MS-01105_019. Jon E. Cobain Papers, 1963-2009. MS-01105. Special Collections and Archives, University Libraries, University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Las Vegas, Nevada. http://n2t.net/ark:/62930/d18g8jz0c
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Volume 11, Number 5
UNLV's First Homecoming Team The 1965-66 Rebel Cagers. Top row. L to R.. Bob Brown, Bill Davis, Ron Wielochowski, Chuck Campione, Dixon Goodwin. Clyde Dawson. Second row, L. to R., Coach Rolland Todd. Sy Stepp. Ed Terwilliger. Joe Coon, Asst. Coach Robert Comeau, Asst., Coach Jack Starr. Bottom row. L. to R .. Dan Hill. Craig Barber, Ken Edwards, Charlie Payton, Ken D 'Andrea.
The homecoming tradition at UNLV dates back to January 10, 1966, when Nevada Southern University’s basketball team played UNR at the Las Vegas Convention Center When UNLV fielded its first football team in 1968, homecoming celebrations eventually moved from the basketball court to the football field, and a new tradition was born.
Looking back over those early years, alumni can recall several pivotal incidents which helped to establish UNLV’s current homecoming tradition.
Students of the tiny Southern Regional Division elected representatives to attend UNR's homecoming festivities; however the 442 miles which separated the sprawling Reno campus from its step-child soon precluded any real involvement by UNLV students with their UNR counterparts.
In 1962, UNLV student leaders began the fall tradition of University Days as an alternative to participation in UNR’s homecoming. Activities included a blazing bonfire, mud-splattered tug-of-war, pajama rally, and election of a University Days queen. While class competition was strengthened, there was no athletic event to culminate the festivities.
By October 1965, UNLV had been officially named Nevada Southern University, and student government-the Confederated Students of NSU-made the decision to inaugurate a homecoming tradition for the UNLV/UNR basketball game.
Approximately one month prior to the game, eight determined NSU students, led by Senior Class President Chip Mills, planned and executed “the cannon caper " At 4 a.m. on December 17 they invaded the Reno campus with a 16-foot trailer loaded with a winch, bolt cutters, hacksaws, lifts, dollies, ramps, tarp, and jacks. The plan was to
Posing with Wayne Newton are members of UNLV's first football team (1968-69). Picture courtesy of Bill Ireland.
snatch a 1,200-pound cannon from the front of Morrill Hall, Reno's oldest structure. They wanted a symbol of the rivalry between the two campuses.
The attempt was abortive. Just as they were pushing the cannon up the ramps of the trailer six of the original team were apprehended by UNR security officers. However administrators from both campuses decided that a revolving trophy should be provided, and the Morrill Hall Bell was refurbished and presented to UNLV at the homecoming game.
UNLV's homecoming celebration eventually replaced University Days in the fall when football was added to the athletic calendar
The Alumni Association, which sponsored an alumni tea at the first few homecoming events, now hosts a massive tailgate party featuring great food, beer and soft drinks.
From its rather conservative beginning, homecoming has become a time for alumni to renew their ties to UNLV In addition to the game and tailgate party, the Alumni Association will again present a candlelight dinner and dance which honors graduates from the classes of 1964 and 1974. This is the time for all alumni to return to campus to reacquaint themselves with fellow classmates.
In 1966 student body president Tom Hribar expressed his hope that the “first homecoming would not only be a success in itself, but that it would be the first in a series of long- to-be-remembered celebrations.” It is only through the continued and growing support of all alumni that the homecoming tradition will remain successful.
Letters to the Editor
In an effort to establish a dialogue between Alumni and the university community we have established a Letters to the Editor section. We invite you to express your ideas, concerns, and opinions. Letters will be printed as space permits and should be limited to 150 words. Although all letters must be signed, names will be withheld on request for valid reasons. Unpublished letters cannot be returned. Address letters to UNLV Alumni Journal, TMC-74, 4505 Maryland Parkway, Las Vegas, Nevada 89154.
Our most recent edition of the Alumni Journal caught me by surprise as I read that 20 years had lapsed since our first graduating class. I didn’t realize we were all getting so old!!
Your article on the upcoming Homecoming event reminded me of our first Homecoming back in 1966. I’m delighted to see this tradition has continued throughout the years.
Those of us who helped organize the first Homecoming saw it as an event which would be improved and bettered every year I’m sure this year’s event will be better than ever I look back with a great deal of pride upon the people who participated in that first Homecoming— many of whom are officers, directors and active participants in the Alumni Association today. That early spirit for our campus obviously stuck with many of our early graduates.
I also want to congratulate you as editors of our Alumni Journal. You have developed our Journal into a quality publication which I look forward to receiving.
Thomas W Hribar
Student Body President 1966-1967
CSUN Publications has discovered a cache of old yearbooks. If you missed
Alumnus Serves Internship in
1983 UNLV graduate Paul Bradley recently completed an internship in the British Parliament. Paul competed nationally for the position and was eventually chosen as the only Westerner from the selected group of American students.
During the summer appointment, he served as research assistant to Conservative Member of Parliament Geoff Lawler He worked closely with the M.P., and was responsible for press relations, drafting speeches, parliamentary questions, and various research projects.
"This has been a tremendous experience. Being able to learn about the 1000 year old British Goverment from an inside view, advising in legislative matters, and watching floor debates from Prime Minister Thatcher have been invaluable. Since American Government originally developed from British democracy, this experience has allowed me to have a better insight into U.S. politics,” Paul states.
The Parliamentary internship is sponsored by several East coast universities which select 20
the opportunity to obtain a yearbood for your graduating class, you may have another chance. There are 90 yearbooks available for sale from each of the following classes: 1979, 1980, 1982.
Yearbooks will be sold for $5.00 plus $2.50 for postage and handling if they are mailed. You may pick up yearbooks at MSU 126 or mail your requests and checks to:
4505 Maryland Parkway
Las Vegas, Nevada 89154
If you have any questions, please call 739-3477
Thank you so much for your enjoyable and very timely article on Continuing Education which appeared in the fall Alumni Journal. We all appreciated your generosity in helping spread the word on fall offerings for alumni and their children.
As the school year begins, we look forward to more activities with the alumni.
Thank you again for your help.
Carrol Severns, Director
Credit and Special Interest Programs
UNLV Alumnus Paul Bradley stands in front of the British House of Parliament.
American students to serve as summer research assistants to Members of Parliament. The British
Scott Hoover, far right, president of the Orange County Alumni Chapter, presents a tuition scholarship check to Kimberley Seidel as her parents, Mr. & Mrs. Robert Seidel, look on.
Your Alumni Association has purchased a bright red and white canopy as a focal point for alumni gatherings such as tailgate parties at football games. The intent behind this is to provide a visible gathering point at public events. For example, we plan to set the canopy up in the west parking lot of the Silver Bowl two hours prior to game time so all you alums who would like to "tailgate” in a group will have a common area to set up and burn your dinner while you visit with your friends. This naturally doesn’t apply to the home- coming game when we will be putting on the big catered tailgate party. Speaking of Homecoming, the banquet on Friday night will undoubtedly be a sell out, so be sure and get your ticket early.
Satellite Alumni Chapter Awards Scholarship
On July 27, 1984, members of the UNLV Orange County Alumni Chapter gathered at Charlie Brown’s Restaurant in Anaheim, California, to honor scholarship recipient Kimberly Seidel.
This is the third annual UNLV Alumni out-of-state tuition scholarship to be awarded by the Orange County Chapter
Each year the $1,500 scholarship is presented at a dinner to which the parents of the recipent are invited and questions are answered about UNLV by representatives of the Alumni Association and Scott Hoover, Orange County Chapter President.
Remember, the candidates for State Assembly will never know how many of their constituents are concerned about the welfare of UNLV if you don’t tell them.
Government allows American students to work in Parliament during the summer in an effort to maintain a strong cultural relationship with the United States.
Paul previously served an internship in Senator Laxalt’s Washington office. He also was active as a member of the Nevada Republican State Central Committee, as the Nevada Youth Director in President Reagan’s 1980 campaign, as an Advisory Board Member of Clark County’s Social Service Agency, and on the 1981 Presidential Inaugural Committee.
"Having been lucky enough to have worked both in the U.S. Congress and the House of Commons has given me the chance to learn about government from a unique perspective. America's demacratic system is far superior to any other nation on earth. The freedom that we have in America is very special and should never be taken for granted,” Paul says.
For the next two years, Paul will attend the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs at the University of Pittsburgh under a Fellowship Award. After graduate school, he plans to return to Nevada to pursue a political career
"There is no finer place to live and raise a family than Las Vegas. Nevada is the land of opportunity!” Paul states enthusiastically.
UNLV Alumni Association Board of Directors elections will be held on November 14, 1984, at 7:00 p.m., in room 203 of Donald C. Moyer Student Union.
All alumni are encouraged to attend.
The University of Nevada, Las Vegas Alumni Association
Invites Your Membership and Active Support
Circle Preferred Title: Mr. Mrs. Ms. Miss Mr. & Mrs. Other
City. State. Zip.
Birthdate. SS #.
Return with Payment to:
UNLV Alumni Association University of Nevada, Las Vegas □
Las Vegas, NV 89154
□ Other Friend
Alumni Board Welcomes New Administration
The annual alumni board steak fry held at the home of Robert and Patsy Brinton gave board members an opportunity to welcome Dr Robert Maxson, newly appointed UNLV President; Lyle Rivera, Vice President for Development and University Relations, and Dr John Unrue, Vice President for Academic Affairs. The three, who pilott UNLV’s administration, encourage alumni support for the university and look forward to cooperating with the association to achieve the high priority goals they have identified for UNLV- among these are inGraduated
(Year(s) Former Student (Year(s). Parent of UNLV Student
creasing faculty salaries, advancing the academic reputation of the school, upgrading the university library, and securing funding for an engineering school.
The evening provides board members and administrators an opportunity to interact in a relaxed setting. One alumni wore his Gilley’s cap to honor Dr Maxson and his wife Sylvia, former Texas residents. Mrs. Maxson in turn, proudly displayed her newly acquired “I love Nevada” button.
Check Membership Desired
Annual (Effective July 1st-June 30th)
Joint for Husband & Wife (if both attended)
Single (one payment)
Joint (one payment) (if both attended)
Single (installment of $80.00 per year over 5 years)
Single (installment of $175.00 for 2 years)
Joint (installment of $75.00 per year over 6 years)
Joint (installment of $200.00 for 2 years)
~~ NEVADA SOUTHERN WELCOMES’"
1964. Kennedy .Peter, Paul and Mary...Rebel Roasts...Greasy Petes... Margaret Mead. .University Days.. Capabara. .Mariner 4. .Ranger 7 Registration woes Vietnam Johnson Goldwater The Great Society .cheering the Rebels in the old gym. Ed Gregory .CSUN ..Steve Rimel. George Hoover .Joe Beard... Kathy Holland. .Fred Nye. Progressive Planning. The class of 1964
1964 - HOMECOMING -1974
1974. Richard M Nixon Henry Kissinger McDermott Physical Education Center...Governor Mike O’Callahan. .Jerry Tarkanian .I'm O.K. You're O.K. Roberta Flack...Concert for the Bangladesh. .America. .Grand Funk...CSUN. President Dan “The Man” Wade. Vice-President George Braddock. Treasurer Troy Newberry
Jesus Christ Superstar...Judy Bayley Theatre. .Homecoming. 1974
Michael “Chub” Drakulich: Founder of UNLV Athletics
The 1973 UNLV Epilog staff named Michael “Chub" Drakulich the “founder and father of the UNLV athletic program," stating that “athletics at UNLV became a reality because of a man named Drakulich.”
Certainly early alumni remember Drakulich as a one-man dynamo in the physical education department. He initiated many of the current athletic programs and served as UNLV’s first athletic director from 1958 to 1973. During that time he guided UNLV to major college status in seven intercollegiate sports.
Drakulich is a native Nevadan who was born in McGill, Nev., and graduated from White Pine County High School. He interrupted his college education at UNR to serve in World War II and then returned to UNR to complete both his bachelor’s and master's degrees. As an undergraduate Drakulich was a member of the Wolf Pack basketball and baseball teams.
His first coaching assignment was for Churchill County High School in Fallon, Nev., where he coached both basketball and baseball. His varsity basketball team participated in the state play-offs five times during his six-year tenure. Then in 1955 Drakulich moved to Las Vegas, where he was appointed head basketball coach for the newly completed Rancho High School. In 1958, the tiny, struggling university on Maryland Parkway offered him a newly funded teaching and coaching position. “Those were the formative year ” Drakulich recalls. “Everything was characterized by growth, and we all shared a common deisre: to improve the direction and the quality of the educational experience at UNLV ”
Drakulich believes that great strides have been taken to achieve that goal. However he states, "We are still a growing institution, and it is time that we served notice that there is quality here in both athletics and academics."
Over the years, Drakulich has recruited many
ALUMNI NIGHT WITH THE STARS
The UNLV Alumni Association hosted an Alumni Night with the Stars at Cashman Field on August 27 Discount tickets were available to dues- paying Alumni, and this is just one of many functions offered at a reduced rate to association members.
“\Ne hope to make this an annual event to benefit our scholarship fund,” states
Tom Brooker association treasurer
Alumni Association Presdient Robert Brinton threw the first ball to open the game which pitted the Stars against the Tucson Toros.
Prior to the game, Alumni gathered in the parking lot for a tailgate party where they were joined by UNLV president Robert Maxson, local and state dignitaries, and other Star’s fans.
top quality students to UNLV One problem the school faces, in his opinion, is the pejorative image that has attached itself to Las Vegas. "There is a misconception shared by some prospective students from out of state," he says. "They have heard some very negative things about Las Vegas and the gaming industry. Consequently, their parents feel reluctant to send them to school here."
Drakulich is quick to praise the quality of students he sees graduating from UNLV "They are hard working and very serious," he explains. “Since most of them commute to the campus, they cannot afford to waste their time or their money."
Although he resigned as athletic director in 1973, his influence continues. Drakulich has assumed full teaching responsibilities and coaches the UNLV golf team. He describes his years at UNLV as "very rewarding.”
Dr Robert Maxson (2nd from right) and State Senator James Bilbray (center) join other alumni to toast the Stars
Lost Sheep Marcy Mercado Theresa L. Yong Mercer James A. Merrow Alberto Calixto Mesa Frank George Metasavage Jr Barbara C. Meyer Michael A. Meyers William John Meyers Nancy M. Mi James E. Mielke Thomas Francis Mildren Karen T Miller Kenneth F Miller Nancy C. Miller Sally A. Miller Tawna A. Tippetts Miller Willa Corinne Miller John J. Mirallegro Lloyd E. Mitchell Jr Kenneth Wayne Mitchell Lorenzo Mockliff Clement J. Molony Margaret E. Molteni Kathleen J. Monda Rita K. Montgomery Ruth Scott Montgomery Samuel Montoya Vicenta E. Montoya Grady Eugene Moore Sally Page Moore Susan Arlene Moore Frank Paul Moran Katherine Anne Morehead Janice S. Morgan Katherine G. Morgan Jesse Daniel Morris Jr Elizabeth Anne Morris Shirley M. Morris Susan Elizabeth Morris Valerie Jean Morris Theresa Clair Morrow Katherine M. Mosich Mehrdad Motameni Behrous Moti Wendell L. Muckenfuss Theran K. Mugleston Peggy Ann Mullen Michael C. Mulligan Melinda L. Mumby Elizabeth A. Mundell Jeanne Moody Munoz Katherine M. Murphy Patrick Murphy Patrick Edward Murphy Raymond M. Murphy Sharon E. Murphy Barbara Jean Murray Brian J. Murray Charlene A. Musso Robert Rutherford Myer Kenneth Michael Myers Ronald Clinton Myers Sarah A. Myrick Joseph A. Nagle Delrae Deplazes Naves Elizabeth Jane Needham Marian Edith Neilson Sharon C. Neilson George Andrew Nelson Virginia Kay Nelson Zachary Curtis Nelson Jo Ann Neuman Olivia Simone Newsome Gregory Nickell David Robert Niles
’68 William Lee Payne is employed at EG&G in Las Vegas as a section head. He and his wife, Camille Foretich Payne (’65-’68), reside in Las Vegas.
’71 John P. Wanderer is a self-employed lawyer with the firm of Wanderer & Wanderer He and his wife. Dottie Parker Wanderer (’75), reside in Las Vegas.
’72 Jack F. Werner, Jr. was nominated by the mayor of Washington DC. to attend the Kennedy School of Goverment at Harvard University in the summer of 1983 for senior executives in state and local government. He was subsequently selected out of 400 applicants by the Kennedy School review board to attend the program. Jack is acting deputy director of the Washington D.C. energy office. He lives there with his wife, Carol.
’73-’74 Elsa Jean Brockmann Murray has completed graduate training in cell biology research at the Mayo Graduate School of Medicine. After attending UNLV, Dr Murray had post-graduate training at the University of Minnesota.
’75 Gregory J. Mitchell is a real estate appraiser for Iowa Appraisal & Research. He and his wife, Donna Mendoza Mitchell (’77), live in Des Moines, Iowa.
’76-’8O Niki E. Black is a promotion coordinator for the Las Vegas Reivew Jornal. Previously she taught freshman composition at UNLV for 6 Vs years. She and her husband, Steve, reside in Las Vegas.
'77 Vickie Dortch Jones, after three years as a bank marketing officer has ventured into en- treprenuership. In July, she opened Pharoah's Gifts & Treasures, and this October she plans to open Victoria’s Fine Arts Gallery and Studio in a restored 112-year-old Victorian home. She and her husband, Jim, are also expecting their first child in December. They live in Longview, Texas.
’77 Susanna H. Cox works night shift in the Naples Community Hospital in Naples, Fla. She serves on the board of the Naples Rape Crisis Team and on the advisory board of the David Lawrence Mental Health Center She has three children.
’77-’78 Judith A. Foley Van Cleve is a school nurse for the Clark County School District. She lives in Las Vegas with her husband, James. '78 Charles Olson is a maintenance supervisor for the Glen Halla Intermediate Care Facility in Henderson. He and his wife, Martha, reside in Las Vegas.
'80 David Bernsen is in charge of football sports information for ABC Sports Television, as well as ABC’s Olympic coverage He is also president of Pacific Bernsen Industries, Ltd., a San Diego based investment holding company.
81 William Bailey III is department manager for TRW Defense Systems Group in Fall Church, Va. He and his wife, Susan Cragg Bailey (’79), live in Oakton, Va
81 Clare Dean Milne is in his third year of medical school at the College of Osteopathic Medicine of the Pacific. He and his wife, Trudy, have two children and live in Pomona, Calif. '81 Dainel J. Rainford was recently promoted to controller at the Radisson Hotel in Plymouth, Minn. He and his wife, Susan, reside in Bloomington, Minn.
'82 Corinne R. Butler is a travel consultant for Jet Away Travel in Las Vegas.
'82 Anthony Zambito Jr. is a training specialist for Dale Carnegie Institute in Rochester N.Y '82 Frank Plasso Jr. is a technical representative (promotions) for Converse Shoe Co., and was an Olympic trials marathon qualifier for the 1984 Olympics.
Clyde Turner wears success like a custom tailored suit; they seem made for each other His penthouse office atop the elegant Golden Nugget Hotel in dowtown Las Vegas testifies that Clyde has indeed “made it.” Marble, rich wood, plush carpets and tasteful furnishings grace this busy executive’s office suite. As executive vice president, chief financial officer, and treasurer of Golden Nugget, Inc., Clyde spends a great deal of time in the company’s jet, commuting from the corporate offices in Las Vegas to their hotel in Atlantic City, or to one of their many marketing offices scattered throughout the country.
Clyde remembers vividly the early days of Nevada Southern University (UNLV). He began attending classes in 1955 before there were any buildings on the Maryland Parkway site. “We attended classes in the upstairs auditorium of Las Vegas High School. If there were more than one hundred students enrolled, I’d be surprised,” recalls Turner
Despite the lack of facilities, Clyde remembers that the Southern Regional Division recruited some outstanding teachers. “Anne Brewington in Business Administration was the finest teacher I've had. She was the foremost authority in the world on short-hand systems and served on the President’s Committee to reorganize communications for the armed forces during World War II. She was tough and amazing. She taught her students how to think, and once you’ve mastered that anyone can teach you business,” Turner remembers.
Despite the high quality of the faculty, the school lacked a collegiate atmosphere. There was very little social life except for an occasional get together In an effort to enhance his college experience, Clyde became a founding member of the first fraternity on campus, THPO, The House Protective Order It was a revived chapter of the first fraternity at UNR.
THPO was a social and service group which aided the community whenever it could and provided fun for its members. An old picture of the group on the patio of Maude Frazier Hall prompted Clyde to recall what some of the members have done with their lives. “Alan Buchholz is a casino manager in Atlantic City, Paul Havas owns a car dealership, and Ray Barry is an optometrist in town. Most members of that first fraternity have gone on to become very successful in the public or private sector,” Turner said.
In the fall of 1955, Clyde Turner and Tippy Smith journeyed to the UNR campus as the first official delegates of NSU at Reno’s Homecoming festivities. “We had to pay our own way because there was no money, but we were treated well when we arrived. We road in a convertible in the Homecoming parade as the first representatives from
the Las Vegas campus, Turner remembers.
Clyde later transfered to the University of Arizona, Tuscon, for one year, but his father’s death in 1957 forced him to take a full-time job in Lake Tahoe. He finished his degree in Reno while continuing to work in Tahoe. “Degrees were not granted from NSU at the time I attended,” Turner explained.
After finishing his degree, Clyde practiced accounting for several years, and in 1966 founded his own firn, which merged in 1973 to become the largest statewide accounting firm in Nevada: Kafoury, Armstrong, Turner and Co. By 1979 Clyde had spent twenty years in the accounting business, and he felt that it was time for a career change. “The right opportunity presented itself,” he said. “I sold out my interest in the firm and went to the Golden Nugget.” When asked how he liked being a part of one of the most successful hotel/casino operations in the world, Clyde said “What can I say? It's been exciting. In 1979 we had an operating income of $15,000,000, and in December 1983 our operating income was $108,625,000.”
Clyde, formerly an avid organization member, finds little time these days for volunteerism and groups. He and his wife, Vera, an interior designer and owner of Interiors by Vera, have three grown children and busy careers which occupy most of their time, although they did find time this summer to attend the horse races in Macau, China, near Hong Kong.
Clyde Turner feels that UNLV is important to the succesful development of Nevada. “Otherwise,” he stresses, “people with expertise come from the outside rather than from within.” He believes that “ttie university must continue to grow academically to provide this growing urban center with dynamic people filled with fresh ideas and innovations.”
Satellite Committee Report
The Satellite Committe’s main objective is to help generate alumni support for the enhancement of the image of UNLV, as well as to coordinate functions with alumni from out of state.
Alumni chapters are established in cities v. re there is a dense population of UNLV graduates. The alumni chapters’ constitutions are approved by the UNLV Alumni Association, and the local chapters focus their attention on concerns of local alumni.
This year the Satellite Committee is planning cocktail parties prior to the San Diego
State and Long Beach State football games in order for alumni in that area to meet UNLV’s new president, Dr Robert Masxon.
If the football team is fortunate enough to win the conference this year, the Rebels will be invited to a bowl game in Northern California. Should this occur, the committee plans to host a reception in the Northern California area in early December
Alumni wishing to become involved in alumni chapters in their area should contact the UNLV Alumni Relations Office, (702) 739-3621
UNLV ALUMNI JOURNAL is published six times a year by the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Office of Alumni Relations. Fred C. Albrecht. Alumni Relations Director- Marcia Koot and Angela Brooker, editors; Jeanne Davis, secretary.
Address: Thomas and Mack Center. 74, UNLV, Las Vegas, Nevada 89154. Phone (702) 739-3621
UNLV Alumni Association Officers Robert Brinton, '66 President
Jim Cook, '69 1st Vice President
Greg McKinley, '80 2nd Vice President Thomas Brooker, '69 Treasurer Kathy Street '80 Secretary
Scott Johnson '75 Member-at-Large Bill Terry '69 Past President
Board of Directors
Chris Beecroft Seymore Brown Don Dunn Bea Ehrlich Steven C. Francis Bruce Hendricks
Joe King Bryan Metcalf Rossi Ralenkotter Dan Russell Alberta Stern H. Frank Woodbury
1984 Homecoming Tickets — Rebels Come Home
Friday, Nov. 9 - Donald C. Moyer Student Union Ballroom 6:30 p.m. No Host cocktail party 8 p.m. Candlelight Dinner/Dance $10.00 per person
9 p.m. 1964 & 1974 Class Reunions & Presentation of Outstanding Faculty & Alumnus Awards
. 10 - Las Veoas Silver Bowl
4:30 p.m. Tailgate party in West parking lot. Dues-paying members free;
Others: Adults $4.00; Children $2.00
7 p.m. Homecoming Game UNLV vs. Cal State Fullerton
For reservations mail this form to UNLV Alumni Association. Reservations must be received by November 1st. Or you may call the Alumni Association office (702) 739-3621 Enclosed is my check in the amount of $-------------------to
reserve tickets to the candlelight dinner/dance. I
would like to reserve a table for eight yes,---------no.
Return with payment to:
UNLV Alumni Association TMC-74
University of Nevada, Las Vegas
4505 Maryland Parkway
Las Vegas, Nevada 89154
University of Nevada, Las Vegas 4505 S. Maryland Parkway Las Vegas, Nevada 89154
U.S. Postage PAID Las Vegas, Nevada Permit No. 200
JON FRIG COBAIN 0/0 MCSWEENEY K 2220 UNIVERSITY NEWPORT BOH GA
Address Correction Requested