University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1950

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1950 volume:

_ .,,. ' • ' » l«ra»«»tM«l Wl l 8 Wa5 ii W B ' ) l ' iWWMiWl( ■ : - ■ !;;:. ■ ■ mr,. . , 1 H , f i « i IRlEW U EV BARBARA CARTER Editor HOWARD McKISSICK . Business Manager EUGENE MASTROIANNI Adviser Ike -fj ttemliLtz UNIVERSITY of NEVADA Reno, Nevada jfc. Srttr A l ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■IfV ft „$% - : -. ■ , ;:: ■ ; ; Life is but a continuous rhyme When progress accompan- ies the passing of time. Sentinels around the mast Relics of an age long past. ontenti Academics Fall Events Athletics Winter Events Associations Activities Spring Events Advertising Plucked from youth ' s perennial garden, Death in lieu of life to give, These know peace without remembrance; Memory is for those who live. K - ; .. .. . " „ja !«...r Tc (jtew t i. We hope these pages will recall memories of days and nights which were the happiest of your life. Here you will find faces which were familiar to you through the heart- aches and laughter of college. Within this book, be you vain or retiring, you will see the key to an imperishable record of your- self and your life on the hill ... If we have portrayed and highlighted whatever you are searching for as a permanent testimon- ial to a happy and successful year on this campus, then we offer no complaints and consider our task well done . . . Read on and judge for yourself. , Hi 111 Jk: ■■■■ 1 « ' ' ij r . -jp A place with the honored cannot be bought, It is earned with the saving of hour-spent thought. HARRY J. FROST [yea. Lent ton For his loyal devotion to the University of Nevada through the years, we gratefully dedicate this 1950 Artemisia to Harry J. Frost ... In his spirit of giving he has contributed his time, services, and resources to the University and to the students . . . He has served the University on the Board of Athletic Control in the capacity of chairman for ten years . . . We bow down to the institution which inspires its alumnus to un- faltering faith in its ideals and traditions. A A ' ■■■,::■..!.%■ ' :: ' ,■;: ■■:.■- ' AA ' i ' ;;. ,• ' ; i ; -.--.ra ' --,;{; ' ; -; . ' •• ' l s. - ■■•1 ' iCJiMi?X}ft;S»S; GOVERNOR VAIL PITTMAN 6fo vel: not 4 Nevadans, traditionally proud of their State, its people and their philosophy of living, have consist- ently paid keen attention to their government and its institutions, which are the tools that fashion the Nevada way of life . . . High on the list of State institutions is the Uni- versity of Nevada, and our citizens and their government have long recognized its tremendous value, past, present, and potential, to our economy. Accordingly, the steady growth and improvement of the University will be a continuing program ... I feel that the excel- lent calibre of the young men and women who attend our uni- versity - both from. within and from without our borders - is a splendid testimonial to the institution of higher learning that the State has built. University of Nevada graduates currently hold high positions in all walks of Nevada life. In addition their con- tributions to other states of our nation and other countries of the world have brough recognition to their beloved State and Alma Mater. I firmly believe that the members of this year ' s graduat- ing class, as well as classes yet to be graduated, will do egually well in their fields ... It is customary, in a message for a volume of this type, to address words of encouragement to the members of the graduating class who are about to make their entry into the business and professional world. To them I can only remark that the problems of the world are, as always, complicated, but I can- not be pessimistic about our destiny. I believe any words of ad- vice of mine would best be summed up as follows: " Do the very best you can and keep Nevada in your hearts. " ... To the gradu- ates, undergraduates, regents, faculty and administrative per- sonnel, as well as to the staff of the 1950 Artemisia — my warmest best wishes. VAIL PITTMAN, Governor. i:: ftteii ent ' l MeH£ J This anniversary year has been a year of achievement. A strengthened faculty ensures our growth. A more compact ad- ministrative structure provides a firmer foundation for building the university as the enduring intellectual center of the state. A broader liaison with our people contributes to better understand- ing and more certain support . . . Stark growth is not in itself enough. This generation has inherited the material gods of Fertility and Growth, but it has not always preserved the perspec- tive which would enable it to discern which growths are good. For our healthy development, both as a university and as in- dividuals, it is essential that we create and that we retain the ability to discriminate among our own creations. The university must demand this of its faculty and expect it from each student. The maturity which comes to an individual from meditation and self-discipline builds an inner resource which is the very main- spring of creative ability . . . Mere accumulation of information may be barren, but when the vistas of intellectual expansion which a university offers stimulate a burning and eternal curiosity, when you find yourself impatient with contentment and with imita- tion and unsatisfied by any single accomplishment, when the crea- tive urge becomes a driving tem- pest within you, then your educa- tion has begun . . . May this history of a college year serve as a pleas- ant reminder of your own produc- tive effort. GILBERT E. PARKER, Acting President. COL. GILBERT E. PARKER 13 SILAS ROSS Modtd ok nee a e nil These are the men selected by the people of the state to supervise the University, acting as a liason between the University and the state legislature, determining uni- versity policy, and selecting the adminis- trative officers. Theirs is one of the most important of all elective offices in the state. SAM ARENTZ CHRIS SHEERIN JOHN CAHLAN Our charming Dean of Women, Miss Elaine Mobley, came to the Nevada campus in the autumn of 1946. Prior to that, she held the same position at Placer Junior College in Auburn, Cali- fornia ... A native of Nevada City Cali- fornia, Miss Mcbley was graduated from the University of Oregon in 1926, with a degree in health and physical educa- tion . . . Before accepting her position at Placer Junior College, she taught high school in Auburn. She received her Masters degree from the University of California in 1947 ... In her leisure time, Miss Mobley busily engages herself in caring for the flowers and shrubs which border her home. MISS ELAINE MOBLEY, Dean of Women Stud. en t V, e zni ROBERT S. GRIFFIN, Dean of Men Dr. Robert S. Griffin took the office of Dean of Men at the University of Nevada June, 1946, after serving as acting dean from January, 1945 ... In this capacity, he is responsible for all men ' s activities on the campus, and serves as coordin- ator between the University and the Vet- erans Administration ... A native of Georgia, Dr. Griffin moved west at the age of 15, graduating in 1928 from Ore- gon Slate College, with a B.A. in Busi- ness Administration. While attending college, he starred in debate and ora- tory, winning the Pacific Coast Oratori- cal championship in 1926 - 1927 . . . He did graduate work at the University of Iowa. He received his Masters degree in 1935 and his Ph.D. in 1941, both at the University of Southern California . . . His hcbbies, all of the outdoor variety, are fishing, hunting, and camping. Ike -ficlmLnLltta.totl PERRY HAYDEN Comptroller IEANETTE C. RHODES Registrar J. J. HILL Director of Library The Administrators combine to ac- complish a multitude of duties for the University and students. Theirs is the domain of endless paper work necessary for a smooth func- tioning institution . . . From the grad- uate manager, who handles and ALICE TERRY Secretary to President MRS. NELLIE C. PALMER Hostess of Manzanita Hall MRS. BELLE DREW Hostess of Artemisia Hall supervises all expenditures of the A. S. U. N., to the superintendent of maintenance, who cares for the vast lawns as well as the buildings, this page is devoted. Herein we rec- ognize their contributions and ex- tend our praise for jobs well done. GENE MASTROIANNI Graduate Manager JIM McNABNEY Assistant Graduate Manager ERMA CAPURRO Secretary to Graduate Manager MRS. MARJORIE DICKINSON YWCA Director DR. Q. E. FORTIER Infirmary Doctor CARL M. HORN Superintendent of Maintenance Back Row, left to right: Mills, Gorman, Covington. Second Row: Mettucci, Wait, Douglass, Boies, Porter First Row: Ross, Aiken, Cowley, Lokke, Franks, Purtell Upperclass Committees Standing: Fox, Stuki, Jones, Bliss, Tietje, Batt. Seated: Fcul, Fairchild, Arentz, Gilbert. Finance Control Left to right: W. MacKenzie, S. Bell, P. Reimer, Dr. Miller, E. Mastroianni, Col. Smee, K. Sterling, J. Marvel. Publications Board Standing, ieft to right: G. McKenna, B. Kent, G. Baker, H. McKissick, R. Gorman. Seated, left to right: G. Gallagher, S. Bell, Dr. Miller, E. Mastroianni, P. Reimer, B. Carter. 19 Rally Committee Back Row, left to right: G. Wyness, T. Godbey, B. Jager J. Morrison, J. Gianotti, L. Gulick. Front Row: M. Cordes A. Richardson, B. Balaam, D. Sollars Assembly Committee Left to right: Pat DeWalt, Leo O ' Brien, Francis Batt. 20 Improvement Committee Back Row: left to right: Inwood, Wenqert, Smart, Godbe Kerstetter, Williams, Thomas, Crescenzo. Front Re McKnight, Schultz, Harris, Bliss, Bates, Bell, Richardsc Card Stunt Committee Back Row, left to right: Metzger, Gulick, Morrison, V yness. Front Row: Cordes, Sollars, Richardson. 21 m umm -(-ii6ocL ztlon i IAX DODGE FRANCIS JENKINS An extensive program outlined by last year ' s Alumni Association got into full swing this year under the guidance of president Walter States, ' 38; vice-presi- dent Lee Nio DelGrande, ' 34; and di- rector Max Dodge, ' 47. Active chapters were established in eight sections of the country, and six more cities are almost ready for chartering. The Alumni Ex- ecutive Committee is elected during each yearly Homecoming Celebration, and the presidents of the alumni ex- tension chapters automatically become members of the committee. The A.E.C. now has fifty members. Left to right: Francis Jenkins, Walter States, Max Dodge. 72 Standing: Henningsen, Faul, Sewell, Mansfield, DeWalt, Hubbard, Jones. Seated: Smith, Carruth, Broadbent, Fryberger, Reuter. Sue Broadbent headed the Associated Women Students of Nevada this year with vice-president, Mary Lou Sewell, and secretaries, Alice Dulion and Greta Reuter assisting ... A. W. S. sponsored freshman orientation, and co-sponsor- ed with the Reno Jaycees, the " Miss Reno " celebration . . . During the an- nual A. W. S. " Co-ed Capers " new can- didates for various offices were nom- inated and the Improvement Plague and Pan Hellenic Scholarship cup were awarded. SUE BROADBENT -fi65ocLa.tec( Worn en _S tu den tl MARY LOU SEWELL 23 PAUL REIMER Student-body president Paul O. Reimer initiated several new ideas to better the workings of his presidential duties. Ideas formulated by P. O. included the organization of a president ' s council representing the sorority, fraternity, and hall-groups, the showing of old- time movies, and the creation of a pub- licity committee to promote university interest among state high schools. Paul also tried to arouse more interest in the assemblies. Ably assisting as secretar- ies were Shirley Bell and Marilyn Whitehair. -(QllocUtel Student Ojfjfjicetl MICKEY WHITEHAIR SHIRLEY BELL JUNE HOLMES 24 A 3.11. M. Panel MEL WINSOR Elections GENE MATTEUCCI Nominating JERRY WYNESS Rally «.- ' TOM GODBEY Investigating m ' -ft GERALD McBRIDE Improvement LEO O ' BRIEN Assemblies ' Sam " Reimer dictates the A. S.U.N. Caper to " Effie " Bell. 25 Student ROSE MARIE FAUL WALTER KING KAY STERLING M fc TOM GODBEY i|p« HP " «« mi BILL DEVLIN BILL IRISH 26 TOM GAFFEY Senatot5 ALICE DULION PAT DEWALT VIRGINIA HENNINGSON GENE MATTEUCCI I TED KL1MASZEWSKI WALLY KURTZ 27 - JOHN MARVEL Senlot (iLCLil W cell ROSE MARIE FAUL JIM WILLIAMS Lou Mendive, senior class president, diligently worked to help his class through a successful year, assisted by Rose Marie Faul and Jim Williams. This 60th graduating class, largest in the university ' s his- tory, combined its efforts to make possible all ar- rangements for the different projects. Highlighting events were the senior ball and banguet. Other ac- tivities included the senior picnic and other senior week functions. LOU MENDIVE 28 Row 1: H. Arak, A. Arentz, W. Argabright, V. Asta, J. Atkinson, D. Audrain, E. Bailey. Row 2: R. Barakat, J. Barrett, A. Barsanti, F. Batt, G. Beaman, S. Bell, T. Bell. Row 3: M. Bianchi, L. Black, M. Black, T. Blackman, H. Bliss, W. Bowden, N. Brady. Row 4: M. Bray, K. Brennan, S. Broadbent, E. Brown, J. Brown, G. Brunton, P. Bull. -S emoti Row 1: D. Burgemeister, C. Burkholder, G. Byrd, R. Campbell, G. Cann, J. Caprio, N. Carruth. Row 2: W. Charles, L. Charlesv orth, E. Charlton, G. Christensen, J. Clarkson, T. Clemens, J. Cliff. Row 3: H. Cobb, T. Collins, G. Conaway, R. Connelly, N. Corbett, F. Crescenzo, D. Cunningham. Row 4: K. Cusick, J. Davis, J. Davis, S. Dawson, L. DeLauer, W. Devlin. D. Dodds. Sent oti WHO ' S WHO HOWARD McKISSICK . . . Tops, terrific, talented . . . 1950 business manager for the Artemisia . . . majoring in business adminis- tration . . . President of Coffin and Keys and Battalion Commander of R.O.T.C. . . . mem- ber of Phi Kappa Phi, Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key, Forensic Key, Sigma Nu, Com- merce Club, Ski Club, and Senate . . . was the Nevada delegate to the N.A.M. in New York City and the publicity director for the Ski Carnival . . . has served on the Junior Prom committee, Wolves Frolic committee, regional convention committee, and the Mili- tary Ball committee . . . Harry plans to go to the University of California Law School at Hastings . . . chosen as " Toni Boy " was his main achievement for the year ... an all- around guy. Row 1: M. Dolan, W. Dolan, A. Dondero, W. Doyle, D. Durham, J. Eason, R. Eason. Row 2: G. Eustachy, W. Elder, A. English, M. Estes, M. Fairchild, R. M. Faul, P. Fee. d frftdk sfti Row 1: J. Foley, G. Franks, R. Free, E. Freemont. Row 2: L. Fritch, F. Fryberger, R. Fulstone, T. Furchner. Row 3: W. Gaffey, G. Gallagher, B. Garfinkle, C. Gibson. Row 4: A. Ginnocchio, L. Glaser, C. Goft, I. Gomes. Row 5: H. Gould, F. Gori, N. Gregory, G. Griffen. Sent ot -5 Row 1: J. Hager, J. Hagenbuch, D. Haliacre, M. Hand. Row 2. A. Hardison, H. Hayes, N. Hecker, H. Heckethorn. Row 3: J. Henningsen, V. Henningsen, R. Holland, J. Holloway. Row 1: E. Horton, B. Horton, J. Howard, L. Howard. Row 2: C. Hubbard, C. Huck, D. Illerick, M. Jensen. Row 3: D. Jewett, E. Johnson, M. Johnson, W. Johnson, W. Johnson, V. Jolley, P. Jones. Row 4: J. Julian, T. Karacabey, E. Klosterman, K. Karrasch, M. Kean, R. Kent, W. King. Row 5: W. Klein, R. Knudson, T. Kondel, R. Korb, S. Kosakowski, R. Kennedy, L. Kiley. ' ' I J- I WHO ' S WHO NORMA CARRUTH . . . Dainty, dramatic, diligent . . . candidate for 1950 Mackay Day Queen . . . majoring in Education and Eng- lish . . . president of Chi Delta Phi and Cap and Scroll . . . member of Delta Delta Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Campus Players, Sagens, Y.W.C.A., Fine Arts, and Psi Chi . . . was Homecoming Sweetheart in 1946 ... so goes a real campus sweetheart. LEE DELAUER . . . Short, sharp, shrewd . . . M.C. of Blue Silver boarding table . . . ma- joring in Business Administration and His- tory . . . president of Coffin and Keys and commander of University American Legion Post . . . member of Sigma Nu, Sundowners, Homecoming Committee, and Ski Carnival Committee . . . Lee plans to marry this sum- mer . . . Nevada loses its top personality kid. TSff fflPY l fl Y HS1 h i ,ri 3 zS Bp ■fflTj flj ' Row 1: D. Kinneberg, M. Klimaszewski, W. Kurtz, A. Larson, A. Larson, A. Laughery, C. Leonard. Row 2: R. LeVitt, J. Libke, R. Linka, R. Little, J. Long, W. Long, D. Lothrop. WHO ' S WHO HAROLD HAYES . . . Friendly, flippant, fu- gacious . . . well-known for his sporting achievements . . . majoring in journalism . . . captain of the 1950 basketball team . . . mem- ber of Block N, Press Club, Sigma Delta Chi, Campus Players, Alpha Tau Omega, Ski Club, Sigma Delta Chi, Campus Players, Alpha Tau Cmega, Ski Club, Sagebrush and Artemisia Staffs . . . Hal plans to go into the advertising field ... so goes Dapper Dan of U. of N. PAT DEW ALT . . . Earnest, energetic, exact . . . peppy Y.W.C.A. member . . . majoring in journalism . . . president of Gamma Phi Beta and chairman. of World Student Service Fund Drive . . . member of Press Club, Cam- pus Players, Newman Club, W.R.A., Orche- sis, Sagebrush and Artemisia staffs . . . also a Senator, member of Assembly Committee and recipient of the Josephine Beam, Delta Delta Delta and Standard Oil scholarships . . . Pat plans to work on a Nevada news- paper after graduation in ' 51 ... a gal that will go places. 1 jf5l v5i -?• 4m " " " Row 1: G. Louis, T. Macaulay, G. Magee, H. Mansfield. Row 2: G. Marker, C. Marriage, E. Martenilli, G. McBride. Row 3: C. McCloskey, E. McGray, K. McCulloch, S. McDonough. Row 4: B. McFarland, R. McGowan, G. McKenna, L. McKenzie. Row 5: H. McKissick, W. Meacham, M. Ferris, V. Meiser. enLoti Row 1: D. Melarkey, L. Mendive, G. Menu, T. Meredith. Row 2: R. Merwin, S. Merwin, H. Meyers, J. Milburn. Row 3: B. Miller, C. Miles, W. Miller, J. Millinger. Row 1: H. Montero, E. Moore, R. Moore, B. Morey. Row 2: J. Morita, E. Morrice, R. Muller, D. Mustard. Row 3. P. Mygatt, B. Nagle, J. Nash, A. Naveran, M. Neal, N. Foulakidas, D. Olquin. Row 4: H. Olson, N. Olsen, E. Ott, G. Panelli, J. Peirson, W. Phillips, C. Pickens. Row 5- D Poznanovich, B. Priest, J. Ray, D. Ray, T. Ramelli, W. Rabenstine, M. Quackenbush. WHO ' S WHO ROBERT VAUGHAN . . . sharp, sedulous, sociable . . . most active male on campus . . . majoring in English . . . president of Blue Key, local and western regional, Sigma Rho Delta . . . member of Coffin and Keys, Sun- downers, Sogers, American Legion Univer- sity Post . . . chairman of Homecoming Com- mittee . . . winner of Standard Oil and Tewit Adams scholarships . . . Bob plans to attend law school next fall . . . the U. loses its top " Key " man. | Po ffl | u fY K l r | ; n | t| T] 1 T ' Stt 1 Sfl m " 9 -dN Row 1: G. Reading, C. Reever, D. Reid, P. O. Reimer, A. Richardson, B. Rippe, J. Riva. Row 2: H. Rose, R. Rowley, B. Rupp, D. Russler, J. Sartor, I. Sanderson, C. Saulisberry. J 7 , eniotl WHO ' S WHO P. O. REIMER . . . efficient, enterprising, ener- getic . . . Student Body president . . . majoring in Civil Engineering . . . recipient of Fleisch- mann scholarship . . . member of High- landers, American Society of Civil Engineers, Phi Kappa Phi, Nu Eta Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Coffin Keys . . .Paul plans to find employment overseas with Engineer- ing Construction Company, but nothing defi- nite ... a fine year under a fine student body prexy. M ■ II m II mk Row 1: M. Sewell, P. Shepard, D. Shoemaker, J. Shoemaker. Row 2: C. Short, C. Short, R. Sieber, I. Sloan. Row 3: L. Sloan, A. Smart, D. Smart, B. Smith. Row 4: F. Smith, J. Smith, L. Smith, R. Smith. Row 5: R. Smith, C. Spencer, H. Spencer, D. Spoon. 5 1 f " | T - vH Row 1- C. Sprague, E. Sprout, C. Springer, T. Stanley. Row 2: K. Sterling, R. Strong, G. Steele, J. Subda. Row 3: J. Sullivan, T. Sullivan, R. Sumner, H. Swanson. Row 1- B. Sweeney, C. Tarn, M. Tavernia, B. Tieslau. Row 2. J. Tieslau, D. Turner, G. Umbenhaur, R. Vandenberg, R. Wolford. Row 3 R Vaughan, G. Vucanovich, H. Voskay, R. Walker, W. Wallace, H. Warner, R Weber Row4 : P ' Whitner M Whitechair, W. Whitehouse, I. Williams, J. Wilson, M. Winsor, J. Wirscning. Row 5- J Wulff R Yim, W. Zappettini, D. Zenklusen, R. Gillispie, L. Leonard, W. Welsh. WHO ' S WHO JON MILBURN . . . tall, talented, tipster . . . receiving a professional degree in Journal- ism . . . president of Sigma Delta Chi . . . member of Coffin and Keys, Press Club, American Legion, Ski Club . . . holder of the William S. Lunsford scholarship . . . past editor of the Sagebrush . . . Jon will begin public relations work in Washington, D.C., following graduation. PAT FEE . . . lean, lanky, lovable . . . major- ing in English . . . president of Saddle and Spurs, Panhellenic, Sagens . . . member of Chi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Cap and Scroll, Homecoming Committee, A.W.S. coun- cil .. . Peefee plans to get her Masters ' De- gree in history at U.N. or U.C. . . . fond fare- wells to a terrific party gal. COLLEEN GILBERT TED LOKKE Hunlot (J. La. 5 6 m cetd TED KLIMASZEWSKI ... Jr. Class President ... the gentleman from the East . . . led the promenade at the big Prom . . . Phi Sig . . . aided by COLLEEN GILBERT and TED LOKKE. TED KLIMASZEWSKI 36 Row 1: R. Aiazzi, T. Alauzet, E. Alldredge, R. Allen, R. Alzola, D. Anderson, P. Annand. Row 2: E. Arciniega, L. Armstrong, J. Baehr, J. Barbash, M. Bartolomei, T. Barton, L. Bates. Row 3: A. Benedetto, R. Bissett, E. Boies, E. Bosler, J. Boynton, F Bratmon, B. Briner. Row 4: C. Brown, H. Browne, G. Brueckner, A. Brunton, M. Brur.ton, M. Burg, R. Burke. z unLOt6 w r Row 1: H. Burr, C. Burton, G. Cardinally C. Caruso, N. Carnel, E. Carr, B. Carter. Row 2: R. Chatterton, D. Cochran, F. Colonder, P. Corbett, R. Coughlin, N. Cox, M. Curtis. Row 3: F. Davis, J. Davis, W. Davis, E. Dericco, P. DeWalt, A. DiChiara, M. Douglass. 37 WALLY KURTZ . . . lanky, lively, likable . . . another active independent has made his mark . . . majoring in English . . . president of Nevada Polkateers . . . Senator . . ber of Mackay Day and Improvement com- mittees, Coffin and Keys . . . plans to be a school administrator . . . Wally made friends for himself and the Independents. FAY FRYBERGER . . . blonde, blue-eyed, brain . . . another good thing in a small package . . . majoring in English . . . presi- dent of Chi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Gothic N . . . member of Sagens, Cap and Scroll, Fine Arts, Y.W.C.A., Tri-Delta, Uni- versity Band and Singers, Phi Alpha Theta, Forensic Key, W.R.A., Saddle and Spurs . . . Fay is the holder of three Fleischmann schol- arships . . . plans to teach . . . Nevada bows to its " ad lib " gal. Row 1: C. Gilbert, N. Gonfiantini, T. Godbey, R. Gorman. Row 2: R. Hall, D. Hamilton, D. Hansen, M. Hansen. Row 3: S. Hansen, J. Harker, D. Harris, E. Harris. Row 4: C. Haviland, C. Henningsen, H. Hess, J. Hibbs. Row 5: C. Higgins, C. Hill, J. Holmes, W. Hooper. Row 1: S. Hornbeck, A. Houghton, M. Howe, G. Hyde. Row 2: P. Ianni, R. Irwin, Y. Isola, R. Jacobs Row 3. W. Jager, E. Jensen, R. Jensen, B. Kemp. Row 1: M. Kent, D. Kepler, P. Kirksey, T. Klimaszewski. Row 2: L. Korb, A. Krieger, C. Lampe, R. Lange. Row 3: S. Leake, B. Lehman, T. Lokke, D. Luce, C. Lund, D. Marshal, J. Marks. Row 4: J. Marvel, G. Martin, F. Mathews, G. Matteucci, J. McCabe, A. McFadden, M. McKnight. Row 5: L. McLaughlin, P. Melendy, B. Mellon, J Menicucci, M. Micheo, R. Miller, M. Miller. WHO ' S WHO LOU MENDIVE . . . casual, caustic, capable . . . senior class prexy . . . majoring in history and minoring in math and P.E. . . . vice-presi- dent of Block N . . . member of A.T.O. . . . Varsity basketball and football player for two years . . . Lou plans to teach in Carlin soon after graduation ... a nice, handy guy to have around. J » ! ] BMP W« lt U «r «S % «i • Row 1: B. Moore, R. Moran, J. Morrison, L. O ' Brien, R. Ogilvie, C. Omoto, G. Ornas. Row 2: R. Oyerbide, B. Parker, L. Parker, R. Patrick, D. Peterson, A. Picchi, M. Piccinini. £ uniati t M WHO ' S WHO EUGENE McKENNA . . . useful, unassuming, untiring . . . the Sagebrush " Tabloid " editor . . . majoring in Journalism . . . member of Coffin and Keys, Blue Key, Sigma Delta Chi, Theta Chi, Press Club, American Legion Post . . . publicity chairman of Homecomfng ' 48 . . . Gene is interested in advertising ... he plans to be married right after graduation . . . Nevada loses its " headline " guy. Row 1: P. Pike, W. Plurnmer, J. Powell, H. Prugh. Row 2: C. Pulsipher, F Purtell, D. Pyper, R. Ponnel. Row 3: S. Richards, T. Ross, W. Rowe, P. Royle. Row 4: J. Rule, S. Savini, C. Schindler, W. Schmalz. Row 5: B. Schreiner, E. Scripps, W. Shepard, B. Simon. ft - L-J4A 1 J- «l, Efc 1 ' • y Row 1: J. Sirkegian, J. Smales, C. Smith, I. Stephens, P. Stitser, G. Story, D. Stucki. Row 2: W. Sumner, J. Swobe, F. Tarantino, D. Thompson, L. Tietje, W. Upton, R. Vassar. Row 3: E. Wait, G. Ward, I. Waterman, B. Wells, R. Wengert, A. Wigg, M. Wiley. Row 4: F. Wilson, J. Wilson, B. Works, G. Wyness, L. Yee, W. Young, L. Zorio. Z WHO ' S WHO ROBERT KENT . . . casual, capable, cautious . . . business manager of Sagebrush . . . ma- joring in Business . . . member of Coffin and Keys, A.T.O., Sundowners, Press Club . . . Bob ' s plans are indefinite . . . Nevada loses its top business head. JEAN NASH . . . friendly, felicious, frisky . . . majoring in Zoology . . . member of Sagens, A.E.D., Gamma Phi Beta . . . recipient of a four-year Smith scholarship . . . Jean plans to go into medical technician training . . . an all-around gal. WHO ' S WHO SUE BROADBENT . . . glib, gladsome, genial . . . winsome A.W.S. prexy . . . majoring in Sociology . . . president of Saddle and Spurs . . . member of Cap and Scroll, Sagens, W.R.A., Tri-Delta . . . Susie plans to do Social Welfare work ... so goes another dynamic " small package. " TOM BELL . . . smooth, suave, swell . . . heart throb on campus . . . majoring in Business . . . president of A.T.O. . . . member of Block N, Coffin and Keys, Commerce Club . . . Tom plans to be a C.P.A. ... a real shy guy. WHO ' S WHO AL RICHARDSON . . . intelligent, industrious, impeccable . . . majoring in Chemistry . . . member of Theta Chi, Chem Club, Blue Key, Coffin and Keys, Sigma Sigma Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi . . . receiver of $1500 Assistant- ship . . . plans to carry on in chemistry for a doctor ' s degree at Iowa State . . . reci;i=nt of Rose Sigler-Mathews, Fleischmann, and Ar- manko scholarships . . . varsity trackman for two years . . . this quiet guy should succeed. MORAY BLACK . . . genius, genial, gen- erous . . . majoring in History and Chemistry . . . president of Phi Alpha Theta . . . member of A.E.D., Chem Club, Sigma Sigma Kappa, Cap and Scroll, Sagens, Independents, Wes- ley Foundation, Senator . . . recipient of Fleischmann, GAR, and Martin scholarships . . plans to teach . . . another brain chile departs. W N WAYNE OSBORNE . . . president of the soph class . . . the mighty mite . . . ATO . . . assisted by his committee of eight sponsored an all sophomore dance and com- bined talents with the Frosh to put over a successful Frosh-Soph Spring Fling. WAYNE OSBORNE apkomo e (iLdii (jkjjtcetl 42 Sopn (lommLttee. M. BROCKETT T. GP.EENO J. MELNER L. SAVAGE T. COVINGTON E. POWELL A. MATTEUCCI A. SHELLY PROCTOR HUG PROC HUG . . . lanky frosh president from Sparks . . . ready smile and ready worker . . . ATO . . . with a committee of twelve . . . he planned the " N " paint- ing, the Frosh-Soph Tug- O-War, and the all Fresh- man Dance. rzelkmen (iLdil Onfjlcetl 44 TZe5ninen LlommLttee f! ? P. ARGERES P. BARTON J. BUGICA S. BASSEMIER W. ESPLIN D. McGOWAN R. PARDI J. PINCOLINI E. PULSIPHER J. SHREVE D. SPEER D. WATKINS 45 " %, r ,mmm ,. :■ ' i-v. mms i m m MlIti Wyness giving the Great Gildersleeve competition. The big " N " ablaze before its yearly whitewash. 4J,Uo Or, 48 ,n The " weels " on campus were introduced to the " spokes " at the rally. Back Row: Eccles, Short, Lokke. Front Row: Foote, Cox, Rich. 49 Sign ' em up while they ' re green was the motto at Activities Parade. -fictLvLtlel Under the leadership of Proc Hug, the class of ' 53 began its yearling career with a progressive dinner, an ac- tivities parade, and the ice- breaker dance, during orien- tation week. Other fall activi- ties included the " N " paint- ing and the Frosh-Soph tug- o - war. Among spring - time events were the Frosh spon- sored dance and the Frosh- Soph Spring Fling. It ' s Taffy, Dee, and Joyce giving out with the melodies. It ' s heave-ho during the Frosh-Soph tug-o-war. 50 AJ -JcLlntLnq The freshmen ' s traditional fall and Mackay Day treks to Pea- vine Mountain were rigidly en- forced by the upperclass com- mittee. Whether the " N " received any whitewash is still a debat- able question. Stedman gets a bath she ' ll never forget. Buzz Marks does a turn about with Speer. The mighty bucket brigade covers all but the " N " . 51 Pi Phi ' s win, tights and all. Phi Sig ' s win with Atlanta, G. A. Out 1949 The Snakes reminisce. The Gammas cuttin ' cake. Our Board of Regents, yet! 52 J. jdk ■ 1 mIpBW IpSpH I ' m 1 v 7 : ■■ ■■ 41 y i ' W! Srt F 3 V- flL| g ' .- -j - 55 -33 JB J WKKET Tri Delts ' Whale spouts their -win. A. T. O. ' s win with the pigskin. 4 omecomLn Ain ' t she Sweet — Gammas chime? Independents win with Welcome Back. Looks just like a Sigma Nu? 53 V ■ JiW " - 1 . «M ' ' »g f ' -.:,i ; .:::;;--.. .•V fc Now, where did I put that ball? Everyone but the ball carrier gets in this picture of the Fresno State Homecoming game. : 4 • • ,•- it.! omecomLn Herm Fisher around right end, with Johnny Subdo out front, as Nevada beats Fresno State, 34—13. 54 raotba.ll Adding lustre to a gala homecoming celebration, the Wolf Pack romped to a 34-13 victory over the Bulldogs of Fresno State ... In the final minutes of play, before one of the largest crowds of the season, Wally Graf stepped off a hu ndred yards on a punt return that ended the day ' s scoring. M omecomL na Opposite Page: Lovely Lynn Horner, Tri-Delt, was the campus choice for Homecoming Sweetheart of 1949. The Toni Twins being introduced at Rally. Row one, left to right: E. Horton, H. Mansfield, B. Vaughan, G. Eddy, M. Miller. Row two, left to right: J. Barry, L. Eccles, F. Creszenzo, R. Smith; not pictured, B. Carter. 9- unlot P torn Stretch-bend was the order of the night as Acting Presi- dent Parker reached up to crown ROGER BISSETT " King of Fun and Laughter " at the Junior Prorn. A Lamb- da Chi junior, Roger has been active in fo otball and basketball. Sharing honors at the Junior Prom was gueen COLEEN GILBERT. Recognied for her lively sweetness, Coleen is a member of Gamma Phi Beta. As a participant in YWCA, she has been ac tive on the cabinet. 58 Row one: Colleen Gilbert, Gloria Eddy, Rose Oyarbide, Roger Bissett. Row two: Ted Lokke, Ted Klinaszewski, Fred Purtill. Originality, novelty — any- thing to create interest . . . with this motive in mind, the Junior class committee sponsored the election of a king and a gueen to reign over the Junior Prom. Acting president Parker performed the crowning honors. Under the cap- able direction of Ted Klim- aszewski and his commit- tee, the idea was suc- cessful. Crowned! Music, Music, Music. You in My Arms! Oh, How We Danc ed . . 59 Swing Yo ' Pardner. You Never Say Yes . rtdtetnltu dna. To spend all night with you. How? Two on an isle? The Pow-wow. E i Ht Xi ,! |v £K jW It b ' t s ? H K :;::: " ' 1m Ah-ah, mustn ' t slap! CO A page right out of the Comic Strips. SototLtu IS a nee 4. Roughing it up a bit! The Balloon Boy at it again. Homer — You Cad! Which twin has the Toni? Making Barn Dance Whoopee? Shipwrecked, or otherwise? 61 fT ' ;? ■- j-SH; I llilllll ..v ?: ' ■■ r j ' U ' . ' -«•■ ' „ ' " . " £»,. " : • " • ' - sSiiiiisSftSiiip ■:|til! Si iiil Harry Frost, Chairman. -fit kittle (Sonttol The Board of Athletic Control found itself up a financial tree this year — a difficulty that threatened to end " big time " football on the campus . . . Com- posing the board were Harry Frost, alumnus member; C. R. Hicks and E. M. Beesely, faculty representative; Paul O. Reimer, A. S.U.N, president, and Joe Libke, Block " N " representative. Gene Mastroianni, graduate manager, was secretary to the group. Left to right: H. Frost, J. Lav lor, M. Beesley, P. Reimer, C. Hicks, J. Libke, J. Sheeketski, E. Mastroianni. 64 WW . Head Coach JOE SHEEKETSKI 1 JAKE LAWLOR Basketball Coach DICK EVANS Asst. Football Coach Frosh Basketball Coach HALL CODDING Ski Coach BILL McFARLAND Publicity Director HUGH SMITHWICK Frosh Football Coach Track Coach 65 CORLEY, Center, Co-Captain LEON, Tackle, Co-Captain OCBORNE, Full Back v tiitu Tootlyztt Nevada ' s gridiron warriors invaded Cincinnati to uncover the 1949 version of the Wolf Pack. A high geared running attack put the Bearcats of the University of Cincinnati on the short end of a 41-21 score and started talk of another great year for Nevada ' s football machine. Osborne points toward the paydirt. 66 Portland mail carrier runs into a pack of Reno Stamp collectors. The Wolf Pack visited the University of Portland to register their second straight win of the ' 49 campaign. They rolled up 53 points to the Pilots ' 27, with the reserves carrying much of the burden. Injuries were sustained in the Portland game by Pat Brady, Buster Tilton, Fred Leon, Carmel Caruso, Jack Carmody, Lawrence Hairston and Ed Klosterman. KONDEL, Half Back SUBDA, Half Back 67 WILSON, End MENDIVE, End ARMSTRONG, Right Guard HOPPER, Tackle - ' . BRADY, Quarter Back GONDA, Guard ELDER, Half Back BARHAM, Half Back RINEHART, Tackle DAVIS, Center SURBER, Guard CARUSO, Center BELL, End ■ r- t AURELIO, Tackle FISHER, Half Back LEAVITT, Half Back BISSETT, End MATTEUCCI, Center HOPPER, F., Guard JESSE, Quarter Back STIMAC, Half Back HAIRSTON, Tackle 1 a.tiitu Tootbtcll A hard-fought game played before 15,000 fans at Kezar Stadium in San Francisco saw the Wolf Pack drop its first decision of the season to the galloping Gaels of St. Mary ' s. Bill Osborne was re- moved from the game in the opening minutes of play with a bone separation in his foot. St. Mary ' s 20; Nevada 14. Frank Sanches frying hard to make connections 70 Still licking wounds from the St. Mary ' s fracas, the Wolf Pack suffered a 47-6 trouncing by the C.O.P. Tigers in a night game at Stockton . . . Returning to winning form, the Pack played host to Wichita at Mackay Stadium in a contest that wound up with Nevada on the long end of a 20-7 score. BAXTER, End GRAF, Full Back 71 COLLETT, End CARMODY, Guard SANCHES, Guard KLOSTERMAN, End The following week, U.S.F. ' s Dons pounded out a 41-13 win over the Pack in a hard-fought battle played at Kezar Stadium in San Francisco. Nevada ' s crippled forces assembled the next week- end in Dayton, Ohio, to face off with University of Dayton. Their last guarter rally wasn ' t enough to catch the Flyers, so they bowed, 16-14. Paul Stimac, Nevada halfback, about to collide with several of USF ' s " Matson Liners " in Kezar stadium. 72 Nevada end, Jim Wilson, packs the mail with help a-plenty from center Bob Corley (33) and guard Fred Hopper. The frustrated-looking gentlemen in the background represented the Eagles of North Texas State. Loyola ' s Lions nipped Nevada by a one point mar- gin under the lights at Gilmore Stadium, Los An- geles, to successfully climax their Armistice Day activities. Loyola 13; Nevada 12. , ANDERSON, End WILLIAMS, Half Back 73 NOCCIOLO, Half Back Unidentified Nevada Player makes the stop as Corley moves in for an assist. VatiltLf root ball Nevada ' s Wolf Pack ended their see- saw season by clipping the wings of the Eagles from North Texas State with a score of 28-7. This made four years with- out a loss in Mackay Stadium. As the shadows settled over the field house that night, an injury laden squad iosed the books on a 5-5 record for the season. cotzl NEVADA 41 C1NCINATTI 21 NEVADA 53 7. U. of PORTLAND 2 NEVADA 14 ST MARY ' S 20 NEVADA 6 C. O. P. 47 NEVADA 20 WICHITA 7 NEVADA 34 FRESNO STATE 13 NEVADA 13 U. S. F. 41 NEVADA 14 DAYTON 16 NEVADA 12 LOYOLA 13 NEVADA 28 NORTH TEXAS STATE 7 74 Left to right, Back Row: Wyness, Morrison, Gianotti. Front Row: Richardson, Cordes, Byrd. (?k eet J-ea.a.i ecLdLeti 75 KALMINAR, A. HOLOKA, E. 131 WESTGAARD, D. EINSTOSS, R. SCHUMTTE, C. TWITCHELL, G. rtoik root bail I Starting their campaign against the freshman Dons from U.S.F., the Nevada Frosh failed to si- lence the heavy guns of the more experienced visitors and lost their season opener, 47-0 . . . Settling down under the tutelage of coaches Hugh Smithwick and Harold Hayes, the Frosh gridders showed strong offensive power in rolling over the Alhambra Alumni Club and Utah ' s Hill Air Force by decisive margins. WHIPPLE, R. SUCHY, R. GARDNER, C. HARTSFIELD, H. BROOKS, D. MASSEY, T. £ CO C24. NEVADA FROSH 38 NEVADA FROSH 71 NEVADA FROSH 21 NEVADA FROSH . ALHAMBRA ALUMNI 7 UTAH ' S HILL AIR FORCE 7 . SACRAMENTO J. C. 52 . . . U. S. F. FROSH 47 POEHLAMN, K. WISSER, J. BUCCAMBUSO, J. JANSEN, H. BROWN, E. CARTER, L. MOORE, P. ATKINSON, J. Massey shows his heels to the vistiors while Kalminar prefers to sit this one out. Front row, left to right: K. Poehlman, D. Brooks, T. Massey, A. Kalminar, L. Schroder, H. Jansen, E. Brown, D. Burnett. Second row: L. Carter, H. Barber, J. Buccambuso, H. Cameron, E. Holoka, G. Twitchell, R. Whipple, G. Schmutte, W. Schaffer, D. Peterson. Back row: P. Moore, I. Manson, B. Martin, J. Wisser, C. Gardner, D. Westgaard, J. Reynolds, R. Eintoss, T. Atkinson, C. Johnson, H. Hartsfield. 78 Johnson making tracks for the pack. To jtly zLL Hampered by injuries in the final game of the season, the Wolf Pack Cubs waited too long to have their bite felt by Sacramento J.C., ana dropped a 52-21 verdict . . . This gave the freshmen something in common with the Varsity inasmuch as they both culminated the season ' s action with an even split in the win and loss columns. HP A horde of hungry wolves staik their prey. 79 I A • r • HAJ 4? r Vdt ltu JACK FENKEL Manager HAL HAYES Captain Forward Undaunted by defeat in its initial encounter with Chico State, the Wolf Pack Cagers went on to complete one of its most success- ful seasons in recent years. Revenging their loss with Chico, Nevada dropped their third start to USF, last year ' s National Cham- pions, in a high scoring game at Kezar. Moving on to Fresno, the Pack took its first series in dropping the Bulldogs by comfort- able margins. In their first home encounter, the Nevadans knocked off Indiana State, one of the Midwest ' s strongest five, by a 55- 46 count. Nevada suffered their third loss at Portland in a 61-60 thriller but rebounded the next night to settle the score. Returning to Reno, the Pack split another series, this time with Colorado A and M, winning by 17 points the first night and losing by 17 on the second encounter. FIELD GOALS FREE THROWS NO. OF NO. NO. NO. PLAYER AND POSITION— G AMES SCORED ATT S SCORED Johnson, Ted— Center ...24 115 129 76 Libke, Joe— Forward 24 123 59 21 Baxter, Mert— Forward 24 81 129 89 Ray, Les— Guard 24 76 113 78 Hayes, Harold— Forward 24 60 90 61 Larkins, Burt— Guard 24 47 57 37 Garfinkle, Bud— Guard 24 28 23 14 Hancock, Ed — Forward 12 8 4 2. Higgins, Charles — Guard 10 3 4 i Truman, Dick — Center 12 2 8 1 Mendive, Lou — Guard 9 17 1 Wyness, Jerry — Forward 4 3 1 Derrico, Elmo — Guard 4 10 Douglas, Doug — Guard 10 10 Jarrett, Earl — Forward 10 2 Own Team ' s Totals 24 544 630 382 Opponents ' Totals 24 PER FOULS POINTS PER CENT NO. AVG. NO. AVG. 58% 35% 67% 65% 60% 50% 25% 12% 14% 33% 00% 00% 00% 60% 81 85 52 88 71 41 15 7 3 4 9 2 1 1 460 3.5 3.6 2.1 3.6 2.9 1.7 .6 .4 .3 .3 1.0 .5 .2 1.0 19.1 306 267 251 230 181 131 70 18 7 5 3 1 1470 1391 12.75 11.12 10.46 9.58 7.54 5.45 2.91 1.50 0.70 0.41 0.33 0.25 0.00 0.00 0.00 61.25 57.95 Baxter, Forward Johnson, Center f --3% Libke, Forward Garfinkle, Guard Bissett, Center 82 • 1 -rt- T-. ' J - Jarret, Forward WL Larkins, Guard Hi Higgins, Forward Truman, Center Hancock, Forward Derricco, Guard Douglass, Guard 83 Ted Johnson flips a high one, as Joe Libke (13) and Hal Hayes back him for the rebound. Nevada split the series with Portland. Diminutive Buddy Garfinkle, playmaker of the team, surrounded by San Joseans. Nevada lost both games of the series. 84 1 CLt 5 It if 38 Nevada . Chico State 49 52 Nevada ...... Chico State 40 51 Nevada...- San Francisco 70 67 Nevada Fresno State 56 55 Nevada Fresno State 46 55 Nevada Indiana State 46 60 Nevada P ortland 61 66 Nevada Portland 54 79 Nevada Colorado A M 62 44 Nevada Colorado A M 61 69 Nevada College of Pacific 44 55 Nevada College of Pacific 51 78 Nevada Portland 73 66 Nevada Portland 69 69 Nevada Regis of Denver 50 62 Nevada San Jose State 64 66 Nevada San Jose State 71 57 Nevada Stewart Chevrolet 64 49 Nevada Stewart Chevrolet 57 70 Nevada .... St. Francis of Brooklyn 62 56 Nevada Loyola 58 72 Nevada Loyola 62 58 Nevada St. Mary ' s 52 75 Nevada St. Mary ' s 67 a Letiyatt Nevada ' s rebound artists control backboard in beating St. Francis of Brooklyn. 85 „..-. ' ■ ' m. mi- - m ' - JPB 4 V " V " I Playmaker Garfinkle motors in close to let the visitors read the label on the ball. 1 a.tiltu Ea.6ketiya.LL Pacific was the next victim on the Wolves ' menu as the pack enjoyed a double entree. The second series with Portland proved to be a repeat perform- ance of the first, offering another split series. It was against last year ' s NAIB finalist, Regis College, that the Pack appeared to reach its peak. Trailing at one time by 13 points, Nevada pre- sented one of the most startling come- backs in Nevada ' s hardwood history, ending on top of a lopsided 69-50 score. Johnson tests his shooting eye. 1 ; ' A Vt ' -m r . 1 H . ' » ■ H yp j ' 1 . ' 4 ] hBB ?« R H t B Bb k4 1 2 im |2 i P jp (it if Pack cagers scramble for the ball in St. Mary ' s engagement. Nevada gave St. Francis of Brooklyn a bad start on their western tour by scor- ing nine points in the last minute in an- other flashy comeback. However, the next two weeks were disastrous for the Pack as they dropped two series, one to San Jose and one to Stewart Chevro- let. In Las Vegas the Wolves avenged a first night two-point defeat from Loy- ola by a large margin. The regular season closed with a double win over St. Mary ' s, bringing the season ' s record to 14 wins and 10 losses. In spite of the number of losses Nevada beat every team they met, at least once, with the exception of three Bay Area teams. Joe Libke solos while the ground crew stands by. 87 £a. keilta.U DAN SULLIVAN RAY HUNTER l JQgF Nevada ' s 1949 freshman basketball team fashioned one of its most success- ful seasons on record, closing with a record of 15 wins and nine losses. Teams to meet the Wolf Cubs included high schools, junior colleges, and Reno town teams. The jaycee clubs were the only ones that held a serious threat for the Cubs, who were unable to get a win from any of them, included in the season ' s wins was a triumph in the Manogue high school dedicational tournament. The Cubs took that one with only seven players, due to the ab- sences caused by Christmas vacation. Top scorers throughout the season in- cluded forwards Dan Sullivan and John Buccambuso, center George Wil- litms, and guards Ray Hunter and Larry Bangert. LAWRENCE BANGERT WAYNE SEACRIST JOE FRADE GEORGE MENTABERRY _£ cotel. 49 U. of N. Frosh Reno High 33 37 U. of N. Frosh ....Placer J. C. 76 53 U. of N. Frosh Portola High 33 32 U. of N. Frosh Manogue Hi 27 38 U. of N. Frosh Manogue Hi 18 40 U. of N. Frosh Carson 25 49 U. of N. Frosh Sparks 30 33 U. of N. Frosh Portola 26 35 U. of N. Frosh First National Bank 37 66 U. of N. Frosh McCaughey 52 52 U. of N. Frosh ......Reno Y.M.C.A. 47 47 U. of N. Frosh Fallon 45 52 U. of N. Frosh Carsonites 43 45 U. of N. Frosh Wells Fargo 51 45 U. of N. Frosh Douglas Hi 50 38 U. of N. Frosh Manogue 34 28 U. of N. Frosh ......Reno Hi 27 47 U. of N. Frosh.... Rissone ' s 38 34 U. of N. Frosh...... .......Little Waldorf 36 27 U. of N. Frosh... Douglas Hi 32 42 U. of N. Frosh ..Lassen J. C. 50 40 U. of N. Frosh.. Hawthorne M. C. 48 42 U. of N. Frosh Placer J. C. 62 " Les Hawkins, Shelton Leonard, John Gianotti, Hal Codding, Bob Ramsey. 90 3ku n 1 The university ski team once again did its share to place Nevada on the collegiate map by plac- ing well in all the major meets in which it com- peted, besides showing well in the annual car- nival. Thrills and spills aplenty were recorded by skiers Les Hawkings, John Gianotti, Bob Ram- sey, Jack Parke, Fuzz Leonard, and four years letterman Harvey Rose. Hal Codding, pro at Mount Rose Bowl, did a fine job coaching the team this year. 91 £ ox.Ln 1 Saturday, February 4 UCLA Monday, February 6 .....S. F. State Saturday, February 1 1 Idaho State Monday, February 13 Chico State Saturday, February 18 ..Cal Aggies Saturday, February 25 Idaho State Saturday, March 4. Idaho State Saturday, March 11 California Friday and Saturday, March 17-18 Intermountain Tourney Thursday, Friday and Saturday, March 23, 24 and 25 Pacific Coast Tourney STAN DRACULICH 92 What started as a rather promis- ing boxing season in the fall of 1949-50 ended suddenly in the middle of the schedule, when the tea m was unable to fill enough weight classes to continue the re- maining cards. Four veterans of past Nevada teams did not turn out as expected, leaving the team weak at the beginning. Then, in the first card, the Pack lost two more fighters through injuries. After losing two more cards, mostly due to forfeiture of three weights, Nevada cancelled what was left on the schedule. Lightweight Stan Drakulich and heavyweight Don Eckles did not lose a fight, although both were held to draws. MARTIN RODRIQUEZ 93 I tack .-: Ttack A shortage of funds for intercollegiate sports caused a decidedly short season for the Nevada track and field teams. Hugh Smith- wick took over as head man of the affair, relieving former coach Jake Lawlor for more time to devote to spring football practice. Veterans Lawrence " Punjab " Hairston and Art Wigg showed well in the weights, and were aided by newcomer Phil Moore. Javelin ace Charlie " Red " Higgins ran into difficulties, and missed out on early competition, weakening the team in that field event. In the dashes and distances, veterans Charlie Springer and Marv Byars performed as expected, and were helped considerably by new men Lee Schroder and Proc Hug. 95 T, ennLl April 3— Washington State. --at Reno April 8— Cal Aggies - at Davis April 14— Sacramento J. C... - --at Sacramento April 15— Chico State - - - at Reno April 22— Sacramento J. C... - at Reno April 29— Chico State..... - at Reno May 6— Sacramento State.. - —at Reno May 13— Sacramento State Sacramento May 20— San Jose State.. -at Reno MM .«- ' «■- KMlfck 96 G li ?.u The 1950 edition of Nevada ' s golf team started the season with a new coach and some very promising material. The new coach is Pete Marich, professional at Washoe county golf course, and the player material came in the form of veterans from 1949 ' s fine team. Letter- men Wayne Adams Jr., Earle Charlton, and Stan Kosakowski were all back, along with Bob Larsen, a veteran from the 1947 and 1948 teams. Augmented by new players selected by a ladder system, the Wolf Pack linksmen were confident that they could add to the five consecutive victories compiled at the end of the season by the 1949 Wolf Pack. 97 lumoLL n 1 The tumbling team is one of the fastest growing organizations on the campus, and this year participated in its first gym meet against the College of Pa- cific. Under the direction of physical education instructor Art Broten, the club performed in many activities thu. year, and will continue to do so in the future. Among these were the Wolve_ Frolic, March of Dimes program, be- tween the halfs of two basketball games, and the annual Physical Edu- cation Department Show. Members of this club who receive no letter at all for their work are Jack Parke, Jerry Schafer, Joe Melcher, Dave Cochrane, Irv Hackett. Don Thompson, Bob Cough- lin, Jim Etcheto, Earle Dempsey, Bill Luis, Bob Ramsey, Wayne Schmalz, Bob Arneson and Mark Tett. mu t 9 SARGEANT C. BRUNETTI TOM MACAULEY The University came up with a good rifle team this year, and competed in over 100 postal matches with all the leading colleges in the na- tion. Besides the postal duels, the team, under the direc- tion of Sergeant C. Brunetti, fired in three meets in the Bay Area. Shoulder to shoul- der matches with U.S.F. and California, and the National Intercollegiate meet in Berk- eley. The Rifle Club, whose members form the team, was led by President Lowell Mil- ler, while other members were Tom Macaully, Jay At- wood, Eddie Callahan, G. Gay Woo, Jim Atkinson, Lar- ry Callahan, Jim Etcheto, Mel Guerrera, Bill Engel and Knight Beauchamp. 99 JZ nttcLmu. ' iKZL l r-JiM s Kf ' iik«...?-i-» . -__ F -- ! ,! ■?■ ' ■. •:■ ' ■ ■■ ' ' " ' Eight fraternities, two inde- pendent groups, and the veterans group known as the Highlanders entered the intramural sports program this year. The Highlanders were not competing for the valued Kinnear trophy, but inter - fraternity council is- sues other awards for win- ners of the various sports. ill T ■■ % m ■ ■ mBk mm M»| " k . L 100 D , 7 b pott 6 The intramural sports pro- gram continued to give rec- reation to a large number ot students who would other- wise be left out. In addition, it builds friendship and a competitive spirit among men ' s organizations. Intra- mural sports were begun at Nevada in 1913, with but a few events. The program now includes 14 events, among which are basket- ball, baseball, softball and track. 101 Wc omen 5 S ettl 102 Under the diligent efforts of Misses Rus- sell, Price and Briggs, the Women ' s P. E. department had a very stimulating year. Besides the usual sporting events, the Women combined their talents with the men ' s tumbling team to hold its annual P. E. Department Demonstra- tion. Highlights of the evening were various interpretations of dances. ■. " ■ ' || ■ 103 ,S : - " v - ' j : ' ;- " Skiers from nine neighbor- ing colleges converged at Reno to take part in the Uni- versity of Nevada ' s ele venth annual ski carnival. Accent- ing a colorful array of activi- ties were the assembly, the open houses, the banguet and the climaxing ski ball. Phi Sig takes first with " Carnival Time. " The Snakes show talent with their program. 106 WlnWc (2c citnuftZ I The ATO ' s Ski Chalet. Pi Beta Phi carried off the sorority trophy for interior decorations, with Phi Sigma Kappa copping the outside decoration cup. The Pi Phis utilized a chalet theme; the Phi Sigs used a revolving merry - go - round, complete with a schedule of events. Judges for these decorations included several guest art- ists appearing at the local clubs. Lambda Chi ' s " Sits-Mark " Chalet. 107 Winter The University of California ' s Bears claimed first place honors, climaxing the week-end of Nevada ' s 11th annual winter carnival. Nevada placed sixth, doing well in slalom, cross country and jumping. All events were held at White Hills and Mount Rose. Competing teams, in order of their finishing, in- cluded California, Portland University, Utah, Stanford, UCLA, Nevada, San Jose State, Cal Aggies and College of Pacific. dtna a [ Preceding the Snow Ball dance was a banquet at the Colombo. At this time carnival chairman Norman Olsen intro- duced members of competing teams and candidates vying for the queen ' s title. Irene Marks, College of Pacific coed, was crowned queen at the dance. Another highlight of the week-end pro- ceedings was an all-school assembly. Background material on other carni- vals, expectations for the following week-end, and several musical offer- ings made up th e assembly program. Milt tat if The Military Department held its ball in the Mapes Ballroom, with a capacity crowd attending. Shirley Hodge was crowned Queen of the Ball, with Governor Vail E. Pittman officiating. 110 -Qnd -l-jet -Attendant BERLIEN McCRAY SHARON McPARTLAND SHIRLEY HODGE Queen KATHY LANCASTER MIMI HOWELL 111 CAROLYN PICKENS TL £ eautlel Miss Nevada ' 49 on the boardwalks of Atlantic City. Winners of National Toni contest, Eleanor and Jeanne Fulstone. King Football poses with Jackie Keenan, Football Queen. 112 -find Tne Hetzltl t Wyness looking better than ever. A mustache the hard way- Would this cramp " your " style? Have you checked " your " alley lately? Also ran. 113 1 If y m: k Pan- ll. erne CiouncLL Emphasizing scholarship achievement, the Pan-Hellenic Council, under the leadership of Patricia Fee, passed a law eliminating Spring semester rushing. Two new groups were instituted to aid the council, the Junior Pan-Hellenic group, designed to train un- dergraduates for senior Pan-H. service, and a judiciary committee, composed of three off-campus sorority alumnae representa- tives, to hold impartial airings on any aris- ing difficulties. Dean Elaine Mobley is Pan- Hellenic faculty advisor. PATRICIA FEE, President Row 1: H. Burr, A. Naveran, G. Byrd, J. Morrison. Row 2: S. Bell, M. Tavernia, D. Durham, H. Montero. 116 S ntet- rttztetnLtu ClouncLL Inter-fraternity activities were supervised this year by Hamilton Prugh and his coun- cil. This council sponsored a " bean feed, " during which inter-mural sports awards were made to competing campus fraterni- ties. In addition to its usual task of enforcing regulations set up to govern campus frater- nities, the group got around to painting a safety walk zone in front of the library. HAMILTON PRUGH, President Row 1: T. Ross, G. Brueckner, C. Pulsipher, F. Lee. 117 B. Alan E. Alldredge J. Anderson M. Anderson D. Audrain B. Balaam J. Barrett S. Bassemier A. Bishop L. Bradshaw S. Broadbent A. Brown M. Burg C. Burkholder N. Carruth B. Carter H. Cobb J. Cozzalio B. Creveling N. Denton M. Douglass M. Fairchild B. Ferrari J. Flournoy Vtlu Vetta National Sorority Founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 Theta Theta Chapter established in Nevada on the first Mackay Day in April, 1913 from the local Theta Epsilon. J. Flynn M. Foote F. Fryberger J. Garwood J. Gibson M. Gibson P. Given G. Griffen M. Hand A. Hand C. Haviland D. Halfacre B. Harris B. Hendrickson V. Henningsen S. Hornbeck N. Houghton C. Hubbard P. Jefferson 118 P. Kirksey M. Kornmayer L. Laughery J. Baehr B. Barrott P. Bell H. Burr M. Carl B. Casazza J. Foster C. Gilbert L. Glaser J. Hagenbuch N. Haggerty G. Hamlyn J. Harding J. Holmes B. Horning S. Horning R. Ingram M, Irwin CscLmmcL eta. K. Cladianos J. Cliff B. Colton National Sorority Founded at Syracuse University November 11, 1874 Alpha Gamma Chapter established at Nevada in 1921 B. Cristani from the local A.O.I.O. P. DeWalt P. Fee E. Jensen P. Jones C. Jorgensen 120 T. Kurtis S. Laurie D. Mack M. Magee P. Melendy J. McCabe B. McCray E. McCray D. McElwain SHIRLEY BELL, President M. McNight J. Nash M. Nyberg D. Pershall B. Pincolini E. Powell B. Rupp E. Sanderson L. Sauer M. Sewell E. Shaver S. Staples M. Terry B. Young N. Walsh P. Welty J. Wilson S. Winer 121 T. Aluzet P. Anncmd A. Arentz CLpYMZ -fi liana Ineta. National Sorority Organized at Indiana Asbury University (now DePauw), Greencastle, Indiana January 27, 1870 Beta Mu Chapter instituted on the campus in 1922 from the local Delta Kappa Tau. G. Gallagher A. Ginocchio M. Gregory J. Hanifan B. Harris N. Hecker D. Henderson M. Howe B. lones M. Kent C. La mpe 122 S. Leake B. Lehman M. Leonesio L. Lothrop G. MacDougall GWEN BYRD, President 123 G. Ames M. Bartolomu B. Bassett P. Bassett L. Bates D. Batt Pi eta, Pki F. Batt J. Bergendorf M. Brockett Caprio D. Coates G. Conaway National Sorority Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois April 28, 1867 Nevada Alpha Chapter established in 1915 from the local Delta Rho. D. Florence M. Frances O. Frost W. Gadda L. Goni S. Griffith L. Holt J. Horton R. Irwin Y. Isold J. Lang J. Lundy R. Lundy B. Mellon S. Merwin J. Metzger HELEN MONTERO, President G. Rice J. Rich A. Richardson B. Simon J. Stedman P. Siitser P. Wheller J. Whorton P. Zahm " J; 4 i,t -m urn (J • 4 A. 9 n — « r £-1 % F " o At ,J» - JOr «- § I f% % jh- R. Almour G. Altenburg R. Alzola E. Arciniega G. Baxter T. Bell E. Bosler R. Brown J. Buccambuso D. Buchman J. Bugica D. Byars G. Cardinelli J. Curran E. Charlton J. Crowell K. Cusick A. Dondero S. Drakulich W. Elder H. Fisher J. Flangas E. Freemont L. Hall A. Hand E. Hansen H. Hayes C. Henningsen J. Henningsen C. Higgins H. Hodge E. Hollingsworth P T -fiLpkd O, tneaa T National Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military Institute September 11, 1865 Nevada Iota Chapter established in 1921 from Phi Delta Tau. 1 rt m , ■ v W ' .......... M.. .. 1 11 A. Houghton P. Hug G. Hyde M. Itza W. lohnson R. Kent R. Korb R. Lange J. Lee J. Lundergreen J. Magee J. Marvel D. Mathis ( i : G. McBride ij -fssa u«i L. Mendive - -. 4 I, G. Menu ■ jf L. Miller R. Miller « S. Miller J ■! ft N. Miskulin |«ar f G. Morrison _i2- ' ' -raS ' 1 I. Muller D. Olguin E. Oliver irif ft DAVE KINNEBERG, President N. Olsen W. Osborne E. Ott R. Pace D. Petersen J. Peterson R. Petrini W. Pico W. Plummer G. Reading M. Rauhut J. Riehm J. Ross L. Savage M. Short J. Smales D. Spath I. Spencer R. Stephens J. Sullivan R. Sumner W. Sumner Swackhamer H. Swanson D. Taylor E. Wait J. Wehn B. Wells J. Williams I. Wilson I. Wulff L. Zorio ft o ft 1, " ' w|1 ... w 3 t ; J €f!5 f ■»;• ©. w o c ll r IP! |r 8 » 1 ,0, » j n •• • 4 fj StiKC ' ft •• ' « PI » J -? -. J fZm D. Anderson G. Assuras J. Atkinson A. Bauer I. Bell R. Bissett W. Bowder J. Brown H. Carllion T. Collins J. Davis T. Donnels J. Eccles D. Eckles J. Eliades J. Foley D. Fowler R. Fulstone 2ki -flip ha. National Fraternity Founded at Boston University November 2, 1909 Epsilon Iota Chapter established in 1929 from Kappa Lambda T. Furchner R. Gillispie N. Gonfiantini R. Gorman mJk ft » m W D. Graves ■ «?•! f ' =%«2j» W +4 - 9 •K--? WW -ST ,, s A « Harris . Hess Hineline . Jarrett . Kennedy Kersetter £% £S; f »« ft G. Lazzaro J. Luwe E. Martinelli F. Mathews G. Matteucci ft + - Aim " Gf Ci A. Matteucci J. Menicucci R. Moore R. Morgali R. Pico f «• r ft p GECRGE BEAMAN, President J. Puryear W. Rabenstine B. Ramsey H. Rovetti R. Rowley C. Ryerse J. Shreve J. Skinner L. Skinner D. Smith 1 R. Smith C. Springer J. Stanford l3 J. Stefani R. Torvinen • » «= T . i W. Welsh , : -,- J. Whitmore R. Wolford 1 ; B ■ .. v m m v r;vsr . j? f ' . J Jr. 1 - t p 1 o ft ,5 , , »p ■» ffff M» A ' " «5» i 1 9 SK- " } V. Ballard T. Barton w Baumann A. Benedetto C. Brown A. Brunton PL _S lam a. KdpY2CL National Fraternity- Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College March 15, 1873 Eta Deuteron Chapter established in 1917 from Sigma Alpha. M Bm£ T. Covington J. Dalbey F - » J Q t fluji If " At E. Dempsey D. Dixon , «!► «l| if J. Frade G. Frehner © £3 ft 1: , ' -_ » WW 4f§ 7 -J- 3, --ji . %? Q , » f - M)L • . ■■. ■.: ' :■ ■■ . ■ . ' ■ { , 19 _ , _... D. Guyette J. Harker E. Harris B. Horton D. Illerich H. Jansen J. lones S. Joseph T. Karren D. Kepler M. Klimaszewski T. Klimaszewski F. Lee K. Lowry C. Mann H NbsL R. Moran J. Morita D. Mustard R. Pardi m A DON REID, President M. Pursel J. Pursel I. Peirson F. Purtill S. Savini E. Schreiber f. Shevlin R. Smith R. Walker G. Waltenspiel o f } sm " • ' + J in A 1 » is » % 000 1 . ' 9 ■ ozzzf 1 ■ , •Nl I 2t A. Wigg R. Zilkey 1 s • • " ' I«9 ■ ft - tsUa J a» .f f }«si s W ' 1 ■ jftfl 5 J. Allen G. Anderson L. Bangert B. Becker L. Black R. Bowring J. Boynton H. G. Brown G. Brown H. Browne D. Bruce W. Burnett R. Chatterton B. Coughlin R. Dohr G. Franks T. Gaffey R. Gallagher J. Giano ' .ti C. Goif L. Gulick S. Hansen D. Harris J. Holloway W. Hooper W. Jager L. Korb Slama -filpna. National Fraternity Founded at University of Alabama March 9, 1856 Nevada Alpha Chapter established in 1917 from T.H.P.O. L. Leonard J. Lindell T. Lokke D. Luce G. Manson D. Melarkey J. Melcher R. Mills HAMILTON PRUGH, President L. Mitchell J. Moose L. O ' Brien R. Ogilvie R. Patrick R. Potter R. Gordon B. Royle J. Sandorf G. Saulsberry F. Schadrack J. Schafer W. Schmalz E. Scripps G. Streng J. Stubbins G. Sullivan F. Tarantino D. Thompson J. Vetter J. Walsh R. Webb R. Wengert G. Williams J. Williams F. Wilson G. Wyness - j Si f , ::: T I ft «6 -« ' «sgr -v I , . ' 1 7 i fc ?y fli ( J» ■ • }} 4gtt k m J 1 1 4»j| W ■ ■■. --■■■■■ " o 15 r I mv m •mjf - ' j » ? j -p 1 % $2 0m %m?w T. Adams R. Baber B. Baker Siamd A lu A. Barsanti H. Berry J. Beale National Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military January 1, 1869 Institute P. Block E. Boies B. Briner Delta Xi Chapter established in 1914 from " Nevada Club. " G. Brueckner G. Cann F. Colonder F. Davis L. DeLauer E. Derricco S. Dibitonto A. DiChiara M. Dolan ' ' •■% , J. Eason R. Eason D. Ellis ft O -jL H. Fields J. Fountain V T r J. Friberg B. Garfinkle • wl r jZ W. Griggs H. Haines ™ »» «Kf V J ' t » nc n » f ■ao 8 . ' $• " ll w . H. Heckethorn C. Hill R. Hunter B. Irish R. Johnson J. Julian V. Lavectga F. Marfisi C. Marriage R. Martin C. McCarty J. McEacherin fft - - ■ ' 1 ' J7 M 3 A 51 H. McKissick G. Mentaberry D. Metzger C. Miles J. Morrison it SHELTON LEONARD, President R. Nobile J. Parke J. Paterson W. Pearson J. Pilling H. Rose W. Upton G. Vucanovich R. Warren D. Watkins V. Woodbury W. Young ym I ■ J 9 m. W f ° 2md 7 - «| rl m J- ? ♦ V. Shepard C. Short C. Short ' " 1 tjC " SSNr-. C- T. Short C. Smith T. Smith 1 9 E. Spoon I. Stratton C. Swobe ,? » «« " , A •,1-a ? " ! I. Swobe D. Thiercof B. Tieslau dm •1 ' ♦ - «« sar ' if- - ■ -::- % X ' -«S « : Swi M t u 1 J 1 " p R. Aiazzi R. Brown E. Carr T. Clemens D. Cochran L. Davis W. Devlin A. Gonzalez T. Greeno I. Hackett S lam a Local Fraternity Founded at University of Nevada in 1942 originated from " Lincoln Hall Association. " " ' -K « • ■,m f ) w ) M. Harper W. Harper fc $?| J. Hettinger M. Johnsen D. Hansen G. Hardy I C. Keever I. Hulse R. lensen C. Lund lift . D. Mctestretti B. Meyer J. Millinger N. Minola E. Morrice P. Mygatt B. Nagle G. Ormas BOB VAUGHAN, President , + «Sf ft E. Oxborrow S. Pacini C. Pulsipher E. Pulsipher W. Shelton R. Vassar R. Waymire W. Wennhold R. Wilcox R. Wilcox o ...... ' i J J-Wl f ML. ' •Or- ! t -J G. Wilson M. Winsor fcr £3| % b » — - C3| p " |0 W " | - d§ f jf , 1 " , f , a j fc. M £1 . ■J f :: ■ L Aga f i. . F. Bratmon W. Charles D. Collings J. Crowley J. Davis T. Ekel A. English W. Esplin G. Garriott W. Gibson J. Godbey T. Godbey C. Haines T. Holden R. Hunt fTteia. 2ki B. Aiken R. Allen D. Atkins National Fraternity R. Bell Founded at Norwich University E. Belongie at Northfield, Vermont D. Boyd April 10, 1856 Beta Kappa merged with Theta Chi. D. Jewett E. Johnson W. Johnson R. Krater JIM SMITH, President R. Larson D. Linfesty R. Linka R. Little R. Long G. Louis R. McCrae G. McKenna W. Meacham J. Milburn G. Myles V. Myles H. Neuman F. Oehler D. Pyzel D. Raker A. Richardson G. Schwarz W. Shafer A. Scouielis L. Smith R. Smith R. Strang T. Wright hm - o ; ¥-z? S mm o •4 ±±. J cgsf ▲ m ■ " WV J " «J Siama J- L S. Arnold 1 ft f ' »Hfm™m v %i M ' M. Clancy AL McFADDEN, President R. Clarke m R. Free 1 L. Thran R. Whipple K. Beauchamp M. Black J. Davis A. Dulion D. Hamilton W. Kurtz T. Macaulay SJn dep. en den tl G. Marker B. Marker B. Moore D. Smart Nt- jr BILL ENGLE, President 14 D. Stuki G. Umbenhaur mmr 7 BOB VAUGHAN, President Mat K y Blue Key, a top flight organization of men, have distinguished themselves in leader- ship on campus. Its membership consists of those men who have been of unusual service to the U. President Robert Vaughan was also president of the Western Region of Blue Key. Other officers were: Albert Richardson, Vice-President; Edwin Carr, Corresponding Secretary; and Gerald Mc- Bride, Recording Secretary. V J J r; im m m 1 4 Row 1: R. Alzola, W. Ashley, J. Barry, E Boies, E. Carr, G. Franks, T. Gaffey. Row 2: T. Godbey, F. Gori, I. Hackett, B. Horton, G. Hyde, R. Jensen, B. Johnson. Row 3: C. Lund, J. Marvel, G. McBride, G. McKenna, H. McKissick, C. Pulsipher, H. Prugh. Row 4: A. Richardson, T. Ross, C. Short, G. Vucanovich, B. Wells, M. Winsor, J. Wyness. fa v S ' J i V «. " •JW mm- ) m n» ? 9 -: K 1 J-» JP% 142 Mock " AJ Ff Block " N, " honorary athletic society, is com- posed of those men who have lettered in a major sport. Their main concern is the main- tenance of high ideals governing sports- manship and competition. Block " N " offi- cers were Ted Kondel, president; Lou Men- dive, vice-president; and Joe Libke, secretary-treasurer. ted kondel, president Row 1: T. Adams, T. Bell, B. Briner, M. Byars, C. Caruso, J. Clarkson, J. Davis. Row 2: W. Elder, H. Fisher, B. Garfinkle, I. Gianotti, R. Gorman, H. Hayes, B. Higgins. Row 3: E. Johnson, M. Klimaszewski, E. Klosterman, J. Libke, G. McBride, L. Mendive, A. Nocciolo. Row 4: J. Parke, N. Poulakidas, L. Ray, H. Rose, R. Smith, H. Spencer, C. Springer. Row 5: P. Stimac, J. Subda, D. Tilton, D. Truman, G. Vucanovich, A. Wigg, J. Wilson. ajpp namk 0 I N f i OO ' f N O PS f f y Z -Til V?4 7 J 1 m f J 143 NORMA CARRUTH, President (lap. and Set all Cap and Scroll is the highest women ' s honorary organization on the campus. Its purpose is to develop high ideals for the women of the University by combining the women leaders of the Senior Class in one organization. Officers for the year were Norma Carruth, president; Angela Naveran, secretary-treasurer, and Moray Black, marshal. M. Black C. Hubbard S. Broadbent P. Fee F. Fryberger D. Halfacre P. Jones A. Naveran M. Sewell 144 B. Smith K. Sterling 2ki Vdu PL Chi Delta Phi is the national gibirart Eng- lish society for women. The purpose of the organization is to encourage creative writ- ing. Membership in this society reguires a 2.9 grade point average or better. Officers for the year were: Fay Fryberger, presi- dent; Elaine Alldredge, vice - president; Doris Ann Dyer, secretary; Madge Wiley, treasurer. FAY FRYBERGER, President Row 1: E. Alldredge, N. Carruth, B. Colton, D. Dyer. Row 2: P. Fee, I. Garwood, G. Griffin, D. Halfacre, E. Horton, S. Laurie. Row 3: A. Naveran, M. Perry, C. Pickens, N. Walsh, L. Ward, M. Wiley. 145 T (l hfjLn dnd. Keu eui S LEE DELAUER, President Coffin and Keys is a men ' s honorary society. Its membership consists of upperclassmen who possess qualities of student leadership and promote student activities. Officers for the fall semester were: Lee DeLauer, presi- dent; Bob Little, secretary; Bob Kent, treas- urer. Spring semester officers were: Howard McKissick, president; Albert Richardson, secretary; Don Mustard, treasurer; Paul Reimer, clean-up man. CX «t r i i ' £ y € " y z? ■ " :•■ :■.-■ ■■- Row 1: B. Devlin, B. Gillispie, B. Kent, T. Kondell, S. Leonard, B. Little. Row 2: G. McBride, G. McKenna, H. McKissick, J. Milburn, J. Morita, D. Mustard. Row 3: D. Peterson, P. Reimer, A. Richardson, C. Short, B. Vaughan, J. Wyness. 146 ' W®. (2c yty2i o T l P onlotl The main purpose of the Corps of Sponsors is to be a service organization at Nevada. By ushering at University functions, helping in downtown affairs, and serving at football games, the Corps renders service to the school and the community. It was named the Corps of Sponsors because each rank corresponds to one in the regular R.O.T.C. unit. Officers this year were: Alice Arentz, lieutenant colonel; Anna Picchi, vice presi- dent; Norma Walsh, treasurer; Bonnie Colton, secretary. ALICE ARENTZ, President r Row 1: S. Bassemier, E. Currie, B. Dees, L. Goni. Row 2: P. Goodale, B. Henderson, P. Jefferson, A. Kean, J. Marshall, D. McGowan. Row 3: A. Picchi, S. Staples, S. Titus, N. Walsh, A. Westergard, V. White. 147 jNgi itff, P v aSSwife 1 i p - » ? --r ' -;, 1— «4 R. Alzola C. Aplin J. Arlin L. Armstrong R. Baker R. Bandoni G. Barkley B. Bauman C. Bringe D. Burgemeister R. Cambell J. Cole D. Cunningham L. DeLauer L. Duff G. Eustachy B. Flangas C. Forbes -r iah andeft Local Organization Founded on the Campus in ' 47 by Dwight Peterson. C. Grell E. Grows B. Hyeln R. Hoeper T. Holden C. Huck J. Jones A. Kawerk G. Horsley W. King S. Kosakowski M. Klein A. Krieger W. Kurtz B. Leonard K. Lowry JACK BARRY, President C. Lund S. Madu D. Marchal G. Martin D. McBride R. McGowan L. McKenzie J. Morita K. Mueller W. Novak R. Ogilvie C. Omoto D. Peterson G. Pflug J. Quintana P. Reimer J. Robertson G. Rogers B. Stelle M. Tanner R. Thomas L. Twitchell N. Wood R. Yim J »J | taf O JW fMl W j db - - f J j » B f » 4 b if J! J o? (5 J£ sss, « Matk eui, BUD WIRSCHING, President The purpose of the Math Club is to promote interest in the science of mathmatics. It is open for membership to any student inter- ested in mathematics. Its monthly meetings consist of talks and discussions on different phases of math by both students and faculty members and guests. Officers were: J. E. Wirsching, president; Gunter Gigas, secre- tary and treasurer. § ; ' nPl f %| : ■ sf " iiiiiiiiiiir Row 1: V. Ballard, M. Bianchi, G. Martin, D. McBride. Row 2: J. Pierson, D. Pratt, J. Stubbins, B. Wengert, D. Zenklusen. 150 A evada. oLka.teet6 The Polkateers, which encourage relaxa- tion and recreation through folk dancing, perform for many civic groups throughout the year presenting representative dances. Officers were: Wally Kurtz, president; Nilda Cox, vice president; Barbara Hendricksen, secretary. WALLY KURTZ, President Row 1: R. Alzola, J. Barbash, D. Brinkerhoff, B. Bruce. Row 2: N. Cox, A. Currie, E. Cutler, J. Davis, Y. Dubbins, E. DuPont, F. Fryberger. Row 3: J. Gibson, C. Grell, V. Hansen, N. Houghton, G. Hyde, J. LaBounty, T. Macaulay. Row 4: S. Madhu, L. McKenzie, K. Mueller, J. Pardi, R. Panzer, A. Facha, G. Sharp. Row 5: M. Sharp, J. Sheldon, M. Turner, G. Umbenhaur, I. Waterman, F. Willis, J. Zelayeta. 151 p eml JACKIE WILSON, President PEMs is organized io promote the status of Nevada in women ' s physical education, and it includes women majoring and minor- ing in physical education at the University. The PEMs meet every two weeks and at- tempt to have guest speakers at each meet- ing. These speakers usually represent various phases of the field of physical edu- cation as recreation field directors. Among their other activities they hold a party once a month. Officers were: Betty Alauzet, presi- dent; Natalie Curtis, vice president; Norma Walsh, secretary; Gwen Byrd, treasurer. w i f %?T wLM Row 1: T. Alauzet, G. Ames, B. Barrott, I. Barbash, G. Byrd, J. Cranor, M. Cordes. Row 2: N. Cox, N. Curtis, S. Hornbeck, C. Jorgenson, N. Lartey, D Xinsea, B. Miller. Row 3: V. Neill, G. Preston, J. Rich, C. Schindler, N. Walsh, I. Waterman, J. Whorton. 152 ftki -f-iLpha. Ik eta Phi Alpha Theta is the only national history fraternity on the campus. Its membership is restricted to students maintaining superior average in either history or political sci- ence. Professor Russell R. Elliott is the spon- sor of the group, while Moray Black is the president. Other officers include: Roger Mc- Gowan, vice-president; Lois Charlesworth, secretary; Gerald Galletti, treasurer. MORAY BLACK, President I g» Row 1: W. Ash, A. Naveran, L. Bates, G. Beaman, L. Charlesworth, B. Devlin, R. Faul. Row 2: P. Fee, E. Fulstone, J. Fulstone, G. Franks, G. Galletti, G. Griffin, M. Hand. Row 3: R. McGowan, H. Montero, R. Sieber, K. Sterling, G Umbenhauer, H. Voskay, G. Ward. 153 ft hi Kav2V2CL ft hi. Phi Kappa Phi is a national honor society composed of graduate and undergraduate members of all departments in American universities and colleges. Its prime objects are to emphasize scholarship in the thought of college students, to hold fast to the origi- nal purposes for which institutions of learn- ing were founded, and to stimulate mental achievement by the prize of membership. The society semi-annually elects to mem- bership a certain number of students from the graduating class, on the basis of high scholarship. E. Brown N. Carruth E. McCrea H. McKissick R. Sieber 154 S a a. a. Li andi Sy2uz$ Saddle and Spurs is an honorary associa- tion for W.R.A. riding, and was organized primarily to improve horsemanship and rid- ing manners. The members hold a supper ride twice a year, and initiate once a year. Horses for the group are rented from a local stable, and riding is held in the afternoons during the week. Officers were: Pat Fee, president; Jackie Sirkegian, secretary-treas- urer; Virginia Henningsen, resigned vice- president. v3 %£% Row 1: M. Anderson. Row 2: B. Barott, P. Bell, N. Cox, J. Flournoy, J. Foster, A. Freedman. Row 3: F. Fryberger, L. Glaser, J. Hagenbuch, J. Hibbs, J. Holmes, R. Ingram. Row 4: B. Kemp, L. Laughery, D. Lowry, M. McKnight, M. McClure, M. Miller. Row 5: M. Penrose, P. Royle, J. Sirkegian, B. Sweeny, N. Walsh, J. Wilson. PAT FEE, President 155 BILL JAGER, President S aae ' cl. The sagers, underclassmen ' s service organ- ization, built themselves up from a sketchy group to a well-rounded and smoothly working organiation this year. Officers were: Bill Jager, president; Ted Short, vice- president. n , -« k«! iiiiiiii W 3 - m Row 1: D. Collings, B. Engel, W. Esplin, W. Griggs. Row 2: L. Gulick, D. Harris, S. Joseph, L. Kofoed, K. Lowry, V. Myles. Row 3: G. Rogers, J. Skinner, L. Skinner, G. Sourer, B. Webb, J. Williams. 156 S a.aenl Sagers, women ' s service organization, sponsor yearly " Hello On The Hill " week, usher at the Wolves Frolic, and assist dur- ing Freshman week. They try to create vi- tality and campus activity interest. Officers were Pat Fee, president; Jean Nash, secre- tary. Kay Sterling began the year as presi- dent but resigned, and Pat Fee took over her duties. KAY STERLING, President v m 0% J L M IB A •• V ? cs? ' c k J l I : , f X ' aft c 1 Row 1: A. Arenlz, R. Barakat, S. Bell, M. Black, H. Bliss, K. Brennan, S. Broadbent. Row 2: G. Byrd, D. Durham, R. Faul, P. Fee, F. Fryberger, P. Jones, N. Marker. Row 3: H. Montero, E. Moore, J. Nash, A. Naveran, M. Sewell, B. Simon, B. Smith. 157 gctbUtd. ml £UL DAN OLGUIN, President The Scabbard and Blade ' s purpose is to better the Military R.O.T.C. Capt. Dan Ol- guin, ably assisted by First Lieutenant Rich- ard Eason, Second Lieutenant Murray Do- lan, and First Lieutenant Charles Miles, Jr., sponsored the newly formed Pershing Rifle company which was brought into existence on the campus by Col. Smead. Scabbard and Blade has been active on the campus for four years. w 4 IP fw R Jffr j£ £M 4Ek itW HE ' i p " " 4h lV Row 1: B. Briner, J. Davis, M. Dolan, R. Eason, T. Gaffey, N. Gonfiantim. Row 2: F. Gori, J. Harker, E. Hill, E. Johnson, T. Klimaszewski, R. Larson. Row 3: T. Lokke, G. Louis, D. Luce, J. Marks, H. McKissick, L. Means. Row 4: C. Miles, C. LaRoach, W. Sandow, S. Savini, J. Shevlin, J. Wyness. 158 2 LamcL IS e Ltd ClnL Sigma Delta Chi is a professional journal- istic fraternity. It is an association of men with journalistic ambitions, both under- graduate and professional. They sponsor and do all the work for the Mackay Day edition of the " Brush. " Jon Milburn was president for the year. JON MILBURN, President f 0 H Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 N. Corbett, M. Curtis, B. Dolan, B. Doyle. H. Hayes, Prof. Higginbotham, K. Karrasch, J. Long, W. Long. B. McFarland, G. McKenna, H. Spencer, P. Mygatt, G. Umbenhaur. 159 Sund ndournetl GEORGE BEAMAN, President Although somewhat restricted by tighter campus regulations this year, the Sundown- ers, nevertheless, continued to be an active organization devoting their efforts to good fellowship. The real " he-men " consider it a high honor to be a member of the Sundown- ers, which is composed of men from each fraternity on the hill. The popularity of this group is proven by the fact that its quota of members is always filled. George Beaman led the group this year. Row 4: D. Mustard, P. O ' Brien, H. Prugh, D. Raker, T. Ross, B. Vaughan. Row 3: B. Johnson, M. Klimaszewski, T. Klimaszewski, C. Leonard, G. Lewis, J. Marvel. Row 2: T. Gaffey, B. Gillispie, J. Godby, B. Horton, D. Blench, D. Jewett. Row 1: B. Bowden, J. Boynton, L. DeLauer, W. Elder, J. Foley, D. Fulstone. 160 y.w.e.n The aim of the Young Women ' s Christian Association is to maintain high standards in student relations, to promote Christian ideals, and to be of general service to the campus. Activities of the group were car- ried on under the leadership of Barbara Smith, president; Edith Moore, vice-presi- dent; Beverly Siman, secretary; and Joan McCabe, treasurer. BARBARA SMITH, President Row I: P. DeWalt, B. Cotton, J. Hagenbuch, J. Lundy, M. Gregory, N, Marker. Row 2: J. McCabe, E. Moore, M. Sewell, A. Shelly, B. Simon, P. Welty. 161 -a EYER BOIES, President ff l (2U The Aggie Club promotes friendship and cooperation among aggie students and pro- fessors. It sponsors the annual Aggie Club Horse Show in May. Officers were Gary- Hyde, president; Bill Charles, vice-presi- dent; Walter MacKenzie, secretary-treas- urer; Bill Sumner, historian. Eyer Boies led the group the first semester. Back row: Boies, Beaupri, Sumner. Fourth row: M. Sharp, Welsh, Ramelli, Linka, Henningsen. Third row: McKenzie, Lingenfelter, Sprague, McKenzie, Pursel, Charles, Sampson. Second row: Hyde, Etchevary, Reed, Sharp, Bush, Dr. Wittwer. First row: Alzola, Goff, Raker, Schwartz. 162 -fi 5 5 octette. a. d-nqtneztl The Associated Engineers, open to the stu- dents of the four engineering schools on campus, is organized to plan the activities of the annual Engineers ' Day, and to present to undergraduates the problems they may find in the field of engineering. The council served as the governing body and has placed the Engineers Plagues on the bench and has brought it up to date. Bill Hooper headed the organization through this year ' s activities. Secretary-treasurer was Pat Mil- ler; Charles Tarn, electrical president; Fred Muller, mining president; Dave Spoon, me- chanical president; T. K. Meredith, civil president. BILL HOOPER, President iwm ■ ii — mi ittMkJtfBi rtiinl M.tunii Jill Hooper, Dave Spoon, Charles Tarn, H. B. Blodgett, T. K. Meridith, Fred Muller. 163 i V - Tj { d-lecttLca.1 Under the spirited .leadership of President Tarn, the Electricals during the year, developed con- tinuously 200 per cent rated horsepower in social, athletic and academic activities. President Charles Tam Junior and Senior Electricals Seniors and S. Olsen inspect drum power plant. " We just can ' t figure out why the fuse blew. " 164 c-nqin eet5 Among these activities are: A feed and song fest on Peavine Mountain and a dinner dance, several ruggedly contested baseball and football games, and an unusually large program of technical lectures and movies and field trips to points as remote as Hoover Dam. EE Faculty: Profs. Richard Truman, Harold Hendricks, Irving Sandorf and Dale McCleod. Electrical wizards display voice controlled train. Meek ecnanLCd L £n %--v ; 1 J t DAVE SPOON, President ineetd The American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, by student participation, presents lectures from professional engineers and movies, enables the members to broaden their acguaintance with the practical side of mechanical engineering and establish fraternal contact with fellow students. Fall semester officers were: Bill Zenclusen, presi- dent; John Boynton, vice-president; Lester Brownell, secretary; Walt Long, treasurer. Spring semester officers: Dave spoon, presi- dent; James Zartor, vice-president; Bill Phil- lips, secretary; Walt Long, treasurer. First row: Long, Zenclusen, Spoon, Phelb. Second row: Weber, Santow, Setterquist, Brownell, Panelli, Myers. Third row: Hill, Facha, Brunoichi, Ianni, Cockran, Nannini, McCormack, Hardeston. Fourth row: Patrick Barker, Rice, Boynton, Steele. 166 -fittemilia HaLL The association of women students formed to facilitate a smoother administration and to offer more adequate social activities to the girls participating. The officers for the year were Helen Mansfield, president; Mary Lou Burg, vice-president, and Marnie Miller, secretary-treasurer. HELEN MANSFIELD, President First row: M. Coverston, A. Westerguarci, B. Kemp, J. Flournoy, B. Darrah, D. Harmon, B. Russell, E. McDonald, M. Walker. Second row: L. Winchester, C. Johnson, J. Bergandorf, P. Wheeler, J. Stedman, V. Neill, B. L. Dodge, J. Spell. Third row: D. McGowan, A. Bishop, S. Horning, M. Mason, S. Hodge, B. Andrea, B. A. Moore, C. Haviland. Fourth row: J. McEachren, H. Orr, J. Gibson, J. Minor, A. Helms, E. Kito, L. Laird, E. Rhodehamel, J. Rhodehamel. Fifth row: M. K. Carl, M. Yetter, J. Zelayeta, B. Hendrickson, N. DAllessandro, S. Powell, F. Schmalling, L. Tieje, B. Cummins, C. Biale, M. Williams, J. Harding, N. Houghton, S. Titus, L. Kattenhorn, G. Clays, L. Charleworth, M. Routledge. 167 Cili lI Lnaln£et5 T. K. MERIDETH, President The American Society of Civil Engineers ' membership consists of all students major- ing in Civil Engineering. The organization meets once a month, at which time current civil engineering problems are discussed. T. K. Meredith was president for the year. Front row: Wolford, Krater, Cunningham, Sprout, Scoffield, Rabenstine, Sutton, Sasenberry, Rippe. Second row: Hill, Nagel, Meacham, Jewett, Levitt, Clarkson, Reimer, Lynch, Gilmore. Third row: Bell, Gregory, Wulf, Brown, Smith, Brown, Forbes. Fourth row: Miller, Meiser, Broyles, Pillsbury, Butz, Blogett, Breese, Bonnell, Rigby, Meredith, Mecham, Masier, Hall, Smales. 168 Lia.ntetlyu ' cu (slab The Canterbury Club was founded in 1940. All Episcopal students are members and such friends as they may invite to meeting may be elected members. Ted Kerstetter led the group this year. TED KERSTETTER, President £ CLmY2U.5 LARRY MEANS, President P - L auet 5 Campus Players is an honorary student actors association. The participation in one play is the only requirement for member- ship. Officers of the year were: Larry Means, president; Norma Carruth, vice- president; Ted Lokke, secretary-treasurer; Lome Black, sergeant-at-arms. Row 1: J. Wyness, F. Fryberger, N. Carruth, F. Dewalt, R. Burke. Row 2: T. Lokke, G. Cardinelli, L. Means. 170 ?k em. ?u The Chemistry club members, some of which are chemistry majors and others are working toward a B.S. degree in chemistry, meet to share their mutual interest and learn of new developments in the field of chemistry. Officers were: Ted Lusebrink, president; Al Richardson, vice-president; Clarence Omoto, secretary; Don Demming, treasurer. TED LUSEBRINK, President Row 1: A. Richardson, T. Lusebrink, M. Black, D. Deming, C. Omoto. Row 2: Dr. Henry, Dr. Seim, Dr. Moose, D. Panzer, B. Skinner, J. Atkinson, F. Crenszo. Row 3: D. Atkins, D. ojhnson, Dr. Morris, B. Campbell, B. Ryan, B. Korb. Row 4: R. Jepson, B. Lusebrink, L. Zorio. 171 Row 1: Riva, Voskay, Palmer, White. Row 2: Serafini, Griffen, Goodale, Ktwark, Tabor. Row 3: Hess, Neagle, Carroll, Alguin. Row 1: Gibson, Palmer, Luce, Lee, Dyer, White. Row 2: Templeton, Carroll, Cummins, Dwyer, Oldham, Tabor. Row 3: G. Bondly, L. Bondly, Neagle, Hess, Goodale. Row 4: Curtis, Freeman, Piper, Duff, Eallard, Goffey, Olguin. % m w ' » " -i- ■ 2 omme ' iee (2 I at, The Commerce Club is an organization whose membership is composed of those students majoring in business or economics. Reno business men are invited to the meet- ings to give short talks on their various occupations. KEITH ARGABRIGHT, President Front row: K. Argabright, J.Foley, M. Bartolornei, M. Brockett. Second row: J. Julian, J. Curran, D. Allmore, J. Harker. Third row: J. Davis, J. DuPlantis, D. Gloster, B. Coli, S. Robinson, N. Johnson, M. Arneson. 173 ™ mm (2 ' cucllyte (2 tub FRED MULLER Crucible Club ' s main object is to promote among its members, a self-sought increas- ing knowledge of mining and metallurgical engineering in all its branches and to instill a professional pride in the life work they have chosen. The president this year was Fred Muller. Row 1: Muller, Carlile, Thompson, Smith, Gomes, Fisk, Pence, Smith, Glahn, Flangas, Kinne- berg, Johnson, Price, LeMaire. Row 2: Krieger, Winsor, Bell, Smyth, Marks, Ball, Atkins, Gibson, Stephens, Works, Adams, Pope, Johnson, Langan. Row 3: Pflug, Krueger, Brady, Nail, Klein, Boyd, Cunningham, Hager, Harwood, Packard, Norseth, Carpenter, Kunkel, Harmon, Trainor, Hollingsworth, Lee, Reed, Hoke, Hand, Feeger. Row 4: Piccini, Brubaker, Whitehouse, Arak, Boyd, Brunton, Thronson, Sullivan, Swift, Scott, Lundby, Wood, Barton, Martin, Fox, Therkelsen, Johnson, Dawley, Vassar. 174 Tine -fitti The purpose of Fine Arts is to promote un- derstanding and appreciation of art and literature among students. Officers for the year were Charmaine Hubbard, president; Elinore McCray, vice-president; Carolyn Pickens, secretary. CHARMAINE HUBBARD President Front row: B. Sweeney, C. Pickens, C. Hubbard, E. McCray, C. Burkholder. Second row: J. Sirkegian, C. Malcolm, L. Rowson, A. Browne, A. Arentz. Third row: M. Miller, J. Baehr, P. Jones, N. Houghton, J .Gibson, G. Byrd. 175 M ome £ c . 2Lu (, RAMONA WALKER, President Home Ec. sponsors many round table dis- cussions about different phases of home economics. Romona Wlaker served as president with Annabee Wallace acting as secretary. Row 1: J. Ko, D. Stuckey, R. Walker, A. Facha, C, Maclver. Row 2: V. Hanson, C. Balle, A. Wal- lace, M. Kean, D. Brinkerhoff, M. Getto. 176 -Zmlyda. 1 eLt A new organization found its way into the campus limelight this year when Lambda Delta Sigma was started. Lambda Delta Sigma, the Greek letters for LDS, is a combi- nation fraternity-sorority for students who live up to the standards and teachings of the Latter Day Saints (Mormon) church. The officers for the boys organization were: Gary Hyde, president; Charlie Pulsipher, vice-president; Walter Long, secretary; Ron- ald Pace, treasurer. For the girls, Elaine Alldredge, president; Andrea Smart, vice- president; Lynn Horner, secretary-treasurer. a _S Lqm a WALT LONG First row: J. Hickman, S. Kershner, V. Smith, M. Garrett, G. Hardy, E. Aldredge, E. Pulsipher, N. Carruth, W. Long. Second row: D. Lund, G. Jeppesen, V. Woodbury, M. Perry, R. Reid, V. lolly, M. Harper, G. Pendelton. Third row: R. Wilcox, J. Buchaman, S, Williamson, F. Baugh- man, D. Hansen, D. Brinkerhoff, J. Hettinger, Dr. E. Wittwer. Fourth row: G. Hyde, J. Peterson, R. Pace, L. Horner, A. Hansen, C. Pulsipher, A. Smart, R. Wilcox. 177 Mania, nit a. -liaLL MARILYN NEAL, President Manzanita Hall Association sets up and en- forces governing standards for Manzanita Hall. Its main activity is to provide social entertainment for the girls living in the dorm. Officers were: Marilyn Neal, presi- dent; Betty Miller, vice-president; Jean How- ard, secretary-treasurer; Portia Holly, junior representative; Elaine Powell, sophomore representative; Doris Wilcox, freshman representative. Row 1: M. Irwin, A. Finlayson, A. Kean, Mrs. Palmer, F. Yim, E. Lohse, P. Brown, L. Horner. Row 2: E. Shaver, M. Cronick, J. Rider, S. Mason, E. Bailey, A. Derbil, A. Facha, M. Yim, J. La Bounty. Row 3: A. Templeton, S. Winer, M. Haggerty, N. Laird, D. Brinkerhoff, P. Carpenter, D. Turner, S. Kershner, ]. Hall, M. Goddard, V. Hanson. Row 4: R. Forsyth, M. Terry, L. Holt, D. Batt, F. Batt, A. Allen, C. Oldham. Row 5: M. Neal, M. Dwyer, D. Wilcox, D. Speer, M. Pic- cinine, M. Bruton, J. Hibbs, J. Howard, B. Rupp, T. Pierette. 178 M. ewtn n ?M The Newman Club exists for the spiritual welfare and guidance of Catholic students on the campus. Maurice Brady was this year ' s president. MORRIS BRADY, President Row 1: B. Cristani, B. Casazza, A. Facha, S. Staples, M. McGee, J. Casey, G. Pico. Row 2: M. Cramer, J. Pincolini, P. DeWalt, P. Schultz, B. Royal, Father Price. Row 3: P. Carpenter, P. Lydon, M. Brady, T. Kurtis, B. Lanahan, B. Petrini, G. Cardinelli. 179 Mu £ta £p4iL on PAUL SULLIVAN, President Nu Eta Epsilon stands for Nevada Honor Engineers. It is an engineering honor fra- ternity organized for the express purpose of rewarding with membership the upperclass engineering students of high scholastic achievement and good character. Paul Sul- livan was the president this year. Front row, students: J. Boynton M.E., G. Clark E.E., R. Vandenberg CE, J. W. Brown CE, A. Larson EE, C. Huck EE, P. Sullivan EE, G. Menu EE, O. Kravse EE, D. Burgemeisler EE, T. Blackham EE, B. Rippe CE, R. LeVitt CE. Back row, faculty: Dean S. G. Palmer, Prof. H. J. Hendriks, Prof. J. Schomacher, Prof. J. Sandorf, Prof. M. Demers, Prof. I. VanDyke, Prof. C. Breese, Prof. H. Blodgett, Prof. D. McLeod, Prof. R. Trueman. 180 p tea 0ut, The Press Club obtains various authorita- tive speakers in their field of journalism, by which they are able to learn more of their line of endeavor. They also judge the yearly high school publications contest. Officers were: Barbara Smith, president; Neal Cor- bett, vice-president; Susan Leake, secretary- treasurer. BARBARA SMITH, President tm 1 •V Front row: M. Curtis, G. McKenna, B. Smith, T. Alauzet, P. Corbett, S. Leake, B. Lehman. Second row: A. Higgenbotham, J. Milburn, J. Holmes, M. Burg, P. DeWalt, A. Naveran, M. Graban, J. Long, G. Umbenhauer. Back row: R. Faul, E. Charleton, N. Corbett, K. Janulis, W. McKenzie. 181 3-»fW ;.r . .rr Li ' « 2 v «£ % «pw V First row: B. Krater, D. Thompson, D. Collings, J. Hanlon, H. Cantlion, R. Ramsey, H. Clarke, D. Bruce, N. Gelson, W. Coughlin. Second row: B. Barott, C. Jorgenson, E. Lohse, R. Lundy, J. Fulstone, M. Frances, M. Palmer, J. Metzger, M. Cordes, A. Arentz, D. Dunbar. Third row: J. Cowling, W. Esplin, J. Hayes, S. Joseph, M. Miller, P Rowal, S. Griffith, D. Sollars, B. Harris, J. Gianitti, E. Fulstone. Fourth row: B. Coughlin, D. Peterson, B. Packard, J. Lowe, R. Bell, D. Allen, R. Torvenin, D. Loveless, D. Fairfield, E. Johnson, F. Davis, L. Mitchell, E. Miller, M. Dolan, T. Lokke. ■m 3ki (?M Service was the key objective of the ski club on the campus this year. Brent Aiken put its mem- bers to work on plans for the pro- posed sanction of the National Intercollegiate championships to be held here in the future. On the servi ce record for 1950 was the production and donation of rac- ing numbers for the University of Nevada Winter Carnival, and the cooperation with the admini- stration and ski team in staging the carnival and providing per- sonnel to run it. Some eguipment was donated by the club to be used in the carnival. Lowered rates on the ski tow at Mt. Rose, and discount on ski eguipment were advantages for the ski club members that greatly strength- ened membership. Officers were: Brent Aiken, president; Ted Lokke, vice - president; Doddie Dunbar, secretary; Alice Arentz, treasurer. BRENT AIKEN, President The Ski Club held its annual party at the Chalet. 183 ifetlit y MARY GETTO Front row: E. Kito, J. Pardi, H. Clark, L. Tietje, L. Laird. Second row: D. Wood, B. McGowan, R. Smith, A. Dulion, M. Walker, S. Laurie, T. Ramelli, B. Coughlin, P. Fox. Third row: B. Patrick, B. McEwen, T. Godbey, D. McEwen. Back row: S. Eccles, J. Benson, B. Wennhold, F. Fryberger, H. Warner, H. Orr, J. Fiscus, S. Joseph, R. Goff, D. Thompson, J. Godbey. Not pictured: J. Bell, B. Butler, L. Chapman, W. Coughlin, C. Covell, L. Davis, T. Greeno, B. Hooper, K. Johnson, R. Larson, W. Long, E. Oxborrow, D. Rhode, J. Snider, B. Waymire, J. Whitmire. 184 iW The University of Nevada, under the direction of Professor Tate, took part in the Nevada Day and Armistice Day parades held in Carson City and Reno. The band also provided entertainment at football games including the out- of-state Nevada-St. Mary ' s game. The band was discontinued dur- ing the second semester due to the lack of members enrolled. Jim Godby led the gr oup first semester, with Bob Caughlin leading them the Spring semester. Bob Coughlin and Jim Godbey. 185 W.K.-Q. FAY FRYBERGER, Gothic N The purpose of WRA (Women ' s Recreation Association) is to promote recreation and organized athletics for women. Fall officers of 1950 were Jackie Wilson, president; Bev- erly Simon, treasurer. Fay Fryberger is the only Gothic N representative on campus this year. Gothic N is organized for those women who have actively participated in sports and who have a high scholastic standing. Row 1: B. Simon, R. Oyerbide, N. Curtis, T, Alauzet, J. Wilson. Row 2: P. Fee, M. Michio, M. Miller, D. Lindsay, B. Miller. 186 WelLeu rounddtlon The Wesley Foundation Fireside Club is an organization for Methodist preference stu- dents whose purpose is to promote religious ideals through social and cultural activities. Club officers were: Neva Marker, president; Joyce Ko, vice-president; Elsie Shaver, secre- tary; Roy Larson, treasurer. NEVA MARKER, President Front row: E. Kaminaka, G. Marker, M. Balck, L. Parker. Row 2: E. Dupont, E. Shaver, O. Wil- liams, J. Horning, B. Larson, N. Cornel, M. Cronick, M. Pike, L. Hilbert. Row 3: K. Heyliger, J. Crowell, M. K. Carl, J. Blake, N. Cox, B. Marker, A. McFaddin, T. Kolster. 187 .Si ' I ' ' V-- ' - ■ ' , VLL.T V tama. My Mother never told me. Can ' t you see we want to be alone? Oh I don ' t know. 190 The play must have been a success! THE WITCH by Molnar was pre- sented for the Century Club this fall by the Drama Club. Directed by Prof. Miller, Leo O ' Brien and Jack Trendler the cast included Shirley Williamson, Donna Spears, and Patsy Prescott Homer. And you ' ll never guess what he did next My dear, that ' s simply a divine dress. iLLLJU I -T fti " " " " " kl 1 l i • 1 • ..... n 1 a Q Q »-l imJKK BdJig f,w- ti ■ -:■ 1% l| ' ,Ff ' W- ' V- ' A : ' t ■■ - ■ » •- - J 9 § £. i . f -i it ?. The University Singers, under the direction of Professor Post, participated in the Messiah, and the Wolves Frolic. Tom Godby led the group through a success- ful year. U.nli e ' clitLj S inaet6 192 VeUte (?U Debate club is not only devoted to debate but also to oratory, im- promptu speaking, extempora- neous speaking, dramatic read- ings and after-dinner speaking. The club sponsors an annual High School Forensic tourna- ment every year, in which the teams play host to competing teams from all over the state. The members are: Bob Ballard, Bill Engle, Jenny Gibson, Ted Lokke, Joan Foster, Barbara Kemp, Fay Fryberger, Bud Weiser, Ruth Moore, Clarence Brown, and Ralph Brown. MR. RICHARDS, Instructor Engle, B., Lokke, T., Marks, J., Richards, G., Weiser, B., Ballard, B. 193 Sagebrush reporters: Pat Welty, Stanley Miller, James Hulse. MARK CURTIS Featured Columnist Associate Editor Neal Corbett looks things over with Dorris Linsea, assistant editor. " It ' s tabloid or bust! " was the statement made by- editor Gene McKenna this year, and after a period of thirty years it turned into quite a success. Special thanks go out to: Mark Curtis, next year ' s editor, Dorris Linsea, Neal Corbett, Len Crocker, Lowell Miller, next year ' s business manager, and Tob Bell. Bob Kent saw the paper through an in- creased circulation of a well-organized paper for the year. LEN CROCKER Sports Editor 194 S CLqelytul. k 3 M Tom Bell and Lowell Miller talk things over — it ' s strictly business! _% „;. Hard working bookkeeper, Jackie Marshall keeps ' era in the black. 195 EUGENE McKENNA Editor BOB KENT Eusiness Manager -a zteML5L z Special thanks from ye ole editor Barbara to Jim Morrison, Mary Lou Burg, Ted Scripps, and Har- riett Parke who really helped out on the staff the entire year. JIM MORRISON Asst. Editor Sports writers: Hal Hayes, Ron Einstoss, Joe Ward. 196 Typists: Harriet Parke, Bill Engle, Shirley Kerchner. Ml Harry thanks his staff and es- pecially Ted Lokke, Jeanne Ful- stone, Eleanor Fulstone, Arlene Freedman, Marnie Miller and Ward Hinckley. HOWARD McKISSICK Business Manager TED SCRIPPS Staff Photographer Ad Chasers: Brockett, Franks, Ames, Lokke, Mitcheo, Wyness, McEachern, Ross, Eddy. 197 ' ' ■ ' :: M : ' f: : : KKwsmmsmy : Mack a 9 v 9 200 Celebration of Mackay Day this year was more than its usual success. Congratula- tions are in order for Eppie Johnson, chairman, who ini- tiated the idea of final trib- ute to the V. T. Railway. Lucius Beebe was the main speaker at the luncheon. Nancy Hecker, Kappa Al- pha Theta sorority member, won Mackay Day Queen and reigned over the annual dance held in the old gym- nasium Saturday night. The usual beard chec k, lunch- eon, obstacle race, inter-fra- ternity skits, and song teams, were outstanding. The en- tire three day fete had its yearly send off down at the L ' lLWal. 202 lyau 203 rttzt L ance6 isp; A 204 The Phi Sigs held their annual " Golden Nugget Saloon " dance; the Taus held their " Bowery " dance; the Sigma Nus had their " Jail Bird " dance; and the Lambda Chis held their " Joe College " dance-all with record breaking crowds attending each during the Spring. 205 WMI : s; ; :-:r o K--:- ' . ' ■ ' ' :■ muHy - :v ' -V x -,-- ' - ' ::, :.iviyftfi ££ ' .-: .; ' - ;- ! tiil p ,-;.?- ' y m 91 ; wss:g S yyhyyy ■ . ?; . ■ yyyyy ' a«:» " • yyy ■■ ' ■■ ' . SSP1 .xSj -j mh ::xW-,,:-.:v«|I| Sfvffii = : KS:c :C; m %w pas " " " " ? tei£ife;2 i c?. I.-: ' --f ;-.■; -Qnd 3o % £U. The startling age of flying saucers and anti-histamine tablets is nothing compared to the ruckus raised in the Pink Room of the A.S.U.N. building . . . cocktails served daily at four . . . This is a business office, and it ' s going to be run as such . . . turn that radio down, you guys; here comes " Moneybags " Matroianni . . . copy, copy, where ' s that copy? . . . Burgie, you ' ve just got to get that stuff in . . . down it, you guys; here comes Dr. Miller . . . change that picture schedule . . . c ' mon, cut those pictures straight . . . " too young to " Morrison sure grew up fast . . . hide those pictures, here comes P. O. Reimer . . . who copped my pencil? . . . you guys can stay, but this stuff has GOT to go . . . " Lover " Marfisi . . . great morale builder . . . what happened to those proofs? ... Hi, Jerry! Got another joke?. . . (good ol ' Wyness, he ' s always good for a laugh) . . . golly, another midnight session . . . brew another pot of coffee, Mary Kay . . . the heat ' s on, deadline time . . . what a re- voltin ' development! . . . " Groucho " McNabney adds to the misery by never smilin ' . . . Hey! Call Lawlor ... he should be good for some ideas . . . where ' s the sports copy? . . . don ' t let me down Croc . . . hey, you guys! . . . relax . . . it ' s only a picture . . . where ' s Carter? . . . check the files . . . and maybe the morgue . . . here comes Mark junior . . . great reporter . . . keeps ye editor blushin ' . . . grab that shot . . . McKenna and Bell . . . makes good reading . . . " not enough room between them for public opinion " . . . here ' s " Smoochie " Ward . . . how in the hec k are ya? . . . drop around around the office sometime and find out what ' s goin ' on . . . hold it, you guys . . . we can ' t use that word " SEX " . . . what a chintz . . . don ' t leave those covers off the typewriters, Harriet . . . " Sgueeky " Capurro might object . . . sweetest gal in the A.S.U.N. building . . . Scrippsie, I ' ve got you lined up for four o ' clock ... Hi, Ralph, got anything for me? . . . watch it . . . the pictures are tearing . . . now where did I put that dummy? . . . well, hi, Ray Hunter . . . haven ' t seen you in many a year . . . why does this have to happen to me? what time is it? . . . looks like the Sagebrush staff is through for the night, here come " Harvey " Corbett and Billy Joe McFarland . . . coffee time at the Blue Silver . . . who ' s buyin ' ? 208 A University with the Spirit of a Small College Intimate Student- Faculty Relationship High Standards of Scholarship Democratic Student Life Rich Cultural Environment THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA ENGINEERING ARTS and SCIENCE AGRICULTURE • Mining • Metallurgical e • • Liberal Arts Business Chemistry • e Agricultural Economics Animal Industry Geological • Education • Plant Industry • Electrical • Civil • • • Journalism Social Woi Wild Life k Management • • Argicultura] Education General Agriculture • Premedical • Heme Economics HOME STUDY • A variety of • • • Predental Prenursing Prelegal • Education Foods and Nutrition subjects • Premedical Technology • General Home Economics 1950 SUMMER SCHOOL 1950 FALL SEMESTER • September 14 • First S 17 195 SPRING SEMESTER • Second . . . Tulv 22 • February ' . ! For Further hi formation Write DIRECTOR of ADMISSIONS, UNIVERSITY of NEVADA, RENO 209 RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS i PUBLISHERS BINDING 1 RULING ENGRAVING Telephone 2-2 1 33 124 North Center Street Reno, Nevada 210 tbvas Tf ' ' 211 U CflJ JUn ' l| X0$ .yjsCcdls. 7 J . ' W-o- L C ( 4 jjlm .O.S. h , S fJk. £9 t rtftCp i jL y y Wlu % ' J?? ' % J .JLJ % i«jacl£ (j? o s £?£ t V Cs Vc p.Aj; c a v 1 - 212 OJoicu, £kn g (! •%■■ (Urt a. 9 L U H- dt£? C Z- ' ' J? a i S? slfr 213 -terfcr ' xx . ? c h £ 2? S J 214 Rich in beauty, natural resources, and friendly people, Washoe County is the place to make your home, build your future, and raise your children. Sheltered on the sunny eastern slopes of the high Sierra, this vast commonwealth offers a choice of met- ropolitan conveniences and recreation, or the solitude of thou- sands of square miles of magnificent and little known desert. RENO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 1 950 is the year!... the year we open THE NEW RIVERSIDE Operated by Nevada people for Nevada folks, this world famous address will offer a luxurious swimming pool, a new restaurant, and excellent entertainment in an atmosphere of friendly informal- ity .. . You will enjoy the new Theatre-Restaurant, and you ' ll appreciate the brand of hospital- ity enjoyed by fraternities, soror- ities, and all groups of students, alumni, and faculty. George Wingfield, President HOTEL i i ' hur V. Allen, Manager Winkel Motors 75 Ryland St. • Reno, Nevada PHONE 2-4064 Authorized PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE £H - RICi« Factory-trained mechanics, specialized equipment and factory engineered parts help protect the fine performance and dependability of your Pontiac. 216 The Mackay Statuette is now available at the Y.W.C.A. office, basement of Stewart Hall. The price is $10.00. All proceeds go to campus activities of Y. W. C. A. L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Frank Griffin, Manager - 233 Post Street - San Francisco, Calif. 217 NEW and USED CARS and TRUCKS PARTS and SERVICE For Over a Quarter of a Century YOUR PACKARD, DE SOTO, PLYMOUTH DISTRIBUTOR BROWN MOTORS, INC. Telephone 3 1 03 JO!) S. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Gordon B. 42 E.FIRST $J TELEPHON - SIERRA PACIFIC POWER CO f MARTIN IRON WORKS STEEL FABRICATORS AND ERECTORS REINFORCING STEEL - PAINT FABRICATED ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK Everything in Steel or Iron Phone 2-2657 300 Morrill Avenue Reno, Nevada Compliments of . . . —WOLF DEN — " Where Old Friends Meet and New Friends Soon Become Old Friends " ROSE and JOE Gates to Campus 20 East Ninth Street 218 The Orchid Florist For the Finest in Flowers Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Ferguson 22 East Second Street Reno, Nevada FOX STUDIO " Personality Portraits " Telephone 3781 2 1 7 North Virginia St. Reno, Nevada For Aristocrats of Fashion . . Mapes Hotel Building 1 8 East First Street Reno, Nevada N. E. WILSON DRUG CO " Your Collegiate Drug Store " Established 1906 PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS DRUGS - SUNDRIES - PHOTO SUPPLIES - FOUNTAIN SERVICE I rot. - IN at - 1 lm Reno, Nevada WINNEMUCCA WELLS ELKO -RENO EUREKA FALLON SPARKS -YERINGTON CARSON CITY TONOPAH LAS VEGAS Congratulations to you, Graduates, and here ' s every wish for a fine 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 Corporation FIRST NATIONAL, BANK OF NEVADA Wayne C. Hinckley, Inc. Distributors TIDE WATER ASSOCIATED OIL CO. FEDERAL TIRES 3 1 7 Sutro Street - Reno " The Furniture Store of Reno " COMPLETE FURNISHINGS FOR HOTELS, MOTELS, COCKTAIL LOUNGES, APARTMENT HOUSES, HOMES SIERRA FURNITURE CO. " Complete Home Furnishings " 124 West Commercial Row Phone 2-4084 Linnecke Electric Co. YOUR BEST BET FOR ELECTRICAL NEEDS 135 High Street Phone 3 729 219 ■T NEVADA ' S FINEST AND LARGEST FOOD STORES E WELL BROTHER Harvey - Abner - Herbert nC jpn RENO SPARKS ELKO VVINNEMUCCA LAS VEGAS 220 FUR COATS DE LAUER ' S BOARDING CLOTH COATS TABLE SUITS To Serve the Men Who Appreciate MILLINERY GOOD FOOD (jecrye " Blue Silver on 9th " Senhff BEATTY ' S VARSITY CLEANERS ROY BEATTY " Special Service to Students " MAPES HOTEL RENO 629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada HOTEL GOLDEN SIERRA BEST SHOWS IN TOWN WINE LIQUOR COMPANY NIGHTLY AT 9:00; 11:30; 2:05 « Wholesale Distributors CONTINUOUS DANCING Barengo No Cover - No Minimum Wines =5 HOTEL GOLDEN THEATRE RE S T A U R A N T 308 East Second St. Reno, Nevada 221 HATTON ' S . . . A Store for Men HART, SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHIERS 11 W. Second St. Reno, Nevada 1 After the Show or Dance . Our Delicious Food CURB SERVICE Try Q-NE-Q The Home of HeiuSs Best Hamburgers The Security National Bank of Reno " The only National Bank in Washoe County owned and controlled by Nevadans " EMPORIUM OF MUSIC " Everything in Music " Baldwin Pianos - Hammond Organs Conn Band Instruments 10 West Second Street Reno, Nevada 21 4 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada The NEVADA CLUB Is the Place for You DISTRIBUTORS FOR JENNINGS SLOT MACHINES GAMING OF ALL TYPES ; : ' ;„, ' JlL.houAfi NEVADA CLUB 224-N.V.Vilma Street COFFEE SHOP THE BEST 22+ North Virginia Street NEVADA CLUB Reno, Nevada 222 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 mum HOTEL MAPES 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. - »aii» si s£ " -, CHARLES W. MAPES JR. OWNER Something to remember! . . . now that you ' ve got that coveted sheepskin, and the four ( or more ) year grind is over, you have a precious mem- ory to carry with you the rest of your life. Whatever your vocation, A. Car- lisle Company wishes to take occasion and wish the utmost success to yon in all your endeavors. It has been our good fortune to serve many former graduates from your Alma Mater and should the occasion arise, you ' ll find us ready, willing and very able to cater to your needs, whether business or private . . Along with all your other friends, we offer our congratulations! Congratulations A. CARLISLE COMPANY OF NEVADA STATIONERS 31 North Virginia Street PRINTERS OFFICE MACHINES Telephone 41 95 Varsity athletes Jerry Wyness, Les Hawkins, and John Gianotti, get equipped for their favorite sport at Mount Rose Sporting Goods. Mt. Rose Sporting Good 5 Arcade Bldg. Reno, Nevada - Phone 57 ' Compliments of CRESCENT CREAMERY Telephone 4106 West Third Street Reno, Nevada Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage i Moving Packing- Shipping LONG-DISTANCE MOVING Telephone 4191 224 Reno, Nevada REEVE ' S SHOE STORE The Store of " Friendly " Footwear KNOWN FOR OUTSTANDING COLLEGIATE STYLES Phone 6865 44 West Second Street 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, Nevada For Dairy Products and Better Ice Cream Call VELVET ICE CREAM and DAIRY PRODUCTS Telephone 4632 603 North Street Reno, Nevada RENO IRON WORKS Structural Steel - Reinforcing Bars Plain, Fabricated and Erecting Shapes, Bars and Plates of All Sizes Gas and Electric Welders - Heavy Forging All Kinds of Blacksmithing Phone 3671 234 Chestnut Street Reno, Nevada NEVADA MACHINE AND ELECTRIC COMPANY ELECTRICAL and RADIO SUPPLIES phone 3601 21 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada EDDY FLORAL CO. Lawrence Devincenzi, Prop. " WE GROW OUR OWN " Nursery, 1014 Willow St_Reno 5502 25 West Second Street Reno 2-7027 Bonded Memher Florist Telegraph Delivery Assn. SIERRA LAUNDRY ALL CLASSES OF LAUNDRY SERVICE ONE DAY SPECIAL SERVICE 21 East Plaza Phone 2-4325 THE UNION ICE CO, OF NEVADA FUEL OILS - FROZEN FOODS FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS Telephone 5 145 West Fourth Street Reno, Nevada HERRMANN WILSON, INC. 100 Island Avenue CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH Sales and Service When You Lose Your Bearings, See L T s! Distributors for SKF, MRC, RBC, Timken, Dodge Bearings Roebling Wire Rope - Gates V-Belts and Drives Roller Chain and Sprockets PHONE 2-3281 STYRIS- SUTTON COMPANY 622 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 225 iVISIT -tfie _AN. CLUB 226 . . . FOR . . . THE FINEST IN MEN ' S ATTIRE SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES NUNN-BUSH SHOES DOBBS HATS HHMORT , =TSl, THE WONDER Headquarters for Coed ' s Clothes 135 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada SAVAGE SON, INC. V PLUMBING - HEATING AND REFRIGERATION SALES - SERVICE Phone 4193 628 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada HARDWARE - HOUSEWARE - POWER TOOLS - PAINT ei ' carmie 9SWCommei cial Ro V SPORTING GOODS CLOTt-tiepx to senTLg-me-n TWO TORE TO _ -£RV YOU Reno, nevflDH- SUNDERLANDS SHOE STORE QUALITY SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Phone 5662 219 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 227 f ESTABLISHED 1915 GlNSBURG JeWELRYCo DIAMOND MERCHANTS FINE GIFTS RENO, NEVADA 133 North Virginia Street Telephone 5 532 Established 1919 PARKER ' S =s 200 North Center Street Reno, Nevada 1 FIRST WITH THE LATEST for Discriminating Men, Women and Children " Look at Y our Shoes ; Everyone Else Does " KARL ' S RENO FAMILY SHOE STORE " Nevada ' s Largest Shoe Store " Phone 2-1201 144 Sierra Street ALPINE GLASS COMPANY GLASS OF ALL KINDS Auto Glass - Soule 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. zARMANKO ' S STATIONERY COMPANY 152 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada 228 Make The Fielding Your First Choice In San Francisco Hotels STEAK HOUSE and COFFEE SHOP On your next trip to San Francisco, plan to stay at the New Fielding. Located in the heart of everything and the home of the NEVADA LOUNGE The Lounge filled with atmosphere. You can see the beautiful photographed murals of Reno and Lake Tahoe while having a cocktail at our Silver Dollar Bar. The New FIELDING HOTEL GArfield 1-0980 — Geary and Mason ERNEST F. PETERSON Personal Ownership-Management JOE E. SNELSON QUI M BY V RENO ■ for: CANVAS AWNINGS WINDOW SHADES VENETIAN BLINDS DRAPERIES Telephone 2-3434 125 West Third Street and 230 Sierra Street RISSONE ' S GASOLINE - OIL - LUBRICATION Jobbers - Wholesalers - Retailers Nevada ' s Leading Recappers Service Station and Automotive Supplies and Accessories Distributors FISK TIRES Batteries - Accessories PHONE 3563 Rie- U.S. Pat. Off. 1 1 East Fourth RENO 141 West Fourth 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 SILVER STATE APPLIANCE COMPANY Kelvinator Refrigeration • Bendix Home Laundry Household and Commercial Electric Ranges R. C. A. Radios Telephone 2-3582 Main Store: Fourth and Virginia, Reno, Nevada Branch Store: 41 West Plaza 229 Compliments of K W R N and KWRN-FM (ABC for RENO) Nevada State Journal Nevada ' s Largest Sunday and Morning Newspaper Reno, Nevada THE CAMERA Your School Photographer 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 The World ' s High Sign for Refreshment oca TRADE-MARK " Take a Little Minute for a Big Pause " Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Reno 230 DODGE-PLYMOUTH PASSENGER CARS DODGE JOB-RATED TRUCKS Phone 4101 DIETZ MOTOR CO. 600 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Campus students find all necessary school supplies at Morrill and Machabee. MORRILL AND MACHABEE Office Supplies - Stationery Office Furniture 1 5 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada The All-American Twins, Jeanne and Eleanor Fulstone, look highly pleased as they look over the All-American Car — the Buick Super Estate Wagon SCOTT MOTOR CO, (Since 1929) 308 South Sierra Street Reno, Nevada TOSCANO HOTEL AND BAR SUNSHINE LAUNDRY Choice of Domestic and Is a GOOD Laundry Imported Wines and Liquors ¥ EXCELLENT ITALIAN DINNERS Cater to Parties and Banquets SUNSHINE LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS Phone 6461 238 Lake St. Reno, Nevada 440 East Second Street - Phone 2-3421 FLANIGAN WAREHOUSE " The Favorite Meeting Place " WHOLESALE BUILDING MATERIAL LITTLE WALDORF Lance J. Morion, Jr. PLUMBING AND HEATING «— Phone 2-861 1 Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada 231 For the SECOND Straight Year — FORD Chosen Fashion Car of the Year for 19 50 e=5==5 RICHARDSON-LOVELOCK, INC. 35 East Fourth Street Phone 3174 Reno, Nevada SIERRA AT FIRST IN RENO and Our THRIFT MART IN SPARKS READY MIX ONE CALL — For All of Your CONCRETE and BUILDING SUPPLIES 7106 Morrill Avenue at T r u c k e e River All photographs and artwork reproduced in this yearbook are printed from engravings made in Reno by our firm. We feel that our work speaks for itself. It is produced by an ex- ceptionally well trained staff, in a modern, and completely equipped engraving plant war Si iM m il;;r " i,ii, " « m PPHHW " " " " N CV4DA ENGRAVING CG A Favorite with Nevadans For years Sierra Beer has been a favorite bev- erage with all Nevadans because of its fine flavor, the result of careful brewing by ex- pert brewmasters. Always ask for Sierra Beer. RENO BREWING COMPANY For Cleaning at Its Best Sec Your Agent For " MAC " The Cleaner Mac — The Cleaner representatives on campus are Charles Keever, Marnie Miller, and Virgil Ballard. They can help students get the very best cleaning job in town! Delivery Service - Phone 2-2414 - 356 West Street LUCKY DISTRIBUTING CO. Distributors for DURKEE ' S FAMOUS FOODS TUTTLE ' S COTTAGE CHEESE NESTLE ' S PRODUCTS Bill Zmak, Mgr. Telephone 6840 Reno, Nevada THE NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE £ARD SHOP 11 1 Sierra Street Toys Galore .... Dolls You ' ll Adore Nevada ' s Largest Display of Greeting Cards Elva, Fred and Frank Schadrack FOSTER ' S SERVICE SIGNAL PRODUCTS 700 North Virginia St. Reno BLUE SILVER A FAVORITE GRADE " A " RESTAURANT Reno, Nevada €lnlAI A(girilR €MI®II1S For your mailing and home use we offer the finest in CHOCOLATES AND BON BONS Branched 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 W. I. MITCHELL CO. WHOLESALE GROCERIES - TOBACCOS - CANDIES Institutional Supplies Featured Maxwell House Restaurant Coffee Phone 3622 Post Office Box 887 Reno, Nevada Compliments of BECKER ' S 34 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada 234 AS our civilization has developed, men have developed themselves through education. They have learned to study through reading, listening, discussing, observing and thinking, st) that today our schools are powerhouses for generating ideals and ideas for the betterment of mankind. NEVADA BANK OF COMMERCE Branches: Reno, Elko, Battle Mountain, Austin and Pioche Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member Federal Reserve Systm COMMERCIAL HARDWARE DELTA POWER TOOLS MECHANIC HAND TOOLS EXPLOSIVES, MINING SUPPLIES, PAINTS Phones 7131 or 2-8678 Two Stores to Serve You 24 W. Commercial Row 500 E. Fourth St. 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 23 1 West Second Street Reno, Nevada H. MOFFAT CO. PACKERS MAIN OFFICE Third Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco Calif. BUYERS OF NEVADA LIVESTOCK NEVADA OFFICE Room 305 - First National Bank Building Reno, Nevada Students appreciate the University Book Store for having- the best in school supplies and for giving quick, courteous service. 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 At Proms and Formals ... at football games and celebrations, Chism Ice Cream is always a welcome addition. During your college years you have learned that Chism is a quality ice cream. We at Chism ' s hope to continue to serve you in the future. Com-plhnents of Isbell Construction Company GRADING and PAVING CONTRACTORS 4 Post Office Box 2351 Reno, Nevada 235 SILVER STATE PRESS WASHOE Nevada ' s Only TITLE INSURANCE CO. Complete Letterpress and Lithographic TITLE INSURANCE Printing Service and ESCROWS Complete Title Insurance in Twelve Northern Nevada Counties M. M. Sweeny, Manager 421 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada 21 E. First St. Reno, Nevada BRUNDIDGE ' S DUNSEATH KEY CO. DRAWING and ARTISTS C. J. McDonald - j. G. Dunseath MATERIALS Blueprinting ■ Craft Supplies 9 Picture Framing- Phone 4751 Telephone 4372 22 W. First St. Reno, Nevada 24 West Douglas Alley Reno, Nevada RENO LAUNDRY 1 AND DRY CLEANING I ] SKI Quality Laundry Work for IN THE POWDER! 50 Years We Tint Cords ; There is powder snow to gladden ; 10% Off Cash and Carry ; the heart of every skier through- ; ■ out the winter months. ' Quality Dry Cleaning for Your Campus Togs ; There are three tows availahle to ; • take you to the top of your favorite ! ; run or you can test your mettle on ; Let us clean your formals and tuxes like new. Our Drax process makes your clothes water repellent. ; the down-mountain race course. ; Special fast service by request. i , -...-.. =£ cm mmm Phone 2-9479 205 E. Plaza 9 R 20 MIIE2 FROM KENO, ON THE MT. R02E " ROAP ; i ZjOD 1 Coeds Rose Marie Faul, Joanne Rich, and Joan Stedman are well aware of the fact that any article they desire may be selected from the 10,000 items in the Sears Roebuck Catalogue. 1 0,000 Items — Anything Not in Retail Store SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. Your Friendly Department Store 2 1 5 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Telephone 2-3467 237 Overland Hotel RENO, NEVADA Under New Ownership and Management George Chiatovich, Manager Students and Parents Welcome EAGLE DRUG STORES 444 S.Sierra Street .... Phone 24561 961 South Virginia Street . Phone 6109 1405 Wells Avenue. . . Phone 2-4079 RELIABLE PRESCRIPTIONS FOUNTAIN - GRILL - BREAKFAST - LUNCH DINNER - CIGARS - MAGAZINES - LIQUORS Free Delivery Philip BEN DeLongchamps FRANKLIN STORES • Louis Rosaschi • Yerington, Nevada 238 Yerington, Nevada V.m « the i atb f of life, , J II... 1 BOBFARRAR 1 Telephones: Office 3442 Res. 5897 1 5 E. First Street Reno, Nevada Compliments of . . . HARRY ' S BUSINESS MACHINES, INC. BUSINESS MACHINES Electrical Appliances Harry S. Foote, Manager 323 West Street Reno, Nevada To the Graduating Class of 19 5 Our Sincere Wishes RENO BUS LINES, INC. George E. Johnson President ACREE ' S AUTO COURT Capt. Claude F. Acree Owner-Manager Winnemucca, Nevada Winnemucca Mercantile Co. Groceries, Meats Produce Hardware, Furniture Appliances Winnemucca, Nevada FRANCISCO SINGLE $2.50 TO $3.50 DOUBLE $4.00 TO $6.00 TELEVISION IN GUEST ROOMS GEARY NEAR POWELL • IDEAL LOCATION THE SPARKS 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 Opio, 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 2o9 - MEET ME AT THE MANX is a slogan that over the years has become a by- word among travelers who know where to stop in San Francisco . . . for here at the Manx every guest is given a genuine welcome — hospitality begins at the door- way and lasts until departure! SAN FRANCISCO " Meet me at the MANX ' Nearest to Everything We want your patronage Our rates and lovely rooms will please The Manx is tse greatest value in the San Francisco hotel field. Rates are unusually low yet the rooms and service are excep- tionally fine. All have been re- cently redecorated and refurn- ished . Single, without bath . . . $2.50 up Double, without bath . . . 3.50 up Single, with bath 3.50 up Double, with bath 4.50 up Twin beds 5.50 up Parlor Suites from .... 7.00 LOCATION: On famous Powell St., near Union Square. HANSON ' S FOOD MARKETS 222— B St. Phone 322 SPARKS, NEVADA NORRIS FUEL CO COAL WO O 1) FUEL OIL 321 S. 17th St. Sparks, Nevada TED B O E S E N Expert Rug and Upholstery Cleaning PHONE SPARKS 2785 206 B Street Sparks, Nevada CREMER ' S MOTEL Phone 9711 or Sparks 2995 East on Highway 40 Reno, Nevada SILVER-STATE EGG AND POULTRY Exclusive Distributors for SILVER STATE BRAND EGGS Phone Sparks 741 or 2762 1018 B Street Sparks, Nevada BAKER ' S THRIFTY FOOD MARKET " Your Friendly Service Grocer " Since 1927 SHOP IN SPARKS AND SAVE TUFFSTONE PRODUCTS CORPORATION $y 2 Miles East of Sparks on U. S. Highway 40 ROBERT D. LITSTER, Pres.-Mgr. Sparks 4714 - Reno 2-8703 P. O .Box 150 - Sparks, Nevada Waldorf Cocktail Lounge " Where Friends Meet " Sparks, Nevada PETERSON ' S DRUG STORE Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Phone 336 1 1 36 B. Street Sparks, Nevada SPARKS FLORIST Phone 2067 1831 B Street Sparks, Nevada ZUNDEL ' S GARAGE 1102 B Street Sparks, Nevada El Reno Motel Phone 2562 40 B Street Sparks, Nevada CONEY ISLAND TAMALES Sparks, Nevada HI LP ' S DRUG STORE " Quality Druggist " Fountain and Sporting Goods Sparks, Nevada Corn Relish An old fashioned recipe, but a new taste sensation. If you cannot purchase this in your home town — write us — P.O. Box J. S., Chicago (90) Sexton WE PROUDLY SERVE YOUR UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA 241 Gold Mines and Salt Flats Corn in the Shock and Blue Skies CHURCHILL COUNTY NEVADA ' S LARGEST FARMING DISTRICT " A Sports nan ' s Paradise in the Heart of Nevada " Home of Nevada ' s State Fair Alfalfa Hay and Modern Equipment Beef Cattle and Dairy Cows te. Wt Compliments of Fallon Businessmen KOLHOSS CASH STORE Harvey and Munsey FALLON, NEVADA D. L. COFFEE JEWELERS FALLON, NEVADA FALLON GARAGE 24-HOUR SERVICE Phone 88-W FALLON, NEVADA MORRIS LANING FALLON, NEVADA BILL and MAC ' S SPORTING GOODS FALLON, NEVADA KEYSTONE CLUB FALLON, NEVADA ESQUIRE CLUB Yours In Sports WILLIE CAPUCCI, Prop. FALLON, NEVADA FALLON and LOURNA THEATERS FALLON, NEVADA FEDERATED STORES FALLON, NEVADA FRAZZINI FURNITURE STORES FALLON, NEVADA For An Unforgettably Delicious TURKEY Call the I. H. KENT COMPANY Phone Fallon 64-W FALLON, NEVADA 243 PERSHING COUNTY J-lot-tnce. Slmqrand — - 244 Lovelock Businessmen VICTORY MOTOR SERVICE E. H. Sparks - D. E. Winchell ( ln the Heart of Lovelock " 5,5, Lovelock Nevach SPIC ' N ' SPAN MARKET Ed and Vera Pitts, Props. Quality Groceries - Choice Beer 5,5, " Iii the Heart of Town, Across from Post Office " Lovelock, Nevada ' THE EMPORIUM OF THE DESERT ' You MUST Be Satisfied You WILL Be Satisfied With Each Purchase at the Lovelock Mercantile Company Lovelock, Nevada 5,5, 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 ' BIG MEADOW HOTEL " Where the Spirit of Friendship Reigns " Bar and Gaming Unexcelled Cafe UNDER THE DIRECTION OF FELIX TURRILLAS AND FAMILY BUS STATION HEADQUARTERS LIVESTOCK - AGRICULTURE - MINING 5=5 LOVELOCK, NEVADA 245 COUNTY 246 PIOCHE PHARMACY Drugs - Prescriptions Fountain Service Phone 18-R Pioche, Nevada R. R. ORR - Ford Dealers CHEVRON GASOLINE Phone 7-W Main La Cour Pioche, Nevada STEVER ' S APPAREL and BEAUTY SALON Pioche - Nevada BULLSHEAD BAR and CASINO GAMING - FINE DRINKS Stop and See Us ! WELLS - NEVADA JOHNNY ' S EAGLE CLUB Wells, Nevada DIGRAZIA WHOLESALE Wells, Nevada PIOCHE POWER AND LIGHT AT YOUR SERVICE NIGHT AND DAY PIOCHE NEVADA CHEVRON SERVICE STATION ART HARTLEY BOB HAMMOND, Mgr. GAS - OIL - TIRES AUTO ACCESSORIES ' LUBRICATION SERVICE A SPECIALTY " Pioche, Nevada Compliments of GOLDEN RULE STORE Harry Bradley Wells, Nevada CENTRAL MERCANTILE John Giomi Joe Giomi Smith, N e v a d a 247 J —S x 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. kAYSk H. TEMklKS 248 NEVADA HOTEL OF BATTLE MOUNTAIN MODERN AIR CONDITIONED ROOMS GRILL, COCKTAIL LOUNGE, GAMING THE CHUCK ROOM One of the West ' s Finest Places to Eat Phone BATTLE MOUNTAIN 16 GREYHOUND BUS DEPOT " Where Western Hospitality and Fine Food Greets You " COMMERCIAL HOTEL PHONE 17-W BATTLE MOUNTAIN, NEVADA MODERN BAR, RESTFUL ROOMS AND FINE FOOD BEL COURT SERVICE AND MOTEL 5=2 5 Phone 46-J 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 BALDINI ' S UNION SERVICE Battle Mountain, Nevada 249 HUMBO COUMT 3 m M 250 WINNEMUCCA LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS Cecil Hawkins, Prop. " The Laundry Does It Best " Phone 188 Winnemucca, 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 fcjfca Phone 241 Winnemucca, Nevada 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 1 KRENKEL AND BOSCH JEWELRY NORTHERN NEVADA ' S LARGEST AND BEST KNOWN HOTEL Northern Nevada ' s Largest Jewelry Store HOTEL HUMBOLDT G. M. (Gus) Knezevich, Owner 5=365 CAFE - BAR - CASINO Established 1907 Winnemucca, Nevada Winnemucca, Nevada MODERN CLEANERS EDNA F. EDDY SON, INC. Ermon Stone, Prop. Winnemucca - Lovelock - Battle Mountain " Stay Clean for Health ' s Sake " ==3 J. L. PERALDO CO. Winnemucca, Nevada Winnemucca, Nevada 251 ■T Winnemucca Sponsors JOHNSTONE MOTOR COMPANY VV. A. Johnstone - Don R. Johnstone Mercury- Ford - Lincoln Sales and Service PHONE 195 47 East Third Street Winnemucca, Nevada Northern Nevada ' s Finest SONOMA INN Dan Symmes, General Manager EXCELLENT CUISINE In our Garden Court Lounge Winnemucca, Nevada NEVADA LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS Frank, Ted and Roy Kihara Member American Institute of Laundering PHONE 51 33 East Fourth Street Winnemucca, Nevada REINHART ' S INC. Winnemucca, Nevada, Since 1868 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. There ' s Always ACTION at the FARRIS TOM KARREN 252 JACK SOMMERS MINERAL COUNTY 253 • { 1 ' ' " 1 1 w s S§£ 7 C M • fm 1 v-i-.i ii V : f ||r vfl 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. • j tfa kML.- 254 Yerington Sponsors FRIENDS MEET AND EAT At the REX DRUG COMPANY FRIENDLY CENTER Yerington Yerington, Nevada Nevada THE EMPORIUM FORD AND NEWELL Yerington, Nevada Yerington, Nevada GOLDEN RULE STORE LYON MARKET JOE ' S MEAT MARKET Yerington, Nevada Yerington, Nevada EAGLE CLUB Yerington Grocery Store Yerington Nevada Yerington, Nevada NEVADA DRUG CO. LOMMORI BROTHERS Yerington, Nevada Yerington, Neva d a Mason Valley Hardware YERINGTON HARDWARE Yerington, Nevada Yerington, N e v a d a PEOPLE ' S MARKET PACKING PLANT Yerington, Nevada KASH AND KARRY GORDON WEDERTZ, Manager Y e r i n g ton, N e v a d a 255 Douglas County Businessmen GLOCK ' S CASH GROCERY Gardnerville, Nevada THE RECORD-COURIER Gardnerville, Nevada PERRY ' S DRY GOODS MEN ' S WEAR F. M. Yparraguirre Gardnerville, Nevada Whitaker ' s Variety Store Gardnerville, Nevada Gardnerville Drug Store R. D. Crowell — Gardnerville, Nevada MINDEN DRY GOODS CO. Minden, Nevada C. O. D. GARAGE, INC. M in den, Nevada PYRENEES HOTEL Gardnerville, Nevada 1 M IN DEN INN Minden, Nevada Minden Co-Operative Creamery Minden, Nevada ■V Minden Milling Company, Inc. Minden, Nevada MINDEN MERCANTILE CO. Minden, Nevada DANGBERG MEAT CO. Minden, Nevada 256 THE VALLEY INSURANCE and REALTY CO. Licensed Real Estate and Insurance Brokers Gardnerville, Nevada E. W. MILLER SON " Ed " " Bud " INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE Phone 138 or 149 5 1 1 N. Carson St. Carson City, Nevada KELLY and LINDSAY MEATS - GROCERIES BAKERY Carson City, Nevada KITZMEYER ' S DRUG STORE Drugs - Prescriptions - Films Candies Telephone 333 208 N. Carson St. Carson City, Nevada GARDNERVILLE FOOD STORE Gardnerville, Nevada CARSON VALLEY MERCANTILE CO. Gardnerville, Nevada TARRY TAVERN Gardnerville, Nevada OLD CORNER We Wish AJ] of You Success in Life Carson City, Nevada THE TREASURE SHOP Carson City, Nevada STATE MOTORS DODGE - PLYMOUTH Carson City, Nevada Phil C. Roventini Jack L. Bartlett MERCURY CLEANERS 2 1 8 South Carson Street Carson City, Nevada POZZI MOTOR COMPANY FORD DEALERS Sales and Service Carson City, Nevada TOMMYS VICTORY CLUB Carson City, Nevada 257 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. ELKO COUNTy 258 c o M M E R C I A L H O T E L CiiUMield ltotol| MMOTMM on Our Register ELKO, NEVADA ' NEWT CRUMLEY ' 32 R A N C H I N N ELKO, NEVADA WtaFORFUN? YOU ' LL FIND THE OLD WE5TERN TOUCH Of HOSPITALITY BETTER THAN EVE ! STOCKMEN ' S H0T1L Greetings . . . from EASTERN NEVADA ' S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE Reinhart Co. HIGHWAY 40 ELKO, NEVADA Since 1868 Elko Nevada 259 YOUR NEVADA EDUCATION IS INCOMPLETE Until You ' ve Seen ... Nevada ' s Only National Monument LEHMAN CAVES Nevada ' s Outstanding- Peak MT. WHEELER Nevada ' s " Man-made Grand Canyon " GREAT RUTH COPPER PIT Eastern Nevada ' s First City ghostly ruins of HAMILTON M|Mi . . WHITE PINE COUNTY ely . . . BAR AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE COFFEE SHOP DINING ROOM BERT RIDDICK Ozvner " ELY ' S FINEST " NEVADA HOTEL PHONE 321 260 ELY, NEVADA Compliments of KENNECOTT COPPER CORPORATION Nevada Mines Division J. C. KINNEAR, Vice-President WALTER S. LARSH, General Manager Ruth, Nevada McGill, Nevada 261 FOUNTAIN - COSMETICS DRUGS Sue Broadbent STEP TOE DRUGS Nevada Hotel Buildim Ely, Nevada ELY NATIONAL BANK Ely, Nevada - McGill, Nevada ELY DRUG STORE Compliments of Ely Light and Power Company EAST ELY, NEVADA SERVING ELY, EAST ELY AND LANE CITY THE FIRST NATIONAL Ely, Nevada BANK OF ELY ZADOW COMMERCIAL CO. Ely, Nevada Ely, Nevada BISHOP ' S JEWELRY NORTHERN HOTEL Ely, Nevada ROBERT LEWIS, Manager Ely, Nevada STATE LINE HOTEL Incorporated ; P. 0. Box 37 Wendover, Utah 262 • COUNTY offers . . . paradise to all sportsmen, bound- less opportunity to the rancher and farmer, progressive industry, leisurely living, ideal year-round climate, easy access to glorious scenic wonders, modern schools and churches all in true Western frontier tradition. TOURISTS VISITING HOOVER (BOULDER) DAM Boating on Lake Mead 263 264 J ee the f Uilon =Jjoiiar m m JHTCGET = ft $i,ooo,oodj) -=- DOWNTOWN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA K marble and old mahogany Palace right out of the Gold Hush Days a i 2v Play your favorite game . . . Roulette, Craps, Faro, Poker, Twenty-One, Bingo, Horse Race Book, Sports Dept., Race Horse Keno, Slot Machines BARBER SHOP Mll undt er one roo f at the wm mmif DOWNTOWN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA T A. C. GRANT 4,C, 300 North Fifth Street Las Vegas, Nevada IN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA, WE ATE AT SAM ' S CAFE John A. Katsaros, Prop. The Home of Sizzling Steaks Las Vegas ' Finest Downtown Restaurant 320 East Fremont Street Las Vegas, Nevada CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1950 BOULDER CLUB Las Vegas, Nevada Seems like the time to wish you young folks godspeed on your educational journey comes oftener than it used to. Must be that life ' s speeding up and we ' re getting older. Certainly looks that way when you take a look at Las Vegas today and then remember what it was 1 years ago. Probably no place on earth has built up and gotten to be an established community in such a hurry. Nevada is still a land of opportunity — we ' re proving it every day. Keep this in mind as you plan your life ahead. Meanwhile, best wishes to the class of 1950. Hope we ' ll be seeing you around for a long time to come. Chamber of Commerce IAS VEGAS NEVADA 265 Kmgmon Phoenix LAS VEGAS-TONOPAH-RENO STAGES 266 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. ■•% : «%. in RENO 267 TiJ eneven you Afatf - 7{J enewi you {day - YOU ' LL HAVE FUN AT LAS VEGAS, NEVADA The resort hotels of Las Vegas offer services and facilities unmatched anywhere. You ' ll enjoy fun-filled nights and sun-drenched days ... be entertained by the world ' s greatest talent . . . take part in your favorite sports and vacation activities. There are accommodations to fit every budget in this desert playland. THUNDERBIRD cA(a HeA VECAI T FRONTIER [ja»a»fr 268 IN RENO IT ' S Club CAL-NEVA A SANFORD D. ADLER ENTERPRISE Congratulations to the Class of 1950 . . . Enjoy Dinner in Our Beautiful Dining Room From Our Buffet L N Y £ U T $ 1 TELEPHONE 2-5990 FOR RESERVATIONS AT LAKETAHOEITS ..CAL-NEVA LODGE The Colony Club 268 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada 6,6, PATRONIZE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISERS Their Support Is Essential for a Successful Yearbook Congratulations To The Class Of 1950 From The Las Vegas Club EIGHTEEN FREMONT LAS VEGAS NEVADA 269 THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISERS Acree ' s Auto Court 238 Aipine Glass Co 228 Armanko ' s Stationery Co 228 Baker ' s Thrifty Market 240 Baldini ' s Union Service 249 Balfour, L. G. Co 216 Bank Club, Hhe 226 Beatty Cleaners 221 Eecker ' s 234 Bel Court Service and Motel 249 Benioff, George 221 Big Meadows Hotel 245 Bill and Mac ' s Sporting Goods 243 Bishops Jewelry 262 Blue Silver 234 Boesen, Ted 240 Eoulder Club 265 Brown, C. B. Co., Inc 251 Brown Motors, Inc 218 Brundidge ' s 236 Bullshead Bar and Casino 247 Cal-Neva Club 269 Camera, The 230 Carlisle, A. and Co 223 Carson Valley Mercantile Co 257 Central Mercantile, Smith 247 Chevron Service Station, Pioche 247 Chism Ice Cream Co 235 Churchill County 242 Clark County 263 Clothes Rack, The 219 Coca-Cola 230 C. O. D. Garage, Inc 256 Coffee Jewelers, D. L 243 Colony Club, The.. 269 Commercial Hardware 234 Commercial Hotel, Battle Mountain 249 Commercial Hotel and Ranch Inn 259 Coney Island Tamales 241 Cremers Motel 240 Crescent Creamery 224 Dangberg Meat Co 256 DeLauer ' s Boarding Table 221 Dietz Motor Co 230 Digrazia Wholesale 247 Dunseath Key Co 236 Eagle Club, Yerington 255 Eagle Drug Stores 238 Eddy Floral Co 225 Eddy, Edna F. and Son, Inc 251 Edy ' s Candies 234 Elbow Room 239 El Reno Motel 241 Elko County 258 Ely Drug Store 262 Ely Light and Power Co 262 Ely National Bank 262 Emporium, The 255 Emporium of Music 222 Esguire Club 243 Eureka County 246 Fallon Garage 243 Fallon and Lourna Theatres 243 Farrar, Robert P 238 Farris Hotel 252 Federated Stores 243 Fielding Hotel, New 229 First National Bank of Ely 262 First National Bank of Nevada 219 Flanigan Warehouse 231 Ford and Newell 255 Foster ' s Service 234 Fox Studio 218 Franciscan Hotel 239 Franklin Store, Ben 238 Frazini Furniture Stores 243 Friendly Center 255 Gardnerville Drug Stores 256 Gardnerville Food Store 257 Gem Bar 251 General Paint Corp 234 Ginsburg Jewelry Co 228 dock ' s Cash Grocery 256 Golden Nugget 264 Golden Rule Store, Wells 247 Golden Rule Store, Yerington 255 Golden Hotel 221 Grant, A. C 265 Gray-Reid-Wright Company 267 Hanson ' s Food Market 240 Harrah ' s Club 217 Harris, Gordon B 218 Harry ' s Business Machines 238 Hatton ' s 222 Haviland ' s Chevrolet Garage 251 Herd Short 227 Hermann Wilson, Inc 225 Herz Bros 229 Hilps Drug Store, Sparks 241 Hinckley, Inc., Wayne C 219 Home Furniture Co 232 Hotel Franciscan 239 Hotel Humboldt 251 Hotel Manx 240 Hotel Mapes 223 Humboldt County 250 Isbell Construction Co 235 Jacobs and Jacobs 227 Joe ' s Meat Market 255 Johnny ' s Club 247 Johnstone Motor Company 252 Kash Karry 255 Karl ' s Shoe Store 228 Kelly Lindsay 257 Kennecott Copper Corporation 261 Kent, I. H., Co 243 Keystone Club 243 Kitzmeyer ' s Drug 257 Kolhoss Cash Store 243 Krenkel and Bosch 251 K W R N 230 Lander County 248 Las Vegas Chamber of Commerce 265 Las Vegas Club, The 269 Las Vegas Resort Hotels 268 Las Vegas-Tonopah-Reno Stages 266 Lmnecke Electric Co 219 Little Waldorf 231 Lommori Bros 255 Lovelock Mercantile Co 245 Lucky Distributing Co 233 Lyon County 254 Lyon Market 255 " Mac " the Cleaners 233 Manx Hotel 240 Martin Iron Works 218 Mason Valley Hardware 255 Mercury Cleaners 257 Miller Son, E. W 257 Minden Co-Operative Creamery 256 Minden Dry Goods Co 256 Minden Inn 256 Minden Mercantile Co 256 Minden Milling Co 256 Mineral County 253 Mitchell Co., W. 1 234 Modern Cleaners 251 Moffat Co., H 235 Morrill Machabee, Inc 230 Morris Laning 243 Mount Rose Sporting Goods 224 National Dollar Store 233 Nevada Bank of Commerce 234 Nevada Club 222 Nevada Drug Co., Yerington 255 Nevada Engraving Co 232 Nevada Hotel, Battle Mountain 249 Nevada Hotel, Ely 260 Nevada Laundry Cleaners 252 Nevada Lounge 229 Nevada Machinery and Electric Co 225 Nevada State Journal 230 Nevada Transfer and Warehouse Co 224 Norris Fuel Co 240 Northern Hotel 262 Old Corner Bar 257 Orchid Florist 218 Orr, R. R 247 Overland Hotel 238 Parker ' s 228 Peraldo Co., J. L 251 Perry ' s Dry Goods 256 Pershing County 244 People ' s Market Packing Plant 255 Peterson ' s Drug Store 241 Philip De Longchamps 238 Pioche Pharmacy 247 Pioche Power and Light 247 Pozzi Motor Company 257 Pyrenees Hotel 256 O-Ne-Q 222 Quimby ' s 229 Ready-Mix 232 Record-Courier, The 256 Reeves ' Shoe Store 224 Reinhart ' s, Inc., Winnemucca 252 Reinhart Co., Elko 259 Reno Brewing Co 233 Reno Iron Works 225 Reno Bus Lines 238 Reno Laundry 236 Reno Printing Company 210 Reno Mercantile Co 227 Rex Drug Co 255 Richardson-Lovelock, Inc 232 Rissone ' s 229 Riverside Hotel, The 216 Ronzone ' s of Las Vegas 267 Sam ' s Cafe 265 Savage Son, Inc 227 Scott Motor Co 231 Sears Roebuck Co 237 Security National Bank 222 Sewell Brothers 220 Sexton, John Company 241 Shovelin ' s Supplies 249 Sierra Furniture Co 219 Sierra Laundry 225 Sierra Pacific Power Co 218 Sierra Wine Liquor Co ' . 221 Silver State Appliance Co 229 Silver State Egg Poultry 240 Silver State Press 236 Sky Tavern 236 Smith-Petersen Co 223 Sonoma Inn 252 Sparks Bowlarium 239 Sparks Florist 241 Sparks Waldorf 241 Spic ' N ' Span Market 245 State Line Hotel 262 State Motors 257 Steptoe Drugs 262 Stever ' s Apparel Beauty Salon 247 Stockmen ' s Hotel 259 Styris-Sutton Co 225 Sunderland Shoe Store 227 Sunshine Card Shop 233 Sunshine Laundry 231 Tarry Tavern 257 Tommy ' s Victory Club 257 Toscano Hotel Bar 231 Treasure Shop, The 257 Tuffstone Products Corporation 240 Union Ice Co. of Nevada 225 University Book Store 235 University of Nevada 209 Valley Insurance Realty Co 256 Velvet Ice Cream and Dairy Products.... 225 Victory Motor Service 245 Washoe County 215 Washoe Title Insurance Co 236 Whitaker ' s Variety Store 256 White Pine County 260 Wilson Drug Co., N. E 219 Wine House, The 224 Winkel Motors 216 Winnemucca Laundry Dry Cleaners.... 251 Winnemucca Mercantile Co., Inc 238 Wolf Den, The Wonder, The 227 Yerington Grocery Store 255 Yerington Hardware 255 Zadow Commercial Co 262 Zundel ' s Garage 241 270 w- a.n _£ on 1 With the termination of an exciting display of events at the Univer- sity of Nevada and with the last entry of our college year passing in review, we are now at " Parade Rest. " We wish to thank the following- persons whose entries made our 1 949-1950 pageant possible: 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 Co., for our unique cover; and the Sagebrush staff for their cooperation in publicity matters; the Graduate Manager ' s Office, the faculty and student body for their excellent cooperation in all matters pertaining to them, and finally to those seven people who helped tremendously on the staff, and the twenty others who at least signed up, we appreciated it. Barbara Carter, Editor Howard McKissick, Business Manager 271 SJ n i L emotlcLM Professor G. B. Blair Associate Professor of Physics and Astronomy Gus W. Lowry, Senior Phi Sigma Kappa Member Mrs. Glenn Lawlor Wife of Coach Jake Lawlor 272 ' ; , ? ■ ' .-,

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

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, 1949 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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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