer a variety of services and facilities unmatched anywhere. Sun-drenched days, fun-filled nights and the easy going old-west atmos- phere of Las Vegas beckon the traveler from near and far. ' TtiUNDERHIRD e y vECA 303 Vivacious Marilyn Humphreys looks highly pleased as she prepares for a jaunt to the courts in this smart-lookinR Buick convertible. She ' ll tell you the ideal solution to the transportation problem can be solved at Scott Motor Co., where even the most particular taste is satisfied. SCOTT MOTOR CO. (Since 1929) 308 South Sierra Street Reno, Nevada TOSCANO HOTEL AND BAR Choice of Domestic and Imported Wines and Liquors EXCELLENT LL ' VLL N DINNERS Cater to Parties and Banquets Phone 6461 238 Lake St. Reno, Nevada FLANIGAN WAREHOUSE WHOLESALE BUILDING MATERIAL PLUMBING AND HEATING Phone 2-8611 304 Reno, Nevada SUNSHINE LAUNDRY Is A (jOOD Laundry SUNSHINE LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS 440 East Second Street - Phone 2-3421 " The Favorite Meeting Place " LITTLE WALDORF Lance J. Morton, Jr. Reno, Nevada THE BOWLARIUM " We Cater to the Younger Set — So Come on Out You University Students " • • NEWEST • • MOST MODERN • • FINEST BOWLING ESTABLISHMENT IN NEVADA FOUNTAIN, SANDWICHES AND FIVE BILLIARD TABLES Les OpiOj Manager AND FOR YOUR COCKTAIL PLEASURE THE ELBOW ROOM SERVING THE FAMOUS " BOWLERS ' PUNCH " Prepared by Your Favorite Hosts " Moose " and Joe Puccinelli HIGHWAY U. S. +0 BETWEEN RENO AND SPARKS COLONY BILLIARD ROOM Where University Students Come to Spend Their Leisure Time " New Pool and Snooker Tables Truly Nevada ' s Finest Meet Your Friends at the COLONY BILLIARD ROOM Corner of North Virginia St. at Commercial Row RELAX AT GEORGE ' S Twentieth Century Building, South Virginia Road SAGEBRUSH BAR AND CAFE Fallon, Nevad: MOODY ' S On Airport Road 305 t From Reno to : Lovelock $2.35 Winnemucca 4.05 Battle Mountain 5.25 Carlin 6-40 Elko 6.90 1 Wells 7.90 Wendover " -20 ■ V Sacramento 2.50 ■7 San Francisco 4.15 _ ' , Los Angeles. 8.05 l Salt Lake City_ 11.75 Denver 20.15 If Phone 7550 BUS DEPOT " rs?,«Ts RENO GROTTO BAR CHOICE LIQUORS MIXED DRINKS Lawrence and George Phone 7477 Fourth and Virginia Streets Reno Compliments of BECKER ' S 34 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada 306 ZANZIBAR BiNo - Tilly Y our Favorite Cocktaif Phone 5657 South Virginia Road R£ Esquire Club Fallon, Nevada Overland Hotel RENO, NEVADA Under New Ownership and Management George Chiatovich, Manager Students and Parents Welcome Phone 2-3411 127-141 Sierra Street Reno, Neva da Compliments TO THE V L i 0 iO OF 1949 ■ 1 Yardage - Sporting Goods NEVADA ' S COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE Children ' s Wear - Fashions - Hardware 307 n I " ..■.in ... - Everything Has To Be Just Right! The warmth of friendliness, the ease of solemn comfort, the aroma of tempting foods THEY ' RE RIGHT WHEN YOU STOP AT THE STOCKMEN ' S HOTEL Elko, Nevada THE UNION ICE CO. OF NEVADA FUEL OILS - FROZEN FOODS FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS Telephone 5 145 West Fourth Street Reno, Nevada FALLON GARAGE Fallon, Nevada THE FALLON EAGLE Fallon, Nevada There ' s a 4 -. Richardson-Lovelock, Inc. y nyour future Phone 3174 - Reno 35 East Fourth Street 308 NEVADA ' S FINEST AND LARGEST FOOD STORES SE WELL BROTHER Harvey - Abner - Herbert RENO • SPARKS • ELKO • WINNEMUCCA • LAS VEGAS 309 Compliments of Isbell Construction Company tjfeS HERRMANN WILSON, INC. 100 Island Avenue Reno, Nevada CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH Sales and Service RID SUPPLY CO. 25 1 Chestnut Street - Reno, Nevada Phone 2-2795 0,6, Supplies and Equipment for Bars, Taverns, Clubs, Lounges, Hotels, Restaurants, Fraternity and Sorority Houses HATTON ' S THE CLOTHIERS FOR MEN OF DISTINCTION Phone 2-3763 1 1 West Second Street Reno IN RENO IT ' S Club CAL-NEVA THREE SHOWS NIGHTLY 8:30 P. M.— 11:00 P. M.— " Rounders ' Roundup " at 2:30 A. M. ENJOY DINNER ON THE COPPER LEDGE From Our Buffet .7 n TELEPHONE 2-5990 FOR RESERVATIONS AT LAKE TAHOE IT 310 s.-CAL-NEVA LODGE , AUTOGRAPHS This page compliments of JERRY JERRAM • Jezveler The House of Fine Diamonds Las Vegas Nevada 311 SWAN SONG 312 Here lies the noble bow-tie . . . After many varied cryptic comments on the subject of having their pic- tures taken in bow-ties, the stalwart men of the U. of N. (poetry, yet) trouped bravely to the photogra- pher ' s to pose — still hesitantly — they waited. In the cases of many of these brave gentlemen (to use the term loosely) a tie of any type was a catastrophe to be avoided. The proofs were made, opinions taken, and the results released for public acclaim. And so, in the above picture you see what happened to our noble bow-tie after we cleaned up our office. Yet . we felt that this added color and distinction to the book. But without the help of the following people we could not have made the 1949 ARTEMISIA a success: The Advertisers, for their financial backing. Ralph Marks of The Camera. Bill Shipaugh and Harry Frost of Reno Printing Co. Verne Lane of Nevada Engravers. S. K. Smith Cover Co. Lew Hymers. Craig Sheppard and the University Art Department. Walter States for the use of his dog in the above pic- ture. The students, for their assistance on both the edito- rial and business staffs. It has really been fun and a great pleasure to put out the 1949 ARTEMISIA. SINCLAIR MELNER, Editor BOB KENT, Business Manager ■m d w % , - •■ % t.r I ' - CJillr ,i«i «feJW ' - " I

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

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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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