University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 296

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1978 volume:

Pyramid Lake I find myself reflecting whimsically on how very much like the sagebrush the people are, at least in the hinterland that makes up most of Nevada, setting down their roots and thriv- ing in unlikely places, har- dy and resilient, stubborn and independent, restrain- ed by environment and yet able to grow free. — Robert Laxalt Nevada, A Bicentennial History, 1977 Lake Tahoe Y 4 j ■ 1 SmS i c ' y OUT OF STATE CANADIAN CHECKS CASHED MONEY ORDERS SAVINGS CREDIT UNION PAYROLL FTC INSTANT the biggest little city in the world . . . • " PflSrois mt iji lo irss?- W ' " " ;. mm - • ' • ■ : i £ " -fen i v. » • ' fir SSWBCBBI ■n jmmgniM iN wM ya ' jrjk ' W IR, ' . Jgfjpp " . . . leave hope behind all ye who enter here . . . " Artemisia, 1905 in 11 . . . and take it with you all ye who leave. 13 The Sad Fate of I, too, was saddened when Siegfried and Odette, the pair of white swans, were found beheaded early Sunday, May 8th near the north shore of Manzanita Lake. Siegfried was given to UNR in 1965, along with his original mate, by an anonymous donor. In 1967, Odette died due to pregnancy complications. To appease a lonely Siegfried, Odette number two was placed in the lake by the same anonymous donor. Siegfried and Odette resided com- fortably for several years, fed daily by UNR foreign languages professor, Margarete Hagner. Many enjoyed the birds ' activities, save Siegfried ' s nasty manner during Odette ' s nesting periods. Public response to their death was overwhelming, and a pledge fund was established for a reward to the in- dividuals) producing information leading to the identity of the murderer(s). The reward fund was never collected, as no one came forward with any information. Through in- dividual contributions and the generous efforts of KOLO RADIO, $756.01 was raised for the purchase of a new pair of swans. The money was not used for the purchase however, as, local residents Barbara and Alan Taylor, announced the donation of a pair of black swans. The money raised was placed in an ASUN account for the perpetual care and feeding of the new swans. In late May, the pair was delivered from Sea World in San Diego to UNR ' s lake. Their arrival was not without some reservation for their protection and safety. Lena and Meador, as they were nam- Meador M Manzanita ' s Swans ed by the Taylors, took quickly to their new home, and it became my task to feed the pair in the early morning of each day. It did not take long for them to know me and the others who visited them on a regular basis. They were both very gentle, and allowed, and even enjoyed, personal touch by those who cared for them. Unfortunately, this trusting nature, proved to be fatal for Lena. She was attacked early one evening in August, and was taken to a veterinarian. I visited her daily, and the veterinarian and I were both hopeful of her eventual rec overy. Her wounds were too critical, however, and she died three days following the attack. During Lena ' s absence and following her death, Meador was extremely despondent, and I, nor others, could not get him to eat. A temporary committee, established to deal with the swans, met and agreed the most kind and fair thing for Meador was to return him to his birthplace in Sea World where he could have a new mate and be under the constant protection of the facility. Those of us who enjoyed the presence of the wildlife on Manzanita Lake miss the graceful birds. It is apparent, although unfortunate, Manzanita Lake is not a safe en- vironment for the wildlife which cannot protect itself by fly- ing away from danger. The fund is still being used to care and feed for the ducks and geese who choose UNR as their temporary resting and feeding place. We will still continue to enjoy their presence, hopefully without fear for their safety. Peggy Martin Siegfried and Odette II 15 17 Ill 19 20 U0 21 592 students graduated at the end of spring semester which brings the total to 1064 for the entire year. 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 HBte r i r cr •« • 29 30 31 r. ' u 35 36 These pictures and others like them throughout the book are done with a technique known as pinhole photography. The cameras used are homemade and come in various sizes and shapes, ranging from a pringles potato chip can to a garbage can. The photographer is Peter L. Schade, Dr. Pinhole. 37 39 MACKAY DAY i 4 . I : ' )k: ■:.,, ;■!%.-::,. .10 41 42 43 American Flats 45 46 47 Clayton Valli UNR graduating senior Clayton Valli is probably wearing an even bigger smile than many of his fellow graduates simply because he had to work a little harder to receive his degree in social psychology. However, Valli ' s labors will be rewarded in May of this year when he becomes the first deaf student to graduate from the university. Valli holds an Associate of Arts in Photography from the Rochester Institute of Technology in New York. He worked as a photographer for awhile in Washington D.C. before moving to Nevada two years ago. Although he still loves photography, he feels that his real challenge lies in the educational field. After he receives his bachelor ' s degree from UNR he plans to attend a graduate program in Maryland where he will get his master ' s degree in education of the deaf. At the Maryland institute deaf students are taught through total communication in the classrooms, meaning that the instructors use sign language and speech at the same time. Valli ' s expressive eyes belie a calm demeanor when he firmly declares that, " My first language is American Sign Language (Ameslan). " Because he considers English to be his foreign language, the dean of the Arts and Science Department waived his foreign language requirement. Valli said that it was a little difficult when he first began his studies at UNR, but that his situation quickly improved when he became acquainted with the special services at Thompson Student Services. The special services provided interpreters, tutors and note -takers for his classes. Valli sees this time as the " era of deaf awareness. People are trying to find ways to break communication barriers. " With a mischievous grin, he concluded by saying, " The only thing deaf people can ' t do is hear. Otherwise we ' re the same as everyone else . . . human. " by Tiffinae Chadwick 4H 49 ' ,() 51 52 53 54 J? 55 ! 56 57 58 For the last two consecutive summers, I Chen-Wu, a practicing artist from the San Jose, California area, has came to the UNR art department to teach the art of calligraphy. Watermelon Concert 59 , ) 61 -■ $ mw ■ 62 63 64 L.L 65 6o 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 1 ■J ■ ; i ■iimf • i ■ , ip rr- , gj 1 IhtfV r t- P W , 4BJI .Ml III ' awr-jf ,; • ■1 . IkAJU) ■■ 4 75 7(. 78 79 80 L. 81 — ' K L " ' 82 LL 83 1M rf S5 86 0 • 1— I pq a 03 87 Ll 89 70 Toilet Bowl Game 1Mb rl 91 92 Ron Moroni 93 94 LL Revo Evening Gazette , Gamblers reassured 95 96 97 Mackay Museum 98 99 100 101 New Medical School for U.N.R. When the medical school at the University of Nevada came into being a few years back, it did so only after many years of fighting about where it should be, whether Nevada needed one at all and finally was approved after Howard Hughes offered to kick in a good part of the costs. So the un- iversity started a two-year medical school, where students received a basic science education and then moved on to a medical school somewhere else to do the last two years and receive an M.D. degree. However by 1977, Nevada was the only medical school in the country with only a two-year program, and it was becoming increasingly more difficult for those students to find a school that would accept transfers. The question went before the Nevada legislature as to whether to make the School of Medical Sciences a four-year M.D. degree granting school or leave it as it was and risk having students complete two years of work and then have nowhere to go. The decision came down to go all the way , with the promise of some money from the federal government making the decision a little easier. During 1977-1978, the school went full speed ahead to br- ing in the faculty to establish the program necessary to become a four-year school. However, a hitch almost developed in mid-conversion. George Smith, who had been dean of the school since its opening, resigned effective Nov. 1 to accept a position in Massachusetts. However, the problem was quickly remedied when just days after the resignation was announced, the Board of Regents waived requirements for a national search and approved the ap- pointment of the associate dean, Thomas Scully, as the per- manent dean. So the changeover went on. During the year, chairmen were appointed for the six clinical departments in the school and numerous faculty were recruited. The new program will be one of the more unique in the country. Instead of having the students do their clinical work at just one hospital, as most medical schools do, the Nevada students will work throughout the state. They will be gain- ing their experience in Reno, Las Vegas, and in the rural areas of the state. Finally after all of the preparation, work and sweat, the medical school will start its first junior class in July, with those students receiving their M.D. ' s in May of 1980. Don LaPlante ADDITION TO MEDICAL SCIENCES BUILDING 102 103 104 105 Freshman Class Front Row, 1-r: Barbara Rizzardin, Arthur Hill, Richard Gerhauser, Terry McCaskill, Kathie Coopersmith, Roy Tsuda; Second Row: Fred Lee, Jerry Jones, Patrice Richardson, Jim Karn, Andrea Bynum, Jeff Olliffe, Nick Blawatsky; Third Row: James O ' Malley, John Gray, Steve Kennedy, William Vantobel, Jim Ferguson, Ed Ollehneimer, Robin Titus, Shauna Jamison, Michael Patnas, Sharon Carter; Fourth Row: Dan Dees, Joseph Allan, Greg Ripplinger, Susan Pintar, Harry English, Michael Campbell, Kathy Flagel, John Deweerd, Mark Bush, Robert Swackhammer, John Lavin, Jay Betz, Todd Fountain, Denise Daily, Gray Neuweiler; Back Row: Rick Foss, Chuck Hooper, Joseph Warpinski, James Nelson, Sandra Wilburn, Thomas Wong, Bob McGee, Cathryn Crooks, Michael Pearson, Brad Cruz; not pictured: Myung-hae Choi 106 Li Sophomore Class First Row, 1-r: Bob True, Kevin Dinwiddie, Pat McCarthy, Lee Snook, Kay Adams, Eleanor Banks; Second Row: John Dietlein, Cynthia Miley, Sam Kaye, Fran Minsky, Steve Short, Frank McHugh, Gerald Michaelson, Lefran Ciofalo, Thorn Blair, Julie Bowens; Third Row: Alan Manson, Karen Arcoha, St eve Jackson, Bill Forman, Fred Vandeman, Vance Gardner, Jeff Upton, Jim Boyles, Howard Singer; Fourth Row: Tom McKechnie, Myron Gomez, Gill Cryer, Mike Krowka, Joe Bayless, Bob Cannon, Ray Hooft, Carl Sherwin, Dan McNeil; Fifth Row: Jerry Bush, Dick Newbold, Ed Draper, Nancy Ferrel, Tim Dyches; not pictured; Stan Allen, Mike Choy, Pat Wagner, Dan McBride, Warren Nelson, Pat Wenzinger, Robin White 107 ASUN President: John McCaskill ASUN Vice-President: of Finance and Publications: Nick Rossi ASUN Vice-President: of Activities: Kim Rowe Agriculture Senators: Don Kennedy, Jeff Marshall Arts and Science Senators: Becky Blundell, Micke Cirac, Jodi Gruber, Keith Kullby, Steve Martarano, Dave Ritch, Heidi Waterman Business Administration Senators: Mark Elston, Greg Neuweiler, Cindy Thomas Education Senators: Cathy James, Kevin Melcher Engineering Senator: Jon Hamel Home Economics Senator: Sherrill Conley Medical Science Senators: Ruth Anderson, Mark Dales Mines Senator: Lee Huckin s Nursing Senator: Frank Stokes I OH ' ASUN As student governments go, there was nothing spec- tacular about 1977-1978 with the ASUN. After all, there was nobody trying to fire anybody, as had happened in the past. In fact for the first time in a few years, everything seemed to run along rather smoothly. Most of the leaders of the student government seemed to shun the spotlight and tried to work behind the scenes to accomplish their goals. John McCaskill, the 22-year old junior who served as president for the year, was the quiet worker type. Looking at his style in office, it is hard to figure out how he got elected. He doesn ' t impress one as the type you would picture as a campaigner. In fact, as his term grew to a close there was no one great accomplishment that could be pointed to. McCaskill seemed to spend more time in meetings that anyone around. He would be meeting with this university official or in that committee meeting or something. His ac- complishments will probably not show up for a couple of years. He has been setting the stage for such minor things as student government being able to have beer at its events and such major ones as the establishment of the Nevada student lobby. If McCaskill ' s efforts lead to fruition during the coming years, the extra money that comes out of the legislature for the students might be McCaskill ' s biggest accomplishment, but we may not know that for many years. cd O o For the first time in a long while, the war between the student government and student publications seemed to subside. A few border wars but certainly no editors being fired or threatened as in past years. With the combination of a little luck and perserverence, the student government brought back a few activities. After a couple of years hiatus, there were some major concerts and lecturers brought to the campus. There were also a few steps taken by the government to improve the lot of the students. In the spring a legal referral service was established to try to help students with minor legal problems. Work also continued on setting up a system for students to appeal grades they disagreed with and a system for students to evaluate their instructors. Maybe it was a token move, but the student government even put up suggestion boxes to allow students to write out complaints about anything, and hopefully, get an answer. A small thing, but in its own sense very meaningful, as a break from past student governments who seemed more concerned with getting into law school than anything else. But student governments come and go, and this one has gone, so now only the future will tell whether we continue to march forward to start going back. Don LaPlante 109 110 1 1 1 I IV 113 Students from Tottori University, Japan, tour Harrah ' s Auto Collection during their English Language program in UNR ' s Summer Session. Members of the Shell Oil Company practice firefighting techniques in the State Fire Service Training Program ' s flam- mable liquid school. Football Hall-of-Famer Tom Harmon was one of many name speakers to keynote programs hosted by Conferences and Institutes. Here Joe Bickett, KTVN TV, sports, interviews Harmon at the airport, Harmon spoke at the first annual Sports Medicine Conference. i i-i Calligraphy and fabric design are just two of many special interest workshops that Off Campus Programs holds in the Reno area. UNIVERSITY SERVICES Dr. Richard T. Dankworth became Vice-President for University Services when the Board of Regents adopted a proposal, Sept. 16, to group community service-oriented units under one administrator and approved the appoint- ment of Dankworth to fill that post. The new vice-presidency over-sees the work of Audio Visual Services (AV), Extended Programs and Continuing Education (EPCE) and Intercollegiate Athletics. Each of these areas provide services for a wide range of clientele within the university, throughout the state and elsewhere, nationally and internationally. University Services can best be defi ned with two words: Diversification and outreach. EPCE, for example, runs the program gamut from flight training to flammable liquid schools and genealogy lessons to free concerts in the quad. It offers educational ex- periences for everyone from pre-schoolers to senior citizens. And it makes these experiences available just about everywhere and at a wide variety of times. EPCE is Summer Session with its array of day and even- ing classes, watermelon concerts, Nevada Lore Lecture Series, English Language Institute for Japanese Students and International Studies Program that takes students all over the world. EPCE is Conferences and Institutes hosting the National College of Trial Advocacy, dental and pathology seminars, the National Rock Mechanics Symposium, Intercollegiate Business Games Competition and other important national and regional meetings. EPCE is Off-Campus Programs bringing credit courses to Winnemucca, Gardnerville and other Northern Nevada communities and non-credit workshops to people in the Reno-Sparks-Carson City area. It ' s also Independent Study through Correspondence, the State Fire Service Training Program, Personnel Develop- ment, Community Development, and a complete Aviation Program. AV offers services to the UNR campus with its photography lab, film library, graphic arts department, equipment rental and radio and television center. KUNR- FM originates from AV. University Services also includes Intercollegiate Athletics and the Fleischmann Atmospherium Planetarium. Terrv Nault 1 15 When the National College of Trial Advocacy convenes on the summer campus, conference par- ticipants lunch under a yellow and red awning. The buffet-style lunches are served between the College of Education and the Judicial College, the two buildings where seminars are held. Robert Laughter, Recreation and Physical Education, offers Summer Ses- sion bicycle trips down the California coast an d around Hawaii. July concerts in the " Quad " are a regular feature of Summer Ses- sion. The Reno Municipal Band performs everything from Soussa marches to easy listening and Summer hands out free watermelon for refreshment. i 16 Summer Session is almost literally for people of all ages. Pictured here are Michael Irving, a youngster in the Summer Child Center, and Frances Clark, a participant in the free Senior Summer School. 1 17 PI BETA PHI a npnise Dibitonto, Warre u m Lbke Judy Kocka, Lisa Reed, K«» Laune Robertson, uaxny n Carter Caren ans2rtJ22M5£S jovey, Liz Watson. LriVI At pj_ " " = J iCr j v .Rob ni Cijft °«- Pauifij Cun V ee S) M D ave R g Mn You f Ste Ve m 119 " Humanoid " 120 121 JUNIPER HALL . . » .:„„„ Willliam Fung, Cheryl Pete, Pat Mayer, Mary Occhi, Jan Timko Jams H Val He.eck, ' f i ti Theresa Jj " Deb Ferdon, Cathay Kim Bailey, Amy gchultz , Robert Holler, Daniel Coder M Gary Beahm, Ve M.chael Lowy, Ale " V , R lb y , Dav son, Walter Cooke, Tm, j t Man « he Brian McQuown Barry parris shiple y, Papameletion, Jim w . • Rruce Jones, Yen-Chi Kennedy, Dav,d Ch - J S Pacheco, Robert P ey Jan Mikael n , Ostova J Te n S ° n V James Wolford, Ralph Costanzo,OrenW Khashayar, James v Cro mpton, Mark rip Edmun d ! i ChlSm ' SarC esLuhrell, Lee , DanArmW FaramaMa acn Monty Miramontes, James Br{ n Hinsey , Steve Duane Vaaen, Wiser. 122 Susan Salter Cr ' R J °nn BoJtel ma n T r " ' Reggie Ri er LisaR , 62, John Di . Dobson, Glen How S? WiI »« AXn T " " Sheeran ' St -e Ewer, Aric Boston, NYE HALL S rStEfS U r w » w» «. c„ , mid Pat p Vdiae cJ{, Lisa Leachman T,,i; tr Considine, Lori 123 Elected Officials Appreciation Weekend 3 t cfl u X CO Sh CO rO H CO PQ C CO C o Q JS CO w J- 1 g 8 -5 Milam and Mayor Menicucci -- ■t|rT g 124 Johnnie Belle Gorrill— V.P. Robert Gorrill Regent Brenda Mason on left 125 SWIM TEAM ' - ■■ ' Barbara Burk u Ann BeJikow. co cap T T Cathv T i - Br yant , Pat , Gord ; £ ggj Not picture , Dawn " 3]]eW; AsSt Coa ch Loren Cordlin ' " Coach TENNIS TEAM . - . mi To ssbsKSKbSSSS Martin: 7 year record, 123 wins, v t pp Patty Mohler, Alice Moy, Cynthia Williams, Lynetter Elaine Deller 127 128 129 i 30 131 Bruce Jenner " World ' s Greatest Athlete " Decathlon winner 1976 Olympics 132 We are the masters We are the slaves We are the beginning And the end We are the storm And we are the calm The ocean And the shore We are each And we are all We are every one The great And the small We are the earth We are the heavens We are yesterday And tomorrow We are the fat her And the son The giver And the given There is no better And no worse So let us rejoice Let us sing Jump, Clap, And dance to the music For we are the music, The words And the dance We are all. copyright ®, Leonard Nimoy 1977 Reno Newspapers Inc. 133 134 ' -S - m a r ., J i£ Homecoming 1977. The tradition behind the week is always in the back of everybody ' s mind. Meanwhile, the age-old aspects of the week continue. The football game, Wolves Frolic, painting the N, beer, the Beaver Bowl, Sundowner initiation, discount night at every bar in town, queen candidates, football rally, bonfire, beer, homecoming parade, alumni, tailgate party, and beer. For all who made it as far as Saturday afternoon without dying of some kind of liver disease, they saw a hell of a foot- ball game. Over 11,000 fans crammed Mackay Stadium, the largest in UNR history to watch the Pack demolish Boise State 28- 10. The game reinforced the theory that UNR is indeed un- dergoing a football renaissance, as Boise was ranked No. 3 in Division II polls at the time. If anything, at week ' s end Homecoming seemed to still be very much a part of us — a part of the university. It ' s something one can take comfort in. i 16 J 137 T S F ri v V %W 118 139 The Outlaws UO Alpine Band TOUGH TIMES FOR ASUN CONCERTS The concert by the Outlaws was UNR ' s first major con- cert of the year. If, for some reason, the group never played, it would only be one more concert that never happened. It ' s been a tough year for the ASUN Activities Board. A prime example of the sort of problems the board has en- countered was the crash of a plane in Louisiana killing two principle members of the band Lynyrd Skynyrd, Ronnie Van Zandt and Steve Gaines. Lynyrd Skynyrd had been confirmed to play in Reno Jan. 14 at the Centennial Coliseum. The first problem faced by anyone attempting to schedule a concert in Reno is the lack of adequate facilities. There are three principle places used for staging con- certs — UNR ' s old gym, the coliseum and the Livestock Pavilion at the fairgrounds. The gym is ASUN ' s prime resource. It holds in the vicini- ty of 2,500 for concerts, and the acoustics are terrible. It is also controlled by the Athletic Department — as Michael Schivo, promoter of the Outlaws Concert, sadly found out. The basketball team has first claim on the facility, and ASUN has to work around the team ' s practice. However, setting up a stage for a major band can take all day. Schivo had to move the starting time back to 9 p.m. for the Outlaws concert and hire extra stagehands to set up in a shorter time period. The Centennial Coliseum holds about 6,500 for concerts, but is nearly impossible to get for a rock concert. The coliseum is booked on a priority system. Because it belongs to the Reno-Sparks Convention Authority, conventions come first, followed by cultural events. However, rock con- certs are not considered cultural events and are last on the priority list. The Livestock Pavilion is exactly what it sounds like. Concerts have been promoted there in the past, but most participants agree it is not a pleasant place to enjoy music. There have also been suggestions of holding outside con- certs when the weather is good. One possibility would be Mackay Stadium, which has been known to hold 11,000 for football, but once again, the Athletic Department has con- trol. The football team requires that the stadium grass be returned to its original condition within 24 hours of a con- cert, a requirement that would be difficult to meet. One possible solution could come from the building of a new sports pavilion for the basketball team. As Reno grows the team is finding it harder to schedule games in the coliseum around conventions. The Wolf Pack Boosters are looking into ways of funding a new building, and it could either be designed so that it can be used for concerts or ASUN could take over the old gym for its own use. That possibility, however, appears to be far in the future at best. Steve Falcone 141 147 143 ' I ' m glad I parked my car in the last gravitational space. " 145 -«, „.., ART DEPARTMENT The Art Department has a leadership role in the com- munity to expose its citizens to contemporary art trends, according to chairman Jim McCormick. " The Reno-Sparks art community suffers from a double- isolation bind, " explains McCormick, because this area is so far from the country ' s major art activities, with the ex- ception of San Francisco. Exhibits in the Church Fine Arts Gallery will enable the department to reach out to the surrounding community in a more profound way in the next decade, says the chairman. The gallery, established in the early 1960 ' s with sporadic shows, has monthly exhibits of local and national artists and a budget in excess of $10,000 a year. Walter McNamara, gallery director, plans to launch traveling statewide shows. The Art Department has come a long way since it offered ladies finishing classes and free hand drawing for engineer- ing students at the turn of the century. It became a recognizable unit in 1939, when Helen Joslin, described by her successor as a " sweet old lady, " was department head. Well-known water colorist Craig Shep- pard became chairman in 1947 and stayed 23 years. In those days, classes were held in " Skunk Hollow, " an area of quansit huts in front of Serugham Engineering Building. In the fall of 1960, the department ' s 30 majors attended classes in the new Church Fine Arts Building. The department has enjoyed a steady growth since the early 1950 ' s when it was a two-man operation, to the pre- sent eight full-time and three part-time instructors. There are 125 majors currently enrolled in the program. " The types of courses have not changed drastically since the department began, " says McCormick. The department offers classes for non-art majors, such as art appreciation and art history, as well as drawing for the student seeking professional training. " The department has always experimented with new courses, " adds the chairman. A cinema program, taught by Howard Rosenberg, has been in existence for seven years. The Art Department must be a satisfying place to work. McCormick, a former Tulsa University art major, has been there for 8 years. In addition to his duties as department head, he teaches printmaking and drawing. Alice McMorris 146 147 h.L fflifffS Artemisia 1924 NEVADA REP By whatever standard — artistic excellence, public accep- tance, critical applause — the Nevada Repertory Theatre had a banner year in 1977. First (and in some circles foremost) was the annual spr- ing musical, Cabaret, by Joe Masteroff, John Kander, and Fred Ebb. Audiences packed the 270-seat Church Fine Arts Theatre on campus four times out of four Cabaret curtains. University actor Jerry Reinhardt was judged " Actor of the Year " in the local Gazette-Journal critics ' awards, for his performance as the Master of Ceremonies. Susan Nichols, also a prominent actress-director at the Sparks Civic Theatre, was named " Actress of the Year " for her appearance as Fraulein Schneider. The stage director of Cabaret, among other successes was Nevada Rep managing director Dr. Jim Bernardi, who received the Reno critics ' nods as overall " Director of the Year. " The reviewers credited former Nevada Rep technical director Tom Prewitt (now at the University of Oregon) with the year ' s " Best Technical Achievement " for scenic design and execution over the season. But the phrase " Par- ticularly for Cabaret " concluded Prewitt ' s citation. Some felt that Cabaret was a theater season in itself. Others enjoyed making quality comparisons with the Nevada Rep staging of Peter Shaffer ' s Equus. The best- attended known drama in English this decade was also the best-attended university production since the formal organization of the repertory company in 1973. New York actor David Combs, formerly of Reno and Nevada Rep, had returned the preceding summer to plan a local Equus with Dr. Bob Dillard, director of university theater. The first Actors ' Equity artist to appear on the Nevada Rep stage, Combs had since 1975 cut a fine figure as the horse-god Nugget in the New York production. And in September he arrived in Reno to assume the lead role of psychiatrist Martin Dysart for the October-November run. Observations of New York traces in the Dillard-Combs version may have been accurate, but local obstacles to con- troversial, explicit psychosexual drama were undeniably swept away. " For the maturity it brought to the theater community in the Reno-Sparks area, " the Reno newspaper critics named Equus " Play of the Year. " Probably those to whom the praises or pans of local critics mean little were nonetheless among the 270 who crowded the theater no fewer than seven times, crumpling all house attendence records. A week or two ahead of Equus, the repertory season had seen one of the most famous mid-nineteenth-century American dramas. Fashion, by Anna Cora Mowatt, is re- quired reading for university drama students, but it is almost never produced. For this music-hall variant of Restoration comedy, direc- tor Bernardi schooled his company in the acting-textbook gestures and declamations of Victorian theater. Con- currently, some stilted narratives and racial references were excised. Tongues in cheeks, the actors at once represented and needled American characters with feet in mouths. To the smallest audiences of any mainstage show this year, Fashion was a surprising vehicle for humor and some decent music, tacked on in period form to the plot. Judges for the American College Theatre Festival found the effort engaging, and for the first time selected a Nevada Rep show for Pacific Central Festival competition. In February, with its full original cast of students and other locals, Fashion went onstage at the San Joaquin Delta College in Stockton, as did five other collegiate productions from the Northern California-Hawaii area. Guest critic John Dennis, director of the Mark Taper Forum in Los Angeles, observed that further cuts would speed an overlong show, but appreciated the satiric- comedic direction and execution. A Reno drama critic sent to review the festival praised Bernardi ' s " comedic inven- tiveness " along with pace, ensemble sense, and a " brightness and crispness " unique even to this highly- disciplined group. Although Fashion received a finalist ' s plaque from the judges, only eight plays from thirteen regional festivals were to be chosen for the national non-competitive festival at Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. The fate of the show was unknown at deadline. But from that production alone, Nevada Repertory Com- pany showed at least one critic that " UNR is the equal of any university theater operation in Northern California. " One can do no more than mention Compulsion, a delight- ful open-air summer season (The Good Doctor, Play It Again, Sam, The Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch), and the one-act laboratory productions. But much more than icing on a cake, these additional layers varied theatrical sub- stance. Two policy changes came about as a result of this year ' s success. Bernardi ' s experimental summer season will be continued. And the hundreds turned away from the Equus door need never again wait in vain, as seats in upcoming productions can be reserved. At the Stockton Junior College where the regional com- petition was held, three separate stages are in operation. Here, the university provides only one small set of boards — but the Nevada Repertory Company treads them. And by any standard in 1977, it walked away with the biggest dramatic victories in Northern Nevada. Mark Crawford 150 r 151 .L 154 .. " Complusion ' Sllilli. the murderers, Leopold and Loeb. A.J. Roa and Rich Bissett as t-l cS CO CD a CO _co o co CO CD " 3 156 157 158 Sunday night movies? — 1942 tUH A :SI ■%- Wtf?- « i, «2 UNR campus without its lake — from 1924 Arty 1924 W cr Co 3 .. 1929 1906 Artemisia burn at the publisher ' s in San Francisco fire (from 1908 Ar- ty) Artemisia Trivia The first Artemesia yearbook was published on the UNR campus in 1899 by a few energetic and inspired students who wanted to leave a permanent record of the past campus year. They started a tradition — one that has been main- tained for 79 years. The first yearbook was filled with a few photos and posey reminiscences of the student body and its activities. What, today, might be considered trite and flowery, was, in 1899, an accomplishment in journalistic an- nals. In describing the fruits of their efforts, the Artemesia staff wrote, " ... photographs, witty, and romantic reminsces and advertising, paying the usual tribute. " The war years of the early ' 40 ' s were only sketchily reflected in the 1942 Artemesia. The yearbook permanently recorded a campus filled with Barbara Stanwyck and June Allyson look-alikes, with UNR coeds dressed uniformly in cardigan sweaters, plaid skirts and saddle shoes. The crew cut was " in " for male students, as were pull-over sweaters on which were proudly displayed the fraternity pin. Ski boots were still leather with no ankle support. Artemesia editor and staff members of 1942 said that the year was " one of the most difficult in the history of the book. " They were small in number and they had a hard time compiling the yearbook because enrollment had decreased and the budget had been cut. In testimony they wrote, " In making this ' war issue ' a faithful reproduction of scenes and events of the year, we have emphasized military, honorary, and class phases of school life, and decreased attention toward scenes, beauty, art work, snapshots and society. " Twenty years later the 1962 Artemesia revealed that most of the men were still wearing crew cuts, (especially the foot- ball players) and the more academic souls had found a new status symbol in the form of horn-rimmed glasses. There were few beards yet, but tennis shoes had made their appearance. The ' 62 photos would seem to epitomize the concept of " clean-cut American youth. " The only message from the Artemesia staff was that " we are kept busy for over a year to be able to present this book to the student body. " In 1972 Artemf ia " boasted " its first topless photo, (kind compliments of Sigma Nu) and in the budding spirit of equal rights Eddie Feinhandler posed for a full page nude shot — well almost — he had a small rock blocking the view of a strategic part of his anatomy. The Artemesia staff dubbed the 1972 publication " The Last Yearbook " in an effort to change the format from the " old " to the " new " look. In a daring escape from the traditional record of the past, Artemesia editor and staff compiled a yearbook in two parts. The first part was a con- temporary lay-out with photographs and information on students, faculty, organizations, sororities and fraternities. The second part was a candid photo essay on the campus year. Both parts were integral — creating a composite record of campus year 1972. Good photography and explicit written content are sym- biotic enhancers. Neither, alone, can relate the complete story as well as both, together. In an effort to provide students with a record of the school year — a reflection of successes, defeats, merits and goals — the Artemesia staff tries to create a flow of continuity and identity that will re- main indelible through the years. _,.„ I lffinae Chadwick 159 160 Dr. Ira La Rivers The late Dr. Ira La Rivers, Professor of Biology at the University of Nevada-Reno, was un- til his death in 1977 the longest remaining instructor in the biology department. The Biological Society of Nevada, started by La Rivers in 1962, published a technical paper and was later responsible for the live reptile display in the Fleischm ann Life Sciences building. It is the only live display in the entire university system. 161 :j 163 ]{.■ . 165 Firefall 166 Blue Oyster Cult 167 168 ' Would the last workman to leave, please turn off the lights? " i d tm-mi " Thank you ' l 5v |. V. C OMERFORD. GIVE me opium, fair opium, dreamland of the angels, paradise personified, heaven, earth, hell, everything. Give me opium and I will tell you of Don Fernando Calveriz who lov- ed the Madonna Manyado, who loved opium. Give me but one taste of the drug and I will tell you the story of his love as he raved it one night in an opium dream with its ending as I witnessed it in the Stone Pit Morgue. " Don Fernando, I believe, was a vaquero who haunted towns but little and lived much among the wild flowers and in the wide plains. His knowledge of life was varied, however, and of his past no man knew. It is strange I cannot recall more of him, I, who met him when he first came to the city, I who knew him better than any living man, I who loved him with the love grown out of long association. But my memory is growing dim. The night we spent over the green absinthe and the moments of wild dreamings we spent under the influence of hasheesh, these alone burst open to my imagination with the keen pleasure or pain of the true perception. Still a train of associations, at times broken and hid in the mystery of forgetfulness, as if portions of my brain were worn away, haunt me when the shades of even- tide fall and the mysteries of night time creep into my sleeping chamber. " The large black and mysterious eyes of the Madonna Manyado, the large wistful eyes shaded with the long black lashes, turned so often with a wistfull look to the face of Don Fer- nando that his heart was touched and he loved her. And finding in his heart that he loved her he was deeply grieved; for he hated and shunned women with a bitterness of heart. But the Donna Manyado was so beautiful; her eyes shown as would eyes bathed in belladonna and her teeth were as white as the ivory of a mammoth ' s tusks. Her form was so stately, so slender and graceful, that he found in his heart that he loved, adored the Madonna Manyado. So the days, from the first of June even to the last, burst each morning in the east with a silvery splendor. The odor of foliage and the singing of birds were emblematic of prosperity for Fernando who, erect and restless, was ever astride his saddle as the sun rose, watching, tending and cursing his magnificent herds in the plains of grasses. In the days of June from the first even to the last the sun sank with a reddened hue. And, while its fading tints still flickered in the Western heavens, he looked far beyond them and saw in his im- agination in a little Mexican village the sad eyed Madonna. " Yet Fernando had carried with him from his deeply mysterious past a habit doomed to be the curse of his life. He loved and used opium. As yet the cruel power of its indomitable will had not wrecked the forces of his body nor checked the strength of his soul. Yet his crav- ing for opium seemed to cling to him in his love with even a more villainous clutch than is his past recklessness. Time after time he resolved to break the bonds of its passion and live in the love of the Madonna. But all in vain! He alone, of all men, knew the unconquerable pas- sion of his body for the poison of oblivion and vain dreams. She alone, of all women, loved him and trusted him and hoped for him. " During the hours of the day, from its dawn until its close, he tended his herds and in the evening he smoked the dried juice of the poppy. So his rest was often broken by fantastic dreams. Yet above and around it all was his soul ' s vain struggle to break its thraldom and was exceedingly strange, and when he at last awoke, still felt its sweetness and horror run- ning through his veins. In his dream he had stood in a deep cell in the ground. A strange peo- ple surrounded him and gave him to eat a brown drug. After he had eaten he forgot the cares of life and felt the bliss of heaven. For, after he had eaten, there arose before him as in a vi- sion the sad eyed Madonna. Her eyes gazed with a strange brightness and her smile seemed wrapt in a stranger sweetness. She beckoned to him and he arose. Yet, ere he could start toward her he was strangely shackled. Great and small interlocked links of brass and iron held him to the floor, to the walls, to the ceiling, to the very air. And she seeing this, wept, and his heart ached him to see her crying. And anger burst from his lips in accents of revenge. For a shadow took her by the hand, a hand as delicate and slender as that of Psyche. And another came and slit her throat and in a mighty goblet caught the lifeblood 172 which dripped from her neck and shoulder. And after drinking they tore out her eyes which still shown with the brightness of ebony. And the darker shadow strung them on a string of gold and put them over the neck of the other and they departed. Then did the Madonna arise, and, with those sightless and bleeding orbs still fixedly turned toward him take up the bowl of blood and pour it over him. Then the chains which bound him began to melt and fade away and he cried out to her; but she had fallen and lay still as death. So he leaned over her and wept in the sorrow of his heart. When he awoke he heard the lowings of his cat- tle. He felt the warmth of the sun. He heard the songs of the birds. All was life, activity, beauty, joy. Yet, why did his dream still haunt him and what did it mean to him? " When or where I first met Fernando or when or where we first tasted opium together, or when or where Fernando first met Madonna I cannot distinctly remember. All that I now recall is that she loved him tenderly and gave herself, body and soul, to him; that she watch- ed him in his illness and supported him in his afflictions; that she plead with him to forego his weaknesses and to live again in the nobility of his manhood. True, those who knew her shunned her for her wrong. The stately Madonna, it was whispered, had given up home, parental love, all for the sake of an eater of opium, and withal, a pale American with a Spanish name and a past hid under clouds. Still, the love of Fernando, the love of an opium fiend was as pure as the stars. He could not withstand the slurs and insults cast upon his idol. Yea, he would go away and the dreams and madnesses of these days would be oblivion. He would tear them from his heart and the Madonna would again return to her parental fold, where all would be forgiven, where all would be forgotten. He would leave the Madonna and live alone. He could not now give up opium, the curse of his life; he must give up the Madonna, the complement of his soul. " Once it seems he sat under the shadows of a dreamy, tropical sky, and, as the sun dropped low, listened to the words poured into his ear; listened to the words that burned holes in his brain and enhanced the agonies of his soul. No, the Madonna would not leave him. No, she would never return to her parental portals to ask forgiveness for having loved an opium eater. Rather would she drop into the waters of the silent stream; rather would she forego the blisses of heaven and suffer the tortures of hell. Fernando should reform. Fernan- do should show that his love for her was a stronger passion than his love for opium. If the passion were her ' s, she would wring it from her and cast it into the dust. The Madonna ' s tender heart felt that he would drive the past from him, would pluck out the reptilious pangs of the habit and return again to the flowery fields where she would accompany him; back again to the herds and fields of grasses. Reform! the word hit strangely on his ears. It wrung his soul. No, he would not, could not reform; could not, would not give up his passion of sin, not even for the love of the Madonna! Love burned a fiery heart into his soul and the temples she had reared fell crashing to the ground. Fernando wept bitterly now. He repented sincere- ly. Yea, he would rebuild the temples of his love so rudely shattered. He would tenderly nurse the scarlet wound he had struck into the Madonna ' s heart. Again the vision of the darkened chamber swept over him and seemed to be fed from his slow flowing pulse. Again the spirits, the shadows of his former dream crept stealthily upon the idol of his life. Again the Madonna ' s life blood melted the chains which bound him. When he awoke the moon was high in the sky and the Madonna, pure and spotless, was holding him in her soft southern arms. Still she was unharmed. Still she smiled hopefully. Had the Madonna really spilled her life blood for the love of him? The soft southern breezes seemed to whisper: Yes, once when she left her home, Fernando, and tonight for the love of you— ' Yet she smiles and hope beams from all her features. ' And the winds answered and said: ' It is the way of woman. What she suffers no man knoweth. ' " My memory still fails me, for the hard cruel light of many days shown down ere by narrative of Fernando again begins its course. His struggles to resist the fiendish craving of his body for the sake of the love of his soul ' s desire had again proved fruitless. The plans long planted had at last burst into life and Fernando sailed away to the North, to a large city: away from the Madonna; away from the hope and strength of her love. " No more do we deal with the warmth of Southern skies; no more with the love of a faithful woman. The opium fiend ' s last strength of love had departed and with it his hope of reformation. Opium had conquered; love was cast into the dust. " Still the Madonna lived and loved. The waters of the sea could not separate her from Don Fernando. The strength of her soul would not break. She would find her lover and would live with him and the barriers of hell could not stop her. After all it was the drug which drove him from her and not the waywardness of his own passionate soul. 173 " Through the streets of the city the Madonna wandered. She had hunted long and her search had been fruitless. Fernando would not be found. Had he died? No, no, she knew he lived. Still the thought of his death sent agonies through her heart. She could hunt for him and find him if it took her forever. Fernando, her Fernando, all the world could forsake him; but she would find him. Up and down through the streets of the city, in an ever endless search, she wandered. All the faces were strange to her and Don Fernando could not be found. Then she came here to the Chinese quarters and with the aid of a guide searched the opium dens. But all in vain. Yea, all in vain until one day, by bribing the guide, she was ad- mitted to the secret den of the white opium eaters. There she found him, and I saw her press her lovely lips to his, all opium stained. Then I saw the marks of fever on her flushed features as the guide led her away and as she sobbed sliently, I followed her. For Fernando was my friend and this beautiful Spanish lady loved him well. The next day I whispered to Fernando what had happened all the afternoon he ate no opium, though I saw he suffered much. Late in the evening a morgue wagon came with a message for him to go to the Stone Pit Morgue. I went with him for he was my friend. As we walked into the morgue Fernando saw for a third time the vision of the dark chamber; again he saw the brown drug; again the shadows flitted through the cell and slit the throat of the Madonna and drank the life blood which dripped from her neck and shoulder. For a third time the interlocked chains bound him. He heard not the voice of the coroner asking ' Do you identify this girl? ' But as he held onto the marble slab he sobbed ' Madonna, Madonna, I have been untrue to you. ' ' Yes, yes, you have been untrue to me ' she said and wept and picked up the bowl of blood. The holes in her head where eyes did once inhabit were now only bleeding holes in a skull. Yet they gazed upon him strangely as before. ' You have been untrue to me and I would have been your true love. You have deserted the wine of life for the juice of the poppy. You have shunned the true love for the false love and vain dreamings. Yet, for the third time do I pour my life blood upon you. It is the last. And as he felt its warmness pouring over his head and shoulders the bonds that chained him were loosened and he held out his arms to embrace her. But she lay cold and white in death, in a morgue, in a great city and among strangers. And he leaned over her body and wept. ' Yea, Madonna, ' he cried, ' I have been false to you. I have shunned the wine of love for the juice of the poppy. And, as I drank its awful sweetness, as sure as its poison has filled me, I know that three times you have spilled your lifeblood over me. And now as I find you so still and white, so pure and still in this awful place— in this great city and among strangers, I tell you, I whisper it to you as you lie so white and still, that I love you and you alone, the lovely, the black-eyed, the Madonna Manyado. ' " The patrol wagon rolled through the streets of the city. It stopped in front of the morgue. " ' A maniac, did you say? ' " ' Yes a maniac and an opium eater. He is sleeping now. She told the nurse at the hospital that he would identify her — the poor little Spanish beauty. ' " ' A maniac, did you say! Why, he is dead; a good subject for the medical students. And the patrol wagon once more rolled through the streets of the city. " " If a star should wed a flower, it must fall from its nest on high, And the flower to reach the star must droop on its stalks and die. ' Tis thus with woman ' s love; for by her love she lives; And like the star or the flower, she would die for the love she gives. " " Reprint, Artemisia 1904 ' 1 4 175 John Kennedy (August 19, 1911 - October 19, 1977) " My Boys won! " John Kennedy would exclaim when the Wolf Pack triumphed. But when they lost, he ' d draw a car- toon with a little criticism. His boys were also his fellow art students and the editors he worked with at the Sagebrush. They fondly recall Kennedy as a " great guy " who had exceptional rapport with other students. Though he was 66 when he died, age made no difference in his friendships. Art Department Chairman Jim McCormick, who taught Kennedy printmaking under the senior citizens program, was one of the pallbearers at his funeral in October, 1977. He remembers him as a friendly man and prolific producer of woodblock prints dealing with themes of the human con- dition. " He was real easy to get along with, " declared Gary Jesch, former Sagebrush editor who would call Kennedy up for art ideas on a breaking story. " No problem, I ' ll be right over, " he would respond and two hours later the artist would come in with a finished project. " He gave his all to his art, " said Jesch of his cartoonist. In addition to sports cartoons, Kennedy would poke fun at the casinos in the cartoon strip entitled " Campus Kitty Casino. " He enthusiastically tackled political subjects ranging from the university budget to Nevada ' s open graz- ing lands — but with love. That ' s the difference. He loved all the students, said his widow Rose. " Those were his happy years, " she said of his three years at UNR, during which he won an award for his editorial cartooning. Receiving prizes for his art work was nothing new to Kennedy, a native of Trenton, New Jersey, and a veteran of two wars. He had been commended numerous times for his syndicated cartoon called " Men of the Fighting Fifth " dur- ing the Korean War. The cartoons were noted for their realistic and sometimes satirical portrayal of soldier life. The insignia that appears on B52 planes is his design. When he was employed by King Features syndicate in New York, he was one of the artists of the Blondie comic strip. A third cousin to the Kennedy family, he drew cartoons for many politicians, including Gov. Mike O ' Callaghan, Senator Howard Cannon and Congressman Jim Santini. A cartoon says more than a hundred words, and when John Kennedy drew one it was from the heart. That is the way he felt about his fellow man. by Alice McMorris WOI-FPACK.V MA..VOU MISSE-P ME . NCAA: " OH 46AH., WEU JOST TKY SUAKIN WK HEAP 176 ' om ME THE BAL-U akjd itu er vol) A FIRST DOWN yz - S3 51 ® S 83 .v a AlA SEE WHAT I MEAN ? FOURTH ANDTEM .VOU GOIN TO GIVE ME THE BALL. OR. ARE VOO GONNA LET x EM ' CREAM " US ALL AFTERNOON ? S? BONKER boNKE-R. don ' t you understand what ' s happening? , VOOtfAVETH£BALu J ss IS? ss JM 4 tffr- 177 6£fflM0 -fft MOST 3£Cp " -pes -r iRTAy pou-aps . 178 WAUf0WAl4-WotfPACK- VOO AR£ : WMP TZQHG7. . PISLrPVAU, LAXV— ANQ VOUR WEIGHT IS. I85 3473S£?. 179 UGLY MAN CONTEST Winner: Paul Hollis Sponsored by: Alpha Phi Omega left to right: Toni Witt; Therese O ' Conner Selden; Shannah McAleer; President; Robert Kinney, Advisor; Tamara Morgan; Jeff Sutherland; Leah Bengochea; Cheryl Martinelli; Nancy Seufferle; Missy Razim; Lynette Martinelli; Danny Lee; Paul Etchegoyhen; Bill O ' Driscoll. I HO x 0 3 OS Robert Kinney not pictured Bill Swindle Terry Wilcox 181 CAP AND SCROLL r lrTerri Gu nk eV,De ni seDib it onto; p ronGxonberg .Advisor, Dr. Dana Davis-, Cyndy Pap 182 CIRCLE K Circle K ' HHBB(| Hf « w S ? " ude »ts in s S e C ° 7 ed n J2 atio n that is S n " " li chartered in fiTT, W ciub s in the tt c ponso «d bv R " , 9 n etterson, Vice P resiHo , „ 6SJdent ' Wi 8 Nash, 1S3 RODEO CLUB K - ■■■■ - ;.■■ -;■:: !vV 5 ' VV p i Reed Simmon , mhn Johnson, f ftk Mary JoFanan, Don Hanks. 184 SAE T .TITLE SISTERS ■i» " Moelher, Vicki Botstod. D.»»e D»bl . p cl.fton. Deb shat?1 STiSSS Pe ' Tnee h Wrtue A- Harasymchuk, bue e. 185 KAPPA ALPHA THKTA m - , Fa l k e Susan Fountain ,L a ilVl( D Pat Glenn, Colette J fiak u a » f bbie Peter , 9 tap y . L e t , Martin, K 1 186 smAs mA nm „. W Baciocco r ,- Free month ™ ' Jul B Ussa o, , ■■ VaJ ] d P 7 Pa h,MarceJIep baraHa I Afln L ' Carpen iZT " 187 THE UNR The fall of 1977 will be remembered as one that kept Wolf Pack sports fans never lacking for excitement. Seven Pack football home games enabled UNR to crush all previous attendance records as the team hit the national rankings for the first time since 1948. Ending with a 8-3 record, the Chris Ault-led Pack at one time reached No. 3 in the Division II polls. And don ' t forget the Jack Cook coached cross country team. Always a powerhouse, 1977 was no exception. Initially it was thought that it was to be a rebuilding year for the UNR runners, but that destiny never materialized. Led by Tom Wysocki, Dave Murphy, Hans Menet and Rudy Munoz, the team rallied week after week while compiling a fine season. Probably the team ' s highlight came against the powerful Cal-Irvine club, Sept. 17. Irvine was the two-time defending Division II champion while the Pack was struggling. But Wysocki outdistanced everybody while Murphy placed se- cond. The result was a 22-23 UNR victory that started the trend of better things to come. Since the West Coast Athletic Conference started cross coun- try, UNR has taken the title every time. The Pack did it easily again in 1977 for the third straight year. As far as individual achievements go, Wyscoki led the show there. In the NCAA national championships at Spokane, Wash, in which the Pack placed 16th, Wysocki finished 10th overall but was the fourth American runner. That race earned him Division I All-America honors, only the third in UNR history. |P 1 88 WOLF PACK The football season ended on a depressing note, but along the way more people were turned on to the Pack than ever before. UNR opened with two easy home wins which put the Pack in the top 10. But Cal-Northridge came to town and upset Ault ' s team 22-19. After that embarrassing loss, the Pack reeled off six straight wins, the longest win streak since 1948. The most impressive vic- tory came against Boise State in front of 11,651 homecoming fans. After that win, some of the games became downright funny in their lopsidedness. The biggest cream, however, was against Sacramento State, a team that had beaten UNR only two years before. But on that windy day, the Pack came within one yard of piling up the most points in history. The result was a 75-0 whitewash. Unfortunately, the season did not end amid the bright hopes everybody had fashioned. The Pack was barred from any playoff action because the team was using 10 players ineligible for post- season play. After that was announced, UNR was dropped 37-21 by Cal- Davis and then 27-12 to UNLV to finish with the same record as 1976. It was a frustrating ending for a year that held so much promise. But the Fall of 1977 definitely caused people to look up and take notice of UNR, and that is what it ' s all about. Steve Martarano 190 191 ' ' " ■™ w JyWUI 192 m Dave Murphy Tom Wysocki Rudy Mundz ,■ oMoV, 5 " Q c,ctan an Roberts- wlu ' , tnn Des r° w IV I No ers °nnel fW. " " 8 . s tude nt 195 , . Larry L un lk „u , J° nn Wilson, vva „ Haves, R T C oto 3 w . £«fi 196 197 2:1 — The Parking Game Gaming in the " Biggest Little City " is a peculiar institu- tion and at the UNR campus this gambling heritage manifests itself in the form of finding a place to park a car. For the seemingly reasonable sum of one dollar, students can purchase an " S " sticker and play the parking game, with 2:1 odds. University of Nevada Police Department records show over 7,000 parking stickers being issued, while fewer than 3,300 spaces are available for on-campus parking. UNPD Chief Keith Shumway claims, however, that the campus is " never without parking spaces between 8 am and 5 pm " ex- cept during rock concerts, athletic events or other special circumstances. Shumway sees a lack " of conditioning and education " as one part of the parking dilemna. " To park near a building . . . constitutes a privelege, " he said, referring to complaints of persons who must park a distance from their campus destination. Reno is fortunate to have any on-campus park- ing, Shumway commented. Some colleges around the na- tion have no parking on campus available and students must pay exorbitant fees, $420.00 per car in the case of Georgetown University, " Shumway adds, and settle for what ' s available. Still the parking gamblers continue to wager on the availability of convenient on-campus parking — only to lose. In the fall semester alone, 6,398 parking citations were issued — " Six thousand three hundred and ninety-eight more than I ' d like to be writing, " mused Shumway. Parkers were cited for all sorts of violations — parking outside the painted lines in the " S " lot, parking on sidewalks, in faculty fee lots, green zones, meter violations, having no sticker, to name a few. Staff members of both the Artemisia and Sagebrush were ticketed heavily around Morrill Hall, the building that currently houses the ASUN publications. At last count, a handful of staffers from the two publications had paid over $200 in fines for a countless number of questionable violations. With the collection rates of parking infractions being in the neighborhood of 64-65 percent, one may wonder what becomes of the huge sum of money (about $101,000) that has gathered in a special five-year old account. Some money is spent to pay the work-study students hired to en- force regulations. Much of the money, however, has been loaned out to various university departments and central services. The ASUN has borrowed to purchase a new com- posing machine for its publications. So what about parking in the future? For one thing, park- ing solutions are being developed by a consulting firm for both Nevada campuses. One recommendation from the master plan is to eliminate all on-campus parking. The parking board continues to veto most appeals of violations. The brochure explaining parking procedure con- tinues to confuse the uninitiated. And too many unpaid tickets puts your car out of the parking game with an ex- pensive tow away from campus. 199 200 201 202 ■n " " fl u Little Sisters Sigma jn u iHl . rhe ry -P° Tter ' Se " c0ndT n Sue Ball, A n S roW -. Brenda f entb roW . K«a tf . Morgan, = uc p ee l; t» tn . H m, jslossei, n : nt hroW- Lyn e B cW MarUn ; e attiDela rno nl ca, tinelli entbxo 203 Bob Klosterman Rocky Mastelotto lIIj Steve Martarano r r Kevin Berry r Steve Bell Tom Vossler (Recorder) ■H Jj Bob Kesel Rick Hallum Doug Harper r Wt r Dick Pautch Al Babb Dave Connell Mike Schefcik v. bJ ' t i - j L !i L I J Ryan Haws Roger Harrington Brian Rollins Kevin Oxborrow Jon Knorpp r iF Steve Bos Gene Drakulich Dave Newcomer Pat Fritchel (Vice-president) Dan Caruso Ed VanSlyck 204 »L SIGMA NU «M Stan Marks (President) ■ jm wk Craig Ankele m F5 Reese Bostwick Charlie Arciniega Ken Meek Mike Cirac Craig Vereshagin (Houge Manager ) M rk Coleman Greg Nitz r Dave Hardy Gustov Rossi Nick Furchner r 1 Rich Harrington Frank Martin 205 206 MAX FIRED Max Milam was fired as president of UNR by a 5-1 vote of the University system Board of Regents. Milam, who had headed the UNR campus for more than three and a half years, was dismissed despite a strong show of support from faculty, staff, and student body president. There was no one in the packed room that came to the podium to speak against Milam. Even though three members of the board of regents were missing from the meeting — Lilly Fong, Brenda Mason, both of Las Vegas, and Louis Lombardi of Reno, all on record as supporting Milam — the board was able to get the necessary majority vote for dismissal. Voting to fire Milan were James L. Buchanan, John Buchanan, Chris Karamanos, all of Las Vegas, Molly Knudtsen of Austin, and John Tom Ross of Carson City. The only " no " vote came from Fred Anderson of Reno. While there were many comments during the meeting by the audience, none of the board members who voted to fire Milam gave any of their reasons during the meeting. Milam had been in serious trouble since January when he tried to hire Neil Humphrey as a $3,000 a month consultant just days after Humphrey resigned as president of the University of Alaska. The issue was brought up at the February meeting when Molly Knudtsen, who voted in January to retain Milam, asked that an item be added to the agenda to reconsider the previous action that retained Milam on a 4-4 vote. The firing of Milam means that there may be almost a complete turnover in the system administration. Milam will continue to receive his salary until June 30, when his contract officially expires. -condensed from an article by Don LaPlante 207 ppr t mF Dr. Charles Wells Dr. Charles V. Wells, UNR professor of foreign languages and literatures and former chairman of the foreign languages department died at the age of 54. A student who talked with Dr. Wells in the hospital found out some of his feelings about students and their professors. Dr. Wells told of visiting one of his own former teachers who also was dying. Dr. Wells said that if a student really appreciates what a professor has done for him, the best thing he can do is to " keep in touch " with his teachers. If you care about what they did for you, always continue caring about them. Find out how they ' re doing and tell them how things are going for you. The first UNR professor to take an early retirement, Dr. Wells served as chariman of the department of foreign languages for eight years and for three years was assistant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. He was appointed to the university in 1960. Dr. Wells received his bachelor ' s degree in German from the University of Minnesota, and a master ' s degree in French and a doctorate in romance languages from the University of California at Berkeley. He also studied at the Sorbonne in France and spent a sabbatical research year in Paris in 1966-67. Photo courtesy Conwav Wells 208 209 210 2U 212 213 . I i . I . 214 215 216 217 218 »L ■ ' . ■ | - ' 4fi i p ft IK • - . •• 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 LINCOLN HALL Tom Jones, Tom Crowell AM ' »! 1 man ' BradJ y Schr aer, Steve Foree R„h ?rS " ' ' StaCey Ric hardson Larry 226 M AN Z AN ITA HA LL ■r-BBMBW ' ' ' ' ' Marilyn Eustachy, r k Elaine Wallace, Pat D Z Mary Roberts, Karen JDo E£» p attl Barr n,« N Culverhouse, Ter, HaU, Den Kelley Smathers, SusanDum " E j u U M , . Escoba Mary etele , Gorden, Pam Garden, L he B CoUee Mar ?BirdTey Jffl Soderstrom, Pat McK nney s Uips , 227 ALPHA CHI OMEGA X - — _ tpttv DraV „ ..,_. .luUe Crowell, Margi u Ren ALPHA ri w , r£Esss£E Harris, Connie Hill, An « „«««r i ' { ■ ' V opposite page: Alice Giaroni, Katherine Giaroni, Luonne Hammerel, Cheryl Martinelli, Cheryl Porter, Kathy Short, Sharon Zadra, Valerie Brown, Sharon Gronberg, Shawna Holt, Mariann Humphreys, Karen Rizzo, Karen Traynor, Diana Upton, Donna Kirk, Shannah McAleer, Diane Schmidt, Toni Will, Susan Ball, Laura Beal, Kim Durbin, Pinkie Gildone, Sue Hall, Lynette Martinelli, Sandy Mellows, Kendall Scott, Julie Smith, Janice Williams, Leah Bengochea, Gina Humphreys, Tami Morgan, Sandy Slocum, Vikki Beko, Tammy Abernathy, Gail Auld, Michelle Bernard, Suzanne Brophy, Laurie Chapman, Tammy Durbin, Elaine Guenaga, Heidi Hand, Nancy Kemper, Karen Kolberg, Seanne Magee, Rosie Mason, Shawn Morgan, Holly Mosser, Becky Newton, Rhonda Ogilvie, Kathy Porter, Vicki Price, Missie Razim, Gina Serrano, Kris Short, Cheryl Thompson, Tina Vannucci, Nancy Wimmes 228 .. GAMMA PHI BETA 229 1 CDM ' L, LWVETHDSE B fl L L 5 730 .-:«-.- .. ' 231 232 233 ASS0 CIATED W 0M STDPgf 5 f- If A ijfc ' ' ■ Ami . Secretary " - o-Gotroan, F »g otl) U e»e Scb Car " e rvai 234 BIOLOGY CLUB ' res.; Steve Erver v n t -U nson, Mark R r™ ? °E. treas, Lin , a „,.,, SSS TUrC -;Steve Er UB Keith 1W s t VeS ' ° nson Sp ' " J ° 6 Tri treas • L, " „ n ' iruc yHam, Bar- 235 r 202 Ep SILON Cheryl Hus esm °nd, Sue De. DELTA Dav P .To„i._ ' athy Ste«™„ m 7° std ' Karen fW„ r • ng ' Ca roJ Moss 236 LAW CLUB x! ,v V Wong Valerie Beach, Larry , w . H.ide W -» Thorn ' s. David »i Jeff IOW-. Clifton Young 237 pttl DEL? rvtfgVk r » s I • % % ft , id : Jl ,w tft. .% ■ « Scott Sttayet, , , a Dave N dStodvec HVbbs. Scott 1 loe ValesW ' " l, • beS ter, Wei ea ty, l f a lade M et ftont T Brad Bctai , M T ; e a W enn1ao g U tt efte d, 238 h Joh ? n st 0n iv p t0 5 s, es , D. PHI ' an c Ca tt wnd Mark ens on. Pu, e , rt W S IGM PhOt ' est Phil A C»»« « ■ z %APp War,; ' Ace " EZ, Peter G F{ eter«„ ger r- ory T - rs on, ql sr ' Jim p y ' iirnc i ea v ;;i? ve M Co re 239 But, eventually, everyone who participated in Armageddon, lost. so cr Z 241 „- Cato pP , VeS ,ya n , Xtf Ni . o e Cat° " oflv V)a . A ns, tV v, ca a McC aC r pix, „,, pies- ' Bee be, v evvaton e , s ? e T esa ' yi yu J nd, [ _„rn,= 1 rW .fcg ' ane fac ea TftO 242 ' ■ £ ' £ ?■ Dartf .Mik °vrshi avid Engi a ' . m ' k e AU en n JP V: Li Kevi Bre We n app 243 b e Vc 1 Sods® rf C v4 •Bti 1 ' eet ritt W fUJ 8 ? KSSss-rs- VJe st ' filter Vat s VatV 74 4 Si a D elt i xr . tr usser ' Chadv ' ■ Bm ° ZX K ° - Wi dy J i Eb. «er Jeff 245 246 WOMEN ' S SPORTS When will the seven women ' s sports at UNR reach the power, the prestige or the monetary inflow that the men ' s program has had the luxury of? Never, would be about as appropriate an answer as any. But that is what makes women ' s athletics the purest of all college sports. Although the athletes are as intense and dedicated as they could be, winning takes a back seat to the actual com- petition. But that doesn ' t mean UNR ' s women never end up on the plus side of the win column. Quite the contrary. Credit the coaches with the program ' s success. All the women ' s sports; volleyball, swimming, tennis, golf, basket- ball, softball, and gymnastics are highly com- petitive, often ranking with the best schools in the West. While Kaprice Rupp runs basketball and volleyball, Oleana Plummer is in charge of softball, Jerry Ballew handles the swimmers and Olympic coach Dale Flansaas trains the gymnists. The tennis and golf teams are under the supervision of the men ' s coaches; Bob Fairman and John Legarza. The program continues to grow. Each year, more scholorships and financial aid are alloted. John Legarza is in charge of working out details for arrangements and set- ting up the particular events. Two new assistant coaches were added this past year and the women now have their own trainer to handle medical problems. No, you won ' t see thousands of fans or have to battle traf- fic jams if you attend one of their games. But the women are every bit a part of the Wolf Pack athletic scene as the men ' s big moneymakers. Steve Martarano 247 WOMEN . They have touched the University Louise Bryant left UNR after only two years. She was well-known as a war correspondent during the Russian Revolution, after marrying John Reed, one of the nation ' s best-known and admired journalists. Her collected articles on the revolution were published as a book in 1918 — " Six Red Months in Russia. " Louise Bryant Maude Frazier, educated in Wisconsin, and long active in Nevada ' s system of schools, was elected to the state legislature from Clark County in 1951. She was reelected a half dozen times. Leading both community and legislative efforts to improve the southern campus, Frazier generated support, and by 1957, the first building — Maude Frazier Hall — was finished. Maude Frazier Dr. Eleanore Bushnell founded the political science department at Nevada Southern University (now UNLV). After leaving the southern campus in 1962, she became the chairman of the political science department at UNR. As the state ' s leading authority on reapportionment, she is regularly consulted by government officials. Though Dr. Bushnell supposedly retired last year, she is now conduc- ting research for a book on federal impeachment. Dr. Eleanore Bushnell 248 of Nevada and been touched by it. Flora Dungan, a Minnesota native and Berkeley graduate, entered the Nevada Assembly in 1963. Dungan went to court and won an order that forced the Nevada legislature to comply with a United States Supreme Court decision that outlawed the existing practice of electing most of the legislators from the 15 sparsely settled counties. The political power shifted towards Clark County and the southern campus would soon become an equal partner in the University system. She was elected to the Board of Regents in 1972 and died the next year. Flora Dungan Anne Martin, one of the nations leading suffragettes and feminists, graduated from UNR. In 1918 and again in 1920, running as an Independent, she became the nation ' s first woman candidate for the United States Senate. She lost both times. In 1945, the University of Nevada bestowed an honorary degree and the title of Distinguished Nevadan on Anne Martin. Anne Martin However important the impact of women on the University of Nevada System and the society in general, incredibly little has been done to include women within the campus community. In 1975, a joint meeting of the Nevada Senate and Assembly Judiciary Committees heard testimony on the failure of affir- mative action at UNR; little has changed since then. Yet no one can doubt that there will be more Anne Martins and Louise Bryants launched from the universi- ty, and more Eleanore Bushnells showing the need for university-trained exper- tise, and more Maude Fraziers and Flora Dungans building up the campus system. But the pace is very slow. 249 Hong Kong Week sponsored by International Hong Kong and Chinese Students ' Associations 250 251 - OTV ' aV, sea 1 v Toto Lao 1 doU, Vl , %eic ° i en Car o eV Club Tom LandoJt, Ma Moore, Hanks S t- Clair 252 This page is dedicated to the groups listed below. These organizations met several times for yearbook photos, without a successful outcome. The staff of the Artemisia extend their thanks and regret. ATO LITTLE SISTER: Sandy Shrigley, Mary Ellen Morgan, Karen Hutz, Tina Barnett, Leah Bengochea, Sharon Bunnell, Lisa Casteel, Carala Constantino, Julie Crowell, Marianne Dalby, Pat Darmin, Vicki Develter, Terry Drakulich, Pat Frank, Alice Giaconi, Lucy Joyce, Dianne Kerr, Bar- bara Logan, Mary Logan, Dawn Morris, Julie Nichols, Lisa Olivas, Laurie Robertson, Patti Rodrigues, Diane Schmidt, Sherry Skidmore, Alyne Strusser, Pam Tarkanian, Cathy Uccelli. ALPHA ZETA: Paul Blackburn, Georgiana Brooks, Ken Conley, Steve Dericco, John Ebar, Roy Enochson, Fred Fisher, Carol Hewitt, MaryLou Hiester, Joe Howard, John King, Kris Knox, Cheryl Lane, Steve Mac- dougall, Margaret McVicker, Denise Miller, Jacqueline Mitchell, Michael Morris, Kathleen Musco, Nancy Pinta r, Peggy Polichio, Tom Riggins, Kathryn Schaefer, Reed Simmons, Jon Sjoberg, Ronna Squires Slobe, Brian Smith, Jeff Surber, David Weatherford, Craig Witt, Clarence Wright, Alan Torell, Claire Tipton, Robin Dill, Steve Davis, Butch Ricci, Don Kennedy, Marhn Andersen. AGGIE CLUB: Susan McCartney, Candy Crabtree, Susan Moreda, Denise York, Bridget K. Carr, Mike Evans, Shawna S. Peebles, Darla Larson, Sylvana Falconieri, Cheryl Miller, Kevin Turner, Eric Newell Wes Smith, Rhonda Hicks, Cliff Taylor, Chris DeMattei, Roger Richards, Rex Steninger, Harley Tucker, Cheryl Miller. 253 Vlat« X A atv da ' v M e e Ma = ct Cate v . !; o. : r eV p a 1 tOtt 254 - J A ;?$ • y -..,■••: " . " •.;• ' K -■■ .: ' - ■ ■ : ' . • mmmmwmm OJf, am 0re c , « Ciaric •„ er Grant W P » f, tt PiiJ P„ 7 Swj «dJe « f ' Ma QuinJa n v, c 255 7 V, art by Bill Cruthrids tfeat Athet laT tine b, Sc Yvaetei. 258 Spurs Mtf f M — n v - T: •-•TH OUR ic ' 1 " " ----- ■miiiY PZy ' TUB DIMMER S2 80 259 Kc • At! Ae c •Yvet . ,acV TOVJ • l ee V c ftecW . ■ Jlatt - ° e ' vt .. r ss ' Finance Control Board front row, 1-r: Gregory Neuweiler, Nick Rossi, Jon Hamel; back row: Jodi Gruber, Frank Stokes; not pictured; Ruth Anderson, Cathy James 260 mJ M er , Ni3?i«U, W, Ck Kos ' si s£ ea G ' aff c eith xm$ p ?i ke c , C« a ' S ' VndyrT B riggs r , p u b 1 B • 1 c a a t r d • 1 n s Interim Finance Committee . n will Kevin Melsher John McCaskiU, K-ev Mark Elston, Cindy Thomas Greg NeuW eiler,KimRo W e, Ruth .-r:Pe M S mr— , Gary Brown Anderson, steve 261 Sagebrush NEWS: Bill Brown GOVERNMENT AFFAIRS: SPORTS: Steve Martarano PHOTOGRAPHY: Ermano Siri ART: Paul Cirac COPY: Susan Ekstrom PRODUCTION: Jim Glace BUSINESS: Warren Graff ADVERTISING: Lori Kinnear Briggs DISTRIBUTION: Charlie Arciniega, Roger Harrington, Rich Harrington STAFF: Paul Bantz, Becky Blundell, Dean Church, Kathleen Conaboy, Kerry Crawford, Randy Ebner, Ron Ellis, Gifford, Curt Larson, Don Morrissey, Nancy Morton, Rob Sheppherd, Paul Strickland, Mary Tippin, Denise Wright, Dave Yeary and Nick the dog. 262 s E N I R S g 1 o HI s o !-3 CO U c CD 263 ival, 1978 y . .. . ! V. ; - i. - ■ § i " UNR SKI TEAM Members of 1978 UNR Ski Team: Shauna Goicoa, Cathy James, Tandy Lavin, Patti McMullen, Kathy Musco, Rene Westbrook, Lisa Tuffanelli, Lacy Anthony, John Peck, Cliff Young, Tom Raw, Curtis Potts, Ken Pierson, Jeff Gritsch, Rob Douglas, Craig Marshall, John Talbott, Felipe Anguita, Phillip French, Roger Lancaster, Grant Wells, Blake Lewis, Bart Fisher, Keith Kullby, Jack Lavin, Matt Lavin, Borre Fossli. 265 ■ • -• ' ' ; - .: ' ■ ■] ; " o SJ X 266 c s Lorraine Furchner Gail Burgener Colleen Marty Kris Short Kim Pacini Debbie Prina 267 ,Auto - JHome - % tt - Commercial - ,Auto financing ,3n8urante ,Agenqj farmer ' s insurance (Sroup 220 (California JW ;Kenrj, £fo. 89509 $w. 329-2201 Res. 786-8443 mmmmmmima FIRST NATIONAL BANK illliiiililiilllllKllli 5 43ts S s 4SS The following quote by Theodore Roosevelt is dedicated to Gmnie Kersey and all the Citizens For A Rancho San Rafael Park, who believed a d ream was worth fighting for... even though it didn ' t come true (this time) : ■FAR BETTER IT IS TO DARE MIGHTY THINGS, TO WIN GLORIOUS TRIUMPHS, EVEN THOUGH CHECKERED BY FAILURE, THAN TO TAKE RANK WITH THOSE POOR SPIRITS WHO NEITHER ENIOY MUCH, NOR SUFFER MUCH, BECAUSE THEY LIVE IN THE GREY TWILIGHT THAT KNOWS NOT VICTORY THAT KNOWS NEITHER VICTORY NOR DEFEAT " Thanks for caring and trying, Clark Santini kd £ 35 K i g: g f2g f?( g Congratulations Class of 78 ARMY ROTC More people are finding it better looking all the ..Ml, KjhL time... Maybe you owe yourself a -closer look. UNR Military Science Dept. Compliments of the eu oRaoo HOTEL -CASINO FOURTH VIRGINIA ST. DOWNTOWN RENO Ads 268-269 Alan Bible 87 Alpha Chi Omega 228 Alpha Epsilon Delta 236 Alpha Phi Omega 180 Alpha Tau Omega 255 Alpine Band 141 American Flats 44-45 American Society of Civil Engineers 244 Art Department 146-148 Artemisia Trivia 158-159 Associated Women Students 234 ASUN Senate 108-109 Biology Club 235 Blue Oyster Cult 167 Boards 260-261 Bruce Jenner 132 Cap and Scroll 182 Christian Fellowship 243 Circle K Club 183 Colonial ' s Coeds 197 Delta Delta Delta 187 Delta Sigma Pi 194 Dog Valley 128 Dr. Charles Wells 208 Dramatics 149-157 Firefall 166 Gamma Phi Beta 229 Graduation 22-25 Homecoming 134-139 Hong Kong Week 250-251 I Ate A Pie 231 I Chen Wu 58 Ira La Rivers 161 John Kennedy 176-179 Juniper Hall 122 Kappa Alpha Theta 186 Lady of the Poppies 172-174 Lambda Chi Alpha 254 Landrums 6 Laundramat 28-31 Law Club 237 Leon and Mary Russel 168-169 Leonard Nimoy 133 Mackay Day 38-43 Mackay Museum 98-99 Mapes 7 Medical School 102-105 Medical Students 106-107 Max Fired 207 Morrill Hall !!. " !. 12 Nevada Cow i Northern Nevada Student Personnel Society 195 Norton Buffalo and the Stampedes 168-169 Nye Hall 123 Outlaws 140 Phi Delta Theta .[ ' 238 Phi Sigma Kappa 239 Pi Beta Phi us Pyramid Lake 2 Ralph Nader 241 Range Club 252 Registration 82-85 Rodeo Club 184 Ron Moroni 93 ROTC 196 SAE Little Sisters 185 Sagebrush 262 Sagens 258 Senior Pictures 263 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 119 Sigma Delta Chi ' . . 245 Sigma Nu 204-205 Sigma Nu Little Sisters 203 Spurs 259 Student Nurses 242 Swans 14-15 Swim Team 126 Tennis Team 127 Toiliet Bowl Game 90 Two: One— The Parking Game 198-199 Ugly Man Contest 180-181 UNR Ski Team 265 UNR Wolfpack 188-193 University Services 114-117 Watermelon Concert 59 White Pine Hall 202 Wildlife Club 252 Winter Carnival 246-267 Wombats 184 Women Sports 246-247 Women That Have Touched The University 248-247 270 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Shasta Erin Fasolo EDITOR: Celeste Bergin ASST. EDITOR: Dana Fasolo LAYOUT: Dana Fasolo Celeste Bergin AD SALES: Lori Kinnear Briggs Becky Blundell BUSINESS MANAGER: Warren Graff COVER DESIGN: Celeste Bergin PRODUCTION: Jan Smith Paul Cirae Deb Park Lisa Lapp Jim Glace Adams, Dan: 44. 45, 49, 50, 51, 128, 152, 153, 156, 157, 162, 163, 217, 232 Art Department: 17, 46, 147, 148 Auyeung. Ray: 4(b), 15, 280, 281, 284 Bandtz, Paul: 108, 239, 243 Bass, Sam: 223 Bein, Marti: 34(b), 35, 130(t), 186, 230(b) Brewer, Ginger: 112 Caruso, Dan: 138(tl, b), 139, 203, 204, 205, 212, 252, 254, 255 Cruthirds, Bill: 78(t) Dion, Kerry: 93 Dolan, Trent: 54(t), 55(b), 82(b), 83(t) Durelle, Ernest: 81, 247(t) Ernst, George: 78(b) Everson, Paul: 144 Fasolo, Dana: 60, 61, 75(b), 94, 95(tl), 101, 118, 119, 122, 123, 126, 127, 160, 180(b), 183, 184(b), 185, 187, 194, 195, 197, 202, 225, 227, 228, 229, 234, 236, 242, 245, 246(b), 251(b), 257, 258, 261(t), 263(b) Fukai, Don: 87(t), 136, 137(tr) Glace, Jim: 70, 285(t), 198, 199 Imswiler, Jenny: 6(b) Johnson, Gary: 7(t), 11, 13, 129, 210, 246(t) Larson, Curt: 2Kb), 28, 29, 30, 31, 33, 56, 57(b), 65, 91, 95(b), 111, 120, 121, 164, 165, 167, 168(bl), 169(tr), 175, 189(b), 206, 220(t), 230(t), 233, 264, 265, 272 Lee, Francis: 211(t) Leininger, Robert: 18, 74, 86, 211(b), 219(b), 277 Levitan, Ben: 54(b), 55(t), 200(t) MacEwan, Tracy: 222(b), 276 Meacham, Richard: 6(t), 7(b), 12, 14, 137(bl) Medical Sciences: 102, 103, 104, 105, 106, 107 Morrissey, Don: 10(t), 21(t), 22, 23, 24, 25, 26(b), 32, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 48, 75(t), 82(t), 83(b), 84, 85(b), 87(b), 88, 89, 90(b), 131, 132(t), 166, 168(br), 180(t), 181, 193, 196, 221, 222(t), 260(b), 263(t), 267, 273, 275 Nelson, Connie: 5 News and Information of UNR: 46, 47, 97, 98, 99, 100, 109, 110, 114, 115, 116, 117, 124, 125, 148(bl) Paternostro, Tony: 90(t), 226, 286 Pederson, Bob: 16 Ralph: 288 Richardson, Stacy: 8, 9 Sagebrush file: 19, 52(t), 53, 77(t), 80(t), 95(tr), 96, 209, 224, 274(t), 278, 279, 282, 283, 287 Saviers, Trent: 20, 27, 62, 63 Schade, Peter: 36, 37, 145, 170, 171, 240 Shepherd, Rob: 58, 59 Siri, Ermano: 1, 2, 3, 4(t), 10(b), 34(t), 52(b), 56, 57(t), 66, 67(t), 69, 72, 73, 76, 77(b), 85(t), 130(b), 134, 137(br), 138(tr), 141, 154, 200(b), 207, 213, 214, 215, 219(t), 241, 247(b), 250, 251(t), 260(t), 261(b), 285(b) Smith, Thomas: 71, 135, 168, 169(b), 188, 189(t), 190, 191, 193 Solomonson, Jullian: 26(t), 274(b) Stuchell, L.: 160, 256 Sweezy, Ross: 67(b), 79, 113, 216, 218, 231 Talbot, Gregg: 80(b), 140, 220(b) Terrebonne, Ted: 38, 64, 92 Theatre Department: 151, 155 Valli, Clayton: 132(b) Weyrick, Mike: 201 271 272 273 274 275 " ,, 1 j — %W It |i- ■ . ;■ P P 7 276 277 278 279 a rQuii W ,X Vrt fi t n 1 rT V L 3r i 2x: • ■ f y " : ITn to • i ' vKtT i ?« j i r %; 7 «_ " " ' ■ ■ IexV A , ■Ji £ x™ 1 1 f; m Nil ft m n ?1 PUHt i 1 1 ' . M .:? || rv ;1 ,,2,- -i t i: N H nu « N i ' 13 ; i tfP It I Tfr i V • i i t v • 282 283 284 285 287 ?88 . fA


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

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