University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1951

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1951 volume:

)% THE 1951 ARTEMISIA JIM MORRISON Editor TED LOKKE Business Manager TABLE OF CONTENTS ACADEMICS ATHLETICS EVENTS ORGANIZATIONS ADVERTISING THE STORY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA A more beautiful campus than the one situated in Reno, Nevada, will be hard to find. It is nestled cozily around shimmering Monzanita Lake, surrounded by rolling green lawns and tall pines. The campus is dissected by a picturesque, wooden tram at the lower end of Manzanita Lake. This small university, like a western Pioneer, has struggled for survival through the hardships of finance and small attendance to become an outstanding institution ... In the year 1864 the University of Nevada was established by an article in the State Constitution. The Nevada State Legislature v as to provide the financial means to further the education of Nevada ' s popula- tion. Departments of literature, science, agriculture, and mechanics were to be established . . . The University was first located in Elko in 1873. There was but one instructor, D. R. Sessions, who served as principal and teacher. During the time the University of Nevada was held at Elko there were never more than thirty-five students at a time, attendance being confined to the population of Elko. Due to this limited attendance, the University did very poorly. Consequently, in 1865, the University was moved to Reno, where it stands today . . . On March 31, 1886, the Univer- sity really got under v ay and, with LeRoy K. Brown serving in the capacity of president, the University gradually expanded and flourished. During the next few years, Morrill Hall, the Agriculture Experimental Buildings and a machine shop were added; Washoe Couniy even contributed a sixty-acre farm towards the establishment of the University . . . Generous donations on the part of Mrs. John W. Mackay and Clarence H. Mackay enabled the University to beautify its campus and erect the Mackay School of Mines, the Mackay Athletic Field, and the Mackay Training Quarters. One by one, through the hard work and generous contributions of Nevada ' s benefactors, buildings and departments were added until the University had expanded into a modern institution. One such building, Artemisia Hall, a women ' s dormitory, was built largely through the profound interest and efforts of Sophie Williams, Regent of the University of Nevada, who was largely responsible for obtaining the money from the State Legislature. The University is not an institution without a sound foundation. Its govern- ment is founded upon the princples of democracy. The supreme authority is vested in the Board of Regents, while the President is the executive head. He is responsible for the efficient and economical functioning of the Univer- sity. The deans of the various departments have charge of the educational supervision of their respective departments, under the general supervision of the President. The Dean of Men and the Dean of V oman supervise the academic and social welfare of the students. Every member of the entire faculty contributes his time, intellect, and energy to the administration and welfare of the University. Such a democratic organization with such inter- ested members cannot help but develop as fine an institution as we have today in the University of Nevada. The pioneer spirit of courage, endur- ance, and drive is a living element in this institution. What is more, a student from the University of Nevada can proudly acclaim that he was graduated from one of the finest schools in the United States. ' .■ r - ' . :»- LAKE AND TRAM . . . The one-time cow pasture became Manzanita Lake in the summer of 191 i. Both Ihe lake and the " Hello " tram were gifts of C. H. Mackay. SCHOOL OF MINES . . . Mackay School of Mines was erected in 1908 in memoriam of I. W. Mackay by his wife and son in tribute to his generosity and service to Nevada. tr .y Ai-.V " V« 4u. JBHi J » i I •s .-—:.• t-r .-. ..»V. ' Hv1LV -: ' ;J-- ' -- • STEWART HALL . . . Stewart Hall, built in 1889, contained the girls ' dormitory and dining room until Manzanita Hall and the University Dining Hall were built sometime later. GATES ... At one time, gates opened on to the University grounds. These gates v ere a gift of the Senior class of 1898 and were later rem.oved. h ' , . ' N S " - N , " N x 0- . . ■ " V . •« N vX " v X - MACKAY SCIENCE HALL . . . Mackay Science Hall, barely twenty years old, was built to accom- modate the enlarging mathematic, physics, and chemistry classes of the University. MANZANITA HALL . . . Manzanita HaH, once known as " The Cottage, " was finished in 1895. Soon afterward, more rooms were added to house the large number of young ladies. FOREWORD Each year the book is supposed to have a foreword; that is, two pages which tell you to go on and read the rest of the annual. Well, the foreword does the same thing this year. We have pictures of friends, games, events, and dances like every year; so we suggest that you read what took us a year to produce and edit. May you enjoy every inch of picture in it. DEDICATION LT. COL. JAMES C. SMEE— A true southern gentle- man — was a great asset to the University of Nevada during his five years as member and later head of the Department of Military Science and Tactics. The colonel was graduated from the University of Kentucky in 1938 and entered the service the same year. He gained both combat and administrative experience during World War II before coming to the University of Nevada in August of 1946 as assistant P. M. S. T. Colonel Smee took over as head of the department in August of 1949, replacing Colonel Gilbert Parker, who became acting president of the university . . . One of the colonel ' s most noticeable characteristics was his interest in student activities. This year he was elected to Coffin and Keys, the men ' s highest honorary, as an honorary faculty member. He also acted as the faculty representative for the A. S. U. N. Finance Control Com- mittee and the A. S. U. N. Publications Board . . . The University will lose a wonderful faculty member at the close of this spring semester, but the school ' s loss will be the Army ' s gain. Speaking for the student body, I would like to wish him the best of luck in his new military adventure. N MEMORIAM ERNEST PARKER Bridgeport, Connecticut VINN LESTER ADAMS Reno, Nevada PELA OYARBIDE Battle Mountain, Nevada JOHN PRINGLE Reno, Nevada - ' yj ACADEMICS m m m M MimEmm i ' w UfJ - $= ' GOVERNOR ' S MESSAGE My prerogative in holding a deep interest in the University of Nevada had a firmer foundation than the fact that I hold the office of Governor of the State of Nevada. I feel this right is mine because a guarter of a century ago I v as a student at our University. My interest in our University centers around a conviction that I know full well that our University as it exists today molds the values of higher education which are implanted into the minds and bodies of tomorrow ' s leaders. Our University was founded to provide an educational program which would correlate the needs of our State . . . The freedom of the individual to study, to make his or her determination of what is right or wrong without regulated control has been and should continue to be the essential guality of a higher educational program. We have built our school system upon the premise that our public schools afford to all an egual educational opportunity . . . Your future has never been so closely linked to your government ' s future as it is today. Therefore, it is my earnest wish, in which the people of the State of Nevada join, that as today ' s students you become tomorrow ' s leaders in building toward a better way of life for men everywhere. Sincerely yours, CHARLES H. RUSSELL, Governor. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE This annual is a record of the activities and achievements of the past year. I hope that it has been a profitable one. It is our hope that each year of your academic life will be richer, happier, and more worthwhile because it was spent on our campus. We want you to have some measure of " the good life, " and, if we succeed in making your future brighter, th en our future will be brighter, too. A university is effective only as it adds value to the lives oi those who come within its sphere of influence. The time spent on our campus is but the first link in your association with the University. Your continued interest will always be our most cherished possession ... 1 join with you instructors and your fellow students in wishing you a good summer. We hope, for those of you who are graduating, a brilliant future. We welcome wholeheartedly those of you who will return to our campus next fall. My very best wishes to each of you. Sincerely, MALCOLM A. LOVE, President. REGENTS With the elections of 1950 there were three new members elected to the Board of Regents. These new members are Roy Hardy of Reno, Newton Crumley of Elko, and Dr. Louis Lombard! of Reno. These men are replacing John Cahlan of Las Vegas, Chris Sheerin of Elko, and Albert Hilliard of Reno . . . Silas Ross again conducted the board through another successful year as chairman. SILAS E. ROSS CHRIS SHEERIN JOHN CAHLAN SAM ARENTZ NEWTON CRUMLEY ROY HARDY DR. LOUIS LOMBARDI THE DEANS r}ltrr-Tr ' if|fp ' -[if Dean of Women Elaine Mobley first came to the University of Nevada in 1947. Since then she has handled ro.any of the women students ' problems and made a place for herself on the campus. Throuh her office comes the clearance of all dance and campus activities, the list of socially approved campus doings, hours and regulations for the women students, and individual and group counseling in academics. Dr. Robert S. Griffin took over as Dean of Men in 1946, after serving as acting Dean from January, 1945. Each year in office he seems to have one more responsibility added to his job. He now not only handles men student problems but also the Veterans Housing, the stu- dent traffic problems, and the testing for the Selective Service System. 21 N4AX DODGE JOHN BENSON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION With its main duties to perpetuate undergraduate ties, promote good fellowship, and to advance and protect the interests of the University of Nevada, the Alumni Association concluded another year . . . Added to the Association ' s responsibilities this year was the administering of the athletic scholarships . . . Mr. John Benson was installed as president of the Association during Homecoming weekend. Max Dodge will continue as director of activities for the group. 22 L JIM McNABNEY GRADUATE MANAGER Gene Masiroianni brought to a close three years of hard work as Nevada ' s graduate manager, turning over the financial reins to Jim McNabney, for- mer assistant graduate manager. Gene is now secretary to the athletic depart- ment, and has moved up to the new gymnasium . . . This year, the grad- uate manage ' s office took over control of the handling of only student expendi- tures and supervision of student affairs. Before this change, the graduate man- ager was tied in with the Board of Athletic Control. Now the two are com- pletely independent of one another. Miss Erma Capurro ably assisted as secretary of the graduate manager. MISS EMMA CAPURRO GENE MASTROIANNI 23 ■»f » mW i I ' KP .41 u A. S. U. N. ADMINISTRATION 24 A. S. U. N. PRESIDENT Ted Klimasezewski ' s major executive con- tribution as A. S. U. N. President during a difficult year was the rewriting of the A. S. U. N. Constitution with the aid of the Organ- ized Senate Executive Committee. Despite the call to active service of many of his office electees, he had a very successful and efficient year. The Associated Women Students were well led this year by Marnie Miller, outstanding student on Nevada ' s campus. Marnie and her executive committee, composed of all the presidents of women ' s organizations on campus, put on the annual Coed Capers, and assisted in the production of the Miss Reno and Miss Nevada co ntests. Marnie acted as A. S. U. N. vice-president, coordi- nated women ' s activities through her execu- tive board, and generally assisted in all matters pertaining to student government. 25 Finance Control Board — Lt. Colonel Smee, Ted Kliinasezewski, l:m McNabney, Dr. Ernest Inwood, Procter Hug, Mardelle Kornmoyer, Collen Gilbert. Publication.s Board — Ted Klimasezewski, Eyer Boise, Mark Curtis, Jim McNabney, Lt. Col. Smee, im Morrison, Ted Lokke, Riley Jensen, Barbara Carruth, Colleen Gilbert. 26 Election Board — Marnie Miller, Clcrence Lund, Bill Flangas. Executive Comnnittee — Back row: Willard Esplin, Jim Morrison. Front row: Mamie Miller, Ted Klimasezewski. 27 Men ' s Upperclass CommiUee — Dick Alnioui, Chorley Pulsipher, Bob Ramsey, Len Savage, Tom Barton. N EVA Women ' s Upperclass Conimit ' .ee — First row: Terry Alouzet, Bebe Moore, Mary Getto, Lois Bates, Greta Eeuter. Second row: Francis Smaling, Mary Lou Brunton, Jackie Spell, Darlene Stucki, Third row: Joanne Rovetti, Berlien McCray, Judy Morrison, Joan Metzger. 28 A. S. U. N. - A. W. S. OFFICERS Senator-at-Large Barbara Carruth Senator-at-Large Procter Hug Block N Representative, i Yell Leader John Gianotti A. S.U.N. Secretary Colleen Gilbert Historian Mary Micheo A.W.S. Vice-President Lois Bates 29 JACK BARRY DICK ALMOUR NATALIE CURTIS GENE BROWN JIM ELIADES MARY LOU BRUNTON A. S. U. N. BILL ENGLE " RED " ESPLIN SENATE MADGE WILEY WHO ' S WHO in American Universities and Colleges Ray Alsola Mark Curtis Gary Hyde Lois Bates Pat DeWalt Riley Jensen Eyer Boies John Gianotti Ted Klimasezewsfci Mary Lou Brunton Jim Godbey Ted Lokke 32 Walt McKenzie John Marvel Mamie Miller Whitey Lund Jim Morrison Rose Oyarbide Fred Purtill Bebe Moore Georgia Ward Buck Wells Bob Wenqert Taffy Rule Not pictured, Charles Pulsipher Jerry Wyness 33 THE CLASSES Tom Gaffey did a fine job in his post as head of all senior class activities. The Senior Ball was most successful and the banquet was equally outstanding. He is hard at work on commencement activities as this book goes to press. SENIOR CLASS MANAGER 35 Allen, Barbara _ Atkins, Don F. Eeosley, Scolt Bosler, Edward Alauzet, Terry Baker, Harold W. Becker, Georqe N. Boynton, John W. AUdredge, Elaine Alzola, Ray R. Anderson, Deloy Arciniega, Edward Ashley, Wayne Ball, Emmett B. Barbash, loAnn Bartolomei, M. Barton, Thos. V., Jr. Bates, Lois Bell, Enfield B. Benedetto, Alton Bissett, Roger Boies, Eyer H. Booker, Richard Briner, William S. Brown, Vance E. Brown, Veldo C. Brueckner, G. W. Brunton, Arthur SENIORS ALLEN, BARBARA JEAN, San Francisco, California; History; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; German Club; Ski Club; Newman Club; Tennis; Swimming. ALAUZET, TERRY, Twin Falls, Idaho; Jour- nalism; Kappa Alpha Theta; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Cap and Scroll; Sagens; P. E. M.; Ski Club; Press Club; W. R. A., Golf Manager; Scholarships, Jewett W. Adams, Josephine Beam. ALLDREDGE, ELAINE, Las Vegas; English; Delta Delta Delta; Chi Delta Phi, Vice- President, President; Cap and Scroll, President; Sagens; Lambda Delta Sigma, President; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Scholarship, Max C. Fleischmann. ALZOLA, RAYMOND R., Rowland; Agricul- ture; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Aggie Club; Polkateers; Independents; Band; Highlanders; Newman Club; Senior Class Committee; Mackay Day Committee; Aggie Horse Show, Manager, Judge; Scholarships, Sears Roebuck, Max Fleisch- mann. ANDERSON, DELOY, Ely; Physical Educa- tion; Lambda Chi Alpha; Honor Roll; Football. ARCINIEGA, EDWARD, Battle Mountain; History; Alpha Tau Omega; Basketball. ASHLEY, WAYNE, Reno; Engineering. ATKINS, DON F.; Nevada City, California; Chemistry; Theta Chi; Inter-Fraternity Council; Chemistry Club. BAKER, HAROLD W., Yerington; Anmial Industry. BALL, EMMETT B., Ontario, California; Mining Engineering; Crucible Club. BARBASH, JO ANN, Reno; Education; Y. W. C. A.; Polkateers; Independents; P. E. M.; W. R. A. BARTOLOMEI, MARJORIE, Pittsburg, Cali- fornia; Economics and Psychology; Pi Beta Phi; Rifle Club; Y. W. C. A., Y ' s Y; Commerce Club; Fine Arts, Secretary; Ski Club; Wolves Frolic. BARTON, THOMAS V., JR., San Francisco, California; Mining; Phi Sigma Kappa; Crucible Club; Upperclass Committee. BATES, LOIS, Boulder City; History; Pi Beta Phi; A. W. S., Vice-President; Phi Alpha Theta; Sagens; Y. W. C. A., Secretary: W. R. A.; Fine Arts; Rifle Club; Improve- ment Committee; Women ' s Upperclass; Scholarships, Smith Scholarship. BEASLEY, SCOTT, Sullivan, Indiana; Physi- cal Education; Block N; Football, Captain; Basketball. BECKER, GEORGE N., Honolulu, T. H.; Elec- trical Engineering; Nu Eta Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; Scholarships, Broili Avirard. BELL, ENFIELD B., Elko; neer; Crucible Club. Geological Engi- BENEDETTO, ALTON, Oakland, California; Arts and Science; Phi Kappa Sigma. BISSETT, ROGER, Reno; Psychology and Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha; Basketball. BOIES, EYER H., Wells; Agriculture; Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Coffin and Key; Aggie Club; Honors, First Place Beef Judging at San Francisco Cow Palace, Livestock Judging Team, Denver, Colorado. BOOKER, RICHARD. BOSLER, EDWARD J., Reno; Economics; Alpha Tau Omega. BOYNTON, JOHN W., Winnemucca; Mining Engineer; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nu Eta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Psi; Sundowners; A. S. M. E.; Senior Committee; Upperclass Committee; Election Board; Scholarship, Smith Scholarship; Honor Roll. BRINER, WILLIAM S., Auburn, California; Economics; Sigma Nu; Block N; Scabbard and Blade; Sundowners; Skiing. BROWN, VANCE E., Boulder City; Electrical Engineering; A. I. E. E. BROWN, VELDA C, Boulder City; Sociol- ogy; Psi Chi; Scholarship, Max C. Fleisch- BRUECKNER, GUENTHER W., Reno, Ger- man; Sigma Nu; German Club; Ski Club; Inter-Fraternity Council. BRUNTON, ARTHUR, McGill; Geological Engineer; Phi Sigma Kappa; Upperclass Committee; Sundowners; Crucible Club; Student Manager Hartman Hall. 36 BRUNTON, MARY LOU, McGill; Mathe- matics; A. S. U. N. Senator; Cap and Scroll; Sagens; Polkateers; Rifle Club; Monzanita Hall, President; Scholarship, Max C. Fleischmann. BURR, HELEN, Las Vegas; Home Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Pan-He!lenic; Senior Class Committee. BUTZ, LOUIS F., Nevada City, California; Civil Engineering; A. S. C. E. CARNEL, NORMA, Reno; English Literature; Campus Players; Y. W. C. A. CARR, EDWIN C, Fallon; Agricultural Eco- nomics; Sigma Rho Delta; Blue Key. CARUSO, CARMEL, Newtown Site, Penn- sylvania; Physical Education; Block N; Football, Captain; Boxing, Manager; Up- perclass Committee; Scholarship, Athletic. CHATTERTON, RICHARD, Maui, T. H.; Elec- trical Engineer; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. I. E.E. CLARK, GLEN, McGill; Electrical Engineer; Nu Eta Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; Scholarships, Max Fleischmann, Charles E. Clough. COATES, ANITA, Sparks; Psychology; Pi Beta Phi, President; Psi Chi; Sagens, Pres- ident; Pan-Hellenic; Ski Club; Y.W.C.A.; Orchesis; W. R. A.; Wolves Frolic; Schol- arship, Smith Scholarship. COCHRAN, DAVID L., Genoa; Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; Nu Eta Epsilon; A. S. M. E.; Tumbling; Scholar- ship, Smith Scholarship. CONNOLLY, lULIN A., San Francisco, Cali- fornia; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club; Saddle and Spurs. CRAVEN, WILLIAM P., Fallen Leaf, Califor- nia; Mining Engineering; Crucible Club. CURTIS, MARK, Phoenix, Arizona; Journal- ism; Sagebrush, Editor; Publications Board; Coffin and Keys, Secretary; Press Club, University, Reno; Sigma Delta Chi, President; Scholarships, William Lunsford, Journalism Scholarship. CUTLER, EVERETT, Sacramento, California; Physics; Polkateers, President; Ski Club. DAVIS, JAMES, Boulder City; Mechanical Engineering; Theta Chi; Canterbury Club. DERRICO, ELMO, Lovelock; Physical Edu- cation; Sigma Nu; Basketball. DE WALT, P.AT, Hawthorne; Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta, President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Sagens; Press Club; Campus Players. DE WEES, WAYNE L., Big Pme, California; Physical Education. DE CHIARA, ALPHONSE, Newark, New Jer- sey; Commercial Education; Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Ne ' wman Club; Football. DINI, JOSEPH, JR., Yerington; Business Ad- ministration; Phi Sigma Kappa; Block N; Basketball, Manager. DOUGLASS, MARY ANN, Reno, History; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A.; Corps of Sponsors; W. R. A.; Uni- versity Singers. DULION, ALICE, Carson City; English and Education; Independents; A. S. U. N., Sen- ator; A. W. S., Secretary; Band; Chorus. DYER, DORIS ANN, Reno; Spanish and Education; Spanish Club, Secretary; Orchesis; W. R. A.; Chi Delta Phi, Secre- tary; Phi Alpha Theta; Scholarship, Max Fleischmann; Honor, Chi Delta Phi Dele- gate. EDDY, GLORIA, Winnemucca; Zoology; Kappa Alpha Theta, President; Sagens; Pan-Hellenic Council; Ski Club; Y. W. C. A. FACHA, JOSEPH V., Newcastle, California; Mechanical Engineering; Nu Eta Epsilon; Phi Sigma Kappa; A. S. M. E. FISHER, HERMAN, Las Vegas; Political Science; Alpha Tau Omega; French Club; Football; Basketball; Track. FLANGAS, BILL, Ely; Metallurgical Engi- neering; A. S. U. N., Senator; Crucible Club; Nu Eta Epsilon; Highlanders; Chem- istry Club; Associated Engineers: Schol- arship, Kennecott Scholarship. FLORENCE, DONNA, Sacramento, Califor- nia; Education; Pi Beta Phi; Ski Club; Fine Arts. SENIORS Brunton, Mary L. Clark, Glen Davis, James Dulion, Alice Burr, Helen Coates, Anita Derrico, Elmo Dyer, Doris Ann Butz, Louis .F Cochran, David L. DeWalt, Pat Eddy, Gloria Carnel, Norma Connolly, Julin A. DeWees, W. L. Facha, Joseph V. Carr, Edwin C. Craven, Wm. P. DeChiara, A. Fisher, Herman Caruso, Carmel Curtis, Mark Dini,,Jos., Jr. Flangas, Bill Chatterton, R. Cutler, Everett Douglas, Mary A. Florence, Donna fef fw Wf I ' ' ■ i 37 Foote, Margie Galletti, Gerald Godbey, James M. Hamilton, D. E. Fox, Kenneth S. Gialy, Andrew Goli, Bruno L. Hammil, H. R. Frantz, Ted C. Gianotti, John Gonfiantini, N. Harmon, John R. Fulstone, Eleanor Gibson, Fred Gorman, R. C. Hansen, J. Dean Fulstone, Jeanne Gibson, Maisie Grell, Glaus H. Hansen, Stanley Fulton, Fred Gilbert, Colleen Grell, Mary Hawkins, Irene 1 Gaffey, Thos. Gilmore, Earl P. Hackett, E. I. Hickman, Jacque SENIORS FOOTE, MARGIE, Sparks; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. FOX, KENNETH S., Reno; Geological Engi- neering; Phi Sigma Kappa; Improvement Committee; Inter-Fraternity Council; Cru- cible Club; Freshmen Basketball. FRANTZ, TED C, Reno; Biology; Beta Beta Beta. FULSTONE, ELEANOR, Smith; Political Sci- ence; Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Alpha Theta; Ski Club; Artemisia; Orchesis; W. R. A. FULSTONE, JEANNE, Smith; Political Sci- ence; Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Alpha Theta. FULTON, FRED, Reno; Mining Engineering. GAFFEY, THOMAS, Reno; Business Admin- istration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Senator; Senior Class Manager; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Scabbard and Blade; Sundowners. GALLETTI, GERALD, Sparks; Political Sci- ence; Phi Alpha Theta, President; Univer- sity Singers. GIALY, ANDREW, Elko; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha. GIANOTTI, JOHN, Scotia, California; Physi- cal Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Block N; Head Cheer Leader; Sigma Delta Psi; Coffin and Keys; Track; Skiing; Ski Club. GIBSON, FRED, Las Vegas; Metallurgy; Nu Eta Epsilon; Kappa Sigma; Crucible Club; Scholarship, Max Fleischmann. GIBSON, MAISIE, Las Vegas; English; Delta Delta Delta. GILBERT, COLLEEN, Hawthorne; Commer- cial Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Student Body Secretary to the President; Sagens; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. GILMORE, EARL P., Boulder City; Civil Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. S. C. E. GODBEY, JAMES M., Boulder City; Business Administration; Theta Chi, President; A. S. U.N. Improvement Committee; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Sundowners; University Singers; University Band, President; A. I. E, E.; Business Club. GOLI, BRUNO L., Verdi; Economics; Scab- bard and Blade; Scholarship, Smith Schol- arship. GONFIANTINI, NELLO, Reno; Agriculture; Lambda Chi Alpha; Aggie Club; Commer- cial Club; Scabbard and Blade; Newman Club. GORMAN, RICHARD HAROLD, Reno; Elec- trical Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Block N; Sogers; Track; Basketball. GRELL, CLAUS H., Chula Vista, California; A. I. E. E. GRELL, MARY, San Jose, California; Educa- tion. , HACKETT, E. IRVING, Pioche; Animal In- dustry; Sigma Rho Delta; Sogers; Blue Key; Aggie Club; Crucible Club; Lambda Delta Sigma: Tumbling Team; Homecom- ing Committee. HAMILTON, DAVID E., Reno; Electrical Engineering; Independents, Secretary- Treasurer, President; Band; Campus Club, President; Inter-Faith Council, Vice-Presi- dent; Glee Club; Associated Engineers, Secretary. HAMMILL, H. ROBERT, Piedmont, Califor- nia; Civil Engineering; Delta Epsilon; Civil Engineers. HARMON, JOHN R., Imlay; Mining Engi- neer; Phi Sigma Kappa; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. HANSEN, J. DEAN, Hiko, Agriculture Edu- cation; Sigma Rho Delta; Aggie Club; Scholarship, Smith Scholarship. HANSEN, STANLEY, Boulder City; Civil Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. S. C. E. HAWKINS, IRENE BECK, Newcastle, Cali- fornia; English; Gamma Phi Beta; Saddle and Spurs; Ski Club; Orchesis; W. R. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Wolves Frolic; Sagebrush; Transfer, Placer College, Auburn, Cali- fornia. HICKMAN, JACQUE, Reno; Spanish; Uni- versity Singers; Lambda Delta Sigma; Band; Independents; Spanish Club. 38 HILL, CHARLES EDWARD, Reno; Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Inter-Fraternity Council. HILL, BRUCE M., Reno; Philosophy; Alpha Tau Omega. HILL, RICHARD M., Napa, California; Civil Engineering; A. S. C.E. HINCKLEY, WARD WAYNE, Reno; Eco- nomics; Alpha Tau Omega; Commerce Club; Improvement Committee; Artemisia ' 49; Election Board. HOEPER, RALPH, Auburn, California; Elec- trical Engineering; Highlanders, A. I. E. E. HOLMES, JUNE V., Bingham Canyon, Utah; Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; A. S. U. N. Historian; Sagens, Secretary -Treasurer; Saddle and Spurs; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. HOLMES, RICHARD, Reno; Civil Engineer- ing; A. S. C. E. HOOPER, WILLIAM H., Reno; Electrical Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Associated Engi- neers, President. HORSLEY, WILMA, Reno; Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. R. A. HOUGHTON, ALVIN A., Susanville, Cali- fornia; Electrical Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; A. I. E. E. HYDE, GAROLD A., Rowland; Animal Hus- bandry; Alpha Tau Omega, President; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Aggie Club, President; Lambda Delta Sigma, Presi- dent; Polkateers; Aggie Judging Team. lACOVELLI, DARIEL DURHAM, Reno; Edu- cation; Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan-Hellenic Council, President; Sagens, Vice-Presi- dent; University Singers; Commerce Club; Ski Club; Inter-Faith Council, President; Corps of Sponsors; Campus Players; Orchesis. lANNI, PIO V f., Reno; Mechanical Engineer- ing; A. S. M. E. IRWIN, RUTH, Reno; Economics; Pi Be ' .a Phi; Polkateers; Spanish Club; University Singers; Saddle and Spurs; String Ensem ble; W. R. A.; Scholarship, Carrie Brooks Layman Memorial Scholarship. JACOBS, RAYMOND G., Nez Perce, Idaho; Civil Engineering; A. S. C. E. JENSEN, ESTHER, Sparks; Home Economics; Gamma Phi Beta; Home Economics. JENSEN, REIILY C, Logandale; Chemistry and Math; Sigma Rho Delta; A. S. U. N. Offices, Freshman Class Committee, Pub- licaiion Board, Inter-Fraternity Council; Sagers; Blue Key; SigmiO Sigma Kappa; Who ' s Who; Lambda Delt Sigma; Chem- istry Club; German Club; Scabbard and Blade; Scholarships, Fleischmann Schol- arship, Jewett W. Adams Scholarship, Armanko Scholarship. JEPSON, RAYMOND H., Minden; Chemistry Tech.; Delt Sigma Phi; Scholarship, Max Fleischmann. JOHNSON, CHARLSE S., JR., Lansdowne, Pennsylvania; Zoology; Football. JOHNSON, VIRGIL KAY, Reno; Wildlife Management; Sigma Nu; Beta Beta Beta; Sagers; Honor Roll; Band Club; Univer- sity Singers. KEDDIE, HELEN MARIE, San Francisco, Cali- fornia; Psi Chi; Fine Arts. KEMP, BARBARA, Fresno, California; Busi- ness Administration; Delta Delta Delta; A. W. S. Council; Saddle and Spur, Presi- dent; Ski Club; Polka ' eers; Fine Arts; Deba;e; W. R. A. KEPLER, DAVID ERWIN, Walnut Creek, Caiiiornia; Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa, President. KINNER, RICHARD, Sparks Electrical Engi- neering; Sigma Nu; A. I. E. £.; Men ' s Upperclass Committee. KIRKSEY, PATRICIA, San Francisco, Cali- fornia; English; Delta Delta Delta. KLIMASEZEWSKI, TED, Garfield New Jersey; Political Science; Phi Sigma Kappa; A. S. U. N., President; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Scabbard and Blade; Sundowners; KRIEGER, ARTHUR A., Hagginwood, Cali- fornia; Mining Engineering; Highlanders; Indeoendenls; Nu Eta Epsilon; Crucible Club; Lens and Shutter Club; A. I. M. E.; Sagebrush Photographer; Scholarships, Max C. Fleischmann, Jewitt W. Adams. LANGE, RONALD V., Gardnerville; Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega; Scab- bard and Blade; Mackay Day Committee. SENIORS Hill, Chas. E. Hooper, Wm. H. Jacobs, R. G. Kemp, Barbara Hill, Bruce M. Horsley, Wm. Jensen, Esther Kepler, D. E. Hill, Richard M. Houghton, A. A. Jensen, Reilly C. Kinner, Richard Hinckley, W. W. Hyde, Garold A. Jepson, R. H. Kirksey, Patricia Hoeper, Ralph lacovelli, D. D. Johnson, C. S., Jr. KLmasezev si: , F. Holmes, June V. lanni, Pio W. Johnson, V. K. Krieger, A. A. Holmes, Richard Irwin, Ruth Keddie, Helen M. I.ange, Ronald V. 39 Larson, V. Lusich, George Mathew, F. D. Means, Jack A. Lee, Edward Lynch, lames F. Matteuci, Gene Means, L. G. Leonard, C. Manucia, H. McCabe, Joan Melendy, Patricia Leonard, L. C. Marks, Jerome McCormack, Robt. Menicucci, J. Lokke, Ted Martin, G, E. McFadden, A. J. Micheo, Marie G. Linn, S. J. Marvel, John W. McKnight, M. Miles, Richard Lund, C. A. Maiser, John W. McLaughlin, L. J. Miller, Ethel SENIORS LARSON, VALDEMAR, Whittier, California; Engineering. LEE, EDWARD, Marshall, Texas; Arts and Science. LEONARD, CHELTON, Reno; Economics; Sigma Nu; Coitin and Keys; Sundowners; Ski Club; Block N; Varsity Ski Team. LEONARD, LAWRENCE C, Reno; Elemen- tary Education; Independents; Math Club; University Singers; Ski Club. LOKKE, TED, Sparks; Pre-Legal; Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Artemisia Business Manager; Who ' s Who; Delta Sigma Rho; Scabbard and Blade; Publi- cations Board; Blue Key; Debate Club and Team; Forensic Key; Ski Club, President; Campus Players; Junior Class Committee; Hello on the Hill Chairman; Winter Car- nival Committee; Mackay Day Committee; Sophomore Vigilante Committee; Upper- class Committee. LINN, S. J., Redding, California; Civil Engi- neering; A. S. C. E. LUND, CLARENCE A., Virginia City Physics; Sigma Rho Delta; Election Board, Student Senate; Nomination Committee Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Sundowners, Rifle Club; Scholarship, Pepsi Cola Schol- arship. LUSICH, GEORGE, Sparks; Civil Engineer- ing; A. S. C. E. LYNCH, JAMES F., Elko; Civil Engineer- ing; Sigma Pi; A. S. C. E. MANUCIA, HERBERT, Alexandria, Virginia; Math; Phi Sigma Kappa. MARKS, JEROME, Reno; History; Phi Sigma Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Forensic Key; Varsity Debate. MARTIN, GEORGE EDWARD, Newark, New Jersey; Math; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Math Club; Highlanders; Polkateers; Basket- ball, Rifle Club. MARVEL, JOHN W., Battle Mountain; Pre- Legal; Alpha Tau Omega; Senate; Board of Finance Control; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Sundowners; Honor Roll. MAISER, JOHN W., Sacramento, California; Civil Engineering; A. S. C. E.; Tennis. MATHEW, FRANK D., Bishop, California; Physical Education; Lambda Chi Alpha; Men ' s Upperclass Committee; Sophomore Vigilantes Committee; Commerce Club. MATTEUCCI, GENE, Las Vegas; Pohtical Science; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sundowners; Commerce Club; Senate. McCABE, JOAN, Los Angeles, California; Zoology; Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Y. W. C. A., President. McCORMACK, ROBERT, Reno; Mechanical Engineering; A. S. M.E. McFADDEN, ALBERT J., Las Vegas; Busi- ness Administration; Sigma Pi, President; Homecoming Committee, Parade Chair- man, Chairman. Mcknight, MARGERY, Reno; Geology; Gamma Phi Beta; W. R. A., Vice-President; Saddle and Spurs; Sagens; Y. W. C. A.; Improvement Committee. McLaughlin, Leonard j.. Providence, Rhode Island; History; Phi Alpha Theta. MEANS, JACK A., Reno; Civil Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Club; Rifle Team; A. S. C. E. MEANS, LAWRENCE GEORGE, Reno; Polih- cal Science; Sigma Nu; Inter-Fraternity Council; Upperclass Committee; Scabbard and Blade, President; Campus Players, President; A. S. C. E.; Rifle Team; Corps of Sponsors, Drill Master; Stage Manager, Wolves Frolic, Campus Productions. MELENDY, PATRICIA, Reno; Home Eco- nomics; Home Economics Club; Gamma Phi Beta; University Singers; Corps of Sponsors; Scholarship, 4-H Scholarship. MENICUCCI, JOSEPH, Sparks; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Newman Club; Commerce Club. MICHEO, MARIE GRACE, Gardnerville; Commercial Education; A. S. U. N. His- torian; Kappa Alpha Theta; Artemisia; P. E. M.; W. R. A. MILSE, RICHARD, Fallon; Commercial Edu- cation. MILLER, ETHEL, Reno; Economics; Ski Club; Saddle and Spurs; Scholarship, Smith Scholarship. 40 MILLER, MARNIE, Winnemucca, Business Administration; Delta Delta Delta; A. W. S. President, A.S.U.N., Vice-President, Exec- utive Committee, Nominating Committee, Student Health Committee, Student Fac- ulty Affairs Committee, Senate; Phi Kappa Phi; Who ' s Who; Sagens; Cap and Scroll; Homecoming Committee; Gothic N, Presi- dent; Chi Delta Phi; Saddle and Spurs; Fine Arts, President; W. R. A., Tennis Manager, Executive Board; Polkateers, Ski Club; Artemisia Staff; Artemisia Hall Association, Secretary-Treasurer, Execu- tive Board: Scholarships, Winnemucca Civic Clubs Scholarship, Josephine Beam Scholarship, Jewett W. Adams Scholar- ship, Ginsburg Jewelry Company Award, Major Max C. Fleischmann Scholarship, Standard Oil Company of California. MILLER, ROBERT W., Virginia City; Civil Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Rifle Team A. S. C. E.; Ski Club. MIRABELLL MICHAEL A., Las Vegas; Physi- cal Education; Block N; Football. MOORE, BEBE ANN, Gabbs; History and Education; A. S. U. N., Senator; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Phi Alpha Theta; Independent; W.R.A.; Y. W.C.A.; A.W.S., Executive Board; Scholarships, Smith Scholarship. MORRISON, JAMES S., San Francisco, Cali- fornia; Economics: Sigma Nu; Head Yell Leader; Card Stunt Committee Chairman; Artemisia Editor; Executive Committee; Senator; Publications Board; Rally Com- mittee; Who ' s Who; Coffin and Keys. NOCCIOLO, ALBERT C, Bedeville, New Jer- sey; Arts and Science. NANNINI, LOUIS G., Wells; Mechanical Engineering; A. S. M. E. ; Alpha Tau Omega. NEFF, FRANK, Los Angeles, California; Metallurgy Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Crucible Club. O ' BRIEN, LEO M., JR., Arlington, Virginia; English; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Assembly Chairman; Sundowners; Campus Players, President; Masque and Dagger; Scabbard and Blade. OGILVIE, RUFUS, JR., Azusa, California; Electrical Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. OLINGHOUSE, KENNETH, Pioche; Mechani- cal Engineering; Sigma Rho Delta; A. S. M. E. OMOTO, CLARENCE Y., Kealakekua, Ha- waii; Biology; Highlander; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Chemistry Club. ORNAS, GEORGE, Kent, Washington; Biol- ogy; Sigma Rho Delta; Beta Beta Beta; Student Improvement Committee. OYRABIDE, ROSE, Battle Mountain; History; Delta Delta Delta; Senate; Sagens; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Newman Club; Spanish Club; W. R. A.; Women ' s Upperclass Committee; Junior Class Com- mittee; Senior Class Committee. PACHARD, WILLIAM, Sacramento, Califor- nia; Mining Engineering; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. PARKER, LAUREL, Reno; Sociology; Wesley Foundation; Orchesis; W. R. A.; Circle Francois. PATRICK, ROBERT L., Reno, Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scab- bard and Blade; Band Honorary. PEDERSON, JANICE M., Reno; Psychology; Band; Orchestra; University Singers. PETERSON, DWIGHT W., Fargo, North Da- kota; Psychology; Improvement Commit- tee, Chairman; Highlanders, President; Coffin and Keys; Old-time Movies, Man- ager. PICCHI, ANNA, Sparks; French; Kappa Alpha Theta; Corps of Sponsors; Ne ' wman Club; Y. W. C. A. PICCININI, MARIAN, Carlin; Commercial Education; Corps of Sponsors; Rifle Club; Nev man Club; W. R. A.; Scholarship, Smith Scholarship. PICCININI, RICHARD, Carlin, Sigma Pi. Philosophy; PORTER, LOUIS, Las Vegas; Electrical Engi- neering; A. I. E. E. POWELL, JOAN, Bame, New York; Sociol- ogy; Pi Beta Phi; Orchesis: Y. W, C. A.; Junior Class Committee; Ski Club; Polka- teers; Editor Frosh Handbook; Artemisia; Wolves Frolic; Calendar Committee. POWELL, SHIRLEY, Henderson: Psychology; Artemisia Hall Association, President. PULSIPHER, CHARLES K., Logandale; Span- ish; Sigma Rho Delta, President; Inter- Fraternity Council: Blue Key, President; Sogers; Lambda Delta Sigma, Vice-Presi- dent; Scholarship, Smith Scholarship. PURTILL, FRED, Watsonville, California; Business Administration; Coffin and Keys; Phi Sigma Kappa; Blue Key; Sundowners; Ski Club: Highlanders; Commerce Club; Upperclass Committee; Junior Class Com- mittee; Senior Class Committee. RAKER, DON, Henderson; Agriculture; Sun- dov ners; Theta Chi; Agriculture Club; Rifle Team. SENIORS Miller, Marnie Neff, Frank Pochard, William Ficcinini, R. Miller, R. W. O ' Brien, L. M., : Parker, Laurel Porter, Louis Mirabelli, M. A. Ogilvie, R., Jr. Patrick, R. L. Powell, Joan Moore, Bebe A. Olinghouse, K. Pederson, J. M. Powell, Shirley Morrison, J. S. Omoto, C. Y. Peterson, D. W. Pulsipher, C. K. Nocciolo, A. C. Ornas, George Picchi, Anna Purtill, Fred Nannini, L. G. Oyarbide, Rose Piccinini, Marian Raker, Don 41 Rhodehamei, J. Savini, Sam Smigle, Francis Tate, lames Rice, Gertrude S. Schreiner, B. Sollars, Donna Tietje, Lauanna Rice, K. T., Jr. Schumacher, R. Stephens, lola D. Toiassa, Geo. Ross, Tom Scoffield, Ray Stimac, Paul Trianor, Larry Rowe, Wilburta Shepard, Wm. E. Stone, K. C, Jr. Van Wagenen, B. Boyle, P. M. Shields, Chas. Story, George Victor, Richard Rule, Jeanne Sirkeqian, J. Stucki, Darlene Wait, Eugene SENIORS RHODEHAMEL, JEAN, Boulder City; His- tory; Phi Alpha Theta. RICE, GETRUDE S., Reno; Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Rifle Team; W. R. A.; Fine Arts. RICE, KENNETH T., JR., Reno; Mechanical Engmeering; Rifle Club; A. S. M. E.; Rifle Team; Scabbard and Blade. ROSS, TOM, Carson City; History; Alpha Tau Omega; Chairman Men ' s Upperclass Committee; Phi Alpha Theta; Blue Key; Sundowners, President; Ski Club; Inter- Fraternity Council; Artemisia Sta ' f. ROWE, WILBURTA, Reno; History; Delia Delta Delta; Phi Alpha Theta. ROYLE, PATRICIA M., Reno; Commercial Education; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club; W. R. A.; Commerce Club; Saddle and Spur; Ski Club; Corps of Sponsors; Scholarships, Rita Winer Scholarship lor Educa ' .ion. RULE, JEANNE, Reno; Elementary Educa- tion; Delta Delia Delta, President; Cap and Scroll; Senator ; A. W. S. Council- Fine Arts; Corps of Sponsors; Artemisia Staff; Pan-Hellenic Council; Sagens; Psi Chi; Scholar.ships, Reno Business and Processional Women ' s Club. SAVINI, SAM, Yerington; Business Admin- istration; Phi Sigma Kappa; Scabbard and Blade. SCHREINER, BARBARA, Las Vegas; Eco- nomics; Delta Gamma; Transfer, Dunson University, Granivelle, Ohio. SCHUMACHER, ROBERT, Reno; Physics; Math Club; Scholarships, Physics Scholar- ship, Math Scholarship, Jev ett Adams, Josephine Beam. SCOFFIELD, RAY, Oakland, California; Civil Engineering; A. S. C. E.; Highlander. SHEPARD, WILLIAM EDVv ' ARD, Henderson; Education; Sigma Nu. SHIELDS, CHARLES, Tonopah; Business Ad- ministration; Sigma Nu. SIRKEQIAN, JACOUIE, Reno; Psychology Delta Delta Delta; Psi Chi; Cap and Scroll Saddle and Spurs; Corps of Sponsors, German Club; Fine Arts; W. R. A.; Ski Club. SMIGLE, FRANCIS, Areata, California; Civil Engineering; A. S. C. E. SOLLARS, DONNA, Stockton, California; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Ski Club; University Singers; Rally Committee. STEPHENS, lOLO D., Roseburg, Oregon; Geology; Alpha Tau Omega; Crucible Club; Associated Engineers. STIMAC, PAUL, Mountain Iron, Minnesota; Physical Education; Scabbard and Blade; Block N; Football; Scholarship, Athletic Scholarship. STONE, KENNETH C, JR., Seattle, Washing- ton; Electrical Engineering; Highlanders; u Eta Epsilon; Campus Players; A. I. E. E.; Rifle Club; Scholarship, Frank Q. Broili Scholarship. STORY, GEORGE, Esparto, California; Elec- trical Engineering; A- I. E. E. STUCKI, DARLENE, Ely; Home Economics; Independents; Cap and Scroll; Home Eco- nomics Club; Sa:iens; Women ' s Upper- class Committee; W. R. A.; Y. W. C. A.; A. W. S. Council; Scholarships, Danforth Fellowship, Smith Scholarship. TATE, JAMES, Minneapolis, Minnesota; Business Administration; Track; Polka- teers. TIETJE, LAUANNA, GardnerviUe; Commer- cial Education; Senator; Artemisia Hall Association, President; Band; Chorus. TORASSA, GEORGE, San Francisco, Cali- fornia; Geology; Highlanders, President. TRIANOR, LARRY, Waterloo, Iowa; Metal- lurgy; Delta Sigma Phi; Crucible Club. VAN WAGENEN, BERNARD P., Reno; Busi- ness Administration. VICTOR, RICHARD, Twin Falls, Idaho; Elec- trical Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Beta Theta Pi. WAIT, EUGENE, Reno; Business Adminis- tration; Alpha Tau Omega. 42 WALKER, RAMONA M., Sparks; Home Eco- nomics; Kappa Alpha Theta; University Singers; Home Economics Club; Corps of Sponsors; Rifle Club; Scholarships, Smith Scholarship. WARD, GEORGIA HOUGHTON, Las Vegas; History; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Scholarships, Martin Scholarship, Encyclopoedia Britannica. WARD, HARRY J., Los Angeles, California; Physical Education; Lambda Chi Alpha. Vi ARD, JOSEPH, Providence, Rhode Island; Engineers; Sundowners; Sigma Nu, Presi- dent. WATERMAN, IRENE, Reno; Physical Edu- cation. WEBER, BARBARA PARKER, Carson City; Home Economics; Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Schol- arships, Smith Scholarship, Honor Roll. WELIN, JACQUES, Boone, Iowa; Geology; Alpha Tau Omega; Sundowners; Crucible Club; Football; Baseball. WELLS, BULKELEY, Battle Mountain; His- tory; Alpha Tau Omega; Election Board, Chairman; Blue Key; French Club; Ger- man Club; Brushfire, Business Manager. WENGERT, ROBERT E., Las Vegas; Electri- cal Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President; Improvement Committee; Phi Kappa Phi; Nu Eta Epsilon; Coffin and Keys; Scabbard and Blade; Math Club; A. I. E. E.; Newman Club; Panawallis; Tumbling Team; Sagers; Scholarships, Otto Herz E. E. Scholarship, Who ' s Who. WENNERBERG, ERNEST W., Pasadena, Cali- fornia; Business Administration; Mackay Day Committee; Phi Sigma Kappa; Com- merce Club; Basketball. Vfl-ilTAKER, RAYMOND L., Gardnerville; Civil Engineering; A. S. C. E. WILEY, MADGE, Wells; Spanish; Chi Delta Phi; Scholarship, Klute Foreign Language Award. WILSON, FRANK W., Reno; Sociology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILSON, JACQUELYN, Ely; Physical Edu- cation; Gamma Phi Beta; Cap and Scroll; Gothic N; Saddle and Spurs; P. E. M.; W. R. A. WOOD, DONALD, Reno; Physics; German Club; Math Club; Scholarship, Physics Scholarship. WOOD, WILLIAM B., Reno; Mining; Cru- cible Club, Vice-President; Associated Engineers, President. WORKS, BYRON V . Crucible Club. Big Pine, California; YEE, LAYTON, Reno; Electrical Engineering. YIM, FLORENCE, Minden; Economics; Inter- national Club; Y. W. C. A.; Commerce Culb; Scholarship, A. W. S. Scholarship. ZORIO, LOUIS, Wmnemucca; Chemistry; Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Phi Alpha Theta; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Chemistry Club; German Club; Newman Club; Scholarships, Smith Scholarship. SENIORS Walker, R. M. Weber, B. P. Whitaker, R. L. Wood, Wm. B. Ward, G. H. V elin, Jacques Wiley, Madge Works, Byron W. Ward, Harry J. Wells, Bulkeley Wilson, F. W. Yee, Layton Ward, Joseph Vv ' engert, R. E. Wilson, J. Yim, Florence Waterman, Irene Wennerberg, E. W. Wood, Donald Zorio, Louis 43 LEN SAVAGE He began a successful year as Junior Class Manager with the organizing of the Frosh-Soph Tug-o ' -War. He also arranged, with the help of his committee, an excellent Junior Prom, held at the Mapes, and is now planning the Junior Sneak Day. JUNIOR CLASS MANAGER 44 JUNIORS Arlene Allen Georgia Ames Gilbert Anderson Barbara Andrae Patricia Annand George Assures Beverly Balaam Allen Barham John Barry Betty Bassett Peggy Bassett Donna Batt Bill Bauer Robert Beamish Eugene Belongie Bruce Belnap John Benson Ervin Billman Fred Bratmon Gene Brown George Brown Howard Browne David Buckman Wallace Burnett Donna Burton Howard Byars Gerald Cardiff Thomas Carlson Barbara Carruth Edith Cayton John Coleman David Ceilings Fred Colonder Bob Coughlin Edward Covington John Cowley Jean Cozzalio Joyce Cranor Natalia Curtis James Davies JUNIORS John lacovelli Bill Ireland Bill Jager Charlotte Johnson Stanley Jones Ted Kerstetter Emi Kito Joyce Ko Vera Kocka Leslie Koefed Mardelle Kornniayer Bruce Krater Thomasine ICurlis Bill Lanahan Burl Larkins Norine Lartey Myron Leavili Fred Lee James Lee Bob Lindsay Corky Lingenfelter Joan Lundy Don Maestretti Maureen Magee Connie Malcolm Stella Mason Albert Matteucci Mary Ann McClure Berline McCray Edith McDonald Joan Melner Joan Metzger Bill Meyer Lowell Miller Stanley Miller Robert Moore Judy Morrison Jerry Munk Vale Myles Rocco Nobile JUNIORS Fred Davis Lee Davis William Deal Earle Dempsey Bob DeRuff Doug Douglass Stanley Drakulich Lou Eccles Don Eckles Ivan Eisenberg James Eliades Norman Ellis Bill Engel Mary Engle Harold Fields Car! Forbes William Forman Tim Frazer Odile Frost Robert Gessner Mary Getto Carlyle Grafton Ted Greeno Mae Gregory Lorraine Goni Nancy Haggerty Homer Haines Harold Halvorson Ed Hancock Ronald Hancock Joan Hanifan Buddy Hardy Murray Harcer William Harper Betty Harris Donald Harris Evan Harris Carsten Henningsen James Hulse Marilyn Humphreys JUNIORS Chris Nolan Marlene Ny ' oerg Elom Oxborrow Silvano Pacini Jeanne Pardi Ann Parrish Wayne Pearson Mono Perry Bov n Pershall Joan Petermann Don Peterson John Pelerson Bob Petrini Don Petroni Gordon Pfiug Robert Pico Tosco Pieretti Patricia Pike Robert Potter Elaine Powell Bob Ramsey Michael Rahut Richard Reid Juanita Rector Greta Reuter Joann Rich Dale Riddle Roger Robinson Horry Rovetti Charles Ryerse Warren Sandow Laura Sauer Frank Schadrack Gerald Schafer Frances Schamling Peggy Schulz Fred Shav Alice Shelly Warren Shelton John Shevlin JUNIORS IVi ' alcolm Short Lloyd Skinner Vol Smith Theo Smitten Jimmy Stratton Chester Swobe Don Taylor Mark Tett Don Thompson Roy Torvinen Glenn Twi ' .chell Brent Tyler Welden Upton Leland Virag Anna Wallace Roy Walloin Jim Walsh Norma Walsh George Waxham Pat Welty Walter Wester Bud Whalen Arthur Wigg Richard Williams Clara V illis Joanne Wilson Suzanne Winer Verne Woodbury Gerald Wyness Jack Young Patti Zahm Harold Ziegler 49 SOPHOMORE CLASS MANAGER ROBYN FORSYTH The turmoil caused by the war plucked the first two sophomore managers from office. Dan Sulli- van was called to the Marines and Bob Gallagher to the Navy. Robyn Forsyth was named to the office at the beginning of the second semester. 50 FRESHMAN ' ' ' Z, " ' BILL KOTTINGER CLASS MANAGER Paul Vietti got the frosh started in a big way. They won the Frosh-Soph Tug-o ' -War and had a successful " N " painting. When Vietti was called to the Navy, Bill Kottinger carried on his prede- cessor ' s fine work. Freshmen giving the last pull before winning the Fresh-Soph Tug-o ' -v ar. 51 AT H L E T I C S m mcim m: mymEm m 9:i MimEm mimE BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL The Board of Athletic Control, Harry Frost as chairman, was this year put in complete control of all A. S. U. N. funds allotted for athletics. The B. A. C. was also increased m number with the addition of two more mem- bers: a member of the Alumni Executive Com.mJttee and another faculty member. Right now, the athletic board is drawing up schedules for future athletic events. P ' iry Hiyd ' n, Ted KlimaEzewski, Dr. J. E. Moose, Hairv Frost, Gene Mastroianni, John Gianotti, Dr. H. B. Blodgett, Joe Sheeketiski. 54 COACHING STAFF iOE SHEEKETSKl HUGH SMITHWICK 1 GLEN " JAKE " LAWLOR 55 DICK EVANS YELL JOHN GIANOTTI LEADERS John Gianotti, acting as head yell leader, did a wonderful job this year, bringing the student spirit to its highest peak since the end of the war. Even though the football team had an off-season and the basketball team finished with a .500 average season, John managed to draw more noise from the rooting section than was believed possible. John was ably assisted by Red Esplin, Don Harris, and George Sch indler. 56 Don Harris, George Schindler, Red Esplin. FOOTBALL 1 4 ' •IJ V ' FOOTBALL SCORES Nevada 6 Nevada 18 Nevada. 6 Nevada 7 Utah State 7 Texas A. M....... ......48 U. S. F 66 College of Pacific 43 Nevada. Santa Clara 55 Nevada 7 Nevada.. 14 Nevada. 19 Nevada ...21 Nevada. 19 Loyola 34 St. Mary ' s... 25 Montana 14 North Texas State... 34 Wichita .......37 57 Leit, a Utah State player starts a romp around end; right, Lee Schroder starts out on the Pack ' s only touchdown run. UTAH STATE 7, NEVADA 6— Nevada ' s opener resulted in a heart- breaking 7-6 defeat at the hands cf the Utah State Aggies. Long drives that could not be sustained at crucial moments hurt the Wolf Pack . . . Nevada ' s " core cam.e at the beginning of the last quarter on a five-yard buck by Schroder. Leavitt, Brady, and Graf sparked the drive that led to the counter. The conversion was wide. Brady ' s passes threatened throughout the last quarter but the Pack was not able to put a drive together . . . Nevada won the statistical race everywhere but on the scoreboard. For a first game the Wolves made a very creditable showing. Carmel Caiuso, center; Albert Matteucci, center; Gordon Suber, guard. 58 ' ' ' iMlHi.j ' ' ' ' Ron EinstoES and another unidentified Nevada man are just about to throw a College of Pacific man for a big loss. TEXAS A. AND M. 48, NEVADA 1 8— The Nevada V alf Pack played fine boll throughout the game but was slowly worn down in the second half by the Texas reserves. The Aggies, led by Smith and Tidwell, had a very excellent passing and running game. The shining light of the Nevada squad was Neil Garrett, who completed seven straight passes to lead the team to its last touchdown. ::?%-a!i ;r4 afcim» Ray Suchy, guard; Stan Drakuiich, guard; Bob Martin, guard. 59 : :€ 3i 1 V 1 r .;.• ' ■■■„ s4 u Left, Graf just misses a Brady pass; right, Graf takes a pass for a fifteen-yard gain. U. S. F. 66, NEVADA 6 — An injury-riddled Pack, fighting hard against the breaks, just couldn ' t quite come through in their struggle against the red- hot Dons . . . The Bay City outfit seemingly could do not wrong as they passed and ran excellently. Nevada ' s passing attack functioned well enough to net over two hundred yards and the only score of the Pack The tally came on a second-quarter screen-pass to Myron Leavitt. I Lawrence " Punjab " Hairston, tackle; George Waltenspiel, tackle; Ron Einstoss, tackle. 60 G. O. P. 43, NEVADA 7 — Pacific ' s fine horde of speedy backs caused the Wolves to lose their first home game in several years. With a tremendous line up front, the Tigers ran wild . . . Nevada ' s only bright spot came in the fourth quarter when Ray Gonsalves engineered a beautiful sustained drive in which he mixed plays wonderfully. The march was capped by a pass to Howard Hartsfield who galloped the last fifteen yards to the end zone . . . Don Jones and Carmel Caruso both played a great game against the huge Tiger forwards. John Gonda, tackle; Wally Graf, end; Joe Lash, end. 61 Howard Barber and Don Jones get ready to high-low a North Texas State player. Photo courtesy of 1951 Yucca. SANTA CLARA 55, NEVADA 0— Just as in the U. S. F. tassle, Nevada couldn ' t stop a higher-than-a-kite Bronco crew . . . Nevada ' s two bright spots were, without a doubt, the punting of Pat Brady and the work of the defensive line against Santa Clara ' s rushes. The sixty-minute men of Nevada ' s line fought hard against the Broncs, only to hove a deadly passing attack crush the Pack. Don Jones, end; Howard H.ulol.. . :; Jerry Wyne 62 John Henry Johnson starts outside tackle (left) and then breaks into the open to outrun Howard Barber (29) for another St. Mary ' s score (right). LOYOLA 34, NEVADA l- Loyola, rated as the best independent team on the coast, started the game by Uving up to all its press notices. Shortly into the second quarter of this Homecoming game, the scoreboard read 28-0, but then the Pack suddenly came to life and all but brought the Loyola Lions to a complete standstill . . . The game ' s highlight was a 99-yard quick kick, believed to be the longest punt on record, by Pat Brady, the Wolves ' quarterback. Ray Gonsalves, quarierback; Pat Brady, quarterback; Neil Garret, quarterback. 63 f ' 4m i r Al Matteucci (34) stops St. Mary ' s J. H. Johnson (left); Myron Leavitt starts the cutback on his 55-yard sprint t opaydirt (right). ST. MARY ' S 25, NEVADA 14— The hard-running Gaels put together second and fourth-quarter spurts to down the V olves before 6,227 in Kezar Stadium. Nevada looked excellent at times but that short bench was the tell-tale factor — again . . . Aside from the scoring plays, the game was highlighted by the end-zone collision between Jerry Wyness, Wolf end, and an equally hard-running Gael that resulted in a double knockout and the loss of a possible Nevada score . . . Graf, Hairston and Barnard were the shining lights in the line, while Brady and Fisher did well in the offensive backfield and Barber was excellent on defensive. Al Barham, back; Tom Massey, back; Myron Leavilt, back. 64 Herman Fisher s ' .aris galloping lo th3 final and winning touchdown for Ne vada. NEVADA 19 — MONTANA 14 In one of the most thrilling clashes ever seen on Mackay Stadium turf, the Wolf Pack came back to down Montana ' s red-shirted Grizzlies in the last few minutes of play . . . The real thrills of the day started with Fisher ' s interception of a Montana pass behind the Grizzly goal, which he ran out to the Nevada thirty. On the next play, Myron Leavitt pulled down a Brady pass and took it to the other thirty. A series of runs climaxed by Hammerin ' Herm Fisher ' s buck over right guard was enough for Nevada ' s first victory. Previous Nevada scores came on Brady ' s quarterback sneak from the one after Brooks, Kalmanir and Massey had taken it that far, also on Fisher ' s one-yard buck just before the end of the first half . . . Although the passing , was not up to par, an improved running attack told the story. Lee Schroder, back; Hov ard Barber, lack; Herman Fisher, back. 65 Page 66: Don Jones (16) is about to hit the Wichita man after a short gain. Page 67: Ollie Matson, U. S.F. ' s great back, tries hard to shake a S " warm of Nevada men. NORTH TEXAS STATE 34 --NEVADA 21 WICHITA 37 -NEVADA 19 Playing N. T. S. in Denton, Texas, before full house, the Pack again got off to a slow start and did its scoring in the final quarter. Fisher again scored two of the touchdowns. On Thanksgiving Day the Wolves journeyed to Wichita to lose again. It was a cold, bitter day, and the field was com- pletely frozen, making cleats almost useless. Gordy Suber played excellently in his last college game. Buddy Brooks, back. 66 - w ' itk ijv ' i 68 BASKETBALL Nevada opened its season with a double win over the Chico State squad. Bob Knudson was the fire- cracker of the series, getting a total of 33 points for the two nights. The folioM ing weekend the Pack met the top amateur team in the country, Stewart Chev- rolet from San Francisco, and lost a pair. George Yardley and George Walker were just too much for the Nevadans to handle. The Stewart team later went on to win the National A. A. U. Championship from the Phillips Oilers. FG Larkins 75 Vidovich 76 Michienzi 38 Jarrett 29 Wyness 26 Buccambuso 19 Larson 18 Bissett 15 Douglass 8 Dericco 1 FT FTM TP 49 16 199 43 15 195 33 27 109 22 8 80 12 7 64 20 13 58 11 6 47 15 10 45 7 3 23 2 1 4 69 Nevada ' s next series was with the College of Pacific Tigers, in which the two teams broke even. In the second contest, Nevada became the first team to beat the Tigers during the current season. Nevada then went on the road to play Port- land and Seattle. Seattle, a team, that had a 71 -point average per game, found the Pack tough sledding and pulled a seven- teen-minute stall in the second half. The half-time score was 42-37, Seattle, and the final was 47-39, Seattle. Ed Hancock is surrounded by George Yardley (32) and George Walker (5) of Stewart Chevrolet. Ted Johnson, center. Ed Hancock, forward. 70 Dan Vidovichh, guard. Burt Larkins, guard. The next game on the Nevada slate was with the San Francisco Y. M. I. The Wolf Pack won this game after the score had changed advantage a number of times. The Pack then took to the road, defeating the team from Ricks College, Idaho, twice in a series played at Elko, Nevada. A couple of slow-motion shots of the magnificent seventeen-minute stall. 71 Earl Jarrett fakes a shot and passes back to Ted Johnson. Dan Vidovich gets hemmed in by a group from Fresno State. 72 Jerry Wyness, forward Roger Bissett, center. Earl Jarrett starts to take off for a lay-in shot in the Fresno game. 73 Buccambuso starts to cut in tov ard center court and start a play. A scramble for a loose ball m Y. M. I. game. Nevada continued their road trip East to play Regis at Denver for the opening of their new gymnasium. The Pack lost both games of the series. The Blue and Silver squad returned home to play the hapless Cal Aggies and capture two easy wins. John Buccombuso, forward. Doug Douglass, guard. 74 Jock Michienzi, center. Lawrence " Bing " Bangert, guard. The Wolf Pack split the next series with Fresno State. Nevada swamped the Staters in the first game, 76-54, but the scoring was evenly spread with the high-point man having only thirteen tallies. The last two games of the season were really heart-breakers. The University lost by one point the first night and by two points the second night. The camera freezes Jerry Wyness as he dribbles toward front court. 75 Earll Jarrett makes a tip-in in the St. Mary ' s game. Nevada 53 . 54 . 37 . 30 . 45 . 37 . 49 . 43 . 39 . 54 . 6] . 55 . 41 . 52 . 51 . 66 . 61 . 76 . 50 . 67 . 43 . 53 . 49 . SCORES . . Chico State . . . . Chico State . . Stewart Chevrolet Stewart Chevrolet College of Pacific College cf Pacific . . Portland . . . . Portland . . . . . Seattle . . . Y. M. I. Sacramento State . Ricks College . . Regis College . . Regis College . Sacramento State California Aggies California Aggies Fresno State Fresno State . Loyola . . Loyola . , St. Mary ' s , St. Mary ' s , Opponent 42 50 39 47 42 50 59 45 47 51 48 42 65 . 52 . 55 . 38 . 54 . 53 . 79 . 60 . 54 . 51 76 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL This year ' s Frosh basketball team was a very sound squad. All the men on the team worked very well as a unit. Leading players of the team were Reg Depaoli and Nick Carro, a couple of ex-Eureka High School all-staters. One cannot, however, overlook the work of Taylor, Vice, Piazzo, or Butler . . . Practically all the men on the squad soaa ' plenty of action, the theory being that experience in young players builds better varsity material. The varsity should definitely have some excellent teams in the future. Reg Depaoli starts one of his famous jumn shots. 11 SKIING Nevada ' s six-man varsity ski team closed another season of high-speed sliding with a second to the California Bears in the Pacific Coast Intercol- legiate Ski Union championships at Squav Valley in April . . . Backed by veteran slat-artists John Gianotti, Chelton Leonard, and Bob Ramsey, the team entered four outstanding collegiate races this year. Two freshman racers, veterans of high school competition, Pat Myers and Allen Ramsey, bolstered the team ' s roster. They were ably assisted by teammate Don Thompson . . . The varsity ski-riders took one title during the season, by capturing the California Warren Vanderbilt Trophy race from Stanford at Donner summit. The Pack skiers were extended an invitation to the National Intercollegiate Championships at Mt. Hood, Portland, Oregon, in March. This is the meet where the competition and the caliber of the racers are the highest of intercollegiate participation . . . Nevada ' s ski team again staged a successful Winter Carnival, with Portland carrying off top honors over the squad. Skiing in many other local meets, the Nevada men won individual trophies. At Edelweiss ski resort, early in the season, Gianotti and Myers raced an icy downhill course, bringing home the first black and blue trophies of the season. Gianotti, perhaps the team ' s most outstanding racer and also team captain, connected with a tree; Myers managed to fly into the tow house. « i w Jolm Gianotli, Allan Ramsey, Bob Ramsey. 78 SKIING The varsity team will lose three of its veteran racers, John Gianotti, Chelton Leonard, and Don Thompson, all of which have been outstanding this year and in past years. Leonard did not compete in the last meet of the season, after renewing an old ankle injury from previous competition. He was replaced by John Cowley in the P.C. I.S.U., which wound up the team ' s racing season. Chelton Leonard, captain. Don Thompson Pat Meyers 79 TRACK This year the University of Nevada track team had a very short-Uved schedule. The season opened at Chico State where the Pack gained an easy 79-52 win. Lee Schroder was the mainstay of the team, getting a total of twelve points in the meet. The next tilt was figured to be very close on paper, with Sacramento State getting the edge. However, at the con- clusion of the meet, the Nevada thinclads swamped the Sacramento State team 87 14-43 V2. Bert Munson, freshman, was the standout of this meet. The meeting with the College of Pacific was canceled because the Stockton group did not permit freshmen to enter. Stan Drackulich, Proc Hug, Giles Altenberg. 80 Stevens, Munson, Byar 3ill Jaqer Lee Schroder, Lee Hall. 81 Coach Sgt. Brunetti RIFLERY The University had one of its best teams in the school ' s history. Highhght of the season was score of 1894 out of a possible 2000. This score set a new University record and came within four points of the all-time high set by the West Pointers. The team was coached by Sergeant Brunetti and captained by Mel Guerrero. Captain Mel Gueneiu Back Tov, Sgt. Brunetti, R. Sanford, L. Miller, G. Schindler, B. Engle. Front row: J. Etcheto, R Iversnn K Thny M Guorrpn 82 TUMBLING Art Broten, coach, has done a great deal in building up the tumbling team interest on the campus since he came here a few years ago. It was planned this year to have an intercol- legiate meet with College of Pacific but, due to sickness, the meet had to be canceled and was not rescheduled. Some of the outstanding members of the team were Mark Tett, Gene Wait, Jerry Schafer, Don Thompson, and Bob Caughlin. This position does not even look easy. Schafer, Wait, and Tett build a new-type pyramid. 83 EVENTS l s s s i •: s ;;q { s: k ;} s: k ;qj s; -Q? { A group of students start fighting the early-morning rush to sign up for classes. A. I. E. E. ' s booth at the Activities Night to acquaint the freshmen with some of the activitiec open to them. 86 REGISTRATION registration this year turned out to be fairly simple for both new and old students. The freshmen, swamped by the many first-week activities, were welcoming the chance to become real students at last. Freshman met freshman at the Ice Breaker Dance given by the Blue Key; they later met the upperclassmen and v ere shown the various activities that were open to them at the Activities Parade. It seemed hardly possible that a full semester had passed when spring registration rolled around in February. But once again classes and schedules were filled in and the turmoil of registration forgotten — until the next time. Odile Frost gives out v ith a song at the Activities Night. Some of the mob at morning registration. 87 HELLO-ON- THE-HILL A few years ago a group of campus leaders got together and organized a new campus tradition. They called it Hello-on-the-Hill Week, and its purpose was as the name implies. This week is always held at the very beginning of the fall semester, a week in which every student greets another with a friendly " Howdy " or " Hello. " It is felt that this is a very quick way to get the student body acquainted with each other. The week is climaxed with an all-campus dance held in the old gymnasium where a lot of new students make a group of old friends. Chairman Skip Wigg starts oli the big dance. A group of visiting College of Pacific students get a " Hello " at the Artemisia Hall Open House. The Hello-on-the-HiU rally before the College of Pacific game. 89 Elise Valentine, 1950 ' s Homecoming Queen. 90 HOMECOMING Homecoming this year welcomed the old grads with one of the biggest parades ever presented by the University, a change in the Wolves Frolic program, and an open-house session to top all open houses. The Frolic usually both fraternity and sorority skits, this year was composed of Pan- Hell Kick Chorus to act as the oleos between the fraternity skits. The frats put on some of the best skits, featuring a lot of black light this year. Knight Beauchamp, Norm Minola, Lou Eccles, Al Benedetto, Maria Mason, Patti Zahm, Al McFadden, Burlien McCray, Jim Lee, Red Esplin, Pat Welty, Norma Walsh Hal Fields. 91 HOMECOMING Phi Sigma Kappa look top honors in the Slcits with a " Basin Street Blues ' number. The Phi Sigs also walked away with the fraternity float, while the Thetas won the sorority float trophy. Sororities had their alums up for lunch and then all adjourned to the game to see Loyola beat the Wolf Pack by a score of 35 to 7. During the half, Elise Valentine was crowned Queen by Governor Vail Pittman. The Pi Phis " fill ' em up " at the open houses. Right: The Thetas trip the light fantastic. 92 The Taus start one of the all-night sessions common to the last-minute rush to finish up floats that are not near being done. As a matter of fact, it is not uncommon to see the last few napkins go into the floats as they are driven to the starting point in the parade. 93 4 Kappa Alpha Theta ' s first-prize float featuring the Fulstone twins and the Rolfing twins. Tri Delta with Santa ' s " dear " feature Lynn Horner, last year ' s Homecom- ing Queen. in, Cecilia Schmitt, Alice Melendy, Nancy West, Mickey Hastings, Pat Warburton — all the Queen ' s Court. 94 UNC.H ' 1 n H « . -O i: Willie ' s Lunch Wagon was the theme for the Phi Sigs ' first-place float. Jim Hulse and Odile Frost run throu.3h " Splash Me " as on oleo. 95 The Lambda Chis bring back memories of last year. Bill Briner brings the cast forv ord for the finale in the Sigma Nu skit. ' Pierre " Bratmon sounds off for the Theta Chis on a Roaring Twenties song. 96 Ted Scripps MACKAY DAY Mackay Day means weeks of preparation by the fraternity and sorority song teams, weeks of beard growing for the boys, and lots of hard work for the committee, ft also means lots of fun for all of those participating. At the Mackay Day luncheon, Clara Beatty, head of the Nevada State Historical Society, spoke to the students; and that evening Shirley Hodge was crowned queen at the dance. This drew to a conclusion the thirty-eighth annual Mackay Day cele- bration under the direction of Ted Scripps, chairman. Front row: Joan Lang, Lois Lange, Eleanor Fulstone, Pat Welty, Mary Kay Irwin, Maisie Gibson, Anna Bee Wallace, Nancy Houghton, Sue Heymon, Shirley Hodge, Bev Harris. Second row: Frank Shadrack, Tom Grice, Bill Jansen, Ted Scripps, Bob Petrini, Brent Aiken, Elbert Gardner, Bill Deal, Ted Lokke, Dick Dixon. 97 Back row: Chelton Leonard, Bill Jansen, Ted Scripps, Skip Wigg, Burt Munson, Jim Lee, John Cowley, Ted Lokke. Front row: Bev Harris, Bev Balaam, Mardelle Kornmayer, Joan Stedman, Nancy Rolph, Joan Metzger. SKI CARNIVAL " Ski Sweater Day " began the four-day whirl of the twelfth annual Winter Ski Carnival this year. It was followed by the assembly, banquet, and the " Snow Ball " dance. Meanwhile, up on the slopes of Mt. Rose, teams from Stanford, Portland University, U. C. L. A., University of California, College of Pacific, and Uni- versity of Oregon were competing for the position of winner of the Nevada invitational Ski Meet. All of the arrangements were in the hands of co-chairmen Chelton, Leonard, who handled the activities, and Skip Wigg, social director. I Pi Beta Phi readies their hv- ing room decorations for the open house. 99 Again this year we lacked snow on the ground in Reno for the Ski Carnival. However, the fra- ternities again put on excellent exterior decorations. Lambda Chi won first place with a mock ski lift. The sororities, like the fraterni- ties, really put a lot of effort into the decorations of the insides of their houses. Delta Delta Delta won the women ' s trophy after a close vote. It was a hard job for the judges to pick the winner. The Thetas had an animated chalet Some of the Tri Delts penguins The Pi Phis did a take-off on Sun Valley The Gamma Phis had a huge snowman MILITARY BALL Scabbard and Blade presented their annual Military Ball in the ballroom of the newly decorated Hotel Mapes. The dance, last fling for many of the military personnel on campus, was high- lighted with the crowning of Shiela Murray as Military Ball Queen during the evening by Governor Charles Russell of Nevada. Sheila Murray of Pi Beta Phi is crowned Queen of the MiUtary Ball. C olonel Smee and his wife and Bill Jager with Queen Sheila Murray dance the last number. The Grand March after the Coronation. [02 JUNIOR PROM Everyone had a " Ball " at the Junior Prom. One hundred and twenty -five couples, decked out in formal attire, attended the Junior Prom this year, held early in the spring semester. Connie Mal- colm and Malcolm Short were elected Queen and King of the dance by those attending. The regal pair were presented gifts from downtown merchants and crowned by Malcolm A. Love, president of the University of Nevada. The prom was under the direction of Len Savage and his Junior Class Committee. King Malcolm Short and Queen Connie Malcolm with President Dr. Malcolm Love. Len Zava e about !o announce the king and queen. [03 The Grand Champion Stallion " Bobcat. " Movie actor John Wayne officiated the opening ceremonies. 105 Aqgie Show Director Ray Alzola AGGIE HORSE SHOW Five years ago, with the help of the late Professor F. W. V ilson, a handful of Aggie students planned and presented the first annual Aggie Club Horse Show, with two objectives in mind. First to raise funds for the livestock judging teams; and, secondly, to give the students participating experience in managing and showmanship . . . Since that time, this show has grown to professional status, with more than 150 entries of the best horseflesh in the west. This, the highlight of the Aggie Club activities, has established itself as one of the University ' s more important student functions. At the 1951 Horse Show, Nancy Rolph was elected queen from five other candidates. The Fulstone Twins present a trophy to the Double Diamond Ranch. 104 Dean Palmer presents a gilt to their queen Shirley Hodge. A model steam plant sent by Bechthol International [06 ENGINEERS ' DAY The engineers topped off another season with their thirty-third annual Engineers Day. Cooperating in this galaxy of exhibits and contests were students and faculty members in Mining, Electrical, Mechanical, Civil, and Geology depart- ments. Displays were shown from all of the departments and contests were conducted. Shirley Hodge of Manzanita Hall was chosen by the Associated Engineers to reign over the festivities . . . The slide-rule contest was won by Yeaton Yee, electrical engineer. Bill Lundby, Kay Vassar and Bob McCrea won the surveying contest for the miners. Civil engineers George Assuras and Dave Collins won both the mucking and the riveting contests. Judges for the contests were A. F. Glimm, electrical engineering instructor; John T. Ryan, superintendent of shops and shop instructor; and Professor William Van Tassel, professor of mechanical engineering. Judges for the exhibits were Colonel James C. Smee, professor of military science and tactics; Dr. J. E. Moose, professor of chemistry; and Maurice R. Demers, instructor in mathematics. Skip Wigg presses hard in the " jackhammer " contest. k 107 ORGANIZATIONS ; ■Mi mmEmmEm mm m INTER-FRATERNITY The Interfraternity Council had a big year of activities, starting off with the annual Bean Feed. In addition, they went to the I. F. C. Western Conference at University of Arizona. Besides these activities the council handled all prob- lems pertaining to the men ' s houses; Dr. Robert Griffin acting as adviser. Presi- dent for the fall semester was Coe Swobe and Bill Deal acted as head for the spring. Row 1: Donald Atkin, Kenneth Fox, Reilly Jensen. Row 2: Lowell Miller, Rustle Mills, Coe Swobe. 110 PAN-HELLENIC Pan-Hellenic had as its main function the coordination of sorority activities. The biggest thing that was done during the year was a day set aside for the sorority work shop, during which time new rushing regulations were set up. Dean of Women Elaine Mobley acted as the adviser. Row 1: Anita Coates, Pat DeWalt, Gloria Eddy, Judy Morrison. Row 2: Beverly Poe, Jeanne Rule, Alice Shelly, Norma Walsh. Ill INDEPENDENTS The Organized Independents is a mixed social group on campus composed of unaffiliated students. Like other social organizations, they promote friendship through regularly scheduled events and meetings. Among the things that they did was enter a float in the Homecoming parade and to hold their annual dances. Darlene Stucki was president for the year. Row 1: B. Engel, D. Hamilton, B. Herbert. Row 2: T. Macaulay, B. A. Moore, D. Stucki, S. Thompson. 112 DELTA SIGMA PHI Gamma Lambda Established in 1950 Delta Sigma Phi was a new name among the fraternities on campus this year. They were established by the Hilgard Chapter at the University of California. They secured their chapter house in June of 1950 and house activi- ties were begun in October of 1950. They began activities by entering the compe- tition of Mackay Day, Homecoming and inter-mural sports. Roster of officers was: President, Vince Reager; vice-president, John Benson; secretary. Bob Leonard; and Harold Halvorson, treasurer. A shot of the Delta Sigma ' s new house. Row 1: J. Benson, H. Halvorson, J. locovelli, H. Jepsen, R. Leonard. Row 2: F. Neff, R. Nightingale, V. Reagor, W. Sandow, B. Smith. Row 3: I. Tate, J. Thomas, D. Tibbals, L. Tranor, B. Tyler. Row 4: B. Ventura, R. Walloin, D. West, R. Williamson, W. E. Williamson. 113 The A. T. O. house, looking up Irom University Terrace; study time. Row 1: D. Almour, G. Allenburg, R. Alzola, E. Arciniega, K. Baxter, E, Hosier, J. Buccambuso. Row 2: D. Buckman, ]. Bugia, H. Byars, J. Christensen, J. Coleman, ]. Costa, ]. Crowell. Row 3: R. Depooli, S. Drakulich, J. Etchegoyhen, M. Evasovic, H. Fisher, N. Garro, L. Hall. Row 4: L. Hansen, ! . Harden, B. Hardy, C. Henningsen, C. Herrero, B. Hill, W. Hinkley. Row 5: A. Houghton, P. Hug, G. Hyde, S. Jones, R. Lange, V. Laveaga, J. Lee. O P. 114 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Nevada Iota Chapter Established in 1921 After completing the previous year very successfully by taking the men ' s scholarship cup and the Kinnear trophy, the Taus came roaring back into the limelight again this year by having Len Savage elected Junior Class Manager, receiving the Alpha Tau Omega National Scholarship Plaque, and taking an early lead in the Kinnear Trophy race. They proved equally successful in the social world through their socials, the Christmas Formal, the Spring Formal, the Coconut and Bowery Dances. Officers were: President, Lowell Miller; vice-president. Jack Peterson; secretary, Jim Costa; treasurer, Dick Almour. Row 1: J. Lundergreen, R. Marshall, J. Marvel, T. Massey, L. Mendiolo, L. Miller. Row 2: R. Miller, S. Miller, W. Miller, L. Mortero, G. Morrison, L. Mortimer, R. Myers. Row 3: D. Peterson, J. Peterson, B. Petrini, R. Piazzo, J. Pico, W. Plummer, L. Quilici. Row 4: M. Rauhut, D. Richards, J. Riehm, T. Ross, L. Savage, F. Shawe, M. Short. Row 5: D. Spath, I. D. Stephens, D. Taylor, W. Taylor, K. Trigero, F. Vice, P. Vietti. Row 6: E. Wait, J. Welin, B. Wells, W. Wester, J. Wilson, C. Wooster, L. Zorio. W ' . T ' ft " O O f ' f €k 115 The Theta Chi house. A small confab out on the porch. Row 1: D. Atkins, E. A. Belongie, F. Bratmon, L. Cannon, J. Carbone, G. Cardiff. Row 2: D. Collings, J. Cowley, M. Dornnody, W. Esplin, E. Gardner, G. Garriott. Row 3: J. Godbey, C. Hall, R. Hight, J. Jackson, M. Kimber, B. Krater. 116 THETA CHI Beta Phi Established in 1941 Theta Chi surprised the campus by purchasing a new house on University Terrace. During the year they v on the inter-mural ski team and horseshoes. Bill Engle headed the A. S. U. N. nomi- nating committee, Dave Collins was president of Blue Key, Elbert Gardner was president of Sogers, Dick Reed was elected president of the Aggie Club, and Corky Lingenfelter was vice- president; thus showing that the Theta Chis had potential leaders in their midst. Officers were: President, Vail Miles; vice- president, George Swartz; secretary, Roger Robinson; and Mike Belongie was treasurer. Row 1: R. Larsen, C. Lingenfelter, O. Littler, K. Lobaugh, R. Madson, J. Miller. Row 2; G. Myles, S. Nussbaum, E. J. Parker, D. Raker, R. Reid. Row 3: R. Robison, C. R. Ross, D. Showalter, R. Strang, L. Virag, H. Ziegler. 117 The Lambda Chi Alpha house. John Harris tells them all about the trip to Vegas. Row 1: D. Anderson, G. Assuras, O. Bachelor, ]. Barnes, B. Bauer, R. Beamish. Row 2: E. Billman, J. Binns, R. Bissett, J. Buchanan, P. Cladianos, W. Cockrell. Row 3: W. Deal, L. Eccles, D. Eckles, ]. Eliades, R. Fratini, N. Garfiantini. Row 4: A. Gialy, R. Gorman, J. Harris, J. Hineline, B. Ireland, T. Kerstetter. Row 5: R. Kneckt, B. Larkins, W. Law, G. Lazzari, M. Leavitt, K. Liskum. 118 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Epsilon Iota Established in 1929 The Lambda Chis opened their year by winning three prizes during Homecoming. They had the best fraternity float, largest dance attendance, and their pledge, Bert Munson, won the cross-country race. During Winter Carnival they won the best fraternity house decorations. At Mackay Day they again won the obstacle race. In inter-mural activities they took the com- bined volley-ball games with the aid of the Gamma Phi house and took first in fraternity baseball. Officers were: President, Bill Ireland; vice-president. Bob Beamish; secretary, Jack Luwe; and treasurer, Dale Riddle. Row 1: J. Luwe, B. MacDonald, J. McAuliffe, F. Mathews, A. Malteucci, G. Matteuccl. Row 2: J. Menicucci, J. Menicucci, R. Moore, B. Munson, T. Ormsley, R. Pico. Row 3: A. Ramsey, B. Ramsey, D. Riddle, H. Rovetti, J. Rupp, C. Ryerse. Row 4: F. Schwamb, J. Shreve, J. Skinner, L. Skinner, D. Smith, J. Stanford. Row 5: J. Stefani, R. Swift, R. Torvinen, G. Towner, B. Whalen, G. Waxham. 119 The Sigma Alpha Epsilon House. Jack Allen and Charley prepare more terrific food for lunch. Row 1, left to right: J. Allen, G. Anderson, L. Bangert, L. Baltaglia, B. Becker, C. Bell. Row 2; D. Booker, R. Bowring, J. Boynton, Gene Brown, George Brown, H. Browne. Row 3: W. Burnett, K. Canonic, H. Clark, J. Cherry, B. Coughlin, B. DeRuff. Row 4: R. Dohr, P. Doyle, K. Duck, B. Echeto, B. Forman, T. Frazer. Row 5: B. Gallagher, J. Gianotti, M. Guerrero. E. Haggerty, E. Hancock, D. Harris. 120 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Nevada Alpha Established in 1917 Showing outstanding possibilities in athletics, the S. A. E. ' s won the fraternity cross-country race, volley ball, and both single and double handball. In the social field they took first in the Mackay Day song-team competition and fraternity attendance at the dance. Many of their members rated top posts on campus, such as Ted Scripps, Mack ay Day Chairman. Others in student gov- ernment were Tom Gaffey and Bob Gallagher, who managed the senior and sophomore classes, respectively. John Gianotti was Block N Representative and Jerry Wyness was Assembly Chairman. Officers were: President, Jerry Cchafer; vice-president. Bill Jager; recorder, John Sanford; and treasurer, Wally Burnett. Row 1, left to right: C. Hicks, B. Jager, B. Jansen. Row 2: P. Keefer, B. Lanahan, T. Lokke, G. MacLean, G. Martin, ]. Melcher. Rov 3: R. Milles, L. Mitchell, J. Moose, P. O ' Brien R. Ogilvie, B. Patrick. Row 4: D. Petroni, W. Porter, B. Potter, B. Royle, J. Sondorf, F. Shadrack. Row 5: J. Schofer, B. Shaw, J. Stubbins, D. Thompson, J. Vanderlaan. Row 6: J. Walsh, B. Wengert, Jim Williams, George Williams, F. Wilson, G. Wyness. 121 The Sigma Nu house. Pass the stew, please. Row 1: C. ApHn, P. Argeres, L. Austin, ). Baker, B. Belnap, C. Bingham, A. Bogani, Row 2: E. Boies, W. Briner, J. Brooks, N. Brooks, G. Brueckner, J. Butler, A. Cartlidge. Row 3: B. Clark, F. Colonder, W. Cuddy, J. Davies, F. Davis, E. Dericco, A. DiChiora. Row 4: D. Douglass, N. Ellis, H. Fields, J. Fountain, L. Garrard, R. Gessner, T. Grice. Row 5: D. Griffith, W. Griggs, H. Haines, F. Hallsted. 122 SIGMA NU Delta Xi Established in 1914 It was a big year for us up at the Snake house. After many a long year, we finally got a new home. It is the pride of the University and probably one of the biggest on the coast. In athletics, as this book went to press, we were in second place in intramural sports, right behind the Taus. We took second place in both Mockay Day skits and in the Homecoming skits. The service made a big nick in our membership, taking a total of 41. This is why the house had three presidents— Jack Swobe (Lt. USAF), Bill Briner (Lt. USAF), and Joe Ward. Row 1: N. Johnson, V. Johnson, R. Jones, J. Keen, R. Kinner, L. Kofoed, B. Kottinqer. Row 2: W. Lamson, C. Leonard, B. Lindsey, N. Lusich, R. Marks Jr., L. Means, D. Melzqer. Row 3: J. Morrison, J. Munk, A. Neal, R. Nobile, W. Pearson, A. Peterson, M. Petre. Row 4: J. Reading, M. Sharp, W. Shepard, C. Shields, C. Smith, J. Stratton, C. Swobe. Row 5: M. Tett, G. Thorne, W. Upton, J. Ward, D. Watkins, V. Woodbury, J. Young. 123 Row 1: E. Beauchamp, R. Boardman, E. Carr, D. Cochran, J. Darling. Row 2; L. Davis, T. Greeno, I. Hochett, G. Hardy, M, Harper. Row 3: D. Hansen, J. Hettinger, R. Jensen, R. Lemmon, C. A. Lund. 124 SIGMA RHO DELTA A Local Fraternity Founded in 1942 The Sigma Rhos this year entered in all of the fraternity com- petitions. Though they didn ' t bring home a win, their spirit and original ideas in skits and floats for Mackay Day and Homecom- ing will long be remembered. However, not to be outdone, they came through with the scholarship cup for the fall semester of ' 50. In the social whirl they had the usual run of pledge and formal dances and capped off the season with a steak fry at Lake Tahoe. Officers for the house were: President, Dave Coch- ran; secretary; Elmo Oxbourgh; treasurer. Knight Beauchamp. Row 1: D. Maestretti, G. Ornas, E. Oxborrow. Row 2; B. Packard, C. Pulsipher, E. Pulsipher, M. Sharp, W. Shelton. Row 3: V. Smith, K. Vassar, W. Wennhold, G. Wittwer, K. Yentner. 125 The Phi Sigma Kappa house with The Comstock Stomp decorations. Study, study, study. Row 1: F. Alpers, G. Alpers, W. Ashley, J. Barry, T. Barton, A. Benedetto, B. Brown. Row 2: A. Brunton, S. Cannon, A. Capp, J. Carlson, J. Carter, K. Chamberlain, D. Connett. Row 3: E. Covington, J. Dalbey, E. Dempsey, J. Dino, D. Dunlop, D. Durbin. Row 4: C. Forbes, K. Fox, M. Goble, D. Harper, J. Harrell, E. Harris, G. Harvalos. 126 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Eta Deuteron Established in 1917 Phi Siqma Kappa started the year with a triple win in the Homecoming festivities, taking first place in the skit, float, and ticket-sale contests, and scoring another victory with the float in Carson City. Capably led by Fred Purtill and Dave Kepler, the Phi Sigs put on a big Christmas formal and the annual Comstock Stomp. The Stomp attracted a great many students from other Greek houses and many alumni. Except for losing about 20 students to the armed services, the year proved to be more than successful. Other officers were: Vice-president, Al Benedetto; secretary, Fred Lee; and treasurer, Tom Karren. Row 1: H. Heber. Row 2: K. Henrikson, P. Herman, F. Howell, J. Hughes, R. Ichnson, T. Karren, D. Kepler. Row 3: T. Klimaszewski, F. Lee, K. Lowry, A. Mackie, R. Mackie, H. Manucia, J. Marks. Row 4: R. Pardi, F. Purtill, M. Pursel, R. Sonford, S. Savini, J. Shevlin, R. Smith. Row 5: K. Still, R. Thornburg, W. Waltenspiel, E. Wennerberq, E, Wheeler, A. Wigg, R. Zilkey. 127 SIGMA PI The Sigma Pi house got off to a bad start this year when the draft beckoned many of their members for active service last fall. However, despite their difficulties, they entered in compe- tition for Homecoming. They held their formals and pledge dances along with the other houses on campus. President and leader of the fraternity this year was Silvano Pacini. Row 1: R. Brown, W. Chin, R. Clarke, R. Hancock, A. McFadden. Row 2: B. Meyer, N. Hall, S. Pacini, G. Plug, R. Piccinni. 128 HIGHLANDERS The Highlanders was originally organ- ized as a veterans ' social organization on campus. It is still very active on cam- pus, but the membership is decreasing due to the graduation of many veterans. Climax of the year ' s activities was tak- ing first place in the Mackay Day skits. Theme was the young college student aspiring to enlist to meet his country ' s call. President for the year was George Torrasa . Row 1: Tom Carlson, Bill Flangaas. Row 2: Ralph Hoeper, Arthur Kreiqer, Valdemar Larsen, Clarence Omoto, Gordon Phlug. Row 3: Robert Slover, Michael Tanner, Glen Twitchell, Norman Wood, Arlin Zana. 129 The Delta Delta Delta house. When are they going to serve lunch? Row 1: B. Alan, E. AUdredge, M. Anderson, A. Apodaca, B. Balaam, D. Barrett, S. Bassemier. Row 2: D. Berger, L. Bradshaw, B. Carruth, M. Chandler, I. Connolly, C. Conrad, . Cozzalio. Rov - 3: M. Douglass, J. Flournoy, J. Flynn, M. Foote, L. Forson, B. Fregger, M. Friesen. Ro ' w 4: J. Garwood, J. Gibson, M. Gibson, J. Ginsburg, C. Grafton, B. Gregory, B. Harris. Row 5: A. Hand, B. Hendrickson, J. Holland, G. Holmes, L. Horner, N. Houghton, J. Hughes. 130 DELTA DELTA DELTA Theta Theta Established in 1913 Scholarship was the main stay of the Tri Delts as they walked away with the sorority scholarship cups for the spring and fall semester of 1951, the junior Pan-Hell award and the Improvement Cup in the spring of 1951. They proved that they also had beauty when Connie Malcolm was elected Junior Prom Queen. In the field of leadership they held many student body offices, such as Mamie Miller, who was very successful as A. W. S. prexy, and Rose Oyarbide, secretary to the senate. During Ski Carnival, the house won first place for their house decorations. President of the house was Jeanne " Miss Reno " Rule. Row 1: B. Jackson, B. Kemp, J. Kernan, S. Keshner, P. Kirksey. Row 2: M. Kornmayer, D. Lowry, D. Lewers, C. Malcolm, M. Malcolm, J. Menu, M. Miller. Row 3: R. Moore, A. Mullen, M. Nielsen, C. Normandy, H. Orr, R. Oyarbide, J. Pardi. Row 4: A. Parrish, M. Perry, I. Pasquale, L. Rowson, P. Royle, J. Rule, P. Schulz. Row 5: M. Sewell, A. Shelly, J. Sirkegian, D. Smith, M. Spence, N. Swope, B. Van Meter. Row 6: G. Ward, L. Ward, A. Wallace, J. Wilson, E. Yrueta, V. Vieta, J. Zelayeta. 131 The Gamma Phi Beta house. I have a natural canasta. Row 1: B. Barott, P. Bell, H. Burr, B. Cris:ani, J. DeWeese. Row 2; P. DeWalt, R. Forsyth, ]. Foster, T. Gerrey, M. Gibbs. Row 3: C. Gilbert, N. Haggerty, G. Hamlyn, J. Harding, I. Hawkins. Row 4: M. Hollister, J. Holmes, R. Ingram, M. K. Irwin, M. E. Jack. 132 GAMMA PHI BETA Alpha Gamma Established in 1921 Gamma Phi Beta proved that women can be capable in government offices by electing Robyn Forsyth to the job of sophomore class manager. Their members held key positions in several campus organizations, such as Jackie Wilson, Joan McCabe, and Pat DeWalt, president of P. E. M. ' s, Y. W. C. A., and Press Club, respectively. Colleen Gilbert was secretary to the student body president. The Gamma Phis took first place in the Polio Drive for funds. They held their biannual province convention here in Reno and won the scholarship cup for all of the chapters in this province. President for the year was Pat DeWalt. Row 1: E. Jensen, C. Jorgensen, A. Kean, V. Kocka. Row 2: T. Kurtis, I. Love, M. Magee, M. McKnight, J. McCabe. Row 3: B. McCray, A. Melendy, P. Melendy, M. Nyberg, D. Pershall. Row 4: E. Powell, T. Pieretti, L. Sauer, C. Schmitt, E. Shaver. Row 5: P. Sparling, N. Walsh, P. Welty, J. Wilson, S. Winer. 133 1 1. The Kappa Alpha Theta house. I wonder if there is a check in it? Row 1: T. Alauzet, A. Anchart, P. Annand, F. Becker, D. Burton, B. Bussey, B. Butler. Row 2: D. Cafferato, A. Cave, R. Cochran, M. Cordes, J. Cranor, J. Daniel, D. Dunbar. Row 3: V. Grant, J. Fulstone, E. Fulstone, D. Fritz, R. Fitz, N. Etcheqoyhen, G. Eddy. Row 4: L. Gregory, M. Gregory, J. Grodrian, J. Hanifan, M. Humphreys, D. lacovelli, M. L. Kent. 134 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Beta Mu Established in 1922 The Thetas got off to a good start this year when their candidate for Homecoming Queen, Elise Valentine, was selected to reign over the festivities. They also won first place for their float in the liomecoming parade and sold the most tickets for the Homecoming Alumni Buick Raffle. They won the A. W. S. Improvement Plaque for scholarship during the fall semester of 1950. Officers for the year were: President, Gloria Eddy; vice-president, Jeanne Fulstone; secretary, Mary Lou Kemp; treasurer, Mimi Smith. Row 1: L. Lange, M. Leonesio. Row 2: A. Manford, G. Martelle, D. Martinez, M. Mason, I. McEachern, S. McPartland, J. Melner. Row 3: M. Micheo, S. Oldiield, C. Oldham, A. Picchi, B. Picchi, B. Poe, G. Reuter. Row 4: S. Robear, B. Rohlfing, I. Rohlfing, N. Rolph, G. Seaberry, M. Smith, D. SoUars. Row 5: B. Taylor, T. Triest, E. Valentine, R. Walker, B. Weber, J. Wilton, M. Zunino. 135 The Pi Beta Phi house. Let ' s hear something soothing by Kenton. Row 1: A. Allen, G. Ames, M. Bartolomei, B. Bassett, P. Bassett. Row 2: L. Bates, D. Bail, A. Bergen, B. Butler, A. Caprio. Row 3: C. Carrington, A. Coates, M. Coates, B. Conant, N. Curtis. Row 4; A. Denton, R. Eachus, M. Engle, D. Florence, O. Frost. 136 PI BETA PHI Nevada Alpha Established in 1915 The Pi Phis started off the year by winning the Homecoming Dance attendance cup. Later in the year the house won the first prize for raising the most money for the World Student Service Fund at the Carnival. During the year their members reigned as queens of various events. Shiela Murray was Military Ball Queen and Joan Metzger was Snow Queen of the Far Western Ski Asso- ciation Jumping and Cross Country Tournament. Their song team won the Mackay Day competition with the theme " Heavenly Music, " and also the Mackay Day Dance attendance. Qfficers were: Anita Coates, president; Qdile Frost, vice-president; Peggy Basset, secretary; Georgia Ames, treasurer. Row 1: J. Gasho, L. Goni, R. Iiwin. Row 22: B. Kling, . Lang, C. Lee, J. Lund , B. McFarland. Row 3: D. McGowan, I. Metzger, J. Miller, B. Morris, J. Morrison. Row 4: S. Murray, H. Parke, J. Petermann, P. Pike, J. Powell. Row 5: J. Rich, S. Stimus, M. Street, P. Warburton, P. Zahm. 137 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Louis Zorio, president. The Nevada Alpha chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta was founded at the Uni- versity in 1938 from the local pre-med society Omega Mu lota. The group is organized to bring interested pre-med students together and to bring closer cooperation between the pre-medical and medical school. Its primary func- tion is the promotion of scholarship. Alpha Epsilon Delta was headed by Lou Zorio this year. ' %p ' f? iMTtta H Row 1: Joe Bugica, William Harper, Barbara Hendrickson, Lowel Jones. Row 2: Emi Kito, George Maclean, Joan McCabe, John McCuUoch, Robert Merwin. Row 3: Chris Nolan, Clarence Omoto, Frank Richardson, George Saxton, Jim Stubbins. 138 BETA BETA BETA In 1948 the Epsilon Theta chapter of Tri-Beta was established on this campus. The organizcj- tion is composed of scholastically eligible stu- dents having an active interest in any phase of the natural sciences. Meetings open to the public are held every two weeks. In the pasv, lectures by prominent biologists and scientific films have constituted the programs. Special projects of furthering conservation, of improving conditions in the school biology department, are undertaken each semester. This year ' s officers are V. Kay Johnson, president; W. Verne Wood- bury, vice-president; Ted C. Frantz, secretary- treasurer; and Marshall H. K. Humphreys, historian. Row 1: Arlene Allen, Ben Banta, Edgar Bush, John Darling. Row 2: Bill Enqel, Ted Frantz, Ted Greene, Marshall Humphreys, Ned Johnson. Row 3: Kay Johnson, Ira La Rivers, Cor-win Mokler, George Ornas, Verne Woodbury. 139 BLOCK " N " Paul Stimac, president. The Block " N " honorary athletic society is com- posed of all the men on the campus who have lettered in any major sport. The activities of the past year were composed of a picnic for all of the members, a dance and barbeque, and they sponsored the Western Zone and State Track Meet. The main concern of the Block " N " is to support and help encourage high school athletics in the state. Row 1: Scott Beasley, Bill Briner, Dave Buckman, Marvin Byais, Carinel Caruso. Row 2: Joseph Dini, Stanley Drakulich, Dennis Dunlop, Ronald Einstoss, Jerome Etchegoyhen, Herman Fisher. Row 3: John Gianotti, Ed Hancock, Bill Jager, Burt Larkins, Joe Lash, Myron Leavitt. Row 4: Chelton Leonard, Robert Martin, Michael Mirabelli, James Tate, Art Wigg, Jerry Wyness. 140 BLUE KEY Blue Key is a national honorary service organ- ization and offers membership to uppercloss men who have exhibited qualities of leadership and special interest in school affairs. Each year Blue Key sponsors the publication of the Student Directory, promotes school spirit, and fosters observance of campus tradition. This year they sponsored the Get-Together Dance at the New- Gym and also had socials for all students at the University Dining Hall. President was Charles Pulsipher. Charles Pulsipher, president. Row 1: Ra Alzoia. Row 2: V a ' ne Ashley, John Barry, Edwin Beajchamp, Eyer Bo.es, Edwin Carr, Dave Ceilings, Earl Dempsey. Row 3: Alphonse DiChiara, Bill Enqel, Thomas Gaffey, James Godbey, Irving Hacked, Charles Hill, James Hulse. Row 4: Gory Hylde, Reilley Jensen, Ted Klimaszewski, Ted Lokke, C. A. Lund, John Marvel, Lowell Miller. Row 5: John Petersen, Fred PurtiU, Tom Ross, Len Savage, Bulkeley Wells, Jerry Wyness, Louis Zorio. 141 CAMPUS PLAYERS Odile Frost, president. Campus Players is a group of students who have fulfilled the required number of hours in dramatic productions on campus. They hold their meetings twice a month, at which time the older members are entertained by the initiates, who give readings and skits as part of their initiation. Plans during the year included several one-act plays put on by the members. These were postponed. Larry Means was president of the group for the first half of the year and Odile Frost wound up the activities during the second half. Row 1: Arlene Allen, Normal Camel, Pat DeWalt, Homer Haines, Nancy Houqhton, Procter Hug. Row 2: James Hulse, Mary K. Irwin, Bill Jager, Ted Lokke, Laurence Means, Mary Ann McClure. Row 3: Rustie Mills, Leo O ' Brien, Don Thompson, Joe Ward, Suzanne Winer, Cliton Wooster. i ittiir CAP AND SCROLL Cap and Scroll, the highest women ' s honorary organization on the campus, was led this year under the capable hand of Elaine Alldredge. Members are selected in the spring from the upper ten per cent of women in scholastic stand- ing from the Senior class. To be eligible for membership the students are required to par- ticipate in at least three activities on the campus. The main purpose of Cap and Scroll is to main- tain the high standards of the women on our campus and its largest project is to give aid to the other women ' s organizations. Elaine AUdredqe, president. Row 1: Terry Alauzet, Mary Low Brunton, Pat DeWalt, Marnie Miller. Row 2: Jeanne Rule, Jacquie Sirkegian, Darle ne Stucki, Jacquelyn Wilson. 143 CHI DELTA PHI Elaine Alldredqe, president. Chi Delta Phi, a national English honorary sorority, sponsored a poetry contest this year for all Nevada high school students. They helped with the activities parade and W. S. S. F. Carni- val Dance and did their share to contributing to the fun. Their meetings are once a month, at which time they have guest speakers such as Bob Benioff, Dr. Richards, Dr. Gorrell and others, who talk on some literary or journalistic subject. The sorority is for English majors and minors and journalism majors and minors who have an over-all average of 2.8 or better. Row 1: Terry Alauzet, Barbara Carruth, Doris Dyer, Jo Anne Garwood, Carlyle Grafton, Nancy Hagqerty. Row 2: Lynn Horner, Bill Jager, Shirley Kershner, Berlien McCray, Marnie Miller, Ruth Moore. Rov 3: Mono Perry, Leila Rowson, Norma Walsh, Lura Ward, Madge Wiley, Jerry Wyness. 144 COFFIN AND KEY Coffin and Keys is the top honor society for the male members of the campus. Membership in this secret group proves that a man has arrived at the top of his particular field of campus activity. Jerry Wyness was fall president. John Marvel, spring president, only led their group into the open once this year and that was at the annual running, held on the campus in the spring. Jerry Wyness, president. Row 1: Eyer Boies, Dave Collings. Row 2: Edward Covington, Mark Curtis, Bill Engle, Thomas Gaffey, John Gianotti. Row 3: James Godbey, Gary Hyde, Ted Klimaszewski, Chelton Leonard, C. A. Lund. Row 4: John Marvel, Lowell Miller, Dwiqht Peterson, Fred Purtill, Robert Wengert. 145 CORPS OF SPONSORS Anna Picchi, president. Three years ago the Blue Peppers disbanded and from this group evolved the Corps of Spon- sors. The main purpose is to be an active service organization at Nevada. By ushering at Univer- sity functions and helping in downtown affairs the Corps has rendered service to the school and the community. The Corps is under the direction of Larry Means, who acts as director of their drill program. Row 1: Laurence Means. Row 2: Martha Allum, Florence Becker, Phylis Carpenter, Eleanor Donate, Caroline Esser, Alice Pacha. Row 3: Ruth Fitz, Georgia Holmes, Charlotte Johnson, Lois Kattenhorn, Beverly Myles, Blanche Picchi. Row 4: Shirley Rizzi, Corinne Vieta, Norma Walsh, Alice Welch, Audrey Westergard, Clara Willis. 146 HOME ECONOMICS In an effort to bring Home Economics girls together in a social manner, the Home Eco- nomics Club includes all girls who are enrolled in the department and presents informal teas to acquaint the new girls with the older mem- bers. The Mackay Daay luncheon was under the direction of the Home Economics majors again this year. Anna Bee Wallace, president. Row 1: Peggy Bassett, Alice Focho, Shirley Flagg, Robyn Forsyth, Dixie Fritz. Row 2: Mary Getto, Dorothy Harmon, Jackie Hughes, Esther Jensen, Nancy Ko. Row 3: Alice Melendy, Patricia Melendy, Sheila Murray, Tosca Pieretti, Betty Roscoe. Row 4: Harriett Smith, Patricia Sparling, Dariene Stucki, Nancy Swope, Ramona Walker. 147 PEM ' S Jackie Wilson, president. All Physical Education majors and minors are eligible to join the P. E. M. The women meet twice a month, at which time they have guest speakers. These speakers usually represent various phases in the field of physical educa- tion. Every so often they get together for a dinner party or picnic. Row 1: Terry Alauzet, Georgia Ames, Jo Ann Barbash. Row 2: Barbara Barott, Marion Cordes, Joyce Craynor, Natalie Curtis, Marilyn Humphreys. Row 3: Corinne Jorqensen, Betty Kling, Darlene Lowry, Maureen Magee, Mary Micheo. Row 4: Viola Neill, Joann Rich, Margaret Sewell, Norma Walsh, Irene Waterman. 148 PHI ALPHA THETA Twelve hours of B work in history, plus election, are required for membership to Phi Alpha Theta. Obtaining the charter only seven years ago, this organization has gone through its infancy on this campus and has become one of the outstanding honorary organizations. At their meetings they had speakers talk on their main subject of interest — history. Gerald Galletti, president. Row 1: Barbara Alan, Elaine AUdredqe. Row 2: John Barry, Lois Bates, Mary Ann Douglass, Doris Dyer, Eleanor Fulstone. Row 3: Jeanne Fulstone, Carlyle Grafton, Ted Lokke, Berlien McCray, L. J. McLaughlin. Row 4: Joseph Menicucci, Bebe Moore, Albert Nacciolo, Rose Gyarbide, Jean Rhodehomel. Row 5: Tom Ross, Wilburta Rowe, Norma Walsh, Georgia Ward, Louis Zorio. 149 PHI KAPPA PHI Highest scholastic honor conferred on a University of Nevada student is membership in Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic society. Election, however, is not based on scholarship alone — good character, leadership, future promise, fine initia- tive are also basis for membership. Members are announced annually at a student-body meeting held in their honor. Row 1: Velda Brown, Glen Clark, Dave Cochran, Gary Hyde. Row 2: Clarence Lund, John Marvel, Marnie Miller, Robert Schumacher. Row 3: Eugene Wait, Georgia Ward, Robert Wengert, Donald Wood. 150 SCABBARD AND BLADE Larry Means, president. Climaxing a year of increased attention on mili- tary matters, Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity composed of cadet officers with junior and senior standing, presented the annual Military Ball, presided over by Honorary Major Sheila Murray. Informal initiation con- sists of interior guard duty, military neophytes patrolling the campus throughout the night. Row 1: Marvin Abrams, Allan Barham, Ervin BiUman, Dave Buckman, Marvin Byars, Vic Corbett, Earle Dempsey. Row 2: Lou Eccles, Bill Engel, Homer Haines, Reilley Jensen, Jack Keen, Ted Klimaszewski, Ronald Lange. Row 3: Valdemar Larsen, Fred Lee, James Lee, Ted Lokke, Mike Rauhut, Len Savage, Sam Savini. Row 4: Malcolm Short, Lloyd Skinner, Paul Stimac, Bud Whalen, Robert Wengert, Daniel Young, Jack Young. C5 151 SADDLE AND SPURS Barbara Kent, president. This group is organized for women who are interested in horseback riding. To gain mem- bership, the prospective member must prove her abihty to handle a horse. During the year they get together for various supper rides and picnics. The highUght of the year is when they have their initiation ride and banquet. President of the group this year was Barbara Kemp. Row 1: Barbara Barott, Peggy Bell. Row 2: Joyce Flournoy, Joan Foster, Jo Ann Harding, Margaret HoUister, June Holmes. Row 3: Ruth Ingram, Corrine Jorgensen, Darlene Lowry, Margery McKnight, Marnie Miller. Row 4: Viola Neill, Jackie Sirkegian, Mary Street, Norma Walsh, Jacguelyn Wilson. 152 SAGENS Service organizations of women . . . corresponds to the men ' s Sogers. Purpose: To help create good feehng among the students and to aid other organizations on campus. This year they ushered at the Wolves Frolic and other occa- sions. Membership is limited to four delegates from each sorority and independent group, requires enthusiasm, vitality, and an active interest in the welfare of the campus. Anita Coates, president. Row 1: Terry Alauzet, Elaine Alldredge, Lois Ba es, Mary Lou Brunton. Row 2: Pal DeWalt, Gloria Eddy, Odile Frost, Colleen Gilbert, June Holmes. Row 3: Dariel Durham lacovelli, Margery McKnight, Joan Metzqer, Marnie Miller, Bebe Moore. Row 4: Rose Oyarbide, Jeanne Rule, Jacquie Sirkegian, Darlene Stucki, Norma Walsh. 153 SAGERS Elbert Gardner, president. Serving as coordinating body for the various campus functions in connection with Blue Key, Sogers, the underclass service group, this year performed its usual functions such as serving as ushers at social functions. Membership in the organization comes after an extended testing period, during which tryee must turn out for all work periods. Row 1: Jim Baker, Allen Capp, Dan Durbin, Willard Esplin, Nick Garro, Tom Grice, EUwood Haggerty. Row 2: Glen Hardy, Jerry Harrell, Perry Herman, James Hettinger, Bud Hursh, Bill Jansen, Robert Jones. Row 3: Tom Karren, Bill Kottinger, Wayne Lamson, Corky Lingenfelter, Kurt Lobaugh, Kenneth Lowry, George Maclean. Row 4: Lewis Mitchell, Laurence Montero, Wade Porter, Elwin Pulsipher, John Sandorf, Robert Sanford Len Savage. Row 5: Milton Sharp, William Shaw, James Skinner, Robert Thomberg, John Vander Loan, Floyd Vice, David Wheeler. 154 SIGMA DELTA CHI The Nevada chapter of Sigma Delt Chi, profes- sional journahsm fraternity, had an especially big year. Two delegates, Mark Curtis and Ted Scripps, were sent to the national convention at Miami Beach, and there were numerous round- table banquets for newsmen and public officers filling out the rest of the year. One of Governor Russell ' s first appearances after taking office was at an SDX dinner where he withstood a barrage of questions " off the record. " The year was climaxed by the announcement that the Nevada chapter had placed fifth in the nation among undergraduate chapter for efficiency and achievement in the school year 1949-1950. Mark Curtis, president. Ted Covington, Prof. A. L. Higginbotham, Jim Hulse, Stanley Miller, Bob Petnni. 155 SUNDOWNERS Tom Ross, president. Under the leadership of Tom Ross, the Sun- downers had an active year. The activities were fewer than years before but the promotion of good fellowship still stood high among the members. The annual Mackay Day initiation ceremonies were held with all the gala and splendor of years before. Row 1: Bill Bauer, John Boynton, Bill Briner, Arthur Brunton, Jack Christensen, Edward Covington, John Cowley. Row 2: Bill Deal, Doug Douglass, Thomas Gaffey, Robert Gallagher, Jim Godbey, Bill Jager, Ted Klimaszev ski. Row 3: Chelton Leonard, C. A. Lund, Don Maestretti, John Marvel, Gene Matteucci, Lee O ' Brien, Fred Purtill. Row 4: Don Daker, Warren Shelton, George Sullivan, Don Taylor, Roy Torvinen, Joe Ward, Jacques Welin. 156 Y. W. C. A. CABINET Stressing world service, the Y. W. C. A. campus chapter sponsored such worth-while projects as the World Student Service Fund Carnival, and all phases of the Red Cross drive. They spon- sored the Y ' s Y, local paper, freshmen meetings, and music sessions for all members interested. This year they completed repainted the Y room in the basement of Stewart Hall. Later in the year they took over the Snack Bar and operated by members who are looking for on-campus work. Joan McCabe, president. Row 1: Barbara Barott, Lois Bates, Norma Carnel, Alva Denton, Margie Foote. Row 2: Robyn Forsyth, Joan Foster, Jennilee Gibson, Mae Gregory, Nancy Haggerty. Row 3: June Holmes, Joan Love, Darlene Lowry, Joan Lundy, Pat Welty. 157 ACTIVITIES : s : s ! i i; 5 s i g; i i m mM . ARTEMISIA HALL Artemisia Hall is on association set up to provide a smoother administration and social entertain- ment for the girls living in the dorm. The fall and spring formals and tea were the social high- lights of the year. President this year was Madge Wiley. Madge Wiley, president. Row 1; Florence Caprio, Martha AUum, Alice Welch, Olga Giovacchini, Betty Roscoe, Shirley Flagg, Connie Lee, Jo Ann Harding, Holly Holsinger. Row 2: Edith McDonald, Sara Titus, Beverly Myles, Corinne Vieta, Georgia Holmes, Roberta Orton, Dixie Fritz. Row 3: Elaine Sundberg, Helen Keddie, Lois Kattenhorn, Bebe Ann Moore, Ruth Fitz, Bobbie Jean Cummins, Helen Orr, Madge Wiley. Row 4: Shirley Powell, Vija Bergs, Thomasine Rowntree, Inez Pasquale, Viola Neill, Evelyn Rhodehamel. Row 5: Claire Biale, Frances Schmaling, Mary Williams, Eileen Yrueta, Darlene Lowry, Norma Etchegoyhen, Dorothy Bell. [60 MANZANITA HALL Manzanita Hall Association is the governing force for Manzanita Hall. Its main activities are to maintain the standards of the University and to provide social entertainment for the girls liv- ing the dormitory. Mary Lou Brunton was president of this association. Mary Lou Brunton, president. Row 1: Valera Vierra, Dorothy Berger, Mrs. Palmer, Barbara Jackson, Shirley Oldfield, Lorin McClure, Alice Kean, Diane Fairfield. Row 2: Marylin Mills, Mary Haqgerty, Nancy Laird, Janice LoBounty, Carol Minkel, Carol Cutter. Row 3: Alice Fasha, Alice Dulion, Katherine Meyer, Mary Lou Brunton, Elspeth Watts, Barbara Humphreys. Row 4: Susan Winer, Florence Lee, Phylis Carpenter, Mary Williams, Shirley Rizzi, Arlene Cave, Billie Poison. 161 AGGIE CLUB The Aggie Club is one of the oldest organiza- tions on " the Hill. " Its purpose is to promote friendship and cooperation of all students of Agriculture and it is open to all of them. Its biggest function of the year was its presentation of the annual horse show in May. Chairman of the horse show this year was Ray Alzola. Nancy Rolph was chosen queen to reign over the events. President of the Aggie Club this year was Gary Hyde. Gary Hyde, president. Row 1: Elwin Pulsipher, Garold Hyde, Richard Reid, Melvin Sharpe. Row 2: Elbert Gardner, James Hettinger, Kenneth Yenter, George Schwarz, Donnel Raker. Row 3: George Miles, Richard Knight, William Cockrell, Corky Lingenfelter, Mary Street. Row 4: Marion Escoban, Stan Schank, Rollie Weaver, James Dean Hansen, Betty Knight, Laura May Sauer. Row 5: George Knezevich, Glen Hardy. 162 A. I. E. E. Dave Hamilton, president. American Institute of Electrical Engineers is instrumental in maintaining student contact with the large developments in the electric field. The Electrical Engineers have maintained the loud- speaker system on the campus, used for special announcements. On Engineers ' Day the Elec- trical Engineers put on their usual number of interesting and sometimes unbelievable exhibits. Standing: Prof. Sandorf, Mr. Glimn, Mr. Swarthout, G. Twitchell, D. Dawson, R. Pederson, E. Andregg, V. Myles, R. Hoeper, L. Porter, W. Vandenberg, R. Victor, G. Becker, I. Gough, F. Yates, R. Ogilvie, R. Wengert. Seated; G. Shontz, B. Belnop, J, Eliades, H. DePree, A. Houghton, G. Story, Prof. Hendriks, D. Hamilton, V. Brown, R. Kinner, L. Yee, R. Gorman, T. John, C. Grell. «e-»M»liMWy» l«ii MM )w « 163 ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS The Associated Engineers, whose mem- bership is comprised of students in the Mackay School of Mines and the Col- lege of Engineering functions for closer cooperation among the miners, metal- lurgists, geologists, civils, electricals and mechanicals. Their principal objective is the promotion of a bigger and better Engineers ' Day every year. Among their many projects is included the main- tenance of the plaques on the senior bench. President for the year was William Wood. Bill Wood, president. Standing: Prof. Sandorf, Prof. Hendrks, G. Twitchell, V. Myles, G. Clark, D. Cochran, R. Pederson, R. Hoeper, D. Guimet, A. Smith, L. Porter, B. Meyer, R. Perry, L. Joy, J. Lundgren, B. Van Den Berg, F. Yates, R. Victor, G. Becker, J. Gough, R. Ogilvie, C. Grell, T. John, P. ianni, D. Naylor, D. Hamilton. Seated: G. Shontz, B. Belnap, J. Eliades, H. DuPree, A. Houghton, G. Storey, L. Brownell, Dean Palmer, W. Wood, V. Brown, R. Kinner, L. Yee, R. Gorman, R. Booker, K. Olinghouse. 164 Executive Council of the Associated Engineers — Front row: Les Brownell, M. E., secretary and treasurer; Dave Coctiran, M. E., elections; Ken Olinghouse, M. E., president of A. S. M. E.; Dick Victor, E. E., advertising. Rear row: Tom Barton, Mining, publicity chairman; Val Larsen, Mining, president Crucible Club; William Williamson, Geology, programs; Bill Wood, Mining, president Associated Engineers; Dave Hamilton, E. E., president of A. I. E. E. Standing: F. Neff: E. Tempensky, L. Avery, D. Williamson, W. Williamson, E. Dempsey, R. Gronning, Z. Arlin, J. Crowell, V. Stafford, B. Craven, R. Towsend, D. Tibbals. Seated: R. Wengert, R. McCrae, I. Stephens, E. Fisk, B. Flangas, G. Pflug, F. Gibson, S. Marks, V. Larson, T. Barton, J. Harmon, D. Morseth. 165 CANTERBURY CLUB The Canterbury Club, which is a national Epis- copal campus organization, was brought to the campus in 1940. The club acts as a link between church and school for all Episcopal students and carries on a program of social and cultural activity. All Episcopal students are members and such friends as they may invite to meeting may be elected members. Row 1: Father Laimer, Bob Strong, Bonnie Bowers, Alice Kean, Carlyle Gralton, Florence Capiro, Suzanne Winer, Mary Ann McClure. Row 2: Alberta Mullen, Jim Davis, Bert Munsen, T. V. Frazer, John Darling, Phil Todey, Norma Simpson, Lee Devis, Father Kerstetter. f E E Bja. - " , f f H K wtkf ami wi y ■ f 1 _ ,1 Wsii f T w gp_ wB P ' " ' W wm «-_ |k ' - ' - - A- • K pr HB|to| 4k. H|||PMB - ' tm " MH Kk ' Ih I K k. m k H i " ? «J (■F ' P] I .M ■ Hk B W 1 Ir ' H { -T li W S m Kf . r .- I mm i ; — ■ " « m;. B iSsBr 1 ' 11 Ippir •- ' 1 T-«Pii 166 CHEMISTRY CLUB The Chemistry Club is an organization formed to stimulat e interest and to inform students of new developments in the field of chemistry. In the past year the Chemistry Club heard speeches from members of the chemistry depart- ment; saw a movie in the field of chemistry; and held a picnic for all members. Heading the organization was Riley Jensen. Riley Jensen, president. Row 1: Vija Bergs, Marsha Malcolm, Shirley Oldfield, Norma Simpson, Emi Keto. Row 2: Bob Campbell, Clarence Omoto, Jim Skkinner, George Louis, George McLean. Row 3: Don Peterson, Mike Rauhut, Don Atkins, Bill Lusebrink, Riley ensen. Row 4: Prof. Morris, Dan Linfesty, Prof. Seim, Prof. Williams. 167 CIVIL ENGINEERS Consisting of all students majoring in Civil Engi- neering, the American Society of Civil Engineers meets once a month, at which time current civil engineering problems are discussed. This year ' s president was Bob Miller. -J I Robert Miller, president. Row 1: Prof. Bonell, Proi. Breese, Prof. Blodgett, Earl Gilmore, Stan Hansen, Bob Miller. Row 2: Lou Butz, Bob Hammill, Ernest Gregory, Jasper Cooper, Jim Lynch, Joke Jacobs, Francis Smigle, Bill Nagle. Row 3: Norm Hall, Dick Hill, Dick Holmes, Dave Collings, Bob Ramsey, Al Graul, Sam Saibini, Leland Ford, Mike Belongie, Bruce Krater. Row 4: Ralph Boardman, George Lusich, Samm Linn, John Masier, Roy Bell, Harlan Mayer, Carlton Forbes, George Assuras. 168 CRUCIBLE CLUB The 1950-1951 Crucible Club has bee acclaimed as " best ever. " Besides publishing another issue of the Miners Annual Alumni Bulletin, " The Mackay Miner, " the club successfully compiled and published an Alumni Directory of all Mackay School of Mines graduates from 1892 to date. Under the able leadership of Vol Larson, president, Crucible Club, among other success- ful activities, won the Engineers ' Day Display trophy for 1951 and participated in the Homecoming parade. Val Larson, president. Row 1: Elwin Fisk, Earl Dempsey, Andree Anchart, Don Tibbals, Dick Williamson, Don Norseth, Bill Wook, Earl Arlin, Mike Price. Row 2: Art Krieger, Norman Martin, Dick Townsend, Gordon Pflug, Jack Frank, Jack Crowell, Ralph Gronning, Clair Kunkel, Bill Williamson, Boyd Harford. Row 3: Prof. Swift, Prof. Carpenter, Vic Stafford, Fred Gibson, Prof. Palmer, lalo Stephens, Ed Tempensky, Lou Avery. Row 4: Bill Flangas, Prof. Hammond, Bill Cravern, John Harmon, Tom Barton, Art Brunton, Bob McCrae, Vol Larson, Selby Marks, Wendell Works. 169 FINE ARTS Fine Arts, an art and literature organization, both held and sponsored many Art Exhibits throughout the year. The club was organized to better students ' appreciation of art and litera- ture by trying to instill a self-sought increasing knowledge of the w orks of art. Marnie Miller, president. Front row: Mary Lou Kent, Jane Thomas, Marie Neilson, Jeanne Rule. Rear row: Marnie Miller, Anna Bee Wallace, Maisie Gibson, Mae Gregory, Prof. Craig Sheppard. 170 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA Lambda Delta Sigma is a religious fraternity composed of University student members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. It provides religious instruction for its members through the L. D. S. Institute, with classes in reli- gion taught by Dr. Kenneth Stephens, director. Social activities of the group provide members with an opportunity for fellowship and recreation. Mona Perry and Val Smith, co-presidents. Row 1: Carolyn Conrad, Marie Nielsen, Marilyn Mills, Janice Law, Marilyn Cooper. Row 2: Dale Goodwin, Stan Schank, Mona Perry, Shirley Kershner, Mrs. Stephens, advisor. Row 3: Charles Pulsipher, Owen Bunker, Murray Harper, Riley Jensen, Fred Hanson, Val Smith. Bruce Belnap. 171 NEWMAN CLUB Many activities kept member of the University of Nevada Newman Club busy during 1950 and 1951. This Catholic students ' organization was host to the big 1951 Central Pacific Province convention, which was held in Reno during April. The club continued to carry out its three- fold spiritual, cultural, and social program. President of the group during the year was Jerry Casey. Jim Casey, president Row 1: A. Atkinson, R. Conway, Very Rev. W. F. Price, Pd.D., H. Sc. D.; A. Facha, P. Carpenter, R. Curtis, B. Van Meter, I. Pasquale. Row 2: A. Picchi, J. Zelayela, T. Peiretti, J. Connolly, S. Bassemier, M. Magee, J. Hall. Row 3: C. Herera, J. Pico, J. Casey, B. Petrini. 172 NU ETA EPSILON Nu Eta Epsilon, an honorary society of Engineers who are chosen for their high scholastic stand- ards, participated in the W. S. S. F. Carnival and the Freshman Activities Parade. At the present time, Nu Eta Epsilon is trying to join a National Engineers Honorary Society. Row 1: Bill Flangas, Jim Elilades, Val Larson, Elwin Fisk, Art Krieger, Jasper Cooper, Glenn Howard Clarke. Row 2: Charles Ford, Joe Facha, Fred Gibson, Georqe Becker, Dave Cochran, Kenneth Stone, Bob Wengert. 173 PANIWALLIS Paniwallis, organized primarily for those stu- dents wlio are interested in swimming, was unable to hold its annual acquacade this year due to lack of funds. Main events during the past semester were group swimming and Red Cross training for many of the club ' s members. Lew Mitchell, president Marian Cordes, Don Thompson, Lani Holt, Barbara Kemp, Nancy Rolph, loen McEachern, Jean Wilton, Frank Shadrack, Connie Malcolm, Lew Mitchell. 174 PERSHING RIFLE Company A in the University R. O. T. C. was finally awarded a charter in Pershing Rifle with the official title of Company K, Sixth Regiment. Membership in this organization is entirely of basic students, with officers being honorary members. Highlight of the year ' s activities was a two-day trip to Las Vegas, by air, to march in the Helldorado Beauty Parade. The organiza- tion received special honors for their work in the southern city. President of the organization for the year was John Harris. John B. Harris, president. ». 1 i i ' 1 k - M " lwJg JH i|M y Ki i Bh V Si BI n- Jfl B B HUH H y E. 1 hjm •Hl l c»« -S — f H m " ■ ' " " . : ■ HiJi ■- mm Ji|[ ift- 175 Pat DeWalt, president. PRESS CLUB Press Club, a professional and social organi- zation of journalism majors and members of the staffs of campus publications, presented its annual awards for Nevada High School pub- lications excelling in their various fields. This year the awards went to Lander County High School for its paper and to Basic High School for its yearbook. The club also helped in enter- taining the twenty-sixth annual Nevada Press Association convention, held on the campus March 3. Row 1: Prof. Janulis, Pat DeWalt, Proi. Higginbotham. Row 2: Dave Malhis, June Holmes, Mark Curtis, Priscilla Corbett, Mae Greggory, Walt MacKenzie. 176 PSI CHI Psi Chi, a national honorary psychology society, was newly organized on the U. of N. campus this year. Its many events included two movies on Applied Psychology and two distinguished speakers, featuring Dr. R. Anderson, a clinical psychiatrist, and Lou Spitz, Reno police officer in charge of juvenile delinquency cases. Fred Barrett, president. Standing: Herman Fisher, Fred Barrett, Pat Annand, Bev Balaam, Donna Batt, Ann Parrish. Seated: Julie Connally, guest speaker; Maisie Gibson, Jeanne Rule. 177 Mei Guerrero, president. RIFLE CLUB The Rifle Club is one of the most active organi- zations on the campus. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate interest in riflery for the varsity team by having the club mem- bers compete with other colleges through postal matches. Among other activities of the organiza- tion are sponsoring an annual " turkey shoot " just previous to Thanksgiving and Christmas, and to hold regularly scheduled meetings. President for the past year was Mel Guerrero. Front row: Sgt. Caesar Brunetti, B. Fujii, K. Choy, G. Schmdler, B. Engle, R. Iverson. Back row: Bill Becker, J. Echelo, G. MendioUa, D. Ouilici, L. Miller, M. Guerrero. 178 WESLEY FOUNDATION Wesley Foundation is an organization which promotes fellowship, recreation, social and cul- tural activities along with religious ideals for the college student. Among the activities are the Methodist Preference dinner, various retreats during the year, Asilomar conferences. Senior Banquet, and deputation teams. Row 1: Elsie Shaver, Nancy Swope, Mary Ellen Jack, Joyce Ko. Row 2: Jim Stubbins, Bob Leonard, George Ingram, Kenny Kel yliger, Ted Kolster, Bob Marker, Tod Richey, Ellis Jack. 179 SKI CLUB Ski Club is an organization of students who have that common disease, the " ski bug. " The group gets together regularly to plan many ski activities for the winter season. Also the organ- ization acts in conjunction with the A. S. U. N. Ski Carnival Committee to do much of the actual planning for the weekend. Membership in the club includes a rate on the tow at Mt. Rose and deductions on the purchase of ski equipment. President for the past year was Ted Lokke, while Joan Metzger was secretary-treasurer. A group of the ski enthusiasts get together for a little clowning. 180 Ted Lokke, president. Some of the crazy hats that are worn in one of the club ' s comic races. 181 W. R. A. Marge McKnight, president. This year the W. R. A. was admitted into the Sacramento Valley Extramural League. There are eight different schools in the league. Nevada visited Chico State, Modesto Junior College, Placer Junior College at Auburn, Sacramento State, and Yuba Junior College at Marysville this past year for several different playdays in the various girls ' sports. Next year Nevada will sponsor a playday here. Front row: Marian Cordes, Marge Sewell, Viola Neill, Norma Walsh, Marge McKnight. Back rov : Mary Micheo, Barbara Kemp, Betty Kling, Dixie Moss, Natalie Curtis. 182 DEBATE The University of Nevada Debate Squad closes up a busy season again this year after competing in various meets such as the Western Speech Association Tournament, the Interna- tional Pi Kappa Tournament at Pasadena, and the Pacific Forensic League Conference at Stanford University. The team broke M ith an even score in M ins and losses . . . Outstanding speakers for the school M ere Procter Hug, Robert Ballard and Jerome Marks in the field of extempore speaking, discussion and after-dinner speaking . . . Members of the debate team were: Arlene Allen, Robert Ballard, Louis Cannon, William Engel, Ralph Brown, John Coleman, Joan Foster, Gordon Hayes, Procter Hug, Theodore Lokke, Jerome Marks, Bulkeley Wells, and Clinton Wooster. Members of Delta Sigma Rho, National Forensic Honorary Association, were: Robert Ballard, William Engel, Gordon Hayes, Ted Lokke, and Jerome Marks. Forensic Key members were: Robert Ballard, Ralph Brown, Bill Engel, Gordon Hayes, Ted Lokke and Jerome Marks. John Coleman, Bill Engel, Procter Hug, Ted Lokke, Jerome Marks, Bob Ballard, Gordon Hayes. 183 Jim Morrison, editor; Ted Lokke, business manager Emma Lohse, secretary; Bill Engle, assistant business manager; Mary Kay Irwin, assistant editor. ARTEMISIA This was a very hectic year as far as the yearbook pubhcation went. It was hard to develop interest in the students to take a httle of their time to help on the staff. However, those of us that did work on the book probably learned more than they did from some of our courses. If it had not been for Mary Kay Irwin and Barbara Bussey, who spent a good four hours a day working, we would probably still be pasting pictures for sorority panels. Ted Lokke did a wonderful jom in hustling ads to help defray the costs of the book. He matched the record set by his prede- cessor, Harry McKissick. Emma Lohse and Bill Engle were the ones who made the job easier for Ted. We of the staff should also thank the student body for passing the amendment allowing a fee raise for The Artemisia. Business Staff — Nancy Rolph, Barbara Bussey, Mary Micheo, Carold Oldham. Barbara Bussey, assistant editor. 185 Mark Cutris, editor; Lowell MilUer, business manager. Myron Leavitt, sports editor; Joan Miller, assistant busmess manaqer. ! 186 SAGEBRUSH Controversial subjects for students and faculty made up the editorial policy of The Sagebrush for the school year. Two favorite subjects of Editor Mark Curtis were instructor evaluation and economic freedom. Two additional subjects that came in for vigorous editorial comment were library hours and campus traffic . . . The Brush adopted a new three-column nameplate for the tabloid, discarding the old five-column head. The only other big make-up change was the use of downstyle headlines. With the help of the news lab and his own column " Brush- strokes, " Mark turned out an interesting weekly newspaper. Lowell Miller, business manager, kept The Brush operating in the black. Working with a small staff, and confronted with rising costs and the effects of the Korean War on advertising. Miller was able to keep the paper running efficiently. He will carry his experience and staff over to the next year as he will retain the same position. Editorial Staff — Jim Hulse, Leila Rowson, Joseph Abbott, Assistant Editor Frank Johnson. 187 President Bill lager UNIVERSITY SINGERS The University Singers, under the direction of Professor Post, had a very eventful year. Their first big presentation of the year was " The Messiah " by Handel, which is an annual affair at Christmas time. The mixed chorus also pre- sented a splendid Spring Concert at the old gymnasium. President of the group for the year was Bill Jager. The University Mixed Choir. x i«l n¥f i3L i »»- ' , (J f 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 • Mining • Metallurgical • Geological • Electrical • Civil HOME STUDY • A variety of subjects ARTS and SCIENCE Liberal Arts Business Chemistry Education Journalism Social Work Wild Life Management Premedical Predental Prenursing Prelegal Premedical Technoloo;y AGRICULTURE . ' VgncuItLiral Economics , nim:il Industry Plant Industr ' AgricultLU ' al Eeliication General Agriculture Home Economics Education Foods and Nutrition General Home Economics 1951 SUMMER SCHOOL • First Session June 26 • Second Session Jul ' 27 1951 FALL SEMESTER • September 14 1952 SPRING SEMESTER • I ' ehruar ' For FurtJicr hifnrryiat ' ioi Write DIRECTOR of ADMISSIONS, UNIVERSITY of NE ADA, RENO RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS i PUBLISHERS BINDING i RULING i ENGRAVING Telephone 2-21 33 I 24 North Center Street Reno, Nevada Rich in beauty, natura] 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 C(jnveniences and recreation, or the solitude of tht)U- sands of square miles of magnificent and little known desert. REKQ CHAMBER OF COMMERCE afcuH(( the State WINNEMUCCA WELLS ELKO RENO EUREKA FALLON SPARKS YERINGTON CARSON CITY TONOPAH LAS VEGAS Coiigrat u 1 at ions 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 fee] free to rely on our organization for friendly and experienced advice, as you make your own way in the business community of our state. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation FIRST NATIONAL, BANK OF NEVADA ill SAN FRANCISCO Ht-adquarters for the UNIVF.USITY OF NKVADA HOTEL FIELDING Just Off Union Square at GEAin ' and MASON Dine with Pleasure at tt f STEAK HOUSE AND COFFEE SHOP Visit the Famous NEVADA LOUNGE All at G E A R ' and MASON Streets Winkel Motors 75 Ryland St. • Reno, Nevada PHONE 2-4064- A iithor ' ized PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE ' • ' ' PICl Factory-trained mechanics, specialized equipment and factory engineered parts help protect the fine performance and dependability of your Pontiac. LTni ' ersity of Ne ada Official Ring Kik gold $29.50 Sterling $! S.5() Plus 10 ' ' Federal Tax L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 23.3 Post Street San Francisco, Calif. E. KELLY LYON Class of ' 29 New York Life Insurance Co. First National Bank Bldg., 1 5 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada Telephone 3442 THE UNION ICE CO. OF NEVADA FUEL OILS - FROZEN FOODS FROZEN FOOD LOCKKRS Telephone 5 145 Vv est Fourth 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 SUNDERLANDS SHOE STORE QUALITY SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Phone 5662 219 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada for: CANVAS AWNINGS WINDOW SHADES VENETIAN BLINDS DRAPERIES Telephone 2-3434 125 West Third Street and 230 Sierra Street When You Lose Your Bearings, See LTs! Distributors for SKF, MRC, RBC, Timken, Dodge Bearings Roehling Wire Rope - Gates V-Belts and Drives Roller Chain and Sprockets PHONE 2-3281 STYRIS- SUTTON COMPANY 622 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada NEVADA MACHINE AND ELECTRIC COMPANY ELECTRICAL and RADIO READY MIX-. SUPPLIES phone 3601 121 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada CON M o r ONE CALL — Fo All nj our CRETE and BUILDING SUPP] 7106 rill A e n u e a t T r u c k e e R :tes i e r WW HOTEL MAPES Whether it ' s a House Forma] ... a Class Dance ... or a super-niiportant 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. SIERRA PACIFIC POWER CO. RENO, NEVADA ALPINE GLASS COMPANY GLASS OF ALL KINDS Auto Glass - Sniile Steel Sasli I ' uller Paints ami Oils Phone 7631 324 Kast I ' Ourth Street Reno, Nevada mactIC cleaners Cleanhig - Pressing - Repairing ' eleph:)iic 2-1267 Cah ' fornia at Virginia CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 51 Reno, Nevada Velvet ICE CREAM CO. AND DAIRY PRODUCTS Post Office Box 2163 Reno, Nevada DOLLAR BILL Sez . . . Your Dollar Buys More at NATIONAL DOLLAR STORES 5 1 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Our young people represent the human assets of our country. Their opportunities for education will mark the progress of future civilization. fevADA Bank Commerce Branches: Reno, Elko, Battle Mountain, Austin and Pioche Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member Federal Reserve System CLOTt-neR ' TO eenTL me-n TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Reno nn XT. 11. nnpTH viRGiTiiR yr. -Renorr SILVER STATE PRESS Nevada s Only Complete Letterpress and Lithographic Printing Service 421 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada The NEVADA CLUB Is the Place for You DISTRIBUTORS FOR JENNINGS SLOT MACHINES GAMING OF ALL TYPES COFFEE SHOP THE BEST 224 North Virginia Street NEVADA CLUB 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. jIRMJNKCrS STATIONERY COMPANY 152 North V ' irginia Street, l eno, Nevada BEATTY ' S VARSITY Compliments of CLEANERS ROY BEATTY BECKER ' S special Service to Students ' 629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada 34 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada FIRST WITH THE LATEST S W FINE FOODS for Discriminating Men, Women and Children " Look at Your Shofs ; Everyone Else Does " KARL ' S Sold at Better Stores RENO FAMILY SHOE STORE " N evadors Largest Shoe Store " Everywhere Reno Owned and Operated Phone 2- 1201 1 44 Sierra Street Nevada State Journal Nevada ' s Largest Sunday and Morning Newspaper Reno, Nevada WASHOE TITLE INSURANCE CO. TITLE INSURANCE and ESCROWS Complete Title Insurance in Twelve Northern Nevada Counties M. M. Sweeny, Manager 27 K. First St. Reno, Nevada Established 1919 PARKER ' S 200 North Center Street Reno, Nevada EARD SHOP, 23 1 Sierra Street Toys Galore .... Dolls You ' ll Adore Nevada ' s Largest Display of Greeting Cards Elva, Fred and Frank Schadrack 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 completel) equipped engraving plant. Students appreciate the A. S. U. N. Book Store for having the best in school supplies and for giving quick, courteous service. A.S.U.N. BOOK STORE " Thr Frirndl Book Store Nearest the C inipiis ' ' Stationery - fountain Pens Engineering Supplies Zoology Equipment University and Technical Bonks 20 East Ninth Street Phone 2-5(ISl H11..WT . ' T , . . . FOR . . . IHE FINEST IN MEN ' S ATTIRE SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES NUNN-BUSH SHOES DOBBS HATS Something to remembei ! Co 72g7 a tu la tions to the Graduating Class of 1951 A. Carlisle Company wishes to take occasion and wish the utmost success to 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. A. CARLISLE COMPANY OF NEVADA STATIONERS 131 North Virginia Street PRINTERS OFFICE MACHINES Telephone 4195 Sy})ib()] of Supn ' f?i(uy — 1951 Cadillac 60 Special Fleetwood SCOTT MOTOR CO. 308 South Sierra Street Since 1929 Reno, Nevad; Coniplhncnts of . . . Congratulations to the Class of 1951 ... Isbell Construction Company - K W R N (ABC for RENO) GRADING and PAVING CONTRACTORS NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Photo Finishing and Enlarging PICTURE FRAMING C=?t5 S O U ' E N I R S INDIAN J E W E L R Y Post Office Box 2351 Reno, Nevada Dial 3792 253-255 Sierra Street Reno, Ne ■ada (),()()() Items — Anything Not in Retail Store SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO 2 1 5 Sierra Street Y our Friendly Department Store Reno, Nevada Telephone 2-3467 Richardson-Lovelock Inc. PRESENTS THE CAR OF THE YEAR c is East I ' ourth Street Reno, Nevada Lease Maps Surveying J ' ielJ Examinations Assaying UNITED ENGINEERS Pctri)lcnrii Gcolo i - Mniiiii ' Ein ' i-nccnns. Robei ' t Madsen - Fred Whitford - Robert Horton Telephone 2-6394 Room 3, 252 West First Street - Reno, Nevada REEVE ' S SHOE STORE The Store of " Friendly " Footwear KNOWN FOR OUTSTANDING COLLEGIATE STYLES Beautiful Footwear - Handbags - Hosiery Phone 6865 44 West Second Street Reno, Nevada ' Student Headquarters for Sporting Goods ' MT. ROSE SPORTING GOODS 134 West Street Phone 5717 Reno, Nevada RENO VULCANIZING WORKS Goodyear T ' irc Agcticy GOOD EAR " TIRES Telephone 2-2139 332 North Virginia 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 HATTON ' S . . . ] Store for Men HART, SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHIERS 1 1 W. Second St. Reno, Ne ' ada FOSTER ' S SKEELS SERVICE DRUG STORE «=5==5 Rex all SIGNAL Store PRODUCLS Corner 5=5 Second and ' ' iru:inia Streets 70(1 North Virginia St. Phones: , . -, 1, 0 Reno Reno, Nevada THE WONDER llciidfjuiirtfrs for Coed ' s Clothes S5 Ndi ' th V- ir inia Street Rciio, Nev. 1(1.1 ftSTABLISHEO 19131 GiNSBURG jEWELRyO DIAMOND MERCHANTS FINE GIFTS RENO, NEVADA 133 North Virginia Street Telephone 5532 SAVAGE SON, INC PLUMBING - HEATING AND REFRIGERATION SALES - SERVICE Phone 4193 ()2S South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada RENO FURNITURE " Your Home Shoul d Come First " Telephone 2-3496 432 North Virginia Street 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 Wayne C. Hinckley, Inc. Distributors TIDE WATER ASSOCIATED OIL CO. FEDERAL TIRES 3 1 7 Sutro Street - Reno Overland Hotel RENO, NEVADA STUDENTS AND PARENTS W E L C () M E George Chiatovich, Manager FUR COATS CLOTH COA ' l S SUITS MILLINERY MAPES HOTEL RENO Th( Security National Bank of Reno " The only National Bank in Washoe County owned and controlled by Nevadans " 10 West Second Street Reno, Ne ;ul; WOLF DEN Under New Management " .4 Favorite Havoi for U. of N. Students ' ' Open Daily 1:M) A.M. to 1(1:011 P.M. Fine Foods and Fountain Service 20 East Ninth Street Reno, Ne ' ada HARDWARE - HOUSEWARE - POWER TOOLS - PAINT ercanTiie 98MiCi inmei-cial Ro SPORTING GOODS HOTEL GOLDEN BEST SHOWS IN TOWN NIGHTLY AT 9:0Uj n-JO; 2:05 CONTINUOUS DANCING No Cover - No Minimum HOTEL GOLDEN T H E A T R E RE S T A U R A N T EMPORIUM OE MUSIC " Evcrvthinjr if Miaic " Baldwin Pianos - Hammond Organs Conn Band Instruments 214 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada 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 1 1 East Fourth RENO 141 West Fourth R. HERZ BRO. INC. JEWELERS The Lai ' gest Stock of FINK WATCHES, DIAMONDS AND S A RWAR1:, in Nevada 237 North Virginia St. Telephone 2-7841 Seiving the University Since 1885 €liilAI A€f IIR (OAfiJPIIlS For your mailing and home use we offer the finest in CHOCOLATES AND BON BONS Imported and Domestic Jams and Jellies and Imported Biscuits. Fancy Fruit Packs in Pine and Redwoods. Delicious Fruit Cakes. Gift lists handled promptly and efficiently. Open until 9 P.M. GAYLE SHAW ' S 95 Lake St. " Where the River Meets Lake " Tel. 2-2732 (liinipi ' iDioils of . . . HARRY ' S BUSINESS MACHINES, INC. Harry S. Foote, Manager BUSINESS MACHINES Electrical Appliances Telephone 2-9559 323 West Street Reno, Nevada EDDY FLORAL CO. Lawrence Devincenzi, I ' rop. " WE GROW OUR OWN " Nursery, 1014 Willow Street Reno 55(J2 25 West Second Street Reiu) 2-7027 Boiulcil Mcmher I ' lorist ' Felegraph Delivery Assn. Goi don B. 41 E.FIIIST ST TELEISHOM W. I. MITCHELL CO. WHOLESALE GROCERIES - TOBACCOS - CANDIES Institutional Supplies Featured Maxwell House Restaurant Coffee Phone 3622 Post Office Box 887 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 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. Campus students find all necessary school supplies at Morrill and Machabee. MORRILL AND MACHABEE Office Supplies - Stationery Office Furniture Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage f Moving y Packing Shipping LONG DISTANCE MO TNG Telephone 4191 Reno, Nevada 1 5 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada NEVADA CAR COMPANY 41 West Fourth Street Reno, Ne ' ;ula STUDEBAKER CARS AND TRUCKS SALES AND SERVICE Frank Borges Nick Lusich SIERRA LAUNDRY ALL CLASSES OF LAUNDRY SERVICE ONE DAY SPECIAL SERVICE 21 East Plaza Phone 2-4325 DUNSEATH KEY CO. C J. McDonald - J. G. Dknseath Telephone 4372 24 West Douiilas Alley Reno, Nevada MARTIN IRON WORKS STEEL FABRICATORS AND ERECTORS REINFORCING STEEL - PAINT FABRICATED ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK Everything in Steel or Iron Phone 2-265 7 3U0 Morrill Avenue Reno, Nevada RENO LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Quality Laundry Work for 50 Years We Tint Cords 10%, Off Cash and Carry Quality Dry Cleaning for Your Campus Togs Let us clean your formals and tuxes like new. Our Drax process makes your clothes water repellent. Special fast service by request. Cherry Preserves ciierry H sugor cooked PreseirtJjil slowly with tree-ripened fruit. If you cannot purchase this in your home town — write us — P.O. Box J. S., Chicago (90) Sexton Phone 2-9479 205 E. Plaza NEVADA ' S FINEST AND LARGEST FOOD STORES SE WELL BROTHERS Harvey - Abner - Herbert ■ RENO • SPARKS • ELKO • WINNEMUCCA • LAS VEGAS NEVADA ' S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORES ALWAYS IN TEMPO WITH THE TIMES . . . . TIMETESS QUAITTY . TIMEEY 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 -g " - , 9 ' M% ijXS ■V -- i %- J ' lyux- „- BANK GLUB ■■ I ' iMi Wi CD £Z!k. iiLum fe ■■ K ) ' y-mh I, The World ' s High Sign for Refreshment em TRADE-MARK ' • ' ■Take a Little Alinute for a Big Pause " Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling!; Co. Reno Sierra Beer Rates an " A " In the taste test Sierra Beer leads the class. Its fine fla ' ur makes it a favorite. RENO BREWINC; COMPANY Comphnients of LEE DeLAUER ' S BLUE SILVER CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF 1951 60 East Ninth Street Reno, Nevada WITH B. M. O. C It ' s CHISM! There once was a college Joe Whi.m the girls called a Romeo. They thought him a dream ' Cause he bought them ice cream. Of course, it was Chism, ) ' ou know. Big ' Men on Campus. CHISM ICE CREAM CO J5 W 1 ' MHin r ' " ' • ' ir rr Drink CRESCENT IffT ♦ «« ONE OUARtHJVIILK MtmmB HOMOGENIZED MILK MILK «KA»6 GRADE A PASTEURIZE " tHmSTaust,, CRESCENT CRtA«!« l fif 9. »f«At A R B NO, NEVADA for B E T T E R HEALTH CRESCENT ] CREAMERY Reno, Nevada NEW and USED CARS and TRUCKS PARTS and SERVICE For Over a Quarter of a Century OUR PACKARD, DE SOTO, PLYMOUTH DISTRIBUTOR BROWN MOTORS, INC. Telephone 3 1 03 300 S. Viro;inia Street Reno, Nevada EAGLE DRUG STORES 444 S. Sierra Street .... Phone 24561 961 South Virginia Street . Phone 6109 140 5 Wells Avenue. . . Phone 2-4079 RELIABLE PRESCRIPTIONS FOUNTAIN - GRILL - BREAKFAST - LUNCH DINNER - CIGARS - MAGAZINES - LIQUORS Free Deliver y SIERRA WINE LIQUOR COMPANY Wholesale Distributors Barengo Wines 308 East Second St. Reno, Nevada TOSCANO HOTEL AND BAR Choice of Domestic and Imported Wines and Liquors EXCELLENT ITALIAN DINNERS Catei- to Parties and Banquets Phone 6461 238 Lake St. Reno, Nevada Compliments of STATE LINE HOTEL Incorporated P. O. Box 37 Wendover, Utah BOBFARRAR, ! Telephones: Office 3442 Res. 5897 1 5 E. First Street Reno, Nevada KELLISON PONCIA Sparks, Nevada DICK DIMOND 600 South Virsiinin Street Reno, Nc ada SPROUSE REITZ, INC 1132 B Street Sparks, Nevada In Reno for " Hornetmun Entrrtahimrnt " . . . It ' s e COCKTHMISJC 2 7 West Secoml Street Reno 2-3125 CANNAN ' S DRUG FLORAL CO. Telephone 7169 12 West Commercinl Row Reno, Nevada " The Favorite Meeting Place " LITTLE WALDORF Lance J. Morton, Jr. Reno, Nevada Complime7its of Crest Theatre Tdephone 2-2418 }S West Second Street Reno, Nevada ■x; ::;?:;;::;;:. mfm . ' Wm Wm II INCORPORATED SIERRA AT FIRST IN RENO and Our THRIFT MART IN SPARKS Souvenirs Telephone 2-2603 211 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada " The Furniture Store of Reno " COMPLETE FURNISHINGS FOR HOTELS, MOTELS, COCKTAIL LOUNGES, APARTMENT HOUSES, HOMES SIERRA FURNITURE CO. " Complete Home Furnishings " Telephone 2-4084 124 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada For CLEANING at ITS BEST Srr Your A gent for " MAC " The Cleaner Delivery Service Telephone 2-2414 iS6 West Street THE SPARKS BOWLARIUM We Cater to the Younger Set So Come On Out, " V ' ou Uni ' ersitv Students! Newest . . . Most Modern Finest Boivl ' ing Establishment in Nevada Les Oppio, Manager Fountain • Sandwiches • Five Billiard Tables 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 HANSON ' S FOOD MARKETS 1222— B St. Phone 322 Kl Reno Motel ■ ■ Phone 2562 SPARKS, NEVADA 40 B Street Sparks, Nevada NORRIS FUEL CO. BAKER ' S THRIFTY FOOD MARKET COAL - WOOD ' ' Your Friendly Service Grocer " FUEL OIL Since 1927 Telephone 2433 321 S. 17th St. Sparks, Nevada SHOP IN SPARKS AND SAVE PETERSON ' S DRUG STORE HI LP ' S DRUG STORE Prescriptions Carefully Compounded ' ' Quality Druggisf " Phone 336 Fountain and Sporting Goods 1 136 B. Street Sparks, Nevada Sparks, Nevada ZUNDEL ' S (PARAGE CONEY ISLAND TAMALES 1102 B Street ' — . Sparks, Nevada Sparks, Nevada Phone 2-3411 127-141 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Compliments TO THE v -L 1 io I OF 1951 Yardage - Sporting Goods NEVADA ' S COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE Children ' s Wear - Fashions - Hardware Alfalfa Hay and Modern Equipment Beef Cattle and Dairy Cows K JPB CHURCHILL COUNTY NEVADA ' S LARGEST FARMING DISTRICT " A SportSDiati s Paradise in the Heart of Nevada " Home of Nevada ' s State Fair Gold Mines and Salt Flats Corn in the Shock and Blue Skies Compliments of Fallon Businessmen FRAZZINI FURNITURE STORES FALLON, NEVADA KEYSTONE CLUB N. Wisler P. Fislu-r FALLON, NEVADA MORRIS LORINC; FALLON, NEVADA KOLHOSS CASH STORE Harvey and Munsey FALLON, NEVADA D. L. COFFEE JEWELERS FALLON, NEVADA D. F. SHOVELIN GARAGE AND MINING SUJ ' J ' LIES Battle Mountain, Nevada For An Unforgettably Delicious TURKEY CaJl the I. H. KENT COMPANY Phone Fallon 64-W FALLON, NEVADA OLD MILL WHOLE GRAIN WHOLE WHEAT MORNING FOOD Rich in Natural Nutrients THE OLD MILL RANCH Paradise Valley, Nevada BOSCH SON . . . Jewelry Northern Nevada ' s Largest Jewelry Store ' ' Established 1907 Winnemucca, Nevada Compliments of Carson City Businessmen E. W. MILLER SON " Ed " " Bud " INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE Phone 138 or 149 51 1 N. Carson St. Carson City, Nevada OLD CORNER We Wish All of You Success in Life Carson City, Nevada MERCURY CLEANERS 2 1 8 South Carson Street Carson City, Nevada kitzmeyer ' s druct store Drugs - Prescriptions - Films Candies Telephone 333 208 N. Carson St. C arson City, Nevada POZZI MOTOR COMPANY FORD DEALERS Sales and Service Carson City, Nevada CASH MERCANTILE Carson Cit ' ' s Department Store KEN JOHNSON Carson Cit ' , Ne acla Good Luck to the Class of ' 51 MEYER ' S HARDWARE Carson Cit ' , Ne ' ada BERGER ' S NEWSTAND Carson City, Nevada HOTEL PAGE Carson Cit -, Nevada LA GRANGE MORTUARY Carson City, Nevada Compliments of Virginia City Businessmen THE OLD DELTA Saloon and Cafe Pat Hart ' s BRASS RAIL With the I- ' amoiis Swinging Doors ' irginia City, Nevada Virginia City, Nevada " SAZARAC " MARK TWAIN ■ — . Clint ;mil Olc Virginia Cit ' , Nc ;ula Helen and i ' hil Dorst Virginia City, Nevada VIRGINIA CLUB THE EAMOUS CRYSTAL Virginia Cit ' , Ne ' a(la Virginia City, Nc ada William H. Marks, Proprietor William L. " Whitey " Marks, Manager THE OLD JU;CKET OE BLOOD SAL,OON V. L. McBridc Virginia City, Nevada Compliments of EUREKA COUNTY P ' Douglas County Businessmen GABLER ELECTRIC OVERLAND HOIEL G;n " cliRT ille, NcN ' ada GardjuTx ilk-, Nc ada TARRY TAVERN WHITAKER ' S VARIETY 1 GarclnLT ille, Nevada Gardiierv ille, Nevada VALLEY INSURANCE REALTY CO. DOUCiLAS MOTORS Garclner ille, Nevada Gardiierv ' ille, Nevada PERRY ' S DRY GOODS PYRENEES HOTEL Gardner ille, Nevada Ga rd n e r v ille, Ne vad a MARMAC SHOP THE RECORD-COURIER Garilner ' ille, Nevada Gardner ville, Nevada GARDNER V ILLE C; A R D N E R V I L L E FOOD STORE DRUG STORE Gardnei " ille, Nevada Gardnerville, Nevada MINDEN DRY GOODS CARSON JiLLEY MERCANTILE COMPANY Minden, Nevada Gardnerville, Nevada Minden Milling Company, Inc. C.O.D. GARAGE Minden, Nevada Minden, Nevada Minden Co-Operative Creamery C (ini pltrnciits nf Minden, Nevada TWO STIFFS SELLING GAS CHEVRON PRODUCTS MINDEN MERCANTILE CO. Minden, Nevada I.o ' elock, Nc ada HUMBOLDT COUNTY Rich ill Minerals. . . Large Cattle Ranches and a Mecca for Sportsmen For Detailed Information Write: HUMBOLDT COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Winneniucca, Nevada Winnemucca Sponsors JOHNSTONE MOTOR COMPANY W. A. Jt)HNsroNE - Don R. Johnsione Mercury- Ford - Lincoln Sales and Service PHONE 195 47 East Third Street Winnemucca, Nevada Norther i 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 Rov Kihara Member American Institute of LaLUidering PHONE 51 33 East Fourth Street Winnemucca, Nevada RELNHART ' S INC. Northern Nevada ' s Oldest and Largest Depart))ient Store Since 1868 Winnemucca, Nevada 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 JACK SOMMERS WINNEMUCCA LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS Cecil Hawkins, Prop. ' ' ' nic T.ciiiiidryDnes Jl Best ' ' Phone 18S Winncmucca, Nevada HAVILAND CHEVROLET GARAGE H. E. " Gene " Backus ! CHEVRON GAS STATION 48 East " Ehiril Street Winncmucca, Ne ada C. B. BROWN CO., INC. Hotpoint Appliances - Wedgewood Gas Ranges Fuller Paints - Aermotor Windmills G-E Radios and Appliances All Types of Floor Covering ' s - Cement - Tinning Plumbing - Hardware - Housewares IMioiic 241 WiniK-miicca, Nevatia GKM BAR All Establishment of Fine Liquors Sieve and Ed, I ' rops. Winncmucca Nevada NORTHERN NEVADA ' S EARGEST AND BEST KNOWN HO ' EEL HOTEL HUMBOLDT G. M. (Gus) Knezevich, Owner J. L. PERALDO, INC. Wholesale Distributors Winncmucca, Nevada CAFE - BAR - CASINO Winncmucca, Nevatla MODERN CLEANERS Ermon Srt)NE, Prop. " Stay Clean for Health ' s Sake " E.J.ODERMATT i STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNL i Wells, Nevada COMPLIMENTS OF E. W. CRAGIN E. FOLSOM M. GRISWOLD WILSON PHARMACY WINNEMUCCA MERCANTILE COMPANY ' Grocrrit ' s - Meats - Htirti:v irc - Fiiryi ' tture Winncmucca, Ne ada Complirnctits of . . . GOLDEN RULE Harry Bradley Wells, Nevada ander County, the Heart of Nevada, Is Rich in Mining and Ranching. It Offers Activities in AH Winter Sports and Is a Mecca for the Angler and the Hunter. LANDER COUNTY P. 4-HE «- 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. Fertile Land and Adequate Irrigation Water Supply i The County Also Plays an Important Part in the Production of MetaJs and Non-Metallics. GARDEN SPOT OF NEVADA ' ■Where the Land Ozvns the Water ' i l iUJL ' Yerington Sponsors REX DRUG COMPANY FORD AND NEWELL " ' erington, Nevada Yerington, Nevatla LYON MARKET LOMMORI BROTHERS 1 JOE ' S MEAT MARKET Yerington, Nevada Yerington, Neva d a FRIENDS MEET AND EAT . At the YERINGTON HARDWARE FRIENDLY CENTER Yerington Nevada Yerington, N e v a d a THE EMPORIUM EAGLE CLUB AND CAFE • ' erington, Ne ' ada Yerington, Nevada GOLDEN RULE STORE NEVADA DRUG CO. Yerington, Nevada Yerington, Nevada JOHNSON ' S APPAREL • Mason Valley Hardware ' ' erington, Nevada REX BELL Western Clothing Las Vegas, Nevada Las ' eg-as, Nevada Ely Merchants ELY DRUG STORE ECONOMY DRUG Walgreen Agency Ely, Nevada Dale V. Miller Ely, Nevada FOUNTAIN - COSMETICS ELY NATIONAL BANK DRUGS Ely, Nevada - McGilJ, Nevada SUE BROADBENT ' S STEP TOE DRUGS Nevada Hotel Building Ely, Nevada NORTHERN HOTEL THE FIRST NATIONAL ROBERT LEWIS, Manager BANK OF ELY Ely, Nevada Ely, Nevada Compliments of Ely Light and Power Company Serving ELY, EAST ELY AND LANE CITY R. R. ORR - Ford Dealer PIOCHE PHARMACY CJievron Gasoline Drugs - PrescripticMis ' — . Fountain Service Phone 7-W Main La Cour Pioche, Nevada Phone 1 1 6 Pioche, Nevada STEVER ' S APPAREL PIOCHK and BEAUTY SALON POWKR Pioche - Nevada AND T. I G H T CHEVRON SERVICE STATION ART HARTLEY BOB HAMMOND, Mgr. AT YOUR SERVICE NIGHT AND DAY GAS - OIL - TIRES AUTO ACCESSORIES " LUBRICATION SERVICE A SPECIALTY " Pioche, Nevada PIOCHE DANGBERG MEAT CO. NEVADA Minden, Nevada Linnecke Electric Co. Eagle Drug Co. YOUR BEST BET FOR INCORPORATED ELECTRICAL NEEDS d " The Rcxall Store " Telephone 3729 135 High Street Reno, Nevada Winneniucca, Nevada PERSHING COUNTY America ' s Most Priceless Possession The Bill of Rights FROM THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES Guarantees the American Way of Life ARTICLE I. Congress shall make no law respecting " an establishment of religion, or pro- hibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech or of the press; or the right of the people peacably to assemble and to petition the Go ' ernment for a redress of grie ' anccs. ARTICLE II. A well-regulated militia heinii necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed. ARTICLE III. No soldier shall, in time of peace, be quartered in any house without the consent of the owner, nor in time of war bLit iji a manner to be prescribed by law. ARTICLE IV. The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no warrants shall issue but upon probable cause, supported by oath and affirmation, and particularly de- scribing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized. ARTICLE V. No person shall be held to answer for a capital or other infamous crime unless on a presentment or indictment of a Grand Jury, except in cases arising in the land or naval forces, or in the militia, when in actual service, in time of war or public danger; nor shall any person be subject for the same offense tf) be twice put in jeopardy of life or limb; nor shall be compelled in any criminal case to be a witness against him- self, nor be deprived of life, liberty, or prop- erty, without due process of law; nor shall private propertv be taken for public use with- out just compensation. ARTICLE VI. In all criminal prosecu- tions, the accLised shall enjoy the right to a speedy and public trial, by an impartial JLU ' y ot the State and district wherein the crime shall ha ' e been committed, which districts shall have been previously ascertained by law, and to be informed of the nature and cause of the accusation; to be confronted with the witnesses against him; to have compulsory process for obtaining witnesses in his favor, antl to ha ' e the assistance of counsel for his defense. ARTICLE VII. In suits at common law, where the value in contro ' ersy shall exceed twenty dollars, the right of trial by jury shall be preserved, and no fact tried b) ' a jury shall be otherwise re-examined in any court of the LTnited States than according to the rules of the common law. ARTICLE VIII. Excessive bail shall not be required, nor excessive fines imposed, nor cruel anil LUiusual pLuiishments inflicted. ARTICLE IX. The enumeration in the Constitution of certain rights shall not be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people. ARTICLE X. The powers n ot delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people. Lovelock Bi usinessmen VICTORY MOTOR SERVICE All Your Needs Under One Roof E. H. Sparks - D. E. Winchell You MUST Be Satisfied " ■1)1 the Heart of Lovelock " You WILL Be Satisfied t,fc, With Each Purchase at the Lovelock Nevada Lovelock Mercantile Company Lovelock, Nevada SPIC ' N ' SPAN MARKET e,s. Ed AND Vera Pi its, Props. STOP FOR ALL YOUR Quality Groceries - Choice Beer ON-THE-HLWAY NEEDS 6,6, tjfe, Men ' s, Women ' s, Children ' s Wear, Dry Goods, Drugs, Hardware, Sporting Goods, " 111 the Heart of Town, Across from Post Office " Groceries, Meats, and Delicious Food. Lo -el(.)ck, Nevada All Your Needs Under One Roof BIG MEADOW HOTEL ' M ' here the Sp ' )-it of Frienelship Re:g is " Bar and Gaming Unexcelled Cafe UNDER THE DIRECTION OF FELIX TURRILLAS AND FAMILY 6959 BUS STATION HEADQUARTERS LIVESTOCK - AGRICULTURE - MINING 6,6, LOVELOCK, NEVADA MINERAL COUNTY Extends Best Wishes to University of Nevada Students 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 COUNTV Compliments of Boulder City Merchants THE CHICKEN SHACK No. 2 Colcman s b ' amous Fried Chicken Open Daily i Breakfast - launch - Dinner 761 Nevada Highway Boulder City, Nevada DESERT SKYWAYS, INC. Bclnap Photographic Service ;; ihc Air Anywhere Inc. TflephiiiiL- 216 Boulder Cit ' Airport Boulder City, Nevada MANIX BANK OF NEVADA D E P A R r M E N T S T ORE Member F. D. I. C. Boulder Cit ' , Nc ' ;ula — V " " " • Serving Southern Nevada Dry Goods i Keady-to-Wear ' -v Men ' s Wear r Shoes Groceries Las Vegas Boulder City VALE MOTEL O. p. SKAGGS FOOD SYSTEM Boulder City, Nevada Grant Erickson Boulder City, Nevada OHNNY ' S CLUB Wells, Nevada NEVADA DRUG CO. ' Felephonc 79 1220 Arizona Street Boulder City, Nevada Electric City AppHancc Co. Sulci inid Service Phone 4499 - 752 Fremont St. - Las Vegas, Nevada Phone 444 - 1268 Wyoming- - Boulder City, Nevada COREY ' S FINE FOOD JOHN AND JAMES COREY Support the Artemisia with Advertising Phone 3088 Fourth and Fremont Las ' egas, Nev. c o M M E R C I A L H O T E L @m " Our Begister ELKO, NEVADA ' NEWT CRUMLEY ' 32 ,) ' " ' ' R A N C H I N N ELKO, NEVADA HlKFORFUN? JOIN THE GANG at the STOCKMEN YOU ' LL FIND THE OLD WESTERN TOUCH OF HOSPITALITY BETTER THAN EVER! STOCKMEN ' S HOTEL HIGHWAY 40 ELKO, NEVADA Greetings . . . fr om EASTERN NEVADA ' S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE Reinhart Co. Since 1868 Elko Nevada Com plhncfits of KENNECOTT COPPER CORPORATION NEVADA MINES DIVISION J. C. Kinnear, Jr. General Manager Paul Hctt, Assis ant General Alanager McGILL, NEVADA RUTH, NEVADA 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 ee ike l vlllilovi Jjollav ' = ft $1,000,000 DOWNTOWN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA A marble and old mahogany Palace right out of the Gold Hush Says tkNO Play your favorite game , . . Roulette, Craps, FarO Poker, Twenty-One, Bingo, Horse Race Book, Sports Dept., Race Horse Keno, Slot Machines BARBER SHOP y ii undi er one roo tf al ikk T V DOWNTOWN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA A. C. GRANT 4,4, 300 North Fifth Street Las Vetjas, Neva IN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA, WE ATE AT SAM ' S CAFE John A. Katsaros, Prop. The Home of Sizzling Steaks Las Vcijas ' Finest Downtown Restaurant 320 East Fremont Street Las Vegas, Nevada CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1951 BOULDER CLUB Las Vegas, Nevada Chamber of Commerce m VEGAS NEVADA U Lij Aa r-y ? . r j . " t yxj - ' Y .»-« . ut. Hi l vi(y - LiJ- xv ' f«- ' - ' i- of f ' r Jy J, ' z " " — J OM { Jp I-Um " IH t C. " Sfvr ?rk 6 .. A ' . lic ' - Uu3l .-HMi««- Su t4 , «eV( f 44 r :;Ck %t £. ' Wherever you stay Wherever you play Everything you want in a vacation is yours at the resort hotels of Las Vegas. There ' s fun around the clock. At night, world-famous entertainment, name bands, and casinos. By day swimming, riding, relaxing . . . scenic trips or hunting and fishing within easy reach. You ' ll find accommodations to fit any budget. See your travel agent for rates and information. Las Vegas IlGsort Hotels Conmttee I Sr f WUram TtfUNDERBIRD ( Su WtM DESERT INN


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

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

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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