Yearbook main highlights: schools and departments; detailed lists with names and headshots of faculty, administration and students; variety of photos from activities, festivals, campus life, and buildings; campus organizations such as sororities, fraternities and councils; beauty contest winners; college sports and featured athletes; and printed advertisements of local businesses; Institution name: Nevada Southern University, Las Vegas, NV
man000531. Epilogue: UNLV Yearbook. 1965. [Periodical] Retrieved from Special Collections and Archives, University Libraries, University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Las Vegas, Nevada. http://n2t.net/ark:/62930/d1959gf0d
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The Epilogue 1965
NEVADA SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY
LAS VEGAS, NEVADA-JOHN HAGGERTY, EDITOR
m mmm EM #,
MP«K85I 'Wfef>J - x•"
Tall, distinguished, and perennially courteous,
Dr. James R. Dickinson, chairman of the Division
of Humanities and Fine Arts at Nevada
Southern University, was the embodiment of all
the qualities esteemed so highly by both students
and faculty. Yet, behind the placid exterior of
the soft spoken man was an eminent background
perhaps not totally familiar to those who knew
him only in his professional capacity.
A native of Tampa, Florida, James Dickinson
received his A. B. from the University of Florida
in 1939. After serving in the Navy as a pharmacist's
mate during World War II, he arrived
at the University of Nevada at Reno, where he
taught English for two years. In 1951, Dr. Dickinson
came to Las Vegas as the director of the
first classes begun at young Nevada Southern,
where he was the only instructor of English.
Largely responsible for the gradual coming of
age of this institution, he received his Ph.D. from
Stanford in 1957 and continued his university
teaching in Las Vegas until last January.
The possessor of a subtle wit and a mischievous
sense of humor, Dr. Dickinson, along with his
wife Marjorie, was a true devotee of all the arts.
Under his guidance, monthly concerts were
brought to Nevada Southern and a fine arts complex
was planned for the future. Other interests,
such as the Southern Nevada Teachers of English
and Language Association, of which he was local >
president, and his fondness for tennis and swim- J
ming, occupied his few spare hours. But above
all, Dr. Dickinson forever a humanitarian, always
had time for people. Sincerely interested in the
activities of his students and friends, he always
managed to find time to devote to all the people
who sought his company.
The first to arrive at NSU and the first to depart
tragically and unexpectedly, Dr. Dickinson
will not be forgotten with the passage of time, for j
his spirit is inextricably present in all the finest J
aspects of this young institution. As long as there
is one person at Nevada Southern University who
appreciates the sensitivity of a great work of literature
or the emotion in a stirring piece of
music, as long as there is one person who cares
about all the true and beautiful creations which
emanate from the human soul, Dr. James Dickinson
will continue to live.
DR JAMES R DICKENSON
GOVERNOR GRANT SAWYER
FRED ANDERSON, Reno
GRANT DAVIS, Fallon
A. C. GRANT, Chairman, Reno
PROCTOR HUG, Jr., Reno
HAROLD JACOBSEN, Carson City
LEWIS LOMBARDI, Vice-chairman, Reno
MOLLY MAGEE, Austin
RICHARD RONZONE, Las Vegas
WAUNITA WHITE, Boulder City
President of the University
Dean William Carlson
Dr. William Carlson became dean of the Las Vegas campus of the
University of Nevada in 1957. He has served faithfully as mentor
and guide, easing the youthful university through her growing pains
and encouraging her toward maturity. Dr. Carlson's wisdom and
devotion has been a principle factor in the establishment and confined
success of Nevada Southern.
sC-'-V' ; ' > ii **< ' *»•
Dallas W. Norton, M.ED., Deputy
Director of Admissions. B.S.,
University of Oregon, 1936;
Muriel M. Parks, M.A., Deputy
Registrar. B.ED., Western Illinois
State Teacher's College, 1940;
M.A., Northwestern University,
Assistant Dean's Secretary
Sr. Clerk Stenographer
Sr. Clerk Stenographer
Sr. Clerk Stenographer
Senior Clerk Stenographer
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
L. to R. Red Juergens, Ed Geswicki,
Hoag, Asst. Superintendent. Charles Seyer, Ed Holmes, Harold Jamieson, Charles Munfrada, Sam
L. to R. Dick Morton, David Ennis, Ed Pelczarski, Janus Cotton, Willie Newson, Walt Rusk, Ken Meeker,
Walter McCullum, Golden Smith.
Every little "bit" helps
LI B RARY
Billie Mae Poison
L. to R., Carol Colina,
Ruth Newsom, Catherine
Boyer, Gordon Murphy.
L. to R., Alice Brown,
Herbert Ueckert, Gene
Hotchkiss, Gisela Tit-
Top. L. to R., Ron Gouge,
George Clark, Larry
Bot. L. to R., Vickie Sims,
Robert E. Kittredge, Counselor and Assistant
Professor. B.A., State University of New York,
1949; M.A., Michigan State University, 1957 •'
Nel E. Jeffers, Counselor and Instructor. B.S.,
University of Houston, 1946; M.A., 1960.
Floyd C. Scritchfield, Associate Professor of
Secondary Education. A.B., Washburn College,
1939; M.A., University of Kansas, 1950; Ph.D.,
Holbert H. Hendrix, Associate Professor of
Education. B.S., Indiana University, 1943; M.S.,
1948; Ph.D., The State University of Iowa, 1954.
Robert O. Boord, Assistant Professor of Edu
cation. B.S., Indiana University, 1949; M.S.
Herbert A. Derfelt, Associate Professor of Education
and Director of Special Programs. B.S.,
Kansas State Teachers College, 1936; M.S.,
1941; D.E..D., University of Arkansas, 1956.
Eddie J. Gregory, Assistant Professor
of Health, Physical Education
and Recreation. B.S., Pepperdine
College, 1955; M.S., University of
Southern California, 1958.
Alice D. Mason, Assistant Professor
of Health, Physical Education,
and Recreation. B.S., Tufts College,
1953; M.S., University of Colorado,
Michael Drakulich, Assistant
fessor of Health, Physical Education,
and Recreation. Director of
Athletics. B.A., University of Nevada,
1948; M.ED., 1956.
Robert C. Comeau, Instructor in
Physical Education. B.S., St. Benedict's
College, 1957; M.A., Colorado
State College, 1963.
Francis Rose, Assistant Professor
of Secondary Education. A.B., Nebraska
State Teachers, Peru, 1953;
M.S., Omaha University, 1958;
Ed.D., University of Nebraska, 1965.
Monroe C. Fischer, Lecturer in Business
Administration. B.A., Duke University,
1937; M.A., 1938; Financial Advisor of
Andre Simmons, Assistant Professor of
Business Administration. B.SC., University
of London, 1951; M.A., Michigan State
University, 1953; Ph.D., University of
A. Rex Johnson, Lecturer in Business
Administration. B.S., Brigham Young University,
1924; M.A., The George Washington
University, 1931; Ph.D., 1935.
Reuben Neumann, Assistant Professor of Accounting.
B.S., Jamestown College, 1960; M.S.B.A., University
of North Dakota, 1962; C.P.A., North Dakota,
Robert C. Rieke, Lecturer in Business Administration.
B.A., University of Washington, 1937; M.B.A.,
University of Arizona, 1960.
Carl E. Smith, M.ED., Lecturer in Business Administration.
B.S., University of Oregon, 1952; M.ED.,
University of California at Los Angeles, 1957.
Beverly Funk, B.A., Lecturer in Office Administration.
B.A., Idaho State College, 1958.
Humanities and Fine Arts
Jerry L. Crawford, Assistant Professor
of Speech and Drama. B.F.A., Drake University,
1956; M.A., Stanford, 1957; Ph.D.,
Iowa University, 1964.
Paul C. Harris, Jr., Assistant Professor
of Speech and English. B.A., University
of Colorado, 1949; M.A., Stanford, 1951;
Lauren Brink, Professor of English, Speech, and Drama; Director
of Dramatics. B.S., University of Minnesota, 1941; M.A.,
1945; Ph.D., 1950.
Sigrid Moe, Associate Professor of English. B.A., St. Olaf
College, 1923; M.A., University of Chicago, 1928; Ph.D., New
York University, 1951.
Charles L. Adams, Jr., Assistant Professor of English. B.A.,
Michigan State University, 1951; M.A., University of Illinois,
1952; Ph.D., University of Oregon, 1960.
Edward M. Singer, Lecturer in English. B.A., University of
Miami, 1950; M.A., 1954; M.A., Harvard, 1958.
Mary C. Bordeaux, Lecturer in
Foreign Languages. A.B., Transylvania
College, 1919; M.A.,
University of Illinois, 1924.
Christian E. Dolin, Lecturer in
Foreign Languages. B.A., University
of Utah, 1956; M.A., 1957.
John D. Bailiff, Instructor in
Philosophy. A.B., Stanford University,
1958; M.A., Pennsylvania
Lee Pivornick, Instructor in French. A.B.,
State Teacher's College, Montclair: M.A.,
State Teacher's College, Montclair, and Ecole
Normale, Amiens, France; Graduate Study,
Sorbonne, Paris, France.
Cliff Segerbloom, Instructor in Art. B.A.,
University of Nevada, 1963.
Peter L. Meyer, Assistant Professor of Art.
B.A., Brigham Young University, 1956;
M.F.A., University of Utah, 1959.
Robert B. Smith, Ph.D., Assistant Professor
of Chemistry. B.S., Wheaton College,
1958; Ph.D., University of California, 1961.
Herbert C. Wells, M.S., Assistant Professor
of Engineering Science. B.A., University of
California, 1949; M.S., 1951.
Don R. Murphy, M.S., Instructor in Geography-
Geology. B.S., Brigham Young University,
1953; M.S., 1954.
Jogindar S. Ratti, Instructor in Mathematics. B.S., University
of Bombay, 1956; M.S., 1958.
I. A. Christenson, Instructor in Mathematics. B.A., Concordia
College, 1960; M.S., Iowa State University, 1963.
Chester L. Landaker, Lecturer in Mathematics. B.S., United
States Military Academy, 1931; C.E., Cornell University, 1934;
M.S., Purdue University, 1962.
William Alsup, Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
Chad M. Murvosh, Ph.D., Assistant Professor
of Biology. B.S., Kent State University,
1953; M.S., Ohio State University, 1958;
Malcolm Graham, Ed.D., Associate Professor
of Mathematics. B.S., State Teacher's
College (New Jersey) 1946; M.S., University
of Massachusetts, 1948; Ed.O., Columbia University,
Nelson N. Williams, Ph.D., Assistant Professor
of Biology. B.S., Ohio State University,
1955; M.S., 1957; Ph.D., 1962.
Charles P. Reinert, B. Phys., Instructor in
Physics. B. Phys., University of Minnesota,
John S. Wright, Professor of History and Political
Science. B.A., University of Illinois, 1931; M.A., 1938;
Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1946.
Charles H. Sheldon, Instructor in Political Science.
B.A., University of Washington, 1952; M.A., 1957.
A. E. Lapitan, Assistant Professor of Political Science.
B.A., University of the Phillippines, 1954; M.A.,
Lehigh University, 1957. Advisor, Model United Nations
Paul E. Burns, Instructor in History. A.B., Miami
University, 1960; A.M., Indiana University, 1963.
Jacob S. Orleans, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology.
B.S., New York City College, 1919;
M.A., Columbia University, 1921; Ph.D.,
Robert W. Davenport, Assistant Professor
of History. B.A., Pomona College, 1951; M.A.,
University of California, 1953; M.S., UCLA,
Irving S. Katz, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of
Psychology. B.A., Michigan State University,
1950; M.S., Pennsylvania State University,
1951; Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1956.
GEORGE SMALL MraiHHH I
i*MSI W, l. fi«IliliiwSBslf
JAMES COOK STEPHEN COUTLER
BRODIE GRAVES ALENE HALL HARRIET HOYLE LUKE IMBODEN KENNETH JOHNSON SANDRA JOHNSON
GARY JONES LARRY KEEVER GEORGE CLEIFGEN LEOLA KING
NANCY LEE ARTHUR LEIS ELLIOT LIEB DONALD MALONE
SHARON MARTIN RON MAXWELL CRAIG McGOWEN ANDREW MOORE
ALAN NYRERG CHARLES PAYTON ART RADER JOE REEVES
STEVE MOORE DOROTHY MORAITES
BETTY MORRIS LINDA NORWOOD
DENNIS ANDERSON KENNETH ASHTON
LOUIS BOYLES AL BRENDE KATHY BROOKLINE ARTHUR BROWN
LINDA BUCHANAN THOMAS BUMGARDNER LUCILLE BURNETT ROBERTA BURNES
ROY BUTTORFF SANDRA CAESAR DICK CANSDALE REGGIE CARPENTER
DIANE CARRES JOE-NET CAUDLE DAVID CHOVANAK JEFF CLONTZ
JEFFREY COLLER JOLYNN COLLINS JOHN COOK LYNN J. COOK
JAMES CRINE CHARLES CROSBY
ANGELA DI VICINO
JAMES CORBETT JR.
PATRICK DALEY ALLISON DERMAN
DONNA DENT LARRY EDEN
MARY JO DAVIS
ENID DE PASQUALE
EDWIN ELLIOTT JOE ELLIS
PHILLIP HAYES TERI HAYES
RONNIE HEERS LEE HELLYER
LUCINDA HANDLEY BEVERLY HARRISON LINDA HARP
SHARON HENRY JAY HILL ANN HICKS MIKE HIATT
LOUIS HILLEGASS ARLENE HILTBRAND DALE HOP TOM HORNBUCKLE
LOU ANN HOUGH KATHY HUBER DOLLIE HUGHES BILL INOUYE
THOMAS IYENS CHARLES IYY CAROL JAMES DAVID JAMISON
VIJAY JAVERI CHARLES KENERSON
MARSHA JENSEN BARTON KING
STEPHEN JONES JERRY KELLER
SUZANNE MANIS DIANA MARSH
SHARON MEAD ROGER MENDENHALL
SHARON MONSON ARTHUR MOORE GREGORY PALMER KATHERINE PEARCE RON PEARSON JOEY PEER
GORGE PENA LILIANA PEREZ FRANK PEREZ GARY PERSICHINO
PAMALA PHILLIPS JAMES POMEROY DALE PORRAY ILONA POSEY
KARL PYMM SYLVIA RACE JAMES RASMUSSEN SUSAN RATNER
JAMES RICE MACHAEL RIEGLER CALVIN ROBECK FRANK ROBERTSON
DAVID POWELL MICHAEL POWERS DENNIS PRIBBLE ROBERT PRICHETT
BEVERLY SELLS SANDRA SHARP
DIANE SPAULDING ROBERT SPENCER
JUDY SUMMERHILL CHARLIE TAYLOR
EDWARDO URIOSITE MICHAEL UTTERSON ROBERT YERCHICK
DYNDA WAKEMAN PAMELA WALTERS DOROTHY WATSON PEGGY WATSON
JOHN WAWERNA CAROLYN WEBB DARYL YINY
ARTHUR COLE KEITH COLEMAN
ROGER GLENN BOR HAYGOOD
j. w. MCPHERSON
ROBERT SOMMERS MELYIN TERWILLIGER DAVID THOMAS STEVE TUCHFARBER
JOANNE UTZ JIMMIE WELLMAN JAMES WITT ISAMU YOSHIDA
DREW ROUNDS JERRY SHILES WILLIAM SIEMS MAX SIMPSON
Second Vice President
First Vice President
Ed Bazar — Senior Senator
Dean Amaru — Junior Senator
NEVADA SOUTHERN | , -fc
'i ? msmmi
PEC 21 ^
W C^JHTRT CLUS
Sandi Sharp — Freshman Senator
Alix Blumberg — Sophomore Senator
Election Committee Chairman
Assistant S.E.C. Commissioner
Assembly Committee Chairman
Chairman of I.O.C.
Chairman of Publicity Committee
PUBLICITY COMMITTEE - L. to R. Sharon Zimniak, Judy Collins, Gail Hawkins, Dale Hop, Doana
Crow, Allison Derman, Margie Haddad, Meredith Garris, Judy Phimandon, Enid De Pasquale, Sally Moore,
A.W.S. serves Nevada Southern
in many useful ways. Made up
of the women students on
campus, it provides refreshments
at halftime during the
games, sponsors dances, and affords
the women students an opportunity
to promote school
YEAR Nancy Schroeder Jackie Livingston
Sue Wilson Chris Adler
BiU Daley C.S.N.S. President, Sophomore Class Senator
Ftrst Vice President, M.U.N. Chairman, Committee
Coordinator, Senior, Political Science Major.
jacme womble, C.S.N.S. Secretary, Assistant Editor
"Yearbook, Assembly Committee Chairman, Psychology
Club, M.U.N. Committee, Junior, English Major.
NATIONAL WHO'S WHO
John Lewis, Service Chairman, Intercollegiate
Knights, Young Republicans, American and Foreign
Films Committee, Junior, Business Administration
Mike McCullough, Assembly Committee Chairman,
President of Intercollegiate Knights, Publicity Committee,
Senior, Business Administration Major.
NEVER HAVtsO FEW DONE SO MUCH
L. to R., Tracey Goetel, Class Editor and Ass't Business Manager; Ernestine Elms.
Vicki Silver, Class Editors.
Art Rader, Sports Editor
Assistant Editor Dick Cansdale
Myrna Selwyn, Copy Editor
Vickie Davison, Photographer (Peggy Worst, Copy Editor Not Pictured)
Business Manager Art Rader
OFFICERS, L. to R., Sandy Rydzewski, Corresponding
Secretary; Paul Steffens, Treasurer; Pam Wilier, Recording
Secretary; Mike Barry, President; Rev. Caesar Caviglia,
CLUB Mr. Dolin, French professor at Nevada Southern, spoke to a meeting of the
The Newman Club is an organization
primarily for Catholic students. It is
designed to encourage spiritual, intellectual,
and social development among
its members. Besides carrying out the
club's own projects, NSU Newmanites
actively support the Student Government
and participate in the activities
of a variety of campus organizations.
MEMBERS, L. to R., 1st. row; Dave Chovanak, Dorothy Welch, Connie Yollard, Tom Gelimia. L. to R., 2nd.
row; Don Malone, Sherry McDaniel, Ron Maxwell, Helen Robertson, Kay Tram, Jim Robertson.
Lee Baker, Diane Ruffi'no, Jerry Collins! We 11 f Phil AllreT Caner' Le<
George Carter - 2nd Semester President;
Phil Allred — 1st semester President
Through their efforts to promote interest
in politics on the NeVada Southern
campus, the YR's sponsored
lectures, debates, and informal meetings,
where, of course, politics was the
main topic of discussion. Working in
conjunction with the Young Democrats,
a hike to Boulder City was held
in the spring.
W. G. Bradley, advisor n w _
L»r. W. Wilson, guest speaker
THE BIOLOGY CLUB
The Biology Club's overall theme
this year has been "opportunities
in the field of Biology."
Working along this line, they
have had as guest speakers doctors,
dentists, veterinarians, and
forest rangers. Also, the club has
given lectures to the elementary
and high schools, in this area on
Biology. Dr. Maz R. Zelle and
Dr. W. Wilson, both prominent
in their respective fields of genetics
and allergies lectured to the
club during the school year.
bI"w™S„; }£££* B°7d M*Bda11' Trea,™'i C1"k *•<««. V- Pres.;
Skin study session
Left to right, bottom row: Diane Ruffino, Barbara
Brooks, Nancy Lee, Vickie Smith, Carroll
James, Alice O'Connell. Row 2: Lee Baker, Dick
Satterwhite, Ed Bentzen, Dave Gartenburg, Charles
Ivy, Dr. Williams, Heber Littlefield. Row 3: Jerry
Keller, Gary Jones, Brian Wilson, Fenton Kay,
John Armstrong. Row 4: Glen Allred. Roger
Mauer, Ken Moore.
"does he or doesn't he ... ?'
Ed Bentzen, Ken Moore, Dic^Satterwhite'' D^MotS' Row S^Greg^ f U Th ^
ton Kay. Row 4: Dr. Smith, Dave Gartenburg, Brian Wilson, Jerry Keller Armstrong, Fen-
L. to R., 1st row, Jackie Womble, Chuck Crawford, Elliot Bold, Pete Howells. 2nd row, Bill Daley, Tracey
Goetel, Joey Peer, Janet Monson, Donna Dent.
BILL DALEY, Chairman
The model United Nations committee
represented The People's
Republic of Hungary this year.
They participated in a regional
conference at Fullerton, California,
on March 7. They attended
the plenary session in
Claremont, California, April 7-
10. The M.U.N, is a mock representation
of the real UN, giving
the participants a chance to understand
the workings and goals
of this organization.
Inspired by energy and enthusiasm of five
tireless cheerleaders, student body spirit
reached new heights this season.
Carol Deputy, Head Cheerleader
L. to R. Teri Hayes, Jim Bowman,
Calvin Roebuck, Kathy Brookline,
Top Row, L. to R.: Ed Bazar, Scribe;
Bill Koot, Executioner; Tom Wingfield,
Recorder; Bill Cunningham, Expansion
Uthcer; Dean Amaru, John Malone.
Top Row, L to R: Tom Hribar, John Lewis,
Andy Barnes, Larry Clark, Mike Spaulding,
Top Row, L. to R., Dick Cansdale, Mike
Green. Row 2: Bob Hawkins, Jerry Shiles.
Row 3: A1 Brende, Tom Wilson.
Front Row, L. to R.: Dennis Duesing, Chuck Crawford, Bob Cummins. Second Row, L. to
R.: Allen Bell, Lorenzo Mackliff, Glen Harper. Third Row, L. to R.: Dick Guerson, Kenny
Block, Art Lewis.
Top Row: David Gartenburg, Vice-
President; Guy Nesbit, Treasurer. 2
Row: Pat Stafford, Secretary; Steve
Moore, Historian. 3 Row: John Koot
Top Row: Jim Stewart, Mark Johnson.
Row 2: Drew Rounds, Luke Imboden.
Row 3: Phil Reed, Bob Haygood.
Top Row: Jerry Diller, Bill Ruymann.
Row 2: Jim Bowman, Louie Hillegrass.
Row 3: Warren Smith, Jim
BETA PLEDGE CLASS
Margie Haddad Donna Sheddy
Judy Stanley Gayle Hawkins
"W Judy Plant
Sgt. at Arms
NU SIGMA UP SILO N
Angela Di Vicino
Amid hilarity and hi jinx, students
registered for classes with
unadulterated joy. With the advent
of IBM processing, each
student's identity was elaborately
represented by an imposing
punctured pink card. Because of
the increased facilitation of the
registration process, students had
ample time to loiter in the general
vicinity of the cash registers.
In the autumn of 1964, 2228
students registered for an incredible
variety of classes. The enrollment
of 1963 was 1696, and
that of 1951 totaled 41.
This is your Camp Granada Recreation Leader speaking . Oh, my home permanent!
In order to minimize the
complications of the yearly
socialization process for
students at Nevada Southern,
the governing elite of
this university have instituted
a neutralizing process
called the Rebel Roast.
This get-together is held at
Lake Mead, where the college
male can enjoy his
share of water, women and
song . . .
We offer candid photos
rather than vivid description.
The tide rises, the tide falls.
In the true tradition of Nevada
Centennial hospitality, new students
were introduced into the
social, in lieu of university life
at the Rebel Rouser. Frenetic sessions
with such barnyard and
beach dances as the Dog, the
Chicken, and the Swim were interspersed
with trips behind the
barn to the still. A good time was
had by all.
Much research has been done to
discover the origin of this annual
orgy, and the research committee
has concluded, very interestingly,
that this traditional,
yearly celebration has no history.
trace its history to Africa in the
year 1204 A.D. . . .
They're nice apartments if you like living that way
have to do is hold them until they bring the ceiling.
So that's the sunken living room.
THE BURNING... AND THE HULLABALOO
It's all in the game? ? ? Damn! I keep telling you it's not an egg and I'm not the Easter Bunny! ! !
I ve heard of Siamese twins, but this is ridiculous!
Did he go towards the woods or down by the lake? Lord of the Pies. These butane lighters can get out of hand. You get trading stamps with each purchase.
University Day Queen """""""
An unprecedented crowd of
300 guys and ghouls turned
out to make the fall Halloween
dance one of the most successful
social events of the season.
All inhibitions were cast aside
as countless kooks came
dressed as spooks, while other
took advantage of opportunities
to be geishas or gauchos,
vampires or other varmints.
Chilled plasma and buttered
bat wings climaxed an evening
of monstrous writhing
to many memorable haunting
My goodness gracious !
Dr. Paul C. Harris, Director
THREE MEN ON A HORSE, directed by
Dr. Paul Harris, was the highlight of the fall
theatre season at Nevada Southern. Written
by John Cecil Holm and George Abbott, the
play was in the true tradition of the American
comedy of the 1930's. Called "tough,
irreverent, and bright" by its director, the
farce hilariously depicted the plight of a shy
greeting card verse writer who has a knack
for choosing winning horses and who finds
himself kidnapped by a trio of heavy betters.
What have we here !
Hello. Police? I can't find my husband. Crew, L. to R., Jackie Womble, Jackie Chapman, Sandra
Rydzewski, Sheri Stiles, John Lewis.
Audrey Lee Strange
Erwin John Kenne
Clarence Dobbins Pat Stafford
Harry David Barnett
Charlie Barry Fehler
Frankie Elliott Lieb
Patsy Dick Volpe
Mabel Terry Knighten
Gloria Jackie Chapman
A1 Terry Gold
J. G. Carver F. F. Barbone
It's no use. It's just not like riding on a real bus.
Nefarious nightowls mingled with roused rebels
on Fremont Street for an organized sleepwalk.
The pajama-clad paraders rallied to arouse enthusiasm
for the forthcoming Reno game
and what could be cozier than a P. J. Dance to
The only opportunity
for the ladies to
get the upper hand,
the Preference Ball
was an event eagerly
anticipated by both
gals and guys. It may
be a woman's prerogative
to change her
mind, but the ladies
made no bones about
their choice for Most
Preferred Man when
they crowned Paul
Steffens and his attendants
and David Gartenburg.
Most Preferred Man, Paul Steffens, and Attendants
Miss Potted Plant
Most Preferred Man Paul Steffans
Frost may have been on the window panes,
but there was no trace of a chill during the bright
festivities at the 10th annual Sno-Ball. Sponsored
by the Intercollegiate Knights, the Christmas
formal, held at the Desert Inn Country Club, was
climaxed by the crowning of Sno-Ball Queen
Vicki Ganz and her attendants Sue Wilson and
Sno-Ball Queen Vicky Cans
Sweetheart Couple Bill Koot and Marcia Griffin
Dean Amaru and Pam Walters, Attendants.
The masterpiece of the avant-garde Theatre of the
Absurd, Waiting for Godot, was Nevada Southern's
spring dramatic production. Directed by Dr. Jerry L.
Crawford, the famous enigmatic play by Samuel
Beckett disturbed, amused, and mystified its audience.
Was the play's essential purpose to show that anticipated
salvation lends meaning to life, or did the play
reflect the absurdity of such hope? In answer to the
question of interpretation, Beckett himself once said,
"If I knew what was meant by Godot 1 would have
said so in the play." Whatever the final verdict on its
meaning, it is certain that Dr. Crawford's production
of Waiting for Godot provided an endless repast of
food for thought.
In order of appearance
Estragon (Gogo) Brodie Graves
Vladimir (Didi) ..Richard Volpe
Lucky Barry Fehler
Pozzo Harry Hambley
Shepherd Youth : Robbie Hall
Photos by George Bornyek
The learning, the play, and
the creations of each student
adds to the growth of
Dr. Robert A. Scalapino
"What Chance for Democracy in the Afro-Asian World ?"
Dr. Ralph Lapp
"Can a Democracy Survive Science?"
Byron E. Eshelman
"The Myth of the Law Abiding Citizen"
The Hon. Tran Van Dinh
"The War in Viet Nam"
"Only in America"
Dr. Joseph Wood Krutch
"What Are Deserts Good For?"
"An Evening with Hans Conried'
Photo by George Bornyek
NSU launched its most successful and highest
scoring basketball season in history when the
Rebels routed San Diego Navy 98-83 in an exhibition
home game on December 1. The Red
and Gray opened the college schedule three days
later with a trip to Los Angeles, but lost to LA
State's Diablos, 86-81. On the 12th, Nevada
Southern started a modest four game winning
streak by topping arch-rival University of Nevada
78-68. Two days later, the Rebs gained a
week of national ranking by the Associated Press
with a 75-60 clubbing of Arizona State College.
On December 19, Southern narrowly edged spirited
Greenville College of Illinois, 68-65.
ED. GREGORY, COACH
In the opening round of the Kris Kringle Tournament
in Anaheim, California on December 21, Ed
Gregory's crew beat defending tournament champion
Cal Poly, 73-68. In the semi-final round on the following
night, Long Beach State handed the Rebs a
heartbreaking 82-80 loss. In the consolation game on
the 23rd, Nevada Southern clobbered Sacramento
NSU won its own Holiday Classic for the first
time ever on December 30, by bopping Cal Western,
64-57. NSU had previously throttled Western
Washington State, 87-61, to gain the final
round in the Classic.
University of Nevada gained revenge for an earlier
loss to the Rebels by whacking Nevada Southern
86-78 on January 4. The Red and Gray returned to
winning ways again on January 9, when the Rebs outclassed
Cal Lutheran, 92-80. 'Southern upended University
of California at Riverside 79-63 the next night,
and edged San Diego Marines 71-69 in another exhibition
game on the 12th.
On January 23, NSU clubbed College of Southern
Utah, 95-68, but was soundly drubbed by Cal Poly,
79-61, five days later. On January 30, the Rebels
notched their all-time one hundreth victory by sneaking
past Westmont College 88-86. Victory 101 came two
days later, when the Rebs trounced College of Southern
Nevada Southern revenged its earlier loss to LA
State, 100-84, on February 5, but was outclassed by
Montana State University on the next night, 89-71. An
87-66 romp over Eastern New Mexico on February 12
started a five game win skein, with NSU recording victories
over UCR (93-64), St. Joseph College (57-53),
Cal Lutheran (79-69), and Westmont (100-88).
An 89-75 defeat to Arizona State College on
February 22 set the stage for the Cal Poly game
on the 27th. The NCAA had announced that the
winner of the Cal Pony-NSU game would receive
an invitation to the Western Regional Tournament
in Seattle on March 5 and 6. A crowd of
5,000 fans in Convention Center, the largest
turn-out to ever see a college basketball game in
Nevada saw NSU trip Cal Poly, 61-56.
In the Western Regionals, Fresno State spoiled
NSU's first post season tournament game in history by
dumping the Rebs, 74-61. In the consolation game, San
Francisco State topped 'Southern 85-78. The Red and
Gray finished the season with an overall 21-8 mark, set
a new scoring record by averaging 80.3 points per
game, and was nationally ranked five times by Associated
Press and twice by United Press International.
Bob Moon: 6-2, G, Sr.
Seventh on NSU s all-time scoring list. Bob was third
leading scorer on the Rebel squad (13.5 average and
365 points), and saw anchorman service on defense.
Broke Nevada Southern's single-game scoring mark with
38 points against Westmont College on February 20. Allstar,
NCAA Western Regional Tournament.
Silas Stepp: 6-5, C, Jr.
NSU's all-time leading scorer
finished the season with his
highest average ever (17.6),
and was awarded Associated
Press Little-All America honorable
mention for the third
straight year. Sy averaged
10.8 rebounds per game and
blocked countless shots on defense.
High point performance:
26, against San Diego
Marines, and against University
of Nevada on January 4.
All-star, Kris Kringle Tournament;
Most Valuable Player,
Bob Glasgow: 6-4, F, Jr.
Second leading rebounder on the team, Bob averaged
double figures in the scoring columns until late in the
season. A hustler and defensive specialist, he averaged
8.2 points per game. High point performance: 16, against
Sacramento State College.
Roosevelt Lee: 6-1, F-G, Jr.
"Rosy," a razzle-dazzle
transfer student from Riverside
City College, was NSU's
second leading scorer (397
points and a 13.6 average).
Famous for set shots from
the corner, and from 35 feet
out. Popular for fancy dribbling
style when guarded
closely. High point performance:
32, against San Diego
Jerry Dick: 6-3, F, Sr.
Jerry saw valuable sixth-man service, and started several
games. His playmaking set up numerous Rebel scores.
Another defensive ace, Dick developed a leaping hook-shot
to thrill spectators late in the season. High point performance:
17, against San Diego Navy.
Bill Davis: 6-3, F, Jr.
A local Las Vegas product, Bill showed tremendous
improvement after the first few games and cracked the
starting lineup in the second half of the season. A spirited
player, he scored well on driving lay-ins, and his "sneak
patterns" under the basket often caught opponents flatfooted.
High point performance: 24, against Long Beach
Ron Wielochowski: 6-1, G, Jr.
After a blistering start in December, "Willie" was
slowed by neck and leg injuries, and was sidelined
several times with a damaged left knee. A spectacular
defensive hero, he won repeated ovations from Las
Vegas fans throughout the season. High point performance:
27, against Los Angeles State College on December
Bob Brown: 6-5, C, Soph.
Ineligible to play during the Fall Term, Brown
joined the team in January. He was a reliable substitute
to spell overworked Sy Stepp, and averaged 5.5
points in 15 games. High point performance: 10, against
College of Southern Utah on January 23.
Charley Payton: 6-0, G, So.
A fleet-footed defense artist, Payton played in 23 games. Hot from the foul line, the
Las Vegan missed only two of twenty charity throws.
Von Drummonds: 6-6, C, Fr.
A bright prospect on the Frosh crew, Von briefly played in four Varsity games, bucketing
both of his two attempted field goals. Billed as a future Sy Stepp, Drummonds is respected
as the most devoted worker in NSU's entire basketball program. He averaged 10.8 rebounds
and 11.4 points per game with the Frosh.
Ken Edwards: 5-9, G, So.
Good-natured pet of both teammates and fans, Ken did not score any points during the
season. Edwards acted as playmaker, and set-up several NSU buckets.
Don Hughes: 6-4, F, Sr.
"Big Dad" saw action in 20 games, dependably
replacing tired starters. He was very
accurate from the foul line, sinking 22 out of
28 charity tosses. By scoring 15 points against
San Francisco State, Don was one of the few
bright spots in NSU's performance at the
NCAA Western Regional Tournament. High
point performance: 18, against California
Lutheran College on January 8.
Dan Hill: 6-1, G, Jr.
Dan won the confidence of coach and
fans by stealing the ball away from San
Diego Marines with 10 seconds left on
the clock to give NSU a 71-69 victory.
Thereafter, Hill saw much reserve action.
Harry Maloney: 5-11, G, Fr.
A future prospect on the Frosh squad,
Harry turned in incredible performances
in five Varsity tilts. A favorite of
the crowds, he is noted for under-thebasket
reverse-handed shots. Maloney
broke all individual scoring records on
the Freshman team, and ended the season
with a healthy 17.7 average.
NSU Varsity Basketball
Player G FG FT
Att. Sc. Att. Sc. T. Pts. Ave.
Stepp 29 410 198 166 115 511 17.6
Lee 29 404 161 92 75 397 13.6
Moon 27 231 119 156 127 365 13.5
Glasgow 29 222 98 82 42 238 8.2
Davis 29 208 92 63 44 227 7.5
Wielochowski 19 135 43 89 52 138 7.2
Dick 27 140 54 77 61 169 6.2
Brown 15 79 31 37 21 83 5.5
Hughes 20 59 27 28 22 76 3.8
Avina* 6 10 5 8 7 17 2.8*
Maloney 5 9 7 2 0 14 2.8
Hill 11 21 9 11 8 26 2.3
Payton 23 46 18 20 18 52 2.2
Holm* 9 14 6 3 2 14 1.5*
Drummonds 4 2 2 0 0 4 1.0
Edwards 5 1 0 0 0 0 0.0
NSU Totals: 29 1991 869 828 593 2332 80.3
Opponent Totals: 29 2057 854 729 505 2141 73.8
' Left Team After First Semester
NSU Basketball Record:
98 San Diego Navy 83 W *
81 Los Angeles State College 86 L
78 University of Nevada, Reno 68 W **
75 Arizona State College, Flagstaff 60 W * *
68 Greenville College, Illinois 65 W *
Kris Kringle Tournament, Anaheim, California
73 Cal Poly, Pomona 68 W
80 Long Beach State College 82 L
100 Sacramento State College 79 W
Holiday Classic, Las Vegas, Nevada
87 Western Washington State College 61 W **
64 Californian Western College, San Diego 57 W * *
78 University of Nevada, Reno 86 L
97 California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks 80 W
79 University of California, Riverside 63 W
71 San Diego Marines 69 W *
95 College of Southern Utah, Cedar City 68 W *
61 Cal Poly, Pomona 79 L
88 Westmont College, Santa Barbara 86 W
97 College of Southern Utah, Cedar City 84 W
100 Los Angeles State College 84 W **
71 Montana State University, Helena 89 L **
87 Eastern New Mexico, Las Vegas, N.M. 66 W * *
93 University of California, Riverside 64 W **
57 St. Joseph College, Albuquerque, N. M. 53 W * *
79 California Lutheran College, Thousand Oaks 69 W *
100 Westmont College, Santa Barbara 88 W *
75 Arizona State College, Flagstaff 89 L
61 Cal Poly, Pomona 56 W **
fCAA Small College Western Regional Tournament, Seattle, Washington
61 Fresno State College 74 L
78 San Francisco State College 85 L
!,332 2,141 21-8
* Home Games, Campus Gym
* * Home Games, Convention Center
New NSU Basketball Records
Individual Single game:
Most points scored
in one half of a game:
Best percentage of FTM
Most Consecutive FT:
38, by Bob Moon against Westmont College on February 20;
20, by Ron Wielochowski against LA State College on December 4;
16, by Bob Moon against Westmont College on February 20;
21, by Bob Moon against Westmont College on February 20;
510, by Sy Stepp;
198, by Sy Stepp;
81.5 by Roosevelt Lee and Bob Moon;
15, by Sy Stepp from Greenville College through Long Beach State
College; Ron Wielochowski from San Diego Navy to LA State College;
1,407, by Sy Stepp;
960 by Sy Stepp, 1963 through 1965;
529, by Sy Stepp;
349, by Sy Stepp;
503, by Sy Stepp;
76.5, by Bob Moon;
Most points in two years:
Best percentage of FTM:
15 (starting Orange State on February 1, 1964 to Montana
Highest average per game:
Most consecutive win, home court:
State University on February 6, 1965);
Most points, two consecutive games individual: 67, by Moon;
Total home attendance, season: 36,500;
Average home attendance: 2,281;
Largest crowd, single game: 5,500 against Cal Poly on February 27.
NSU Frosh Basketball:
Nevada Southern's Freshman basketball team,
under the coaching of Bob Comeau, won seven of
its last eight games to post an overall 10-8 record at
the end of the season. The Frosh dropped their
first two games on the schedule, both of them to
Dixie Junior College of St. George, Utah, by 82-
79 and 74-70 scores. The Cubs evened their record
in their next two games, by dumping Barstow JC
107-42, and topping Rangely College of Colorado,
After rather humiliating losses to three local high
schools (Las Vegas, Western, and Rancho), and defeats
by two local AAU teams (Leavitt Insurance and Nevada
Test Site), the Frosh thrashed Victor Valley JC, 111-66,
and outclassed Palo Verdi JC, 103-66.
On February 13, in a return engagement with
Western High School, Nevada Southern recovered
some of its previously lost pride by dumping the
Warriors, 81-77. Revenge was served on Rancho
and Las Vegas later in the season, when the Cubs
whipped the Rams, 80-67, and edged the Wildcats,
Harry Maloney, a 5-11 guard, broke individual scoring
records by tanking 320 points and averaging 17.7
markers per game during the season. Joe Coon, a 6-2 forward
who doubles as a guard, was second in scoring with
266 points and a 14.8 average. Six foot six inch center
Von Drummonds, developing his scoring punch late in the
season, averaged 11.4 points and 10.8 rebounds per game.
Frosh Basketball Scores
89 Dixie College, St. George, Utah 92 W *
70 Dixie College, St. George, Utah 74 L *
107 Barstow College 42 W * *
76 Rangely College of Colorado 69 W **
66 Rangely College of Colorado 67 L * *
89 Leavitt Insurance, Las Vegas AAU 92 L *
74 Nevada Test Site, Las Vegas AAU 73 W *
65 Western High School, Las Vegas 76 L *
74 Nevada Test Site, Las Vegas AAU 78 L *
55 Las Vegas High School 62 L
89 Nellis Air Force Base, Las Vegas 87 W *
99 Barstow College 61 W
111 Victorville College 65 W * *
81 Western High School, Las Vegas 77 W * *
103 Palo Verde College 65 W * *
83 Leavitt Insurance, Las Vegas AAU 97 L *
51 Las Vegas High School 45 W *
1464 1318 10-8
* Home Games, Campus Gym
* * Home Games, Convention Center
FTA FTM T. PTS. AVE.
101 72 320 17.7
58 36 266 14.8
83 48 204 11.4
26 15 113 6.3
30 25 77 4.3
30 12 36 2.0
14 9 117 7.9
15 7 57 3.1
14 12 58 8.3
3 0 4 0.3
8 6 29 2.3
58 39 183 16.6
'Left Team After First Semester
Track: Robert Comeau, Coach
March 27: Claremont Relays, Claremont, California
April 3: University of California at Riverside
April 30: Dixie College, at NSU
May 1: Cal Poly, Pepperdine, NSU, at Pomona
May 8: Dixie College, in St. George, Utah
As this book goes to press, Nevada Southern fields its first track
team in history. The cinder-squad, dominated by runners from the
cross country team, is coached by Bob Comeau.
Cross countrymen Cornell Wong, Neal Chappel, Charles Hawkins, Jime
Whipple, and Bill Longwell will run the mile relay, and the one, two, and
three mile runs. Mike Reese and Rod Pahor will tour the 880 yard course.
Freshman Gary Halko, one of the best 440 yard men in Nevada high
school track last year, is expected to develop into a good college sprinter.
Coach Comeau will enter Tom Wilson and Charley Payton in the 220 and 100
yard dashes. Payton lettered in basketball earlier in the year. Bob Cummings,
who played Frosh basketball, will run the 180 and 120 yard low hurdles.
NSU will have little depth in the field events. Von Drummonds, another
refugee from the Freshman basketball squad, will high jump. Drummonds
went 6'3" in high school competition, and is highly regarded by Comeau.
Doug Schroeder, one of the best pole vaulters in Nevada high school track for
the past several years, has already gone 13'6" in practice for NSU. Payton
broad jumped in high school, and will enter the event for the Rebels. Art
Hughes, still another holdover from the Frosh basketball season, will throw
the discus and the javalin.
Robert Comeau, Coach
NSU, UCR, Cal Fullerton
NSU Cal Poly, San Fernando State, Pepperdine,
NSU, Cal Poly, Chapman
NSU, Azusa College
Biola College Invitational (16 schools)
— NSU first
— NSU third
— NSU second
— NSU second
— NSU first
— NSU ninth
Nevada Southern launched the 1964 cross
country season on October 9, by defeating University
of California (Riverside) and Cal State at
Fullerton in a triangular meet in Riverside. Jim
Whipple and Cornel Wong paced the Rebels by
finishing third and fourth, with respective timings
of 21:02 and 21:06 minutes on UCR's 3.4
mile course. Freshman Bill Longwell captured
sixth place and Charles Hawkins nabbed the
seventh spot. Chuck Cooley, running ninth,
rounded-out NSU's scoring.
On October 17, the Rebels, running on a 3.8 mile
course, placed third in a five team match at Cal Poly
in Pomona. Jim Whipple, finishing tenth in a field of
31 runners, led NSU, which trailed San Fernando Valley
State and Cal Poly, but beat Pepperdine and Cal
The Rebel leatherlungs ran second in a three school
meet on NSU's 3.2 mile home course on October 24.
Jim Whipple led the Rebs again, with a fourth place
rank and a 17:03 clocking. Bill Longwell and Cornell
Wong raced to a close fifth and sixth for 'Southern, with
respective 17:16 and 17:17 times. Cal Poly won the
meet, while Chapman ended third.
University of California (Riverside) edged Nevada
Southern on October 31, 23-24, to spoil the Rebs' first
dual meet of the season. Jim Whipple and Bill Longwell
ran second and third, with Cornell Wong and Tom
Hawkins snaring eighth and ninth.
Nevada Southern ended its cross country season on
a happy note when the Rebel long-distance men won
their last home meet, a dual with Azusa College on November
7, and placed a respectable ninth in the 16
team Biola College Invitational on November 14.
Jime Whipple sparked the NSU cross countrymen
in their 19-38 route of Azusa. Whipple
grabbed first in a field of 16 runners, and set a
record by touring NSU's home course in 16:58.
Neal Chappel ran the circuit in 17:28 to place
third, while Bill Longwell and Cornell Wong finished
fourth and fifth with respective clockings
of 17:50 and 18:05.
Coach Bob Comeau's squad completed the season
with a trip to the Biola College Invitational, one of the
major cross country tournaments on the West Coast. The
Rebs, competing on a rather lengthy 4.4 mile course
and running in a field of 118 harriers, finished ninth
against 15 other schools. University of Redlands won
the tournament with 28 points, trailed by second place
Westmont's 54 markers. Nevada Southern's 215 points
beat Chapman, Claremont, Pasadena, Whittier, and was
even good enough to edge host Biola. A 24:57 timing
won 26th place for Jim Whipple. Neal Chappel's 25:22
snatched 31st, and Cornell Wong's 26:02 coralled 43rd.
Baseball: "Chub" Drakulich, coach; Jerry Goyeneche,assistant coach
17 Barstow JC
15 Barstow JC
5 Phoenix College
4 Phoenix College
College of Southern Utah (2)
Weber College (2)
Arizona State College (2)
Vandenburg AFB (2)
College of Southern Utah (2)
University of Wyoming (2)
College of Southern Utah (2)
University of California at Riverside (2)
Arizona State College (2)
University of California at Riverside (2)
University of California at Riverside
University of Nevada, Reno
University of Nevada, Reno
NSU's baseball crew, coached by Michael "Chub" Drakulich, owns a 3-1 record as
this book goes to press. The Rebs bombed Barstow JC, 15-5 and 17-7 in a doubleheader
open the season on March 6.
Lee Syphus struck out ten and gave up only three hits enroute to a 15-5 win in the twin-bill's
first game. NSU stole four bases, rapped six doubles, six singles, and one triple in support of Syphus'
In the second game, the Rebs blasted two Barstow hurlers for 17 runs, two homers, two doubles,
three singles, and stole eight bases. Bruce Berman pitched four innings of shut-out ball before Steve
Overstreet relieved him in the fifth inning.
Second baseman Don Knepp led the Rebels at the plate, going two for three in the
opener, and four for five in the second game.
On March 13, the Rebs split a doubleheader, topping Phoenix College 5-4 in the opener, but
losing the nightcap, 7-4. Bruce Berman, winning his second game of the young season, gave up five
hits in going the distance for NSU. Outfielder Dennis Duesing clubbed two doubles for the Rebels.
Lee Syphus opened the second game, but pulled a muscle in the third inning and gave way to
Steve Overstreet, who was charged with the loss.
Pitchers: Lee Syphus, Bruce Berman, Steve Overstreet, Dave Glascox
Infield: Bruce Layne (1st base), Jay Hill (1st base), Don Knepp (2nd base), A1 Cappaneta
(short stop), Russ Sansurino (3rd base), Dee Jeffer (catcher), Shelly Wright
Outfield: Steve Pryborski, Freddy De Jong, Dennis Duesing, Jeff Fwyer, Richard Bell
( doubles in infield )
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