University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 328

 

University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1973 volume:

■•3r- t» ■ i " 4t ' • IV .;-» % -- f Sr ' iJ " I JC Its dusk and I have work to do. Plans to make. But always At this time my thoughts will wander, And plans escape my mind Like birds in flight Do I try to follow the sun, behind The mountaintop, do I try to deny The approach of night? I will sit at the window, staring First at a tree, then at Shadows on a wall, Down at patterns in the ice, The daylight slips from them all Until dusk deepens and different lights Play across the sky. Each in its own way is beautiful . . . The darkness seems more final Dreams steal in at night, uninvited, Reminding me of days gone forever now. mplr We made new friends. _ f • J , HEsSv mm h , % ■m A Each tree is a temple . . . its top stretching toward the sun to catch the light as a spiderweb traps a rainbow in the rain. 10 We took time-out to think 11 12 J I % . .. X v - • ► % 1 ' m • — -s. V " " ■ " : ■ : . .»-• ! A- %; " . . ; «:.■ 14 : : m " 15 4. ■Wit. • ■ " , StJdfca ■■ant... m, 8 §iW JV :,, ' • ■ _ W»8., 4i " Qt?S » P ? ; ■ b8m»— .. - " . . ., «•-■• . " ' 4 t ' i ■■ ' 1 y 1 . ■ §£ 1 ' 4 : ■ £ •-■ ' ■ ■.-■■ ' . ' •■ 1 " 1 ■ | s ssPls v-x - JpfSt ! " . " " •« Jg ii " .3: V nlfflto - • «« r- -m " A, " J$mi ' , ' tlPht r T r-ir. " ' E + tftm » " S«, 3 v s • . ir • - I - • ■■ ■ N ght light transforms the campus: tracks on the lake become a jeweled mosaic. i p, m %t V I -% 19 r 3IF - : ' ■ ■ ' ' : ' . i» lit.:; " . . -« I ffl ' 1 J l ] J " H ; II 1 ;JJ ■W f " ' WW 1 .■ H llh ' J ' ■li. ' l " • % 4tfe. • IF i ' VTO 24 Sheathed in ice and muffled by snow, the Truckee quietly speaks of fairy-tale scenes . , . dreams of dancing to the tune of Nordic pipes. 25 e- JHt ' ili Xm Jif.-!. i l J m t?i i m£m£k ' .iranan WtM r iiv :; , iMi,. ' ■ , ' ■■ fV 1 , fcr 27 s sr? ' • ' ■ ' , " ... • ■ ■■ : « - . - . - ■ ' i ' It 4 vV . " » . v ft - -i , v - ' -;•■• ' ■■ ... ,. " ■■.. ' ■■■.■ sb •• ■ - ■• ' - ' ■-■ hi ■ .... -i . IS ... -. »„i . • ■ UK ' V 1 4 - " ' 28 29 3 » -; Jb ■ . -• J r I, -: ' : Li r : ; v va?iL s ' -l c i- « ' ,v r ' ' f is jfcf fL3|P ««N I .-. » - •. ■% , ■ - Z • sS ■ - A %»% :t. - ' t flip ' p ■ ». ■ • « ■ V .. r »■-- ' ■ is «K ' ' J f l ■ 4 £.- ■% ». r Sf. I t sW B ■I ; pi« HAPPENINGS : Bi VI t IfL i it. i .. , .., M There were concerts on the lawn, there was hash in the grass. The semester started like a skydiver, rushing at first but then you pulled registration off and things slowed down. For a while, the fastest thing on campus was the afternoon frisbee games. And then .... I JHHQIa FLHSHTWIfl NEEDS WATER y igp 34 tk m k A i TTieWinner And Only Surviving Candidate a RIGHT HERE 9 9 K B J£ ! vm • IMcGOVERN] VshriverJ InSr W Election fever 1972 hit UNR with all the subtlety of a Spiro Agnew campaign speech. This was the first national election of the 18-year old vote and (until the polls showed young people backing the candidates of their parents ' choice) politicians feared a change in the voting climate. The youth vote was cajoled, solicited and elicited. So many national candidates showed up on campus, the Jot Travis Student Union was known as Election Central Two. Students practically tripped over voter registration tables on their way to class. The result was a massive turn-out of young voters: Independent, Republican, Democrat and American Independent Party. Incumbent President Richard Nixon defeated George McGovern by a ratio of three to one. In Nevada elections, Republican David Towell defeated former Regent James Bilbray. Alan Glover (one of four UNR students to run), beat a three term Republican incumbent for a seat in ;he Nevada State Assembly. The war in Vietnam continued. f4 35 We registered early for school this year (August 29) according to the new 4-1-4 calendar. The first week or so was spent buying books, scrambling for bucks, moving in, meeting old friends, and making new ones. Extracurricular activities got off with a bang on Labor Day week-end when some 1 2,000 young people boogied to rock at the Carson City Art and Music Festival. The next weekend, students made the annual pilgrimage to Virginia City, site of the 12th Annual Camel Races. Quantities of alcohol were consumed but some hardy souls managed to visit the Northern Nevada Peace Fair before resuming classes on Monday. 37 SSBmm " I- n Oi 5 V ;» £ ■ , ' • " ' w- mt X It was a time of change at UNR. The campus was moving further and further away from its traditional center, and even familiar landmarks near the Quad changed in 1972-73. The Tram, for 75 years a narrow, Dickensian bridge of wood slats and peeling green paint, was replaced by a more functional if less nostalgic concrete path. The original wrought iron lamp posts remained. Other campus, facelifts included a new education building, a new physics building complete with Foucault pendulum and lecture hall, and two newly paved parking lots. Plans for a $4.25 million gym complex were approved by the Board of Regents, to be completed in the spring of 1 974. More parking space was accompanied by the installation of more parking meters (54 in all). Motorists were having their problems, but bicyclists had even bigger headaches. Although bike riders multiplied at rabbit rates, there was no increase in designated parking areas. Only an increase in traffic violations. . . . Student complaints often fell on deaf ears, but not at the Getchell Library, where a controversial " Bitch Board " posted student gripes and led to the extension of library hours. Another change that stemmed from student protest was the pay-as-you-go plan and flexible schedule at the Dining Commons. 39 The first official vahoo began the second week in October: Homecoming 1972. Set to a Fifties theme, events included a Bo Diddley Chuck Berry rock ' n roll revival, a jazz concert with Al Shary, an educational seminar, the annual Wolves ' Frolic, and (of course) the game. We beat Santa Clara two times over (21 -7). 40 MEXTl sov The. Rise i r Al o£ CL Ac-t ' -i ' .V.eS 41 W i Hear ye! Hear ye! This year the bookstore almost closed, senate almost folded, the Artemisia almost died, the Sagebrush was almost Auto-Sucked off, the Experimental College was out of commission. . . Oh, yes, registration was down. Was somebody trying to tell us something? But even a cloud of apathy has a silver lining. Ours shone through when students fought to keep Juniper Hall open; they might have nearly succeeded but for low dorm enrollments and tight fiscal policy. The Little Waldorf Saloon, a landmark of post-football activity, was saved from a demolition death when new owners relocated on Fifth Street. Senators were dropping out like dancers in a twist marathon ... for a while each meeting opened with the applicant for a vacant seat-of-the-week. But the seats were all filled, some even bitterly fought over. The bookstore remained open, despite a rash of shoplifting. The Artemisia survived (obviously), the Sagebrush cleaned up its act, and if registration was down at least so was the student-teacher ratio. Students did lose an important round to administration over the Arts and Science foreign language requirement: a proposal to set up alternatives for speech and drama majors was rejected. ; ' U : , ; iTirx: ♦. - -jrt « F lm$ 42 , %tf ' -4JJJJS m tyh fc • ■ ' x .- _ ' " ? i gpr " - .-. ri -.i_r?- ' J » - . - P CPf ife -- ;iwv f f«! F ■d - 1 1 Student body spirits perked when the Wolf Pack basketball team broke a 21-game run of defeats early in the season. We fared better-than-usual in football also, with wins and losses. One campus caper could hardly be chalked up to high spirits: in September, unidentified persons stole a cadaver from the medical school and placed it on Manzanita Lake island. The cadaver program of our fledgling two-year medical school was seriously jeopardized. And the war in Vietnam continued. ffl$$W . % 43 44 -, r 1 :JQ S7 j There was some doubt whether UNR needed a Child Care Center when it first began in 1971. This year, the center faced overcrowding and had to turn parents away. It offered professional care for 20 children per hour, up to eight hours a day. A symposium of Women in History was held in early November, featuring four speakers. Two UNR co-eds enrolled in ROTC for the first time, women were accpeted in the agriculture business fraternity. Alpha Zeta. The Faculty Womens ' Caucus was formed in September, as a result of meetings in spring 1972 by the Commission on the Status of Women. Feminist students banded together first semester to produce a 16-page womens ' supplement to the Sagebrush. Early in the term, the Womens ' Resource Center was organized as a meeting place and source of information for idea-hungry students. The ASUN lecture series began October 18 with Phillip Sanchez, national director for the office of Economic Opportunity. Defense attourney William Kunstler and McGovern campaign director Frank Mankiewicz appeared in November. Also, in November, the Hilliard foundation presented African novelist Ezekial Mphalele. . ' ■ ' ? i 45 During the first few months of school, music lovers could hear flutist, G.S. Sachdev, the UNR Concert Jazz Band, the Music Department faculty in recital, guitarist Bob Morley at The Center, and seemingly impromptu Jazz Band performances. ROTC " Pass in Review " was held October 26 in honor of retiring Sgt. Maj. Edward Riche. The Military Ball queen candidates were presented at that time with Meredith Jones chosen to preside over the festivities. 47 It took several minutes of debate before Publications Board even decided to continue the Artemisia after the first editor ' s resignation. Then, the deadline was delayed for three months to give newly- appointed editor Maureen Reilly a " fresh start. " Another tradition on campus was having its problems about this time: Juniper Hall, originally a women ' s dorm when it opened on March 18, 1963 and now a happy coed habitat. The housing people said Juniper had to close because it wasn ' t pulling its own weight, financially. So the kids in Juniper began to throw that weight around, picketing in front of Jot Travis. " Give us Juniper or give us death. " their signs read. The hall was killed (closed) eventually in January after serious attempts to keep it open. Other news: Early in December President Miller signed two " affirmative action " statements promising equal opportunities to minorities and women in university hiring. 49 Joy, Joy, Joy . . . Christmas Sentiment ; ;iii nil ffnHfli i . ikik xv The carrillon amplifiers in the Morrill Hall belltower were blasting " Joy to the World " over the campus as student leaders tried to improve the crippled students ' lot. The " Wheel In " in mid December demonstrated the difficulties of navigating the campus ' icy walks and rutted brick paths in a wheelchair. Students pushed local politicians around for once, as they sat helpless in the chairs. The campus wore white for Christmas the way a 12-year-old kid on a sled wears his muffler: It was a happy time of year, happier for some students because of the new month long interim break. Finals were no longer mandatory and many teachers dropped them entirely. No term papers over Christmas vacation. Still, some students opted to earn credits by taking intensive courses over interim break. Either way there was plenty of time for skiing, partying, and getting one ' s head together for the spring semester. And the war in Vietnam continued . . . 51 m 52 People queued alongside the gym got rained on — was this an omen? — but in general spring registration went smoothly. Even the freshmen were processed through the gym in a half hour. Two new women ' s courses were offered: " Women and Politics " and " Women Writers. " Consciousness was also being raised with new ethnic minorities courses. As always, the spring semester seemed to start slowly, like a gentle lilac trying to push its way up through the snow. A Baroque musical performance was given by " Secolo Barocco " late in January, in perfect tempo with the heavy expectations of a fading winter. -yr - % h " wm ; ». " ■ i? ! i . b jg - ■■: ■ ■ :■ , . -v i ' - v - . ■■ " » u |..y- a«v .a- 1 A New Semester Springs Up 53 ' NOW TO OUR M ' CORRESPONDENT AT THE FRONT... , ' BIG NEWS Peace in our time! For many students who grew up with Vietnam, it seemed as if some scum had been wiped from their dinner-plates, invoking the memory of good food. For other students, who spent years of bitterness trying to persuade the federal government to end a senseless war, this suddenness was unappetizing. Why now, and not before? Until the POW ' s actually came home, until the peace agreement was signed and published, skeptics refused to believe that President Richard Nixon had kept his campaign promise of 1969. Some will always refuse to believe the peace was honorable. But the POW ' s were happy to return, unanswered questions or not. A few days before the peace agreement, former President Lyndon Baines Johnson died of a heart attack. Lady Bird said he had been informed of the peace settlement before his death. A few days after the peace agreement was announced, abortion became legal in Nevada as elsewhere, the result of a landmark Supreme Court decision. Perhaps Sagittarius was battling it out with Mars, perhaps there was a magnificent flare on Sirius that distorted Earthly heavens. But January was a stupendous month for change. 54 It Was A Heavy Month . . . We Saw The Light February opened with a bang. Or, rather, with a slurp . . . Sagebrush editor Buddy Frank and business manager Barb Raymond were almost fired for running an " obscene " ad. The Auto Suck, it was called, and if good taste hadn ' t been offended then good sense had: the ad was run two days before the Legislature met to review the 1 974-75 university budget. Happy Valentine ' s Day. Ah, Those Crazy College Kids Perhaps Orion was making passes at Virgo, but whatever the cosmic influence may have been, February was an eye-rolling month for change. ASUN President Rick Elmore had no sooner presented the ASUN Legislative Lobby report in Carson City than he was campaigning for a new ASUN constitution. Although students rejected a similar revision in 1 972, this time they voted for change. The new document reduced Senate to a manageable 20, with all Senators serving on a board. The 1973 Senate, 35 members strong, had just spent weeks wrangling over salary cuts only to approve the original scholarship schedule against its own investigating committee ' s recommendation. SCRAMBLED LOOS ratNcx ro»rr HAM BACON 0 UUUK TATM OEMS LUNCH MtNCH ONION 90UP BAKED HALIBUT QUILLED CHEESE COM 0008 HAMBUFtOERB . mexican urn item . HOT TURKEY SAN0WICH HOURS HON THRU SAT B 7 am TO • " L ham TO i» ' « D 4 pm TO « x SUNDAY l HBf!BItl B «0OAM TO U0OAM D I230AM T03»PM m 57 " Don Juan in Kansas " was original in the truest sense of the word. The play was written, produced, and directed by UNR ' s theater director, Robert Dillard. Fine arts were in full swing; the UNR public occasions board presented the Bella Lewitsky Dance Company in the gym. And the UNR jazz band swung, too, on a three day concert tour of colleges and high schools in mid-February. Senator Barry Goldwater was the third ASUN-sponsored speaker. He appeared at the Pioneer Theater Auditorium, a crowd- pleaser to students and towns-people alike. 58 Winter Carnival Time: Lots of Snow Jobbing Winter Carnival featured everything from a round robin chess match with master John Hall to five saloon discount nights. Ski movies were shown and there was a lot of talk of shussing at the scheduled races, Feb. 10-11. But it stormed all weekend and movies were the closest many students cared to get to skiing. But the dance was held Saturday night at Mt. Rose and for those less hardy souls who balked at braving the slopes, the cocktail pit provided a welcome and cozy retreat. John Denver entertained for Winter Carnival, a rare concert that didn ' t sound just like listening to his records on the stereo. Denver ' s personality was a show in itself. Valerie Rose was crowned Queen. " t. t 59 Knotting the Tapestry Ends Our American prisoners of war were returning but damage done by the war had in no way ended. Late in February, a group of students and university faculty formed the Bach Mai Hospital Relief Fund to aid Vietnam ' s largest medical facility, destroyed by U.S. B-52 ' s in three 1972 raids. The official seasons for skiing, boxing, and basketball were ending as the Faculty Senate released its athletic investigation report following a year long study. " The committee finds that the major justification for an intercollegiate athletic program at UNR is essentially unrelated to the instructional ' and research goals of an institution of higher learning. " Right on. Women students were paying $7.50 in athletic fees and receiving 50 cents towards women ' s sports. UNR Regent Paul McDermott, who promoted the division of the University system into four autonomous bodies, died February 29. On March 9, another tragedy: UNR senior Doug Magowan died following a ski accident in Vermont. A Wolf Pack skier, he was practicing downhill runs for the National Collegiate Athletic Association Championships when he ran into a tree. The fatal blow hit just below his leather safety helmet. 61 " Hey, kid, ifs the American Way 62 Painting: Pierre Bonnar I « J Politics. The Nevada State Legislature refused to ratify the proposed Equal Rights Amendment to the U.S. Constitution in mid-March. Later, a bill giving 1 8 year olds full adult status was killed in the Senate. Early in March, politics bloomed on campus as filing opened for new ASUN officers. Primary election posters sprung up overnight, littering the lawn like weeds. Politics. The American Indians are still trying to find out where their bargaining went wrong; a few started over again at Wounded Knee. Activists from the American Indian Movement tried to hold off the cavalry where their ancestors failed. Politics are timeless, but so is Shakespeare and he ' s a lot more fun. The UNR drama department presented " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " directed by Jim Bernardi. Bottom was a top hit. 63 Campus Electioneering The students chose Terry Reynolds for ASUN president, Karl Hahn for vice president of activities, and Vida Dietz for vice president of finance and publications in the final elections on March 14. Senators were chosen according to their college under the provisions of the new constitution. Reynolds ' campaign centered around rising tution costs, student union expansion, the bookstore, the athletic fee, the student government budget, the lecture series, the tutorial program, and ASUN public relations. » 64 65 ■ j (Mb gs y- ' » ' nm,., We ' ue got Hrngh Hopes The new ASUN constitution was raising more than hopes for a better student government. It was also raising questions as to how the old administration " fit " under new laws. Senators at-large Peggy Kent and Thorn Collins appealed to the Judicial Council for a ruling on the status of at-large seats. The Council said no go, only 20 seats would be allowed in the new Senate. As incoming President Terry Reynolds was making plans to revive the Experimental College, Channel 4 made plans to start an educational television station using UNR studios. It would open September, 1973. , A 547 - ' v . v , I 67 68 i A Gamble That Didn ' t Pay Off School buses full of trumpet-toting adolescents descended on campus towards the end of March. They jammed the Fine Arts Theater with their jamming. It was. in short, the 12th annual International Jazz Festival, largest in the nation, come to Reno. A great deal of controversy was going on at this time over the 18-year-old majority bill. It passed the Assembly unpolluted, with much brouhaha over ideals and denial of control by Nevada ' s gaming industry. Before the bill passed Senate, however, it was amended to exclude 18-year-olds from drinking or gambling. All the responsibilities, no rights? Also in trouble: Orvis School of Nursing, in danger of collapse after its 1974 budget was reduced by 60%, due to cutbacks in federal aid. The Medical School ' s budget request was given a transfusion by the Board of Regents. 69 A Meats a Treat . . . But Bull ' s Always Around Ah, Reno in the Spring. We ' d have concerts in the Manzanita Bowl one weekend, resting our joints on the grass. Next weekend the bowl would be filled . . . by a lovely layer of white. Reno in the Spring is a weatherman ' s nightmare. April Fool! You can cry till the cows come home., but there still won ' t be any meat on the table, America! For the first week in April, even certain restaurants refused to serve meat. To most college students, the Meat Boycott was nothing new. At those prices, even hamburger was a luxury. It was its presence, not absence, that was unusual. An interesting sidelight: the organizers for the 1973 UNR rodeo and the Mackay Daze comic rodeo were having a hard time " rounding up " beef! But the big rodeo went on as planned, with the required number of dogies roped. Since turnabout is fair play, cowboys stopped shooting the bull long enough to let a bull toss them. m 71 Good Night, Ladies 72 And The Party ' s Almost Over With the 4-1-4 system, mid-April was only one month from the end of school. Time for Women ' s Night of Honor (Laurie Allbright, outstanding senior; Judy Smith, outstanding Greek) and the swearing-in of new ASUN officers. Also a time for resignations? Three university employees in a row gave notice: business manager Mac Potter, food and housing director Mike Laine, and assistant food services manager Jack Ankeny. Maybe they were trying to tell us something. Ethnic Week, April 8-1 1, featured a BSU Soul Food Dinner and fashion show, a Karate clinic and Asian food sale, a Chicano food sale, several speakers and films. A week for introspection, it was the last event on campus before Easter vacation spilled students into a world of sweet, well-earned oblivion. 73 Mackay Daze ' 73, featuring Ma and Pa Mucker, got mucked over by the weather. It rained and winded on Mackay Town, the climax of a week-long love affair with booze. Several students felt the opening concert, that of Captai n Schlossberg and his amazing hot-air performance, more than made up for inclement weather. But it didn ' t rain all the time! George Carlin brought tears of laughter to students ' eyes Sunday night, and students brought beers of lager to their lips at an all-school social Wednesday. Thursday was the comic rodeo and pie-eating contest; a parachute jump, races and wine-tasting were prelude to Friday ' s Mackay Town and dance. 74 In a more serious vein, new editors were chosen for the two remaining publications on campus: Jeff Skelton on Artemisia and Kelsie Harder on Sagebrush. Publications and Finance- Control Boards also gave the go-ahead to a third publication, a revival of Forum and Brushfire. Keep On Muckingl 75 Only a few weeks away from the 8th annual Governor ' s Day, ex-UNR professor Paul Adamian was ordered reinstated with back pay by Federal Judge Roger Foley. Adamian had been fired by the Board of Regents for unethical conduct after he participated in anti-war demonstrations on the campus during Governor ' s Day, 1970. The last of the red-hot radicals. mm M« m ma tt _j I t »« %! .i r ■• 1 II « TOPS... ? The Arts Festival was held the weekend before Mackay Daze: Culture playing usher to Debauchery! Balloon sculptures, mime presentations, poetry reading, live music and booths attracted students and Renoites to the Quad in steady numbers. Another student production was well-received by the community: the UNR-community second annual play, " Hello Dolly. " It ' s so nice to have you back with us again . . . » P 76 A Good Man Is Hard To Fire Funny, You Don ' t Look Foolish 78 Wow, the year was almost over. Isn ' t that typical? It went so fast, even memories became a blur. We paused for reflection during the 8th annual Governor ' s Day and Honors Convocation, when 12 students were individually honored and Biology professor Dr. Donald Tibbits was named Outstanding Teacher. Another pause, for pride or whatever crazy reasons made over 1 000 students sit in black gowns under the hot sun for two hours: May 26, commencement exercises on the Quad. They didn ' t have to water for a week, after all the tears parents shed. Some grads were crying too. Now was an end to Monday night drunks, 2 a.m. debates and playing hooky to go skiing. Now was an end to a way of life that placed us among bright, eager people of our own age. Hello, career, here we come! Move over, housewives, we ' re hitting suburbia! Make way, you pallid, placid executives ... we want a turn at the office water cooler, too. And all the bad jokes. Km 79 81 Chancellor Neil Humphrey Board of Regents Fred M. Anderson, M.D. Mel Sterimger Harold Jacobson Helen R. Thompson Louis Lombardi, M.D. James Buchanan Paul McDermott Flora Dungan William W. Moms Nedra Joyce 82 83 Roberta Barnes Dean of Student Affairs 84 James T. Anderson, Vice president Academic Affairs Ed Pine, Vice president Business 85 Cecilia St John, Dean of Student Affairs Jack Tyler, Dean of Student Affairs Bob Kinney, Dean of Student Affairs Pete Perriera, Assistant Dean of Students 86 Douglas E. Jackson Assistant Director William E. Rasmussen Director of Financial Aids and Grad Placement Ed Olson, Information Officer Sam Basta, Dean of Community Relations 87 Harold G. Morehouse Director of Libraries Jack H. Shirley Director of Admissions and Registrar I 3 Mike Laine Director of Food Services Mac Potter, Business Manager ASUN Secretaries: Peggy Muhle Gladys Enos Jack F. Clarke, Counselor Sheila Kohnle, Counselor Jack B. Selbig, Director of Counseling and Testing 90 " Year-round education is fast becoming a way of life for many students. Because of the economy of time, summer education gives them a chance to take enriching courses; catch-up in their regular programs; or complete a degree in three years. The flexible 1 2-week calender provides students with variable time frames for study. " Dr. Richard T. Dcmkworth Summer Session assistant Chuck Stookey, left, discusses new T-shirts with secretary Rita Meaders and director. Dr. Richard Dankworth. 91 L 1 DEANS 1. Dale W. Bohmont Agriculture 2. Edmund J. Cain Education 3. Robert M. Gorrell Arts and Science 4. Laurence M. Hyde, Jr State Trial Judges 5. 92 6. 3. 4. DEANS 5. Edgar F. Kleiner Arts and Science 6. Louis W. McHardy Juvenile Justice 7. Thomas D. O ' Brien Graduate 8. Charles H. Seufferle Agriculture 93 ■ k5K1 7. 8. DEANS 9. George T. Smith Medical School 10. Patricia A. Tripple Home Economics 11. Robert C. Weems, Jr. Business Administration 12. Charles V. Wells Arts and Science 13. R.6. Whittemore, Jr. General University Extension 11 94 UV S 9.10. n 13. ■ 95 Elwood L Miller, Renewable Natural Resources " Tomorrow ' s land and resource manager must courageously and rationally set priorities and resolve the many conflicting demands placed upon this nation ' s natural resources. " Charles R. Heisler Biochemistry Department Chairmen, Agriculture 96 ; Leo Herndon Agricultural and Industrial Mechanics 97 Verle R. Bohman Animal Science " Animal Science involves most people. Hopefully, the student trained in basic principles of Animal Science as developed through research will be able to continue to make animal foods one of the bargains at the consumer ' s supermarket. " John W. Malone, Ag and Resource Economics " This division ' s goal is to relate to the individual the economic and social aspects of agriculture, community development and natural resources use. The educational process takes place on and off the campus through classroom teaching, research and public service. " 98 Howard Rosenberg Art Department Chairmen Arts and Science " The art department is into film appreciation — it ' s exciting and hope students continue working with film as art. " " In my opinion, the hallmarks of the truly " educated " person are an open mind (or at least the perception of one ' s prejudices) and an ability to think logically and creatively. " wra Don W. Driggs Political Science Robert H. Hill Military Science 99 Robert J. Laughter Physical Education " We are placing top priority on the development of a physical education activity program which will truly prepare students for an enriching recreational life. " y Kenneth Braunstein Law Enforcement " After struggling for years, we will finally be starting our bachelor ' s program. New we hope to be able to meet the needs of the community. " 100 Ted Conover, Journalism " It ' s the biggest little department in the World. We aim to teach the students to be professionals first and theorists last. " Loren C. Belknap Social Services and Corrections 101 Francis X. Hartfgcrn History " History is fun! Right now. we ' re having a ' mini-boom ' in the Middle Ages. " James L Oiuen Speech and Drama " Artemisia?? Artemisia?? Isn ' t that some kind of aphrodisiac? ' 102 E. Neal Moore Physics " A university is not designed just for the masses. If we are to fulfill our purpose as an institution of detailed learning, we must have a certain amount of low enrollment courses. " Kenneth E Knudson Anthropology 103 Robert D. Harvey English Eugene K. Grotegut Foreign Languages and Literature " Our best wishes go with this year ' s departing seniors, and it is our sincere hope that they take with them a better understanding of man and language as a result of our combined efforts. " 104 Edward A. lane Managerial Sciences Glen W. Atkinson Economics Department Chairmen, Business Administration Henry L Custer Accounting and Information Systems " The first objective is the traditional, classical form of accounting education, oriented toward historical financial reporting. " 105 Arthur T. Phelps Secondary Education " Teaching has never been the uncomplicated task envisioned by many who have not functioned in a classroom of thirty adolescents. " John A. Bailey Counseling and Guidance " The CAPS department provides academic structure for graduate programs leading to positions in schools, colleges, employment services, and vocational rehabilitation agencies. " 106 Department Chairmen Education Thomas A. Tucker School Administration " The department of School Administration is the only department at the UNR campus that is comprised totally of graduate students. I ' m proud to announce that we are able to place practically all of our grad students in leadership positions in the public schools. " 107 Kenneth W. Johns Elementary and Secondary Education Gary L Peltier Educational Foundations " We are fortunate to have many fine teachers in our college and I pride myself in endeavoring to keep pace with my colleagues. " 108 Malcolm J. Hibbard Geology-Geography Well. I suppose I could always talk about the weather. " Albert Roberts Mining Engineering Department Chairmen Mines 109 w W,W. Baker Engineering Technology George E Sutton Mechanical Engineering " To show the Chairman without a chair is to create a false image. To show him in the garb of the English clerk would be more appropriate. " 110 ■TH ? HIT mm m 1 | M| ' " Bill «K f Bank ill 1 I §L w ■ Richard G. Orcutt Civil Engineering Department Chairmen, Engineering Robert A. Manhart, Electrical Engineering in 112 s o CD o CO 113 Student Senate. 1973, was a body politic of 35 members whose function was to serve and protect the students. Since most students didn ' t know who their duly elected representatives were, the effectiveness of this procedure was highly dubious. A lot of senators (13 was the unlucky number) felt the same way. Resignations flew so fast and furious that for a while each senate meeting opened with swearing-in-ceremonies for replacements. But seriously, folks, they were a grand group of kids trying to work together for the betterment of good ole ' UNR. The Greeks worked to push school-wide socials; the Aggies worked to discourage radicals; the GDI ' s worked to reform senate; the Executive Council worked to keep order (and their sanity). What did senate accomplish? A legislative report, review of a new constitution, and a petition to approve the Balloon Uprising. • y ' . ' C ' --id ' B ' i " OK. you guys, let ' s call this meeting to order. A bill has been proposed to . . . now goddammit. Marc, put that silly thing away. If you want to blow bubbles, you ' ll just have to go outside. " ' ■■ a LI . Executive Council, l-r: Laurie Allbright, Peggy Muhle, John Bradford (President), Rick Elmore, Bill Magrath. Activities Board, l-r: Mac Potter. Peggy Muhle. Pete Perriera, Terry Audrain, Rick Elmore. Mary Ellen Cain. Paul Page, George Cotton, Bill Magrath, Karl Hahn. Well, the year started off with a fizzle when the first few ASUN-sponsored films were cancelled . . . due to lack of a projectionist. " Wild Bill " Magrath, head of Activities Board, got it together in time to present an excellent silver screen selection. Other projects: the ski bus, lecture series, traditional drunks. Ethnic Week and of course. Captain Schlossberg ' s Hot Air. 116 Finance Control Board, l-r: Chris Cufflin. Rick Elmore. Peggy Muhle, Peggy Kent. Nora Neddenriep, Thorn Collins. Laurie Allbright. Marc Burrell, Charles Seufferle Mac Potter. We ' re in the money! We ' re in the money! The members of FCB held ASUN pursestrings; a little loose here, a little tight there. Depending upon which side of the petitioner ' s fence you stood, FCB was either wildly spendthrift or neurotically closefisted. 117 w 4 t ' %%: .;: i | 1 r%s H Publications Board, l-r: Nora Neddenriep, Rick Elmore, Marc Burrell, Peggy Muhle, Laurie Allbright, Thorn Collins, Mac Potter, Chris Cufflin, Peggy Kent, Charles Seufferle, Barb Raymond, Buddy Frank. Fourth Estate representatives on the PB have dwindled along with the number of publications on campus; the new constitution calls for exactly no voting journalists. The walls of the Ingersoll Room, favorite PB hangout, positively blushed during the debates of 1973. First, the yearbook editor resigned, and for a while Artemisia ' s future was in jeopardy; next came the Great Auto-Suck Fiasco when the Sagebrush editor and business manager were suspended; then the ASUN darkroom was ripped off for everything but the floor tiles. A great year, and 1 974 promised to be even more exciting. 118 Student Representatives On University-Wide Committees and Boards Admissions and Readmissions Board Lucinda Smith Arts Festival Board Deanne Page Lucinda Smith Academic Standards Committee Ed Klatt Terry Reynolds Commission on the Status of Women Joyce Behncke Mary-Ellen Cain Lauraine Palm Cyndy Pyzel Computer Advisory Board Bill Brewer Environmental Studies Board James Campbell Kirk Mason Ethnic Studies Committee Ken Creighton Marilyn Cobbs Gerry Emm Lana Eng Winona Holmes Financial Aids and Scholarships Board Art Chandler Steve Gardner ASUN PRESIDEN 119 Educational Radio and Television Board Tom Feroah Public Occasions Board Clark Petersen Honors Study Board Vida Dietz Jon Harris Housing Review Board Susie Bower Art Chandler Ken Christmas Bradley Freeland Alice Joan Nelson Jim Sommer Tillie Walker Human Relations Commission Nancy Mangan Jan-Petrina Mehlhaff John Sanderson Kathy Wagenman Military Affairs Review Board Terry Reynolds Space Planning Board Frank D ' Amore Student Affairs Board Cathy Cantrell John Hannaman Cynthia Hooper Gary Mullen Bob Piatt Jim Sommer Kathy Wagenman Bart Williams Student Health Service Advisory Board Joe Carter Susan Healey Robert Hepfler Dave McCargar Marilyn Moore ASUN VICE PRESIDENT ACTIVITIES § 120 ■j ASUN VICE PRESIDENT FINANCE AND PUBLICATIONS Food Committee Ed Blake Janice Copple Dave Cowperthwaite Wesley Dela Cruz Rand Hayes Bill Humphrey Bill Magrath Steve Ormsby Jerome Roberts Larry Smalley Scottie Turner Karl Walquist Gayle Warner Traffic and Parking Board High School Visitation Advisory Board Ralph Capurro Paul Farrens Gary Mullen Brent Begley Thorn Collins Bradley Freeland Peggy Kent Patrick Murphy University Community Relations Committee Teacher-Education Board Dave Cowperthwaite Arlyn Maffi Norie Neddenriep John Brodeur Ernest Durelle Tom Mayer Dale McLeod Women ' s Athletics Board Teri Parish Rayona Sharpnack Charlene Thomas 121 Mackay Daze Committee, l-r: Bruce Beesley. Nancy Liverato. Cathy Cantrill. Liz Reese; Steve Ranson. George Kaiser, Marc Burrell, Marsha Lasher, Debbie Siri, Karen Harris, Steve Landaker. 122 Judicial Council, l-r: Pete Perreira. Charlene Baker, George Kaiser. Terry Reynolds, Jeff Butler. 123 Student Government Revisited or What Did You Do In Senate, Daddy? Elmore! my Elmore! our fearful trip is done, The year has slipped by quietly, ifs been a lot of fun. No riot like dear Danny had, the students all were sleeping; If only Allbrightd shut her mouth it might be worth repeating. But heartl hearti heart! dripping drops of gin. Where on the floor my Elmore lies, He ' s been tending bar again. 125 Elmorel my Elmore! rise up and take a bow; Rise up - a Senator resigned - that ' s number 13 now. While Bradford calls for order, Miss Cain calls out for cheer Karl Hahn calls it ridiculous, and Hampton cries for beer. Here Elmore! dear leader! This is not time to bawll Thafs all the Senate Report you got, So go out there and stall My Elmore does not answer, his pipe he is not smoking, For Artemisia ' s still in trouble, and his Auto Suck has broken. The gear is coming to a close, what else can go awrg? The darkroom ' s just been burglarized, and Schlossburg ' s in the skgl Exult, leaders, and sing, Oboy! Now its Reynold ' s problem. But still my Captain shakes his head; Is Lame Duck seas on open? 127 Vv COMPETITIONS 129 130 -; j San Francisco. It began well, the 1973 football season. The Pack certainly looked like it was back, dropping the Golden Gators of San Francisco State 37-6 in the home opener. Scat praised the linebackers. Plank, Macomber. Senter and the running corps of O ' Leary, Moore and Downing. But then came the shock of Fullerton and Sacramento. Fullerton. The pack traveled to Santa Ana. It was a tough road trip. With only three minutes left, the Titans scored on a 39 yard touchdown run. And the host team took a 1 3-6 win. Sacramento. The Hornets stung the Pack again, 19-14. The former Far West Conference foe has always proven difficult to beat. They seem to encourage mental errors and the Pack committed several. 133 Portland. The promise of the first game returned with a 27- 13 victory over Portland State. The home field advantage gave the Pack a chance to breathe easy again. The season did not look as dismal as it might. But then Scat and his chieftains had to look toward Boise. Boise. One of the three ranked teams the Pack would play, Boise stuck it to the Reno troops, 56-19. The Broncos exploded in the third quarter and the rich got richer. Santa Clara. Homecoming. The Pack put it together, eliminating the mental mistakes, fumbles, interceptions and defensive mistakes. Running and punting well, the Pack scored its third victory, 21 -7. Cal Poly. Football ' s a game of inches. The Pack missed a victory by that amount against the nationally rated Mustangs. The defense played well, limiting the vaulted San ' Luis Obispo team took to no first downs in the first half. Still it wasn ' t the same stampede of points. Final Score: 12-14. 134 Chico. Another old FWC foe. The Pack chewed them up, winning 48-37 Although hardly the defensive effort of the previous game, the Pack held when they had to. Hayward. Offensively, it was a repeat performance as the Pack put 48 points on the board. The defense returned to its previous form and limited Hayward to 8 points. Final: 48-8. UNLV. The Silver Bowl Touted early as a close game, the Pack romped on its southern cousin, winning 41-13. The big Fremont cannon returned with the Pack to Reno, where it was stored in the field house. How many saw it during ' 73? Right, everyone raise your hand. Grambling. The Tigers were just too big for Nevada. Playing in the rain in Shreveport, the Pack dropped a 37-3 decision. It was the third nationally ranked team the Pack had faced, page 138 U. of Nevada 135 T N:l p - V I J3 : -. ' tf % !aM % w » 137 The cross-country team ran well, winning the Pacific Association AAU 10,000 meter championship and the third annual United States Track and Field Federation ' s Western Regional. In the previous three AAU meets, the Pack had finished second. Peter Duffy placed first in the AAU event and Domingo Tibaduiza placed second. Ron Zarate was fifth; Derek Mclver, seventh; and Rick Trachok was sixteenth. Rounding out the Pack scoring was Luther Clary in 22nd place and Rich Cross finished 27th. In the Western Regional, Nevada finished one-two-three to dominate the meet and gained their first victory over a Pacific school. Zarate and Tibaduiza crossed the tape together and Duffy got third. It was a good year for the runners. 138 139 -: W k - : --..... . , ■JqfaiJ ■ .p i : ■■rf : :.:| 1 , " ■ ■■ ' ■ ' jS C -i, tWlAlfuii tens ' v Despite hopes for a hi ghly succ essful season tlWWou tens ' volleyball teaif ' FlGgr m team finished with a 3-3 record while me " B " team finished with a For the 1972-73 season, Paige JohnsorTset a high average fo| match and Rayona Sharpnack had a high average for a game. FojJJpTR Sharon Stevens set a high point for a match, scoring ypJoints. °hirrni r T? fTtTTn — WftJaiilrifinPr " 1 i0 points. BASKETBALL 141 A Seattle fc ii« u 1 ft " r ' ■ . JS s ' . ' " . ' ? ' S-vAV - wiiBMassi aawaw 143 145 SEATTLE — First game of the season was home, and a disappointing opener when we bowed to the Seattle Pacific Falcons 70-69. The Pack fell behind by as many as 19 points, only to thrill the bleacher mob by a furious rally late in the game. IDAHO — We were behind at the opening of the next game against the University of Idaho, but this time a late rally pulled out a 78-70 win. The Pack was led by Marvin Buckley with 21 points, with Pete Padgett pulling 1 7 rebounds. FRESNO — The Wolf Pack hit the road and pulled off a big upset at Fresno State College. The score was 84-80 in one of the most exciting games of the year. The Bulldogs, one of the tallest teams in the country, had two starters over 6 ' 1 1 " . SAN JOSE — Our second away game was less glorious: the Pack fell victim to a San Jose State rally and some questionable officiation to drop a close 82-75 verdict. HUMBOLDT— Home Sweet Home. We defeated the Humboldt State Lumberjacks 88-77. The game was never close. The Pack was led in scoring by Dave Webber (22 points and 23 rebounds.) CHICO — We played host again, this time to Chico State. The Wolves caught the Wildcats from the first and never let go until 4,000 fans witnessed a win of 9 1 -64. PORTLAND — In the last game before Christmas break, the Pack rallied late to defeat Portland State 100-81. We were into the season 5-2. ram ■ T T P - Obex wyJfF-v ' - h ■■fill — t feS SAN FRANCISCO — The Pack took on the nationally ranked University of S.F. Dons, away. It was an 89-66 defeat. The Dons jumped off to a quick 14 point lead although Padgett collected 1 9 points, the highest for both teams. UNLV — Some 5,000 Wolf Pack fans screamed themselves hoarse as the Wolf Pack broke its losing streak to defeat archrival UNLV by two points in the last five seconds of the game. Winning points were two free throws by sub Greg Davis, with Buckley racking up 20 points and Padgett rating 14 rebounds. LOYOLA — We made it two straight WCAC games in a row when the Pack bested Loyola in a home game, 101-84. This was a feat never before accomplished by a Nevada team. It was our finest offensive game of the year, with Buckley scoring 33 points, aided by 26 points from freshman Mike Mardian. Padgett pulled down an amazing 30 rebounds for the Wolf Pack. PEPPERDINE — The Pack revenged another earlier delay by defeating the Pepperdine Waves 101-93 despite 56 points racked up from the Bird, William Averitt. Dave Webber led the Nevada scoring parade with 32 points. 146 SANTA CLARA — We were hoping for a WCAC record third win, but a 104-62 defeat upset these hopes. Santa Clara jumped off to a 12-0 lead resulting in the Wolf Pack ' s worst beating of the season. SAN FRANCISCO— We played the WCAC lead team in Reno the following night, a defeat of 109-93. The Pack played a good game, with Dave Webber scoring 26 points, but we were unable to cope with the experience of the defending champion Dons. SEATTLE — We traveled into hostile Chieftan hands, and the Pack fell 101-77. The first half was close but late rally gave Seattle a 10 point halftime lead. We closed the lead to two points in the second half, then fell back. ST. MARY ' S — The season ' s finale was a close win, 99-96 over St. Mary ' s. The Wolf Pack coasted first half, but it looked like a rout after halftime when the Gaels rallied. Two clutch freethrows by the Pack ' s Mike Larios made the difference. SANTA CLARA — We dropped our sixth straight game to the University of Santa Clara (away) 75-52. The Pack stayed close to the Broncos for the first 15 minutes, but in late first period Santa Clara surged past with a 1 5-point lead. UNLV — We took on the Rebels on their home ground. Playing one of our best road games of the year, the Pack still fell victim to a UNLV 101-90 win. With less than a minute to play the Pack was inside four points but we had to foul to get the ball. BERKELEY — We hosted the University of California Golden Bears, a solid loss at 88-71. Marvin Buckley led both teams with 26 points. DAVIS — After three games in four nights, a tired Wolf Pack succumbed to the U of C Davis team, their court. The game was a see-saw until Marvin Buckley fouled out halfway through, an end result of 82-78. UTAH — Playing in front of the first sellout crowd for university basketball, the Wolf Pack made a sterling comeback after being down by as many as twenty points. We finally lost, 94-88. FRESNO — The Pack lost its fifth game in a row, dropping the rematch to Fresno State. It was the worst game of the year; we lost the lead on a last second shot before halftime and never regained, thundering to a defeat of 83-73. 147 Twenty-two women played basketball at UNR this year, coached by Dr. Luella Lilly. Nevada participates in a league comprised of colleges and universities in this area and northern California and Nevada. Most schools are limited to 10 games per team in a season by school policies; this is true for Nevada. The schools usually field two teams, an " A " and a " B " team. Games are schedt the other school ' s A This year, both Ni their respective ' ' so both teams will play a placed fourth in identical 2-3 Women ' s Basketball % •■■ V ; " . • ' " mr feA - ' Jkl " » If 150 The University of Nevada Ski Team finished a highly successful season on a sad note when Doug Magowan was killed on a downhill run while practicing for the NCAA Championships in Middlebury, Vermont. The team decided it would rather return home after this tragedy than compete in the NCAA ' s. 151 It was an outstanding year for UNR as we compiled a record of 5-1, losing only the Western State College Conference Meet. Some of the outstanding people on the team included Doug Hellman, who competed in the downhill and slalom; Glenn Jobe. cross country; Mark Shonnard who competed in all four events, and Dan McFarlane in the Alpine events. Coach Mark Magney commented that it was a great season. " This team won just about everything they took on. " 152 153 Frustration could be the word to describe the 1973 Wolf Pack boxing season. The returning CCBC Conference Champion Wolf Pack squad was heavily favored to repeat their brillant 1972 whitewash of the conference competition (Chico State College and U of C at Berkeley). As the season progressed it became clear this goal would be impossible to meet due to new eligibility rules introduced by the Pack ' s opponents. The strong Nevada team was stifled as three of the 1972 Conference Champions were ruled ineligible to box. A flu virus which swept thru the squad like the plague didn ' t help matters any. At times it was hard to fill the matches during the 1 973 season. When the season was over, the Pack escaped with two individual weight class winners in the conference championships held in Chico this year. The boxers that won letters for this year are: Don Adams, Eric Barton, Dave Clapham, John Grover, Jim Jimison, Fred Leeds, Jim Morgan, Pat Schellin, Tom Temkins, Gene Whitehead. 154 % The Johnny-on-the-spot members of the UNR Parachute Team thrilled students at major campus events in 1973 the same as in past years. Two brightly-colored chutes would open, drift seemingly off-course for minutes and then land plunk! on the X marked in front of the student union. Team captain Gene Bland faced a problem shared by other winning, but not officially recognized, sports at UNR: funding. He appeared before student Senate to request backing for the team to travel to meets, which it ranked well at. Parachute Team 155 Intramurals It was a fine season for Intramurals, with some of the smaller organizations giving the traditionally-dominant fraternities a run for their money. The overall point went to theATO ' s: 2545. A second high went to the SAE ' s, with 2015 points total. They were followed by SN: 1770. LXA: 1702, Lincoln Hall: 1105, College Inn: 755, and Independents: 1613. Winning points were tallied by the ATO ' s in baseball, golf, free throw, weight training, wrestling and track and field. SAE won in tennis, PSK in riflery, SN in skiing and flag football, PDT in table tennis, Lincoln Hall in cross country and fencing, the Independents took swimming, gymnastics, badminton and bowling. y ' ' 156 This year six members of the advanced women ' s gymnastics team qualified to attend the women ' s championships of the Association of Inter-collegiate Athletics in Iowa. Gymnastics competition is divided into three catagpries: beginning, intermediate, and advanced. Coach Dale Flansaas guided 13 women in balance beam, floor exercises, vaulting, and the uneven bars. Gymnastics was one of four sports funded by the fifty cents allotted to women ' s athletics each semester from each student ' s athletic fees. Gymnastics Baseball It was the most successful baseball season in UNR ' s history at 25 wins and 1 9 losses, even though the Wolf Pack baseball team was forced to practice indoors due to cold spring weather. In West Coast Athletic Conference (WCAC) play the Pack finished fourth with a 8-10 conference record after battling for the lead throughout the first half of the season. Three costly losses to the WCAC champion Loyola proved the turning point for the Pack. It was still a good season, however, as no UNR baseball team had ever compiled such a record against major college competition. It is definitely a sign of good things to come for the Nevada baseball program, especially in the next few years with some of the young players who started the 1 973 season developing into top-notch ballplayers. This year ' s standouts included Don Reynolds, who set a Nevada home run record with five. The pitching staff included three outstanding starters in Stew Colton, Ed Plank and John Osborne. Colton was the Pack lefthander who highlighted his 1973 season with a 6-0 shutout over arch-rival UNLV. Osborne, a member of the Canadian National Team this past year, is the knuckleballer who whitewashed the Reno Silver Sox, 8-0. Plank, the Pack ' s consistent right-handed mainstay on last year ' s team, was the stopper again this season. Ed highlighted his 1973 season with a near perfect game against a strong University of Santa Clara team. Plank had retired 20 batters in a row in the 7 inning game and needed only one more out to pitch Nevada ' s first perfect game. But he gave up a hit to the next batter to spoil his bid for the perfecto. Rick Tucker was also a mainstay for the Pack in the bullpen. Some of the Pack batting heroes were Don Reynolds, Steve Wilcox, Mike Rocca, Paul Hodson and Don Baker. 160 161 162 ■ ' r t 1 » ■■- ' ■• % m us W 8$ ■;vv : WW M 8MT : 4 ' f I J hh •k. 7 ■ rn Golf The 1 973 UNR Golf Team compiled victories over tough teams from Chi co State College, Sacramento State College, Stanislaus State Col- lege, Sonoma State College and the University of Pacific. They lost close matches at the beginning of the season to Santa Clara and Sacramento State. , ; . . ' ' " ' " " % The team finished 1 9th out of a large entry in the Stanford Tournament, In their best showing of the year, the team placed secqhd Jo Seattle University in the WCAC championships bekUn Reno the first of May. The Pack ' ... - .ix stroke TeafcHn tbi£ tournament going into the final day of play only to lose that lead in the final two holes of play. Two Seattle players birdied 1 7 and 1 8 as one of the Ne. ' . ' • r y x , ' . ■•■.:- - e ttte =ne Championship, The top six players on ■ is ea s squa re Steve Churchfieid ana Chris McKenna who finished for a tie for 3-d , Mace in the WCAC tourney. Rick c - c ale ■ i Pat i ranee who finisl ed for o i for 9th in the tournament ar,..: Phii ' --ianeck whofinisS c - ' landDuane Cosper who finished in a tie for 16th It wa d ye ar for the University of Nevada , ; ;T ? " tinksters arrd a sign Of good ■ " • • things to come the next ; few years as a young squad gets better.., -. ' ;■,■ " ' , ' [f ' - ' .? •- -tr FoosbaW While muscle-bound lineman were pushing sleds, the true athletes of UNR practiced their gridiron expertise at foosball parlors. The Library and The Sundance Lodge were the sites of memorable matches in 1973 . . . The heated atmosphere of champion play was cooled off with pitchers of draft. Serious injuries to team members usually resulted from falling down on the way home. 165 Sierra Guardsmen and Rifle Team The University of Nevada Sierra Guardsmen, formed in 1955 by an act of Governor Russell, were named after a group of vigilantes active in the Nevada ' s Gold Rush days. Besides competing intercollegiately in precision drill, the Sierra Guard serves as the Governor ' s personal honor guard. The Sierra Guardsmen competed in three drill meets this year. They took second place in regulation drill at the Southern California Invitational Drill Meet in Anaheim. At the 1973 Governor of Arizona Drill Meet, held in Phoenix, they placed third in regulation drill, third in exhibition drill, and second overall. The Guardsmen won a third place trophy for exhibition drill at our own Reno Invitational Drill Meet, the largest in the west. 166 Caissons The UNR Caissons women ' s drill team has been in existence for only two years, but has already put UNR ' s name into the forefront of intercollegiate competition. These girls began the season with a preview of things to come by placing first in the Nevada Day parade. In the spring, they took third place in inspection at the Southern California Invitational Drill Meet in Anaheim, second place in regulation drill at the Governor of Arizona Drill Meet in Phoenix, and first place in inspection at our own UNR-hosted Reno Invitational Drill Meet. 167 168 Tennis The UNR Tennis Team just completed the most successful season in its history: 24 wins, seven losses. Like so many university teams this year, the squad was dominated by a younger set; the entire squad was made up of sophomores and freshmen. The team made a strong showing in the WCAC Championships held in Las Vegas this year, placing behind hot-stuff Seattle and Pepperdine. Probably the outstanding member of the squad would be Gary Lipner, a Freshman, he won 25 matches and lost only four. He was a third place finisher in the recently completed WCAC tournament. Other standouts on the squad this past year which saw all of the players have records better than .500. were Bill Gardner, Ken Schuler, Kyle Ramos, and Gary Wood. The squad came thru victorious over such talent filled schools as Oregon State and Santa Clara. 169 ... . ■ - ' ' 9 ■ 170 Track and Field 171 . " The most successful sport on the UNR campus in 1973 was. without a doubt. Track and Field. Squad members came from all over the world, from as close as Reno and as far away as England and South America. They put together an overall duel and triangular meet record of 20-0. What was likely the youngest team in Coach Jack Cook ' s tenure at Nevada looks to shine brilliantly the next two years to come for Nevada Track and Field fans. In meets that involved more than three teams, the team fared well against some of the toughest competition in the United States. 172 At one of the top meets on the west, the Fresno Relays, the Pack finished a strong fourth against ranking schools and track clubs throughout the west. Though this seasons WCAC Track and Field Meet was cancelled, it would have been certain victory for the young Wolf Pack. Jack Cook feels that next year ' s team will be his strongest ever barring any injuries. The team ' s 1973 Easter trek gleaned a convincing win for UNR at the University of Hawaii. Wins were: UNLV, University of Pacific, Fresno, Montana State, Weber State, Chico State, Boise State, U.C. Irvine, and Southern Oregon. Standouts for the 1 973 Track and Field season: Peter Duffy in distance races, Domingo Tibilazua in the distances. Rick Trachok in the Steeplechase Bjorn Kock in Javelin, Dan Cline in hurdles, Doug Smith in the shot and discus, and Luther Clary in the 880 and 440. 173 Women ' s Softball It takes nine people, nine gloves, a few bats and a softball to make a team. At UNR the ingredients for a softball team include 20 college coeds, an enthusiastic coach, and the words " nobody is left out. " Four different practice fields were used, with practice at four different times. Only eight schools in Northern California and Nevada field competitive softball teams. Coach Sheila Shreve scheduled games with Hayward, U.C. Berkeley, University of San Francisco, and Chico State. This year we lost a few close games where the difference was one run, as well as coming through with a few victories. 174 -eason at the izanita Bowl, which doubled as th practice field and exhibition, reen for Wolf Pack frisbee-ers. highlights of 1 973 were the Term Paper Play-Offs, the Mackay Daze Invitational, and the Rights of Spring Round Robin Tourney. ' " h • ■ v j 4 ■ " v ' I 176 ORGANIZATIONS 177 Sagens pi) 3) f ity vV? 8 l«i 8 ' 1 l X " l 13 UNsIisyt [l (7 ' J l a x r V £ }J 30 ' 3T ' i r 1. Norie Neddenriep 16. Linda Nagy 2. No name 17. Sheila Twitchell i 3 Corrine Baker 18. Betsy Small 4. Cathy Cantrell 19. Sue Coonley «! 5. Mary Lynn Anthony 20. Judy White 6. Mary Lou Wolf 21. Carol Millard 7. Kathy Timko 22. Sherrie Menath 8. Kris Frantzen 23. Colleen Austin 9. Leta Gifford 24. Gail Romasco 10. Lorie Cuthbertsen 25. Debbie Kimmerling 1 1. Jeanette Titlow 26. Carol Caserta 12. Diane Langlinais 27. Leslie Tucker 13. Carmen Castle 28. Donna 14. Stella Tom 29. Joan Nelson 15. Mary Ellen Clark 30. Cindy Pysell 31. Lorinda Laca 178 179 ■ Char. _ne Baker Terry Audrain Judy Smith Carol Millard Mary Ellen Cain Judy White Debbie Boyden 180 1. Roger Wolfe 8 Ron Penrose 1 2 Gerry Colquhoun 9 Gary Manson 3 Jim Cannonball 10. Bob Legoy 4. Chip Mann 1 1 Tom Montague 5 Jim Lundemo 12. Tom Herrera 6 Ed Lagomarsino 13 Don Cecich 7 Joe Hollen 14 Bill Heise | Blue Key 181 Bob Legoy Mark Burrell Tom Herrera Tom Perkins Don Cecich Jim Patterson Rick Elmore Bill Magrath Terry Reynolds Coffin § Keys 182 1 . None Neddenreip 2. Sherry Straine 3. Phyllis Bailey 4. Pam Tieslau 5. Arlyn Maffi 6. Ann Frank 7. Carol Millard 183 r i r CN mBm " , X •• . - K 0 ' ■■■■ ' ' ' : ' -■ " ' ?% : . .- 1 Sue Coonley 9. Laurie Albright 2 Bill Magrath 10. Bill Heise 3 Cindy Pyzel 11. Rick Elmore ! 4 Norie Neddenreip 12. Carol Millard 5 Paul Ferrens 13. Terry Audrain 6 Mary Ellen Cain 14. Charlene Baker 7 Brent Begley 15. Tim Cope 8 Vida Dietz 16. Thorn Collins i 184 A . ■ " •Mliil, 1 1 ;••?» Hh .... HOT 11 vm «r I 1 i l i " X 1 .m Who ' s Who 185 1. Randy Venturacci 5 2 Mark Torvinan 6 3 Jerry Heitman 7. 4. Ed Largonmasino 8. Eddie Booth Cannonball Barbra Pagono - Queen Gene Pritchard - Pres. 9 Bob Zuppan 10. Alex Doyle 1 1. Bill Fleeces 12. Dirk Hall 13. Mike Healy 1. Bob Zuppan 6. Alex Doyle 2. Dale Smith 7. Cannonball 11. Tom Perkins 3. Mike Healy 8. Eddie Booth 12. Gene Pritchard - President 4. Mark Torirnan 9. Bill Bleeces 13. Randy Venturacci 5. Roger Wolf 10. Gary Mullens 14. Jerry Heitman 186 k w -4 AW J 1 . Stella Tom 2 Corinne Berardi 3. Jill Atkinson 4. Margie Eng 5. Bonnie Gallagher 6. Minnie Inver 7. Sue Jackson 8. Barbara Andrulli 187 1. Mike Kane 9. Geacia Williams 2 Gerry Emm 10. Elwood Mose 3. Norma Allen 11. Barbara Harris 4. Winona Holmes 12. Dan Allen 5 Lorenda Thompson 13. Jean Blossom 6. John Jones 14 Ken Smith 7. Terry Donohue 15. Joe Beery 8 Ross Townsend 188 American Society of Civil Engineers Bob Jones - President 10. Emil Halimi 1 1. Dennis Anderson - Treasurer 12. Joe Jensen - Historian Dan Gallean Paul Sutherland Roy Heckathorn Tim Bossard Larry Bogden 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. Roy Walker Bob Weckenden Gary Champion Curt Kenemoth John Boni Dan Reighly Howard Moy Tom Chratovich 18. Mark Gonzales - Secretary 189 ificbrusli 1 Barb Raymond, bus. mgr. 2 Kelsie Harder 3 Hank Nuwer 4 Bruce Krueger 5 Sue Kardong 6 Dennie Myers Sagebrush 190 1. Tim Gorelangton 8 Jennifer Cavilia 2 Deborah Johnson 9 Steve White ;• 3. Mike Connor 10. Linda Nagy 4. Jim Sommer 11. Buddy Frank H 5. Pat O ' Driscoll 12 Lonna Burress 6. Dennis Rexrode 13 Maureen Reilly 7. Linda Gorelangton 14. Dennis Myers 191 1 Mary Lynn Anthony 15 Barbara Jackson 2 Dorothy Kosich 16 Mark Cameron 3 Sue Engstrom 17 Steve Kent 4 Lee Ann Belarde 18 Prof. Richard Frohnen Adv. 5 Debbie Johnson 19 Barbara Henry 6 Mary Hartley 20 Frank Baldwin 7 Ray Hager 21 Kathy Kelly 8 Don Lyon 22 Jodi Reutell 9 Ardis Oliver 23 Maureen Reilly I 10 Joyce Benke 24 Chuck Stookey 1 1 Janice Copple 25 Bob Bell - Pres. 12 Linda Nagy 26 Mike Reed 13 Joanne Caslon 27 Paul Wilford 14 Peggy Glodowski 28 Gary Warren 192 1, Richard Coolev 8 Dr. Kathryn Duffy 2 Art Marchetti 9 Barry Fisher 3 Tim Brown 10 Jim Fairweather 4. Ted Breslin 11 Charles Boudreau 5 Ken Stone 12 Kim Paulsen 6 Brent Barnes 13 Mike Horsley 7 Graig Mackey 15. 16. 17. 18 14 John Torvick Lew DeWeese Gent Calver Joe Wessman Bob Edwards 19 Quentin Stank D 20. Leif Johanson 21. Per-Olaf Ejend al 193 Aggie Club V 1 VY $ ■v f Ma Y Ck ftk 1 VaO ' j 0 y Ln ru ' A in ,8 J ) s) J L AJ Mi no f | ? X ' Cj v A. [ S ' i V PA j 5 p r? 7 1. W. L. Stevenson 17. Kelle Tueter 2 No name 18 Rhoda Hyde 3. Linda Balsia 19. Ronna Squires 4. Becky Sauder 20 Maria Geigulia 5 Bruce Squires - President 21. Kathy French 6 Sue Reilly 22 Dennis Hellwinkle . . 7. Ann DeLong - Secretary 23. Pam Chrechov 8. Dave Torell 24. Bill ! 9. Tim Fadda 25 Rusty Orr 10. Maryanna Ames 26. Ed Paterson 11. Wayne Lund 27. Jim Reinhardt 12. Brad Lingenfelter 28 Dave Dickman 13 Gloria Balsia 29 Kathy Burke 14. Gary Capurro 30. Kelly Clark 15. Pat Cameron 31. Larry (Termite) Teske 16. Lynne French 32. Chris Collis 194 ! i. Wil Stevenson 12 Rhoda Hyde 1 2 Ann DeLong-Secretary 13 Kelly Clark 3 Tim Fadera-President 14 Kennis Hellwinkle 4 No name 15 Bill Geharty 5. Brad Lingenfelter-Vice President 16 Mike Poister 6 Sue Reilly-Treasurer 17 Rusty Orr 7. Pam Cheechen 18 Ed Paterson 8 Gary Capurro-Boys ' Team Captair 19 Bogue Jim Reinhardt 9 Wayne Lund 20 Dave Deckman 1 10 Lynne French 21 Larry (Termite) Teske I 1 1 Kelle Tuetter 22 Chris Collis i Rodeo Club 195 Alpha Zeta Is w U) f) ) J fj ( ' 1 y N •Yn r i. 2. 3. Paul Farrens - secretary John Hutchings - vice-president Bill Heise - President 4. 5. 6. 7. Bruce Squires Judi Edwards Terry Booth Les Boni 8. 9. 10. 11. Hal Bybee Larry Teske Steve Sheets Ken Achurra 12. Russ Peacock 13. Dr James Garrett - advisor 196 1 Rusty Belou 2 Tillie Walker 3. Caney Gilrol 4 Jeff Patry 5. Neal Capenart 6 Brad Wyatt 7. Carrie Smith 8 Peggy Burkhart 9. James Lenon 10. Susan Engstrom 1 1 Gordon Stein - Mgr 197 . ?$f ii® Sierra Guard 1. 2 3. 4 5 6 7 8 9. 10. 1 1. 12 13 William Anthony John Goetz Frank Caravella Donald Shead Milton Perry Larry Kalmer Kenneth Ortman Glenn Flemmlng Michael Smith Les Smith Michael Takemoto Steve Sindelar Jeffery Menicuccl Caissons [10 L " 1 ' " " r i l ls l ' 3 N AC V 7 CI 1 8 W ? V 1. Grace Adams 2. Jay Ouong Y 3. Cathy Ryan 1 1 I 1 E W 4 J 5 VI 4. Tina Gallo V 5. Debbie Tracy 6 Cindy Kurtz [ 13 1 A 7. Wendy Olin 8. Bonnie Aimone 9. Betsy Hill 10. Karen Beaucham 3 11. Beverly Menisina 12. Sue Parks 13. Luanna Nannini 198 Colonel ' s Coeds 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10 11 12 Donna Solonsen Jackie Latta Leslie Tucker Colleen Austin Darlene Oxoby Linda Lemmons Sheri Russell Phyllis Bailey Sheryl Hunt Debbie Gilbert Annette Podesta Christine Whitcomb 199 i ROTC Brigade Jeffery Menicucci John Goetz Mark Hoffman, Brigade Commander Gary Davis Robert Collins Rifle Team Ronald Butterman Greg Gardner Les Smith Micheal Plumley Harold Redmon 200 m 201 ■ As I sat behind this typewriter on deadline night, already three days late and staring the clock down the 3 a.m. stretch, I pondered the meaning of it all. Pondering, I came to the conclusion there was no meaning behind being a yearbook editor. Oh, sweet apathy, fold me in your arms. Of course, I realized when the book came out I would be very proud and carry it around like a new parent, asking ASUN politicians to kiss it. I figured on giving away pica poles instead of cigars. As I sit behind this typewriter on deadline night, already five days late and staring the clock down the 5 a.m. stretch, I dream of how one day the book will be delivered. Many thanks to the people who worked on Artemisia 1973 . . . We changed the entire staff three times. Those not pictured include Marilyn Walter, who typed till her fingers were sore; Trudy Shapiro, who didn ' t know she could draw a straight line until she started doing lay-outs; Buddy Frank, he squeezed Artemisia photos in between Sagebrush deadlines; Pat O ' Driscoll, he ' s still counting picas in his sleep; and Jeff Skelton, without his ice chest full of beer we would have never survived. The Editor n CUASUZBsr n 202 Maureen dished it out to adviser George Caudle: " What, you call this pizza? ' ARTEMISIA Jerry Hampton, photo editor, didn ' t take no shit. Sue Lyon dropped by on deadline nights, and for pizza. 203 204 LIVING GROUPS 205 1. Connie Huskey 7. Mary Ellen Cain 2. Charlene Baker 8. Sally Moore 3. Rosemary McNess 9. Cindy Pyzel 4. Kath y McDaniel 10. Judy Smith 5. Stacia Bletcher 11. Janice Anderson 6 Carol Millard 12. Gina Phelps i 206 Wynne Mason John Marvel Tom Herrera - Pres. Bob Kenney - Adv. Ted Brown 6 Ron Penrose 207 Western Regional IFC The year 1776 saw the birth both of the United States of America and Phi Beta Kappa, the first American Society bearing a Greek-letter name. The " firsts " among women ' s fraternities are three. Alpha Delta Pi is counted as the first sisterhood, founded as the Adelphean Society in 1851 Pi Beta Phi came into being in 1867 and Kappa Alpha Theta was organized in 1870. The name of a fraternity usually is composed of two or three Greek letters, that represent a motto indicating the aims of the organi- zation. The lodges on college campuses are affiliated and usually termed chapters. Tom Herrera, president of ATO, and Dean Robert Kinney served on the Western Regional Interfraternity Conference for UNR. 208 1 Kathy Pappas - President 10 Debbie Kimmerling 2 Jamie Landaburu 1 1 Marc Howard 3 Joan Jensen 12 Leslie Tucker 4 Sue Nebes 13 Teresa Melarkey 5 Linda Lemons 14 Terry Audrain 6 Michelle Marvel 15 Gail Barrett 7 Phyllis Myers 17 Barbara Clark 8 Susan Bowers 18 Jo Burns 9 Karen Flodman 209 ATO 1. Eric Kink 16 Jeff Martin (Exec) 31. Motor Mouth 46. John Looney 2 Boulder Head 17. Itchy Legg 32 Downtown Brown 47. Guy Camel Jockey 3 Rudy Robot 18. Mo Fo Joe-Joe 33. Phelps Flops 48. Eddie Lynn 4. Pretty Boy 19 John Magoo 34. Boogie Boggle 49. Hog Legs 5. Hirum Walker 20. Snowshoe Philson 35. Greezy Mothah 50. Worm 6. Ralph Pecker 21 H. Nate 36. Hammer F. Head 51. Crazy J 7. Phil Baylis 22. Swanny 37. Bernie 52. Harry Fashien 8 Jerry Curdle 23. Hog Log 38. Deacon 53. JimmyJet 9. Mike Pecker 24. Steve Galantuomini 39. Vinnie Lahonton 10. Rex Plummer 25. Hary Rite 40. Frank Delpoopa 11. Goober Gobber 26. Easy Rider 41. Pigboy Crabshaw 12. Rocky Runt 27. Pookie Baman 42. Studley Dudley 13 Davey Weaver 28 Sluggo 43. Sky Pilot 14. Colonel Fumax 29 Gimpy 44. Paco 15 Buhdee Buhdee 30. Buffy Burns 45. Stitch 210 a 211 ACO 1. Gail Robinson 12. Janice Anderson ■ 2. Gailen Gibbens 13. Dale Hildebrandt 3 Gayle Evans 14. Mary Phelps 4. Linda Armstrong 15. Diana Brinley 5. Wendy Olin 16. Sue Kraugh 6. Carol Clark 17. Jeanette Steele 7. Anette Podesta 18. Jamie Landaburk 8. Cindy Johnson 19. Cheri Binns 9. Alison Warburton 20. Beckie Moore 10. Leslie Gray 21. Melinda Torvinen 11. Linda Douglass 22. Sally Marony 212 213 Delta Delta Delta 1. Marianne Milliard 1. Laura Murph 2 Tina Rosenthal 8 Holly Eckert 2 Gail Ernest 7 Renee Bartl 3. Phyllis Bailey 9. Vicki Sawyers 3 Allyson McKeegan 8 Bonnie McNair 4. Linda Henderson 10. Sue Coonley 4 Stacia Stock 9 Margie Gibbs 5. Marja Nelson 11 Judy Thomas 5. Ardelle Johnson 10 Marilyn McConnell 6. Dawna Stone 12. Mari Howard 6 Jeanette Bagland 1 1. Debbie Fliescher 7. Lon Mulligan 13. Stacia Bletcher Yvonne Araniega Liane Wilbur Sherrie Menath Peggy Kent Bath Heuftle Marlea Venturacci Marilyn Meiser Michelle Marvel Barb Gibbs 214 Delta Delta Delta 1 . Kris Frantzen 2. None Neddenriep 3. Carol Millard Jamie McCarty Carolyn Balzar Karen Levy Tricia Sobon Kathy Smith Kathy McDaniels Kathy Bassioco Teri Weaver Troy Wilbur Debbie Bryant Molly Maloney Sandy Snelling No name Nancy Heiner 215 1. Lee Ann Belardi 2. Karen Harris 3. Debbie Siri 4. Betsy Small 5. Sylvia Rickwood 6. Candy Cosens 7. Carmen Castle s. Cher Kalsih 9. Cathy Cantrill 10. Debbie Dambacker 11. Debbie Gilbert 12. Mary Serrano 13. Cindy Fleming 14 Sheryl Stoddard 15. Nancy Metzger 16. Sue Huff 17. Marilyn Natylinski 1. Vicki Zadra 2. Mary Serrano 3. Kathy Ryan 4. Jill Atkinson 5. Joanne Simpson 6. Jeanette Titlow 7. Ann Safford 8. Cindy McWhorter 9. Chris Yates 10. Sheila Twichell 11. Chris Hummel 12. Robbie White 13. Janet Dorking 14. Liz Rees 15. Cindy Pyzel 16. Linda Digesti 17. Kathy Ross 18. Nancy Livierato 19. Joni Nelson 20. Marilynn Moore 21. Peggy Widaman Gamm 216 GPB I Beta 1. Pam Sohrt 2. 3 Ann Frank Sallie Moore is] jn J Jo a 4 Judy White J V A l f 5 6 Debbie Hall Connie Husky Jl ' . f 10 l | L ' 3 S f n r V Ho W ' 7 V 7 Michelle Marray 8 Debbie Welch |W (,1 7 9 Merilee Prlewe fl 2Y3 I r 5 10 Debbie Coruden 11. Paula Van Den Heuvel 12. 13. Brenda Reudy Debbie Rimbey 14. Lee Schaeffer 15. Missy Sullivan 16. Connie Young 17 18. Tern Hall Sue Sheehan 19 Debbie Carl 20 Cindy Mench I . x ; 1 Pam Harcourt xl J i 217 Kappa A lpha Theta : ,:,-.;- ,::-: ■ ; , ■■-■■ ■ " ::, Jody Triqueiro Ann Campbell Shirl Strong Barb Basso Leslie Ragglo Denise Metzger Kim McKenzie Rose McNess Shirley Atkinson 1. Marie Pecorilla 2. Felice Arriandiaga 3. Gail Fenske 4 Stephanie Davenport 5. Stacy Kellison 6. Wendy Kimmerling 7. Gina DePaoli 8. Maria Mentaberry 9. Bindee Benson 10. Lisa Landing 11. Debbie Azevedo 12. Valerie Neil 13. Maureen Miller 14. Fluff Harriet 15. Kixie Keating 16. Margaret Hall 218 KAT 1. 2 3 4 5. 6 7 8 9 10. Denise Woods Kristy Townsend Leslie Farias Debbie Kimmerling Terry Audrain Leslie Tucker Gina Mastroianni Nancy Kelley Charlene Baker Joanne Gezelin Ai Hs N A J " J x y I I i s 1 ' II ' 1. Sherry Straine 2 Collene Austin 3 Lynette Wotne i 4. Nancy Roberts 5 Sheri Russell 6 Cathy Pappas 7 Gail Giavia 8 Darlene Oxoby 9 Karen Stangland 10 Gail Ramasco 11. Lori Recanzone 12. Gina Phelps 13 Debbie Gladding 219 %. % w(pp%, •: v i ' h! £0 Lambda Chi Alpha LCA 220 a 1 Bobby Gallagher 13 Connie Huskie 25 Joe Melcher 36 Gary Dambacker 47 Jerry Echeverria 2 Jim Breckenndge 14. Judy White 26 John Rafael 37 Steve Franks 48 Roy Bordenkisher 3 Steve Hiller 15. Ann Zappettini 27 Thorn Collims 38 Dan Niven 49. George Ranso 4 Ron Cauley 16. Bill Christiansen 28 Lee Ann Belardi 39 Barbara Gallagher 50 Joan Baker 5 Mark Burrell 17 Craig Metzger 29 Jeanette Titlow 40 Larry Burton 51 Karin Morgher 6 Jody Triguero 18. Sue Coonley 30 Danny Leak 41. Ed Jensen 52 Jim Paterson - Pres 7 Mike Menath 19. Tom Uhlrich 31 Mike Nevin 42 Travis Titlow 53 Joanne Gezelin . ' 8 Kay Allen 20. Tec 32 Alan Reickson 43 Fred Gladding 54 Barbara Gibbs 9 Rick Meyer 21 Dante Pistore 33 Brent Begley 44 Larry Echeverna 55 Dave Neddennep 10 Bruce Wiggs 22 Randy Thorton 34 Steve Ranson 45 Pam Tieslau 56. Brad Pearce 1 1 Dee Barbash 23 Juan Garaventa 35 Steve Schuess 46 Bill Magrath 57 Mac Taylor 12 Bill Claar 24 Jim Safford Bfc 221 Jl )lc y 7 1. Jane Witter 5 ) J ? 2 3. Cathy Cantrill Dee Barbash 4. Fran Minsky 5. 6 Angle Urriola Linda Kerestesi ) ' J 2 ) 3 4 J 7 Marsha Hause 8 Linda Lemons 9 Nancee Tierney f 1. Angie Borda 2. Dorothy Bartorelli 3. Mary Ellen Cain 4. Judy Smith 5. Jane Blaikey 9 10. Kathy Kelly Patsy Middleton Marsha Lasher Diane Axell Janice Willey 222 1 11 ' H y V 3 1 P N- ' I X " if 7 v J S y l X 1 v 1 2 3 4 5 6 7. 8 Sue McCoy Sue Nebes Cathy Benra Carol Waldren Valerie Rose Janet Wheeler Vicky Wiegand Marilyn Homer c 1C 11 12 13 14 1£ . PatVoss ). Margie Russell Laurie Jensen Ginni Land . Vickie Harper . Linda Dunwoodie Cheryl Guio PBP 223 224 PDT 225 Phi Sigma Kappa 1. Bob Olsen 2. Joe Mortenson 3. Jeff Everson 4. Ian Hughes 5. Jim Turner 6. Bill Connelly 7. Bill Hughes 8. Tim Hastings 9. Tony Guerra 10. Mike Kirkland 1 1, Richard Flander 12. Jim Hellingsworth 13. Brad Freeland 14. Martin Burk 1 5. Paul Lane 226 i PSK 227 228 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1. Pat Egan 15 Craig Ferrari 29 2 Jeff Wooldndge 16 Jim Morgan 30 3 Gary Ibello 17 Mark Flora 31 4 John Garrett 18 Conrad Pugh 32 5 Jeff Mann 19 Terry Longbardo 33 6 Rich Atkinson 20 Charlie Johnson 34 7. Gene Gustin 21 Marc Williams 35 8 Bob Nevarez 22 Cris Gilbert 36 9 Gina Phelps 23 Pat Mornssey 37 10 Kathy McDaniel 24 Tom Perkina - President 38 1 1 Cheryl Stoddard 25 Debbie Bryant 39 12 Linda Gerrudi 26 Sonny Elder 40 13 Kim McKenzie 27 Melinda Tonrnan 41. 14 Jeff Boone 28 Galeon Gibbons 42 Linda Castle 43- Dean Heidnck Nancy Kelly 44 Dave Schuster Karen Stengland 45 Mike Mardian Donna Solonson 46 Roger Worlf Leslie Raggio 47 Don Dacon Lynn Volpi 48 Tom Fountain Jim Bussey 49 Bill Martin Russ McMullen 50. Dave Miller Jeff Codega 51. Chris Miller Leonard Pugh 52 Lumpy Durkln Mike Lipke 53 Jim Bailey Duane Alport 54 Craig Skari Dan Garflnkle 55 Rob Summer Dave Falrchild SAE 229 Sigma Nu 1. Dale Smith 13. J.T Kegan 1 2. Duane Casper 14. Dennis Parker 3. Pa t Wheeler 15. Ron Metzgar 4. Mark Setzer 16. Ron Penrose i 5. Brian Fox 17. Mike Lister 6. Dick Paulson 18. Larry Taylor ' 1 Andy Sutherland 19. Craig Smith i 8. John Fisher 20. John Goetz t! 9- Dan Kingsbury 21. Alan Jensen ! 10 Jeff Jackson 22 Louie Hirschman | 11. Ken Cirae 23 Rick Wisecarver !! 12 Mike Whidett 24. Dave Drew 230 SN 231 LINCOLN HALL ! William Mullen 16. Jerry Rosse j 2 Joe Kurtak 17. Francisco Oyague 3. Lindsay Labree 18. Scott Frost ! 4. Steve Jackson 19. Douglas (Lizard) Greminger I 5. Larry Smalley 20 Dave Adams | 6. John Deming 21. Rusty Kiel j 7. Mark Battaglia 22 Gary Lipner j 8. Bruce Coffman 23 John Gast 9. Roger Perelra 24 Robert Knighton I i ' 10. John McMillian 25 John Miller j ' ■ 11. John Amman 26 Wes De la Cruz ! 12. Jerry Jerrems 27 Jeff Nafie i 13. Robert Pescio 28 Ed Blake I 1 4. Mike Petersen 29 Robert Eckenrode ] 1 Mike Mally 30 Art Wagner 232 1. N Maron 1. M. Sevon 1. A. Wighert 2. P. Wilford 2 A Hong 2 D Meek 3 B. Beesley 3 E lp 3 C. Lee 4 K. Minton 4 B Harvey 4 K. Anderson 5 A. Robinson 5. M. Fortek 5. T Connors 6 M Warner 6 R O ' bleness 6 D Rexrode 7 S. Bolsted 7. K. Anerson 7. L. Machado 8 K. Sullivan 8 G Gonzales 8 J. Nyrehn 9 S. Kardong 9 R Lam 9 D Carpent er 10 b. Rupp 10. J Scott 10 D. Evans 1 1 N. Nelson 1 1 M. Pong 1 1 R. Shippley 12 D. Jensen 12 K. Uhaldi 12 D, Lam 13 K. Didnkson 13 C. Harris 13 J. Frayer 14 C. Lemmg 14. R. Clark 15 H. Russel 15. J. Chlvers 16 M Pronti 233 Nye Hall 1. No name 17. Joanne Risi 33. No name 2. Giana Sanchez 18 Rand Hays 34. No name 3 Carol Chellino 19. Geoff Bone 35. No name 4. Pam Di Bona 20 Janice Copple 36. Walt Grows 5. Claudia Flournoy 21. Cathy Roberts 37. Dave Edelman 6. Nancy Jacobs 22. No name 38 No name 7. Lindee Burroughs 23. No name 39 No name 8 Scottie Turner 24. Bill Calvert 40. Dave Orsen 9. Jim Prosser 25. Mark Williams 41. Ken Christmas 10. No name 26. No name 42. Tamiko Jobe 1 1. Marian Gallager 27. Marsha Munso 43. Terry Harris 12. Tillie Walker 28. No name 44. Cheryl Parlin 13. Emil Halimi 29. Ken Schuler 45. Jim Lenard 14. Beth Kolberg 30. " Goofy " McPherson 46 Ruth Ann Deming 15. Debbie Ogilvie 31. Brigit Roche ' I 16 Dianne Card 32. Pam Heck 234 Not where you live . . . but how. ft 235 Reno ' s a nice place to ride a bike. Lots of parks, and maybe a winding street that deadends in front of some tea-at-high- noon mansion. In the spring you can reach and touch the trembling leaves of the trees that line Court Street. A bike gets you into places that people in cars can ' t, and lets you go further than people can on foot. If you get tired, just stop in a park and rest. Bring an apple and some oranges, and you ' ve got a picnic at the same time. Have you ever tried picking a road and following it on your bike until it ends? Imagine traveling the length of Wedekind, past pastures and dilapidated barns and old farm rakes rusting in the weeds. Or exploring Moana Lane; you ' d go by shopping centers and restaurants until finally pedaling into a break of trees like Alice falling into the looking-glass. Very Unexpected. The campus is nice too. Bike up the tram and alongside the rutted brick walks. Stop at the quad and play Frisbee, or stop at the lake and meditate. The bike is waiting to take off again. It ' s your day and your sunshine to ride through. 236 ' , 4t ' %. Xtv . p- , } x - . 41 Jcs T rx aflfl 4n I The guitar player. He ' ll blow a student loan on a new Fender, and then buy sheet music instead of textbooks. His free time is spent tuning and learning new chords, so he can sing to himself and friends. " Hello? " the guitar player says over the phone, " Can I come over? I ' ll bring my guitar. " Turn off the TV set when the guitar player walks in the room, turn down the stereo and turn on your interest in Joan Baez and John Mayall. Guitar playing became a big thing in the 1960 ' s, part and parcel of the peace movement, coffee shop renaissance and nature living. It was the perfect accompaniment to folk sing-a-longs. Cheaper than a piano, portable and versatile, the guitar became standard entertainment for young people. The big groups may use amplifiers, but the vibrations from a roomful of friends singing is all the amateur guitar player needs. 238 239 If only tables could speak, what stories they would tell. The kitchen table and tales of morning after. The drafting table and artistic inspirations. The conference table and power plays. The Pizza Oven table and stories of sodden collegiates. How many beers have been spilled on its Formica surface? How many hold-the-anchovies has it held? This table has a past. But a table is only an inanimate object; history is made by people. The table has been a prop in endless human dramas, Cecil B. DeMille productions, off-Broadway scenarios and Children ' s Theatricals. Maybe you will discover Reality at that table, like a producer discovering Rita Hayworth in Schrafft ' s. Or perhaps the only thing you ' ll find is that anchovies and salad peppers don ' t mix. 240 241 ■ 242 The surfer dreams of the Pipeline at Malibu Some heads dream of finding Lebonese Hash under the Christmas tree A skiier ' s dream is a weekend at Squaw Valley. Ah. the gondola that glides you like a magic carpet ride over peaks and valleys and sun-glistening slopes My, the Chamois where hot doggers and snow bunnies mingle for that apres ski tingle. Ooh. the snow itself. How could stuff that looks like White King detergent and feels like cold styrofoam be so much fun? Happy helicopter turns. 243 244 A CLASSES 245 Grace Adams Connie Ahlman Mohamed Alkeilahi Dane Apalatequi Richard Arbib Richard Atkinson Kathv Baciocco Gloria Balsi Bobbi Beirdnearo James Benidict Marco Bisio S Bolstad Susan Bower Debbie Brown Cheri Burns Renee Campbell Ralph Capurro Dianne Card Robert Cassidy Karen Catron Janet Chapman Marian Clemison Tamara Cleveland Bill Cloar Connie Coleman Linda Collins Thorn Collins Sarah Colvin Cliff Corbett Craig Cox 246 UNDERCLASSMEN Deborah Crenshaw Bill Day Pamela De Bona Dennis Del Prato Vida Dietz Jan Divens Cynthia Dodson Lorraine Dominquez Kathy Drago Sallie Dreiman Tibupa Dulmonsonphan Robert Eckenrode Cheryl Engeseth Claudia Evers Kirk Fay Annette Fine Stan Foster Helen Foley Gena Francis Scott Frost Joanne Fuller Marie Gelles Corinne Gerhardt Harry Gilbert Anne Girard 247 Mitch Glazer Margaret Glodowski John Goiloechea Charles Greear Tony Guerra Karen Heen Robert Heffler Dennis Hellwinkle Rosanna Herrera John Hannaman Marjie Harrington Gart Hart T. Hastings Rand Hayes Eugene Holm Alex Hong Christ Horton Dale Howard Nancy Hoyt Roger Hyytinen Nancy Jacobs Lynn Johnson Tyson Kales Randy Kempton Kathleen Kirch Christ Kirby John Klindt Beth Ann Kolberg Sue Kuehm Gary Laca 248 Jon Ladd Lisa Landing Don Lathini Carrie Leeming Christine Lennon Douglas Lee Jong Lew R Lewis R. Lewis Jim Link Sandra Little Gayle Livengston David Loar David Loving Cindy Lucas Susan Mallory Carl Marsh Sue McCoy Blair McKissick Bill Mecham Linda Melin Mike Melner Mike Menath Sherrie Menath Susan Menezeo Cindi Merrill Nancy Metzker Gayle Migel Mary Minister Marcia Morcori 249 Beckie Moore Sally Morony Kathleen Morse Jeff Nafie Mimi Nelson Nancy Nelson Dan Nevin Wai-Chio Ng Hao Nguyen David O ' Dell Deborah Ogilvie Patrick O ' Driscoll D Orsen Rick Ovemleny Cathryn Pappas Teddy Pereira Nancy Peterson Gina Phelps Ronald Po lk Desmond Powers Craig Questa Marcella Raabe Dana Reed Pete Reiner Joanne Risi 250 Sherry Ritter Julie Rose Valerie Rose Cheryl Rupp Sheri Russell Lee Schafer Mary Serrano Najib Shaqour Laura Skalak John Smith Sandra Smith Jim Sommer Julie Specht Janette Steele Phillip Stockwell John Stodreck Susan Streshley Paul Studebacker Timothy Sullivan Ken Tedford Kilon Terrebonne Charlene Thomas Julie Tolle Tim Trefethen Karen Van Dyke Liz Vargas Kathy Vermillion Tillie Walker Gayle Warner Jean Watkins 251 Frank Weinnauch Randall Weker Maggie Werner Debra Whitely Larry Wilson Esther Wiskemann Ellen Wissel Forrest Wolf Joseph Wong Dave Wright Dolora Zajic Sue Zubetz Nancy Zuhino 252 To the Seniors t Some of you failed to keep tip your nctapbook for " If, So with the Wbiffenpoof song (fr©» the table down at Saury ' s, t© the place where Louie dwells) banging away in the backs of our detaented Minds, we thoufht we ' d supply you with the choicest UWt aavorabilia and western Ajserlkana. Thinking ahead, we collected artifacts fro» different kitchens (only the straight dope) in the Han© area, lesldes their artistic value, these visual objects will erve to trigger your aaswy of the halcyon days, F if urine that by the senior year nost of you were backstairs specialists In the halls of acadene, we concentrated on ewnories of social gatherings and wanderings. If you have any complaints, please type the , in the back of the book and nmll thesi to Artenlsla. All poetage smet be pre-paid. The JC tranfers (does not refer to rellrious cosieerts) right not get a whole, helluva lot out of all these preciously preaerved watering -hole trappings. But If It doesn ' t do anything else, perhape this section will trigger sponsorship of a Fllgrla ge Society dedicated to baptlan In beer on each anniversary of the Class of 1972-73. Fotably yours, Tbe Staff RATED 253 tfAtf 1 o 9 afe, (nA- C n + k, | •i i f i u X 1 •«% ■J£] M Jt y t USfc 5AuU« fkv £ 254 wCt ' tLi Si-zi it •»« H X 51udenf GO 7 Ouecriy it race - 2r» 55 7 V)k oW -7 © £a w f . -.-;.;• . ' ..-■ .w, . K . v x , •-fcr kerf " - Jf -» « «» ®% 256 bM lot «3 l4L. v4s4 3t % »_ C ff£ «► o£ AA ar X «K«a 3 N4l ) : : ■ gWiiwiiM ' r " 257 Cod wmmt: M I p bc«r tq Im itw f ht fin sri!« (. ,! f the UNR happ to of Winter Carnh al Week the iw ;» ! fav ' itr ' tn g a tad -r,f ' saltan discount " to al rap 2. FcfcfMiy 2, 1 7 J. UNI faptmuh If rs of its 4 f r r d i« 7- 1 258 ling mgmg their un " « r§itji ID i ii! " ng v 1 1- v e weet en La foi IVintti nig? I Sh 1 r try will f -,v iorg s Bar will havi a discount f en ' s night is 1 hursd Little Watdorf s night fr m 7 9 ?! • Aiii onl each place l UNR tuder i • •• w isr ■ir support, and m . ion during w rbara Pagano ( an TO £rXADOAT€ f «si grt € , 259 M ' dt i Jti «» £ ju q «Ju fc is it 9 llatf la a cottoa Unc tkit e» 4 tip of ttw hit to Cod or l«r« » t th prof »rt « coalrt: 14 teaks v» bewgt l rtstr»r f ia bit to 32 then forced • s «g3ffl •o -«»lur4V ? W« y " •• ' . " «vji i J--1- - ». 260 SENIORS Ann Ashton Kevin Anderson Charles Andrist Kornilia Andrist Barbara Andulh William Anthony Donna Bedua 261 Alan Belisli Bob Bell Janet Bernd Arlene Bonharn ■ I ■1 . k. Wy John Boni Les Boni Leri Borek John Bradford Diana Brinley Bradford Brown Jim Brown Ronald Burke Rebecca Bust Jeff Butler Mark Cameron Walter Campbell 262 Pam Cantrell Susan Carcoran Martha Cheveraux Mamie Chinn - ■■ ; ■■ V " ■ L " m - " m 1 m f - Jf JU M I WM T B ' B Mary Ellen Clark Norah Clark Jerry Colquhoun Janice Copple George Cotton Brenda Cravath Deborah Crenshaw Leah Dela Cruz Cathy Davis Don Davison Marilyn Dectz Linda Digesti 263 Patel Dinesh Robert Dixon Ken Dressier Judith Edwards B ' jm. ,- J • " f " - m Larry Etter Leslie Farias Paul Farrens Frances Feinhandler Chuck Foster Wayne Fredian Kathy French Tina Gallo Carl Gateo Joanne Gezelin Gailea Gibbeus JoAnne Giomi 264 ■ ' ■ " ■■ : " :; John Giomi Edgar Glass John Goecoechea Paula Griggs - WW M rim, ' ' ' W Morena Guazzim Sherry Gutzwiller Dirk Hall Sandi Hall Thomas Hanna Mark Harris David Hansen Bill Heise Frances Helhverkel Patty Hernandez Paul Higaht Mark Hoffman 265 ■ ! --- ' V ■ - T Susan Huff Christine Hummel Hollie Hyer Judith Jackson • , ' " ! i i S SS g gsC - - 1 " •.. f H , - ' ' ■ Kfc , " v ; ■5 " VAfc i » ' :, i -- ' Chini Jaffar Karla Jensen Deborah Johnson Donna Johnson Ew- " " ■« ' . 1 fm • Jk 1 Robert Joslin Willey Jung Zufar Khan Debbie Kimmerling i ' AAAni.ftW ' 1 B jd ES " V 1 I 1 •J SSpH 1E3L I J • ' | K 1 s y m ' Ol vvSj 7 5vl Linda Lackett Ed Logomarsino Elizabeth Lenehan David Leonard 266 Margiurete Le Ray David Lyht Sam Macaluse Bill Magrath Robin Maguire Carol Mallory Gena Mastroianni Charles Mayer Laurie McHathon Linda McMurray Stephan Moss Bill Mumpower Lind a Nagy Patel Narenda Steve Naughton Joan Nelson 267 " »■ . T " ll — A ■■ 1 A t Renee Nickson Wudbukanakorn Niwata Richard Paille Russell Peacock J. Peper Gail Perazzo Larry Peri Tom Perkins Nancy Peterson Mehlhay Jan Petrena Gloria Petroni Frank Poli A. Robare Debbie Rabb Sharon Rederford Diana Richardson 268 Tom Riley Maureen Ripple Sur Dhya Ruchiradharrong Richard Ruyhalid Sandy Nusse Dexter Sales John Schoppmann Gary Schudich Kay Sciarani Joanne Simpson Yvonne Sims Harchand Singh Debbie Sin Ted Sprott Richard Staub Gladys Suarez 269 4 •• f ▲ ' 1 ¥■ , Bllilll IVMiw 3 ? ' ' I §B Mlj 4 HI -tv James Sustacha Lorinda Taca Penny Tandell Steven Tapez 1 1 8 1 1 Bob Taylor Lyle Taylor Bob Tillmans Kathleen Timko Stappan Toevgren Stella Tom Krisly Townsend MarkUdlich 270 Ron Vacchina Sue Vacc hina Tony Vagelalas M. Weiss Nancy Werner Donna Wickland Denise Woods Randall Word Chris Yates Tarry Yori Julie Young Michael Zigich 271 272 MOODS 273 Feeding the ducks could be an outing. 274 Choosing the right gift could take half a day. 275 1 p ' %mw00 " ' •Nib 1 i 1 " v , w jjf 1 4 p V ., i 1 Jm jm H ■ ■ ; ; - ( • - ■ I i 1 h f - .. I T ' ,1 0 t 1 1 ■ - j . « ■ n M B « Ui: •r - £■ ' • y::Jfff ' - ' ... " - rafr • ' r ■ Photos Courtesy of Summer Session 278 The lake dapples like a trout ' s back silver light looks like stars fallen from the sky. 280 281 II 283 Ignoring the pressures, setting your own pace . . 286 Reflections on the quality of your life. Decisions may be only a matter of what ' s left to choose. 287 288 289 290 291 +± w • f jf. £ .- ■»- V v. ■i A f. y bl " S ■ " " ' fc?£ • " TV VV ■ - $ v.C ; ' ' - : . WSr Photos Courtesy of Summer Session 294 r ' 4d i ' A Do the clouds really dance, or just jiggle in your eye as you lie dizzy with the joy of being alive. 297 Is not daydreaming the same as re-arranging reality? 298 Which is more beautiful: the tree or its mirrored image? We live in two worlds. One is action, the other interpretation. - 299 ft- » : wH K-aa iW,, a-S?v • S a ' c ;- 5 z 3 Photos Courtesy of Summer Session f J m Li-. The past fades like an old pair of blue It ' s hard to remember, now, what childhood meant As the years go by, these times will also blur. Save your photographs. 302 v. • ' ' - - ■ - " .. o " ' ; ■ ' 4 . % ' . ' $■..- .. ' .. .v. ' r.t " ' ' " ' % +i kI % • aS ' I : ra g i 303 Is it a bird? Is it a plane? No, its the sun. Superl 305 M- A i. . - i . i 1 h 7 j, ss r f I -■ «. ■ • j EM r AiAerifca TotTfiee it » • 4 sum thatmed Sumet lecfoeymjiglfy. Of days that%eaik ke-flyirig Iau0h r| Wind sweeps MBe • r .- y m»» Turn off the lights, voaterl How can your cool surface Host a troupe of such quick dancers? The reflections in a midnight eye. T X J Needle-like they penetrate, Each landlubber glow by your Graces, water, nymph becomes. Turn on the lightsl % m " Give it up, Bart " the Sheriff said. " No, you ' ll never catch me alive " But they u, she said. i the hill e crazy " y ral ' M Vi I « ;e plains. dearest, for my heart would surely break. Oh, I c And they sealed it with a kiss ' neath the tree ' s sp It was a gray day, perfect for a funeral. The moi the one overlooking a grove of cottonwoods. A pi ' What, sell the men chocolate-covered cotton as a Yossarian said. He was sitting in a tree, naked, aM | Wral Men haue crossed these plains, have lived and love mmm m e plains. The old ccflim M|| sentinel to this paraae ov u nen are gone but the trl | WM Itches Eternity is a strange thing. You can ' t II P1b u ou cant eat ltf f or e taste ls ltter - It won ' t dMM: ' lUh e mante ' as if lt were a oase w h human lives for flowerM : " : c Bx)d conversation piece, anyway Do satyrs magic ' roi it bear . . i, siuing loiu, touch the grouni id. " No, you ' ll never catch n strung him up on the old cottonwood outside of town dearest, for my heart would surely break. Oh, I could never And they sealed it with a kiss ' neath the tree ' s spreading boi It was a gray day, perfect for a funeral. The mourners asset the one overlooking a groue of cottonwoods. A peaceful gravesite " What, sell the men chocolatmm g gmdy? You must be crazy, " Yossarian said. He tuas sittir watching a funeral Men haue crossed these plain| 1Pll™d died on these plains. e. Now the men are gone ternity is a strange thing, for the taste is bitter. Yossarian said. He luas sittir Men haue crossed these plair The old cottonwood stood sih but the tree still stands and You can ' t pick it up, its too It won ' t do to put Eternity o for flowers. But Eternity is m m anyway Do satyrs dance beneath thif Ae their nighttime ring of magic ' round it? ife, what strange fruit must it bear Siuing high, swing low, touch the ground but don ' t let go . " Give it up, Bart, " the Sheriff said. " No, you ' ll never catch me alive. " But they strung him up on the old cottonwood outside of town Don ' t leave, ■3 - i ' if. - Si ■ ' I come from Washoe County Where the tinkling Truckee flows; I know hearts-ease as a strange disease, Its fever when warm winds blow. But I come from the sagebrush garden, And many are my delights, Passing unknown over whitewashed loam, With frost as a pillow at night. Well, ifs planting the seeds of seasons. Watching the bloom of ice on the trees. For I come from a county of bounty; Fall winter and summer will spring from the leaves. miH . 58sk» ' ;.§§ mpi Wre first. And we want to stay first. — _— FIRST NATIONAL BANK B B Nevada ' s 1 bank. c; Vool vorfl THE FUN PLACE TO SHOP FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Open daily and evenings Sundays 12-5 - 322-3228 PARK LANE CENTER g SATISFACTION GUARANTEED-REPLACEMENT OR MONEY REFUNDED (me jzns S0UT „ ocMaUA- MUSIC Phone 322-2089 HOLIDAY AWARD SINCE 1956 Closed Mondays GOOD LUCK SENIORS home of The BIG NICKEL and the Ssifjclinis Sparks Tribune Post Office Box 887 Sparks, Nevada 89431 850 Marietta Way Phone (702) 358-8061 318 CHOICE Two great locations, two luxury resort hotels. Stay on top of the action at Harrah ' s Reno ... or catch the excitement at Harrah ' s new Tahoe Hotel, opening soon. For the best in big name entertainment, elegant accommodations and fine dining, Harrah ' s gives you plenty of choices. Harrah ' s Hotels and Casinos 319 320 ;m ■ ' ; mmmmmmmmm " 3TT - m ' A « " • " , pj


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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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