University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 366

 

University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 366 of the 1983 volume:

The Associated ■7!fm at Reno A LAND OF CONTRASTS Reno Skies; Crowell • ' . ■ Vj " ' $i?% Rhyolite; Crowell .. tig -, ■ %? •■: f? ■ %4 ; -v. ,•• . ■ «, ;- ; i B HPjfc. . i HR j- ' ' if ! ' g N ,; 28i9i £l ii M SeCS; ;b SB ;- ' i; 1 ,- " .; A S ■ W5«s»? -rrrs ■»«W a « . r Vsgggi -Svai . ?: °- ' Z - FT »■■ S fe, Nii r- 5 " -- ' ? " ' ' -ifc? 1 - " • - -- c. -SET 4.-- --= - Mackay School of Mines; — . 5 ' . " - --C .. • ' « ?£ " " " -: V THE YEAR 1982-1983 ? : • BREAKFAST OF CHAMPIONS ASUN hosts several activities for students each year. These include such popular events as the Sunday night movie series and ASUN concerts. But some even more popular activities, based on the number of students who participated, were the ASUN all- school picnics. ASUN sponsors three or four picnics each year. Usually major weeks, like Homecoming, Winter Carnival, and Mackay Week, include an all-school picnic. Often ASUN also hosts one for itself — just for fun. The menu has ranged from steak and Lowenbrau to barbequed chicken and coca-cola. The picnics have also featured entertainers. At most of the picnics entertainment has been provided by local bands with a range in music from bluegrass to country, new wave, and rock ' n ' roll. The all-school pic- nics have been quite popular with students — the price is always reasonable (sometimes free), and there is no dress code — many people lounge around in swimsuits and cutoffs just enjoying the music and sunny weather, and picnickers can eat as much as they want. The ASUN sponsored picnics have become a school tradition, pro- viding a nice transition from the lazy days of summer to the more hectic days of fall. We the students start our year in fine style, for ASUN provides a breakfast of champions. On any sunny day, no matter how cold, about a dozen sun worshippers can be found sprawled in Manzanita bowl. A few will have radios or tape decks with them — turned up for all to enjoy, and usually several show up with a couple of six packs, a frisbee, and man ' s best friend. These same twelve or so individualists start brav- ing the chill air in late March to be sure to get a good start on their summer tans, before their skiing tans start to fade. Only the last snows of winter drive them indoors again. Many fellow students join them during the warm summer months, but the real shock to their systems are ASUN ' s all-school picnics. About three or four times each year trucks from Buildings Groups roll up and set up two or three barbeques and a couple dozen tables. Soon after ASUN officers roll up with boxes and boxes of meat, salad, and chips, closely followed by the coca-cola distributor. It is only when the beer truck arrives that they begin to admit that maybe, just for a day, this invasion could be tolerated, the next morning after hun- dreds of cups and plates have been cleaned up, their sanctuary is again as it should be — relatively clean, quiet, and empty. All School Picnic; El winger All School Picnic; Elwinger 1 •F ™t » i 1 1 i f f - • : - V 1 ■ S F l J r ' .-.. All School Picnic; Elwinger f n GREEK RUSH Greek rush is held at the beginning of each school year. Two rushes are actually held - the fraternity rush and the sorority rush. The women ' s houses host rush parties the week before school starts. Rush begins Sunday night with a meeting between panhellenic officers and " ru- shees " . Monday the parties begin. Sorority rush parties are semi-formal, but are relaxed. Monday each rushee is invited to all five houses. The panhellenic office coordi- nates activities to avoid crowding and confusion. The houses all have open house on Monday. Tuesday through Thursday both the sororities and the rushees can decline invitations — either to extend them or to accept them. On these days the sororities present skits. Finally, on Friday, the girls going through rush have narrowed their choice to two houses. They attend a for- mal party at each, then meet with panhellenic to submit their first and second choices. The sororitie submit lists of their first and second choices, too. Bid Day — Satur- day — panhellenic matches and distributes the bids. The pledges then go to their new sorority houses where they are greeted by screaming, cheering sorority sisters. Last year about one hundred and fifty girls joined UNR ' s sororities. Fraternity rush is less formal than sorority rush. The young men going through register with Inter Fraternity Council (IFC). They then have the option of visiting all eight fraternities or any one of the eight. The fraternities have parties each night, usually the week of school, not before. Once a rushee has decided which house he is interested in joining, he rushes only that house — often attending its parties only. At the end of the week each house gives the Assistant Dean of students a list of its new members. The men are not expected to dress up for their parties, nor do they have to visit the houses in any special order. The men ' s rush is less organized than the women ' s, and the men get to know fewer people while going through, but they get to know those people better. UNR fraternities got about 175 new members last year. The Greek rushes are annual events which involve all members of the greek houses — 800 to 900 students. It is through their rushes that the Greek organizations maintain membership. 7 KAG V 4 V ■ 1 b 1 M » 4 4 ftP W Thetas; Bodenstefher V 13 1 TRIPLE THREAT Labor Day weekend was a triple threat to students. It was the first school holiday, the first three-day weekend, and the first ASUN out- door concert in more than a dec- ade. The first school holiday was welcomed by students after only five days of the fall term. Most schools begin their fall term after Labor Day, but Nevada colleges and universities start earlier (and finish earlier). The idea of a holiday the first week of school is encouraging to students. Labor Day is the first three-day weekend of the school year. Often something in the back of a student ' s mind reminds him that three-day weekends are for catching up in his studies, but he usually finds it hard to believe that after only a week of school he would need to waste a weekend studying, especially with Lake Tahoe only a half hour away. Many students have good intentions, but under the cir- cumstances, any diversion will do. Labor Day 1982 ASUN presented, in concert, the perfect diversion, an alternative to studying, an outdoor concert featuring GIRL ' S SCHOOL, IRON MAIDEN, and THE SCORPI- ONS. Labor Day Weekend the University of Nevada-Reno hosted an outdoor concert. The concert was the first hosted by ASUN on the football field since the THE GRATEFUL DEAD in the early seventies. Al- though university athletics was re- luctant to let the students use the football field, university officials gave them permission because ath- letics had used the field for their Willie Nelson fund-raising concert earlier in the summer. ASUN brought in three bands for their concert. The first was GIRL ' S SCHOOL, and all girls group. The second was IRON MAIDEN, followed by the main act THE SCORPIONS. The concert was perfect for the end of summer: it was hot and clear — great for tanning, there was lots to eat and drink, and students got to enjoy hours of rock ' n ' roll. The con- cert was well attended, and despite the large crowd no major problems were encountered. A few people lost purses and wallets, but overall it was a very well-run, uneventful con- cert. It was a nice way for one to forget that he had to be back in class Tuesday morning. 14 15 1 JCJL-B w pLS L.Wi pj Jin ||| fit ..: PC , « ' I | - Scorpions; Overmoen J.— 1 r e3 -J i » ' ■ ,. :. rM w ' viKi-i Powder Puff; Bodensteiner CHUCK BERRY The 1982 ASUN Homecoming dance was held at the MGM Grand Ballroom. Several hundred people stood in line in the casino to get into the dance. No tickets were sold at the door, but people were anxious to get good seats. Once the nearly 1,200 in attendance were inside the ballroom the show began. The Jimmy Cicero act opened the s how playing jazz and playing it well. During the intermission between Cicero and the main act the Homecoming Queen and Ugly Man Candidates and their escorts were introduced. The crowd was getting impa- tient, though; and although cocktail seating was pro- vided many fans chose to sit on the floor in front of the stage in order to be closer to Chuck Berry, legendary Father of Rock V roll. In the first part of the act almost everyone yelled, sang along, and danced. But by the end of Chuck ' s two hour performance everyone was up danc- ing, singing, and shouting. The crowd ranged from those dressed in t-shirts and jeans to those dressed for the traditional Homecoming formal, from students and alunni to the general public and groupies, but everyone seemed to have fun. Chuck sang many of his greatest hits including " Maybelline " " Back in the USA, " " John- ny B. Goode, " and " Roll Over Beethoven. " The audience participated from beginning to end, but seemed to espe- cially enjoy his sing along of " My Ding-a-ling. " The crowd became so enthused that toward the end of the concert many people jumped on stage and danced and sang along with Chuck. Chuck played on and on — - well past midnight, and everybody loved it. 18 KANSAS TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12 ASUN brought STEEL BREEZE AND KANSAS together in concert in the UNR old gym. It was a great way to end the three-day weekend, which had been declared by the governor. The performance was opened by rising band STEEL BREEZE. STEEL BREEZE debuted at last year ' s winter Carnival at Alpine Meadows. The group has since received national recognition for their top-ten single, " You Don ' t Want Me Anymore. " STEEL BREEZE played their popular rock over an hour then cleared out for KANSAS. The first ha lf of the show was mostly songs off their more recent albums. The music was great, and the light show made it even better. The lights and music were synchronized in tempo and tone — the effect was fantastic. Heavy rock was the rule until midway through their performance when keyboar- dist-songwriter Kerry Liugren changed the pace with an acoustical set. This set included their hit ballad " Dust in the Wind, " and smash hit " Hold On. " Follwing this break, the group returned to heavy rock until the end of the concert. They finished strong with " Point of Know Return, " and all-time great " Wayward Son. " The STEEL BREEZE-KANSAS Concert marked the first time beer had been served in the gym — and probably the last. Al- though the students netted over $2,000, problems with security and clean-up indicate that beer will probably not be served in the gym again. Despite such technical problems, STEEL BREEZE AND KANSAS were crowd- pleasers giving spectators all they could have asked for and more. A DAY OF CREATION September 24th ' s ASUN all-school picnic had some sur- prises for students. The first surprise was an unwelcome one: no beer could be served because of some problems with nearby classes still in session during the picnic. But, in spite of no beer, the several hundred students who attended seemed to enjoy the bar-b-qued chicken, potato chips and soda. The second surprise was infinitely better — Denny Dent. Denny is an artist with a unique presentational style. He begins, clad in a spattered paint- er ' s smock facing a ten-foot canvas with buckets of paint at his feet and brushes clutched in each hand. He begins by explaining that he needs the crowd for " energy " . To this end he also paints to music. He paints in time to the music. The faster the beat, the faster he paints. As he splashed the colors across the canvas he became more and more frenzied, at one point stopping to exhort the crowd to let him know they were behind him and to throw off his smock. It was difficult to recognize any- thing on the canvas as first, except to note that the bright, happy colors seemed appropriate for the first sunny day in Reno in a week. It was not until the final paint was flung that the crowd recognized Jimmy Hen- drix. It was about this time that most of the onlookers realized Denny had been painting to Hendrix ' music. Dent performed again later the same afternoon. The product of his later performance was John Lennon. l mn j 19 OOTBALL The 1982 Wolf Pack had an up and down season. During its first four games it suffered heartbreaking losses. In no game was it humiliated. The losses came in close games, and the final scores rarely showed more than a few points difference. At the beginning of the season the Wolf Pack seemed to have an endurance problem — they played well, and often led, until late in the fourth quarter. The team wasn ' t doing that much wrong; they just weren ' t doing that much right. In their fifth game UNR ' s luck changed. The fifth game was homecoming, and the Pack won in a beautifully played game. Quarter- back Marshall Sperbeck and his receivers seemed invin- cible in leading Nevada to its first win. The next week UNR added its second win and set an all-conference record in kicking. Honors in this area were earned by kicker Tony Zendehas. In the same game UNR ' s oppo- nents set an all-conference passing record. UNR contin- ued their winning streak for another two weeks on the road, bringing what had at first been thought to be a losing season to 50% with the momentum of four wins in a row behind the team. The next week an elated team may have been overconfident or may have been facing an unusually talented opponent, but the Wolf Pack dropped a close game bringing their season to 4-5 with two regular season games remaining. The next week things began to look up again with a win that once again gave the Wolf Pack a 50% season. As this yearbook went to print the football team was preparing for their final game — the game which would determine whether or not 1982 would be a winning season or the first losing season since Head Coach Chris Ault was hired at UNR. Whether they win tomorrow or not, though, the team ' s phenomenal midseason recovery makes the 1982 foot- ball season one that won ' t soon be forgotten. 21 s-country; Bodensteiner lJ i. -» ■ rmri nrHWW«FS Cheerleaders: Overmoen jiT. ■ ■ -=.. rx ■ ■ Flag Girls; Bodenstei - vc: ■ Fans, Bodensteiner PRESIDENT REAGAN visits UNR President of the United States Ronald Reagan spoke at the University ' s Leadership Seminar Thursday, October 7. President Reagan ' s was the first Presidential visit to Reno since President Lyndon Johnson ' s visit in 1964 and the first ever to the University campus. Preparations for the President ' s visit began over a week before he arrived. Dozens of secret service agents flew in to decide what would be safest for the President. By Thursday, the day of the speech, over one hun- dred secret servicemen were on and around the campus, providing the most extensive security UNR had ever seen. The President ' s welcome was no less extensive. Many students had spent hours and days preparing to welcome the Presi- dent. The UNR marching band was lining up to get set up on the quad at 6:30 am, although they wouldn ' t play their welcome for the President for nearly five hours. Many ASUN senators and their friends were up even earlier. At 5am they began putting up the last of their posters and banners saluting the President. For several days these students had been stuffing napkins, and painting posters, and distributing tickets for the visit. Although the Presi- dent ' s speech was free and open to the public tickets were required at the gate. Tickets were available, howev- er, for nearly anyone who wanted one. Students who came in large groups (such as the Greek houses) were seated together. Several days before President Reagan arrived on campus, sorority and fraternity representa- tives, along with dorm students, attended a meeting with University officials in which they were briefed and given tickets for special seating. They were asked to distribute the tickets to their houses ' members, but especially to those who would cheer. Others could get tickets, but not in preferred seating. Anyone who wanted to protest the President ' s visit could, but, unlike the cheerers, he had to register with the Dean of Students. Two groups did register — The African Students Association and the Progressive Student Alliance — and were told when and where they could protest. They ended up in between the Student Union and Thompson Student Services, the 25 26 equivalent of two blocks from the President and well-hidden. The day of the speech was crisp, but clear. Work- ers were on the quad at 5am. About 8 everyone was cleared from the area, and special teams covered every inch with dogs to insure that noth- ing was on the quad or nearby which could harm the President. Once they were satisfied it was safe, they opened the gates. Everyone who want- ed to see the President had to go through a metal detector at the North end of the quad. Everyth- ing else was roped off. People were requested to leave books, backpacks, purses, etc. at home. Cameras were allowed in, but even these were not considered safe. Every so often one of the secret servicemen would click off a couple of frames — just to make sure they weren ' t wired to explode or anything. The view from surround- ing buildings would have been great, but all those buildings were closed and sealed off. Local high schools sent busses to campus for the pre- sentation. Many high school bands and cheer- leaders also showed up adding to the festive at- mosphere. It was a good old-fashioned GOP rally. Many Republican notables shared the stage with President Reagan including Nevada ' s former governor, Senator Paul Laxalt. Hopefuls were also in attendance. — Governor Robert List, seeking re-election, Barbara Vucanovich, hoping to fill Nevada ' s new congressional seat, and Bri- an McKay, running for Attorney General. Elec- tions were less than a month away, and being seen with the President wasn ' t going to hurt any- one. (Elections ended with Vucanovich and McKay victorious.) The crowd was very excited by the time President Reagan ' s motorcade ar- rived about 11:45. The program had started about an hour before, hosted by local personality Pete Carothers. President Reagan ' s speech seemed to say " I ' m only half-way through. Let me finish. " He blamed much of the county ' s economic woes on his Democratic predecessors and urged people to elect representatives who would help the country continue on the road to economic recovery. The November elections were viewed across the country as a report card on REAGONOMICS. In Nevada, at least, election results suggest that he ' s passing. President Rea- gan ' s visit to UNR was extremely well received. Renoites, and especially the University, were proud to have our country ' s Chief Executive in our community. » ' ■ ' JIjF f t ■ y. " ( J - gy 1 ' ' ' L f J V " " tOT i m " i|| i fir -ifi- _ L ■ ' » ' ' -—».■• " , ' " " " ' »: y£ik|ia t,.A_ |f J H AVVi A r JJ .W40 » M M jBM w 1 ■ ■ p f imrhf ' b m i MC Nihk - 1 ■ THE ROLE OF ASUN Several days, before President Reagan vis ited the university, officials approached the officers of ASUN for help with the visit. ASUN was approached because that was the quickest, easiest way to reach a large number of students. The GOP and the uni- versity administration asked ASUN to help decorate the quad and distribute tickets. It sounded easy, but it turned out to be a lot of work. The GOP and administration also wanted the university students to include the visit in their Homecoming activities. They felt that with all the enthusiasm for home- coming, including the students would be the best way to make President Reagan feel welcome. ASUN had the manpower, the facilities, and the resources to put on a good show. The Sagebrush was also the best way to inform the students. For the journalism students President Reagan ' s visit was a fantastic educational experience. Sagebrush reporters were given press passes which entitled them to be right up front with the national press corps. Because the speech was given on campus the Sagebrush had almost exclusive local coverage in many ways. The ASUN was also in charge of getting a present for the President. They had a special sweatshirt made for him. It was UNR blue with " Nevada Homecoming 1982 " on the front and " Reagan in ' 84 " on the back. ASUN was in charge of coordinating all stu- dent involvement, from money to manpower. Un- der the direction of ASUN posters were painted, napkins stuffed through chicken wire, and balloons blown up. These posters and balloons were used in two ways. The posters aided in security by blocking the view of the President from the sides, and the balloons added bright spots of color for national TV. Sororities and fraternities painted dozens of posters which were given to different groups throughout the crowd. Part of the reason ASUN ended up doing so much work was because they got permission to include the Homecoming Queen and Ugly Man candidates at the speech. ASUN also paid for the decorations on the quad, and also purchased gifts for all one hundred members of the press corps. 12,000 to 14,000 people attended the speech. ASUN and ASUN organization DOGS, Inc. sold souvenir scarves at the speech and in the student union. Lincoln Hall and Delta Sigma Pi were also especially helpful in preparing for the President ' s visit. President Reagan appreciated his warm Nevada welcome. He commented many times on the beautiful country and the enthusiastic crowd. Later at Rancho San Rafel the President mentioned how pleased he had been with his visit. ASUN officials were equally pleased. Despite a some- what hectic planning schedule, their welcome went off without a hitch. Special thanks goes to Homecoming Chair- woman Laura Allen, who did so much in making this Home- coming the one to remember. I HOMECOMING The theme of Homecoming 1982 was " Sagebrush, Scholarship, and Sentiment. " The week began Monday with the Homecoming kickoff dance at the armory with music provided by THE KICKS. For the first time in sev- eral years Wolves Frolic was not held. Student represen- tatives voted to dispense with Wolves frolic due to an increasing number of problems associated with it in re- cent years. Instead more activities were held in conjunc- tion with the bonfire-rally. The bonfire took place north of the football stadium, in front of the Medical school on Thursday night. Beer and chili were served, and the con- tests were sixty seconds to yell, sing, shout, or chant any-nonobscene-thing. They were then judged accord- ing their participation, enthusiasm, and content. Also, the UNR Marching Band and rally squad performed for students at the bonfire-rally. Friday was the traditional paint the " N " . UNR has a large rock " N " on the east side of Peavine mountain, which during the winter gets washed out, so each Homecoming, groups of students pile into 4-wheel drives and go up to paint it. Paint the " N " is lots of fun, and usually ends up being paint any- one in reach. Friday night the Homecoming dance-con- cert was held in the MGM Grand Ballroom. Music was provided by Jimmy Cicero and legendary Father of Rock ' n ' roll, Chuck Berry. The dance sold out and was an outstanding success. Saturday was the Homecoming football game. The football team gave students what they expected by giving them UNR ' s first win of the season. Their handy victory was a fitting end to an excel- lent homecoming week. 54 ■ 35 37 MACKAY WEEK Mackay week 1982 got off to a great start April 26th with the beginning of a new game called assassin in which contestants are given a plastic dart gun and a dossier of their victim. They then run around campus killing each other. Once a victim has been eliminated the attacker goes after another. The winner is the assassin with the most kills. The gold nugget game, which was also new, started Monday. Gold-painted rocks were scattered around campus, and people who found them could turn them in for prizes. The Mackay Week dance was from 9 to 1 at the armory. Tuesday, groups competed in the scavenger hunt. At lunchtime a watermelon feed was held in front of the student union. Wednesday ASUN hosted an all-school picnic in Manzanita Bowl, and the Almost Anything Goes games were played on the quad. Thursday was dress-up day. Students were to dress up in western style clothes, and the group with the highest percentage of participation won. Several bushy, scraggly gentlemen gathered in Manzanita Bowl for the beard judging along with quite a few young ladies in cowboy hats and prarie skirts for the costume judging. Monster ball began on the quad at 3. The object of Monster ball is to get the ball across the opponent ' s goal, but most of the time teams just threw themselves at the ball and tried to run over each other. ROTC gave a demonstration of military equipment and some of their special skills Wednesday afternoon. Thursday night Sigma Nu faced SAE in commando basketball. The game is a brutal combination of basketball and boxing. It doesn ' t look like it would be much fun to play, but it ' s fun to watch. Friday most of the races were held. On the quad people could be seen riding trikes, tossing eggs, racing three-legged, and pushing toward the finish in the wheelbarrow races. The competition in the lake continued throughout the afternoon during the raft races. About four the water barrel competition was held on the quad. Firehoses were provided by Reno Fire Department. A barrel is strung between two of the trees, and teams shoot the water at the barrel or each other until the barrel moves across the flag of either side. Breathless and dripping wet, the teams and other students concluded Mackay week at Mackay Town. Campus clubs are invited to participate in Mackay Town, and each is responsible for setting up some sort of a booth. Proceeds from Mackay Town booths aree pooled and donated to a local charity. One of the most popular booths was SOS ' dunk tank. The day ended with the light beer tug-of-war. Mackay Week continued over the weekend with Reno ' s first National Intercollegiate Rodeo Associ- ation competition at the Washoe County Fairgrounds. 38 RAFT RACES 42 HH WvW PIE EATING MULTICULTURAL AWARENESS Multicultural awareness Day was held Friday of Mackay Week last year. The day was coordinated by Ada Cook of Special Services. The purpose of the day was to promote awareness on campus of different cultures represented in the student body. The presentations were made in front of the student union at noontime. Many student groups participated — some served a dish from their native country; others performed national dances or folksongs. Several students dressed in the costumes of their homeland. Student services was pleased with the number of student groups that participated. The African Students Association, the International Students Associ- ation, and the student group Al Islam were but a few. Participation by the general student body was also quite good. Students going to the student union or to the Mackay Week competitions on the quad and in Manzan- ita Lake all had to pass by the displays. Not only were students made more culturally aware, they were well fed, too! The event was well-timed, and well-prepared, and, consequently, successful. It provided students with a chance to further their education in a fun way. - Native Dance, Bodensteiner Food, BodensteineJ RODEO! The 1982 Mackay Week celebration ended with a real return to the theme of Mackay — a Western Theme. ASUN helped sponsor and the UNR Rodeo Club hosted an Intercollegiate rodeo at the Washoe County Fairgrounds. The competition was held Friday, Saturday, and Sunday. The scoring was according to the rules set by the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association. The Rodeo Club set up the program, got advertisers, got prizes donated, and set up publicity. ASUN handled the concessions, and took care of much of the local publicity. Prizes in the individual events were provided by Miller beer, which was also the sponsor for the rest of Mackay Week. Capriola ' s of Elko donated the prizes for the overall winners. These prizes were beautiful saddles with ASUN tooled in them. (Capriola ' s is one of the best saddle companies in the West). Most events were scored by time. The fastest time won in the races. The longest time won in the riding events. The rodeo included standard events. The men participated in saddle bronc riding, bull riding, calf roping, and steer wrestling. The rodeo events were limited to rodeo club members who competed against six other teams from around the west. These teams included Hayward, San Luis Obispo, and Sonoma. One of Nevada ' s outstanding competitors was R.C. Herrera. About 100 to 120 of the west ' s finest amateurs competed during the 3-day event. The animals were provided by a rodeo stock company. Animals from such companies are usually fairly well broken in. They are challenging, but not usually dangerous. Contestants bring their own riding equipment. They are used to their own saddles and bridels and do better using them. The rodeo included a Calcutta, a type of bid betting, in which a percentage of each bet goes to the rodeo club, and the rest of the money is returned to winning bettors. One of the most entertaining events of the rodeo was the comic rodeo. This event was not limited to team members. Any ASUN student could sign up to wrestle the animals, but it often looked as if the animals were winning. One of the funniest events was the men ' s cow dressing. A pre-roped calf was let out of the pen. Three contestants then wrestled it down, put boxer shorts on it, and pointed toward the finish line, and untied it. In one memorable confrontation ASUN Vice President of Activities Alan Hopper and two brave friends tried it, but when it was all over Alan was wearing the boxers. The ladies cow tying contest was similar, but they had to tie ribbons on the cow ' s tails and run with the calf across the finish line. The rodeo was very entertaining and also interesting. It is hoped that similar rodeos can be held in conjunction with Mackay Week in the future. 4b 47 3 -V r 3£ . ' ■: - .-. ,. I I HflK ' . BfjfflW P ; ' ' a " K tI :. ' .■.. - a - - J 1 . .HJ . ' rf 1 - 1 _ . - -_ 7 " Ste. _ri .i. -- ■»- -l V , ' - " -»MJ fcr me? ■ J sX ' JAg -Li » ' " - ' R f «K 4-, ?v ; ? ' 1 JOHN WILLIAM MA.CKAV t83(-!902 V , V ' 4 : ' I cm Harrah ' s is proud of the caliber and energy of to- day ' s young people. We look forward to serving you in the future both as a major community employer and as a source of fine entertain- ment. it Harrahs Reno and LakeTahoe ■Pm? -..jBBbb ' - 49 Marilee Joyce, one of this year ' s Arts and Science sena- tiors, worked on several projects this year: extending the library hours, organizing student lobbyists for the Nevada Legislature, and the providing of funding for the Rally Squad. She is looking forward to the legislative session. " I hope all the senators, and many other students as well, will be able to go to the legislature this year. If all the students will speak up, we ' ll be able to accomplish a lot. " Marilee worked on Publications Board, which is her specialty, since she is majoring in journalism. Asked about the autonomy of publications she noted, " They need editorial freedom. Pub Board is in an unusual position though. Staff members say we ' ve no right to try to influence content, but we ' re the board of directors and the publisher too. It ' s a difficult situation. " Laura Allen, who represented the School of Mines, was this year ' s Homecoming chairwoman. As a member of Activities Board, she participated in an activities conven- tion in Las Vegas. One of her least favorite parts of Senate this year was trying to get people involved. She mentioned at one of the Senate meetings. " No one is doing anything. It ' s the same people over and over. How can you (the senators) expect people to get involved when you ' re not? " That is the spirit of ASUN-get involved. This year, more than any other, ASUN made the promise to get involved and stick up for the student. You the student should make the promise to get involved in ASUN. BILL HAMMA-ASUN PRESIDENT Last year ' s ASUN President was Bill Hamma. He set several goals in his campaign. He, in his term, hoped to improve Intramural Sports, especially wrestling. When city league football was discon- tinued his Lone Wolves football team disbanded. Hamma ' s earliest work with ASUN was in getting his team recognized by ASUN so they would be eligible for funding. The following year he ran for Senator of Arts and Science, but was defeated. Then last year he defeated then Senate President Rob Rossi for ASUN President. He also initiated the first book exchange on campus. It started small, but it saves students money - so he ex- pects it to catch on. He made a point of publish- ing all of his expenditures. Throughout his cam- paign and while in office, Hamma stressed ac- countability. He also tried to visit all campus living groups to keep them informed. He wrote a weekly column for the Sagebrush. In it he de- tailed his projects and how he was doing on them. Bill is a senior in political science. Al- though he had no experience in ASUN before his election to president, he did have political exper- ience. In the 1980 State Senate election, he chal- lenged incumbent Sue Wagner, who was re-elect- ed. During his presidency he faced many difficult problems. The student ' s monies were cut, stu- dent government lost much of its autonomy and too much of the Senate seemed not to support him. However, his campaign promises were all kept-something few politicians can claim. Hamma was one of ASUN ' s more controversial presidents, but also one of the more earnest and forthright. S2 DECLINE £ NEW LOWS I MOST ACTIVE STOCKS AT T £ » o»n »s ? CHRYSLER lv , EXXON 28 M DERMOTT 17V DOW JONES AVERAGES INDUSTRIAL K 3I 36 TRANSPORTA ION 445 37 UTILITIES ,, 674 65 STOCK 403 67 TODAY IS DECEMBER 6 .1982 BOARD DATE DECEMBER 3 1982 N.Y.S.E BALLY ' st " " M " NEVSiL S CAESARS L FREEPORT 15 u GANNETT 6 ,4 HOLIDAY INN 34-v LYNCH |0 J MGM 7 SIERRA PAC 13 DEL WEBB 9% HILTON 447, O.T.C igt us, FIRST WESTN 5 ' , NEV NATL 6=14 LINEAR ii, COMMODITY MARKETS GOLDirovoz 441.25 SlLVERmoYoz 10.220 HEATING OILcal 90.55 OPEC OIL ml 3400 CATTLE live 65 oo PLATINUM 475 KRUGERRAND 454 50 -achange VOLU ME 6?60ooo MOST ACTIVE STOCK MONEY RATES PRIME RATE ,«. DISCOUNT RATE 9 COMMERCIAL PAPER 8 . CD ' s NEW YORK CD " LOCAL 6S, TREASURY BILLS nm 85II CURRENCY RATES IN U.S. BOUAKS BRITISH POUND I6445 GERMAN MARK 24285 JAPAN YEN 24734 SWISS FRANC 20806 FRENCH FRANC 24285 CANADIAN DOLLAR 8062 . ASUN Senate President; Newman. Jack Glenn was ASUN Senate President this year. He was the only member of the Execu- tive Council who was not elected by the stu- dent body at large. During the first meeting of the senate, nominations for Senate President are taken. Only the senators vote. The Senate President is the chairman chairman of senate meetings. Jack also served as a voting mem- ber of Finance Control Board. (In the Senate, Jack could vote only to break a tie). He sets the agenda for each meeting. All groups that are seeking recognition by ASUN are screened by the Senate President. He also is responsible for keeping the senate memebers informed about the Executive Council and vice versa. Jack was elected to ASUN office for the first ASUN SENATE PRESIDENT time this year to represent the College of Busi- ness. He was then elected to Senate President. Because he was elected by the senators and not the general student body, unlike the ASUN President and Vice Presidents, he had no plat- form for his office and made no promises to what he would do as Senate President. Be- cause of the somewhat distant relationship be- tween the senate and the ASUN President last year, Jack ' s was not an easy job. He, with no experience, however, did quite well. 53 o V; : S r Bill Siegel; Overmoen BILL SIEGEL: ASUN VICE PRESIDENT OF FINANCE AND PUBLICATIONS Bill Siegel was this year ' s Vice President of Fi- nance and Publications. He was elected to the office after serving one year as Senator to Engi- neering. Siegel is studying civil engineering and will graduate next year. His job is two-fold. He chairs both the Finance Control Board and the Publications Board. These boards allocate more money for students each year than any other group. Bill is responsible for interviewing all ap- plicants for publishing jobs at ASUN and all groups requesting ASUN funding. He is responsi- ble for all publications — to see that they run properly. He is also held accountable for all mon- ey given to campus organizations. He had several goals as vice president. He wanted to reorganize his office, making better use of the SAGEBRUSH in keeping students informed. He also tried to increase communication on a personal level. Bill represented the Associated Students of Nevada, Reno at national conventions, before the Board of Regents and the Nevada State Legislature. After graduating, Bill hopes to work for an engi- neering firm and may continue to be involved in politics. Bill is shown here with State Senator Alan Glover at the Capitol Complex in Carson City. 54 Alan Hopper was ASUN Vice President of Activities. His goals for office included improving lectures on campus and also concerts. The lecture series began with Jack Geiger (presented by ASUN and the Medical School), then Strobe Talbot in the fall, and Abbie Hoffman in the spring. The concert series was an even bigger success. The first concert was the Scorpions, then Kansas, fol- lowed by Montana. Alan planned to increase promotion for all activities. He worked with local media to be sure all students and people in the community were informed about events. One of his biggest successes in this area was the Chuck Berry concert which sold out. Alan served as a senator to Arts and Science last year when he was selected to fill an opening. Alan is studying journalism. His office is responsible for bringing entertainment to campus. He contacts acts and agencies throughout the west to invite them to perform at UNR. Many groups also contact Alan and the Activities Board to perform on campus. In addition to entertainment the V.P. of Activi- ties also is in charge of setting up campus public service projects. Blood drives have been the most frequent com- munity service projects held on campus. (There were two last year). The major qualification for a good Vice- President of Activities is to know everyone. Alan did and was very effective. ALAN HOPPER: ASUN VICE PRESIDENT OF ACTIVITIES iiiiimiiiriiimiiiiiiimiiiniH Wfi WVTPiL His W t M 1 §Wp|; nWllllllllllUi . u. .I ' :. 1 ., ' 1. ' s i rD ' " 55 ESS.™ to n lii B " Hamma » 5 " ' Sie e i ' Alan H PPer, Gary Brown, Kevin Reeves. Middle Row r to I. Dennis Mills, La ura iMff.ffffWl.W W H Pete Geary, Sara m i mmmwm i mm . , Tim Casey, Marilee Joyce, Laura Allen. Not pictured is Brad Lingenfelter. ASUN SENATE The ASUN Senate is made up of 20 voting members representing all of the colleges on campus. The Senate meets weekly during the school year. It is through the Senate that all ASUN sponsored groups and activities are approved. All proposals originate in one of the Boards, then must be passed by the Senate. Every club trip, every concert, lecture, dance, program, and anything spon- Senators put in a minimum of about three hours each week, but most contribute much more time. In return for their work each senator receives a $200 scholarship the year he she is in office. To qualify to run for Senate, a student must earn a minimum of seven credits and liir llMrllil 1 1 ua i i:-r. ' j l ' ij nza im ■n ■ i imJ ±m , April. Their first job is to select the ASUN employees for the next year. They choose the Artemisia, Sagebrush and Brushfire editors, the Public Relations Director, the Le- gal Services Director, and the Program Coordinator. In addition, they fill any vacancies in the judicial council. The Senate convenes once during the summer. During this meeting all budgets for the coming year are set and tenative schedules of events are proposed. In addition to allocating funds to the three boards - Activities, Finance Control, and Publications - the Senate, at the summer meeting approves budgets submitted by the yearbook, newspaper, and Brushfire, in addition to stipends for the executive officers and themselves. By their first meeting in September, the Senators know how much money they have to work with and have a pretty good idea of what they ' ll be needing it for. During its meetings, the Senate is given a report by each of the Executive Officers on what their office has been doing and is planning. The Senate is the students ' link to the Board of Regents and the Nevada Legislature. During the last legislative ses- sion, many senators wrote letters and spoke in person on behalf of the students. Of all of the services the ASUN Senate provides, giving the UNR Student Body a voice in the legislature is perhaps the most important. ASUN Activities Board; Overmoen ASUN ACTIVITIES BOARD The ASUN Activities Board is chaired by the Vice Presi- dent of Activities and has six or seven senators as voting members. Last year ' s activities board included Senators Bill Jorgensen, Donielle Freedman and Laura Desimone (A S), Maureen Heydon, (Educ), Lisa Bo- densteiner (Bus), Rochelle Harding (Nursing), and Laura Allen (Mines). Activities Board schedules cam- pus events. This year some of their activities included the Scorpions and Kansas concerts, the Strobe Talbot lecture, the ASUN movie series, the all school picnics, and all campus activities during Homecoming, Winter Carnival, and Mackay Week. To decide whether or not an event will be sponsored, the Activities Board re- views several factors: how much it will cost, who would attend, when could it be held, would it conflict with another event, is there something better that could be presented? After a majority of the board has been sold on an activity and approves it, several de- tails must be taken care of. There must be a room for the event, security, p ossibly concessions, insurance and publicity. To help with these problems, the ASUN Manager, Gary Brown; Director of the Student Union, Pete Perriera; and Program Coordinator, Kevin Reeves sit in on board meetings. Any activity the board ap- proves must also be approved by the Senate. One of the Activities Board ' s most time consuming jobs is co- ordinating the major weeks on campus. ASUN sched- ules discounts at local restaurants and bars, special prices for roller skating, ice skating or skiing, compe- titions on campus, the Homecoming Parade (in coo- peration with the Alumni), the Winter Carnival Games and Mackay Day. Activities Board also helps with ail campus dances. One of the Activities Boards more popular programs is underwriting dances. By doing this many campus organizations can host dances us- ing ASUN alcohol and insurance privileges. The Activi- ties Board also includes the ASUN President. Although he couldn ' t vote, Bill Hamma attended a few of these meetings each week to keep abreast of campus events. 58 ASUN FINANCIAL CONTROL BOARD € The ASUN Financial Control Board (FCB) is responsi- ble for the alloccation of funds to clubs and other campus groups for programs and activities. It is more rule-bound than the other ASUN boards. The FCB op- erates under several funding policies. During their meetings it is not unusual to hear a member refer to a specific policy in explaining why a particular request is being funded a certain way. Last year the members of FCB were Tim Casey (Engineering), Sara Boden- steiner (Arts Science), Brad Lingenfelter (Agricul- ture), Dennis Mills (engineering), Jack Glenn, (Busi- ness), Mark Michitsch (Arts Science), and Merri Be- laustegui (Business). The FCB is chaired by the Vice- President of Finance and Publications. The FCB funds programs and activities. A program is an event that benefits a large portion of the student body. Pro- grams, in some cases, can be funded 100%. Activities are defined as being presented for only a club or small group and are usually funded less than 50%. During the year members occasionally visit the clubs they fund, partly to see how the money is being spent, and partly to make sure the club is still eligible for fund- ing. FCB is responsible for making sure clubs and other ASUN groups have enough money. This would possibly be an easy job with about a dozen groups asking for money, but FCB juggles over one hundred. 59 ASUN PUBLICATIONS BOARD The ASUN Publication Board met every other week until November when it was decided that they needed to meet weekly. " Pub " Board is re- sponsible for the management of campus publi- cations. These include the Brushfire-a collection of creative writing by the students, the Artemisia- the yearbook, and the Sagebrush-the newspaper. Senators Pete Geary and Marilee Joyce (A S), Great Hasle (Home Ec), Mike von Gortler (Med Sci), Keeli Johnson (Educ), and Chris Polimeni (Bus) sat on Publication Board this year. Publica- tion Board is the only ASUN Board that includes voting members that are not elected. Last year, these members were Carol Zanetti, Sagebrush editor; Justin Watson, Artemisia editor; and Pete Felecina, Brushfire editor. Advertising editors in- clude Tom Hadlock and Rob Rossi. During the meetings the editors report on their publica- tions. Their reports are quite different. Sage- brush, which is published twice weekly, took up most of the board ' s business. Brushfire, pub- lished once each year rarely had much to report, and the yearbook ' s reports varied by deadline. Publications Board serves as Publisher and Board of Directors. The Board has no direct in- fluence over the content of the publications, but since they control the budget, they do have con- trol. The Board rarely uses its influence in this area, but it does expect its editors and their staff to be professional, concise, and accurate. Last year, there were some problems with staff and equipment. These problems kept the Board busy through the fall semester. The editors have a free hand, but must get all expenditures ap- proved. Members of the Board are appointed by the ASUN President. Most of them are chosen and have a special interest in the publications. Thousands of dollars are spent in publishing at UNR each year. This money is spent on salaries for editors, writers, photographers, and in layout and design. Money is generated by advertising, but such revenues are minimal. Money is also spent on equipment and supplies. The Publica- tions Board is chaired by the Vice President of Finance and Publications, Bill Siegel. 60 ector; Stedfield MIKE HOY: ASUN LEGAL SERVICES DIRECTOR Mike Hoy, a senior business student, was the ASUN Legal Services Director this year. As Legal Services Director, he is a legal advisor to any student who wants him. He meets with students who have questions or problems. Many students have questions about Nevada ' s landlord - tenant laws and fair housing practices. Many others seek advice on employer-employee business. Many of Mike ' s clients just have questions. For more serious problems, a lawyer from the com- munity comes in each week. Some students need representation when charges are brought against them. In such cases, Mike can advise them and refer them to counsel. The Legal Ser- vices Director does not have to have an extensive legal background to be hired, but he must be willing to learn. He also must have a great deal of time. Mike is planning to go to law school next year. Having worked as Legal Services Director should be of help to him there. 61 KEVIN REEVES: ASUN PROGRAM COORDINATOR Kevin Reeves, a graduate of UNR ' s Political Sci- ence program, is the ASUN program coordina- tor. He is responsible for programming and co- ordinating all ASUN activities. He makes sure all the " behind-the-scenes " jobs are taken care of: set up, staging, security, hotel arrange- ments for lecturers, and tickets. He also works with continuing programs including citifare, the car pooling program, and the nursery care center. Kevin works closely with the Vice Presi- dent of Activities and the Public Relations di- rector. Although the job is not glamorous, with- out the work Kevin does many ASUN activities could not take place. By putting these responsi- bilities under a paid office (the office of pro- gram coordinator was created only last year), the efficiency of ASUN ' s programs and activi- ties improved. Kevin also represented ASUN at two activities conventions — one in Ashland, and one in Las Vegas. These conventions are held annually for schools to exchange informa- tion and ideas. PUBLIC RELATIONS DIRECTOR The ASUN Public Relations director this year was Phil Ulibarri. Phil graduated from UNR. While a student he was a member of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity. The public relations director is one of the more visible ASUN employees. He is respon- sible for dispensing publicity on all ASUN func- tions. He designs and posts posters for all activi- ties. He informs local radio and television sta- tions and newspapers of important events on campus. All campus student press conferences are scheduled by Phil ' s office. He also does all his own layout work. He draws up the posters for major weeks and also the t-shirt designs. Phil works late hours and attends many student meetings in order to keep informed about cam- pus happenings and to keep other students in- formed. The SAGEBRUSH is one of Phil ' s major tools of office; through it he announces upcom- ing events. Some of the activities this year which Phil ' s office handled publicity for were the Chuck Barry concert and the rest of the Home- coming events, the ASUN blood drives, openings for ASUN positions, other lectures and concerts, and many other activities too numerous to list. Without the office of public relations director, ASUN might present some excellent programs and great entertainment, but almost no one would know it. 62 ASUN Judici The ASUN Judicial Council is a hearing board set up by the Constitution of the Associated Stu- dents. Its function is to hear cases on violations of University Codes, serve as a board of arbitra- tion in campus elections, and to review the ASUN Constitution. The Judicial Council is com- prised of five undergraduate students. To serve on Judicial Council a student must be a junior and be in good standing academically. When an opening needs to be filled, applicants file with the ASUN office and are then interviewed by the Senate. This year the members of the Judicial Council were Tim Krump (Chief Justice), Mi- chelle Colbert, Eric Stovall, Steve Timko, and John Warwick. The Council does not meet on a regular basis. It meets when called. Dea n Kinney refers cases to the board. When a case is brought before the board a certain procedure is followed. First, the student is advised by the Dean that he will be required to come to a hearing before the board. He is told what he is being charged with, given the options of having counsel, witnesses (if applicable), and an open or closed hearing. ASUN JUDICIAL COUNCIL Counsel could be almost anyone - it does not have to be, and often isn ' t, professional. If a student has witnesses he must provide the Dean with their names. The Dean will interview them and they will speak at the hearing. The student, who is charged, de- cides whether he wants the hearing to be public or not. Once these considerations are taken care of, the hearing is held. After hearing the student ' s and the Dean ' s evi- dence, the Judicial Council determines both guilt or innocence and penalty. They then forward their recommendation to the President of the University. The board can recommend a wide variety of actions rang- ing from dismissal of the charges to dis- missal of the student. The board decides on issues such as false fire alarms, cheating, vandalism, and many disciplinary viola- tions. 63 Gary Brown; ASUN Business Manager; S GARY BROWN: ASUN BUSINESS MANAGER Gary Brown is the ASUN Business Manager. He is the faculty advisor to the senate and its boards and committees, but his is a full-time job. He budgets the Associated Students and the book- store. Gary works year-round signing contracts for the Associated Students and helping them schedule their activities. He is the professional consultant to the senate, especially for any type of spending. Gary is shown here with his son, Morgan James Brown. 64 o Q fj o CI Q O ' Can success chanoe the human mechanism so completely between one dawn and another? Can it make one feel taller, more alive, handsomer, uncommonly gifted and indomitably secure with the certainty that this is the way life will always be It can and it does! ' ' loss Ma O Congratulations, ( jh id uales. if ' mmsmw Q O First interstate , .■■.■... ' :■.•;■ •■ : - " . r,.r Hundreds of UNR students participated in intercollegiate athletics. For these students college poses an interesting challenge. Regular practice — year-round for many teams — makes scheduling classes and studying for them more difficult than it is for many non- athletes. In spite of this difficulty, UNR had athletes majoring in and doing well in fields of study as difficult as engineering. All UNR ' s teams practice intensely during their season, and most practice daily for months before the season even starts. This practice is the main reason that dozens of UNR records were broken by students athletes this year. The most successful team at UNR was the men ' s cross-country team, which has a string of wins behind it. From boxing to baseball, golf to tennis, football to volleyball, UNR students have been setting records. In mens basketball the career assist record for the league was broken by UNR ' s Billy Allen this year. In cross- country the team broke the league ' s most win record (its own) in every meet. The 1982 women ' s softball team had a hard time beating the nine records set by Kelly Dick in 1981, but she is back again this year, so it should be another exciting season. Lady Pack basketball set records in field goals and rebounds. Members of UNR ' s boxing, swimming, and diving teams qualified for nationals. And men ' s baseball had two all-league players. All UNR ' s athletes did well in 1982, but the Wolf Pack Football team had some exceptional players; ten records were set by team member Tony Zendejas this year. Hundreds of thousands of dollars are spent in UNR athletics each year. For many athletes, the scholarships provided by the University Boosters and other sports enthusiasts are the only way they could afford to go to college. " The great bronze god is here among us with the glory and the shouting all about him and the triumphs of tomorrow in his eye. Fling up the torches, rouse the trumpets, sing. " -Artemisia, 1932 Coach Chris Ault, UNR vs. Idaho football game. ' Photo courtesy of Reno Gazette Journal Photo by Jean Dixon FOOTBALL UNR VS. UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA UNR VS. TEXAS A I The UNR Wolf Pack football team opened its season September 11th at Mackay stadium. 9,646 fams showed up to cheer for the pack under clear, sunny skies. UNR faced the Texas A I Javelinas in an exciting, but disappointing game. The Javelinas scored two quick touchdowns in the first quarter and made good both its extra points. Alphonso Williams and Tony Zende- jas put UNR on the scoreboard with 5:33 remaining in the first. During the second, the teams seemed well-matched, each scor- ing seven points. A Zendejas field goal late in the second quar- ter put UNR within four points of Texas. At halftime Texas was leading 21-17, but in the third Nevada began to turn it around. With 8:38 left Otto Kelly scored to put Nevada ahead. The lead barely lasted two minutes, though, when Texas scored a TD on a 35-yard pass. The fourth quarter was what really hurt the Wolf Pack. First, Darrell Green, of the Javelinas, intercepted a Sperbeck pass. Five plays later James Jefferson ran it in 66 yards putting the Javelinas ahead 35-31. Tony Zendejas (again!) brought UNR to within one at 35-34, but Darrell Green wrapped up A I ' s win with a 71-yard punt return, with only three minutes remaining in the game. The final score was Texas 42, UNR 34. UNR VS. BOISE STATE The UNR Wolf Pack played its first conference game at Boise State. It was the eleventh time the Wolf Pack has challenged the Broncos. The game was held the night of September 18th. 21,038 fans showed up to cheer, including the UNR marching band and a few hundred other UNR students and faculty (less about 15, who missed the game when their bus broke down in the middle of nowhere). Defense on both teams was good for most of the first quarter, as neither was able to score. Mon- tana ' s Jensen broke the deadlock with a 21-yard field goal. Teammate Klena-Dilulo followed with a 29-yard touchdown, which Jensen capped with the extra point. In the second quar- ter Reno ' s placekicker Tony Zendejas put Nevada on the score- board with a 20-yard field goal. Just a few plays later the Wolf Pack ' s Otto Kelly broke through from the 4-yard line for a touchdown, and Zendejas made the extra point to tie the game at 10-10. Boise ' s Jensen surprised the Wolf Pack in the third with a 53-yard field goal to put the Broncos ahead. In the furth quarter Boise scored another TD-extra point combination UNR ' s Zendejas responded with a 40-yard field goal, but that wasn ' t quite enough as the Bronco ' s swept past the pack 20-13. Statistically the Pack was closer to the Broncos than the score indicates. Nevada had more yards rushing and in total offense than Boise. UNR VS. MONTANA STATE In its third game of the season UNR played at Montana State University. UNR scored first with a 45-yard field goal in the first quarter. Montana State tied the game with a field goal of their own in the second quarter. At halftime the teams went to the locker rooms with three points each. MSU pulled ahead for a few minutes in the third. UNR ' s Anthony Corley and Tony Zendejas scored to tie again at 10-10. With 14:54 to go Mon- tana State scored on a 26-yard pass play to pull ahead 17-10, the score they ended up winning by. MSU effectively shut down the Pack ' s outside running game, which had been a big plus for the Wolf Pack in its first two games. MSU ' s defeneive team was, unfortunately, outstanding! It held Nevada to only 75 yards rushing, and picked up four interceptions. In addition, the Wolf Pack was hurt by 114 yards in penalties, while MSU had only 34. The win put Montana State at 2-2 overall, UNR at 0-3. Individually, UNR ' s players were doing much better. Phenom- enal kicker Tony Zendejas extended his perfect record this year at 5 for 5 in field goals and 6 for 6 in extra points. Gilbert Johnson was UNR ' s top tackier against the Bobcats with a total of 12 tackles, which brought his three-game total to 29. October second the UNR Wolf Pack took on the University of Montana Grizzlies. 8,112 fans watched under clear skies as Nevada took an early lead, 7-0, on an Otto Kelly 31-yard run and a Tony Zendejas kick. Nevada pulled even further ahead when Anthony Corley scored from the three. With only 12 seconds left in the first quarter Montana ' s Greg Iseman and Dean Rominger put Montana back in the game, trailing 14-7. In the second quarter Nevada looked like it was on its way to its first win as Otto Kelly scored a 42-yard TD on a pass from quarterback Marshall Sperbeck, and Zendejas iced it with an- other of his perfectkicks. 17 seconds before halftime Zendejas connected from 52-yards to send a very happy Wolf Pack into the lockerroom leading 24-7. Montana inched closer to the Wolf Pack in the third on a 13-yard run. But, at the start of the fourth the Grizzlies still trailed 24-14. In the fourth Montana slowly chipped away at Nevada ' s lead. First, Montana ' s Marty Morninweg scored a TD on a 13-yard run, followed by Ro- mingers extra point. Zendejas pushed the pack further ahead with a 21-yard field goal. But with only 1:03 left in the game Montana ' s Dave Glenn scored on a pass play to tie the game. Rominger sealed it with his extra point, and Montana won 28- 27. UNR VS. NORTHERN ARIZONA Nevada ' s fifth opponent this year was the NAU Lumberjacks. Nevada played NAU October Ninth at home. In UNR ' s Home- coming game Arizona took a quick lead with a 40-yard field goal by Mark Diamond. Diamond scored again in the first on a 51-yard field goal. NAU — 6, UNR — 0. Again in the second quarter only Arizona ' s kicker scored. At the half no touch- downs had been made, but the lumberjacks were ahead 12-0. In the third quarter UNR livened up, scoring the game ' s first touchdown, run in from the 13 by UNR ' s quarterback Marshall Sperbeck. Tony Zendejas scored the extra point. Nevada — 7, NAU — 12. Zendejas scored again with :36 in the third bringing UNR ' s score up to 10. The fourth quarter was all Zendejas as he scored four field goals on four attempts. Nevada ' s defense held NAU scoreless in the second half. With :01 remaining in the game UNR ' s Brad Bartholomew covered a fumble in the end zone for a safety. The final score was Nevada — 24, Ari- zona — 12. Nevada fans got what they had been waiting for — the Wolf Pack won its Homecoming game. UNR VS. FRESNO STATE In perhaps the most memorable game of the 1982 season the UNR Wolf Pack faced the Fresno State Bulldogs. Going into the game Fresno was 5-0. UNR was 1-4. It didn ' t look promising. Fresno hadn ' t given up a point in the first quarter all season, but with 6:02 left in the first UNR ' s Anthony Corley and Tony Zendejas scored to put the Pack ahead 7-0. Then, less than a minute later, Otto Kelly and Zendejas doubled UNR ' s score. In the second quarter Fresno State ' s Ken Williams scored on a " run " from the 1-yard line, but the kick was blocked — so FSU trailed 14-6. Next Alfonso Williams of the Wolf Pack scored on a 60-yard pass from QB Marshall Sperbeck. The extra point was good (Zendejas again!). UNR — 21, FSU — 6. FSU ' s Henry Ellard then scored on 80-yard pass play. Their conversion attempt failed, and the score stood at 21-12. With 6:40 left before halftime Sperbeck scored on a 12-yard run followed by a Zen- dejas kick. Nevada — 28, NAU — 12. FSU brought their score to 18 before the half, and a 31-yard field goal by Zendejas brought UNR to 31. In the third scores by Kelly and Zendejas brought UNR to 40. The UNR win was an astonishing upset. When the regular season ended in November Nevada was the only team that had beaten the Bulldogs. 68 UNR VS. CAL STATE FULLERTON UNR VS. IDAHO STATE October 23 The Nevada Reno Wolf Pack opposed the Cal State Fullerton Titans in front of 3500 fans at Fullerton. It was the Pack ' s " hottest " game, played at 93° F. UNR ' s Tony Zendejas started the scoring with a 32-yard field goal in the first quarter. Teammate Ken Mizell tripled UNR ' s score with a 26-yard punt return in the second. Another Zendejas kick brought the score to Reno — 10, Fullerton — 0. In the third UNR ' s Alfonso Williams scored on a 32-yard pass from QB Marshall Sperbeck. Yet another Zendejas brought Nevada to 17. The Titans, stopped by a great UNR defense, were still scoreless. It looked like it might be a sh utout for UNR, but with 4:54 left in the game Fullertons Gerhart scored on a 1-yard run, topped by a Steinke kick. The final score was Wolf Pack — 17, Titans — 7. This win brought UNR ' s season record to 3-4 overall, and ex- tended to three games the Pack ' s midseason winning streak. UNR VS. NORTHERN IOWA October 30 UNR Wolf Pack played non-conference opponent Northern Iowa. The game started slowly as neither team scored in the first quarter, but after that it was UNR all the way. Although Northern Iowa controlled the ball about 40% of the time, they didn ' t seem to do much with it. UNR had 13 first downs rushing and another 13 passing. NIU had only 3 passing and none rushing. Net yards rushing showed Iowa with 13 attempts and 26 yards gained — for every attempt they aver- aged about a 2-yard gain. The Wolf Pack gained 239 yards on 55 attempts (about 4 2 yards per attempt). In the second quarter UNR ' s Alfonso Williams scored on a 63-yard pass from QB Marshall Sperbeck, who next ran it in himself to put UNR in the lead 8-0. The Williams-Sperbeck combination hit again in the second on a 15-yard pass, which coupled with a Zendejas kick and an earlier field goal put the Wolf Pack ' s score at 21. In the third quarter it was Williams and Sperbeck again, who scored on a 16-yard pass bringing Nevada ' s score to 30. In the fourth quarter QB Sperbeck ran the ball in for a touchdown form the 2. Zendejas followed with the extra point. UNR scored its first shutout. Nevada — 37, Iowa — 0. The Wolf Pack ' s season record now stood at 4-4. UNR VS. WEBER STATE November 6 the Wolf Pack attacked the Wildcats of Weber State in Ogden, Utah. It was one of UNR ' s most exciting games. Weber State snapped a 4-game Nevada winning streak 46-43. But the Wildcats fought hard for the win as the game was pushed into overtime three times. Despite its loss, the Wolf Pack gained 554 yards, 429 of them rushing. But it wasn ' t enough. UNR ' s Anthony Corley picked up half of UNR ' s yard- age himself, and nearly half its points against the Wildcats as he rushed for 282 yards and scored three touchdowns. Corley now led the Big Sky in rushing averaging 105.5 yards a game. For the fourth time in nine weeks UNR linebacker Ken Mizell was nominated for conference defensive honors. This loss broke the Pack ' s winning streak, and put their season record at 4-5. In its last regular-season game the Wolf Pack faced Idaho State in the ISU minidome in Pocatello. Both teams went into the game 1-4 in conference play. UNR exploded in the first quarter scoring three times in five minutes to jump ahead 21-0. Mar- shall Sperbeck and Mike West scored touchdowns on the ground; Otto Kelly on a 12-yard pass. UNR ' s Tony Zendejas made good all three extra points. With :37 before halftime, the Bengal ' s Ron Gilmer pushed through from the 1 to score. ISU ' s Larson scored the extra point. At halftime it was UNR — 21, ISU — 7. Both teams were scoreless in the third. ISU ' s Cliff Baxter pushed in another Idaho 1-yard TD in the fourth. Larson kicked for another point, bringing the Bengals to 14. But Neva- da ' s Zendejas wrapped it up with a 28-yard field goal with 3.13 in the game. UNR won 24-14. UNR 25, Idaho 16. The Wolf Pack ended its season 6-5, and was 2-4 in conference. UNR VS. IDAHO 69 kl ' - ■th r 71 ■ ■rjz-.td.: .... X....:.-.. ' s kicking sensation.,; •• During the 1982 football season Tbny Zende- s y jas set six season records; four game records, seven Career- records, and yen one record ipc -J - one season — 33 most in ' one iU. Me also made the pleted 47 field goals in his career. He averaged the most field goals per game with 2.36. He rnadf 8 2.5% of Ms attempts. He did not, how- ever, break the record for longest field goal (55Vyards) this year: (But it was. his record frorn 19 1 anyway). This .year the Wo|f Pack nefeV qtiite recovered from its slow start, but Tony Zendejas did not start « low, not- djd rte eVer stow down. m » 76 Overmoen : T- v - ■ - L. ' - - ■■—■■■■■■:■ V; ' ■■; ' ■■:.,■■■ ' ■ v: ■-■{. ' .. % ' ■ % " r JL m w, ' : 11 .• " ' L fi --i£ " ' tt.4i " .-■ : " : " " " : ' r aina 79 9 , J Crowell; Verduci WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Leslie Rice Terry Schmidt Jill Smith Cory Sprague Debbie Steele Rossy Tibaduiza Kimberly Wilson Kim Masters Kathy Collin 87 WOLF PACK VOLLEYBALL The 1982 Wolf Pack Volleyball team was coached by Rene Rasmussen, formerly an assistant coach and player for Cal State Long Beach. The pack played all but five of its matches on the road this season. Melissa MacFayden, a senior from Malibu, California, and Kim Thomas, a sophomore from Reno, were co-cpatains of the team. The team competed in 18 matches, winning nine of them. The team traveled to four tournaments. In the Davis Tournament UNR won against Cal State Stanislaus. In the Laverne Tournament Cal State Bakers- field and Pacific Christian were victims of the Wolf Pack. In the Sonoma State Tournament UNR again beat Stanislaus and also defeated Cal Davis and Humboldt. In the BYU Hawaii Tourney (must ' ve been fun!) the Wolf Pack beat Alaska but lost to host Hawaii. UNR had two " perfect " matches (played only the three games necessary to win). These were against the English National team and against Humboldt State. The Pack ' s main strength this year was its quickness, its main weakness — blocking. The team had good depth with five returnees and five new players. • 3 . V ■■ k« € m Photo by Jim Cain :: M$ 3 $Ua ipw W 7 :. m v C V Houk 94 iJL M •■■■A. .. ' . . ' 44 !f " y f I . t .»; | k N E V A D A Billy Allen Ken " Tree " Green John Welch Rick Gosse Tom Friel Tony Balogun Quentin Stephens Fred Thompsen Dannie Jones Joe deBraga Sam Mosley Dino Belluomini Eight letterman returned to play on UNR ' s basket- ball team this year. Billy Allen, Tree Green, Sam Mosley, Tony Balogun, Dino Belluomini, Greg Palm, Rick Gosse, and John Welch all lettered in 1982. The season started off well as Nevada led the league. Having finished twenty games, UNR was 12 and 8, 5 and 2 in conference. Billy Allen broke the career season assist record in the Big Sky. The Pack started out with two exciting wins over Boise State and Idaho in overtime. Nevada dominated the con- ference offensive statistics. UNR at midseason was number one in scoring offense, field goal percent- age, and rebounding average. UNR had 3 100 plus games, scoring 105 points in defeating Cal State- Chico, 113 in their win over College of Idaho, and 115 against Cal State Sacramento. UNR stood in good stead to capture the Big Sky Conference. Indi- vidually little could keep Sam Mosley, Billy Allen, and Tree Green from being all conference in re- bounding, assists, and scoring. UNR basketball found itself headed for its best season in years. W O L F P A C K B A S K E T B A L L 97 7 ■•■ " ' ' . ,.... - Bodensteiner 99 UNR SKI TEAM 1. Jean-Peter Ostby - Coach 2. Cory Wright 3. Ken Lancaster 4. Tyler Mulligan 5. John Terres 6. Roger Lancaster 7. Matt Waddington 8. Susan Piatt 9. Hawk Ni 10. Scott Pinheiro 11. Bryce Griffith 13. Mark Murray 14. Lisa Hartman 15. Mrs. Lancasterll6. Will Madsen 17. Jay Sasslin 18. Christine Haupt 19. Pete McAllister 100 I Mark Bourriagne Winter Carnival Races Photo by Overmoen ' {■ .;, ■ ' Will Madsen UNR Sfci Team Photo by Overmoen . 102 . ■; " : ■ ■ ■ { Tyler Milligan UNR Ski Team Photo by Overmoen 44 SPORTS AUTOGRAPHS " BASEBALL Mike Cordry Keith Davila Kurt Eskildsen Andy Hargrove Greg Hutsell Barry Kuzminski Rich McEwan Rick Russell Tim Swan Ed Van Meetren Scott Budd Joe Home Tony Shanks Larry Beinfest Ben Cumpton Jeff Eckert Doug Myers Rick Neal Ken Qates Kelly Walker Ted Bello Bill Sherman Mondell Williams Tracy Young David Winne Head Coach-Gary Powers Asst. Coach-Dave Fein berg Martin The 1982 baseball team finished its season at 25 wins and 25 losses, 13 and 20 in conference. The most recorded player of the year was catcher Jim Stassi, who was named as the first team catcher in the Northern Baseball Association on the 1982 all-league team. Stassi also broke several records during the season including hitting the most doubles in a season. He hit seventeen. He also tied Tom Jessee ' s 1975-76 season re- cord for the most career homeruns. Stassi had 15 homeruns during the 1982 season. He also holds the career batting average title at UNR with a .381 average over two years. Another outstanding UNR player was Allen Grubb who was named as first team utility player on the 1982 all-conference team. The baseball team begins its season late in spring and competes until just before finals. Last year ' s season was set up strangely as the team began its season with 19 away games In a row, followed by ten at home. After that it was more balanced. 106 w . « Martin 107 mam The 1982 UNR women ' s softball team compt- ed in 18 games, 10 — home, and 8 — away. The team looked forward to its third winning season under the direction of coach Pat Hix- son. Hixson is a 1977 UNR graduate. Both pitchers for the team this year were new: Diana Thompson and Tara Kudrna. Both were MVP ' s in their respective leagues before com- ing to UNR. The team ' s best average is .364 earned by Junior Kelly Dick, who also holds the team record for most stolen bases last year with 25, and the most homeruns with 6. Angle Rodriguez, a three-year returning letter- man, played on UNR ' s 7th place nationals team in 1980. Twin seniors Corby and Kelly Collier, who played second and third bases, respectively, also competed in nationals. Sen- ior Maureen Dunn, who plays first base, was the team ' s strongest hitter. S ophomore Carol Roth was (according to the coach) one of the most versatile players. New players included Chris Kruse — outfield, catcher, Cindi Smith — utility, Paula Soto — outfielder and Shelly Robinson — catcher, infield. Other returnees who helped the team to a winning season were Senior Heather Robinson and Sophomore Kathy Palone. WOLF PACK SOFTBALL Martin ' " ■■ i . ■ •■ -. J . Martin Martin 109 i»all began Nov. 19 against hico. The Pack began its second season under coach jlie Hickey, a graduate of Stephen F. Austin Universi- ' TU Lady Pack had seven returning players. Senior Jones began her fourth season for UNR. Last vas 48.3% from the l ine, and 32. from the arsen, a sophomore and last year ' s leading ounder, also returned. Barbara Rodri- • «• , and Angie Taylor filled the guard or Nevada, and 3-year letterman ntinued as center. She led the with 38 blocked shots. Sheila ght down 162 rebounds last ■ " e strongest rebounders. iHed Stella Altrocchi, a i School and 5-sport , Or; and " he Lady ' : ; - ' WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING Jeri Bakies Amy Chabot Kathy Dohr Leona Galau Connie Gray Kelley Heydon Lisa Kemmerling Karen Kostelyk Amanda Mallery Cherri Nowotney Sue Satmary Sharon Sullivan Robbin Thein Sharon Wilson ! mm 113 Pr SWIMMING AND DIVING TEAMS The UNR swimming and diving team has in the past been an outstanding team. In 1979 they captured the national cham- pionships. This past year they had a few problems, though. Early last spring Coach Jerry Bajlew announced he was retir- ing. He was convinced to remain one more year, but missed recruiting. Four of his swimmers graduated leaving the team four short. He didn ' t anticipate another winning season with so few competitors, although individually his swimmers will do well. Coach Ballew has been frustrated by the local media, who didn ' t even cover the national championships that were hosted here in 1979, and by the finances of his team. He is allowed to offer seven scholarships, but there ' s no money for them. Coach Ballew had 100% return of eligible swimmers from last year. The team, although competing with fewer swimmers than other teams in the league, still swims their several thousand practice yards each day. Said Coach Ballew, " A football player . . . would die if he had to do what my swimmers do. " Before you disagree just try to swim even just one thousand yards. I MEN ' S TENNIS The UNR men ' s tennis team deserves a little more recognition. Last year the team pulled a Big Sky Championship and it ' s not the first time it ' s happened. This year ' s team consists of about 13 hard working men that work hard every afternoon at practice improving their games so as to win another Big Sky Champion- ship. Out of the 13, only seven travel, another reason to work hard. The team ' s schedule in- cludes such teams as Montana State, Idaho State and other tough Big Sky Conference schools. But Coach Fairman once again as high hopes for his team this year. " jmr iii ' ' " " " " " Kogan 118 Ml WOMEN ' S TENNIS The UNR Women ' s tennis team has done well the last few years. Last year they were invited to compete in the AIAW Nationals. This year the UNR women ' s tennis team will be compet- ing in NCAA division II. It ' s a tougher division, but Coach Deller has high hopes for the 1983 season. GOLF 120 If fraternities and sororities maintained chapters in the movie colony they would undoubtedly adopt the following films as their own: Tri-Delt— " The Average Woman " Gamma Phi— " Out Where the Pavement Ends " Theta— " Cat And The Canary " Pi Phi— " The Fast Set " ATO— " Nice People " Phi Sigs— " Why Girls Leave Home " SAE — " Sinners in Heaven " Sigma Nu— " Once in Every Woman ' s Life " Lambda Chi — " Human Wreckage " -From the Artemisia of 1925 THE GREEKS Ai!lirUU%t " The Greeks " A photo by Michael McAuliffe INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL IFC is composed of representatives from the various fraterni- ties at UNR. The purpose of the organization is to promote Greek life at UNR and to serve as a forum for matters of mutual concern. The president this last year was Lewis Jordan of Phi Delta Theta. Pictured, back row, from I to r are Scott Hess and Mark Watson, LXA; Dan Lampshire and John War- wick, PDT; Mark Forsythe, SN; Lewis Jordan, PDT; Rich Crowell, LXA; Ken Prager, SAE; and John Gonzales, SN. Pic- tured, front row, from I to r are John Carter, SN; Brooke Williams, OX; Jeff Bouche, OX; Paul Barclay, Scott Barnes, and Paul Bass, TKE. 124 PANHELLENIC The University Panhellenic is an advisory board to the sorori- ties on campus. Each sorority has at least one representative on panhellenic. Each sorority president is also a member. Officers rotate each year. They are not elected. During 1982 Liz Kittell of Pi Beta Phi was president, and Bobbi Abernathy of Gamma Phi Beta was Secretary-Treasurer. The main func- tion of panhellenic is public relations. The panhellenic coun- cil strives to maintain good rapport among the sororities, the fraternities, the general student body and the local communi- ty. Panhellenic meets twice monthly. University panhellenic works closely with alumni panhellenic, especially during rush. Panhellenic is a major component of rush. They do all the promotion in the high schools. Students who indicate an interest in sororities on the ACT or ST registration are con- tacted by mail. Panhellenic members also visit local high schools to talk to the senior girls and answer their questions. During rush panhellenic matches the invitations and bids and polices the sorority houses. If a house breaks a rush rule, it is panhellenic that assesses a fine. Panhellenic is mainly the public relations director for the greek women on campus. 125 AXQ Alpha Chi Omega i. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. Wendy Dean Mimi Daily Cheryl Foster Julia Muller Stacey Lambert Terry Mattingly Lisa Foster Janet Hill Jane Garcia Vicki Case Deborah Wolfe Jodi Earon Donna Poore Lisa Herlan Clarrisa VanMeter Suzanne Brown Candy Martin Karen Torvinen 19. Jennifer Funk 20. Beth Daily 21. Dihan Hammil Diane Howard Katie Eymann Lisa Miller Wendy Richardson 22 23 24 25 26. Tracy Nebron 27. Geri Cooksey 28. Kate Thomas 29. Arlene Colvin 30. Ann Oxborrow 31. Marie Grupczynski 32. Heidi Elkins 33. Anna Cherry 34. Peggy Humphrey 35. Trisha Graves 36. Charlotte Windham 37. Trudy Heck 38. Kim Masters 39. Jacole Reed 40. Stacy Monahan 41. Julie Williams 42. Theresa Shorter 43. Julie Wilson 44. Karen Wolfe 45. Lynn Evans 46. Nancy Moss 47. Linda Day 48. Dallas Waters 49. Laura Allen 50. Tony Cladianos 126 127 Alpha Chi Omega YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1885 FOUNDED AT: DePauw Univ., Greencastle, Indiana LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1971 OPEN MOTTO: " Together let us seek the Heights " HOUSE COLORS: Scarlet red and Olive green STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Utah, Arizona CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 1 ASUN Senator 2 Yearbook Staffers 1 Campus Newspaper writer 1 Women ' s Track Team member Homecoming Chairwoman 1 Panhellenic officer 3 Spurs 3 Sagens 3 Phi Kappa Phi members 1 Band member Alpha Chi Omega strives to be number one on campus in all areas. The primary concern over the last few years has been to increase the number of members in the house. In this regard, Alpha Chi was most successful gaining 23 fine pledges. The sorority also achieved a first place finish in Homecoming competition. Social events in- cluded the Christmas Party, the Pledge Dance, and the Spring Formal. 128 129 AAA Delta Delta Delta 1. Jill Doss 31. Tracy Lane 2. Sue Cassagne 32. Becky Vradenburg 3. Laura Hewitt 33. Kim Harris 4. Angela Trueba 34. Lisa Bydalek 5. Paula Blasche 35. Andred Menicucci 6. Krista Frankson 36. Paula George 7. Laurie Rogers 37. Mary Pintar 8. Michelle Perry 38. Lisa Bedotto 9. Pam Hughes 39. Shelly Haran 10. Paige Lubra 40. Michon Pincholini 11. Colette Rausch 41. Colleen George 12. Stephanie Coatney 42. Nicole McDermott 13. Kate Easley 43. Karen Ayarbe 14. Shelly Pozzi 44. Connie Eichhorn 15. Lynnda Dee Kinkel 45. Sherri Seeliger 16. Peggy Harwell 46. Marcie Laveaga 17. Sandra Wolf 47. Pam Lewis 18. Rachel Robinson 48. Cindy Kersey 19. Cobi Bernard 49. Rene Klapper 20. Karen Starrett 50. Shellie Neeser 21. Lori Millard 51. Amy Peel 22. Angil Smith 52. Jayme Hunsberger 23. Lynn Katzer 53. Margaret Sharp 24. Marilee Joyce 54. Jenny Davies 25. Susan Woolford 55. Kathie Rodrigue 26. Lisa DeiRossi 56. Michele Speck 27. Jacque Kunstel 57. Kathy Speck 28. Jane Forman 58. Suzie Pittenger 29. Holly Bart 59. Kathi Stoll 30. Leslie Hill 60. Pat Sweeney 130 AAA 131 Delta Delta Delta II! 1 III!! iiiniiiiin !!IlliI!iil YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1888 FOUNDED AT: Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1913 OPEN MOTTO: " Let us steadfastly love one another " HOUSE COLORS: Silver, Gold, and Blue STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Alaska, and Oregon CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 1 member diving team 1 ASUN Senator Student Handbook Editor 1 Yearbook photographer 1 Campus Newspaper reporter 2 Spurs 2 Sagens 1 Phi Kappa Phi 1 Rally Squad Delta Delta Delta had a strong showing in rush with some 33 pledges. This outstanding performance has helped to make the Tri Delts one of the finest sororities on campus. The member- ship number is now at a maximum, and probably will stay at this high level in the years to come. The feeling in the house over the past year is described as one of unity and optimism. Some of the social and fund raising events that occurred over the past year were the Turkey T Bazaar, the Easter project for young children, and the trick or treat haunted house for the alumna ' s children at Halloween. 132 tai T S B Gamma Phi Beta 1. Pam Arlitz 2. Debbie Wilson 3. Tami Shelver 4. Cheryl Hardin 5. Maryjo Stein 6. Nina Files 7. Keeli Johnson 8. Lorraine Fox 9. Tonia Meyers 10. Stephanie Marin 11. Leslie Fritz 12. Sarah Gerraty 13. Kieran Hanifan 14. Wendy Merling 15. Eleanor Clark 16. Candi Shelver 17. Gayle Dancer 18. Nancy Geis 19. Roberta Williams Not Pictured Char Gates Betsy MacDiarmid Bobbie Abernathy Susan Milani Kathy Sargent Sue Blackham Lori Short Lisa Mayfield ■ Gamma Phi Beta YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1874 FOUNDED AT: Syracuse Univ., Syracuse, New York LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1921 OPEN MOTTO: " Founded upon a Rock " HOUSE COLORS: Brown and Mode STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Nebraska CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 1 ASUN Senator 1 Yearbook staffer 1 Panhellenic officer 3 Spurs 1 Sagen 1 Rally Squad member 2 Flag Team members Plans are currently underway to have the Gamma Phi house remodeled, and as part of that goal a different house improve- ment project is undertaken each year. The membership number is on the rise as is the enthusiasm for the house. Social activities included the Salad Bar Fashion Show, the Christmas Dance, the Barn Dance, and participation in the Lambda Chi food drive. Gamma Phi Beta also sponsored various fund raising drives during the year, the money of which helps sponsor the Gamma Phi Beta Camp in Canada for under-priviledged children. 136 ♦ . nting the N; McAuliffe 137 KA6 1. Binkie Spina 2. Nancy Priest 3. Trish Bailey 4. Mari Hannifin 5. Kelly Klaques 6. Theresa Desmond 7. Jane Wilkerson 8. Christi Urrutia 9. Becky Bacigalupi 10. Maureen Glen 11. Denise Dondero 12. Missy Stout 13. Maureen Kelly 14. Valerie Gregoire 15. Kerri Santini 16. Anna Savadina 17. Suzanne Powell 18. Suzanne Cassinari 19. Rosie Petruzella 20. Lisa Romero 21. Rene Curti 22. Kelly Durbin 23. Twiggy Miu 24. Jean Parraquirre 25. Kim Harney 26. Annie West 27. Bobbi Menke 28. Laurie McNulty 29. Kathie Wegren 30. Teri Arden 31. Martha Krump 32. Sonja Stasenko 33. Lucy Bart a 34. Merri Belaustegui 35. Vicki Olsen 36. Debbie Seevers 37. Kathy Bell 38. Tina Edgington 39. Sabrina Agee 40. Kathy Parraquire 41. Kathleen Glenn 42. Sara Bodensteiner 43. Kelly Nelson 44. Laura Desimone 45. Greta Hasle 46. Kerri McCulloch 47. Gail Quarisa 48. Cathy Clements 49. Lisa Walen 50. Barkeep 51. Greta Stock 52. Maureen Heydon 53. Theresa Robb 54. Kay Fundis 55. Kathy Dohr 56. Michelle Colbert 57. Sue Kabeary 58. Bridget Robb 59. Kim Garcia 60. Jeanne Abbott 61. Kris Willison 62. Maizie Whalen 63. Susie Deller 64. Laura Frenkel HI WSmi THE KEBT 1 w a « ' 9p n : ? 139 HP Kappa Alpha Theta YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1870 FOUNDED AT: DePauw Univ., Greencastle, Indiana LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1922 OPEN MOTTO: None HOUSE COLORS: Black and Gold STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Colorado, Alaska, Virginia, Kentucky CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 2 members Women ' s Tennis Team 5 ASUN Senators 1 Yearbook Copy Editor 1 Yearbook photographer 1 Judicial Council Justice 2 Election Board members 4 Who ' s Who 1 Spur 4 Sagens 4 Phi Kappa Phi 1 Flag Team 6 Mackay Misses 2 Alpha Epsilon Delta members " The outstanding enthusiasm and accomplishments of this past year are proof that the Greek system still has much to offer the modern college woman. Thetas can be found taking part in a great variety of activities. They are members of service organiza- tions, athletic teams, and student body officers. Thetas hope to improve student relationships between Greeks and Indepen- dents through our achievements and involvement. " - Kim Har- ney, Kappa Alpha Theta President f EMIUMj liAS iLINE I 140 141 IIB$ 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 10 11 12 13 17 18 19 20 21 Lori Dow Denise Oxenreiter Lori Rowe Sallie Nelson Laura Sullivan 6. Dana McDaniel 7. Nell Waters 8. Cassie Sanner 9. Lisa Fitzsimmons Kathy Ross Susan Nelson Stacey Tilzey Stephanie Miller 14. Stephanie Emerson 15. Heather Gilbert 16. Cindi Davis Sean Gamble Tricie Hill Vicki Pyle Liz Cattell Kathleen Knuf 22. Shelly Allison 23. Anne Burnett 24. Lori Bennett 25. Laurie Hall 26. Brenda Becker 27. Julie Kelly 28. Denise Koval 29. Stacey Marsh 30. Christi Ferraro 31. Kris Nelson 32. Karen Armstrong Not Pictured Nancy Green Mary Richards Suzy Shifley Laura Allen Gigi Ballard Rayleen Capurro Cathy Crook Kristin Balmer Kathy Draxton Paula Gamage Anne Hall Kathy Hoy Karen James Marilyn Merkley Ellen O ' Brien Kelly Ohler Elisa Pagni Stacie Penn Barbara Love Julie Anderson Joann Carpenter Tacey Ferraro Christi Gough Kim Jameson Ailene Katz Shelly Miller Julie Morris Amy Perkins Ronda Rhyne Shawn Wilson Beth Whittaker Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1867 FOUNDED AT: Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1915 OPEN MOTTO: " To provide mutual encouragement and assistance of its members in social, mental, and moral advancement. " HOUSE COLORS: Wine and Silver Blue STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: California, Nevada, Canada CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 1 Women ' s Cross Country Team member Panhellenic Secretary Panhellenic President Pi Beta Phi started the year off well with 25 fall pledges. The Pi Phis participated in the Lambda Chi food frive and made a good showing, while at the same time turning in a good Homecoming performance. 144 PI Phi House; McAuliffe 145 ATO Alpha Tau Omega 1. Bob Garcia 2. Tony Moratti 3. Marty Hart 4. Ima Quitter 5. Chris Baker 6. Mike Coscuna 7. Mike Hughes 8. Charles Graham 9. I ' m Outahere 10. Adam Wilke 11. Mike Dodds 12. Rick Graver 13. Danny Young 14. Bob Laubach 15. Paul Nussbaum 16. Scott McLean 17. Craig Colfer 18. Bob Nachtshein 19. Bob Coleman 20. Bob Brown 21. Nye Smoley 22. Doug Howerton 23. Tom MacDiarmid 24. Tom Lobkowicz 25. Eric Harmon 26. Mike Nonella 27. Rusty Bischoff 28. Chris Ruona 29. Dick Nachtsheim 30. Gordon Dillon Not Pictured Ron Herzig Earl Horton John Hanmer Kevin Johnson Mike Daniels Rolfe Schwartz Tom O ' gorman Alpha Tau Omega YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1865 FOUNDED AT: VMI, Lexington, Virginia LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1921 OPEN MOTTO: " Stay the Course in 1982 " HOUSE COLORS: Azure and Gold STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Oregon, Arizona, Taiwan, Germany, Colorado, Hawaii CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 1 Tennis Team member 1 Golf Team member Vice-President of IFC 1 Blue Key member 5 ROTC cadets Alpha Tau Omega is currently in a transitional phase, a house on the way up. The ATO ' s got off to a good start by placing first in Homecoming among fraternities. The ATO ' s also by tradition fielded good teams in the intramurals. The main social events of the year were the Bowery Dance and the fall and spring street dances, both of which have become big events at UNR. Alpha Tau Omega also sponsors a haunted house in the fall, the pro- ceeds of which go to the Multiple Sclerosis Society. Bowery Dance; Overmoen AXA 1. Sambo 2. Walrus 3. Nanook 4. Squeeky 5. Ding-Dong 6. Plunkett 7. Kirk Mortara 8. Jughead 9. Opie 10. Ho-Ho-Ho 11. Master 12. Bagel 13. Bullwinkle 14. Sparky 15. Scooter (President) 16. Blank 17. Pluto 18. Magnum 19. Bobadoo 20. Macman 21. Ponch 22. Gerber 23. Mac 24. Redsider 25. Rickshaw 26. Rail 27. Puppyface 28. Gazoo 29. B.J. 30. Mild Bill 31. Beaker 32. Creeper 33. Bear 34. Bonzo 35. Dexter 36. Goofy 37. Buck 38. Manombo Dogface 39. Wolfey 40. Lil ' Jammer 41. Cannon 42. Sluggo 43. Scoop 44. Fatsatto 45. No Shoes 46. Rosey (Vice-President) 47. P.W. 48. Bernie 49. E.T. 50. Stumpy 51. Whippy 52. Capt. Kangaroo 53. Ding (mascot) ppp Lambda Chi Alpha YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1913 FOUNDED AT: Boston Univ., Boston, Massachusetts LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1929 OPEN MOTTO: " Naught Without Labor " HOUSE COLORS: Purple, Green, and Gold STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Vermont, Alaska, New Jersey, Texas, New York CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 1 Boxing Team member 1 ASUN Senator 2 Campus Newspaper staffers 3 Who ' s Who IFC Vice-President 4 Blue Key " Presently Lambda Chi Alpha is leading down many paths of advancement. In the coming year, Lambda Chi Alpha is prepar- ing for an increase in membership by constructing a 2500 square foot addition to the presently existing house. Involve- ment in school activities also plays an important role in Lambda Chi with members increasingly participating in ASUN govern- ment and publications along with varsity and intramural sports. Yet our house still stresses its most important role, academic achievement. " -Scott Hess, Lambda Chi Alpha President. •. ' - 152 153 12 1. Scott Addison 2. Tim Hackett 3. Matt Waddington 4. Rick Fitzgerald 5. Glen Daily 6. Todd Watson 7. Curt Ellis 8. Dave Williams 9. Tom Allen 10. William Routsis 11. Craig St. John 12. Warren Kocmond 13. Roger Lancaster 14. Mitch DeValliere 15. Brook Williams 16. Bill Pratt 17. Brian Collins 18. Jeff Boucher 19. Scott Syme 20. Talon 21. Armand Fitzgerald 22. Chris Berty 23. Ken Lancaster 24. Chris O ' Brien 25. L.A. 26. Greg Mathers 27. Steve 28. Phil 29. Robin Reeve 30. ? 31. Osa 32. Bruce Hicks 33. Fool 34. Geof Williams 35. Karl Riebling 36. Big Brown Trout Not Pictured Tom Ebert Tom Ewald Harry Gledhill Tom Lyons Jack Lyons Tony Mahon Cory Wright k f F % 155 ! Omega Xi YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1978 FOUNDED AT: Univ. of Nevada-Reno, Reno, Nevada LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1978 OPEN MOTTO: None HOUSE COLORS: Maroon and Gold STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Colorado, Oregon, New Jersey, Iowa, Canada CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 6 Men ' s Ski Team members 1 Boxing Team member IFC Secretary 3 Blue Key members Omega Xi has continued to grow and prosper since its founding in 1978. The annual Omega Xi Street Dance in the fall has become a major campus event. " We will continue to maintain a high percentage of athletes in our house, and we will forever strive to remain different. Our overall goal is to keep growing and to retain our status as an independent fraternity. " • Mitch DeValliere, Omega Xi President 156 " ;■; Homecom Homecoming; Rausch 157 $A6 1. Justin " Flaming Latent " Watson 2. Russ Blackburn 3. Allen Evdokimo 4. Lewis Jordan 5. Rosie Palm 6. Mike Hines 7. Shaun Waggoner 8. Bryan Malone 9. Peter Felescina 10. Kirk Jessie 11. John Moser 12. Dave Mahlin 13. Tony Taeubel 14. Scott Thompsen 15. Jay Halverson 16. Dan " Latent Flaming " Lampshire 17. Jim Kaspar 18. Jim LaTourrette 19. Todd Baggett 20. Harvey Wallba nger 21. Our Collective Mother 22. Dave Winne 23. Chris Brown 24. Tim Whalen 25. Tom Collins 26. Pat Hines 27. Mark Roberts 28. George " The Invisible Man " Ghusn 29. Bill Siegel 30. Frank Sanford 31. Jeff Olsen 32. Brad Brunetti 33. Kevin Allec 34. Oregon Casey 35. Keith Kellison 36. Scott Kellison 37. Mark Takenaka 38. Wayne McAuliffe 39. John Warwick 40. John Collins Not Pictured Steve Wick Laura Allen Nancy Moss Danny Chiang Mike Bratzler Pat McQuillan Steve Daniels John Peck John Olsen Jim Jempsa Chaz Welch Tom Ross Kevin King Richard Harmon Brett Bates Danny Nason Paul Ruston Leon Eckart WOME TO :NO ' S BEST BET Section 8 Party; Overmoen Phi Delta Theta YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1848 FOUNDED AT: U of Miami, Oxford, Ohio LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1972 OPEN MOTTO: " One Man is No Man " HOUSE COLORS: Azure and Argent STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Mississippi, Illinois, Washington, Georgia, New York, Oregon, Idaho, Florida, Canada CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: Yearbook Editor 2 Yearbook photographers Yearbook Production Manager Yearbook Managing Editor Literary Magazine Editor Literary Magazine Managing Editor ASUN Vice-President of Finance and Publications 1 Judicial Council Justice IFC President 1 Campus Newspaper writer 3 Blue Key members 2 Phi Kappa Phi members 4 Who ' s Who 1 Scholastic All-American 3 ROTC cadets Nevada Alpha Chapter of Phi Delta Theta celebrated its tenth year on the UNR campus by moving into a brand new house. The structure and furnishings cost $300,000, but the Phi Delts are well worth it. With 23 fall pledges and some fine ca mpus involve- ment, the Phi Delts have a fine future ahead. The Phis got off to a good start with a 3rd place finish in Homecoming among Greek houses. Other social highlights included the Levi Formal, Founders ' Day, and the annual Community Service Day and Spring Formal held at Virginia City. 160 Yearbook Phis; McAuliffe 161 $2K Phi Sigma Kappa 1. Lawrence K. Orcutt 2. Greg Stedfield 3. Lars Sterner 4. Jeffrey W. Mott 5. Chris Williams 6. Jacole L. Reed 7. Allison Hensel 8. Lisa Sutton 9. Consuelo Schroder 10. Leeanne Botello 11. Darlie Reed 12. Regina Rejota 13. Martha Santurri 14. Jill Churchill 15. Andrew J. Junius 16. Robert S. Zill 17. Midge Ripole 18. ? 19. ? 20. ? 21. Michael Sanchez 22. Jay L. Eck 23. Ramin Homanfar 24. Michael Sterlacci 25. ? 26. Eric Allen 27. Jeff Biondi J r II 1 Is " " in ' f?B IP S f 111 iliF WMl ■ p Phi Sigma Kappa YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1873 FOUNDED AT: Amherst Agricultural College, Amherst, Massachusetts LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1917 OPEN MOTTO: None HOUSE COLORS: Magenta and Silver STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Illinois, Arizona, Hawaii, The Philippines CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 1 Yearbook photographer The highlight for Phi Sigma Kappa this last year centered around the welcome given to Albert D. Shonk, Grand National President of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. This past year the Phi Sigs also had one of their best rush periods ever. Future plans include the construction of a new house within the next two years on the present site. 164 l£w Homecoming; Bodensteiner -■ : ' N . ' , 165 SAE 1. Bret Mercucci 2. Jeff Johnson 3. Dan Morgan 4. Greg Vincent 5. Wayne Jeffries 6. Joe Martin 7. Albert Heath 8. Brian Sandoval 9. Mark Sankovich 10. Mark Thompson 11. Darrin Borlace 29. Ron McDaniels 12. Jon Fenske 30. John McMuller 178662 13. Gus Wegren 31. Tom Derungs 180230 14. Troy Walker 32. Jack Prescott 180240 15. Dereck McKenzie 33. Craig Lemmons 178133 16. Mike Fahner 34. Scott Wehl 180239 17. Brett Skoggins 35. Blair Sullivan 180238 18. Andy Flanagan 36. Gary Ball 19. Sandy Johnsen 37. Brad Martin 184326 20. Jeff Kozak 38. Brian Bannister 180228 21. Bear Dromrak 39. Drake Ferrari 180225 22. John Oliver 184337 40. Mike Sanhi 184319 23. Frank Chervero 184239 41. Hooman Mansour 24. Craig Pellegreno 184327 42. Rick Fratini 184328 25. Jack Glenn 180226 43. Ed Staughton 178134 26. Mitch Rauh 180231 44. Jeff Falstich 184334 27. Meke Starr 178661 45. Doug Morehouse 184324 28. Lane Dellaplane 46. Dave Ursine 184320 ib6 47. Pat Morgan -184333 48. Jeff Britton =180245 49. Ken Prager =178135 50. Mike Hoy =178124 51. Tim Peters =178131 52. Dave Adams =180229 53. Tom Taylor 54. Mark Klaich =184321 55. Pat O ' Brien =180237 56. Don Bernard =184325 57. Chris Cartwright =184332 58. John Utter 59. Dave Lonfgield =173054 167 Sigma Alpha Epsilon YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1856 FOUNDED AT: U of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1917 OPEN MOTTO: None HOUSE COLORS: Purple and Red STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Arizona, Utah, Idaho, Oregon, New York CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 5 Boxing Team members 1 Baseball Team member ASUN Senate President 1 ASUN Senator 2 Sagebrush writers Election Board Chairman 3 Who ' s Who President of Blue Key 5 Blue Key members 2 ROTC cadets Sigma Alpha Epsilon had the honor of hosting an ASUN spon- sored all school party, the proceeds of which were given to the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Also big on the social schedule was the annual Paddy Murphy Dance. SAE also had the distinc- tion of having the largest fall pledge class with some 48 pledges. " SAE is the number one fraternity at UNR. Our goal for the future is to remain number one. We plan to do this with contin- ued involvement in ASUN, varsity athletics, intramurals, and all phases of university life. " - Ken Prager, Sigma Alpha Epsilon President «. 168 ■ 169 SN Sigma Nu 1. Corky Clark 2. John Carter 3. Dana Proscita 4. Ken Fritz 5. Greg Ferraro 6. Tim Heydon 7. Matt Carter 8. Bill Johnson 9. Dave Melroy 10. Greg Smith 11. Martin Barret 12. Chris Polmini 13. Rob Rossi 14. John Brussa 15. Mark Navone 16. Kevin Thomas 17. Steve Gullickson 18. Dave Crane 19. Todd Burgener 20. Tom Hadlock 21. Pat MacCauley 22. Greg Paulson 23. David Houpt 24. Mark Foresythe 25. Dereck Bowlen 26. Dick Garrison 27. Ron Morris 28. Keith Lightfoot 29. Phil Dewey 30. Dave Erickson 31. Scott Rittschoff 32. Stewart Handte 33. John Gonzales 34. Ted Lancaster 35. Roger Hudspeth 36. Steve Frost 37. Ray Brown 38. Bruce Balch 39. Dave Gonzales 40. Rob Parke 41. Brett Whitten 42. Tracy Hunt 43. Tim Casey 4 4. Marc Hill 45. Doug DeAngeli Not Pictured Jeff Pepple Tim Krump Dennis Eckmeyer Warren Stotler Dave Erickson Rob Darney Greg Harrington Bob Buck Pete Maher Paris Fruscione Craig Cunningham Rick Warner Mark Brenner »r„ ' ,5 ■ ' • fflfSk •• 21 ' - . , ia 171 Sigma Nu YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1869 FOUNDED AT: VMI, Lexington, Virginia LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1914 OPEN MOTTO: None HOUSE COLORS: Black and Gold STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Montana, Kansas, Idaho, Oregon, Arizona, Greece CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 2 Boxing Team members 2 Track Team members 1 Ski Team member 2 ASUN Senators Yearbook Advertising Manager Newspaper Advertising Manager 1 Judicial Council Justice Athletic Chairman of IFC 10 Blue Key members 4 Who ' s Who " Sigma Nu will always create some of this state ' s finest leaders. We have a strong tradition to live up to. Sigma Nu takes its position of leadership seriously. Concurrently, we enjoy an ex- cellent social life which prepares a person for future profession- al interraction. Scholastically, we also strive for excellence. However, the most important element of Sigma Nu is a term which few people will ever come to understand, and that term is brotherhood. We take pride in ourselves and in our fraternity brothers. When we leave this university, our thoughts will be of our fraternity, our friendships, and of our commitment to the proliferation of our fraternity. Very few people will ever have the opportunity to feel such a sentiment. We believe in ourselves, we believe in our responsibilities, and we believe in our friend- ships. " - John Carter, Sigma Nu President 172 • ' ' Hff.js Sigma NU House; Houk 173 TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon 1. Shawn Thornton 2. Jose Velasquez 3. Nick Putnam 4. Roger Jenks 5 Mike Peretti 6. Shawni Wood 7. Tom Pathamavanu 8. Ed Spoon Jr. 9. Kris Peterson 10. Charles Bouley 11. Pat Rice 12. Rod Hall 13. Greg Resnick 14. Mitch Kogan 15. Eric Braunsdorf 16. John Ganser 17. Scot Wall 18. Kevin Miramon 19. Rich Wilkins 20. Mike Martin 21. Dale Lindstrom 22. Eric Loffswold 23. Scott Barnes 24. George Gonzales 25. Scott Short 26. John Fernandez 27. Andy Wiggin 28. Fred Liske 29. Eric Ramirez 30. Scott Desjardin Not Pictured Paul Barclay Mike Baxter Dan Burnett Billy Kelly Danny Lott Bob Meyerson Mike Michel Tony Pavlakis Tom Porta Frank Willman John Warden Tom Schaub Don Marsh Bruce Morill Neal Van Citters Dave Blake Tim Dorsey Bill Engleman Armondo Ornalius J.R. Gurman Tau Kappa Epsilon YEAR NATIONAL WAS FOUNDED: 1899 FOUNDED AT: Illinois Wesleyan Univ., Bloomington, Illinois LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1982 OPEN MOTTO: " Above all else, Tau Kappa Epsilon stands for men not wealth, rank or honor, but personal worth and character. " HOUSE COLORS: Cherry and Gray STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES REPRESENTED: Nevada, California, Oregon, Georgia, Texas, Washington, Thailand, Colorado CAMPUS ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS POSITIONS: 1 Boxing Team member 1 Tennis Team member 1 Campus Newspaper photographer 2 members Election Board 1 Band member Tau Kappa Epsilon is here to stay on the UNR campus. TKE now occupies their own chapter house, and the men of TKE have done a fine job of improving the physical condition of their new house. The outstanding charitable event that TKE carried out this last year was the keg roll for St. Jude Children ' s Hospital. 176 The Crescents of Lafhbda Chi Alpha; Elwinger THE CRESCENTS OF LAMBDA CHI ALPHA The Little Sisters of Lambda Chi Alpha are the Cres- cents. Donna Powers is this year ' s president, and Rich Crowed is their co-ordinator. About 25 girls are active. Activities this year included a beginning-of-the-year barbeque, a cast party and the annual luau. The luau and the cast party were part of Fall Little Sister Rush, which was held for two weeks - beginning of Home- coming Week. A new activity was the lady and the tramp social, which included romantic candlelit din- ner at McDonalds. The girls got their little brothers at the annual pajama - pizza party. Crescents are the cheering section for the men of Lambda Chi at intra- murals competitions. They also help with the Sorority Kidnap food drive. Crescents are tapped at the sorori- ties in the fall and initiated in the spring semester. Donna Powers, Tori Hammond, Becky Vradenburg, Linette Houfpt, Lisa DeiRossi, Laura Desimone, Connie Eichorn, Karen Null, Shelly Cooper, Jane Dubach, Jackie Mann, Carole Confroy, Laura Hewitt, Jill Doss, Marilee Joyce, Kelly Rhea, Kathy Pitts, Lynette Porch, Lorrie Nelson, Cindy Thompson, Catherine Reid, Verna Davig, Mai- zie Whalen, Tracey Lane, Renee Curti, Denise Koval, Steph Coatney. 178 OMEGA XI LITTLE SISTERS The Omega Xi little sisters had about fifteen active members last year. The Omega Xi ' s have a special tapping ceremony. They kidnap their new little sisters while they are sleeping and take them to breakfast. The Omega Xi ' s hold an annual Christmas party with the little sisters. Their big social with the little sisters is pint night. Pint night is held once every semester. No one leaves the party until their pint has been con- sumed. (Of course, some don ' t stop at one pint.) The Omega Xi little sisters also cheer at intramurals com- petitions. This year they cheered the Omega Xi ' s to a first or second place finish in almost every event. The girls also hold bake sales and carwashes to raise mon- ey, which is given to the house, usually as a special present or party. Omega Xi little sisters is a small organization. Consequently, the girls are all quite in- volved. 1. Karen James, 2. Janice Edgemon, 3. Kathy Speck, 4. Laura Fren- kel, 5. Krista Frankson, 6. Carrie Leatham, 7. Dee Dee Arnold, 8. Lisa Hartman, 9. Lisa Bedotto, 10. Ce Ce Rosendin, 11. Advisor John Torres, 12. Marcie LaVeaga, 13. Stacia Penn, 14. Dottle Wood, 15. Pam Ryall, 16. Jody Pentz, 17. Paual Gamage, 18. Paula Soto, 19. Pam Leahr. Not pictured: Kerron Cozens, Nancy Barrows, Suzie Darnold, Kayr Lutz. 179 SISTERS OF THE SWORD AND SHIELD Phi Delta Theta Little Sisters are the Sisters of the Sword and Shield. Their president this year was Kathryn Kieser. Mark Roberts was the little sister coordinator. Many Phi Delt little sisters are independents, so Phi Delts tap at dorms and sororities. About 30 girls belong to the Sis- ters of the Sword and Shield. Their rush is somewhat formal with both dinners and parties. They hold an annu- al Halloween Party with the men of Phi Delta Theta. One of their fundraisers is a booze auction in which the little sister goes with her bottle to finish it while getting to know an active better. Many other parties are held dur- ing the year, also. Kathryn Kieser-President, Lavon Irons-Vice-President, Lisa Luner- green-Rush Chairman, Wendy Humphries-Historian, Elizabeth Whi- taker-Social Chairman, Stefanie Hess-Treasurer, Shelly Hunt-Secre- tary, Kelly Lippold, Laura Griffin, Lauri Studebaker, Laura Allen, Ro- byne Swissman, Mary-Ann Merlow, Shannon Wilson, Alisa Meyers, Wendy Merling, Michelle Elliot, Satcie Le Mar, Ellen Lilley, Denise Estes, and Tracy Gribble. 180 LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA The Little Sisters of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are the Sisters of Minerva. Their President this year was Lisa Walen. The Little Sister Coordinator was Tom Kerns. About 30 to 40 girls are members. SAE Little Sisters meet once each week. They are a social organization whose purpose is to support the men of SAE. They hold several annual parties. In addi- tion to their Halloween and Christmas parties, they had their first ever blind-date dance last year. It was a great success. Initiation for Little Sisters is held in a secret ceremony. The initiation party is " heaven and hell " . Another type of initiation ceremony is held each semester. To participate you don ' t have to be a little sister. This is the SAE ' s famous MUD! Mud is a secret, though, so if you want to know more about it, you ' ll have to participate yourself. The Little Sisters also hold fundrais- ing activities on campus. The money they raise is usually spent on a present for the house at Christmas. New Little Sisters are chosen each semester on " bid night " . The SAE ' s tap at the sororities. At each house they call off the names of the new members, present them with a rose and sing them a song. They then brand the letters of their fraternity in the lawn, and half a dozen " firemen " put it out. Most SAE Little Sisters are underclassmen, and members include both independents and greeks. 1. Laura Heath, 2. Tony Claudianos, 3. Kathleen Glenn, 4. Lean Galbralth, 5. Sara Bodensteiner, 6. Sue Blackam, 7. Marie Grupcyznski, 7a. Sonja Stasenko, 8. Rachael Smith, 9. Terri Mattingly, 10. Sue Kabeary, 11. Binkie Spina, 12. Charlotte Windham, 13. Kelli Kirshbaum, 14. Jeanette Montoys, 15. Angie Smith, 16. Karole Morgan, 17. Christina Urrutia, 18. Trish Baley, 19. Mari Hannifan, 20. Kelli Anderson, 21. Jeannie Oakley, 22. Alisa Corrao, 23. Lisa Bydalek, 24. Kathy Rodrigue, 25. JoAnn Carpenter, 26. Alex Bond, 27. Nancy Kerns, 28. Lisa Walen - President. 181 SIGMA NU LITTLE SISTERS Sigma Nu Little Sisters are called Sisters of the White Rose. They are tapped at the sororities. New members are announced and presented with a white rose. During rush, several parties are held including a giant luau complete with roast pig. The little sisters also participate in the Sigma Nu ' s annual Al Capone dance. This is a 20 ' s cos- tume dance held at the fraternity house. Sigma Nu little sisters are initiated in secret. Then a party is held in their honor. In the past this party has sometimes been a formal dinner at the house, and other times a barn dance on Mount Rose. The little sisters also help with the Sigma Nu ' s annual spaghetti feed fundraiser and commando basketball game by selling tickets. Last fall, Signa Nu ' s were paired with their little sisters at homecoming. To- gether they built a second place float and placed second overall. Sigma Nu little sisters had about seventy active members last year. Denlse Amoda, Sharon Baleviez, Nancy Bancroft, Tammy Baryol, Kaye Batkervllle, Merri Belaustegl, Patty Bennett, Sheri Bota, Marilyn Bouyiek, Susie Bowman, Klmberly Brown, Sherll Byart, Patty Cai-lin, Sheri Carroll, Michelle Caruso, Theresa Crowly, Beth Dalley, Barbara Darney, Jenny Davles, Linda Day, Wendy Dean, Patty Dellamonlca, Julie DeRlcco, Janey Dill, Vera DIRocco, Teri Dolan, Pamela Dory, Alice Douglas, Marie Drakulich, Kathy Draxton, Darla Dunagan, Loni Elicequi, Laurie Esgoz, Marianne Flaler, Georgia Flint, Denlse Flynn, Robin Frey, Leslie Fritz, Deanna Frost, Lisa Frost, Sean Gamble, Tracy Games, Patty Gates, Cindy Gay, KC Gilbert, Char! Goldman, Terrl Gore, Chrlstl Gough, Tricla Graves, Mlml Greenbach, Gaylene Gott, Dihan Hammll, Blair Heath, Ann Helms, Lisa Herlan, Kelley Heydon, Maureen Heydon, Julie Hill, Tricle Hill, Dlanne Howard, Rosie Husmann, Jill Irbina, Cathie Kelley, Tina Kissel, Martha Krump, Stephanie Krmpotlc, Marian Laca, Susie Lesher, Jennifer Light, Ruth Lee Lincoln, Mary Lukke, Kathy McCoy, Adleen McCulloch, Kerri McCulloch, Kim McKee, Amanda Mallery, Karln Martinson, Karen Mathews, Jahn Ann Mendoza, Karen Menicucci, Cesca Mercurio, Sharon Mezza- ferrl, Sheryl Mick, Paula Mikkelson, Robin Miller, Stacy Monahan, Marta Morgan, Michelle Morgan, Addah Morltz, Jayma Mortenson, Julie Mueller, Kathy Murphy, Andy Myers, Kris Nelson, Tey Nunn, Vickl Olson, Ann Oxborrow, Elisa Pagni, Liz Palmer, Kris Perchettl, Amy Perkins, Wendy Peterson, Donna Poore, Melinda Powers, Nancy Priest, Debbie Pugh, Collette Raush, Krlstie Richardson, Wendy Richardson, Bridget Robb, Theresa Robb, Na- dine Robinson, Kim Sunaders, Angela Session, Jacqueline Shaft, Muffy Shanks, Stacy Sheehan, Mary Sheehy, Heidi Simons, Jill Simpson, Mlchele Sink, Nlca Small, Melanle Sommers, Karen Starratt, Missy Stout, Jackie Swobe, Kate Thomas, Stacy Tllzey, Terry Troutman, Dana Troye, Charlssa Van Meter, Wendy Wagner, Dallas Waters, Julia Webster, Roz Wright Chelle Young, Lynn Vander Well, Natalie Imrisek. 182 Ift THE ORDER OF DIANA The Little Sisters of the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity are called the Order of Diana. They have one of the largest active memberships of any little sister group on campus with about forty-five active members. Their purpose is to support the men of Tau Kappa Espilon. Last year the house members moved into their fraternity house. The little sisters had several fund raising projects to help them furnish the new house. One of their more popular events was their first annual Luscious Legs Contest. Girls from any- where on campus were eligible to enter. Photographs were posted in the Jot Travis Student Union, then finalists were elected by applause at the TKE little sisters armory dance. Vicki Case of Alpha Chi Omega had the most luscious legs. Kathy Dohr of Kappa Al- pha Theta was second. The TKE ' s and the little sisters have annual parties at Christmas and several other informal parties, too. 1. Sue McKenna, 2. Micki Steinberg, 3. Wendy Robison, 4. Lisa Daniels, 5. Tracy Hilton, 6. Colette Rausch, 7. Dee Dee Bouc, 8. Sheri Brantingham, 9. Sue Italian©, 10. Cindy Powell, 11. Tina Martinez, 12. Tina Carmen, 13. Kim Buf- fone, 14. Anne Burnett, 15. Jane Adams, 16. Lori Bennett, 17. Patti Gibeau, 18. Kelly Ramsay, 19. Liz Scott, 20. Lynette Brown, 21. Sabrina Kogan, 22. Renee Lawver, 23. Kristy Bellak, 24. Jenny Eyzaguirre. Not pictured: Patsy Sladek, Marian Walsh, Lisa Chalker, Lisa Cordes, Jeanne Gorton, Mary McCrane, Kelly Boyle, Leslie Burrows, Sheri Bedell, Linda Gibeau, Peggy Smitten, Alicia Asercian, Pa- tricia Cinquin. 183 Over one thousand students lived in UNR dorms this year. Dormitory living is an interesting experience. It offers some unique advantages to students. One of the best is the opportunity to meet other students and learn to live in a community away from a family. Dormitory students at UNR don ' t have to cook their own meals (or to clean them up). Budgeting isn ' t a continuous problem either-one bill for room and utilities is paid at the beginning of the semester. Students may have private phones, but this was the first year that phones were not supplied in every room. Some of the advantages can also be drawbacks. Students who want to cook for themselves cannot- it ' s against the rules. And, eventually, dorm students will have to learn to budget for monthly bills. Yet dorm living does provide a good transition period for students in moving from their parents home to their own. " Campus groups . the Associated This and That the gregarious instinct is strong in all, and the number of social groups upon even this small campus is proof of the fact. " Artemisia, 1929. All dorm group shots by John Newman, Individual shots are all by Jay Overmoen. " The Night ' A photo by Michael McAuliffe NYE HALL Nye Hall is the newest and largest dorm on campus. It is the home of nearly six hundred students during the school year. Nye was originally planned to be part of a 3- building dormitory complex. The other buildings would have been on what is currently parking. Nye was built in 1968. It is the only building currently on campus which uses solar power for a substantial amount of energy. Nye has solar domestic hot water. Nye is staffed by sixteen students and one professional. The Nye Hall Association presents movies to the students as part of its entertain- ment program. Housing also held a student talent con- test in the fall. Nye, because of its size, holds wing of floor meetings rather than hall meetings. Each semester United Blood Services conducts a blood drive in Nye Hall. Many athletes live in Nye. During the summer, Nye Hall is the home of the Army ' s sixth infantry training school. Nye has a TV lounge on each floor and a weight room and laundry room in the basement. 187 Vv . ■ -, a 188 Ji uV ' , 189 aw I LINCOLN HALL Lincoln Hall is one of the oldest buildings on campus and is the ol- dest dorm. It was built in 1890 and has always been an all-male dorm. During the school year about sixty people live in Lincoln Hall. Lincoln functions socially like a fraternity. Each semester it elects officers, holds socials, holds dances and has an end of school party. Lincoln Hall is reputed to have a ghost. Lincoln Hall also has an intramural team and competes in an annual interhall football game. Lincoln Hall is the smallest dorm with the smallest staff - only two Resident Assistants and Resident Director. At Christ- mas, they took money left over from their hall fund and went Christmas Tree cutting the week- end before finals. 191 m 1.1 ' " " " ■— " » . m l INCOLK HALL 192 193 MANZANITA HALL Manzanita Hall is UNR ' s only all womens dorm. About seventy-five women live there. The dorm is staffed by three students and one professional. Manzanita holds dorm socials and parties. It is one of the quieter dorms overall, though. Man- zanita is the southern part of the 2 building complex Manzanita-Juni- per. The two halls are joined by their lounge. As late as 1920 Lin- coln and Manzanita were the only buildings west of Manzanita Lake. 195 196 w I m Vsiffa. t 197 — — I ■ 198 1 HALL Juniper Hall was built in 1962 as an addition to Manzanita Hall. It was originally all men, but today is co- ed. Juniper Hall is the least expen- sive dorm on campus. Over one hundred students live there. Juni- per has one of the dorms ' strongest hall associations. The student Health Service is located in the basement of Juniper Hall. The Health Service is open to any full- time student for physicals, the more common medications, lab tests and x-rays. Juniper and Man- zanita have no student parking. Stu- dents with cars are encouraged to leave them home or park at Nye. 199 ' ::,m-.tW ' ' M y - m : M I SMOKERS JkfcaVT LATEST C. REPORT: |-jirIf««Mmr eMi 200 fr € 201 WHITE PINE HALL White Pine Hall is a co-ed dorm which was built in 1960. White Pine is the only suite dorm. Rooms are clustered four double rooms share two baths and a living room. This arrangement offers more privacy to students. About 150 students live in White Pine during the school year. When necessary White Pine is open during summer session to house summer students and those attend- ing special seminars. White Pine students hold picnics and socials. Many White Pine residents are on intramurals teams. They elect White Pine Council Officers each year. White Pine is under the care of four resident assistants and a resi- dent director. 203 " 1 : : " ft • I ■ . ,.•:.■ ' ■ " ■ V ' ' . 3:1 « .»- ' ::s„:- ! " 204 205 Clubs are one of the best ways to get involved at UNR. 108 clubs were affiliated with ASUN this year. These clubs offered students many different options. Many clubs are student chapters of national professional organizations such as the Student National Education Association and the student chapter of Sigma Delta Chi (the professional journalism fraternity). Others, such as the Student Orien- tation Staff, are designed to help other students. The Data Processing Management Association introduces students to the world of computers and its job market. The Ameri- can Indian Organization and the United African Students Organization are ethnic clubs. Intervarsity Christian Fel- lowship, the Jewish Student Union and the Baptist Stu- dent Union are denominational clubs. Other clubs are more general in purpose. The Progressive Student Alli- ance aims to keep students informed on current issues. DOGS, incorporated supports student activities. Many sports clubs also exist at UNR-from raquetball, to volley- ball, to waterpolo, to basketball. Almost any interest a student may have, there is probably a club at UNR which focuses on his interests! " Life is no dream worth dreaming If we may only dream. This must be done? Why I ' m the man to do it! " -Artemisia, 1932 ■I ORGANIZATIONS v::: - S: : m : !ife:S: :: : l;:s UNR Concert Choir; Newman. UNR CONCERT CHOIR The University Concert Choir had about forty-five members last year. The group practiced daily for an hour. The concert choir performed at the Pioneer Theater Auditorium December fifth. They were di- rected by Perry Jones. They performed five selec- tions: " Cantate Domino " , written by Perry Jones; " A Spotless Rose, " a Christmastide song with words from the 14th century written by Herbert Howells; " The Holly and the Ivy " arranged by Edwin Fissinger; " Ding Dong! Merrily on High " , a six- teenth century French tune, arranged by David Willcocks; and " Away in a Manger " arranged by Sigvald Tvelt. On its Christmas selections the choir was accompanied by Andrea Lenz on the oboe and was accompanied on all selections by the Reno Chamber Orchestra. The Concert Choir teamed up with the Symphonic Choir and sang Handel ' s " Mes- siah " , accompanied by the Reno Chamber Orches- tra. The women of the concert choir also per- formed a special selection of G.B. Pergolesi ' s " Sta- bat Mater. " Most members of the Concert Choir are music majors or minors, but anyone can audi- tion. Auditions are held in August and December each year. Members of the Concert Choir are: Phil Geffe, Bill Burt, David Truesdell, Don Green, Scott Sandoval, John Montgomery-president, David Gaunt, Paul Aberasturi, Kenneth Lord, Genaro Mendez, John Baril, Andy Collinsworth, Randy Stephenson, Sean Crawford, Reiny Baer, Thomas Skancke, Craig Summerhili, Debbie Myre, Tina Martella, Deidre West, Kitty Bently, Joy Waltz, Michelle Harris, Ellen Douthett, Rose Enseuat, Eva Williams, Kathy Hick- man, Carol Carrier, Jennifer Monroe, Suzie Smith, Penny Matthews, Andrea Lenz, Cathy Rhinehardt, Christine Irogoyen, Karen Rodgers, Jill Spiering, Julie Quinn-secretary, Candy Scheff, Corinna Sel- vey, Maribeth Maytan-vice president, Dr. Perry Jones, Not Pictured; Greta Hasle. 208 _ .•v r ' % BLACK STUDENT ORGANIZATION The Black Student Organization exists at UNR to unite the black students on campus. To be a member one must be a student at UNR. The B.S.O. is a social-educa- tional group. It is strictly local. To finance itself, B.S.O. holds " social fundraisers. " Each February it hosts a week-long celebration in association with National Black History Week. This year Julian Bond spoke in honor of Black History Week. Officers this year were, Monica Johnson-president, Ollie Simpson-vice president and Lynette Brown-secretary. Ada Cook is their advisor. Pic- tured above are: Monica Johnson, Ollie Simpson, Lyn- ette Brown, Mark Chandler, Dave Kilson, Larry Pierce, Anthony Monroe, Kirk Harris, Bridget Hill, Wilhemina Johnson, Jeff Young, April Jateron, Tracy Cotton, Hazel Ralston, Carlis Lloyd, Cheryl Tasker and Ada Cook. 209 UNR RALLY SQUAD The UNR Rally Squad performs cheers and dance rou- tines at all home (and some away) football and basket- ball games. Each spring tryouts are held and the ten most spirited are chosen. Any UNR student — male or female is eligible to try out. The rally squad meets daily to practice songs, yells and gymnastics. This year the president of the rally squad was Heidi Walker, vice presi- dent was Sharon LeDet. Ron Pardini, of Biochemistry, is their faculty advisor. 210 211 I 1 COFFIN AND KEYS %P Coffin and Keys is a men ' s club for upper class- men only. It is not ASUN recognized, because they won ' t submit a roster of who is in their organization. C and K was described in an old Artemisia as the group one joins when he has been breaking his back in every other club and C and K decides to invite him to join the ultimate club. C and K has initiations and officers, which are both known to members only. C and K is one of UNR ' s oldest clubs. It has been known in re- cent years for its scathing fliers. The group ' s president said in an interview that " the group is changing direction. The fliers may be deroga- tory, but every word is true. " Apparently, the group wants to build an image of responsibility. C and K is once again a fine university tradition, and we wish them the best. 212 p— ■ I— M in i— ■mi ■ » ■ ■ mump THE SUNDOWNERS: AN OFF-CAMPUS TRADITION The Sundowners, a drinking club around campus, are known for their drinking abilities. Consuming large quantities of alcohol is a common part of every Sun- downers ' initiation. Back in the 1960 ' s, during the week of initiation, the Sundowners pledge had to carry around a live chicken. Now it has been changed to a chicken ' s egg. The Sundowners used to be a recognized group on campus, but they aren ' t one any longer. They are a strong group, but they are off campus. The Sundowners hold numerous dances and other social events through- out the year. These include dances held during the ma- jor weeks on campus. . 213 MACKAY MISSES Mackay Misses is a group of upperclass women, who work for the President ' s office. Mackay Misses are Presi- dent Crowley ' s official hostesses. They serve at brunches and dinners and other special functions. New members are tapped at women ' s night of honor. To belong, mem- bers must have a 2.5 GPA and be a junior or senior. Cecelia St. John is their faculty advisor. Kellie Wegren was the president this year. Pictured above: Back row I. to r.: Kim Harney, Chris Byars, Tammy Duxbury, Kerri McCulloch. Third row I. to r.: Annie West, Rene Klapper, Angela Trueba. Second row I. to r.: Suzie Pittenger, Lisa Bedetto, Cae Pennington. First row I. to r.: Coleen George, Maureen Heydon, Kellie Wegren, Kay Fundis. 214 Law club is designed to help students planning to study law. Members take field trips to nearby law schools to look at the schools and get a first-hand view of classes. Members of law club also hold LSAT (law school admis- sions test) cram sessions. Sometimes speakers attend meetings. Law club meets twice monthly, once for bu- sines and once socially. During ASUN elections law club sponsors debates between the presidential hopefuls and the vice presidential candidates. This year the president of law club was Stephanie Krmpotic. The advisor was Dr. Eubank of the Political Science department. This year ' s members included above back row I. to r.: Teresa Rud- kin, Debbie Singleton, Lisa Kossol, Kyle Kossol, Cather- ine Finn, Magnet Matthews. Front row I. to r.: Scott Bogatz Treas., Stephanie Krmpotic Pres., Jim Jackson Sec., Brian Finn V.P. LAW CLUB 215 ' • WHO ' S WHO Brenda Becker, Lisa Bedotto, Christine Byars, John Carter, Timothy Casey, Michelle Colbert, Lisa Fundis, Margreta Hasle, Da- vid Heppe, Scott Hess, Maureen Heydon, Micheal Hoy, Wendilyn Hunter, Lewis Jordan, Joy Krmpotic, Tim Kremp, Tracy Lane, Thomas McBride, Don Mi- chaelson, Melody Michaelson, George Olesinski, Cae Penning- ton, Susan Pittenger, Robert Rossi, William Siegel, Angela Trueba, Lisa Walen, John War- wick. mm 217 .. i -,. ▼ r HBB 1 F | I 1 1 ' 1 f 1 ij 1 1 1 I 1 i CHESS CLUB The chess club meets every week. It is open to any stu- dent who wants to play chess, it is a social organization with about twelve active members. The president of chess club this year was Van Hovey. The advisor was Dr. Kenneth Kemp. Chess club schedules tournaments on campus about once a semester. It is a local group and does collect dues. Members meet to practice and im- prove their chess-playing skills. 218 it Spurs is a nationally affiliated service organization. To join Spurs a student must have a 2.5 GPA and be a sophomore while a member. Spurs meet once each week. Unlike many campus organizations Spurs wear uniforms — bright yellow t-shirts. Spurs work at walk- through registration each semester. Two of their annual fundraisers are their Homecoming mums sale and Val- entine ' s Day Spur-o-grams. This year the president of Spurs was Katy McCarty. The vice president was Mike Santini. Shellie Neeser was the treasurer. Cecelia St. John is the advisor to Spurs this year. Pictured above are; Ann Bow, Sue Blockhorn, Anne Burrett, Loni Eliaus- tegui, Robin Frey, Kieran Hanifan, John King, Katy McCarty, Chellie Meeser, Rosie Petruzzella, Kathy Pitts, Mike Santini, Karen Waldon, Yuette Bel, Kelly Dory, Sarah Geraty, Channing Lovely, Annette Schlageter, Ka- ren Starrett, Becky Tyre, Karen Weiss, Cecila St. John, Sue Pittenger, Malcolm Carlak, Elisa Pagni. SPURS 219 BIOLOGY CLUB The Biology Club ' s goal is to provide social and educa- tional opportunities for students in biology. They hold two annual picnics and various field trips. One of their more specialized functions is in tutoring. The members tutor students in biology. Biology club is open to any student. The club meets once a month. About 40 stu- dents belonged this year. Paige Parrell was the presi- dent, Parvin Dorostkar was the vice-president, and Luong Bang was the secretary. Dr. Donald Tibbitt was the advisor. 220 ittfea I oewi UNR COMMUNICATION ASSOCIATION The UNR Communication Association is open to any student. The association meets twice a month. They pub- lish a monthly newsletter to keep communications stu- dents advised of departmental news. In addition to offi- cial meetings, several times in the spring the group tastes beverages at local bars and has a great end-of-the- year picnic. Members were part of a student research committee for a new faculty member. Their choice, Sue Sorensen, was selected and is now their faculty advisor. Kelly Baker was this year ' s president, Denise Tizio, was the vice president and Cathy Finn was the secretary. Pictured above, back row, I. to r.: Sue Solensen, Wendi Hunter, Romayne Willen, Chris Moore, Channy Lovely, Lois Opfen. Kneeling I. to r.: Scott Bogatz, Dennis Tizio, Kelly Baker, Cathy Finn, Loretta Elmshaeuser, Dan Hitt- let, Stacey Lambert, Laying down, Dave Hoffman. 221 STUDENTS FOR THE HANDICAPPED 222 » " ' Students for the Handicapped is a special club at UNR. Their purpose is to provide political action for handicapped students. They also help handicapped students get use to UNR. They show wheelchair students the easiest routes around campus. Special Programs in Thompson Student Services provides many services for handicapped student — walkers, writers, tours, tutoring and so on. Students for the Handicapped works with special programs. About forty students belong to this club this year. The president was Mark Poppenhagen, vice president was Delores Swanson, secretary was Colleen Mays and treasurer was Randy Lamonda. Hazel Ralston, who works in special programs, is their advisor. 223 • ■ ■ " - BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union aims to promote responsible church membership and worship. Any UNR student may belong to BSU. BSU meets once a week. BSU is affiliated with the National Student Ministry of the Southern Bap- tist Convention. Local Baptist congregations finance the Baptist Student Union. This year Cynthia Williamson was the president of the Baptist Student Union. Cindy Brooks was the vice president, Debbie Parks, the secretary. About twelve students belonged to BSU this year. Pic- tured above: Back row, Becky Snyder. Front row, I. to r.: Terri Dean, Debbie Curd, Cynthia Williamson. 224 BETA ALPHA PSI Beta Alpha Psi is the national scholatic and professional accounting fraternity. Its objectives include the follow- ing: the promotion of the study and practice of account- ing; the provison of opportunities for self-development and association among members and practicing accoun- tants; and the encouragement of a sense of ethical, so- cial, and public responsibilities. Members of Beta Alpha Psi are usually within the top 35% of their class in gener- al scholarship. They must have a 3.0 average in account- ing and a 2.5 overall in all courses. Beta Alpha Psi is growing in importance on the UNR campus. Business enrollment is up, and accounting is becoming a favored area of study, so the future looks bright for Beta Alpha Psi. 225 STUDENT ORIENTATION STAFF The Student Orientation Staff (SOS) was started in 1978 by Assistant De an of Students David Hansen. The staff is made up of student volunteers. Their purpose is to help new students adjust to life at UNR. Over the last few years the program has expanded and diversified, with programs now existing for graduate stu- dents, residents, commuters, handicapped students, and ma- ture students (those students over 25). The program has grown significantly, with three times as many students having attended last year ' s summer orientation session as compared to two years before. The group has an outstanding reputation, not only with students in general, but also with the administration. SOS is a fine example of students helping other students. Says Dean Hansen, " Orientation is a university responsibility, I ' m guided by the philosophy that students are the best at it, as long as we give them the training and the skills. " As for the future role of SOS, Dean Hansen sees the organization as becoming more and more an integral part of campus life. " We ' ve expanded our scope of responsibility. Now that the program has been around for awhile, we have students who possess the necessary skills. Now SOS is involved in peer advisement, organizing and con- ducting workshops, sponsoring seminars on time management, and aiding the advisement center. " And what has been the role of ASUN in helping SOS? " ASUN helps us with funding. ASUN has made it possible for SOS to survive, and I am appreciative of that. " Is SOS here to stay? The answer has to be yes. Without doubt, the Student Orientation Staff is a credit to the university. " SOS is credible, " says Dean Hansen, " and we ' ve earned it. People get involved with us and they gain some confidence. It is a training ground for better people, more skilled people, more confident people. I am proud of the progress we have made with SOS. People in this program want to learn and want to grow as people, and also help others at the same time. " Suzie Pittenger is the current Student Coordinator for SOS. She joined the staff in 1980 as a freshman. Suzie runs the summer orientation sessions, while also seeing to the organization of the group throughout the year. She is a member of the National Orientation Directors Association (NODA), as are SOS members Randy Dorman, Marcie DiCianno, Bill Jorgensen, and Maizie Whalen. Randy and Suzie had the pleasure of attending the NODA conference in Lexington, Kentucky this past October, where they learned a great deal about what it takes to help people. This last year SOS sponsored Mackay Town during Mackay Week, provided survival sacks to students during finals, and also coordinated the Activities Fair. Suzie is one busy per- son, and admits that she couldn ' t do the job without her staff. " All my staff is great. We work hand in hand in support of the ideals of orientation, the most important of which is a helping, caring attitude. That is vital. " And what does the future hold for SOS? " In the future I think every student on this campus will know what the Student Orientation Staff is. They will know what we are all about and what our goals are. We work hard, but we play hard, too. We have retreats at Lake Tahoe and at S Bar S Ranch, plus we have picnics and other social activities. We have to know each other to work well. We represent UNR, so we have to be the best. " Members this year were Tony Atwane, Scott Barnes, Suzy Beck, Cobie Bernard, Sue Blackham, Carol Carrier, Shelly Cooper, Karen Davis, Joe DeAngelis, Marcie DiCianno, Randy Dorman, Jane Dubach, Paige Farrell, Scott Fenton, Marji Ferrara, Jon Greer, Jami Holmes, Debbie Johnson, Bill Jorgen- sen, Robin Krai, Sandy Loftin, Paige Lubra, Bob MaCauley, Don Marsh, Brian Martin, Sharon Mazzaferri, Paula McCaffery, Mark Michitsch, Jeff Parkhurst, Cae Pennington, Colette Rausch, Lau- rie Rogers, Brent Solari, Robin Soma, Jim Starr, Jackson Streeter, Lisa Walen, Justin Watson, Maizie Whalen, Ed Beres, Pam Stonesiter, Leslie Krout, and Pam Ornellas. 226 i IP Kit « SOS; Newman SOS; Newman tiPyvzjm .,-- I - ' f mm. - - h ' ■■■: 7 ■J ■ A, .... .1. ' ALPHA PSI OMEGA tt SjI QjW Alpha Psi Omega, the honorary drama and theatre fraternity, encourages and perpetuates quality drama at the university. THE CAST Back row, left to right Cathy Grundner Dr. Bob Dillard Anna Rosemoie Virginia Kirby Kevin Craik Front row, left to right Virginia Vogel Larry Walters Kerby Genasci J. Clay Lawson Greg Artman Brenda Beck Scott House Craig Simon Rebecca Judd Barbara Goff Dr. James Bernardi SUPPORT UNR DRAMA AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Back row I. to r. Greg Tyler, Tom Hollingsworth, John Howe, Jim Winkler, Leo Vesely, Renee Lawver Secretary, Front row I. to r. Roberta Lewis President, Susan Martinovich Treasurer. Not pre- sent: Barbara Blasey, John Bowder, Bruce Bullock, Christine Chap- pell, James Doherty, Brian Douglas, Constance Eichhom, John Gar- rett, Ken Krater, Scott Leeder, Nancy McMullin, Monty Montgom- ery, Richard Reighley, Gary Selmi, Bill Siegel, Darrel Staaleson, Ray Thompson. 230 CAP AND SCROLL Cap and Scroll Is a senior women ' s honor society. The group exists only at UNR. It was started by Dr. Frank Church in the 30 ' s. To qualify, members must have completed 90 university credits (senior standing), with a 3.0 cummulative G.P.A. and must be active in three campus organizations or an officer in two. This year seven women belonged to Cap and Scroll: Maizie Whalen — President, Robin Krai — Historian, Karen Daal, Greta Hasle, Laura Hewitt, Stephanie Krmpotic, and Cae Pen- nington. Their advisor is Cecelia St. John, who was her- self a member of Cap and Scroll while in college. Cap and Scroll does not take applications for membership. Members are chosen by unanimous vote of the active members. Some of the activities members were chosen for this year included ASUN Senate, SOS, SNEA, DPMA, Sorority membership, Society of Women Engineers, Spurs, Sagens, Panhellenic, Little Sister organizations, Band, Choir, Sagebrush and Artemesia staffs, varsity ath- letics and Law Club. In addition, the colleges of Arts Science, Business, Education, Home Economics and Mining Engineering were represented. New members are tapped each spring at Women ' s Night of Honor. 231 V-. - - _. i; ' - -™ ' ,:■■ ' ■:■ ' -•£ ' . LOCATIO PHOTO 702 786-5957 PUBLIC RELATIONS STUDENT SOCIETY OF AMERICA PRSSA is a student chapter of the national public rela- tions society. This year ' s president was Cathy Finn and Secretary was Leslie Brown. The advisor is jounalism professor, Ted Conover. PRSSA meets twice a month. Projects this year included working at Press Day and selling donuts each week in the Journalism Department as a fundraiser. This year PRSSA members attended the national PRSSA conference in San Francisco. PRSSA is open to any interested students. Pictured above, Back row, I. to r. J.R. Wagner, Dr. Joseph Howland, Dean Lusch. Front row I. to r. Diane Davis, Jeannie Sokolowski, Beth whats her name. 234 BB 0 " , - ,. ... V V THE SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTS, SDX The Society of Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi, is the oldest journalism o rganization on campus. The society is open to all print and broadcast majors. Each year SPJ, SDX, sponsors a Press Day in the spring. All high school journalism classes and newspaper staffs in Nevada are invited for a day of journalism workshops, guest speakers and seminars. Awards for the best sto- ries, photographs and general newspaper excellence are given. The money SPJ, SDX, makes goes towards send- ing members to journalism conferences. This year sever- al members attended conferences in Milwaukee and the Grand Canyon. This year ' s officers were: Lauren Belaus- tegui, president, Bret Willden, vice president, Leslie Brown, secretary and Matt Crow, treasurer. Jake Highton, journalism professor, was the adviser. Pictured above, Back row I. to r. Mike Sterling, Dean Lusch, Ma- gent Mathews, Rich Lamb, Kent Harper. Middle row L. to r. J.R. Wagner, Bret Willden, Karole Morgan, Rosemary Peacock, Jake Highton, Diane Davis, Leslie Brown, Kate Harper. Front row I. to r. Joanne Whats her name, Rhonda Buyille, Lauren Belausgui, Andrea Rathbun, Matt Crow. 236 r ] 237 ASUN DOGS ASUN DOGS, INC. is a service fraternity, whose function is to improve activities at UNR. Their officers are Presi- dent Bill Johnson, Vice-President Fred Call, Secretary Rochelle Harding, and Treasurer Sheldon Blake. DOGS supplies manpower for campus activities. At several ASUN dances and concerts they handled the set up, clean up, concessions and the door. DOGS are especially helpful during major weeks. About 25 members are ac- tive-all of whom are active in ASUN as well. DOGS also worked selling souvenier scarves for the Presidential vis- it in October. DOGS sponsored a marathon dance De- cember to sponsor Lady Pack Athletics. It was held the weekend before finals and wasn ' t as successful as they had hoped, but still was well attended. The DOGS worked at Chuck Berry, Kansas and Montana concerts and at all Homecoming events. The group is also a social club whose parties include hot-tubbing and bounce, the offi- cial DOGS game. DOGS, having been recognized by ASUN in December, is one of UNR ' s newest clubs. It is also one of the most active. 238 239 STUDENT ACCOUNTING SOCIETY The Student Accounting Society is a campus group devoted to the interests of students studying account- ing on the UNR campus. The Presidents this year were Dave Schiessi and T. Garth McBride. The Vice Presi- dent of Activities was Debbie King, while the Vice President of Publicity was Bob Fry. Mary Monahan served as secretary while Glenda Wilson was the trea- surer. . ' 4 1 Art Club has the distinction of being one of the most innovative and fun clubs on the UNR campus. Re-acti- vated last year, the Art Club has since grown into a very going concern. The group gets together to discuss their various creations. The group puts out a newsletter monthly which is sent to all of the club ' s members plus other persons in the art department at UNR. Pictured above are, back row, I to r, Dave Mitchell, Lloyd Brouen, Roy Harrick, Cindy Gunn, Dale Landsberg, and Gene O ' Brien. Next to back row is Candy Stewart, Day Wil- liams, Maxine Edwards, and Bernadette Mills. Sitting back row are Polly Peacock, Kirsten Gustafson, and Car- ol O ' Brien. Sitting in front are Meg (Vice President), John Peacock, Katie Peacock, Ted Bear (President), and Tanya Peacock. ART CLUB 242 FORENSIC TEAM The Forensics Team (Debate) has had a good 1982-1983 season. So far, they are in the top 20 in the nation. The team consists of 22 members plus Dave Hoffman, coach, and Mark Broadhead, asst. coach. In each debate tournament there are different divisions in which the team participaticipates in. There is the team debate in which the whole team participates. Then there is individual debate which includes impromptu and prepared speeches, interpretative debates and the reader ' s readers theater. The Debate Team competes in the Northwestern division and plays schools from Idaho, Washington, Oregon, and Northern California. The na- tional council decides what the teams will debate each semester. Last semester the subject was the nuclear freeze issue. This semester the teams will be debating the issue of constitutional rights and the right to priva- cy. I. to r.: Front Row: Ronald Mills, Carlos Velazquez, (bear), Dennis Mills, Second Row: Dave Hoffman (coach), Margaret Sharp (president), Sta- cey Lambert, Scott Bogatz, Dan Hittlet, Camille Celucci, Fiona Essa, Debbie Wilson. Third Row: Wendi Hunter, Steve Hockenberry, Paul Williams, David Copelan, Loretta Elmshauser, Joe DeAngelo, Mike Thurman. Fourth Row: Paul Dennison, Bill Thimmesch, Mark Broad- head (asst. coach), Chris Moore, Dale Erquiaga, Channing Lovely. 243 INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Intervarsity Christian Fellowship is an interdenomina- tional, evangelical fellowship. Any interested student may join. IVCF trains its members in discipleship, evan- gelism, and missions. Weekly Bible study groups meet different places on campus, and prayer meetings are also conducted regularly. Several times a year weekend conferences are held, plus a semesterly retreat. The group meets once weekly with all the members for sing- ing, praying, praising, and sermons. Intervarsity Chris- tian Fellowship is a group of students who are seeking to follow Christ while pursueing their academic careers. During the school year they have a number of social activities such as a square dance and a night at the Recreation Building, along with sponsoring several Bible studies on or near campus and having a large group meeting each week. Front Row: Joe Stanko, Bill Gardner, Lori Gardner, Sherrie Shulky, Steve Limbeck, James Mutua, Dan Lucas, Wendy Haburchak, Tammy Tomaso. Back Row: Evan Clift, Jim Michaelis, Gabrieila Ziros, Steve Volk, Jennifer Randall, John Campbell, Pam Gould, Hal Hansen, Scott Neely, Greg Rea, Dave Thornton, Chris Brundage, Brett Copeland, Jon Rupert, Sierra Clift, Nonna Jelf, Jose Murphy Reeves, Jeff Veasley. 244 IVCF; Overmoen The photos on this page were from a skit put on by the Intervarsity Christian Fellowship en- titled, " Mission Possible " . The skit was put on as part of the last meeting of IVCF for the spring semester. 245 SAGENS Sagens is a women ' s honorary society open to junior and senior women. Women interested in joining apply each spring and are selected by the active members. Cae Pennington was President this year. Cecila St. John was their advisor. Members work at fall and spring registration as runners. Sagens are also host- esses at Commencement. During football season Sa- gens run the concessions. They are also hostesses at many local and community events. During the Thanksgiving holiday they collected food for needy families. At Halloween they carved pump- kins and delivered them to St. Mary ' s and Washoe Med for the children who have to stay there over Hallow- een. Pictured above are, back row, I to r, Cecila St. John, Cae Pennington, Laura Peri, Linda Barsanti, Ro- berta Lewis, Gayle Penrod, and Kathy Knapp. Second row is Coleen George, Suzanne Bowman, Bridget Robb, Lisa Walen, Kathy Parraguirre, and Paige Far- rell. Front row is Suzie Pittenger, Joyce Allison, Nancy Bancroft, and Kathy Bell. 24b COLONELS COEDS Colonels Coeds is a women ' s honorary organization. It ' s purpose is to support UNR and the Army ROTC. The group is taught about the United States Armed Services. Members participate in ROTC Activities and also help out at campus and community activities. Those interested in participating in colonel ' s coeds must apply through the ROTC department. New mem- bers are selected by a board of current members and ROTC cadets. 247 A TRIBUTE TO THOMAS JEFFERSON LAWRENCE " AN AFFABLE AND COURTEOUS GENTLEMAN " ,a -wm..m --y ■ ' . ' : ■. ,. ' ' ' It ' ' - ; ' : " . ' " ' ' ■,;■ ' ' ; ■: ' 248 Thomas J. Lawrence. T. H. P. O. (2) Class Football Team. (2-3) Debating Union; Class Track Team; (3) Class Secretary; 3-4) President Philomathean; (4) Class Vice " President; Captain Football Second Eleven; ' Varsity Football Team ; Inde- pendent Association; Business Manager " Artemisia " ; First Lieutenant Company B. S7ANF0PD NEVADA D J r |;a t " 2 S t v c t o r i e b . Leroy Lawrence Cox Effie Lawrence Lyons Thomas Jefferson Lawrence Effie Lawrence Lyons, 1889-Education; Thomas Jefferson Lawrence, 1899-Mining Engineering; Leroy Lawrence Cox, 1903-Engineering; Katherine Maff Lyons, 1920-Education; Ruth Lyons Silmcoe, 1931-Education; Jeri Lyyons Lyons, 1952-Dental Hygiene; Jack Lyons Jr., 1955-Management; Paula Gray Lyons, 1955-Education; Dr. Richard Maff, 1960- Dentistry; Barry Simcoe, 1972-Accounting; Russell Simcoe, 1973-Aviation; Karen Lyons Benna, 1973-Education; Sharon Lyons Kezar, 1975-Nursing; Coleen Carol Lyons, 1981-Medi- cine; Jack Lyons III, 1983-Management; Thomas Lawrence Lyons IV, 1984-Accounting. 249 The life of a UNR student is much more than just study- ing. Beautiful mountains ring the city, with nearly a dozen ski resorts less than an hour ' s drive from campus. Back- packing and cross-country skiing can be great ways to relax on the weekend. It seems like just about everyone skis, but for those who don ' t, the clubs offer good shows and great meals, many within walking distance from UNR. During Spring and Summer — when the snow is melting and it ' s getting warmer — many people raft down the Truckee River. Lake Tahoe is one of the most spectac- ular sights in Nevada and one of the most popular places to visit. Each clear day of summer its beaches are filled. Many visit Tahoe to sight-see or sunbathe; a few, more brave, go to swim. Nevada students in their free time can also visit Nevada ' s mining towns. Virginia City is the most " touristy " of the mining towns, but Silver City — only ten miles away — is one of the prettiest. Historic Genoa, at the south end of the Carson Valley, is fun to visit too. After a long day of skiing or swimming at Tahoe, Genoa ' s famous Basque dinners are a delicious and satisfying way to end the day. The life at UNR includes a lot of studying, too many tests, and hard work; but there ' s a lot of fun to be had once the work is through. THE LIFE " Sherry " A photo by Michael McAuliffe SNOWPLOWED 83 SNOWPLOWED 83, the University of Ne- vada Reno ' s 43rd annual Winter Carnival celebration, began Saturday February Fifth. The week was organized by Sena- tors Maureen Heydon and Bill Jorgensen, assisted by Bill Johnson. The week began with a never-before-held event: a luau kick-off dance Saturday night. Monday night the FOX, the world ' s fastest beer drinker, returned for this third year in a row to UNR ' s Winter Carnival. He per- formed at the Grand Ballroom. Tuesday night ASUN hosted the TUBES in concert in the Old Gym. Wednesday night the bonfire and dogsled races took place in the stadium lot. Thursday the Wolf Pack Basketball team played at the Centennial Coliseum (now the Reno-Sparks Conven- tion Center). During halftime the finals of the pyramid building competition were held. Friday house decorations were judged. The whole week was filled with fun and entertainment for students. Each winter ASUN puts on one of its ma- jor weeks. (Annually there are three such weeks). Winter Carnival is one of ASUN ' s most popular weeks — it doesn ' t take place during midterms or right before finals. Winter Carnival is held the second or third week of each spring semester. During the week local bars and restau- rants offer discounts to UNR students. Some of the favorite discounts, though, are those given to students by the ski resorts. Many of the university ' s students are skiers, another reason so many stu- dents get involved in Winter Carnival. In addition to the fun games held during the week — pyramid building, beer slalom, dogsled races and snow sculpture, stu- dents get the chance to compete in tradi- tional tests of skill and endurance in the cross country and downhill ski races. Winter Carnival Week is a special week for all students, but especially nice for the many avid skiers. The major part of the Winter Carnival competition takes place each year on Sat- urday when a variety of contests are held at a nearby ski resorts, and the week is finished with a dance at the ski lodge. This year Alpine Meadows hosted Winter Carnival Saturday. The day began with the conclusion of the UNR ski team races (continued from Friday). The annual tug- of-war was held at noon. Alpine also host- ed the intramural cross-country races and the beer slalom. In the afternoon the snov. sculpture contest was held, fol- lowed by the chili cookoff. Throughout Saturday ' s festivities music was provided by the " High Strung Band, " a bluegrass group. The day and week were ended with the Winter Carnival Dance. Music was provided by " LAZER " out of Los Angeles. The dance, held at the Alpine ski lodge for the second year in a row, was packed — even though only 1,000 tickets were sold. ■10® ' m ' y ■ Elwinger 252 Elwinger w Elwinger 1 i , r Elwinger Elwinger 254 255 Lubra lb fT , SALES SERVICE If GARY LUBRA 2660 Wrondel Way reno. nevada b9502 PHONE (702) 826-1700 Congrat uiations UNR Graduates MGNV QlKNO ART - GRAPHIC — DRAFTING , ENGINEERING CUSTOM FRAMING AIRBRUSH SUPPLIES . TOPOGRAPHICAL MAPS- A S a 06 tt?B DI SCOUNTS TO: STUDENTS • INSTRUCTORS DEPARTMENTS Cataloges available to instructors upon request. ItDune THE HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER OF SPARKS, NEVADA, SINCE 1910 42,000 READERS STRONG . . . AND GROWING. 256 4 PIONEER ten Pioneer Citizens Bank is one of Nevada ' s faster growing full service banks with six branches stat(j wide. Keep Pioneer Citizens Bank in mind for checkin or savings accounts, auto loans, IRA accounts phj much more. And on top of all our regular banking services, wl offer Nevada ' s only statewide photo check cashing can Now that ' s pioneer spirit. PIONEER CITIZENS BAN! At IK IUSINC, I I MM U © OF NEVADA Offices in Reno, Las Vegas and Yenngton. Member FI MONTANA ASUN presented MONTANA in concert November 22. MON- TANA performed before a standing-room-only crowd in the Pine Room. MONTANA ' S was a return performance. The group appeared a few years ago at UNR as the Mission Moun- tain Wood Band before they rocketed to fame as MONTANA with their hit " Shoe is on the Other Foot Tonight. " MONTANA features Rob Quist and Terry Robinson on lead vocals. Kurt Dergeron and Alan Larson sing backup, while Mark Wittman keeps rhythm on drums. The week before they played UNR, MONTANA had completed an engagement in the Sparks Nug- get cabaret. The UNR crowd loved them, showing special enthusiasm during their many sing alongs. MONTANA ' S two- encore performance was rounded out by Norton Buffalo. Mr. Buffalo is one of the world ' s leading harmonica players. He was then performing at Harrah ' s Reno cabaret. The band and its special guest played for over two-and-a-half hours before ending to a standing ovation. MONTANA has achieved nation- al fame and has played both the Lone Star Cafe in New York and the Palomino Club in Los Angeles, but they still came back to play UNR. 257 rogram Nevada, state ' s tration :er and ithern Ne- spital and two years ch include iences, anatomy, thology and phar- rst year, students ..nary care; in their , receptorship in rural ada ' s outlying communi- study are completed in ents take clinical rota- iiuiiunity medicine, inter- trics gynecology, pediatrics, i of study, each graduate ear residency (or course of post al training) to adv ance their skills. evada, the School of Medicine and its affili- ' ispitals offer residency training in general ♦, internal medicine, pediatrics, family nd obstetrics gynecology. Today, approximately 56 Nevada medical gr ates are practicing in the state, including 1 rural areas. Twenty medical alumni are curre in residency training in Nevada. Nearly th fourths of the school ' s four-year era J entered primary care fields, a rat Ml ii- wy mmr " ■ " ■■«mm i- , .,-. Surgery; Wise, OCB ,..z. Dean Daugherty; Cook, OCB SCH 00l OF MffiOff FIND OUT FAIR 266 267 ■b The UNR Find Out Fair was started three years ago to demonstrate UNR ' s accessibility to the community as a resource. During the 1982 Find Out Fair 100,000 people visited the many displays. November fifth through the seventh over 50 booths were erected in the Meadowood- Mall by UNR groups. This year ' s attendance was phenom- enal. Over 2,000 students visited the fair opening day. In 1980 (the first year the fair was held) about 250 students took trips to the fair on the opening day. A special effort was made to make the students ' day at the fair both fun and educational. Each exhibit had " fun fact " book- markers — brightly colored cardboard strips decorated with interesting questions and answers. One, from the Nursing college, asked " how many nurses in the U.S. are men? 44,237 or 2.7% " This was just one of over 100 different questions students could get answered on the bookmarkers. The fair also held a statewide poster contest in conjunction with the Nevada State Press Association and community newspapers. Local winners were chosen in four age categories. Overall winners were announced at the fair. The four top artists were awarded $100 prizes. Fifty-one exhibits greeted visitors to the UNR Find Out Fair. Political Science mapped the locations of military installations all over the globe. The medical school com- puter told visitors just how old their body really was. The display for the Lawlor Events Center tested guests ' enter- tainment industry IQ. Home Economics evaluated the nu- triational value of snacks. The Electrical Engineering computer talked back to viewers. Engineering Techonolo- gies presented a facinating display, which blended music and lasers. Civil Engineering simulated earthquake activ- ity and its effects on structures. English payed tribute to Mark Twain. The University Police fingerprinted willing victims and offered tips on crime prevention. Inter colle- giate athletics put up the Nevada Reno Hall of Fame. Ag Industrial Mechanics had a talking bicycle. Biology let students and parents look at many tiny living creatures through microscopes and some larger specimens in aquariums. The library showed popular commercials in foreign languages. Education tested all comers on their safe-driving skills. Psychology tested people ' s memories, and also showed them how to control their health with biofeedback. The Journalism Department let droves of people try to edit news stories on their word processor. The most popular displays were those dealing with seis- mic activity and the many computer displays. 268 Julia Strickland, Bagel Wolfdown winner; Sokolowski 269 During UNR ' s third annual Find Out Fair the University Music Department campus musicians provided continu- ous entertainment. The weekend concert was performed on the Grand Court stage in the center of Meadowood Mall. Friday ' s music began with a faculty trio, followed by a piano recital. Opera scenes were performed next. During the afternoon the UNR Percussion Ensemble, Brass Ensemble, Orchestra and several voice students entertained. Friday ' s musical presentations were con- cluded by Malcolm Barr on ragtime piano, and last that day the UNR Brass quintet. Saturday ' s music changed pace some as classical, jazz and bluegrass musicians took the stage. Sunday the Jazz Ensemble once again played for guests. The weekend was closed with a piano recital by Louise Perko — her third of the weekend. 270 OR vis schooH Sf jursTngI 271 Photo by Kogart; Copyright Sagebrush 1982 PRIVATES ON PARADE The university theater department opened its season this year with Peter Nichols ' comedy PRIVATES ON PA- RADE. The play, accompanied by music by Denis King, depicts the adventures of a British entertainment unit in the late 1940 ' s. UNR ' s Ricki Price starred as the flam- bouyant Captain Terri Dennis, who does impersonations of Marlene Dietrich and Carmen Miranda. Major Giles Flack, who was on a crusade to bring Christianity to the heathens, was protrayed by J. Clay Lawson. Sergeant Major Reg Drummond, who gained his rewards by collu- sion with the enemy, was played by Dee Anderson. Steve Droes and Carol Matthews paired as an innocent young private and his more wordly paramour. As Sylvia Mor- gan, Miss Matthews instructed Private Flowers in all he needed to know about the facts of life. The play, al- though comic, was sexually explicit, but tastefully done. The Nevada Repertory Company performed PRIVATES the weekends of October 8th and 15th in five perfor- mances. All showings were presented in the Church Fine Arts Theater, under the direction of Dr. Jim Bernardi. 272 JOHN BROWN ' S BODY The Nevada Repertory Company ' s second major produc- tion this year was the drama JOHN BROWN ' S BODY. The play is a contemporary adaptation of Stephen Vincent Benet ' s epic Civil War poem. The play blends art and history. The cast included Art Anderson, Megan Ander- son, Brenda Beck, Tamera Dougherty, Steve Droes, Bar- bara Goff, Scott House, Richard Hugendubler, Rebecca Judd, J. Clay Lawson, Tony Mahon, Ricki Price and Kelly Thomas. The first scene opens with John Brown ' s attack on Harper ' s Ferry. The action continues through the civil war. The story is told from the points of view of two civil war soldiers — one Union and one Confederate. The play tells the story of a war set in a romantic era. JOHN BROWN ' S BODY was entered in the American College Theater festival. If selected ' UNR ' s troupe will perform in a national festival in the spring of 1983 in the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, D.C. Last year Nevada ' s Vieux Carr ' e was chosen as re- gional finalist in the festival. Nevada also took regional honors in 1981, 1980 and 1979. t ,. Thursday September 23rd ASUN presented Gene Rodenberry, the sec- ond speaker in their lecture series, at the Pioneer Theater Auditorium. This lecture attracted a different crowd than UNR ' s usual movie-lecture- concert crowd. Rodenberry opened his presentation with the Star Trek " Blooper Reel, " a humorous tape of the mistakes from some of the Star Trek series. Mr. Rodenberry is the creator of Star Trek . Following the showing of the bloopers he made some general comments. Star Trek III, the movie, is in the works. He made many comments on the advances of scientific knowledge, and stressed the importance of supporting our space program. He followed these remarks with a film made by the astronauts in space. The film had a low musical sound track and was almost eerie. He introduced it as a movie to show space as it really is. Rodenberry used humor to disarm the audience, then while they were relaxed, he drove home his points on life and people. Part of his presen- tation was very serious. He wasn ' t Joking or kidding. He then held a question and answer series, mostly about the future of the Star Trek series and various character. Many members of the audience were especially curious about the fate of Mr. Spock, who died in the second Star Trek movie. Mr. Rodenbury concluded his evening with a movie of the first Star Trek pilot film. For the series which was aired for many years on nationwide television, several characters were changed from those in the original pilot. 275 STROBE TALBOT 276 Strobe Talbot, one of TIME ' S leading foreign correspondents, spoke to about 300 students and staff in the Pine Room November 11, 1982. His talk was entitled " Ronald Reagan and the world. " He called the Presi- dent the " least experienced and most ideological president " so far. He graded President Regan half-way through his term. Lowest marks were given to the President for his foreign policy. Talbot stressed the impor- tance of good relations with China. He pointed out that US-USSR rela- tions are not good. Talbot is one of TIME ' S experts on the Soviet Union. His speech was given the day after the world found out about the death of Soviet Premier Breshnev. Talbot was cautious in assessing the impact of his death, but sees it as an opportunity to improve international relations. Talbot praised the President ' s response to Central America, and also stated that the President ' s policies toward the Middle East were improving. After his presentation Mr. Talbot fielded questions from the audience. Many of the questions focused on a nuclear freeze, which he does not believe will happen immediately. He stated, however, that he believes that the administration does support arms control. Asked about the status of SALT II, Talbot said it was ridiculous; it hasn ' t ever been ratified. He took questions for about half an hour then wrapped up the third presentation in this year ' s ASUN lecture series. o T H E XV L E C T U R E S HN BRODEUR Photo by Kogan John Brodeur was part of the Blue Key lecture series. He sed such important is- as the role of the com- munity in promoting the in- terests of UNR. 277 ROTC ROTC at UNR is a department. A student cannot study under it, graduate in it, or even major or minor in it. It is the only completely elective university program. For many years military training was a graduation requirement at UNR, but even though today it is all volunteer it still has high enrollment and good participation. Why? One of their promo- tional posters may explain the program ' s popularity. The poster asks, " An engineering student has enough to worry about. Why worry about tuition? " ROTC offers its students great financial incentives. It helps them through school and asks from them in return their time. But even while students are working off their debt to the army the army pays them. To sum it up, the ROTC program doesn ' t promise a degree. It guarantees a job. The ROTC curriculum is divided by year. To participate in the later courses, one must usually complete all the earlier ones. As a freshman in ROTC, a student learns about the Defense Department and the various armed services. Discussion courses focus on foreign policy and world affairs, and an in-depth study of the management of human resources is made. Sophomores study U.S. military history in detail. They also learn map-reading skills, and land navigation and orienteering. In their junior year students must pass a qualification process to be accepted into advanced courses. Juniors study tactics, commu- nications and techniques of instruction. Seniors test their leadership abilities by leading and directing younger members. They actually run the student affairs of UNR ' s Military Science department. They study command and staff actions and military justice. Between their junior and senior years students attend Advanced camp — a six week course in leadership. Advance camp is conducted at Fort Lewis, Washington. Throughout their four years ROTC students may participate in a variety of field trips in cross country and downhill skiing, winter survival, land navigation, first aid and mountaineering. ROTC offers many educational and enjoyable options to students. 278 j SPi Mjj— —P P U— I 1 H H B ■ ■ . ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I K BVWI MX M « _ mm v rlML y % £- ' ' -- Seam v ■■■■■■I ifl K g " ' Houk K u t V.V.S ' » i V Major Scott; Houk m " 9 i :?, m 282 Del Carlo; Houk Rick Segura is typical of the ROTC ca- det at UNR today. He is a person who reflects the best of what our country has to offer. Today ' s ROTC cadet must be both a scholar and a soldier. There is a definite emphasis on academic achievement and progress. Rick Se- gura went to both Ranger school and " " Airborne school last summer. This is quite a feat, reflecting favorably on the ROTC program at UNR. - ' ' V . Segura; Kogan; Copyright Sagebrush 1982 The administration of our beloved school is an integral part of our campus experience. They are the people who help make our college years worthwhile. UNR administra- tion is headed by President Joe Crowley, who has had his office for five years. Before becoming president he served twelve years on the UNR political science staff. During 1976 through 1978 he was the chairman of the political science department. As president he implements policies handed down by the Nevada Board of Regents, and he helps formulate new policies and policy changes to im- prove UNR. Dean and department heads answer to him. He consults with all campus groups: faculty, staff, admin- istration, and students. He is the university ' s representa- tive and spokesman in the community. He also works to build support on difficult decisions, such as the budget. In summary, his main job is to advance and protect the university ' s interests. ' The bosses . . . the ones who make the college world go round . . . those people responsible for grades and credits and examinations . . who make up the shadowy and mysterious entity called University administration . . . but most of whom are quite human after all. " Artemisia, 1929. Photo by Stedfield ADMINISTRATION DEAN ROBERTA BARNES Dean Roberta Barnes is the Dean of Student Ser- vices. She has worked for UNR students since 1959 when she began as a women ' s counselor. At that time five professionals worked in student services. Today Dean Barnes is in charge of student services, which employs over twenty professionals. As dean of student services she is responsible for the health services, counseling and testing, housing, and all other student services. In addition, last summer the dining commons and the Associated Students were moved under her office. The Dean of Student Ser- vices is a member of the President ' s staff of advi- sors. Hers is an administrative position. She also handles many individual student problems. Some of these problems deal with transferring credits, establishing residency, or establishing eligibility for financial aid. Dean Barnes and her staff are in charge of all student services. 286 - DEAN ROBERT KINNEY Robert Kinney is the Associate Dean of Students. He began at UNR in 1970 after completing his mas- ters in Education at Washington State University. In his job Dean Kinney has no instructional or re- search responsibilities. He is the director of the Dean of Student ' s offices. He is also in charge of student discipline. Among his more pleasant re- sponsibilities are ASUN ' s cooperative programs: the national student exchange, the student sponsor program, and Who ' s Who. He and his staff conduct exit interviews for withdrawing students and per- sonal counseling as well. Dean Kinney also serves as a consultant to student groups. He is a member of the university government. His office maintains all student records. Like the other deans, Dean Kin- ney ' s main job is to help students. 287 y ■ -t . " -m-r .w ' ,.- DEAN DAVID HANSEN Assistant Dean of Students David Hansen began at UNR in 1978. He is the newest of the student deans. He came to Nevada from Slippery Rock State College in Pennsylvania, where he served for five years as acting assistant dean of students. At UNR he has again been put in charge of new student orientation. He is the faculty advisor to the Student Orientation Staff, which under his direction, has become more effective every year. He is also the advisor to the Inter- fraternity Council and Panhellenic. Dean Hansen works on residence hall discipline also. All student services publica- tions are under his direction. Along with Dean Kinney he conducts exit interviews, and other types of student counsel- ing. Overall Dean Hansen is in charge of non-traditional pro- grams, including special programs for commuter students and mature students. 288 I I DEAN PETE PERRIERA Pete Perriera is the Assistant Dean of Students in charge of the student union and student activities, two very big jobs. As director of the student union his responsibilities include budgeting, employees, the game room, among many other responsibilities. His office is also in charge of scheduling activities held in the student union. The activities office is another part of his job. The office offers some special services not offered anywhere else on campus: check cashing, student I.D. ' s, tickets for student activities; you can even pay your phone bill there! As assistant dean to student activities he is faculty advisor to the student senate and serves as an ex-officio member of the ASUN activities board. He has served as advisor to the student judicial council for the past ten years, a position which is left up to the council members ' discretion. Pete was first hired by the University of Nevada in 1968 as program coordinator. He continued in that position until five years ago. Pete graduated from Chico with a BS in social sciences, then continued with a masters in education from UNR, followed by a Doctorate from USF in Organization, Administration and Leadership. Pete and his staff are responsible for all the student union (except the bookstore which is owned by ASUN) and all student activities. 289 There are three student publications at UNR: the SAGE- BRUSH school newspaper, the ARTEMISIA yearbook, and the BRUSHFIRE artistic magazine. These publica- tions are under the direction of the ASUN Publications Board. Each spring the board selects editors for the publi- cations. The SAGEBRUSH, BRUSHFIRE, and ARTE- MISIA are all paid for by the associated students (and some advertising). The SAGEBRUSH is typeset and laid up on campus. The ARTEMSSIA and BRUSHFIRE are sent away to be published. The Publications Board also chooses ad managers for the publications each spring. The money they raise by selling ad space helps pay for the costs of publishing. Editors choose all other staff mem- bers. BRUSHFIRE is an anthology of student contribu- tions — poetry, sketches, and short stories. The SAGE- BRUSH, unlike the other two, is staffed almost entirely by Journalism students. SAGEBRUSH also accepts stu- dent contributions in its letters-to-the-editor section and in freelance articles by non-staffers. ARTEMISIA had very few Journalism students on its staff this year. SAGE- BRUSH, ARTEMISIA, and BRUSHFIRE are the only undergraduate publications at UNR. SAGEBRUSH pre- sents a deatiled and current look at the campus. ARTE- MISIA presents a more general year-end history of the campus. BRUSHFIRE shows the creative and artistic sides of UNR students. One graduate publication is fund- ed by the ASUN — the medical school newspaper THE IATROGENESIS. This newspaper is published monthly and distributed to the medical school students and anyone else who asks for one. These UNR publications help keep students informed, help them express their creativity, and, when the year has ended, help them remember it. PUBLICATIONS ro sun THE BEST OF THE EROTIC FILM FEST Sagebrush JamesjF tenner; Kogan Production staff: Joai Anderson, Lauren Bel LeahiOne, Michael Sterl Photo by Kogan 293 r 294 BRUSHFIRE wc f ' " i: « 296 Production: Jay Halverson; Stedfield Visual Arts: Dan Lampshire; Stedfield 297 ARTEMISIA Justin Watson, Editor NAME: Justin George Watson BIRTHPLACE: Seattle, Washington AGE: 22 MAJOR: Foreign Affairs FAVORITE DRINK: Gin and tonic, Singapore sling FAVORITE BAR: Cal Neva, Captain ' s Galley in Mountain Home, ID FAVORITE RESTAURANT: Ernie ' s and Scoma ' s, San Francisco MOVIE: Ben Hur, Somewhere in Time SPORT OR HOBBY: Hiking 298 George Ghusn, Production Manager Nancy Moss, Production Assistant NAME: George Elias Ghusn BIRTHPLACE: Cleveland, Ohio AGE: 22 MAJOR: Geo logical Engineering FAVORITE DRINK: San Miguel dark beer FAVORITE BAR: Cal Neva FAVORITE RESTAURANT: Mi Casa Too, Hacienda Del Sol MOVIE: Raiders of the Lost Ark SPORT OR HOBBY: Cross-country skiing 299 I 300 301 ■ Maizie Whalen, Copy Editor Laura Desimone, Copy Assistant NAME: Maizie Whalen BIRTHPLACE: Reno, NV AGE: 21 MAJOR: Pre Med FAVORITE DRINK: Daiquiri FAVORITE BAR: ? FAVORITE RESTAURANT: Black Angus MOVIE: E.T. SPORT OR HOBBY: Swimming and crocheting 302 303 304 BLUE KEY Blue Key is a men ' s honor society with a long tradition of service to UNR. The membership varies; some are dedicated to mild inebriation with only the finest of intoxicants, while others prefer a sporting game of athletics out on the polo field. The rules of membership are few and simple; only clothes made of natural fibers are allowed at meetings and formal functions, and dues to the yacht club must be paid promptly so as to avoid official reprimand. Needless to say, Blue Key is a boundless blessing to the women on the UNR campus. All Blue Key members strictly follow and adhere to the rules of dating etiquette as set down by the Blue Key leader and President Mike Hoy. Major events this year includ- ed a series of seminars conducted by Treasurer Rob Rossi on the advantages of buying one ' s porsche on a 24 month plan as oppossed to a 36 month plan. Other well attended events included the Halston sponsored " Burn an Izod Contest. " Yes, it was but another productive and exciting year for the men of Blue Key. With skiing conditions resembling those of the Alps, and with the price of imported beer at its best in years, how could this fine organization go wrong? 305 NOTE FROM THE EDITOR The Faces. That is really what the yearbook is all about. It is the work of the staff and myself to bring together in a visual and written form a record of the year, to show a " face " of what the year was all about. This year we did some unusual things with the Artemisia. We tried to make it visually stimulating by trying new methods of photographic presentation. We also tried to make the book more informative by having more articles on the events of the past year. Finally, an effort was made to make Artemisia into a beautiful publication by adding a theme, a theme which would enable us to be creative. Only you the student can be the judge as to whether or not we were successful with this, your yearbook. I would like to thank all the people who helped with this publication. My very special thanks goes to former Governor Robert List of Nevada for granting us the use of the Governor ' s Mansion in Carson City for the pictures of the ASUN Senate and Publications Board. I also thank John Newman of Location Photo for all of the advice and encouragement he has given us. And then of course there is Gary Brown, ASUN Business Manager, who has always had all the right answers and right advice to my confusing questions. Others from ASUN who have helped more than they know are Bill Siegel, Kay Stone, Carol Zanetti, Lauren Belaustegli, Bill Hamma, Mike Von Gortler, Alan Hopper, and all the gang in the office: Gayle, Ginny, Sheila, Lorrie, and Kelly. Others who deserve a big hand are Sally Carothers, Deans Hansen, Kinney, Barnes, and Perriera, plus all the others on campus who have helped us out. I thank the Publications Board for giving me the honor of being this university ' s yearbook editor. It has been a lot of work, but it has all been worth it. To my staff, I can only say that you are the greatest. To George and Laura, a great big thanks. You two were there when I needed you on those long tired production nights. You were also there when I doubted our ability to pull it off. But we did. UNR, for whatever it is worth, may I present you with your yearbook. Enjoy it, and remember that the " faces " is what it is all about; the faces and the people behind them that make this university the great place it is. With appreciation, love, and gratitude, God Bless all of you, Justin Watson, Editor THE FACES ■ ' ' , .v " Forgotten Dream " A photo by George Ghusn 309 310 m m 311 n MICHELOB -c 312 Morrey Distributing Co. 127 woodland ave. . reno, nevada 89503 1 ■■ MT ' J ' •1 5 V " i 1 - N, ■V- 1 r W .Y t 4 4 a i %t V tU mi i SALOON th Reno, Nevada Albert, Dawn Argeres, Tammy Arnold, Deanne Baeigalupi, B. Balogon, Tony Bastian, Joy Bellach, Alice Belleci, Anthony Blasche, Paula Bremer, Steven Buraimo, Felix Casazza, Cory Cirone, Judy Collins, Bonnie Darney, Robert Drakulich, Linda Dunne, Irene Duxbury, Jennifer Ellenberger, Susan Elwood, Liz Evans, Gail Evans, Susan Feltner, Susan Ferguson, Julie Fine, Neil Foremaster, Jay Foroighi, Gisue Higgins, Pamela Hudson, John Joyce, Robin Krai, Robin Koval, Denise Kozak, Sandy Kumar, Nikhilesh Laftin, Sandy )14 Lage, Sue Levingston, Noah Lightfoot, Kathy Lippold, Kelly Lutz, Kary McCarten, T. McCloud, Dorthy McHugh, M. Melody, Tony Nash, Daniel Nelson, Gary Palmer-Lynch, Cindy Rasmussen, Jeff Robinson, George Sauer, Vicky Schaefer, Deborah Seaman, C. Senh, Khy Shaff, R. Smyers, Julie St. John, Craig Taormina, Matthew Thiemann, Elke Thorenson, Don Trigero, Bill Tyson, Joanne Walker, Jim Whitmore, Robert Winkler, Jim Winslow, Genet Wozniak, C. Zunino, Gary 315 BEST WISHES and GOOD LUCK WELLS MANUFACTURING 2 Erik Circle Verdi, NevAda 89439 345-0444 RENO HILTON In these times, we must work together so that, indeed we can work together. Set that goal and strive for it! i The Hilton family and especially the Reno Hilton wel- comes your call. We wish you a successful road of life. f. fp if C ' " " ' - " ' ; fry " ' - _---u v - -- - ; 4 Nevada Company For Nevada Peopi NEVADA FIRST THRIFT Statewide Sidney Stern President " T e University of Nevada looks t pon her Alumni with offectlon ond with pride, and sees In the growing list of the|r names hei most cherish honor rail. " ' ,,. Samuel D. Doten 1924 - J a Congratulations and best wishes from your Alumni Association, Inc., serving the University of Nevada since 1894. 375 Vassar St. Reno, Nevada 89502 (702)329-632(1 HOTEL-CASINO Highway 1-80 ' 7 miles west of Reno 316 jps N ASUN PRESENTS: THE TUBES IN CONCERT SUNDAY FEBRUARY 6, 1983 THE TUBES " 3| ifer» ? . i 317 m ULIAN BOND Hi Civil and human rights leader and activist Julian Bond, the first black man in America ' s history (1968) to be nominated for the vice presidency, spoke at UNR Sunday Feb. 27 as part of Black History Month on campus. Bond ' s lecture was entitled " Lessons of History - Challenge of the Future. " It was held in UNR ' s Lombardi Recreation Building. Admission was free. The lecture was sponsored by the UNR Black Student Organization and the Associated Students of UNR (ASUN) as part of the 1983 ASUN Lecture Series. Julian Band is currently a state legislator and has led a successful political career since he successfully dethroned Lester Maddox and the state party regulars at the 1968 Demo- cratic National Convention. ABBJE HOFFMAN 319 T Cliff Raymond; Kogan §pp • . , K 1 J i - fit N •C ft Adams, John Allen, Eriksen Allf, Linda Altman, Catherine Altrocchi, Stella Anderson, Kelly Angle, Rena Arguello, Hilderbran Armstrong, Dan Bader, Todd Baggett, Todd Balch, Bruce Bannick, Elena Barnes, Scott Barrows, Holly Barsanti, Bob Barsanti, Linda Bates, Brett Beinfest, Larry Belaulstegui, Lauren Bennett, Lori Bennett, Lisa Beres, Edward Berg, William 521 w Berty, Chris Bigun, Iva Blackham, Sue Blade, Kent Bossart, Ted Bourcier, Don Bow, Ann Brady, Harriet Brady, Marion Brown, Marisa Broderick, Mark Brumley, John Bunch, Robin Brown, Michael Bzoskie, Thomas Carlin, Patty Carlock, Malcolm Carlson, Carolyn Chalker, Lisa Chandler, Mark Churchill, Jill Marie Clifton, Kelly Coatney, Stephanie Colbert, Michelle I 122 Collins, Cathy Colonna, Angela Connally, Thomas Cooper, Carol Cooper, Linda Coplantz, John Corsentino, Penny Cowen, Loren Crowed, Rich Darney, Barbara Davis, Mark Dean, Stacey Demonde, Tadd Desimone, Laura De Stories, William Dill, Janet Di Lonardo, Kim Dixon, Dave Dliphant, David Donatto, Jeff Dorman, Randall Dover, Ben Dow, Lori Drum, Alexis 323 T Doyle, Cynthia Dunkle, Katrina Ebeling, Stephanie Edgemon, Janice Elquist, Alison Eskenazy, David Everhart, Todd Eyzaguirre, Jennifer Farrell, Mary Farrington, Todd Fenn, Michael Scott, Fenton Finn, Brian Ferguson, Judi Fernandez, John Ferrey, Barabara Ferry, Tonia Fitzsimmons, Lisa Foutz, Rodney Fox, Daryl Fox, Lorraine Fritz, Leslie Frost, Lisa Fuentes, Frank 324 Ford, Teddi Funke, Miss Garcia, Robert Grupcyynski, Marie Gates, Patricia Geach, Wendy Geldeach, Gina Genkinger, Amy Gibreau, Patricia Gillespie, Carla Gish, Dana Glick, Eric Goldman, Chari Gonzales, Richard Goodfellow, Craig Graver, Rick Griffith, John Haber, Don Hager, Charlene Hammeerel, Jeanne Hanmer, John Hansen, Dane Headrick, Mark Heck, Trucy 325 T Henley, Richard Hoke, Stan Horner, Allan Hosier, Marci Hovey, Van Howe, Richard Huber, Matt Huckle, Norman Humphries, Wendy Hasbeen, Richard Idun, James Irons, Lavon Ireland, Rick Jensen, Roseleen Johnson, Mark Johnson, Rick Jones, Virginia Jorgensen, Bill Kaplan, Michael Keeping, Troy Kellison, Keith Kellogg, Michael Kellum, Kevin Kieser, Mary I 326 Killingsworth, Coleen Kirkman, Kevin Kunstel, Jacquelyn Lane, Dave Landis, Robin Larson, Julie La Voy, Matthew Lawyer, Renee LeBeouf, Suzette Leid, Janet Lepori, Kari Levan, Roseann Lighthouse, Yvette Lippold, Kelly Long, Andrew Long, Mike Lubbers, Yvonne Lundergreen, Lisa Lyons, Deanna Madsen, Will May, Diane McAuliffe, Wayne McCarrall, Edward Mcmannis, Anne 328 Macnamara, Bob Manning, Tad McNeil, Vicky Manley, Carl Marquez, Veronica Marsh, Don McQuillan, Patrick Martin, Candy Martin, Crystal Masegian, Michael Mayes, Corey Michaels, Jim Mickey, Jim Miller, Leslie Mills, Beau Mills, Gary Mitchell, Nancy Monroe, Anthony Montelatici, Brenda Moore, Leah Morrison, Monte Mortenson, Jayma Murino, Carolyn Nash, Barbara 329 Nenzel, Gwen Nikoloff, Denise Null, Karen O ' Conner, Stan Ogbesia, Ogbebor Orich, Brad Ortwein, Jeff Overmoen, Jay Parker, Gail Papadakos, Peter Patel, Pragna Payne, Susan Persic, Matthew Pommerening, Don Pratt, William Preussner, Danielle Prlich, Michele Prutch, Anthony Pserciion, Alicia Rahimzadeh, Ziba Reber, Sherice Reed, Anita Remer, Greg Richardson, Mike 330 Risi, Joyce Rizzardi, Charles Roberts, Justina Rodeper, Jeff Rogers, Lisa Rowe, Lori Rupert, Jonathon Ruymann, Tracy Santini, Mike Schlageter, Annette Schulman, Mark Senner, Cassie Shaw, Allison Sherrill, Tracy Sinclair, Danette Small, Veronica Smith, Bill Smith, Gary Sortor, Steve Spatz, Chris Speth, Laurie Springer, Sharon Stearette, Karen Stein, Sherry 331 Steneri, Annette Strimling, Robert Sotelo, Henry Spargo, John Stuhlmiller, Thelma Sullivan, Karen Tapia, Peter Taylor, David Taylor, Lee Thomsen, Amie Thompsen, Cindy Tuttle, Steve Tyre, Becky Tun, Barbara Ugalde, Viviane Valentine, Dennis Veasley, Jeffrey Volk, Steve Vradenburg, Becky Wadlow, Karen Wall, Scott Walsh, Laura Walsh, Marian Wardleigh, Jim U2 Weber, Deborah Wimins, Leslie Whalen, Tim Whitaker, Elizabeth White, Kenneth Wiley, Eartha Williams, Lorretta Williams, Paul Williams, Sid Watson, Todd Wolff, Jeff Wright, David Zampirro, Danny Zellers, Sheri Rausch, Collette 333 LUAU IK ■•••» I a 334 s- 336 Carl Gatzen; Kogan A.S.U.N. BOOKSTORE Serving the needs of UNR and the community. 3)7 THE UNIVERSITY POLICE DEPARTMENT The University of Nevada Police Department is located right behind Physics on Evans Ave- nue. It ' s open all day, every day of the year. UNPD does not give parking tickets. They un- lock buildings, transport money for campus departments and events, and serve as security for campus functions. Each of the officers at the Police department must complete train- ing at the Nevada Highway Patrol POST school, like all other policemen in Northern Nevada. All on-campus crimes are reported to the campus police — such crimes range from vandalism, theft, and burglary to assault and battery. UNPD patrols all campus property in- cluding the Stead Job Corps campus, the main station farm, the Equestrian center, the Chan- cellor ' s office, in addition to the main cam- pus. All fire alarms and burglar alarms on campus are monitored at the police depart- ment. The dispatch at the UNR police dept. is staffed by students, through student employ- ment. The University Police also use reserrves on the plice force. The reserves is a training program for students or non-students, at least 21 years old, who want to get involved in po- lice work. All officers and reserve officers train in firearms, crowd control and dispatch, just a few of their duties. The University Police also try to educate students about crime pre- vention. The focus of such crime prevention has, in the past, focused on the prevention of bicycle and book thefts, both of which have been a problem on campus. Headquarters; Ghusn Patrolman Kishpaugh; Ghusn PARKING AUTHORITY This past summer the UNR Parking Authority came into exis- tence when parking was taken out of the UNR Police Depart- ment. Parking is the group which enforces meters, red zones, student and faculty lots, handicapped spaces, loading zones, etc. If there is any problem with a car that isn ' t moving parking takes care of it. The Police Department handles mov- ing violations, such as speeding and running stop signs. Park- ing issues tickets to violators, which usually isn ' t popular; but parking also does many helpful things for students. For exam- ple, last year parking let dozens of students into their cars, who had locked their keys inside. Parking issues temporary parking permits — free of charge — for students who have to use a different car (different than the one they registered) for a few days. Parking is staffed by students. The clerical posi- tions are faculty and staff, but the ones actually writing the tickets are students. Its a hard job, too, because it is so unpop- ular, but those students have a job to do just like any other. Unlike the Police Department, which is open all the time, Parking works 8 to 4 Monday through Friday. Parking is open over holiday weeks, though. One of parking ' s biggest head- aches is property. There isn ' t enough of it. There are more students who want to park on campus than there are spaces to put them in. 539 Ifeanyi J. Agbasi Akbar Akrami Carole Allison Carole Anderson Patricia Andrew Tao Heed Asad Kent Baker Beth Bacigalupi Paul Barclay G. Belancio Brenda Becker 34 w L. Bedotto Denise Lelau Carla Bennett C. Benzie M.E. Bower Leslie Brown S. Broyles G. Bryant Caloiaro David Cameron 341 Marguerite Camino Tony Carito Peter E. Calleqaert G. Campbell Sheri Campbell Jancie Carnahan E. Carter Tim Casey ' -•• ' . ' . . ' :. ' ■%■ ' :i ' : ' " ■ . : L. Cassinelli S. Chinn R. Coffey 342 Tracy Collins J. Conkey Terry Conroy S. Cooper Sandra Cordes Linny Cox C. Crofoot S. Crawford i e ; M. Crew L Cullen Eugene Cushing Norma Cushing 343 Candice Dailey Steven Davis D. Degernes P. DeGiudice Mitch DeValliere V. Dunlap Irene Dunn L. DuPlants ■ - !■ ' Chuck Donnelo James Dye N. Eagan-Benham Thomas Ebert 344 Martin J. Engeler S. Eurich Thomas Ewald K. lymann Ardeshir Bakhtiari Eliaci C. Fields Lori Findlay Neil Fine Denise Flynn Neil Friedman Lisa Foster Kay Fundis 34 5 - ■ ' r . , Jean Gage G. Ghusn R. Green J. Greer " 4 If Gary Grisham Fereidown Hadjighasemi L. Hackulich Sheri Hagen m ; Mi A S. Hanote Margreta Hasle R. Harding Debbie Hatch 346 iU Adrian Havas Leeanne Hemenway Rich Herman Akbar Hejazina Laura Hewitt Maureen Heydon Cal Hobson Gay Holmes S. Horan Mike Hoy C. Hsu 347 mw H. Huyng A. Karim James Jackson Gut Johnson Leslie Hill Kevin Kenny Neil Johnson Doost-Ali Keshvar Verna Kessler Carolyn Killian G. Kirfi 348 Paul Klindt W. Knorr Warren Kocmond Denise Koval J.S. Krympotic Sherry Lafferty Richard Lamb K. Lancaster Deborah Leavitt Roberta Lewis Shari Lewis 349 r Tony Lewis Brad Lingenfelter I. Lubbers John Lucey Steven Jeffrey Mack Jahnann Mendoza Diane Martinelli Farmarz Massachi Lenny Mayorga Garth McBride Lisa McCarten Tony McCorkle 350 Brian McCormack Michael McHugh Tony Melody T. Mentaberry Don Michaelson Melody Michaelson Fakhnedia Mirian Andan Raymond Mitchell Mary Monahan S. Morello Ethnea Mousset-Jones Meghan Mulharn 351 Mark Murray Lisa Nelson E. Obi-Tabot Wilma Owens Sam Palmer Jeff Parkhurst Deborah Parks Eric Pastorino D. Peeks C. Pennington J. Pepple 352 William Plambeck Debi Pommerening Nancy Porter Julie Ann Pugh I N. Ralph Manouchehr Rashidi Christina Reeves Cynthia L. Reeves ifoy i », 4$ . MF Cathy Rhinehart Dale Roach S. Rollins Mary Rugg 353 Even Schriber Wayde Schroeder Marcheta Schultz Clara Seamen Richard Shaff Hamid Shahnam D. Shirley V Carrie Smith James Smith Karen Smith S. Smith 354 J. Sokolowski G. Souer K. Speck Michele Speck P. Stacie Leslie Steve Beradine Stewart Jeff Stewart William Stinkbrink Judith Strawick Linda Stroup Stephanie Swanson J55 Millie Syring Matthew Taber Christine Taeubel Pamela Takesian Tammy Tamaso Cynthia Temple David Thornton Denise Tizio Angela Trueba Peter Tuttle Robert Tuttle 356 S. Vance Neal Van Citters Teri Varnick M. Van Tuyl J. Vicari Scott Voeller M. Wagers Lisa Walen H. Walker Tom Wareen Dale White Brett David Wilden 357 £ %• ,«P 0: y: i Kristen Willison Colleen Wozniak Brett Wyrick B. Yocum Amir Zarghami Lisa Zibull 358 359 Justin Watson Scott Thompsen L.A. Allen .... George Ghusn Nancy Moss . . Maizie Whalen Laura Desimone Thomas Hadlock M axine Edwards Brenda Locke Pam Arlitz Sara Bodensteiner Angela Elwinger Jay Overmoen Mike Brown Richard Harmon Craig Houk Mitch Kogan Wayne McAuliffe Colette Rausch Greg Stedfield Special Thanks to John Newman, Photographic Advisor Very special thanks to all the contributing photographers and the organizations they represent. Thanks to Reno-Gazette Journal, OCB, the Medical School, University News Bureau, and Jim Caine. Editor . . Managing Editor Staff Advisor Production Manager Production Assistant Copy Editor ..... Copy Assistant ...... Ad Manager Art Director Staff Artist Staff Assistant Main Photographers Staff Photographers Thanks to Tom Scantlebury, Maureen, and all the folks at Josten ' s American who made this yearbook a reality. I n 3mW jam ra 1 m m w fi «U %«■ yri 5 1 mm ■•■•.•■■ -V-JJKafifc - YV I ■MflE ■ !• ■ ■ 6 Si ■ ra i I H .r . ■ ■ M l KJ t5 ¥. ■ • ' ■ The Associated Students of the University of Nevada at Reno


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

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