University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 238

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1952 volume:

s ' jiOiHirijai ! ' i»nK£Pi " Bir«sgm ' t«i ;3 ' ' «:riiii!Hii ' . ' ; I ill ■•iJiSfijli ' ffi..-; .: ' -i ■ -s ,. f K ' «-te I9S2 A 1 1 e tn i i a V plume 49 DONALD LOVELESS Editor WALTER MacKENZIE Editor BILL ENGEL Business Manager EMMA LOHSE Secretary Pfeu 0f4 Believing that a yearbook should, insofar as possible, represent a year ' s activities of a university, the staff of the 1952 Artemisia has tried to reach that goal ... If it were possible to give the students the sounds of the cheers after a basketball game or the odors of the picnics and dinners or the thrills that come with the first prom dance, the Artemisia would perhaps reach perfection in recalling college days for its students. But since all we have are words and pictures, we sincerely hope that they will help recall all the joys, dreams and ambitions that were a part of this last year. ' M .% i KM ' t ty; ■.?? f T ' ' MMr - :lf0 Q- ' - ' ' J ' " ' ' ■ " •— " ' - Jwn ' -Xif ., ' " . S ' - »-- » ' t Z - y ' ,-. " »• ' : . ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' f ' ' ' -..-. ■». ' « ' r- !•••• - ' ;S t H -• -V ,_is-» ' 2l :; " ' -i1 . V.v- f I9SI I9SZ Talfle 0 Co ntents Jcai emicJ JJociatiCHJ Ithietic IctiiJitie A4(i efti 6iH i nSTH jfn tHetnofiam Carlin Reno CcNeeh ilkeft Hawthorne Sparks Reno t e4icaticH Jeanette C. Rhodes came to the University of Nevada in 1937 to take over one of the most responsible positions on the campus, that of Registrar. Since that time she has proven herself one of the most efficient and amiable administrators we have had. To Mrs. Rhodes falls the job of keeping all college records and grades of every student from the day they enter until the day they leave. Mrs. Rhodes believes that her most enjoyable contacts at the University have been v ith the students themselves. She is in a position to become well acquainted with most of them and one of the happiest parts of her work has been to see the student graduate after seeing them work for four years to obtain that goal . . . Mrs. Rhodes is a truly native Nevadan, having been born in Virginia City. She attended Virginia City schools and was graduated from high school there. In 1900 she entered the University of Nevada, " as a pretty green freshman, " she will tell on herself. In 1904, four years later, she was graduated, but she always had a deep love for the University and always had a place for it in her heart. In 1912 she was elected to the campus Phi Kappa Phi and is presently a member of the Pi Beta Phi Alumni Association . . . This year will mark 15 years as Registrar for her and also mark her last year here at the University. It is vnXh. a deep regret that the students say goodbye to one who has given so much of her time and efforts to aid them, but their best wishes and thoughts go with her. And with these thoughts in mind, the 1952 Artemisia is dedicated to a " swell person. " ]fica4c}fnic wmBm SAM ARENTZ e en tJ DR. LOUIS LOMBARDI NEWTON CRUMLEY SILAS ROSS ROY HARDY THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA BOARD OF CONTROL i Miss Elaine Mobley, Dean of Women, completed her fifth year at the University of Nevada this year. Counseling women students concerning their college work and looking after the hours and rules for all women students is her job besides deciding upon the regulations for social events and campus activities. Her cheering greeting of " Hello there " and friendly smile has won her the friend- ship of many students who look forward to seeing her again. The l eahJ Dr. Robert S. Griffin has served as Dean of Men for the University for seven and a half years. He is responsible for the veterans housing and supply problems as well as being responsible for aca- demic and social welfare of all men students. He also has charge over the selective service system as it concerns the University. Besides these, he also supervises various fraternity functions. (jta4uate tj lanafet Resuming his duties as Graduate Man- ager and ASUN Bookstore Manager is Jam es McNabney. Through his office pass all the bills, checks and receipts of the Associated Students. All organi- zations using the Central Treasury sys- tem must account for their expenditures and have them cleared through this office . . . Reappointed to the job of secretary and bookkeeper for the Asso- ciated Students and Graduate Manager is Mrs. Erma Capurro Lawlor. Mrs. Law- lor has served faithfully in this capacity for the last six years — starting her serv- ices under Graduate Manager Joseph T. McDonnell, then Eugene Mastroianni and now under James McNabney. When the Finance Control Board made the recent change in the management for the ASUN Bookstore, Mrs. Lawlor was appointed as bookkeeper for the store along with her other duties. A true firends of the students — no one is turned away — for Mrs. Lawlor is always ready to assist anyone who seeks her help. mmk As another school year draws to a close, it is appropriate that we think back over the months spent on the beautiful campus of the University of Nevada and take stock of our gains. You have learned much that is valuable from your books and your professors, and have made friends among faculty and students which will mean a great deal to you in the years to come. But the gain I want most for each of you is that you have grown — that your mind and personality have taken on a new and greater measure of maturity — that you have added something to your lives for which you will be eternally grateful. An education is just that — a chance to grow and to develop; and the best reason for choosing to be educated at a university is so that that development might take place under the most favorable circumstances, with the impetus of associating together, of sharing experiences, and of learning with other students — each contributing to the development of the others. These are the benefits that I hope you are taking with you; and I hope that your development will continue throughout your lifetime so that you will become ever bigger and bigger men and women as time goes on ... It is my sincere wish that those who are graduating this June are taking with them the realization of having added to their stature during their undergraduate years and that their lives and the lives of those they touch will be richer because they did graduate from the University of Nevada. Sincerely, MALCOLM A. LOVE, President. ELECTION COMMITTEE Rov 1, left to right: M. Gregory, B. Harris. Row 2: J. Simpson, J. Spell. Row 3: D. Fair- field, J. Love, H. Browne. Row 4: D. Mathis, W. Ashley, J. Cowley, L. Mitchell. y SENATORS AT LARGE Jim Brooke, Bobbie Jean Cummings, Proctor Hug, Martha Oviatt. k ' L— . .ret- MARDELLE KORNMAYER A.W. S. President JAMES ELIADES A. S.U.N. President RUTH MOORE A. S.U.N. Secretary M ' X ' ami NOMINATING COMMITTEE Left to right: M. Getto, L. Savage, J. Eliades, I. Keen, I. Miller. STUDENT UNION BUILDING COMMITTEE Left to right: J. Love, D. Fairfield, V. Reagor, C. Forbes, D. Nanni, J. McAuliffe, L. Savage, M. Humphreys, J. Elidades, S. Heyman, Col. Loewus, Prof. P. Blodgett, F. Morfisi, T. Covington. Ckeef ieajei ' FINANCE CONTROL BOARD P. Hug, J. McNabney, M. Deming, J. Morrison, J. Eliades, R. Moore. BOARD OF PUBLICATION Abbott, L. Miller, K. Janulis, M. Deming, M. Oviatt, R. Moore, L. Rowson, J. Eliades, W. Engel. A. W. S. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE M. Oviatt, M. Humphreys, M. Kornmayer, A. Helms, Ruth Moore. MEN ' S UPPERCLASS COMMITTEE Left to right: E. Dempsey, K. Vassar, P. Argeres, B. Ramsey, J. Bugica, J. Cowley. EDWARD COVINGTON MARY GETTO BERT MUNSON MARGARET TERRY MARILYN HUMPHREYS VINCE REAGOR A. ST. V. V. GENE BROWN ANNE HELMS JACK KEEN MARDELLE KORNMAYER Senate RUTH MOORE KNIGHT BEAUCHAMP SUE HEYMAN LEN SAVAGE e iA ttati0H MRS. JEANETTE C. RHODES Registrar Although the beginning of selective service cut the enrollment of the University this year, it did not go as far as first expected. More than twelve hundred students enrolled as regular students as compared to thirteen hundred and eighty-seven for the previous year. Spring regis- tration also saw only a very slight decrease in enrollment. T m- V WAYNE ASHLEY KNIGHT BEAUCHAMP WhcA MARVIN BYARS BARBARA CARRUTH DAVID COLLINGS EDViAARD COVINGTON SAMUEL ECCLES JAMES ELIADES Wk MARY GETTO WILLIAM ENGEL (Not Pictured) FRANK JOHNSON VERLITA JOHNSON Ct MARDELLE KORNMAYER FRED LEE LOWELL MILLER ROBERT PETRINI ROBERT RAMSEY LEONARD SAVAGE 95Z ALICE SHELLY NORMA WALSH li Cctntnittee WAYNE ASHLEY Senior Class President MAE GREGORY BEVERLY HARRIS JIM LEE CORNELIUS LINGENFELTER DAWN PERSHALL WAYNE PEARSON iOANN RICH THOMAS WHALEN I ' fl V :ac:c iR I BEVERLY BALAAM ALLEN BARHAM MARGARET BASSETT DONNA BATT ROY BELL BRUCE BELNAP b MARVIN ABRAMS ARLENE ALLEN ROBERT ALLEN BARBARA ANDREA EUGENE BELONGIE ERVIN BILLMAN Vl ' ILLIAM BOYD FRED BRATMON HOVi ' ARD BROWNE LA VONNE BROWNING DONNA BURTON THOMAS CARLSON JOHN COLEMAN FREDERICK CONELLY ROBERT COUGHLIN JEAN COZZALIO lOYACE CRANOR HASSEL DE FREE ROBERT DE RUFF JOHN EDER IVAN EISENBERG NORMAN ELLIS THEODORE EMIDY JAMES ETCHETO CARLTON FORBES LELAND FORD WILLIAM FORMAN ELAINE GALLAGHER !■ DEAN GLOSTER RODLIN GOFF JOHN GONDA CARLYLE GRAFTON MAE GREGORY NANCY HAGGERTY DALE BANNA HAZEL HARDY MURRAY HARPER EVAN HARRIS TT (W fPn " WILBUR lAGER ARTHUR JOHNSON VERLITA JOHNSON ALTON KAY EtvII KITO ELIZABETH KNIGHT HARRiE HESS JAMES HULSE r ARILYN HUMPHREYS BILL IRELAND RICHARD KNIGHT BRUCE KRATER JOYCE KO THOMASINE KURTIS WILLIAM LANAHAN CATHERINE LANCASTER NORINE LARTEY MYRON LEAVITT JAMES LEE .ffTi t ROBERT LEONARD CORNELIUS LINGENFELTER JOAN LUNDY BM MARK LYONS EDWARD LYTLE WALTER MacKENZIE DORRIS MacPHEE MAUREEN MAGEE CONSTANCE MALCOLM GEORGE MARTIN STELLA MASON MARY McCLURE CLAUDE NICHOLS ROCCO NOBILE CHRIS NOLAN MARLENE NYBERG BERLIEN McCRAY JOHN McCULLOCH EDITH McDonald STANLEY MILLER NORMAN MINOLA ROBERT MORAN HARLAN MOYER MARY MURRAY DAVID NAYLOR MONA PERRY DAWN PERSHALL lOAN PETERMANN JOHN PETERSEN DONALD PETERSON VIVIAN PETERSON ELMO OXBORROVIA SILVANO PACINI ANN PARRISH WAYNE PEARSON DON PETRONI GORDON PFLUG PATRICIA PIKE BEVERLY POE ROBERT PRINGLE MICHAEL RAUHUT UANITA RECTOR GRETA REUTER DALE RIDDLE lOANN RICH BETHEL ROGGENKAMP RAYMOND SAIBINI LAURA SAUER GERARD SCHAFER FRANCES SCHMALING MARGARET SCHULZ EDWARD SCRIPPS FRED SHAWE GEORGE SHONTZ LLOYD SKINNER DONALD SMITH WILLIAM SMITH EDGAR STRATTON DONALD VANDERVELDEN ROSCOE VASSAR ANNA BEA WALLACE PATRICIA WELTY THOMAS WHALEN RICHARD WILLIAMS CLARA WILLIS JOANNE WILSON SUZANNE WINER GERALD WYNESS FLOYD YATES f I W - 1 -1 3 I m Ti Cctnnffttee Row 1: Giles Allenburg; Ruth Eachus. Row 2: Lynn Horner, Mardelle Leonesio. Row 3: Joan Love, Raymond Marks, Row 4: Jack McAuliffe, George Myles. Row 5: Martha Oviatt, Frank Schadrack. Row 6: Wayne Seacrist, Kenneth Yenter. JuH CfJ r % Brent Aikin Jack Alien Richard Almour Giles Altenburg Donald Anderson Charles Aplin [ Paul Argeres George Assures Lawrence Bangert Solly Bossemier Robert Beamish William Becker Peggy Bell John Benson Ann Bergen Clair Biale Gene Boutilier Warren Botkin Russell Bowring Lila Bradshaw James Brooke Gene Brown David Buckman Joe Bugica Wallace Burnett Florence Caprio Phyllis Carpenter Barbara Carruth Arline Cave Wing Chin Henry Clark Dorothy Coates William Cockrell Eugene Conover John Cowley Jerrold Cox Be tty Cristani Jack Crowell Roberta Cummins Edith Currie Earl Dempsey Sam Dibitonto Richard Dixon Douglas Douglass Ruth Eachus Harold Eakes Donald Eckles Thomas Ekel ThelaEnnor Willard Esplin Alice Facha Diane Fairfield Linn Ferguson Harold Fields Gene Garriott Jennilee Gibson Melvin Guerrero Edward Hancock Edward Hansen Glen Hardy- Beverly Harris Donald Harris John Harris Erich Helfert Anne Helms Barbara Hendricksen Jim Hettinger Lynn Horner Nancy Houghton Mimi Howell Proctor Hug Raymond Hunter Nan Imperatrice Mary Irwin Earl Jarrett Patricia Jefferson Charlotte Johnson Lyle Joy Robert Kearns Jack Keen Donna Keller Shirley Kershner Betty Kling Jance La Bounty Constane Lee Ronald Lemmon Mardelle Leonesio j jgK ! 3 - " » ■■■i MIHk k A U m Afeilidi i ' ' t 1 V m. 4 ' Joan Love John Lundergreen Jack Luwe Florence Lyons George MacLean John Malloy Frank Marfisi Raymond Ivlarks Gloria Martelle David Mathis Jack McAuliffe Joe Melcher Katherine Meyer Lewis Mitchell Ruth Moore Joe Moose Gary Morrison Beverly Myles George Myles Richard Nannini Viola Neill Carol Oldham Helen Orr Martha Oviatt Harriet Parks Jim Patterson William Pelter George Pendleton Elwin Pulsipher Gerald Pice Robert Pico Richard Reid Roger Robison Leila Rowson Charles Ryerse John Sandorf Warren Sandow Frank Schadrack George Schwarz Barbara Seacrist Wayne Seacrist Margaret Sewell Elsie Shaver Malcolm Short Gerald Shreve James Skinner Mary Smith Robert Smith Joe Stefani George Streng James Stubbins Margaret Terry William Vander Ley William Ventura Lura Ward Richard Wilcox Richard Williamson William Williamson James Wilson Jean Wilton Verne Woodbury Kenneth Yenter Margert Yim Daniel Young Jack Young William Young Jean Zelayeta mad I A a t H ■= BILL IRELAND FRED LEE JACK LUWE Jfh tef- CcuHcil RAYMOND MARKS LOWELL MILLER ELMO OXBORROW GEORGE SCHWARZ Pan-Heilenic CpUHCil DONNA BATT LILA BRADSHAW DOROTHY COATEE VANNA GRANT BERLIEN McCRAY ALICE SHELLY ' w- MiinaBemi jwrt JEANNE ZELAYLTA, Pn. .Jent. BARBARA CARRUTH, President. helta helta kelta Row 1: B. Balaam, S. Bassamier, D. Bell, D. Berger, D. Black, D. Black, L. Bradshaw. Row 2: B. Carruth, S. Casey, M. Chandler, N. Coleman, C. Conrad, M. Conway, J. Cozzalio. Row 3: L. Crabtree, C. Doyle, J. Foster, F. Fotos, B. Fregger, J. Gibson, C. Grafton. Row 4: B. Gregory, B. Hendrickson, R. Hodges, J. Holland, L. Horner, N. Houghton, B. Jackson. Row 1: P. Jackson, P. Jefferson, S. Kershner, M. Kornmayer, R. LaVoy. Row 2: D. Lewers, C. Malcolm, B. Martin, S. McKissick, J. Menu. Row 3: P. Miller, M. Mitchell, R. Moore, M. Nielsen, C. Normandy. Row 4: L. Norton, H. Orr, H. Palludan, A. Parrish, II Pasquale, P. Paterson, D. Perry. Row 5: M. Perry, J. Rosasco, R. Roth, L. Rowson, M. Royle, P. Schulz, M. Sewell. Row 6: A. Shelly, N. Swope, H. Thomas, M. Titus, B. VanMeter, J. Van Valey, C. Vieta. Row 7: A. Wallace, L. Ward, N. West, J. Wilson, J. Whitehead, E. Yrueta, J. Zelayeta. BEVERLY MYLES, President. amnta phi Seta BERLIEN McCRAY, President. Row 1: M. Allen, P. Bell, M. Black, B. Cristani, B Darrah, S. Flagg. Row 2: J. Giffin, N. Haggerty, M Irwin, G. Johnson. Row 3: D. Kridler, T. Kurtis, E. Long Row 4: J. Love, M. Magee. Row 5: B. McCray, M McLeod, A. Melendy. Row 6: M. Nyberg, A. Mayers B. Myles. Row 7: A. Perkins, D. Persholl, S. Rogers L. Sauer. Row 8: E. Shaver, M. Terry, J. Thompson N. Walsh. Row 9: P. Welty, S. Wmer. Haiifia filfihaTheta MARDELLE LEONESIO, President. BEVERLY POE, President. Row 1: A. Anchart H. Anderson I. Boffinger D. Burton A. Cave R. Cochran Row 2: M. Cordes J. Cranor N. Etchegoyhen J. Frazee V. Grant Row 3: A. Gray M. Gregory L. Gregory P. Marker M. Humphreys Ro-w 4: M. Leonesio G. Martelle E. Nelson S. Oldfield C. Oldham HARRIET PARKE, President. pi Seta phi A. Allen P. Bassett D. Batt J. Brunetii A. Caprio D. Coates B. Conant C. Dickerson R. Eachus I. Haase M. Hewins M. Howell N. Howell D. Hudak N. Imperatrice J. Keddie D. Kellei B. Kling C. Le M. Lemmon J. Lord Lundy F. Lyons Miller H. Parke F. Pattani J. Petermann P. Pike P. Post V. Potter J. Rich M. Shea J. Simpson J. Strickland J. Ware fiifikay au Ofnefa •Ia «. Row 1: R. Almour G. Altenburg J. Botsford M. Brunetti D. Buckman i. Bugica R. Burns Row 2: H. Byars F. Carl R. Cleary J. Cobb I. Coleman J. Costa Row 3: V. Cozzalio J. Crowell E. Davis C. Echols C. Evans M. Evasovic Row 4: G. Foote R. Hage J. Hannifan L. Hansen C. Herrero B. Hicks Row 5: D. Holbrook P. Hug V. Laveaga J. Lee O. Leifson L. Leraaire y Row 6: I. Lundergreen T. Magee 3. Marshall D. Mathis J. McCuUoch L. Miller Row 7: S. Miller N. Minola G. Morrison P. Myers P. Norton . Oxborrow Row 8: W. Pelter [. Peterson D. Peterson R. Petrini G. Piao D 4 p. ilk Row 9: .. Quilici M. Rauhut ==. Rutherford L. Savage O. Schulz F. Shawe Row 10: O " A k K M. Short M. Sigmon p. Stewart K. Trigero F. Vice J. Williams I. Wilson Mi 4 Xamlfifa Chi Alpha BILL IRELAND, President. fer. ' w, ■,«wa «si.«» ' Row 1: D. Anderson G. Assuras O. Bachelor J. Barnes R. Beamish E. Billman J. Carpenter Row 2: J. Cherry W. Cockrell D. Eckles S. Eccles J. Eliades S. Ehades Row 3: R. Fratini J. Harris E. House W. Hughes B. Ireland Row 4: E. Jarrett K. Kirkeby R. Klaich M. Leavett Row 5: J. Luwe J. McAuliffe W. MacDonald Row 6: J. Martie D. Moore B. Munson Row 7: R. Pastorino R. Pico E. Pulsipher A. Ramsey Row 8: R. Ramsey D. Riddle N. Romero C. Ryerse S. Santma Row 9: G. Shreve J. Skinner L. Skinner D. Smith W. Sprague Row 10: J. Stefani D. Stewart G. Towner T. Whalen K. Yenter f ft t elta Row 1: T. Ballow K. Beauchamp L. Cannon Row 2: J. Darling J. Hardy M. Harper Row 3: E. HeHert R, Jensen R. Kjedlsen Row 4: R. Lemmon V. Mohoney E. Oxborrow Row 5: S. Schank K, Vassar H. Wolin phi Row 1: F. Alpers G. Alpers W. Ashley Row 2: B. Brown D. Connett E. Covington Row 3: E. Dempsey R. Dixon Eta Deuteron Row 4: E. Harris H. Heher J. Hughes Row 5: F. Lee R. Moran W. Eeacrist ROBERT DeRUFF, President. lip ha Cfi ilcH WILLIAM JAGER, President. Row 1: J. Allen f . Baker L. Bangert W. Becker C. Bell W. Botkin Row 2: R. Bowering G. Brown H. Brown W. Burnett D. Cannon K. Cannonic Row 10: F. Schadrack G. Schafer E. Scripps G. Stregn J. Stubbins I. Sturm Row 11: L. Tanner J. Vander Loan D. Wilkerson G. Wyness E. Yates I. Zinn Row 3: H. Clark R. Cooper R. Coughlin R. Curry R. DeRuff Row 4: K. Duck J. Etcheto L. Ferguson W. Forman W. Garrett Row 5: R. Graham M. Guerrero E. Haggerty E. Hancock D. Hanna Row 6: T. Hardester D. Harris C. Hicks R. Hunter W. Jager Row 7: L. Joy P. Keables W. Lanahan W. MacKenzie G. MacLean Row 8: J. Markoski G. Martin I. Melcher L, Mitchell J. Moose Row 9: R. Nannini D. Petroni G. Poncia W. Porter J. Sandorf 44 " 0 --« i fkj ' " ' " " i ■.• ysf- :Vw. »•■ « ■ z ■ f , ; - ■ m ' . y .4 i ' if ' ,■ : , ' ■.( • " V Siftna flu WAYNE PEARSON, President Row 1: C. Aplin P. Anderson P. Argeres I. Baker B. Belnap C. Bingham Row 2: S. Bourne G. Bower J. Brooke J. Butler J. Carlson B. Clark Row 3: J. Collins W. Cuddy A. Davies S. Dibitonto D. Douglass J. DuPlanti Row 4: N. Ellis H. Fields T. Grice J. Ingram R. Jackson R. Jones Row 5: J. Keen W. Kottinger G. Leonard F. Marfisi R. Marks D. Mentaberry Row 6: R. Murdock R. Nobile C. Oberg J. Palerson W. Pearson F. Pedri Row 7: H, Pilkington M. Sharp N. Sharp J. Stratton D. Traitel R. Wilson Row 8: J. Woodbury V. Woodbury J. Young G. Young W. Young W. Young 1 . ii£i ' on a a f ' i Theta Chi RICHARD REID, President. ■ Row 1: B. Aikin R. Allen E. Baroch R. Bell E. Belogie G. Bontiliei Row 2: F. Bratman D. Collings I. Cowley D. Cutter R. Davies J. Denney Row 3: G. Dory W. Esplin T. Ekel D. Gardner E. Gardner Row 4: G. Garriott A. Giddons L. Gilmore C. Hanna R. Hight Row 5: W. Hutchinson R. Jonasen R. Kearn s B. Krater R. Larsen Row 6: C. Lingenfelter J. Malloy G. Myles L. Perez F. Reid Row 7: R. Reid R. Robison G. Schw arz S. Stewart D. Urban £ tf AJ Hftka C 2J hh t elta Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary pre- medical fraternity, was founded at the University of Nevada in 1938. The group is composed of pre-medical students who meet regularly to discuss the various phases of their field and to promote scholarship. An average grade of B in two semesters is required lor membership. Joe Bugica was this year ' s president. ' f JOE BUGICA, President. Leit to right: John McCulloch, George MacLean, Alice Welch, James Stubbins, Barbara Hendrickson, Doug Douglas, Emi Kito, Carl Herrera. B Seta Seta Seta The Epsilon Theta chapter of the Tri- Beta is composed of scholastically elig- ible students having an active interest in any phase of the natural sciences. The organization was founded on the Nevada campus in 1948. Meetings are held twice a month, with one open to the public. At these meetings, lectures by prominent biologists and other scientists are heard. VERNE WOODBURY, President. Row 1: Arline Allen. Row 2: Ernest Carl, John Darling. Row 3: Thela Ennor, Caroline Esser, Carl Herrera. Row 4: Diane Kridler, Joline McCarthy, John McCulloch, Carol Oldham. a icck n » GILES ALTENBURG, President. Block " N " honorary athletic society is composed of those men who have lettered in a major sport. Their main concern is the maintenance of high ideals governing sportsmanship and competition. During the year they helped supervise the painting of the " N " , and also sponsored the Western Conference and State high school track meets. Block " N " officers were: Burt Larkins, presi- dent; Giles Altenburg, representative, and Al Matteucci, representative. Left to right: David Buckman, Gerald Wyness, Howard Byars, Myron Leavilt, Doug Douglas, Earl Jarrett, Ed Hancock, Proctor Hug, Bill lager. lue Hetf DAVID CODLINGS, President. » ! " .1 C - Blue Key is a national honorary service organization which offers membership to upperclassmen who have exhibited qualities of leadership and special interest in school affairs. The group started the fall semester with the annual Blue Key campus trek for freshmen, and then later spon- sored the Blue Key Get-Together Dance at the old gym. The group was headed by Dave Collings. , rlow 1: Giles Altenburq, Wayne Ashley, Edwin Beauchamp, Joe Bugica, Earl Demp- sey Row 2: Proctor Hug, James Hulse. Row 3: Fred Lee, Ronald Lemmon. Row 4: Lowell Miller, Elmo Oxborrow, John Peterson, Len Savage, Gerald Wyness. m- T,- .. as -: V - 10 Cap aH(( Retell Cap and Scroll is the highest women ' s honorary organiza- tion on the campus. Its purpose is to develop high ideals for the women of the University of Nevada by combining the women leaders of the Senior Qass in one organization. Members are selected each spring from the scholastic upper ten per cent of the Senior Class, who are the leaders in student life and organizations. To be eligible for mem- bership the students are required to participate in at least three activities on the campus. Barbara Carruth was president of the group this year. BARBARA CARRUTH, President. Row 1: Donna Batt. Row 2: Carlyle Graiton, Verlita Johnson, Berlien McCray. Row 3: Mono Perry, Beverly Poe, Norma Walsh. Cki helta phi MONA PERRY, President. Chi Delta Phi, a national English society for women, attempts to form a body of representative women who uphold the highest ideals of liberal education. Open meetings are held for all those interested in the study of literature. The sorority is for English majors and minors and Journalism majors and minors who have an over-all average of 2.7 or better. Row 1: B. Carruth, C. Grafton, N. Haqgerty. Row 2: L. Horner, S. Kershner, M. McClure, B. McCray. Row 3: R. Moore, L. Rowson, N. Walsh, L. Word. Wayne Ashley " F LEN SAVAGE, President, Jack Keen Fred Lee Frank Marfisi I f ' " tv , «re , 1 J : ' -f f -,-; David Collings James Eliades 1 - TED COVINGTON, President. Willard Esplin Proctor Hug Frank Johnson Cc h aH4 Heif X- Tops among Nevada ' s honor societies is Coffin and Keys. Membership in this secret group signifies that a man has " arrived " in his particular field of campus activity. Its annual running, one of the highlights of the spring semester, is the only public appearance of the group, although the campus is never unaware of the influence of the group in student affairs. Head- ing the group this year were Ted Covington and Len Savage. Lowell Miller Edward Scripps Gerald Vi yness -: -3 V f V m0 V " ' O Hotne CcPHc fitted Clulf HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club is a social and professional organization to develop unity with the department heads and students and to understand the oppor- tunities in home economics. Their main project this year was the Benefactor ' s Day luncheon. JOYCE KING, President Row 1: P. Bassett, N. Coleman, B. Darrah, A. Facha, S. Flagg. Row 2: M. Getto, A. Gray, M. Hewins, R. Hodge, J. Lundy. Row 3: E. Nelson, N. Swope, C. Olsen, S. Thompson, A. Wallace. N. Etcheqoyen L. Gregory J. Hancock 3. Klinq N. Larley M. Leonesio M. Magee B. Munley V. Neili I. Rich N. Walsh E. Yrueta BETTY KLING, President. P r m $ Pems, an organization of all physical education majors and minors, is organ- ized to promote friendship, good sports- manship, and provide an organization for the management of matters con- cerning the general welfare of this specialized field. Activities for this year varied from a convention in Los Angeles to roller skating and volleyball parties. J l ' l. J. Wilton phi Hafipa Pki Highest scholastic honor conferred on a Univer- sity of Nevada student is membership in Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic society. To be elected to this society a student must be in the upper ten per cent of the Senior Class, and also possess the following qualities: good character, future promise, and fine initiative. Members are announced annually at a student assembly held in their honor. Row 1: B. Carruth, J. Eliades, C. Grafton. Row 2: H. Hess, J. Hulse, E. Kite, C. Nolan, D. Pershall. Row 3: D. Peterson, J. Rector, G. Schafer, N. Walsh, S. Winer. Andiee Anchart Jean Ann Giffen ¥1 Jan Holland Diane Lewers Maryhelen Moore Ruth Moore Marie Nielsen Carol Normandy Charlyne Olsen Inez Pasquale Jeanne Zelayeta NORMA WALSH, President. Saaldie and Sf2Ut Saddle and Spurs is an honorary associ- ation for women interested in horseback riding. It is sponsored by the Women ' s Recreation Association. A campus club with no national affiliations, Saddle and Spurs has as its objective the promotion of good horsemanship. High standards are maintained by the careful election of accomplished riders to the group. Pte A Clulf University of Nevada Press Club is composed of students who have Mrorked for two years on the campus pubUca- tions and those students who have taken advance journahsm. The club was headed this year by Mae Gregory, president, and Shirley Kershner, secre- tary. The group met several times during the year to hear speakers well known in journalism. Among guests of the club this year were Robert Bennyhoff and Eva Adams and several professional photographers for newspapers. The annual initiation breakfast for new members was held this spring. Also evaulating Nevada high school annuals and papers and awarding prizes to best publications was handled by the club. MAE GREGORY, President. d M Row 1: W. Esplin, R. Goff. Row 2: E. Helfert, M. Irwin, F. Johnson, S. Kershner, W. MacKenzie. Row 3: D. Mathis, S. Miller, R. Moore, J. Pennman, R. Petrini. Row 4: L. Rowson, E. Scripps, A. Shelly, B. Ventura, P. Welty. a et s Serving as coordinating body for the various campus functions in connection with Blue Key, Sogers, the underclass service group, this year performed its usual duties with the zest that proves them future leaders of the campus. Membership in the organiza- tion comes after an extended testing period, during which the tryees must turn out for all work periods. Heading the group this year was Elbert Gardner. ELBERT GARDNER, President. Row 1: I. Baker, J. Carlson, V. Cozzalio, R. Davies, T. Denney. Row 2: G. Dory, T. Grice, E. Hoggerty, B. Jones, T. Magee. Row 3: G. Foote, O. Schulz, M. Sharp, D. Wilerson, L. Sturm. Row 4: L. Garrard, L. Mitchell, W. Porter, S. Stewart. TK - Sa eH Sagens is an honorary service organization whose purpose is to help create good feeUng among the students and to aid other organizations on campus. Membership is limited to five upperclass delegates from each sorority and independent group, and requires enthusiasm, vitality, and an active interest in the welfare of the campus. This year the Sagens assisted Blue Key in the annual campus trek, and ushered at Wolves Frolic and other student functions. VERLITA JOHNSON, President. Row 1: D. Batt, P. Carpenter, B. Carruth, J. Cranor, R. Cummins, M. Getto. Row 2: J. Gibson, B. McCray, M. Kornmayer, J. Lundy, M. Humphreys, M. Gregory. Row 3: B. Harris, L. Rowson, A. Shelly, M. Terry, N. Walsh, P. Welty. Row 4; H. Parke, G. Reuter, B. Poe, J. Rich. I w caitltatd anj Siade isr Scabbard and Blade is a national military hon- orary society made up of outstanding advanced military students, whose purpose is to better the Military R.O.T.C. Each year Scabbard and Blade holds the Military Ball in the Mapes Hotel, which is presided over by a queen selected by the members of the R.O.T.C. The annual dance was held this year with the queen being selected by the students attending the dance. Initiated into Scabbard and Blade this year was Colonel James D. Loewus, new head of the University ' s military department. MARVIN BYARS, Captain. Row 1: GG. Altenburg. Row 2: M. Abrams, E. Billman. Row 3; D. Buckman, H. Clark, E. Covington. Row 4: E. Dempsey, S. Dibi- tonto, L. Eccles, M. Guerrero. Row 5: I. Harris, F. Lee, J. Lee, L. Miller, W. Pelter. Row 6: J. Pennman, R. Petrini, M. Rauhut, L. Skinner, T. Whalen, D. Young. ■; «■ ' f • 4B| € IQ7 i tna t elta Chi EDWARD SCRIPPS, President. ROBERT PETRINI, President. The Nevada chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity, had an especially active year. Ted Scripps, first semester proxy, attended the national convention in Detroit. There were numerous round-table banquets at which both professional and undergraduate members gathered to hear noted speakers. Highlight of the year was Senator Malone ' s " off the record " talk on governmental problems and affairs. James Hulse of Pioche won this year ' s annual scholarship award. Row 1: Ted Covington, Rod Goff, Frank Johnson. Row 2: Myron Leavitt, Dave Mathis, Walter MacKenzie, Stanley Miller. Row 3: Robert Petrini, Edward Scripps, Robert Smith, William Van Der Ley. t Jit Wif j Row I: I. Brooke, D. Buckman, J. Bugica, W. Burnett, T. Covinqton. Bow 2: J. Cowley, E. Dempsey, D. Dion, D. Douglas, B. Jaqer. F. Lee J. Lee F. Marfisi F. Shadrack B. Whalen TED COVINGTON, President. Although somewhat restricted by tighter campus regulations this year, the Sundowners, nevertheless, continued to be an active organization devoted to good fellowship. Membership is considered one of the highlights of college to the " red-blooded " male student. Highlight of the year for the group was the Big Bonanza celebration, at which time aspiring members were put through a rigorous initiation. lit , u.n . - 1 1 y. W. C, A Calfinet The Y.W.C. A. campus chapter stresses world service. Its purpose is the maintenance of high standards in all student relations and mutual helpfulness and pleasure. During the year their largest activity was the sponsoring of the World Student Service Fund Carnival. The organization also held a picnic for graduating high school girls and held a Christmas party for the faculty ' s and veterans ' children. MAE GEGORY, President. Row 1: D. Berger, A. Cave, M. Chandler. Row 2: D. Coates, R. Cochran, B. Conant, J. Gibson, v. Grant. Row 3: B. Gregory, L. Gregory, N. Haggerty, P. Jefferson, D. Lewers. Row 4: J. Love, J. Lundy, ]. Menu, H. Orr, B. Van Meter. fiffie Ciutt The Aggie Club, headed by Dick Reid, promotes friendship and cooperation of all students in Agri- culture. Its biggest function of the year was the Aggie Horse Show. It also held two picnics, handled the field day barbecue at the Big Bonanza, and many members officiated at the Modoc County high school horse show. Row 1: James Hettinger, Ken Yenter, Glen Hardy, George Schwarz, Betty Knight, Richard Reid. Row 2: Marion Escobar, Elbert Gardner, Elwin Pulsipher, Bryce Dotson, Lloyd Osborne, Bill Cockrell. Row 3: Norman Sharp, Frank Reid, Dale Odneal, Duane Gardner. »V, % igtl %. -1 s- ' - ■■L .iuaa K:... tHanjaHita-Aftemi ' Aia Hall Artemisia and Manzanita Halls joined this spring when the girls of Manzanita Hall moved in with friends at Artemisia to make room for the boys from Lincoln Hall. These associations have regular meet- ings to discuss their various problems and plans for their respective halls. Each hall also plays open house during one of the season ' s social events and sponsor their own spring formals. Row 1: Romaine Roth, Marge Friend, Rosette Hodges, Marilyn Mills, Leah Crabtree, Helen Palludan, Jeannette Melendy, Ruth Fritz, Janet Van Valey, Betty Hietbrink, Judy MacNeil, D. Perry, Marge Stewart. Row 2: Peggy Jackson, Adamae Gray, Benita Stocicham, Clara Willis, Stella Mason, Marge Yim, Roberta Orton, Diana Proutsos, Delores Wadsworth, Inez Pasquale. Row 3: Rhea Leavitt, Marylee Mitchell, Billie Poison, Ann Bergen, Edith McDonald, Ann Helms, JoAnn Heathman, Sara Titus, Dee Turner, Shirley Rizzi, Barbara Andrae, Carol Varney. Row 4; Phyllis Carpenter, Mrs. Belle Drew, Elspeth Watts, Jean Gordon, Dorothea Damon, Nadine Fagg, Carol Minkel, Barbara Humphreys, Frances Schmaling. «M 4 Members: W. Ashley, J. Eliades, W. Hedges, H. DePree, W. Seacrist, A. Sommer, Prof. Hendricks, J. Dickenson, A. Hamilton, F. Yates, C. Sommer, B. Park, J. Cox, M. Seymour, B. Scherer, B. Thomason, V. Myles, P. Fox, L. Thran, D. Dawson, D. Anderson, A. Gonzales, L. Garneau, B. Belnap. ft • • c» • c • Instrumental in maintaining student contact with the large developments in the electric field, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers have been on the Nevada campus since 1922. For the first time this year, the national president of the organization, F. O. McMillan of Oregon, visited the campus. Monthly meetings are held with prominent members of the profession as lecturers. m Cidil CnfiHeet The American Society of Civil Engineers conducted several instructional and sightseeing tours during the year to commercial firms on the West coast and around the State. Under advisorship of Professor H. B. Blodgett they held evening meetings and listened to numerous speakers concerning projects and profes- sions in civil engineering. They won second place in exhibits during the Big Bonanza celebration. 10-: Members, left to right: H. Moyer, President; Prof. H. Blodgett; M. Karl, Secretary; B. Ramsey, Treasurer; B. DeRuff, M. Byars, B. Krater. Row 2: B. Brown; R. Bell, Vice President; D. Collings, B. Kay, D. Siemwert, J. Peterson, R. Winton. Row 3: E. Boyle, R. Sabini, E. Belongie, C. Forbes; D. Naylor, Secertory; L. Ford, H. Davis, G. Stienward, G. Assuras. Row 4: D. Holmes, Prof. J. Bonell, V. Capell. William Williamson, Vernon Frazier, Father Laimei, Bioliup Luwio, Fatliei Livingston, Father Kerstetter, Mary Ann McClure, Dorothea Page, Mrs. J. Livingston, Ed Davis, Carlyle Grafton, Edwin O ' Connor, Frank Knebel, Lee Davis, Charles Stewart. CaHtetlfUfii Claif f % I ■ I I ■ A national Episcopal campus organization, the Canterbury Club serves as a link between church and school. The organization carries on a program of social and cultural activity. Once a week, com- munion and breakfast are held. Evening discussion groups are also held for the students. Che fit. CI 14 If University of Nevada Chem Club received its charter as the University of Nevada Chapter of the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society in 1941. All students whose main academic interests are in the field of chemistry and are majoring in that field are eligible for membership. The club devotes itself to keeping informed on the latest developments in the science of chemistry. Row 1: L. Miller, B. Hendrickson, E. Kito, D. Kridler, D. Spiller. Row 2: P. Norton, J. Stubbins, F. Jensen, R. Baird. Row 3: Dr. Williams, Dr. Seim, R. Jensen, R. Folk. Row 4: Dr. Moose, Dr. Morris, M. Rauhut, Dr. Deming, M. Abrams, D. Peterson, J. Dalbey. Cfticilfle Clulf This organization is composed of students in the Mackay School of Mines. It pubUshed the Mackay Miner again this year. It holds regular meetings to hear speakers on mining, metallurgical and geologi- cal subjects. Officers for the year were: H. J. Franey, president; Louis Avery, vice president; Charles Ford, secretary; Jack Crowell, treasurer. Row 1: L. Ward, C. Normandy. Row 2: N. West, J. Wa ' .son, J. Seaberry, M. Nielsen, P. Jefferson, G. Sheppard, J. Thomas. JiHe Ai ' tA Clul Fine Arts is an art and literature organization to promote interest in and appreciation of the arts among the students. President for this year was Lura Ward. Art exhibits were held throughout the year. These included University student exhibits, local artists, and exhibitions of national artists. The club attempts to instill a self-sought increasing knowledge of the works of art. m W. ?. A. J SBj 1 w msi 1 F JMHQMi: 1 WW ' V9 fflj: - HO M ,i 1 UK ?£sl M Yjr -M rl t ¥ ' • " ■ ' .fc.:..jHS ' helta Lambda Delta Sigma, a social fraternity for all student members of Latter Day Saints church or those living up to its standard, is actively preparing students for roles of leadership. It provides classes in religion and many means of recreation and fellowship. This year saw the completion of their Institute of Religion where they hold their own church services and meetings and classes. Row 1: C. Peterson, E. Hackett, D. Wadsworth, D. Perry, R. Hodges, S. Kershner, M. Nielsen. Row 2: B. Belnap, M. Wittwer, M. Mills, M. Perry, J. Hiqley, E. Beardall, R. Orton. Row 3: J. Stew art, K. Johnson, J. Cox, C. Earl, R. Jensen, C. Ryerse. Row 4: S. Schank, H. Manning, D. Gardner, J. Hoyt, M. Harper, G. Pendleton, K. Stephens, E. Gardner. ffeutnah Clt(lt Growing pains were suffered by the Newman Club during the 1951-1952 school year as the increase in membership forced the organization to transfer its meeting site to larger quarters. Organized primarily for Catholic students on campus, the club had by midyear grown to 70 members. The increase in members brought about more activities and gave the group second place in the competition for the prized Central Pacific Newman Club Achievement Trophy. A Christmas party for underprivi- leged children, two picnics and several other events highlighted the social calendar. The other two phases of Newman work — intellectual and religious — were carried out in discussion periods and by guest speakers. Twenty-five Newmanites from Nevada attended the annual province convention held in San Francisco. Bob Petrini served as president for the year. The Rev. Father Robert Anderson was the new chaplain for the club. Row 1: Janice LaBounty, Alice Facha, Peggy Schulz, Maureen Magee, Angela Mendiguren, Patty Tubman, Shirley Firth. Row 2: Bob Petrini, president; Inez Pasquole, Pat Norton, Carl Herrera, Silvio Santina; Father Robert Anderson, chaplain; Thomasine Kurtis, Phyllis Carpenter, Judy MacNeil. I Ofcke i Pez-j t h i le Pershing Rifles participated in parades throughout the Reno area and was called upon to serve as honor guard and firing squad at the services of departing war veterans or where military rites were held during the year. The unit also gave demonstrations and executed such special drills as the " Old Manual " and the " Queen Anne. " All items of white accessories were given to the group by the American Legion. It adopted Reno Post No. 10 as its sponsor. JJames M. Lee was the fall unit commander and Clarence L. Miller was the spring commander. Lloyd Skinner served as executive officer until his death in the spring. Company " K " , Sixth Regiment, National Society of Pershing Rifles, comprised of forty members outfitted in uniforms with white accessories. phi fiipkalketa Phi Alpha Thsta is an honorary society for outstand- ing history students. At the beginning of the year a banquet was held to initiate new members. The an- nual picnic was held at Bowers ' Mansion. Regular meetings featured panel discussions by members and guest speakers. Row 1: J. Hulse, M. Smith, P. Hug, L. Ward, L. Horner, N. Walsh. Row 2: S. Kershner, J. Kjedldsen, R. Moore, ]. Zelayela. Row 3: A. Shelly, B. Balaam, M. Kershner, J. Kjeldsen, R. Moore, J. Zelaye ' .a. Row 3: A. Shelly, B. Balaam, M. ( ife Clulf The University of Nevada Rifle Club is open to all students who wish to participate in the art of rifles and shooting. It offers the students the use of the rifle range, rifles and ammunition. It also gives its members a chance to try out for the rifle team. It holds regular meeting about twice a month when plans for matches to be held within the club are arranged. Winners of these inter-club matches win prizes given by the club. Frant row: M. Guerrero, G. Schindler, L. Sperling, Sgt. Brunetti.Row 2: K. Choy, W. Engel, R. Jonasen. Row 3: D. Taylor, ]. Markowski, G. Becker. VERLITA JOHNSON, Accompanist Formerly an organization for members of the women ' s choral classes but reorganized in 1947 to include men, the University Singers have approximately 60 members. Under the direction of Professor Theodore Post, they have given various concerts, including the yearly presentation of the " Messiah. " They were recorded for national transcription when they sang at the assembly during the " Valentine for Korea " blood drive. Officers were: John Etcheto, president; Carolyn Conrad, vice president; Lois Forson, secretary. PROFESSOR THEODORE POST, Director UlniiDei ' Mtif h efJ N X _v — ' Ski trails on a mountain side. " Sk Clul Members of the University of Nevada Ski Club. Bob Ramsey, President; Diane Lewers, Secretary, Myrtle Coates, Treasurer; Bill Lanahan Vice President. ' %!rw i.«.. ' rmm ' " " " Time out. ' - .. - ' irw ' V " ,SM-- ' : mz:i - A t h I t US ScatJi 0 ithletic Cchtfci Left to right: Dr. J. E. Moose, James McNabney, Proc. Hug; Jim Bailey, Cahirman; Hugh Smithwick, Glenn Lawlor, James EUades, Al Matteucci, Giles Altenburg, Bill Beemer; Perry Hayden (not pictured). The Board of Athletic Control this year continued to handle the entire athletic program for the University of Nevada. It appropriates the athletic budget and continues to form the policy of the athletic depart- ment. Members of the board consist of two alumni, two students, two members of the faculty, one mem- ber of the Board of Regents, the Director of Athletics and the Graduate Manager. This year ' s chairman was Jim Bailey. - ' WOk. i a ketlfall Glenn (Jake) Lawlor, head basket- ball coach at Nevada since 1942, proudced a team this year which won 19 games and dropped only three. Besides his duties as head coach, Jake was appointed as Director of Athletics this year. " Colorful " best describes him as he coaches his team during a close hot game. Hugh Smithwick served as freshman basketball coach this year and assisted Jake in other coaching activities. Coach Glenn (Jake) Lawlor Coach Hugh Smithwick ' Jake " giving Mert and Roy pointers on scoring those two points. Ed Hancock, Forward The Wolf Pack basketballers opened the season against Chico State College at Chico with a display of fiery basketball which they retained for the remainder of the season. Nevada won the opening series 58-45 and 67-51. Back in Reno for the following weekend, the Pack took on barn- stoiming Arizona State, turning them back 77-63. Baxter, Larralde and Larkins led the Nevada attack. Sacramento State ' s " Hornets " next fell to the rampaging Pack in two games played on Nevada ' s home floor. Sharpshooting Mert Baxter poured in 25 points in the first game to offset McFay den ' s 14 for the losers. In the second game the Californians were leading in the final quarter, but Ed Hancock ' s timely shooting gave the game to Coach Lawlor ' s team. The scores of these games were 68-51 and 58-45. Dan Vidovich, Guard Mert Baxter, Forward Nevada forward Mert Baxter in game against Col Poly. Skyline Eight Conference, which prides itself on the records of such teams as Brigham Young University, Utah and Wyoming was represented on the Reno floor by Utah State, a fine team sparked by Bert Cook. It was tough competition for the undefeated Nevadans but a dramatic finish and 18 points by Mert Baxter gave the Wolf Pack a 60-51 victory. Without faltering in their winning ways, the Pack next tangled with the California Aggies and, in two games played at Davis, Calif., downed the farmers, 64-51 and 61-40. John lioida, i ' ui: aid DuU ' -j L " jU ' jlaL;s, Guard Southern California competition for the Pack came from California Polytechnic. In the first game, which was played in the local gym, the Wolves barely eked out a 52-50 victory but, nevertheless, their slate was as clean as ever. The second night they again hit their stride and walloped the invaders 74-52. The last weekend of the Christmas vacation found the still somewhat holiday-minded Pack playing a return engagement with Chico State on the home floor. Ed Hancock and Roy Larralde shared the scoring honors for Nevada during the series. Both games were won by the locals, 70-58 and 64-50. Jerry Wyness, Forward Roy Larralde, Center Reggie Depaoli goes up in the air trying to sink one against Utah State. Nevada won the game, 52-50 The next trip the Nevadans took was to Sacramento where they renewed rivalry with the Sacramento State " Hornets. " The first game, played on a Friday night, the Pack had trouble getting started and it was ' way into the fourth period before Vidovich ' s long potshots took effect and the local team moved into the lead. When the hotly contested game was over, the Wolf Pack still hadn ' t been beaten, for the score read Nevada 65, Sacramento 57. Smarting from three beatings at the hands of the Wolves, the Californians came back strong on Saturday night. Only a minute and a half remained to be played and the Pack was behind, but a final drive tied up the score. It was touch and go — then, just before the final gun sounded, Mert Baxter sank a foul shot given him when he was roughed-up going in for a layup. was another victory for Nevada, 54-53. Jeorge Assuras, Guard DePaoli and Baxter battling for the ball against Utah State as it comes off the back board. Bob Wilcox, Forward Baxter going in for a layup. Burt Larkins (with ball) and Regqio DePaoli (22) as they are guarded by Ca. Poly. Heavy snows over the Sierra mountains caused the canceling of a series with Fresno State and the Pack was forced to take a two-week layoff. This may have been their undoing for, when they next went into action against CO. P., they lost both nights. CO. P. beat them 45-39 and 60-54. This brief setback did not affect the Nevadans against their next competitors, Y. M. I. from San Francisco. The Pack won these games, 53-39 and 58-44. Ed Hancock and Mert Baxler in Nevada ' s heartbreaking game with Portland University. Also pictured, McGilvary of Portland U. Highly-touted Portland University, with a record as potent as Nevada ' s met the Pack in two games on the local floor. Burt Larkins, Reggie DePaoli and Dan Vidovich hit with the same finesse they had shown earlier in the season and brought the first game out of the fire, 73-60. The second night, Portland wasn ' t to be turned back although the Pack pulled within two points as the final gun sounded, with the score Portland 67, Nevada 65. The windup of the season was played in Las Vegas against Arizona State Reggie DePaoli scored 28 points the first night to lead the Wolves over the Arizonians, 74-52, and the second night Baxter handled the scoring duties to give the Pack its final win, in the final game, 63 to 53. iO s DePaoli on a pivot shot against Portland U. In on the action are Baxter, Hancock and Larkins. feJhtnah Teatn Row 1: Gerry Svob, Bill Giubergia, Lee Ceccarelli, Ray Pastorino, Larry Oxborrow, Bob Quinlan. Row 2: Lou Lemaire, Otto Schulz, Bilbo Helms, Ron Munk, John Martie. Nev. Opp. Nev. Opp. 58 Chico State 45 64 Chico State 50 67 Chico State 51 65 Sac ' to State 57 77 Ariz. State 63 54 Sac ' to State 53 68 Sac ' to State 51 39 C. O. P. 4o 58 Sac ' to State 45 54 C. O. P. 50 60 Utah State 51 53 Y.M.I., S.F. 39 64 Calif. Aggies 51 58 Y.M.I., S.F. 44 61 Calif. Aggies 40 73 U. of Portland 60 52 Cal. Poly 50 65 U. of Portland 67 74 Col. Poly 52 74 Ariz. State 52 7Q Chico State 56 63 Ariz. State 53 Won, 19 — Lost, 3 Points scored: Nevada, 1,371; Opp., 1,136 High point scorers on Nevada team: Baxter 319 Vidovich ... 179 Hancock ... 199 Larralde ... 163 Larkins .... 181 DePaoli .... 154 Bob Ramsey Allan Ramsey John Cowley Bob Coughlin Pat Myers Bill Buckeley ki Team Left to right: Bob Coughlin, John Cowley, Bill Buckley, Brent Aiken, Roy Bell, Clinton Wooster, Allan Ramsey, Lewis Mitchell, Bob Ramsey, Pat Myers. r .i Clinton Wooster Roy Torvinen Roy Bell ' ter ' Pat Myers Jack Ryken Lewis Mitchell S imt-. Although heavy snows prevented Nevada from competing in the National Intercollegiate Championships at Baniff, Canada, the team was able to boast of a successful season. This year saw outstanding skiing by veterans Allan and Bob Ramsey, Pat Myers, and returning team mates Clinton Wooster, Roy Torvinen, Lou Mitchell and John Cowley. Newcomers Roy Bell, Bill Buckeley and Jack Rykken surprised all by boosting the team ' s strength in the jumping and cross-country events. A close second place at the Tressider Memorial meet started the season and was followed by a fourth place in the University of Nevada ' s own Winter Carnival, which attracted ten of the top teams in western competition. Ending the season at Donner Summit, the speed artists again captured the coveted Warren Vanderbilt Trophy by defeating California, Stanford, U. C. L. A. and C. O. P. 4 , ? Allen Ramsey Bob Ramsey Tfack Marvin Byars, Team Captain Left to right: Myron Leavitt, Bob Coughlin, Bill Jager, Vern Woodbury, Dave Mathis. One school record was broken and another tied during the 1952 track season as the University of Nevada team won three cf their scheduled five meets. Marv Byars, track captain and senior student, cracked the quarter-mile record for- merly held by Fred Walts against the College of Pacific and San Francisco State. Byars tied the 220-yard dash record in the last meet of the year against Cal Aggies and Sacramento State. In the first meet of the year against Chico State, on April 5, the Wolf Pack won, 92 to 39. On April 18, the Nevada thinclads topped Sacramento State, 98 to 28. lOkk .5 Row 1, left to right: Milton Sharp, Myron Leavitt, Proc. Hug, Lynn Fergusen, Lou Lemaire. Row 2: Ken Server, Leo Quillici, Bob Quinlan, Dave Mathis, Charles Bell, Mert Baxter, Giles Altenburg. Row 3: Chuck Ryerse (manager), Vern Woodbury, Brent Tyler, Bob Coughlin, Bill Jager, Reggie DePaoli, Earl Jarrett. In a three-way meet at San Francisco, Nevada placed third against College of Pacific and San Francisco State. At the Col- lege of Pacific Invitational Meet at Stockton, the Pack was com- pletely outclassed. Although many of the Nevada men turned in their best marks of the year, they were no match for the potential Olympic material that participated. In the last meet of the year, Nevada won out over the vaunted Cal Aggies team and Sacramento State by gathering 74 points. Sam Macias (126 lbs.). Don Eckles (heavyweight), Duane Moore (132 lbs.). Bill Cockrell (175 lbs.) and Bob De Ruff (175 lbs.). Raid Marshall (165 lbs ) and Vince Reagor (165 lbs.). Coach Jimmy Olivas and Pat Drescher. Doug Byington (155 lbs.). iS xiHf Although in its first year as a major sport, boxing proved to be qui+e a drawing card for the Nevada fans. The season opened at Chico State where the Wolf Pack dropped 6V2-3V2. Following were matches with U. C. L. A. and San Jose State which were boih lost, 5y2-3V2 and 8-2. Nevada got its first win in the second match with Chico, 4V 2-3y2, and followed this with a win against San Francisco State, 4y2-5 ' 2. They ended the season with a match against an experienced Idaho State team at Elko, where they lost, 6-2. Doug Byington was the leading boxer, with six wins, two by knockouts, and will be captain of the boxing team for the first match next year. Ken Yenter (147 lbs.; Elwood Haggerty (126 lbs.) and Mickey Cuff tl39 lbs ■I- 4. » • • _ • - Row 1: Jack Luwe, Ed Hancock. Row 2: Bob Lindsey, Cojcli Jake Lawloi, Keith Miller, Jack Mackey, Clint Wooster. TeHh J Team Eight Matches: Won 3; Lost 5 Cal Aggies, at Davis, March 28; Cal Aggies won 6 to 3 Sacramento Junior College, at Sacramento, April 2; Nevada won 5 to 4 Chico State, at Reno, April 5; Chico State won 8 to 1 Sacramento State, at Sacramento, April 18; Nevada won 9 to Chico State, at Chico, April 19; Chico State won 9 to Sacramento State, at Reno, May 2; Nevada won _... 8 to 1 Sacramento Junior College, at Reno, May 3; Sacramento J. C. won .....5 to 4 Cal Aggies, at Reno, May 10; Cal Aggies won 5 to 4 Players: Jack Mackey, No. 1; Clinton Wooster, No. 2; Ed Hancock, No. 3; Jack Luwe, No. 4; Bob Lindsay, No. 5; Keith Miller, No. 6; Bill Jager (two matches No. 2), and Ray Pastorino (two matches No. b). The weather man helped the Nevada team off to a late start. Only about five practices were held before taking on Cal Aggies at Davis, losing 6-3. The highlight of the season was the downing of the strong Sacramento J. C. team, a perennial winner in valley circuit, by a score of 5-4. The last doubles match, with Wooster and Mackay teaming up, turned the tide in the Wolf Pack favor. Returning to the courts the following Saturday at Reno, the strong Chico State six waxed the locals, 8-1. Jack Mackey, playing No. 2 position that day, was the only Pack player to win. After Easter vacation, Nevada met Sacramento State at Sacramento and won all matches. The next day the reverse was true against Chico State at Chico, the Wildcats taking all nine matches. On the home courts the Wolf Pack again hit the winning column against Sacramento State with an 8-1 win. The next day, in a t ight match down to the last doubles, the J. C. got its revenge for the previous defeat, by the close score of 5-4. The last match of the season, against Cal Aggies, the Wolf Pack lost a heart-breaker to Cal Aggies, 5-4. o Team V ' f r f Six Matches: Nevada Lost 5 and Tied 1 Players: No. 1, Jim Boyle; No. 2, Don Petroni; No. 3, Jim Patterson; No. , Dick Nannini; No. 4, Gordon Surber. (No. 5 and 6 for two matches, Bill Pelter and Steve Bourn.) In the overall picture of varsity golf for 1952 the Wolf Pack did not do very good from a win-and-loss standpoint. Several of the matches were fairly close from a standpoint of individual scores, and the team seemed to improve with every game. In their last match, against Cal Aggies, they emerged with a tie which could be looked on as a moral victory after five straight setbacks. Jim Boyle, playing No. 1, came up with a sharp 73 for the eighteen holes in that match. Weather, as with tennis, considerably handicapped the Wolves in getting started as well as slowed down practice throughout the month of April and part of May. Pete Marich, manager of the Washoe County course, was a great help as usual in helping to arrange the use of the course for practice and matches. S ttatnatai •XKlUrl SfiPftA W tneHA pcft % 0 % i le leatit The Rifle Team this year saw only two matches in which they participated against other teams in person. The two matches were on in San Francisco against the University ol San Fran- cisco, which they lost, and one in Reno against the University of San Francisco and Utah State. The Nevada rifle men placed second in this meet. Throughout the year the team entered several matches by sending their scores and targets in to the other schools. Nevada managed to place sixth in the postal matches this year. These matches are sponsored by the regular army, and Nevada competed in the area covered by the Sixth Army command in addition, the team also held its annual turkey and ham meets. 1 L _,. Dat Kim Choy, Captain S. F. C. Ceaser Brunetti, Team Coach. Bill Becker, George Schirrdler, Jerry Markoski, Dot Kirrr Choy, BiU BecKt-r, o y Taylor, Mel Guerrero. I t . I I) t . e Kll ' 1 V m QJG nnn N. ' " i iff, ■ . v ' V nil ' 111 1 1 till, mih tf m7 Hf lin University ' s 1951 Homecoming was one of the finest held for many years. Although the University v as without its regular football team, a Homecoming game was held for grads and students alike when Jake Lawlor organized a team composed of Nevada students to play against former Nevada players. The annual affair got under way on a Thursday night with annual Phi Sig Street Dance, a little dampened by the weather, however. Friday night saw the Wolves Frolic held in the State Building. The Frolic this year featured 19 acts. The Lambda Chis walked off with the best skit honors. Homecoming committee planning this year ' s big event. QBl €cifl H0 Leona Hickey, Pi Phi, queen of the 1951 Homecoming celebration. Saturday morning the traditional Homecoming parade was staged through downtown streets. The majority of the floats not only carried the theme of " Welcome Back, Grads, " but also lam.ented over the fact that the University was without a football team. That afternoon the game between the University and the " Eleven Old Men " was held. Lovely Leona is presented with her regal bouquet. ■oaifc Cross-country races were held during the football game. The Homecoming dance was held at the State Building Saturday night as a grand finale to the three-day gala affair. Alumni dinner and dance was held earlier in the evening at Lawton ' s, where many of Nevada ' s former students met and talked over old times. Homecoming dance is enjoyed by all who attended. " Win a Buick! ' Delta Delta Delta Kappa Alpha Theta Gamma phi Beta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pi Beta Phi jUPl JmI } ! IHl ■ WIHffiL HP ' i HMMNMi ' « V sB HI j nB j WB KJfWL A r=9 ■■ppn S Ill -iJfiSr WIWffil Coached by Bob McClure, the " Eleven Old Men " invaded the campus to play against the eleven students for the traditional Home- coming football game. The Wolf Pack elevens consisted mostly of students who had not played on the Nevada team before. Jerry Wyness, John Gonda, Neil Garrett, Ray Gonsalves, Myron Leavitt, Al Matteuci and Al Barham were among the team that had seen previous action at the University. The game ended in a scoreless tie. MM- -« ' " mmmmmmmmmm ialtl|» IW| pB ii ' iii ii I m « i i i i i i ' - » ?- m m f mrn rsn [XKI Carnival Chairman Red Esplin registers two C. O. P. alumn racers — Kappila and McManon Queen " Bea " Grassmoen presents winner ' s trophy to Tri-Delt. WiHtef Skiers from nine neighboring colleges converged on Reno to compete in the thirteenth annual University of Nevada Winter Carnival and Ski Meet. With the aid of I eno Ski Club, the three-day event was staged, accented by a color- ful array of social activities, including the carnival assembly, sorority open house, the Skiers Banquet, and the cli- maxing Snowball. One hundred and seventy-five skiers and interested per- sons attended the Skiers Banquet held at the Trocadero. Among the guests were Governor and Mrs. Charles Rus- sell, Mayor and Mrs. Francis Smith and Dr. and Mrs. Malcolm Love. Winter Carnival Committee that helped make this one of the best ever held at Nevada. CatHiHal Delta Delta Delta ' s ski-train theme won them the sorority interior decorations prize, with Sigma Alpha Epsilon win- ning the fraternity exterior decorations cup. The S.A. E. ' s utilized a revolving ferris wheel, listing competing teams and carnival events. Judges for these decorations included artists and interior decoration designers from Reno. Win- ners ' cups were presented the groups by Carnival Queen Brynhill Grassmoen. Queen " Bee " was chosen by the Nevada ski team to reign over the three-day event. She was a member of the 1948 women ' s Qlympic ski team and attends Stanford University. Tournament Director Brent Aiken welcoming Utah ' s team. ■■■■i m I B . tm% ' r - ' k mC ' SPf 3 m 1 Denver ' s winners eagerly accept Bank Club Revolving Trophy. Best interior decoration — Tri-Delt. Best exterior decorations — S. A. E. Nevada grads Jack Parks and John Gianotti in the Alumni Downhill Race. The University of Denver ' s skiers, 1951 intercollegiate champions, claimed first-place honors and made history by winning all four competitive events. University of Utah team placed second, Oregon third, and the host Nevada team placed fourth. Other competing teams, in order of their finishing, included Stanford, Portland, Cali- fornia, U.C.L. A., College of Pacific and Modesto Junior College. All of the events were held at Mt. Rose. Denver ' s Crawford, winner of lour first places, finishing Downhill Race. Utah ' s Barres showing the form that gained him second place. Coach Willie Schaeffler and Albert Boe at Cross-Country Race. Twenty-five women skiers, including an eight-woman team from Utah, competed in women ' s slalom race, better known as the Powderpuff Derby. Brynhill Gros- moen, racing under Stanford ' s colors, won the event in record t ime, with Karin Lie, California ' s 1951 winner, placing second. Denver ' s coach, Willie Schaef- fler, won the Alumni Downhill race, an event designed to offer competition to participating coaches and alumni of past Winter Carnivals. Nevada alums John Gianotti and Jack Parke placed fifth and ninth respectively. Bill Beesley, Utah, coming into the home stretch of the Slalom Race. Nevada ' s Marvelle Chandler swinging through a gate on the Coed Slalom course. A U Clalf H t e STAo Horse Snow k ueen Nancy West (Tri-belt). Professor Wilson Memorial Trophy, helped by show queen Nancy West and Reno Rodeo queen Myldred Cordes, being presented to Silver King owned by the Double Diamond Ranch of Reno. The sixth annual University of Nevada Horse Show, held May 10-11, was described as a complete success by both exhibitors and spectators. Approxi- mately 1,500 persons witnessed the Aggie-sponsored show. The event contained 23 events containing 130 entries, the largest entry list in the history of the show. The shov was presided over by Nancy West who was presented with the title of " Oueen " by President Love. Top honors in the show went to Don Dodge of Sacramento, California, who entered two horses, Poco Tivio and Snipper W. In connection with the regular show events, the Nevada Racing Association sponsored eight horse races, featuring the highly promising Nevada Futurity Race. The Futurity Race drew 18 nominations and was won. by the Diamond Diamond Decorator of Double Diamond Ranch One of the eight good, close races held during the two days of the show. Gordon Harris with his entry in the fine harness class. Mrs. Lopes going through the obstacle in the Senior Trail Horse Class. Silvia Russell {Miss Nevada) presenting the Double Diamond Ranch of Reno with trophy for champion Nevada cutting horse. f iOSH It was this kind of work which helped Don Dodge ' s horse " Snipper W " to win the open cutting-horse class — a nationally-conducted event. Poco Tivio, grand champion quarter-horse stallion owned by Don Dodge. Si So maw J a Big Bonanza Queen Marilyn Humphreys, Kappa Alpha Theta. Always interesting is the first part of the race in which fraternity men swim across Manzanita Lake. The Big Bonanza was the name chosen for the an- nual spring celebration that previously was known as Mackay Day. Besides the change in name there were other changes this year. The three-day week- end showed special em- phasis on different parts of the campus. Engineer ' s Day was incorporated into the celebration as was the Aggie Day farm and home parts. Traditional obstacle race for all the fraternities was held the morning of the first day. Theta Chis in the wheelbarrow race. lucKerea oui. Prize-winning song team from the SAE house. Sif aScHan a (fHckech These Seven Dwarfs and Snow White were the winning Theta sonq team. Benefactors ' Day, the first day of the three-day event, consisted of the fraternity obstacle race, the beard check and the luncheon. Highlights of the luncheon were the fraternity and sorority song team competitions. Dr. Malcolm Lo ve ' s farewell address, and tributes to the University ' s benefactors. Exhibits from all departmients were opened to the students and public the next day. Most of the exhibits showed gifts received from their benefactors, others showed the work that goes on in their respective departments. Big Bonanza Queen candidates, top, left to right, are Connie Malcom, Berlein McCray. Bottom are: loann Peterman, Marilyn Humphreys and Edith McDonald. All College Exhibit Day, the second day of the Big Bonanza, featured the engineering contest. The contest featured competition in mucking, slide rule, drilling, and riveting. Most of the contests were won by mechanical engineers. Ranch and Home Day featured talks by various Aggie officials, exhibits by the Home Ec. women and the Aggie barbeque at the Valley Road Farm. Successiul Big Bonanza dance. tk.. , " A. ' J ' i .■■ ' ■. " ;fc ' 2 «| llg P Open houses at the sororities and the Big Bonanza dance also helped to make the affair even more enjoyable. Sundowners continued their custom of initiating new members during the celebration. Many trouped down to the " Lil Wall " to get together and chat about the events. The Big Bonanza dance featured a top name band; and awards for songs teams, beard checks and costumes were made in the ne gym. S»iM | 9 1 P CKA6E GOODS - •• itliJ A M [ft m ■ ' ' " - ■ " Mackay Day was held on Sunday with the Mackay Day benediction services held in front of John Mackay ' s statue. The Rev. Brewster Adams was the speaker as a special tribute was paid to the Mackay family who have given the University of Nevada over two million dollars. " V, N- Wi :g K- V JKl ■ %¥- :. the " ft " While members of the upper- class committee looked on, the frosh slopped whitewash on the " N " on Peavine and on them- selves. After the Frosh had fin- ished their project they were treated to soft drinks and donuts. One of the year ' s largest crowds showed up the W. S. S. F. carniva CcJtunte Paftie Costume patties iUffiSl CantfiuA $ ltct Shots of the decorations of the Tri-Delts, Thetas, Gamma Phis and Pi Phis at the open houses held for the Winter Carnival. Colonel James D. Loewus is congratulaled by Captain Byars upon being made a member of the University of Nevada Scabbard and Blade. Jake Lawlor tells a funny one at the annual Inter-Fraternity bean feed. And everyone had fun. One of the pleasures of open houses. A few thought the Tri-Delts should remain open a little longer and tried to help by removing the door. The seventeenth annual presentation of Handel ' s Messiah was given this year. Celebrating the election of Proc Hug as next year ' s ASUN prexy. A sharp Artemisia photographer caught this shot of the Morrill Hall bell-clapper thief. - iL y ' ' -tjj--!m UtniOei ' Mtif c TledaJia SanJi Sa elffu k Editor Joseph Abbott, replaced Frank Johnson at mid-term when Johnson accepted a position on a downtown paper. Ted Covington, Columnist Lowell Miller, Business Manager. UTTrTvTTrjrrTTTTJ UfiBlb cd.4) Z : Walter Mackenzie, Editor. William Enqei, business Manager. fteffttJ a The entire Artemisia staff this year consisted of four persons, its Business Manager, its two Editors, and a Secretary. Walter McKenzie resigned his position as Editor this spring and Don Loveless was elected the new Artemisia Editor. Although the Artemisia had no regular staff this year, the work done by Bob Ramsey, Red Esplin and Dick Reid on parts of the book was very much appreciated. Don Loveless, Editor. Emma Lohse, Artemisia Secretary. all a n4 Spi ' in liiiiiir f " W " , «t .- • - . • ' ' ' -••- . I «w » ' . n % " . " ' " -Si-sr t . .!. " • ' 1 j-,.vt: CT MSfiSSi OLD WASHOE CLUB 5AXACAC CRYSTAL OLD SAWDUST CORNER CAFE MOLINELLI HOTEL BRASS .IMS SKY A University with the Spirit of a Small College Intimate Student- 1 acuity 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 Manageme nt Premedical Predental Pre nursing Prelegal Premedical Technology AGRICULTURE • Agricultiu ' al Economics • Animal Industry • Plant Industry • Agricultural Education • General Agriculture • Home Economics Education • Foods and Nutrition • General Home Economics !952 SUMMER SCHOOL • First Session . . . June 14 - Jul) ' 18 • Second Session . . . juU ' 19 - Aug. 22 1952 FALL SEMESTER • September 1 7 1953 SPRING SEMESTER • Pebruary 4 For Further lujormatlon Write DIRECTOR of ADMISSIONS, UNIVERSITY of NEVADA, RENO 4w. -. ' ' I I i flf f » ... ■■ ,»mm - ' " ' 141 ■ ' ir 9 H|B ' " " tei - . tM ih. J ti iJ ' . •( - ' »_J RENO PRINTING CO. PRINTERS i PUBLISHERS BINDING i RULING i ENGRAVING Telephone 2-2133 .24 North Center Street Reno, Nevada m SHOE COUNT . . . lush meadows, deep forest, clear mountain lakes, wide barren mountains, thousands of miles of sagebrush desert . . . Washoe County is Nevada ' s richest and most stable. Her people are friendly, progressive, and hospitable. Make your home amonir them. m b e r oT 1 m m e r c e ..s t»sr« «e .? - m? S??TS ' !l ■BOQll NEVADA ' S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORES ALWAYS IN TEMPO WITH THE TIMES . . . . TIMELESS QUALITY •TIMELY FASHIONS in LAS VEGAS Ronzone ' s of Las Vegas, Gray Reid ' s of Reno . . . two great department stores serving a friendly state and linking two progressive communities. Time only serves to enhance their reputation for quality and dependa- bility. Their friends have grown through the years, drawn by the helpful and friendly personnel, the un- excelled merchandise. in RENO IHfifi ALPINE GLASS COMPANY GLASS OF ALL KINDS Auto Glass - Soulc Steel Sash Fuller Paints and Oils Phone 3-7631 324 East i ' durth Street Reno, Nevada BROWN MOTORS INC. Distrilmlors PACKARD - DE SOTO PLYMOUTH INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS Phone 2-6985 300 South Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Compliments of 1 BECKER ' S 34 West Commercial Row Reno, Nevada COMMERCIAL HARDWARE DELTA POWER TOOLS MECHANIC HAND TOOLS EXPLOSIVES, MINING SUPPLIES, PAINTS Phones 3-7131 or 2-8678 Two Stores to Serve You 24 W. Commercial Row 500 E. Fourth St. Compliments of Crest Theatre Telephone 2-2418 2S West Second Street Reno, Nevada DUNSEATH KEY CO. C. J. McDonald - J. G. Dunseath • Telephone 3-4372 24 West Douglas Alley Reno, Nevada EMPORIUM OF MUSIC ' Everything itv Mnsic " • Baldwin Pianos - Hammond Organs Conn Band Instruments • 214 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada FIRST WITH THE LATEST for Discriminating Men, Women and Children ' ' Look at Your Shoes ; Ever o7ic Else Does " KARL ' S RENO FAMILY ' SHOE STORE " Nevada ' s Largest Shoe Store ' ' Reno Owned and Operated Phone 2-1201 144 Sierra Street m ' nm HOTEL MAPES Whether it ' s a House Formal ... a Class Dance ... or a super-important date . . . Hotel Mapes is the place! Located in the heart of downtown Reno . . . owned and operated by Uni- versity of Nevada graduates. It ' s the place for visiting parents to stay . . . and headquarters in Reno for Old Grads of every vintage. CHARLES W. MAPES, JR. OWNER MAGIC CLEANERS cleaning - Pressing - Repairing Tclephdiic 2-1267 California at Virginia CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 51 Reno, Nevada NEVADA CAR COMPANY 41 West Fourth Street Reno, Nevada STUDEBAKER CARS AND TRUCKS SALES AND SERVICE Frank Borges Nick Lusich qood luck crraduates H0TEI,GOI.BEH RenOf Nevada ■? !B1 WOLF DES " A Fuvoriti- Haven for U. of N. Students " OPEN DAILY 6:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. FINE FOODS and FOUNTAIN SERVICE 20 East Ninth Street Reno, Nevada National Cleaners Reno ' s House of Quality Cleaning STUDENTS SAVE CASH AND CARRY: 10 Per Cent to $5 20 Per Cent over $5 F ' rce Pick Up and I)e]i ery Phone 3-5652 450 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada In Reno It ' s the . . . Hotel Kl Cortez MODERATE RATES MAXIMUM COMFORT For Reservations Phone 2-9161 - " RENO ' S FINEST PIZZA " COLOMBO RESTAURANT - HOTEL Delicious Italian Dinners We Cater to Eaniiets 246 Lake Street Reno, Nevada When YOU Support Your ARTEMISIA ADVERTISERS YOU Support Your University Mount Rose Sporting Goods 134 East Second St. Phone 3-5717 Reno, Ne ;ula Cofiiplete Lines of . . . HUNTING FISHING SKIING ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Prompt Mail Order Ser ice Drop in and see — KEN YORK - SONNY BURKE - ERNIE YORK 1 1- 1 f Power, Beauty and lAiXLiry - 1 95 2 Buick Stationwagon SCOTT MOTOR CO. 3(J8 South Sierra Street Since 1929 Reno, Nevada When it ccjmes tcj college styles, Sears has it SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO 2 1 5 Sierra Street Your Friendly Department Store Reno, Nevada Telephone 2-3467 ....• ' :.... .li l 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 ' ' The Friendly Book Store Nearest the Campus " Stationery - Fountain Pens Engineering Supplies Zoology Equipment University and Technical Books 20 East Ninth Street Phone 2-5081 « E 7 BOB FARRAR ' 14 of life J 5 E_ j gj Q Phone - 3-3942 DICK DIMOND DODGE - PLYMOUTH ' When You Bu from D:ck Dimond Y oil Alivays Get A J eiuel " 600 South Virginia Street Reno, Ne ada FOSTER ' S SKEELS SERVICE DRUG STORE ; » Rex all SIGNAL Store PRODUCTS Corner C,fej Second and Virginia Streets 700 North Virginia St. Phones: 3-3139 -3-3130 Reno Reno, Nevada GiNSBURG JeWELRYCo DIAMOND MERCHANTS FINE GIFTS RENO, NEVADA 133 North Virginia Street Telephone 5532 R. HERZ BRO. INC. JEWELERS The Largest Stock of FINE WATCHES, DLAMONDS AND SILVERWARE in Nevada 237 North Virginia St. Telephone 2-7841 Serving the University Since 1885 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. Al. Other Hours by Appointment 129 North Virginia, Reno 3-8382 Residence 3-3812 RALPH MARKS DISTINCTIVE PICTURES m MARTIN IRON WORKS STEEL FABRICATORS AND ERECTORS REINFORCING STEEL - PAINT FABRICATED ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK Everything in Steel or Iron Phone 2-9491 530 East Fourth St. Reno, Nc- acla The World ' s High Sign for Refreshment ( ca Take a Little Minute for a Big Pause " Shoshone Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Reno Santa Fe Hotel THE BEST IN FRENCH-BASQUE DINNERS We cater to university banquets and Parties 2?sS Lake - Ph. 3-5682 - Reno, Nevada Conipliiiients of tlie . . . RENO BREWING COMPANY Makers of Delicious SIERRA BEER " The Favorite Meeting Place " LITTLE WALDORF Lance J. Morton, Jr. Reno, Nevada HOM E Jutn tute SIERRA A] ' FIRST IN RENO and Our THRIFT MART IN SPARKS " 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 Congratulations to the Class of 1952... K W R N (ABC for RENO) EAGLE DRUG STORES 444 S. Sierra Street .... Phone 24561 961 South Vir finia St. . Phone . 6H)9 1405 Wells Avenue. . . Phone 2-4(j79 RELIABLE PRESCRIPTIONS FOUNTAIN - GRILL - BREAKFAST - LUNCH DINNER - CIGARS - MAGAZINES - LIQUORS Free Delivery Campus students find all necessary school supplies at Morrill and Machabee. MORRILL AND MACHABEE Office Supplies - Stationery Office Furniture 1 5 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada Compliments of... BARENGO BROTHERS Established 1919 PARKER ' S ¥ 200 North Center Street Reno, Nevada We ' re proud to have served U. of N. students and irraduates for nearly 20 years. HATTON ' S West Second Street Phone l- b REEVE ' S SHOE STORE The Store of " Friendly " Footwear KNOWN FOR OUTSTANDING COLTEGIATE STYLES Bcauriful Footwear - Handbags - Flosiery I ' hoiu- ,5-6 S65 44 West Second Street Reno, Nevada RENO IRON WORKS Structural StccI - Rein tOrcinL; Jiars .Ml uulsdt ])l.icksniithint!: Phone ,5-,?67 2.?4 Chestnut Street Reno, Ne ' ada QUIHBY5 125 W. Third Ph. 2-.U,U Reno Ne ' ada 2M) Sierra I ' h. 2-4221 WHEN YOU LOSE YOUR BEARINGS, SEE US ! 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, Ne ' ada CALIFORNIA MARKET House of Quality 351 N. Viruinia St. I ' hoiie 2-7667 CANNAN ' S DRUG FLORAL CO. ' J ' elephone . -7 169 !4 West Commercial Row Reno, Ne ' ada Something to remember! Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1952 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 3-4195 Nevada Transfer Warehouse Company Storage f Moving y Packing Shipping LONG-DISTANCE MOVING Telephone 3-4191 Reno, Nevada SOUVENIRS Indian and Western Handicraft Telephone 2-2603 211 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada GENSLER-LEE DIAMOND Specialists DIAMOND RINGS DIAMOND WATCHES See the smart new styles at any of the Gensler- Lee stores all over Cali- fornia. No money down. Take a full year to pay. NEVADA PHOTO SERVICE Photo Finishing and Enlarging PICTURE F R A M I N G SOUVENIRS INDIAN JEWELRY Dial 3-3792 2S?)-2SS Sierra Street Reno, Nevada Overland Hotel RENO, NEVADA 156 N. Virginia Reno STUDENTS AND PARENTS WELCOME George Chiatovich, Mnnns ' cr THE SPARKS BOWLARIUM We Cater to the " ' ounger Set So Come On Out, ' ou Uni ersit Students! Newest . . . Most Modern Finest Boivling Establishment in Nevada Les Oppio, Manager Fountain • Sandwiches • Fix ' e Billiai l Tables SUNSHINE LAUNDRY Is a GOOD Laundry SUNSHINE LAUNDRY CLEANERS 440 East Second Street Phone 2-,U21 BROWN-MILBERY INC. A LI T O M O T I V E ELECTRICIANS Telephone 3-3 1 86 322 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada COLBRANDT ' S MEET ME AT COLBRANDT ' S AT 4 • " V ' our FaNoritc Drink Served in the ]ie:mtifiil Flaminy:o Lounge Phone 3-393 1 1 42 North Virginia St. Silver State Appliance Company KELVINATOR REFRIGERATOR BENDIX HOME LAUNDRY ' Household and Commercial ELECFRIC RANGES - R. C. A. RADIOS Telephone 2-3582 Fourth and Virginia Reno, Nevada HALE ' S DRUG STORES FREE DELIVERY RENO: 47 E. Second Phone 3-4311 100 W. Second Phone 2-9431 S. Virginia Linden Phone 2-6852 801 W. Fourth Phone 2-6943 601 N. Virginia . „.„. Phone 2-9129 SPARKS: 820 " B " Phone 5-8361.. PEARL UPSON SON MOVING - STORAGE PACKING - SHIPPING RIVERSIDE WAREHOUSE ■ Telephone 2-7029 Reno, Nevada ST. FRANCIS BARBER SHOP Besl Clip Joint in Tozvn CUTS YOUR HAIR THE WAY X)U WANT IT 344 N. Virginia Reno, Nevada • EL RANCHO, Inc. ' Reno ' s Fines ' ' MOTEL COCKTAIL LOUNGE WE NEVER CLOSE Phones: 2-8565 — 2-25 71 3310 S. Virginia 2 Miles South on 395 The SUNDERLANDS Security National Bank SHOE STORE of Reno QUALITY SHOES FOR • THE ENTIRE FAMILY " The only National Bank in Washoe County owned and controlled by Nevadans " 5,«S, • Phone 3-5662 10 West Second Street Reno, Nevada 219N orth Virginia Street Reno, Nevada SIERRA PACIFIC POWER CO. 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 3-5422 RENO 141 West Fourth 1 1 East Fourth SIERRA LAUNDRY ALL CLASSES OF LAUNDRY SERVICE ONE DAY SPECIAL SERVICE 21 East Plaza Phone 2-4325 HARDWARE - HOUSEWARE - POWER TOOLS - PAINT ercanriie iJj 9SWCommeixial Row SPORTING GOODS RENO VULCANIZING WORKS Goodyear Tire Agcficy GOOD EAR TIRES " Telephone 2-2139 332 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada HEIO -liPi ' ' Your Uomg Sli uld Ccme Firsi " Telephone 2-3496 432 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada RENO LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Quality Taundry 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. Phone 2-9479 205 E. Plaza imMm , T , . . . FOR . . . THE FINEST IN MEN ' S ATTIRE SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES NUNN-BUSH SHOES DOBBS HATS RENO NEWSPAPERS, INC. Publishers RENO EVENING GAZETTE " Nevada ' s Greatest Newspaper " NEVADA STATE JOURNAL " Nevada ' s Largest Morning and Sunday Newspaper " TTTjft ' TTSi READY MIX ONE CALL — For All of Your CONCRETE and BUILDING SUPPLIES 3-7106 Morrill A ' e n 11 e at T r u c k e e River NEVADA MACHINE AND ELECTRIC COMPANY ELECTRICAL and RADIO SUPPLIES Phone 3-3601 121 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada CLomieR xo Ge-nTL m n Qp p,£nO TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Reno, nevFTOfi- " SILVER STATE PRESS Nevada ' s Only Complete Letterpress and Lithographic Printing Service 421 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada IF education is for anything, it is that we learn to choose the good. fevADA Bank Commerce Branches: Reno, Elko, Battle Mountain, Austin and Pioche Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member Federal Reserve System Compliments of . . . Isbell Construction Company GRADING and PAVING CONTRACTORS 0,6, Post Office Box 2351 Reno, Nevada Co})iplh}ient$ of . . . HARRY ' S BUSINESS MACHINES, INC. Harry S. Foote, Manager BUSINESS MACHINES Electrical Appliances Telephone 2-9559 323 West Street Reno, Nevada W. I. MITCHELL CO. WHOLESALE GROCERIES - TOBACCOS - CANDIES Institutional Supplies Featured Maxwell House Restaurant Coffee ] ' h.:ne 3-3622 Post Office Box 887 Reno, Nevada EDDY FLORAL CO. RIVERSIDE FLORAL SHOP Lawrence Devincenzi, Prop. " WE GROW OUR OWN " Nm-sery, 1014 Willow Street Reno 3-5 502 25 West Second Street Reno 2-7027 25 South Virginia Reno 2-1 134 Bonded Member Florist Telegraph Delivery Assn. Richardson-Lovelock Inc. PRESENTS YOU CAN PAY MORE BUT YOU CAN ' l ' BUY BETTER C, £i 35 East Fourth Street Reno, Nevada H. MOFFAT CO. PACKERS MAIN OFFICE Third Street and Arthur Avenue San Francisco Calif. BUYERS OF NEVADA LIVESTOCK NEVADA OFFICE Room 305 - First National Bank Building Reno, Nevada . , ' i.-,V, ' -.V-T» iBQik NEVADA WINNIMUCCA ?l " • • • ELKO lUURSON CITY YUINOTON ,TONOPAH ifill Afcund the tate Head Office, Reno. Branches: Reno, Carson City, Winnemucca, Tonopah, Fallon, Sparks, Elko, ' ' erington, Las Vegas, Eureka, Wells. MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of NEVADA Winkel Motors 75 Ryland St. • Reno, Nevada PHONE 2-4064 Authorized PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE ' - ' ' «ici« Factory-trained mechanics, specialized equipment and factory engineered parts help protect the fine performance and dependability of your Pontiac. All photographs and artwork reproduced in this yearbook are printed from engravings made in Reno by our firm. We feel that our work speaks for itself. It is produced by an ex- ceptionally well trained staff, in a modern, and completely equipped engraving plant in SAN FRANCISCO Heailquarters for the UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA HOTEL FIELDING Just Off Union Square at GEARY and MASON Dine with Pleasure at f STEAK HOUSE AND COFFEE SHOP Visit the Famous NEVADA LOUNGE All at GEARY and MASON Streets BEATTY ' S VARSITY CLEANERS ROY BEATTY ' Special Service to Students " 4,4, 629 N. Virginia St. Reno, Nevada WASHOE TITLE INSURANCE CO. TITLE INSURANCE and ESCROWS Complete Title Insurance in Twelve Northern Nevada Counties 27 E. First St. Reno, Nevada For Nevada Students, it ' s Armanko ' s for books, gifts, greeting cai ' ds and school supph ' cs. If they don ' t ha e it, they will order for you. ARMANKO ' S STATIONERY COMPANY 152 North Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada ■i CXi For CLEANING at ITS BEST See Your Agent for " MAC " ' The Cleaner Delivery Service Telephone 2-2414 3S6 West Street SAVAGE SON, INC PLUMBING - HEATING AND REFRIGERATION SALES - SERVICE Phone 3-4193 628 South Virginia Street Reno, Nevada SKI IN THE POWDER! There is powder snow to gladden the heart of every skier throughout the winter months. There are two tows available to take you to the top of your favorite run or you can test your mettle on the down- mountain race course. -!pl ' m mmm 20 MILE FROM KENO, ON THE AT. ROgE OAP TOSCANO HOTEL AND BAR Choice of Domestic and Imported Wines and Liquors EXCELLENT ITALIAN DINNERS Cater to Parties and Banquets Phone 6461 238 Lake St. Reno, Nevada Velvet ICE CREAM CO. AND DAIRY PRODUCTS Post Office Box 2 1 63 Reno, Nevada THE WONDER Headquarters for CoecPs Clothes 35 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 1 8 East Commercial Row Reno, Nevada NEVADA ' S FINEST AND LARGEST FOOD STORES SE WELL BROTHERS Harvey - Abner - Herbert RENO SPARKS ELKO WINNEMUCCA .t fm B A K E R ' S HANSON ' S FOOD MARKETS THRIFTY FOOD MARKET 1222 BSt. Phone 5-8322 Oldest Grocery in Reno-Sparks Area And the Most Popular Phone 5-8331 922 B Street Sparks, Nevada SPARKS, NEVADA SPARKS FURNITURE NORRIS FUEL CO. NORGE MAYTAG Appliances HOOVER VACUUMS DUPONT PAINTS COAL - WOOD FUEL OIL ' ' Nothing But the Best " Phone 5-8314 Telephone 5-2433 846 B Street Sparks, Nevada 321 S. 17th St. Sparks, Nevada FOR YOUR COCKTAIL PLEASURE THE ELBOW ROOM SERVING THE FAMOUS " BOWLERS ' PUNCH " Prepared by Your Favorite Hosts " Moose " and Joe Puccinelli HIGHWAY U. S. 40 BETWEEN RENO AND SPARKS PETERSON ' S DRUG STORE Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Phone 5-8336 1 136 B. Street Sparks, Nevada HILP ' S DRUG STORE ' ' Quality Drug gist ' ' Fountain and Sporting Goods Sparks, Nevada SPROUSE REITZ, INC. 1132 B Street Sparks, Nevada Waldorf Cocktail L o u n lt c ' ' Where FritnidsMcrt ' ' SPARS, NEVADA ZUNDEL ' S GARAGE 1102 B Street Sparks, Nevada CONEY ISLAND TAMALES Sparks, Nevada SAN FRANCISCO SINGLE $3.00 TO $+.00 DOUBLE $6.00 TO $7.00 TELEVISION IN GUEST ROOMS GEARY NEAR POWELL • IDEAL LOCATION PLACER DREDGES FOR PLATINUM - SHEELITE MONAZITE - CASSITERITE - GOLD ' uba Dredges arc used throuLrhout the world for placer dredging — also tor le ' ee construc- tion and flood control projects. Write for full intormation concei ' ning ther nian ' uses. YUBA MANUFACTURING COMPANY 351 California St. San Francisct Ki ' ., .■ .i.v.v-.y a ms Carson City Businessmen E. W. MILLER SON " Ed " " Bud " INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE Phone 138 or 149 5 1 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 DRUG STORE Drugs - Prescriptions - Films Candies Telephone 333 208 N. Carson St. Carson City, Nevada CASH MERCANTILE Carson City ' s Department Store BERGER ' S NEWSTAND Carson City, Nevada Good Luck to the Class of ' 52 MEYER ' S HARDWARE Carson City, Nevada WILBERS MEN ' S SHOP Phone 102 W 305 N. Carsr.n Carson City CARSON JEWELRY CARSON CITY, NEVADA VICTORY CLUB Carson Cit -, Ne ada CARSON NU-GAS George Gottschalk, Mgr. — Ser ing — Washoe Valley - Virginia City - Dayton HERB and jEANETTE PHILLIPS Carson Cit -, Ne ;ula Carson Valley GAS APPLIANCE Sales and Service Phone 162-R or 792 Winnie ' s Lane Carson City, Nevada CHARLES MARRIAGE INSURANCE AGENCY 1 1 1 E. Proctor Carson City Douglas County Businessmen G A R 1) N E R V I L L E DRUG STORE Gai liier ille, Nevada M I N D E N INN Open 24 }{(uu-s Minden, Nevada VALLEY INSURANCE REALTY CO. Gardnerville, Nevada MINDEN DRY GOODS Minden, Nevada i MARMAC SHOP DON and MARGARET McMEEKIN Gardnerxille, Nevada 1 DANGBERG MEAT CO. Minden, Nevada PYRENEES HOTEL Gardner ille, Nevada C.O.D. GARAGE Minden, Nevada ! DOUGLAS MOTORS GardiKTN ille, Nc ' ada ERENCH HOTEL and BAR Garddner i]le, Nevadacl OVERLAND HOTEL Gardnerville, Nevada CAPITOL DRY GOODS jENERAL MERCHANDISE l etween Minden and Gardnei ' x ille on 395 Reno and Ely Businessmen ' DICKERSON PRINTINC; CO. Publishers of Sierra Ne ada State News All T ' pes of Cnmmercial Priiitinj; 32,5 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada CAPITOL CLUB Ely, Nevada BRUNDIDGE ' S Artists Supplies - Drawing Material 1 Pictures and Framing - Blue Printing 22 West First Street Reno, Ne ada P R I N C E ' S HIGHWAY MARKET Ely, Nevada ELY DRUG STORE Ely, Nevada LEO L. CURTO GENERAL INSURANCE Ely, Ne ' ada LINCOLN HIGHWAY GARAGE Ely, Nevada Support Your ARTEMISIA ADVERTISERS Compliments of . CHURCHILL COUNTY NEVADA ' S LARGEST FARMING DISTRICT " I Sportsnhni ' i Paradise in tJie Heart of Nevada ' ' ' ALFALFA HAY - BEEF CATTLE - GOLD MINES HEARTS-O-GOLD CANTALOPES DAIRY COWS - SALT FLATS PRIZE FALLON TURKEYS FALLON, NEVADA ■n? ander County, the Heart of Nevada, Is Rich in Mining and Ranching. It Offers Activities in All Winter Sports and Is a Mecca for the Angler and the Hunter. LANDER COUNTY P. kAKtR. « V. JEHKIHS, MINERAL COUNTY Extends Best Wishes to University of Nevada Students 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 Metals and Non-Metallics. GARDEN SPOT OF NEVADA ' ■Where the hand Owns the Water " -i l i c c - EUREKA COUNTY .%jik. Eureka, Nevada, looks different than it did 50 years ago. Its population of nearly 600 hopes for a revival of mining operations in the future. " V-C; A,. i. HSQl Yerington Sponsors LOMMORI BROTHERS Yerington, Nevada Mason Valley Hardware Yerington, Nevada REX DRUG COMPANY Yerington, Nevada FORD AND NEWELL Yerington, Nevada THE EMPORIUM ED and ESTHER RECANZONE Friends Meet and Eat at the . . . FRIENDLY CENTER Yerington, Nevada { Yerington, Nevada PHILIP DeLONGCHAMPS Yerington, Nevada GENERAL INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE Class of ' 32 MATHEUS UNION SERVICE . GAS - OIL - GREASING WASHING L. Mathens, Manager Yerington, Nevada LYON MARKET TOE ' S MEAT MARKET Yerington, Nevada YERINGTON ELECTRIC CO. Telephone and Telegraph Service Yerington, Nevada YERINGTON HARDWARE Yerington, Nevada EAGLE CLUB and CAFE Yerington, Nevada GRULLI MOTORS FORD SALES and SERVICE Yerington, Nevada GOLDEN RULE STORE Yerington, Nevada ANACONDA COPPER MINING CO YERINGTON MINE ' ' erinQ ' ton, Nevada c o M M E R C I A L H O T E L Slip ELKO, NEVADA ' NEWT CRUMLEY ' 32 W ' ' ' " " - R A N C H I N N ELKO, NEVADA EASTERN NEVADA ' S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE Reinhart Co. Since 186S ELKO, NEVADA WARREN MOTOR CO ELKO, NEVADA SCOTT ' S GROCERY CARLIN, NEVADA .11, . .:L.W1 FOR L U N . . . FOR FINE FOOD... For Finding Your Friends In Eastern Nevada . . . It ' s the Famous — STOCKMEN ' S HOTEL In the Heart of Elko HOME OF TH EONE-ARMED BANDITS (As Eeaturcd in Life Magazine) IN OUR LOBBY — KING KODIAK mn COUMTV NORTHERN NEVADA ' S FINEST-- SONOMA INN WINNEMUCCA, NEVADA DAN SYMMES, General Manager HYBERT NEAL, Resident Manager EXCEL LE NT CUISINE In Our (jardcii Court Lounge and Oval Dining Room COFFEE SHOP OPEN TWENTY-FOUR HOURS ! r !M Winnemucca Sponsors WINNEMUCCA LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS Cecil Hawkins, Prop. T he Laundry Does It Best ' Phone 188 Winnemucca, Nevada C. B. BROWN CO., INC. HARDWARE - FURNFrURE APPLIANCES BUILDING MATERIALS Plumbing, Heating antl Electrical Contractors " TJie Home Furjinhcrs ' J- ' hone 241 Winnemucca, Nevada NEVADA LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS Frank and Roy Kihara Member American Institute of Laundering PHONE 51 33 East Fourth Street Winnemucca, Nevada JOHNSTONE MOTOR COMPANY Don R. J(5hnstone - Ford - Sales and Service PHONE 195 47 East Third Street 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. Your Winnemucca Host Finest Entertainment Casino NORTHERN NEVADA ' S LARGEST AND BES ' I ' KNOWN HOTEL HOTEL HUMBOLDT G. M. (Gus) Knezevich, Owikt CAFE - BAR - CASINO Winiicmucca, Nevada HAVILAND CHEVROLET GARAGE H. E. " Gene " Backus CHEVRON GAS STATION 48 East ' Hiii ' d Street Winnemucca, Nevada J. L. PERDALO, INC. W hdlisalc Disti ' iliiitdrs Wiiiiu-niucca, Nc .ula Ragle Drug Co. 1 N C O R 1 ' O R A r E U " THE REXALL STORE " Winnemucca, Nevada STOCKMAN ' S STORE KvcyylJi ' iug for ihe Stockiinui 15(1 Bridge Winnemucca, Nevada WTNNEMUCCA MERCANTILE COMPANY Groceries - Meats - Ilardzvare Furniture Winnemucca, Nevada MODERN CLEANERS ERMAN STONE, J ' n.p. " STAY CLEAN for HEALTH ' S SAKE " Winnemucca, Nevada uj xM(j e. S, j au ¥i»iuc , ,( yz Wv h, jr ? M Jc n 7 ) iiii iiJ M " e V L S DEEP RUTH SHAFT SITE Compliments of KENNECOTT COPPER CORPORATION NEVADA MINES DIVISION J. C. Kinnear, Jr. General Manager Paul Hett, Assis ant General Manager McGILL, NEVADA RUTH, NEVADA Compliments of . . Ely Light and Power Company Serving ELY, EAST ELY AND LANE CITY ELY NATIONAL BANK Ely, Nevada - McGill, Nevada NORTHERN HOTEL ROBERT LEWIS, Manager Ely, Nevada NEW CRYSTAL CAFE PHONE 9942 421 AULTMAN ELY, NEVADA Coniplbiieuts of . . HOTEL NEVADA Phone 4414 Ely, Nevada :.,..J.; 4,IJ BANK CLUB ELY, NEVADA MIDWAY CtARAGE ELY, NEVADA MANIX DEPARTMENT STORE Boulder City, Nevada Dry Goods i Ready-to-Wear Men ' s Wear r Shoes Groceries THE MEN ' S STORE Boulder City, Nevada CENTRAL MARKET Boulder City, Nevada NEVADA DRUG CO Boulder City, Nevada BOULDER DAM HOTEL Boulder City, Nevada UPTOWN HARDWARE STORE Boulder City, Nevada BASIC BEAUTY SHOP Phone 1 1 42 Henderson, Nevada RICHARDSON ' S DEPARTMENT STORE Henderson North Las Ve as TOWN SITE DRUG Henderson ' s COMPLETE DRUG STORE Henderson, Nevada Seems like the time to wish you young folks godspeed oi your educational journey comes of tener than it usee to. Must be that life ' s speeding up and we ' re getting older. Certainly looks that way when you take a look at Las Vegas today and then remember what it was 1 years ago. Probably no place on earth has built up and gotten to be an established community in such a hurry. Nevada is still a land of opportunity — we ' re proving it every day. Keep this in mind as you plan your life ahead. Meanwhile, best wishes to the class of 1952. Hope we ' ll be seeing you around for a lono; time to come. Chamber of Commerce IAS VEGAS NEVADA . GREETINGS TO THE STUDENTS OV THE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA . . . fruh . . . Stauffer Chemical Company of Nevada Henderson INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS Congratulations to the UNIVERSITY of NEVADA ' S CLASS OF 1952 Western Electrochemical Company BASIC MAGNESIUM PLANT Henderson Nevada Titanium Metals Corporation of America Henderson, Nevada Extends Congratulations and Best Wishes to the 1952 Graduates of the UNIVERSITY of NEVADA CoiiipI ' mieHls of . . . UNITED STATES LIME PRODUCTS CORP. Henderson, Nevada BERYL ' S DRESS SHOP DRESSES - LINGERIE SPORTS WEAR Henderson Nevada - — — — HENDERSON TELEPHONE CO., INC. Henderson, Nevada MONTE CARLO CLUB JAMES CASHMAN CO. " Home of More Jackpots " BUICK - CADILLAC OLDSMOBILE DOWNTOWN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA Las Vegas, Nevada WHITE CROSS DRUG CO. HOTEL APACHE " THE REXALL COMFORT - COURTESY STORE " CLEANLINESS 102 N. Second Street LAS VEGAS, NEVADA Downtown Las Vegas, Nevada Compliments of , . , THE PIONEER CLUB $ LAS VEGAS NEVADA Coffee Shop - Bar - Air Conditioning Free Parking First at Carson Streets Downtown Las Vegas, Nevada CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1952 WESTERNER CLUB Downtown Las Vegas, Nevada CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1952 BOULDER CLUB Downtown Las Vegas, Nevada A. C. GRANT j xrt c e. 300 North Fifth Street Las Vegas, Nevada IN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA, WE ATE AT SAM ' S CAFE John A. Kaisaros, Prop. The Home of Sizzling Steaks Las Vegas ' Finest Downtown Restaurant 320 East Fremont Street Las Vegas, Nevada THE LAS VEGAS CLUB " THE HOUSE OF JACKPOTS " Downtown Las Vegas, Nevada A N D E R S O N ' S— SWEET ICE CREAM ' ' The Dessert of the Desert ' ' ANDERSON DAIRY Las Vegas, Nevada COREY ' S FINE FOODS Las Veijas, Nevada WILLIAM PECCOLE INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE Las Ve2:as, Nevada H E C H T ' S WOMEN AND MISSES READY TO WEAR Las Veo-as, Nevada REX BELL WESTERN CLOTHING, Las Vegas, Nevada BONANZA PRINTERS LAS VEGAS " U. of N. Alumni " RAY GERMAIN SCOOP GARSIDE When in Downtown LAS VEGAS it ' s the El Cortez Hotel DINING - DANCING ENTERTAINMENT COCTAIL LOUNGE CASINO BEAUTY SALON BARBER SHOP COFFEE SHOP The finest and most complete hotel in Las Vegas El Cortez Hotel Fremont at Sixth Phone LM)0 ACE CLUB TcMiopali, Nevada TOWN HALL CAFE Now LInder New Management It Has Big Business. Try It and See for Yourself. TONAPAH NEVADA ' TONOPAH CLUB n A R A N D COCK ' J ' AIL L O U N G E Open 24 Himrs a Day Known from Coast to Coast Tonopah, Newada MIDLAND MOTORS FORD DEALER Tonopah, Nevada COLEMAN ' S GROCERY Tonopah, Nevada L and L MOTEL LEROY and LEONA DAVID Tonopah, Nevada W A R D L E ' S Tonopah, Nevada MIZPAH GARAGE Tonopah, Nevada KELLEY GARAGE TEXACO and PONTIAC Tonopah, Nevada 1 CORNER STORE Tonopah, Nevada MIZPAH HOTEL Tonopah, Nevada DESERT HARDWARE Tonopah, Nevada ARTHUR COX ELECTRICAL and HARDWARE Tonopali, Ne ' atla CENTRAL MARKET Tonopah, Nevada TONOPAH COFFEE SHOP OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY Tonopah, Ne ' ada BEST WISES TO THE CLASS OF 1952 Las Vegas Resort Hotels Committee LAST FRONTIER A EL RANCHO VEGAS THUNDERBIRD DESERT INN FLAMINGO J ee ike l vlMlon JjoUai DOWNTOWN LAS VEGAS A marble and old mahogany Falace right out of the Gold Rush Days Play Your P ' avoritc Game . . . Roulette, Craps, Faro Poker, Twcnty-Oue, Bingo, Keno, Slot Machines TWO BARS ENTERTAINMENT JlJine at tkt KuggGt Restaurant WORLD FAMOUS FOR FINE FOOD ! i L% y M M. Aja.di r Smpo c f ..... - - € i vj,« ' -tt,Vcf ' ' - ' C ' Qyl C i l % y fea-« : O 5% ri. a 5+. 0 7- K aP. ■Xuj „r, ' tP-iJ .K). - ' Oiii - ' ■ ' 7 JjK lOf — l i - i J lt .JP. . . ; AacXy. (y, o CQ Uj, ' » ' te X. ' ir. lC9y $. YiHRRKCH.QUD. • ii " " .)«.i. n ' M ' TTTT ? IHBII


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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, 1951 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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