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Epilogue: UNLV Yearbook, 1972






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: University of Nevada, Las Vegas

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Physical Identifier

LD3745 .C6


man000537. Epilogue: UNLV Yearbook. 1972. [Periodical] Retrieved from Special Collections and Archives, University Libraries, University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Las Vegas, Nevada.


This material is made available to facilitate private study, scholarship, or research. It may be protected by copyright, trademark, privacy, publicity rights, or other interests not owned by UNLV. Users are responsible for determining whether permissions are necessary from rights owners for any intended use and for obtaining all required permissions. Acknowledgement of the UNLV University Libraries is requested. For more information, please see the UNLV Special Collections policies on reproduction and use ( or contact us at

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Copyright © 1972
Helen Barnett
on behalf of the
Consolidated Students of the
University of Nevada, Las Vegas
No part of this book may be reproduced
in any form or manner without the
express written per-mission of the
Printed in the United States of America
Taylor Publishing Co.
Covina, California
1 I
llfti : •
"Snow Clad'9
I •
This book is people. People are you. Through
the pages you think and daydream. You,
through frustration, work, care and play. From
page to page you live today for today. You
anticipate the next, still remembering the last.
Beyond the pictures find yourself leaving
impressions on others as they do on you.
This book is you, for you.


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"Home means Nevada, Home means the hills, 9 9
50 51
"Out where the trucky silvery rills,Out where the sun always shines,
54 55
-.JL.? -r^'-.- SHsBP
a That is the land that I love the bestr
Fairer than all I can see/9
"Out in the heart of the golden west,"
"Home means Nevada to me."
Bertha Roffetto
September 3, 4, 5
September 10, 11, 12
December 3, 4, 5
December 10, 11, 12

John Kerry
September 22
at the movies
November 5, 6
Cal Poly 13
Delaney and Bonnie
November 5

Mason Williams
December 70
Governor Mike O'Callaghan
January 20
? " v :
Florynce Kennedy
February 8

Opening — Judy Bailey Theatre
William Rusher

Marilyn and me
From the wharf
To Coit Tower
Smiling, huffing
The hill
Way up.
People of many
Kinds —
Smoking and
Finding blocks
Of fun and some
Of fear
Las Vegas
And Kevin
(left for better)
The hill
Way up.
Barbara Becker
A drop — running, rounding, following in —
Hangs, growing large on a level place,
A drop trickles in a tear and shades are shut
On planned hopes lost and dismalest forlorn.
The small face is unmoved, unwrinkled;
its cheeks are glossed by damp reflections;
Thought is slow, resigned, and sad,
With the lower lip lax on an understanding thumb.
Michael Gordon
I don't love him because he buys me nice clothes
Because he doesn't.
I don't love him because he takes me nice places
Because he doesn't.
I don't smile when I see him because of the gifts that he might bring
My love smiles just for him.
I don't answer his call anticipating an event
Because events don't move me.
I don't travel with him because of his new car
Because it's not.
I don't stay with him because he promises me the world.
I love him.
Doreen hox
You should have been here by now.
I know you're not coming,
My anticipation has lost its willing.
Like a child
I waited
With my nose
Pressed up
Against the window.
I'm doubting,
No . . .
Not you,
Or the love
I think you should hold for me,
But if we were going to get together. .
And on time.
Marty Dominguez

if!! sis
with the return spirit I welcome thee
homing back in the matter of things
like a snowstorm overdue
For the clouds were long brimming with the pledge
of your return
the doors are open
long I have awaited this day
now it finally comes
and, like the sad silent sorig
it plays on my mind
and dances in the soul of my senses
Std Paul
'5o O.F\:
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sjf ^
If there wasn't hate or greed, what would the world be like?
If there weren't so many poor in need, what would the world be like?
It competition and tribalism ceased to exist, what would we do for kicks?
If battles among individuals stopped, where would we play?
If wars were no longer necessary, how many lives would pay?
If expectations and desires no longer controlled this material world,
what would we do for comfort?
And what would we do if the birds stopped singing,
And the flowers quit growing,
If the wind stopped blowing,
And if the rivers stopped flowing.
Could we then, perhaps, love?
Tell me, what is it like to love.
Debi Steffan
To my wife, the dancer
When I can write a line that matches strength
And beauty with the lines you shove in space:
As if the air were spinning clay, your length j
Of limbs a potter's fingers finding place —
Bands of gold bind shrewder buyers; past the
Watchman of desire I've typed and sent a
Final message: I have found at last the
Bella donna delta mia mente.
Why, now my words can tie a knot so strong
No Alexander's sword could cut it through
No Socrates could argue you were wrong
To keep me near enough to breathe on you
Bruce Bebb
Why do I see-me as others see me?
They don't know who I am,
And Neither do I,
But at least I know what I'm not,
I'm not a thing to be passed about,
I'm not a clown to be laughed at,
And I'm not one of the crowd
to be misconstrued with others,
I am myself! Can't you see me?
I am myself, what I was born
to be,
Different from the rest of you.
You are the circus of life,
I am the surface beyond you,
You are the clowns
to be painted each day,
I am of another time, another way,
I am human, can't you feel me?
I guess you can't, you're dead!
I am alive.
Smoke i
Child of God,
shimmering gardens
beckon you.
Life be cruel
and whisper sweet
endless journey
the soul to treat.
Hands cradled
quick but slow,
rippling silver
truth will show
Reflections seen
memories flee
hope in hand
the truth to see.
Michael Wheat
Colors and auras merge, and melt-
The coming together of people.
Divergencies are there in full circle, but
Similarities are the rule, the "human condition."
Touching, physically, yes; but more
Real selves transcending the outer surface,
Virginal surfaces touch where contact has never before occurred.
The footsteps of others in the secret "I."
Beauty becomes booty, and a void beneath
Plain-ness becomes plane-ness, and beauty shows in each facet.
Age, status disappear, "boxes" dissolve,
Real selves refuse to stay in their neat pigeon-holes,
Labels become worthless.
Strength emerges in unexpected places,
Perception shines from quiet corners.
"I" and "Thou" touch our secret selves, and loathe to leave
The rending of psyche's maidenhead brings pain —
It becomes reified in the group, is felt and shared.
The group has suffered and found
Joy! together, an experience unique.
Never before or again is this experience.
The group grows,
And each person grows,
But the experience is Now and Forever as a part of each of them.
Toni Perry
At the still point of the turning
world. Neither flesh nor fleshless;
Neither from nor towards; at the
still point, there the dance is,
But neither arrest nor movement.
And do not call it fixity,
Where past and future are gathered.
Neither movement from nor towards,
Neither ascent nor decline. Except
for the point, the still point,
there would be no dance, and there
is only the dance.
I can only say, there we have been;
but I cannot say where.
And I cannot say, how long, for
that is to place it in time.
The inner freedom from practical desire,
The release from action and suffering,
release from the inner
And the outer compulsion, yet surrounded
By a grace of sense, a white light still and moving,
Erhebung without motion, concentration
Without elimination, both a new world
And the old made explicit, understood
In the completion of its partial ecstasy,
The resolution of its partial horror
Yet the enchainment of past and future
Woven in the weakness of the changing body,
Protects mankind from heaven and damnation
Which flesh cannot endure.
Time past and time future
Allow but a little consciousness.
To be conscious in not to be in time
But only in time can the moment in the rose-garden,
The moment in the arbour where the rain beat,
The moment in the draughty church at smoke fall
Be remembered; involved with the past and the future
Only through time time is conquered.
T. S. Eliot
Through this land of ours we smile
beauty in our souls
High above all words we float
Don't worry about the goals
Farther than the farthest star
still deeper than the sea.
Ignore the prison of our sphere
Within our souls, we're free.
Just live our god composed of love
no church, we fake no prayer,
no place below or high above
by color, creed or hair.
Control no lives, yet part of all
why games or meager roles?
No social disillusions
too busy loving souls.
Happy being powerless, not selfish
too many loves one shares
These free lives see others watch
dark eyes with frightened stares.
Pray one day all man shall come
though now we're very small
patiently we love and hope
even if we later fall.
We've been here now some million years
and in that shed eternal tears
together now there are no fears
forever we will stay
forever we sill stay.
George Sherman
there was a fine feathered bird
who lost his wing feathers
in a fight with an eagle . . .
no longer could he fly the
skies ... no longer did he
assume the magnificence
which was his . . . so
throughout his life he walked
the eye can see just how
the man in youthful lulls.
remembered the sea gulls
encourage the motion of the plow
with the down-soft wind of their
sun-worthy, salt-white wings.
but the sun wills the things
that will will, and seeds grow into care,
then the eyes sees through
to the tainted street,
sees the gull there, too
on bony concrete
The edge of insanity H
What frustration, VVhat- adventure.
To dance along th,e frilly...fdzzy timet
To stumble, to grope, -
To thrill to the sourc.d in the dc|fi! %
The animal self, of starkiear
What endlebs depth^of tR&'-mirnd
"What black pitshof blinding light
Such distortion within reality, that
realities slip one into the other.
How harsh "
Hovy, brujal ""X f|
An^"The escfepe ip urj^fe'yym
for even the insane are not free
b MG o l d e n , ,
I know I don't love you
It's much too soon for anything like that
It's strange though
I think of you often
I see you and say hi
Nothing more, if that.
But this feeling in me is you.
I know I want you
Oh, you'll move on one day
Or I'll go away
A heartache for awhile.
I want you now
Tomorrow might never come
I'll wait till tomorrow if you ask
Next week if I must but don't ask
Me to wait anymore
When something is born it must be fed
I'm only a man
Nothing more
You're a woman
And to be yourself is all I ask
Give this new life a chance to grow
And flourish
If it must die, it will
But don't sell us short
Be mine for a day
A month
A year
But be mine now
And let me be yours.
Jim Farnham
i am an indian
my name is morning sun
my blood is red and true
my children are golden brown
and hair like a horses mane
bay red, black stallion
i am an indian
my brothers are the sons of america
my sons are the ways of nature
my people are the good rich soil of this land
the great plains and the corn fields
prairie for their graveyard
i am an indian
and the buffalo are the bread of my table
rain the love-fed breast milk of my mother nature
but love like regret sorrow and pity
came too late
did little good
i am an indian
tired and hungry, broken
my tears
are the tears of ages
The Civilized
(A travesty, he said teasingly.
Your majesty, she said pleasingly.
A tragedy, he said pleadingly.
Have faith in me, they heard sneeringly.)
It's an uptight, slight morality
That leads us to the fray
And once we are committed,
All you can do is pray.
Now, just choose a victim
Follow it to the end.
When it soars, you soar along,
When it bends, you bend.
Feel the care man blood thirst oozing,
Like snakes uncoiling, freed?
Like hurricanes just spinning,
Like the sprouting of a seed?
Can you hear the cosmic whispers,
The power of witchcraft chants?
It's the force behind our politics,
The rhythm of our dance.
It's in the roar of engines,
Doing unnatural acts
Like piling stone ten stories high
Clicking, transmitting facts.
You can hear Shakespeare's witches
Cackling at our tricks
They prophesy a dismal day
When we burn our world like sticks.
Dale Mead
My hair is long and I have brown eyes
Oh yes by the way I am a man
My stomach is empty
But my soul is hungry
My hair is long and I have thick brown eyebrows
And oh yes by the way 1 am a man
I cry out love
They only want money
My hair is long and I have brown skin
And oh yes by the way I am a man
I need a job
The soul lives and the body dies
My hair is long and I have hard callouses
And oh yes by the way I am a man
Time grows short
They must not push too long
My hair is long and I have a hard back
And oh yes by the way I am a man
My heart is strong, yet despair creeps in
After all I am a man
Jim McNulty
The Signs of Boredom
In the hours of idleness,
Signs of boredom begin to appear.
The clock paces itself slowly
against the hands of time.
Climbing into obligation
and escaping the crevices,
Man's life is devoured by mindless fingers . . .
and timeless minds.
Jumbling throughout the decour,
he discovers oblivion,
slipping into idle hands.
Fall sweetly my life,
Into unwashed days,
thought naught discovered.
Blend into the feeling,
and map out o your course,
But lo, think not that you could guide its course,
For if idleness, should it find you worthy . . .
directs your course.
In the early morning hours of his soul,
Man dreams of sketches of his life which meant much
More than the immediate hours
passing before his oblivious eyes.
A rendezvous with life,
typing out a meager existence,
to satisfy his soul.
Realize the mindless time,
Seek not the timeless mind!
Seek its justice, the hours of idleness
. . . t h e s i g n s o f b o r e d o m . . . w i l l d i s a p p e a r .
Kathy Pearce
I am an evil man
I destroy my world,
I love a soft life,
And nature dies all around.
Man bares a destruction nature,
And beauty dies,
The dirt is all I see,
Stone and naked ground.
Once I was happy in a world all my own,
Life was pure,
Nature was safe,
And destruction was impossible.
Then my being was conceived,
And a new world materialized,
And I was born,
And I received my just reward.
Bill Jones
The infant born to live
Whether he realizes it
struggles to open his eyes to the
fascinating things around him that exist
The child you know so well
is this infant with eyes open
he fills his mind with knowledge
learning about the truth and wrong of sin
Of age he is shown to
expand his learning knowledge
and the child goes to school
he learns and understands with age
Now, we have the exciting
years of realization
the child is no infant, he is directly
headed to contribute to our growing nation
The time comes for many decisions
will this young adult retreat
from the good things in life and the
trials he has learned to meet
As the years progress
he has become of respected age
the right route has been chosen
he puts to use his expanding knowledge
Coming to the closing years
of this human life we find
the age of hoping that the generation
after will come ahead from behind
We see an infant
he will make tomorrow
it's his destiny to bring about
pleasure to life and little sorrow.
Terry Guarino
while wind blew seeds from the husks
(go scatter, blow, sow, the valley floors)
and gray from the morning air
(comes day, rolling, flowing,
past fields of timothy hay)
while i sit quilt wrapped
curled, chilled with the still gray air
hunched up in a wooden chair
steam crawling slip from the coffee mug
when up from the valley floor
roars, pours down the mountain side
rides in a crest
past the rest of the farm
slams, rams, red and yellow past the window sill
and: morning happens
(oh joy, beauty, oh fortune)
while love stumbles sleepy
down the back stairs to the kitchen
Ron Salisbury

75th Anniversary
Hardtop Coupe
The car with the Tiffany
The limited edition
Ninety-Eight Regency.
It's Oldsmobile's
5th Anniversary,
A great time to
step ahead at
Las Vegas
'2Cf6e>ie "Tfou "Suf
3024 BOULDER HWY. *457-1021
1 • U Wi IiUjUj^UL
Two Great Beers
2416 West Desert Inn Road
735-1 185
Salute to the
Students of
Phone 384-3530 Custom Framing
Desert Decor Art Supplies
1733 East Charleston
Las Vegas, Nevada 89104
alei'/igNLyoii dii
2661 Western • P.O. Box 14810 Phone 735-6902
Would He Steer You Wrong?
Downtown Las Vegas, Nevada
(cascade JJrLnkinc) OYaters Go., JStJ.
3437 Procyon St.
Phone 642-6716
820 Lake Mead Blvd.
I 162 Twain
Maryland Square
Phone 735-5983
We salute the students and faculty
of the
University of Nevada, Las Vegas
TO charce = firc$tonc
SAWHAmericabd jM
•am WK
2 convenient locations
&OAKEY PHONE 735-5656
Be Friends.
Voott\ roRfpv
WE 1
n | O
'mim 1r Cs s sA# ^ J r mIW m S m m m x
Distributed by
Head for bargain deals.
Valley Bank of Nevada
15 branches statewide to
serve you.
a member of F.D.I.C.
He is nothing, he can do nothing, he can achieve nothing, fulfill
nothing, without working. / If you are poor—work. / If you are
rich—continue working. If you are burdened with seemingly unfair
responsibilities—work. / If you are happy, keep right on working.
Idleness gives room for doubt and fears. / If disappointments
come—work. / If your health is threatened—work. / When faith
falters—work. / When dreams are shattered and hope seems dead
—work. / Work as if your life were in peril. It really is. No matter
what ails you—work. / Work faithfully KORK-TV^
—work with faith. / Work is the
greatest remedy available for
mental and physical afflictions. LAS VEGAS H i
American Home of the Folies Bergere
427 Fremont St.
Introducing Southern Nevada's
Newest Title Insurance and Escrow Firm . . .
TM@g M(3c
615 Maryland Parkway — Las Vegas, Nevada 89101 — 385-41 14
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New Convenient Office Hours:
Monday and Friday — 8:30 am to 8 pm
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday — 8:30 am to 5 pm
Nevada Southern Title, Inc., is locally owned . . . The principals: Joe Johnston, Bill Hanson and Donna Wills have a total of 35 years experience in the
local title and escrow field — plus a total of 73 years as Las Vegas residents.
Nevada Southern Title, Inc., guarantee a quick, dependable and above all, accurate completion of transactions . . . based on complete geographic filings
of all Clark County properties, plus microfilm records of all documents recorded since the inception of Clark County.
Pepsi-Cola —- Diet Pepsi
Teem — Patio Flavors
Mt. Dew
Available in Non-Returnable
Bottles, Cans and Syrups
Fountain and Bar
Dispensing Equipment
Vendors and Coolers
1200 E. Foremaster Lane
SHOWBOAT HOTEL & LANES 2800 E. Fremont • Phone:382-7575
Lee Vegas, New.
Southern Nevada's
Only Home Owned Daily Newspaper
NiWS 385-3111
121 S. Highland Drive
They'll Fix You Up Too.
9 5 3 E a s t S a h a r a
P h o n e
7 3 5 - 6 6 6 6
L a s V e g a s , N e v a d a 8 9 t 0 5
Visit Them.
ti s Jewel
In Sahara Shopping Center (Across from Hotel Sahara)
Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. — Six days
2430 Las Vegas Blvd. South Phone: 382-8473
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The wheels o f R e s p o n s i b l e J o u r n a l i s m
a r e i n g e a r w i t h community s e r v i c e
— t u r n i n g t h e Review-Journal i n t o
Nevada's l a r g e s t newspaper.
Drop in anytime, anyway
Now 5 Times the Power to
A Hilton Hotel
Home of the Photo-check Guarantee
Fourth and Carson
,s;: \V \ v' v
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"First with the Finest"
P. O. Box 560 • 1440 Las Vegas Blvd. North
We wish we could bring it to you. It may even be powered by
electricity! We also wish we could bring you tomorrow's power plant today... silent,
invisible and pollution free. That's our problem. We at Nevada Power Co.
must be concerned about the future, and it takes years, from the beginning of design to
completion, to get a new power plant "on the line." We desperately
need tomorrow's technology... today. But we sincerely believe that a nation
that can take a man to the moon and back can solve these
problems, and we're working on them, because . . .
WP HVV twrv. too!
you like
eor. today ?
to the Class of 72
central telephone
(B 3480 Maryland Parkway
James Kavanaugh and friends autographing his book, "Will You Be My Friend?"
• Administrative Offices 225 Bridger
• Main Office 300 So. 3rd
• First & Carson *On The Strip
• Maryland Square 'Decatur Vegas
• West Charleston 'Charleston Plaza
• McCarren Airport • Boulder City
• Civic Center Office NLV
• Henderson
Equal Opportunity Employer
Will You
Be Our
For No
We Know . . .

Coach Gordon Edwards
LAS VEGAS, NEV, — Five school records
fell as the University of Nevada, Las Vegas
track team ended the 1972 season with a 10-9
dual meet record.
Senior sprinter Angelo Stefanelli broke the
only track event as he ran a 22.1 220 yard
dash to eclipse the old mark of 22.3.
The four field events broken for Dr. Gordon
Edwards' squad were the shot put, discus,
javelin, and triple jump. Senior John Morgan
heaved the shot 52-7% for a new mark while
junior Kyle Nelson threw the discus 155-6,
Barry Hammon sent the javelin 198-9 and junior
college transfer Kevin Patterson soared 47-
7 in the triple jump.
Winning eight of their last 11 meets, the
Rebel spikers were led by three-event specialist
Patterson who scored 202 points in dual
meets this season. He also had the team's best
mark of the year in the long jump (22-3) also
tied for the top mark of 6-2 in the high jump
with Craig Falk.
Stefanelli, who scored 162 dual meet
Coach Bill Scoble
points, had the best time in the 100 along
with Larry Wright of 10 seconds flat. Mel
Turner, third in dual meet points with
111%, ran the best time of the year in the
440 with a 49.6.
In the distances, Ed Brown had the best
880 of the season for UNLV, 1:59.0. Doug
Clarke ended his track career (four years at
UNLV) with a 4:29.9 mile and Blaine Clarke
had the best three-mile time of 16:22.4.
In the hurdles Carson Madison ran a
15.5 120 HH and Ruben Perez ran a 60.5
in the 440 IH.
The 440 relay team of Stefanelli, George
Sherman and the Turner twins, had a 43.3
clocking and the mile relay team of Brown,
Doug Clarke, and the Turners had a best
time of 3:23.5.
It's on to next season for the University
of Nevada, Las Vegas, football team as the
Rebels finished the year with a whomping
63-6 victory over the National University of
Mexico for a 5-4-1 season record.
Coach Bill Ireland's Rebels finished their
fourth year in history and it was also the
fourth straight winning season for UNLV.
High point of the season for the youthful
program was a game against a major college
opponent — Utah State. The Aggies
won 27-7 in Logan but it was a giant step
for the progressive program the Rebels
have established.
Next season's schedule will see the first
11 -game slate highlighted by a trip to the
Orange Bowl to play the University of Miami
on Nov. 4.
Coach Ireland and his staff have recruited some 30 junior college transfers to fill the vacancies in le
starting lineup.
Most to be missed on offense will be the record-setting wide receivers for the Rebels — Greg Brown
and four-year veteran Nathaniel Hawkins. Hawkins became the first player in the school's history to be
drafted into the pros as he went to the Pittsburgh Steelers in last season's annual college draft.
Brown was the leading receiver this year with 38 catches for 626 yards and five touchdowns. He also
returned nine punts for 270 yards and one more six-pointer.
The Hawk was the leading scorer on the team with eight touchdowns for 48 points. He caught 35
passes for 456 yards and seven TDs.
Also missing next season will be offensive stars fullback Charles Cooper (402 yards) and linemen Dan
Morrison and David Neff.
The tough Rebel defense will also lose some key players in linemen Bill Booker, Grant Fawcett,
Tommy Rowland, Shayne Skipworth, linebackers Bruce Gray and Ken Mitchell and defensive backs
Milton Leonard and Jim Farnham.
With records falling galore, the University of Nevada, Las Vegas freshman basketball team finished the
1971-72 season with a 16-5 record and a player who could be the number one frosh scorer and rebounder
in the nation.
Jim Baker, 6'9" from Olney High School in Philadelphia, Pa., single-handedly rewrote the frosh record
books as he scored 733 points for a 36.7 average and ripped off 448 rebounds for a 22.4 per game
average. QoaCh gm Scoble's yearlings won their last 13 straight as Baker really came into his own.
The freshman tied the single-game scoring mark in their 137-57 triumph over Palo Verde JO.
Baker was sensational. He scored 51 points (second high in frosh history), was 20 of 28 from
the field, 11 for 11 at the charity stripe, grabbed 40 rebounds (a frosh record) and added 15
assists (another frosh record) to his brilliant performance.
For the season Baker was .495 from the field (275-556) and .817 from the free throw line
(183-224) and although those are both excellent percentages, he did not lead the team i
either category. Speedy little Eddie Taylor, a teammate of Baker at Olney High, was 121 :>f
148 from the charity stripe for an .818 accuracy rate and 6-11 Dan Cunningham, from Alisal
High in Salinas, Calif., carried a .535 field goal percentage to lead the young Rebels.
There were four scholarship players on the freshman team this year and all four lived up to
Scoble's expectations. Besides Baker, Taylor averaged 22.3 points a game, Cunningham 14.4
rebounds each game and added 15.1 points and 6-9 Don Weimer, from Chula Vista, Calr .
High, picked up 13.1 rebounds and 11.1 points for same.
Baker has seven high scoring games that are second through eighth on the all-time frosh
list. Besides his 51 point effort, he had one game of 50 points, three of 48, one of 47 and
another of 45. This was a great rebounding team for UNLV, getting 58.8 each outing. Baker
now heads the all-time list while Cunningham is sixth and Weimer eighth in the record books.
Weimer had a high rebounding game of 29 while Cunningham's best effort was 26. Cunningham's
316 points places him 10th on the books while Taylor's 469 markers put him in the
number five spot.
Although the 1968-69 frosh team had an 18-4 record, Scoble feels that this was the best
team in UNLV cage history (freshman team). The schedule this year was the roughest ever for
a UNLV team and the five losses were early in the year when the squad had not begun to play
together. The best example of the improvement made would be the two games with highly
regarded Arizona Western JC. Early in the year the Rebels lost to them 94-78 and then near
the end of the season the young Rebels ended AWC's 28-game winning streak, 93-80, behind
Baker's 47 points and 25 rebounds.
With players like these, it's easy to appreciate the optimism Rebel coaches have for the
future. *
Coach Bill Ireland
The tennis team, directed by assistant basketball coach Bill Scoble, posted an 8-5 record
and finished fifth in the WCAC meet. The tennis team's top performer was senior Mike Roe.
The Rebel racketmen shut out five opponents this season, and the only time they were shut
out was by college division champion U.C. Irvine early in the season.
Also on this year's tennis team were Alex Nash, junior, Bob Berg, junior, Lyn Boozer, junior,
Harry Byrge, junior, and Ron Johns, sophomore.
Cal State, Fullerton
So. Colorado State
Weber State
U. C. Irvine
Long Beach State
No. Arizona
Grand Canyon
6 1
4 5
0 2
9 9
7 9
0 9
Long Beach State
U. C. Riverside
Arizona State
Phoenix College
Grand Canyon Col.
No. Arizona
' • VM&M,
Coach John Bayer
The team pitching marks established included most
complete games (29), lowest ERA (3.23), most hit
batsmen (25), and fewest walks allowed (132 in 384
innings pitched).
23 victories also tied a school record.
Three Rebel hitters finished the year over .300 led
by sophomore rightfielder Jim DiFiore, of Las Vegas.
DiFiore led the team with a .320 batting average (49
of 153) and also led the team in runs scored (30),
home runs (6), and RBI (30).
DiFiore was third in WCAC batting for UNLV with a
.333 average.
Freshman thirdbaseman Randy Grigg was second
in hitting for UNLV both for the year and in league
play. Overal he hit .309 and in conference he batted
.338. He also tied the school record for doubles with
11. He was only struck out seven times in 165 official
plate appearances.
Senior leftfielder Mike Lombardi was the third Rebel
to hit over .300 for the year with his .308 average.
Lombardi was the team's leading hitter in WCAC play
with a .350 average (21 for 60).
The other regulars for the team this year included
centerfielder Art Platanitis (.290 for the year and .283
in league), secondbaseman John Hogan (.277 and
,323), firstbaseman Tom Crine, (.238 and .234),
shortstop Pat Leary (.230 and .176) and catcher
Jerry Eklund (.181 and .263).
The other starting pitchers for University of Nevada,
Las Vegas this season, besides Pryor and Chambers,
were juniors Jim Bonnell, 7-4 with a 2.89 ERA and
Jack Lazzarotto, 4-5 with a 4.13 ERA.
Coached by athletic director Michael Drakulich, the
UNLV golf team posted a 13-9 dual match record and
finished third in the eight-team West Coast Athletic
Conference championships.
Only one player on each squad will be lost by
graduation, and he is Bob Cork, who led the golf
team with a 79.8 average round.
Two freshmen were the number two and three men
for the golfers as Terry Webber, who finished fourth
in a tield of 46 golfers in the two-round WCAC tourney,
carried a 80.1 average and Leonard Walch, who
finished the season with a one-under-par 71 against
Northern Arizona, finished the year with a 81.0 aver
The other members of the golf team this season
were junior Frank Cork, 82.3, sophomore Hollis Barnhart,
83.0, and freshmen Scot Kallsen, 85.9, and
Mark Bailus, 88.8.
As a team, the average individual score for the
Rebel linksters was 82.5.
Coach Dr. Bob Doering
Sophomore southpaw Herb Pryor, who quit
the team because of personal reasons with six
games left to play, single-handedly accounted
for five new pitching records and tied one
The 6-0 Coos Bay, Ore., product set records for
innings pitched (109), most complete games (10),
most wins (8), most hit batsmen (9), and lowest
earned run average (2.22). He also tied the mark for
-ppearances with 16, and would have set the record
lad he remained with the team because he had two
starts remaining.
The other individual record set for assistant coach
Fred Dallimore's hurlers was for fewest walks allowed,
18 in 72'/3 innings by senior Dennis Chambers. Pryor
was also good in that department, giving up only 21
free trips in his 109 innings worked.
Coached by John Bayer, the varsity basketball team finished the season with a 14-12
Bob "Phantom Phenom" Florence, a 6-4 forward from Des Moines, la., led the Rebels
in scoring with a 22.1 average while another super sophomore, Jerry Baskerville, a
6-7 forward from Philadelphia, Pa., led the squad in rebounding, getting 11.3 a game.
Florence made .584 of his field goal attempts for the YEAR (209 of 358) and was the
second-leading field goal shooter in the West Coast Athletic Conference with a .618
percentage rate (118-191). On January 13, the Phantom set a new single-game fieldgoal
percentage record for both UNLV and the WCAC as he hit 16 of 18 while scoring
his seasonal high of 37 points against Pepperdine University.
Florence led the team in scoring on 13 occasions and used his timing and leaping
ability to pace the squad in rebounding 10 times. For the year he got 9.3 rebounds a
game, 10.3 per contest in the WCAC, and will finish as one of the top three scorers in
the league with a 23.6 average for the 14 league battles.
In the narrow, 84-81 loss to nationally ranked South Carolina this season, Florence
was the leading scorer and rebounder in the game with 23 points and 12 rebounds.
South Carolina coach Frank McGuire likened Florence's moves to those of Earl "The
Pearl" Monroe of the New York Knicks.
Jerry Baskerville just completed his second year of organized basketball (he did not
compete until his senior year at Thomas Edison High School in Philadelphia). During
the 1971 Las Vegas Holiday Classic he rewrote the rebounding marks by getting 24 in
one game and 37 for the two-game tourney.
Jumpin' Jerry led the team in rebounding with 11.3 per game (11.6 per WCAC tilt)
and chipped in 13.4 points each outing (14.4 in league). He paced the team in rebounding
in 11 games and was the top scorer in four. His high scoring games were 34
against Southern Illinois, 23 against Nevada, Reno, 20 against Loyola (Cal.), and 31
against WCAC champion University of San Francisco. Baskerville had a fine shooting
touch as he hit on 51.2 per cent of his shots in league action (84-164).
The end of the season also brought the end of a brilliant three-year career of super
guard — Booker Washington. Booker averaged 21.2 points a game (20 in league) and
was the top scorer in 10 Rebel games. Booker finishes his college career as the thirdhighest
all-time scorer in Rebel cage history with 1,190 points for a 17.5 per game
scoring average for the 68 games in which he saw action. The Book was a tremendous
outside shooter and would have shot better than .423 from the field this year if he had
not been double and triple-teamed.
UNLV used three centers this year with a 6-9 junior Toby Houstone of Des Moines
starting most of the games. Toby averaged seven rebounds and scored five points a
game while alternating with 6-8 Loverd Coleman (six rebounds and 6.3 points) and 6-8
sophomore Warren Walk (3.1 rebounds and 3.9 points). Al Clise, a 6-2 hustler from
Bellevue, Wash., closed out his college career with 251 points for a 9.7 per game average
while starting at the other guard position.
Florence was first team all WCAC and co-sophomore-of-the-year for the league while
Washington snared second team all-league and Baskerville received honorable mention.
Walk was selected to the all-Jewish basketball
team of America.
LAS VEGAS, NEV. — Setting 13 school and
individual records, and tieing two more, the
University of Nevada, Las Vegas baseball team
finished the 1972 season with a 23-24-1 overall
record and a 7-11 record in the West Coast
Athletic Conference.
Ten of the new records, and both ties, were
set by the UNLV pitchers, while the only other
individual mark was established by junior centerfielder
Art Platanitis who stole 16 bases during
the season. The two team hitting standards
that were rewritten were most doubles (64)
and most times struck out (286).
Coach Mike Drakulich
Athletic Director

U. C. Riverside
Palomar J. C.
Montana State
Montana State
Western Montana
Glendale C. C.
Dixie J. C.
So. Utah State
Cal Lutheran
So. Utah State
Mesa, Colorado
Dixie J. C.
Cal Poly Pomona
Weber State
So. Utah State
Stanislaus State
Bob Cork
Terry Webber
Leonard Walch
Frank Cork
Hollis Barnhart
Scot Kallsen
Mark Bailus
GOLFERS (L-R) Mark Bailus, Leonard Walch, Holis Barnhart, Terry Webber,
Cork, and Coach Mike Drakulich.
TOP ROW: Milton Leonard, Mel Turner, and Ruben Perez.
\ V - v : . < \ •n \- £ - : ; v ^ v X : >
•M.-v x--> v'
" %f ;'vi|T
% %rk. • . . -
• ' • i
- • ;
THE RECORD 23-24-1
U. of Utah
U. of Utah
U. of Utah
Northern Arizona
Northern Arizona
Northern Arizona
So. Utah State
So. Utah State
Weber State
Weber State
U. C. Irvine
U. C. Irvine
Air Force Academy
Air Force Academy
Loyola U.
Loyola U.
Loyola U.
St. Mary's
St. Mary's
St. Mary's
U. of San Francisco
U. of San Francisco
U. of San Francisco
U. San Diego
U. Santa Clara
U. Santa Clara
U. Santa Clara
So. Utah State
So. Utah State
U. C. Irvine
U. C. Irvine
U. C. Irvine
Northern Arizona
Northern Arizona
Pepperdine U.
Pepperdine U.
Pepperdine U.
U. Nevada Reno
U. Nevada Reno
U. Nevada Reno
So. Utah State
So. Utah State
Weber State
U. of Utah
Brigham Young
So. Utah State
'PPPY vV, " - •• SB"• ' •' ' •'

BOTTOM ROW (L-R) Mark Herdt, Dennis Clarkson, Paul Ortiz, Don Sanchez, Art Plantanitis, Tom Quinlin, Herb Pryor, and Mark Conley.
MIDDLE ROW: Jack Lazzarotto, Steve Johnson, Dan Larson, Tom Crine, Jim DiFiore, Rick Stanley, Jerry Eklund, and Dave Lockridge.
TOP ROW: Fred Dallimore, assistant coach Rick Eckert, Mike Lombardi, Dennis Chambers, Dennis Anderson, James Bonnell, Randy Grigg, Pat Leary,
John Hogan, and head coach Dr. Robert Doering.
Cal State Long Beach
N.W. State
No. Michigan U.
Portland State U.
U. of Puget Sound
U. of Corpus Christi
Baylor U.
So. Illinois U.
U. of Pacific
U. of Santa Clara
U. of San Francisco
Pepperdine College
Loyola U.
U. of Nevada, Reno
Cal State L.A.
Seattle U.
St. Mary's College
U. of Nevada, Reno
U. of So. Mississippi
U. of So. Carolina
St. Mary's College
Seattle U.
Loyola U.
Pepperdine College
U. of Santa Clara
U. of San Francisco
U. Arizona Frosh
San Diego St. Frosh
Texas, El Paso Frosh
Yvapai JC
Arizona State Frosh
Arizona Western JC
Antelope Valley JC
H Phoenix JC
San Bernardino JC
Phoenix AAU
Pendleton Marines
So. Utah State JV
Pepperdine U. Frosh
Cal State, LA Frosh
UNLV Alumni
Central Arizona
Las Vegas AAU
So. Utah State JV
Arizona Western JC
Palo Verde JC
Pepperdine U. Frosh
Ed Taylor — Guard

Norman Knowles
6' 7"
Oakland, California
6 ' 8 "
240 lbs.
Alamogordo, New Mexico
Warren Walk
6' 8"
225 lbs.
Miami Beach, Florida
Ed Carman
6' 3"
200 lbs.
Beverly Hills, California
Mike Whaley
6' 7"
Las Vegas, Nevada
Booker Washington
6 ' 1 "
195 lbs.
Birmingham, Alabama
Jerry Baskerville
6' 7"
190 lbs.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Gary Radunich
6' 2"
175 lbs.
San Jose, California
Robert Florence
6' 5 "
190 lbs.
Des Moines, Iowa
Toby Houston
6' 9"
210 lbs.
Des Moines, Iowa
Al Clise
6' 3"
200 lbs.
Seattle, Washington
Rebel Squad
Greg Brown 5
Jim DiFiore 7
Dan Arana 10
Jim Starkes 11
Pat Welding 14
Vince Hart 15
George Bedich 20
Patt Medchill 21
Milton Leonard 22
Garey Washington 24
James Massey 25
Ron Husband 26
Denny Robinson 27
Larry Trosi 28
Floyd Toliver 29
Ira Porter 30
Charles Cooper 31
Joe Gallia 32
Bob Galli 34
Calvin Washington 35
Benny Rose 36
Daniel Woodly 40
Larry Wright 41
Steve Frostick 43
Jim Farnham 44
i Vv\ .' niv:: ••' • YsSYA V *
54 David Neff
55 George Braddock
56 Shayne Skipworth
58 Greg Mitchell
60 Ken Mitchell
61 Bruce Gray
62 Mike Lee
63 Ray DeShane
64 Frank Souza
66 Jim Valline
67 Bill Schlaupitz
68 Gary James
69 (65) Flarold Lerz
70 James Branch
72 Steve Custer
73 Keith Young
74 Julius Rogers
75 Kyle Nelson
76 Marty Macy
77 Tommy Rowland
78 Grant Fawcett
79 Wayne Cleveland
80 Nathaniel Flawkins
81 Bill Booker
82 Robert Crimmel
83 Kent Bouldin
84 Steve Jenkins
86 Scott Orr
87 Ken Irwin
88 Dan MacNaughton
89 Cary Mitchell
45 David Woodly
50 Bill Ftayes
51 Robert Braner
52 Benji Ansolabehere
53 Mike Gutowski

* .yi ' >•': ^• :. ' .yyv . -. ;
Adams State
Utah State
Santa Clara
No. Arizona
Weber State
New Mexico Highlands
Cal Poly (SLO)
No. Dakota
U. of N. Reno
Nat'l U. of Mexico
A total of 660 students graduated
from the University of Nevada,
Las Vegas during the weekend.
Here is a listing of the graduates,
their academic majors and
degrees earned:
Bachelor of Arts
Patty Abraham, psychology; gee A ien
social sciences; Jack R. Andetson, sociology,
V. Diane A rules s, anthropology sociqio
gy; KathleevAtchley, English, Bert S,
Babero, Jr., speech arts; Eugene R. Bach,
Sharon t. tarber, psychology, Michael
Wayne Barozzi, pontics science; Larry A
Baum, psychology; Bruce Arnett 8e~o
English;-Toby Bennett, anthropology; Rita
Ann Btanton, sec'-ai services; Ba- ;<-rs M.
Biytnir, sDeech arts Jose Botetlo oo '.i
science, Catherine S Bridges,' sociology
Marvin H Brooks, Jr., sociology; Seymo**e
H Brown, sociology; Suzanne Pace Br pre
English; Dorothy L Bryant, social services
Sue Ann Kuuipo Burt, psychology.
Judith Ellen Butler, political science;
Nathan Byers, psychology; Margaret Louise
Carter, psychology • Michael James Cevetfe,
psychology; Willie B. Cikeman, sociology
Garry Woicott CordIII, music; Ronald if
BemanCounce, psychology Adrienne b' r.i
Cox, sociology Sharon l Cranca soci
gy; Corryn Crosby, history; A-nie Lyr<" §
Cunningham, English; Mary L CO
ham, sociology, Virginia M, Dew ng, hist
ry; Deborah Lee Epkes, psychology; Her
berta Carolyn Ewmg, psychology, Howard
Hobbs Fancher, political science, Donna
Rae Florence, music.
Cynthia R. Fotlis ''cology; R C.
Ford, sociology. Steveh D. Forst, psvchoh
gy, Phi oLawrenceC - "<jr ' ,
Margaret A Glenn. English; Wayne n
Gorcey, English Lillas Smith Gor m, E
lish; Sharon K Gravert, sociology; Care we ,
D.W. Barker, speech arts, Harold Dw.cni
Harshman, sociology; jeanette C. Mayes,
social services; Richard James Mealy, English;
Robert rJ, Mealy, political science;
Deborah J. HetM, psychology; Saundra C
Heiiman, social services; Dawn K. holton,
social services;RosemaryMcGee Howe
speech ^Hs. Kathleen F. Humphries, ps
educational administration; Ruth Robinson,
elementary education; James D. Schlude,
school guidance; Biliie F. Shank, student
personnel services; Doris Ann Shipp, elementary
education; Yvonne M. Smith, eie
mentary education; Jean A. Spaulding,
elementary education; Penelope Lynne
Stirling, physical education; Sam Robert
Swanson, educational administration; Ja
nice E. Swartz, educational administration.
Christine Lee Tigrett, elementary education;
Carol JeannieJ Van Ausdal, special
education; Joyce Ann Walker, elementary
education; Richard H. Whitehead, educa
tional administration; Lorana Christine
Young, elementary education; Robert i
Zaletel, educational administration.
F i r e Science Technology
Paul B. Ford, Richard J . Lescenski,
James E. Pull i s and Reuel M. Williams
Law Enforcement
Thomas W. Biggs, S r . , Sylvai A. Chaney,
Richard J . Dunn, Walter R. Earp, J r . ,
Harold Dwight Harshman, Saundra C. Hel
Iman, Gregory K. Jolley, Louis Francis
Kalish, Richard L. Macklin, Terrence
George Mayo, John Donald McCarthy, Cla
rence B. Mr.Dade, Thomas Francis Mi'dren,
James D. Page, and David M. Sweikert
Medical Records
Christine Beecroft, Coralie Fay Bell, Te
resa D'oy'p, Linda G. Milam, Denise M.
science;. .Mass
science, Conn.i
Scott Barton JO
ick D. Jones,
Turnquest J one
-V' : \ \ N
a te
A total of 660 students grad
ated from the University of N
vada, Las Vegas during the we
Here is a listing of the grad
ates, their academic majors ai
degrees earned:
Bachelor of Arts
P atty Abraham,. psycho! ogy; Lee At!
social sciences;. Jack R. Anderson, socle
gy; V. Diane Anness, anthropoibgy'-sdeft
gy; Kathlee ? Afchley, English, Bert
Babero, Jr., ipeech arts, Eugene:ft, Sa
Sharon L. barber, psychology; Mich
Wayne Barozzh political science; Larry
Saum, psychology; Bruce Arnett Be
English; Toby Bennett, anthropology, *
Ann Btsntcm, social services; Barbara
Biythin, sp^ch;'arfe; Jose Botello, f§Ilf;
science; OafheiJhe/S. Bridges/ sociofS
Marvin H. Brooks, Jr., sociology; Seym
H. Brown, sociology; Suzanne Pace Brur
English; Dorothy L. Bryant,socialservic
Sue Ann Kuulpo Burt, psychology.
Judith E
Nathan Bye
Carter, psyc
Garry Wol
Be man Coui
ham, soapl
ry; Debora
berta Card
Hobbs Fan
Rae Fiorem
Cynthia f
Ford, socfof
gy; Phillip!
•Margaret j A
Gorcey, Ent
Itsh; Sharon
i.D,W. Harb;
social servi
fish; Robe?
Deborah J.
Hell man, s<
social serv
speech arts
master of Education
Fred C. Albrecht, physical education;
Durenda Sue Cooper Allison, secondary
education; Kathryn Sue Augspurger, educa
tional administration; Carol McCracken
Ault, elementary education; Patricia Barrows,
Counseling and Related Personnel
Services; Verl Lyle Bell, elementary education;
William G. Bobier, educational administration;
Elizabeth Jane Boudreau, counsel
ing and related personnel services; Jack W.
Brailsford, student personnel services; Willie
Bell Brown, elementary education, Mar
tha J. Campbell, secondary education.
Kenneth E. Carter, elementary education;
Carole Howey Castaldo, student personnel
services; Roger F. Chapel, educational
administration; Lawrence H. Clark, second
ary education; Elizabeth Amm Coombs,
elementary education; Geraldine L. Crisci,
elementary education; Mary A. Crosby,
elementary education; Narduccio Benton
Domenici, special education; Nadine I.
Dooley, elementary education; Arthur E.
Dyck, educational administration; Phyllis
Fetcho, special education.
James Howell Fincher Jr., special educa
tion, Eleanor Loreen Harris, counseling r.nd
related personnel services, Elva Jean Hau
gen, elementary education; Dale Wilcox
Hunt, counseling and related personnel
services; Retha Jean Hawkins, elementary
education; Nancy Belle Holloway Howery,
elementary education; Kent Hale Hunst
man, educational administration, Marilyn
Ingram, student personnel services; Marga
ret Jean Johnson, secondary education;
Judith Dee Kandel, secondary education;
Marianne Rose Kenney, counseling and
related personnel services; Mary B. Kieser,
educational administration; Lee Henry
Leake, elementary education.
Vincent L. Leavitt, educational adminis
tration; Lamfat Lo, secondary education,
Sharon J. Lowes, elementary education.
Lunda Fulcher Marr, elementary education;
Judith Wolper Massa, educational adminis
tration; Steven Donald McCoy, Sr., educational
administration; Enid Diane McFor
land, elementary education.
Frank Anthony Nails, educational administration,
Romola S. Nellis, elementary
education. Robert Lee Prince, educational
administration; Florence B. Robinson,
special education
Charles Lawrence Weir, physical education;
Yvonne L. Wert, mathematics-English;
Helen Jo Larrison Wilgue, elementary
education; Merideth Joyce Wilkins, special
education; Michael E. Williams, special
education; Gertrude Woods, elementary
education; Charles Fredrick Wright, mathematics.
Bachelor of Science in Hotel Administration
Jacob Avneri, Lawrence William Bar
khuff, Arvid J. Barnhart, Saul J. Belloff,
Richard M. Cane, Tung-Cheong Chan, 6.
Edward Crispell, Larry S. Crowton, William
Brandon Duncan, Gregory J. Eakins, Donald
Eugene Fagan, Barry Arthur Fearn,
John H. Feldkamp, Edward A. Flenkenstein,
Donald R. Goldstein, Richard Alan Goodman,
Larry T. Hines, Robert Andrew
Jacobs, James Lester Jallo.
Douglas Earl Jensen, Kenneth Jay Kaufman,
Michael Patrick Kearney, Christie
Knerr, William Allen Kreitlow, Keith M.
Letman, Vincent R. Lopez, Dennis J. Lovely,
Gregory V. Lutz, James T. Maggio, Daniel
Campbell Melarkey, Myron Steven Mendelow,
Stein E. Moen, Edward Neidich,
Stephen E. Nelson, Rory John O'Leary,
Lawrence I. Ostrowsky, Harry Pagan, Gary
Jerome Paquette, Lawrence Adam Pilarz,
Kenneth Plummer, Edward William
Qulnlan II, Ronald Lee Schnell, Arne
Shehadi, Charles G. Speno, Gordon G.
Sutherland, Joseph A. Tardiff, James
V;5 -AVS.W
General Stuu es
Carolyn Burke Snow and R chaici b
Master of Business Administration
Robert C. Auerbach, Leon R. Baron
Bradley M. Bourn, Joseph J. Buschy, Harold
Wayne Cooper, Richard Charles Cunning
ham, Michael V. Festor, John Keith Gordon,
David Lawrence Graf, Stephen Carl Graves,
Kenneth w Hammer, John 0. Hanford,
Philip Hicks, John Frederick Houghland,
Thomas S. Irwin, Jerry J. Klein, Rex W.
Lundberg, James K. Magruder, Noel Leo
pold McFarland, Jerad Wages Morris, Timothy
O'Donnell, Howard Steven Pashlin,
Robert E.G. Rushforth, Joseph Leonard
Santoro, Richard M. Stoddard, Russell S.
Sugimura, Richard Paul Swanson, and Robert
William Tlghe, Gary Woodrow Turner, John
M. Wright, Nelson Andrew Zager, Richard
A. Zurburg.
Master of Arts
Michael Ray Anderson, history; Elfriede
J. Formann, German; John D. Harington,
English; Adalberto Manuel Meneses, Span
ish; Gwyneth Michele Hoskin Newyear,
English; Janice Reid, English; George Ed
mund Rohrmann, political science; Maryel
len Vallier Sadovicj, history; Shirley W.
Sandin, English; Michael Jay Scher, psy
chology; Annie Shevach, Spanish; Ronald L.
Snyder, psychology; Lillian J. Sondgeroth,
psychology; Martha Lou Olliff Wandel,
English; Charles Weingarten, French; and
Jenny Helene Weingarten, French.
Master of Science in
Vocational Counseling
Daniel F. Ranney.
Specialist in Education
Leo Paul Dvorak, educational administration;
Paul R. Goodwin, educational ad
ministration; Cecil R. Jackson, educational
administration; and William Edward Os
torski, educational administration.
Associate Degrees
Electronic Technology
John Howard Diehl, Gary Galen Good,
Mervin Carlton Hogge, Robert Morrison
Kennard, Jr., Sidney E. Powell, Jeffrey
Kennington Shove, John Vernon Steele,
Roger Dale Tyndall, and Guy Robin Wil
Charles Weingarten
Jenny Weingarten
Jerry Truax
Earnestine Washington
John Wright
US it".
Florence Anderson
Sally Anderson
Arlene Atkinson
Terry Audia
Don Barclay
Helen Barnett
Joan Clary
John Cocks
Joe de Beauchamp
Ann Drumwright
Phillip Ernst
Doreen Fox
Michelle Gabler
Mary Gaffney
Silvia Hendricks
Honey Hind
Teri Husted
Arlyn Jette
Marilee Kuenzi
Kris Lewis
Patsy Maixmer
Dan Manion
Ruth Mayes
Shirley McNeal
Gerry Mihalko
Tom Papagna
JoAnn Phipps
James Pitchford
Shirley Reed
Shirley Satterfield
Jane Starr
Helen Wilgus
h .iSfesi
r, Kicnard cnanes cunning
V Festor, John Kerfn Gordon,
>ce Graf,.Stephen Carl Graves.
Hammer, John C Hartford,
inftn F r p r i f r l r k W n u Q h l a n d .
ex W
sseif S,
no Robucaflon;
•r, eduta-
fcta bar
'y educa-
3l admin-
, counsel-
, Jack W.
ces, Wilton;
. Crisci,
adine I.
rthur E
John Sengo
Audrey Skabelund James Skomal Theresa Smith
Ron Shlisky Rona Shore
John Morgan Edward Neidich
Shirley McNeal
Stein Moen
Florence McLure
William Meyers
Ren6 Mathis
John Moran
Shirley McRae
James Knieling
Connie Jackson
Sharon Kamp
Brenda Klatti
Dawn Holton
Arlyn Jette Kathryn Kinnaird
James Jallo
Adrienne Cox Robert Curley Sandy Curtis
Nelson Deason Virginia Dewing Nadine Dooley
Gregory Eakins Candace England Donna Florence Jeanette Hayes Christine Hodgkins James Hodgkins
Cindy Follis Doreen Fox Sherrill Givens
Joanne Harvey
George Bean David Beck
V 'V ;.•'' A v v;
Sherry Angell Connie Ault Gisela T. Bahlo
Helen Alyce Barnett Arvid J. Barnhart Larry Baum
Coralie Bell Barbara Berry
S. H. Brown
Judy Butler Richard Cane
Jose Botello
Charles Blake
Burdetta Robeck
geography; Shirl Ray Naegle, biology-zoology;
George Patrick Noakes, mathematics;
Lavonne Odegaard, engineering; James R.
Olson, mathematics; Larry J. Paulson,
biology; Pamela Helene Ptashne, geography;
James Michael Ray, geology; Lloyd L.
Rehm, physics; Fred B. Rosenfeld, geology;
Richard H. Slick, radiologic technology;
Dorothy Loyise Smith, zoology; Robert L.
Summers, chemistry; Edward Drew Sweeten,
Jr., zoology; Samuel Michael Thompson,
engineering; John William Trimble,
geology; and Kenneth Wayne Zellers, mathematics.
Master of Science
Edwin Allen Horn, mathematics; Bobby
Ray McDuffie, education; Linda S. Moon,
education; Sushil Kumar Sachdev, mathematics.
aacnelorof Science in
Business Administration
Mark Jay Anderson, general business;
George A. Bean, accounting; Phillip C.
Beaver, management; Richard Addisor.
Benbow, general business; Billy G. Bergan,
accounting; Lee Bernhard, general business;
Charles Kenieth Blake, general business;
Daniel J. Bode, accounting; John C.
Brekke, general business; Winston S. Burbank,
general business; Robert Wayne Campbell,
accounting; Susan L. Carithers, accounting;
James J. Chaisson, accounting;
John W Christian III, accounting.
John V. Clements, general business; Ronald
Lee Collins, general business; Rodney
S. Conant, accounting; Dwain Richard Cooper,
general business; Robert E. Curley,
general business; John C. Darrah, accounting,
Milo F. Dearmey, general business;
Nelson J. Deason, Jr., general business;
Michael A. DeHart, general business; Richard
deHeras, management; David Carl
DeMarco, general business.
Robert E. Dill, accounting; Milan Joseph
Drakulich, Jr., management; Joel Phillip
Driver III, management; James Francis
Dropp, accounting; Louis Andre DuBois,
accounting; Richard Ivan Duke III, accounting;
Kurt R. Dykema, general business;
Michael N. Emigh, accounting; Timothy L.
Farrell, management; Paul B. Ford, accounting;
Newton Wiljiam Freeman IV,
accounting; Donald G. Fulwider, accounting;
Terry E. Gabby, accounting; Dorothy
Lanell George, accounting; James Fredrick
Geyler, economics; John David Gibbons,
management; Richard Michael Gonzales,
general business.
Claudette Goodman, management;
Eduardo A. Gutierrez, management; Kenneth
W. Hammer, general business; Niles
Fabyn Hanson, general business; John F.
Hawkins, accdunting; Nathaniel Alfred
Hawkins, general business; John Daniel
Higley, accounting; Christine Maple Hodgkins,
accounting; Laura Ann Holt, accounting;
John Frederick Houghland. general
business; Stephen D. Huffman, general business;
James Hunter III, accounting; Michael
C. Hutchens, general business; Dennis P.
Jaeger, accounting; Dean Condie Jensen,
general business.
Chipper D.B. Johnson, general business;
David Vance Kachele, general business;
Thomas J. Kemp, general business; Clement
L. King, general business; Glennon E.
King, accounting; Brenda Joyce Klatt, general
business; David J. Klem, general
business; Pui Chung Kong, accounting;
Richard D. Kostelac, accounting; Edward S.
Kukis, general business; Young U. Kwon,
accounting; Jeffrey Eldon Margolin, management;
Constance Ann Mart, general
business; Kenneth William Martin, economics;
Sandra Lee Martin, general business;
Denzil R. Mauldin, general business.
Vincent Phillip Mauro, general business;
Charles H. McCrea, Jr., general business;
William John Meyers, accounting; Douglas
L. Michael, general business; Dennis R.
Milk, general business; Allan Vincent Mino,
accounting; Daniel S. Mosley, general business;
J. Richard Meyers, general business;
Henry Stephen Nelson, accounting; Steven
Kenneth Nield, general business; Ernest
Anthony Pantuso, accounting; Carla
Frances Parker, general business; Thomas
V. Paul, general business.
John S. Pickard, general business; Arley
V. Poling, Jr., management; Sydney B.
Rabin, general business; Carter D. Rapp,
general business; James Donald Roach
general business; David L. Russell, general
business; Patrick N. Rutherford, general
business; Michael D. Ryan, management;
Michael J. Santongue, general business;
Francis S. Sawyer, general business; Frank
Leonard Sealetta, finance.
Margaret Lynn Sievers, general business;
Ronald Gary Schiisky, general business,
Charles Howard Smee, management; William
F. Sparks, management; Angela F.
Sugimura, economics; Kenneth S. Thomas,
accounting; Jerry Ryan Truax, Jr., general
business; Charles R. Trueworthy, account
ing, Jack Valero, general b"siness; Adrien
K. Verbruqghen, general business; Kenneth
L. Wahlert, economics, John Paul Wanderer,
general business; Douglas Alan Wat
kins, accounting; Howard Wesley Williams
Jr., general busmess; Joseph H. Williams,
accounting; Lester Louis Wisbrod, general
business; Hubertus Woywod, general busi
ness; and Johnny M. Zero, general business.
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry
David Bruce Beck.
Bachelor of Science in Education
Sally Michero Anderson, elementary education;
Sherry Layne Angell, physical education;
Bernard Thomas Ansolabehere, Jr.,
physical education; John Del Apperson,
physical education, Stephen William Augspurger,
English; Gisela T. Bahlo, German;
Shirley L. Baker, elementary education,-
Cbnald L. Barclay, Jr., elementary education;
Bonita Joan Blanchard, English;
Phyllis J. Blaney, elementary education;
Colet Kiefer Boothby, elementary educa
tion; Edward Anthony Borla, physical edu
Connie Lynn Brandt, special education;
Grant Ogilvie Brown III, special education;
Mozelle Juanita Buckles, elementary educa
tion; Janet H. Chladek, elementary education;
Alan Keith Clabeaux, speech; Eliza
beth Crane, mathematics; James D. Cun-
ningham, mathematics, Sandra Curtis, business
education; Sarah Emily Daley, business
education; Loren F. Davis, physical
education; Rodney P. Davis, art, Joseph
Louis deBeauchamp, elementary education;
James Price DeMint, Jr., mathematics-
Spanish; Raymond DeShane Jr., physical
Peggy M. Diedrich, elementary education,
Mary Ann Donoho, business education-
English; Georgia Poynor Dunn, elementary
education; Joyce A. Dutton, elementary
education; Laquetta Antinoro Farnsworth,
physical education; Thomas A. Farnsworth,
physical education; Margie Pauline Florer,
elementary education; Lawrence Glen Freeman,
physical education; Barbara C. Friedel,
elementary education; Tom H. Froistad,
physical education; Harold D. Gibson,
physical education; Sidney Goldstein, political
science; Christie Lee fcethea Green,
elementary education; Michael Gutowski,
physical education.
Joni Marie Hanna, special education;
Pamela Ann Hardin, elementary education;
Joanne Harvey, English; Margaret Ann
Hoag, special education; Linda Hofer, special
education; James Michael Hollowood,
special education; Arlyn Jette, elementary
education; Amanda Jane Jones, music;
Donald Preston Kennedy, physical education;
Thomas Khamis, speech; Kathryn
Anne Kinnaird, elementary education;
Charlotte Mae Kruis, art, Marilee Jean
Kuenzi, elementary education; Laura Kutscher,
elementary education; Hazel Stembridge
Lamoreaux, elementary education.
Patsy C. Msixner, elementary education;
Daniel Nelson Manion, elementary educa
tion; Carol Suzzette Marshall, elementary
education; James Norris Mathis, special
education; Renee Fortier Mathis, special
education; Sylvia Knappenberger McCo
wan, elementary education; Shirley J.
McNeal, elementary education; Charles
Houston Mercer, political science, Michael
Stephen Messner, physical education; Ida
Christina Michie, special education; Gerry
Mihalko, elementary education.
Karen L. Milk, elementary education;
Daisy L. Miller, special education; Marsha
Kay Miller, special education; Richard
Edward Morgan, physical education; Claire
R. Naples, special education; Carolyn
Neighbors, elementary education; Michael
Allen Neighbors, history; James M. Nelson,
physical education; Olivia Simone Newsome,
special education; William Michael
O'Dea, special education.
Margaret Ann O'Hara, elementary education;
Frances Darlene Oliver, business education;
Michael Lee Ornelaz, physical education,
Michael L. Palmira, English; Pamela
A. Parnelle, elementary education;
Louise L. Papile, elementary education; Jo
Ann Phipps, elementary education George
William Powell, physical education;
Marilynn Pyles, business education physical
education; Andrea Catherine Quartararo,
elementary education; Ivan Andrew Ray
nor, elementary educahon. Shirley A. Reed,
elementary education- Lillie Fay Feeves,
business education, Lonnie Paul Richardson,
elementary education, Berdetta M.
Robeck, elementary education.
John Ronald Ross, physical educationearth
science; Ghita M. Shaw, special
education; Gary Alexander Sherrill, art,
Jerri L. Shilling, special education, Audrey
Jenkins Skabelund, elementary education;
James Edward Skomal, social science;
Susan Kav Sligar, elementary education;
Theresa Catherine Smith, special education ;
Duane M. Solomon, history; Nancy A.
Stenger, physical education; Carla J. Ste
ver, elementary education; Lola Stiborek,
elementary education; Jeanie Tarr, elementary
education; Arthur Lopez Torres,
physical education; Vicki A. Turner, business
education; Earnestine P. Washington,
(continued pg. 82)
.* \ s wgmmmammmmm.
660 Graduate From UNLV
A total of 660 students graduated
from the University of Nevada,
Las Vegas during the weekend.
Here is a listing of the graduates,
their academic majors and
degrees earned:
Bachelor of Arts
Patty Abraham, psychology; Lee Allen,
social sciences; Jack R. Anderson, sociology;
V. Diane Anness, anthropology sociology;
Kathlee t Atchley, English; Bert B.
Babero, Jr., speech arts; Eugene R. Bach,
Sharon L. barber, psychology; Michael
Wayne Barozzi, political science; Larry A.
Baum, psychology; Bruce Arnett Bebb,
English; Toby Bennett, anthropology; Rita
Ann Blanton, social services; Barbara M.
Blythin, speech arts, Jose Botello, political
science; Catherine S. Bridges, sociology;
Marvin H. Brooks, Jr., sociology; Seymore
H. Brown, sociology; Suzanne Pace Bruner,
English; Dorothy L. Bryant, social services;
Sue Ann Kuuipo Burt, psychology.
Judith Ellen Butler, political science;
Nathan Byers, psychology; Margaret Louise
Carter, psychology; Michael James Cevette,
psychology; Willie B. Cikeman, sociology;
Garry Wolcott CordiII, music; Ronald
Beman Counce, psychology; Adrienne Dryce
Cox, sociology; Sharon L. Crandatl, sociology;
Corryn Crosby, history; Arnie Lynn
Cunningham, English; Mary L. Cunningham,
sociology; Virginia M. Dewing, history;
Deborah Lee Epkes, psychology; Herberta
Carolyn Ewing, psychology; Howard
Hobbs Fancher, political science, Donna
Rae Florence, music.
Cynthia R. Follis, sociology; Richard C.
Ford, sociology; Steven D. Forst, psychology;
Phillip Lawrence Gitelman, psychology;
Margaret A. Glenn, English; Wayne Alan
Gorcey, English; Lilias Smith Gordon, English;
Sharon K. Gravert, sociology; Carolyne
D.W. Harker, speech arts; Harold Dwight
Harshman, sociology; Jeanette C. Hayes,
social services; Richard James Healy, English;
Robert J. Healy, political science;
Deborah J. Hecht, psychology; Saundra C.
Hellman, social services; Dawn K. Holton,
social services; Rosemary McGee Howe,
speech arts; Kathleen F. Humphries, psychology;
Carolyn Ann Hunady, political
science; Masayoshi Ichihara, political
science; Connie Jackson, social services;
Scott Barton Johnston, psychology, Frederick
D. Jones, political science; Iris E.
Turnquest Jones, social services; Richard
William Jones, French; Mark Katz, psychology;
James Sparger Kenerson, history;
Thomas J. Kenne, sociology; Katherine
Louise King, theatre arts. Susan Knoll,
sociology; Jeff Scott Kriske, music; Paul V,
Kubiak, music; Sherrie Randi Ann Langford,
sociology; Michael Dan Lassiter, history;
Nancy Dara Lebolt, social services;
Robert Donald Lemmon, Spanish; Rita C.
Lucas, social services; Peggy Wood Lyon,
music; John Byrne Martin, political
science; Florence E. McClure, sociology;
John H. McDaniel, political science; Fred
Maikai McGowan, psychology; Marlene J.
Mehner, psychology; Lou Ellen Miller, art.
Mohammed Mirfassihi, political science;
James A. Moore, mathematics; John
Thomas Moran, Jr., psychology; John Powell
Morgan II, psychology-sociology; Sharon
C. Neilson, Spanish; Cynthia J. Odell,
English; Martin Hcrold Parelman, political
science; Ruth Bonnie Pearson, social services;
Garline Cline Perry, Jr., history;
'AaKlda Toni Perry, political science; Robtyt'W.
Piute, English; Donald N. Popovich,
political science; Paul Martin.Porter, philosophy;
Jeni Pryor, political science; Ar
thur Rader, history; Fritz Reeze, anthropology.
Eric Joseph Robichaud, psychology;
Achel Ira Robison, history; Brian James
Rockwell, anthropology, Michael E. Rowe,
political science; William Fredrick Schneider,
history; Colleen Gaye Schreck, threatre
arts, John M. Seago, Spanish; DanaeMarie
Barnes Serbu, political science; Thomas D.
Shelton, history; Rona Bari Shore, sociology;
Diane K. Shove, English; Nancy E.
Smith, psychology; Bernard Alton Sorofman,
anthropology; Nancy Jackson Sorofman,
Michael James Stanfield, speech arts;
Robert M. Steinberg, sociology; Billy Rex
Taylor, social services, Wayne Gerald
Thompson, speech arts; Mark Mitchell Toscher,
psychology; William Ueckert, social
services; Albert J. Walp, sociology; Martia
Rae Weinstein, anthropology psychology;
Jack F. Werner, Jr., political science;
Claude F. Whitmyer, psychology.
Bachelor of Fine Arts
Gregory Allred, art; Lenore t.\. Bevan,
art; Grace Marie Hunter; art; Katalin N.
Radnoti, art; Steven J. Staresinic, art;
Andrew Ross Wickman, art; Constance
Loraine Williams, art.
Bachelor of Arts
in Education
Jacqueline A. Banner, mathematics; Candace
D. England, Spanish; Nancy Dunbar
Frazier, mathematics; Sherrill L. Givens,
history; Linda Kinn, history; Bettyann Maguire,
English; Betty C. Monteiro, art;
Marsha Anderson Morgan, elementary education;
Alyce A. Nickell, special education;
Benjamin Portillo. English; Sylvia M. Rodriguez,
business e ucation; Barbara Jean
Ralf Rowland, social science; Ursula Vasilko
See, English; and Dione E. Zale,
Bachelor of Science
Patrick J. Apfel, zoology; Mary Scherkenback
Baker, biology; Christopher W. Barth,
zoology; James Andrew Bell, engineering;
Barbara C. Berry, geography; Candace
Ellen Bosze, biology; Grant L. Brandt,
radiologic technology; William Michael
Brown, chemistry; John Eugene Cuance,
engineering; Michael J.L. Connolly, physics;
Edward Lowell Dibble, physics; Kirk
Norman Ellis, engineering; Ann Marie
Evans, zoology; Jack Campbell Fisher, Jr.,
botany; Richard George Good, zoology.
William G. Gripentog, physics; Larry E.
Gregerson, zoology; James T. Harris, zoology;
James Robert Hodgkins, engineering;
James T. Hogan, biology; Robert Einar
Johnson, mathematics; Sharon M. Kamp,
zoology; Greg Robert Kennedy, biology;
Gregory Elliott King, biology; Joseph Pierre
King, biology; James Arnold Knieling,
geography; William Jeffrey Lansing, mathematics;
Lily Lee, zoology; Sheldon Levy,
mathematics; Michael C. Lloyd, zoology;
James L. MacFarland, engineering.
Bruce W. Miller, zoology; Blair W. Mitchell,
engineering; Conrad Stephen Mudery,
Everyone seems to be coming under more and more psychological
stress. And I think our whole educational process, emphasis, everything
is aimed more and more towards the social sciences in general,
psychology in particular, away it seems, from technology at present.
Behavior modification, the application of learning principles to
changing behavior, modifying behavior, is the applied approach I favor.
This approach is being greatly felt in that we do have the means
now to generally change behavior. And, often what are classified as
psychological or behavioral problems simply means that a person is
exhibiting behavior that is, by some standard, classified as other than
normal; we can through learning principles change it to normal behavior.
Behavior modification is the area that I'm concerned with as beneficial.
People get frightened by it because the technique will allow the
modification of behavior in any direction that the organism is capable
of. So then, laymen suddenly think that the therapist wants to play
God, and gets concerned about control. Behavior modification is no
different from the traditional Freudian approach, except we get better
results. When you do as poorly as we have traditionally, no one's concerned
with the control, because you don't do very well anyway.
I look as my role as beneficial to the purpose of the university, this
university in particular, because I'm the only experimental psychologist
in Southern Nevada. And a university by its nature should represent all
approaches. If nothing else I'm presenting a viewpoint that students
are just not going to receive otherwise. I think the main way in which
my role is beneficial is probably in one-to-one interactions with students
— not as a teaching device, but as a model. Most good learning
probably comes about by modeling, and in doing research, one-to-one
I think that any knowledge is good in and of itself. It does not have
to be practical; it does not have to be applied. And, in fact, a good
deal of our most practical knowledge was first gained, first discovered
from a very basic kind of research that no one could see any application
for. I think we're way overdoing directionality nowadays, the practical
approach. Everything has to be for this purpose or this purpose
or this purpose.
The students and faculty are mouthing words that what is needed
are inter-disciplinary courses and particular kinds of interaction. Traditional
lecture methods are probably outmoded and this is nonsense. It
may be true in certain cases, but there certainly are cases in which
the traditional methods are more appropriate than newer ways, of doing
things. This emphasizes goals rather than means.
Richard Titus, Chemistry
The problems facing us are almost all chemical.
There's no doubt about that. Even wars are fought
because of limited chemical resources of raw materials
or food supplies. The analysis and extent of
pollution today is determined by chemical means.
And of course the big problem, that is solving pollution
problems and some ecological problems, all
involve chemistry. As far as the most fundamental
problem in the world today, I personally view it as
over-population, but I don't think you could strictly
call that a chemical problem. I think the study of
chemistry is very pertinent to the world we have
today. Not only that, many of the decisions involving
solutions of the so-called pressing problems
are decisions which will have to be made involving
chemical matters.
So I think our students today, graduating from
the program here in chemistry, are much better
off than I was. They're better equipped to deal
with the real problems facing the world than I was
when I graduated. Chemistry, per se, is not going
to directly benefit the university. What chemistry
does do for the university is supply the courses
essential for the training of many people such as
chemists, biologists, pre-meds, physicists, geologists,
and pharmacists.
Robert Tarte, Psychology
. .- V V mtm mmm
Boyce Phillips, Hotel
Truthfully, I can't see where hotel administration will solve any of the
problems facing the world today. It just isn't a part of our role. Our
purpose is to offer hospitality, food and shelter to large groups of people.
Our job here is to educate others to continue and expand this
As far as my personal role, I feel I have helped to create both a
national and international flavor on the campus because of our large
number of out-of-state and foreign students. This exchange of ideas
and thoughts is vital to university life.
Dr. Lon Spight, Physics
I feel that my purpose at the university is to pass on as much of the basic culture as I possibly can to the new generation.
What is the good of mankind is the basic problem from Socrates up to modern man. Whatever you believe in really, provides the limits to what you
would call good. There is hierarchal structure to what is good. Evolution dictates that it's good for giraffes to have long necks. I think physics is good, but
that is a prejudiced viewpoint.
Pollution is not a problem with science, this is a problem with people, convince them to do things, for their own rights and self-interests. Convince them
not to use electric toothbrushes, use a little hand-power. If you use less electricity, you need less elefctricity, and you don't have to add as many plants,
belching smoke into the atmosphere . . . nuclear power plants can be made as pollution free as anything conceivable at this time.
I think the pollution-ecological crisis is really a crisis that has its basis in science. Technology has produced this, but it's the people who wanted the
technology; we've never developed the type of demand.
One thing that has changed is family structure, that sort of social structure, has changed radically just within my short memory. Things have changed
quite rapidly — dating habits, marriage habits and customs, these sort of things have changed radically.
Erik Gronborg, Art
If we look at the world around us, the primary evidence of most cultures or
civilizations in the past has been in the works of art, and I find that the same
could be true today. Unfortunately artists are given a very secondary role in our
society; however, I believe that if our artists were given the proper opportunity
they could to a very-great extent help improve our condition.
If we generally had a greater response to our visual environment, as only art
can teach it, we would not be satisfied with our present world. We can see from
the great examples of the past, such as Italian Renaissance cities, the whole
concept of how they looked at their city as compared to the way we look at our
Everyone demands that his place is unique, and what happens to the street
does not matter.
Dr. John Irsfeld, English
If the question means English so far as it exists as a department of academic endeavor, I don't
know. If it means the study of literature, I think that is humanizing rather than dehumanizing. I think
that literature is humanizing in the good sense of the word. The study of literature is valuable on a
much more simple-minded level. We are creatures who desire pattern and form. Our very biological
make-up as bilateral beings casts us in a formal mode. And we don't find the kind of form, to the
extent that we wish it, apparently, in the natural world. This may be one of the explanations for the
desire to create a pattern in the sort of model world that literature provides; a world in which the
chaos of life as we live it is absent. It is replaced instead by some kind of order that makes meaning
where no meaning exists naturally.
I think people who don't want to communicate won't, no matter how many English classes they
take. And don't be misled; just because someone talks a lot, that doesn't mean he is communicating
or even that he has communication on his mind. There are different qualities of communication effect
and intent, too. Some I think desirable. Some I don't. Some things are better not said, it seems to me.
Too much honesty, for example, can be brutal, and not good at all.
In the best of all possible worlds, I suppose all classes would be pass-fail; perhaps pass-fail and
pass with honors. I think that it would work. I think that grades are as big a pain for most teachers as
they are for most students. I think the best competition is with oneself, and not with other people.
There is nothing wrong with competing with others, except some people just don't like to do it. I
don't think competition in the classroom is bad when students are spurred on by one another; that
kind of competition is good. But I'm against the idea of ribbon-awarding and ribbon-counting; you
know, 'I got an A, what did you get?' On the first day of class when I'm telling the students how the
class is going to be, there are always some who ask, 'How do you grade?' And I never know what to
Dr. Fred Kirschner, Education
I think that if we do an examination of those in the Field of
Education you would find many who are quite capable of discovering
and testing out novel expressions in principles and
theoretical issues.
Even today there are those individuals who look upon others
applying facts and data to solve problems (simple to complex)
as being technicians. In essence it is the physician, the business
practioner, the politician and the teacher who have to synthesize
from what has been given to them by the discipliner.
The problem beset professional educators is that they must
relate the knowledge or subject matter in its logical form to the
learner who operates on an infralogical or psychological basis.
It is my opinion that while knowledge generation is necessary
and teachers must acquire knowledge the generation and acquisition
operations are hardly sufficient to promote learning at
the levels where knowledge is related to the learner (dejure education).
M. A. Finocchiaro,
Herbert Derfelt,
I would say that in my teaching I try to help my
students to acquire a critical understanding of the
world in which they find themselves.
I began studying physics. I had gone to MIT to
become a theoretical physicist, but during the
first year of my studies there, I found myself asking
certain questions about physics, its aims, and
its methods. Most of my science studies were
concerned with physics, most of my humanities
studies were concerned with philosophy. Originally,
I became interested in philosophy in an attempt
to solve some of my religious problems.
Philosophy helped me to deal with the status of
religion and the question of whether or not God
I feel that we are making adjustments probably
better than any other segment of the areas in which
people are involved. We are making intensive
studies, developing programs, we have changed
methods of teaching, and we have changed methods
of administrators. You see, I have served 28
years in public schools as principal, superintendent
and in administrative work before coming to the University.
So I have seen all the changes.
After 46 years in the field, I wonder how many
people I have helped, how many I have affected adversely
— hoping none. The only thing a person
can rely on or think about and absolve their conscience,
or whatever it is, is when you get up every
morning you say two things to yourself. You remind
yourself the entire day: "Am I sincere in my work, do
I really want to be of help?" The second one is "Be
opened minded and remember that my idea may not
always be right, that there are two sides to the story,
and am I willing to listen to the other side, I'm not
going to be stubborn." Yes I do this over and over
again. I've had a good life. Oh, I never made a lot of
money, but I personally had a good life. I just hope I
gave it to others.
I'm involved this semester in what is called A-X, which is an experimental
program. It is my hope that through the experimental
program, which incidentally uses no text at all, the students will be
able to write and come out of it with not only the feeling that
they've done all right, but with the-confidence that they are doing
well and with the ability to demonstrate that they can.
I don't think one should teach prescriptive, you know — just
say "Do it." One should have the understanding that lies behind
it, so that when he does something he knows why he's doing it.
He is confident in what he's doing and he is accurate in what he's
I think traditionally, the image of the teacher carried with it almost
inherent restraints but I think that the barriers, the restraints
are being broken down rather gradually. And I think there is an increasing
emphasis on the human aspect as opposed to the purely
academic side. I think the professor should be aware of the individual
goals and purposes of students. And I think that he should
be able to take all of these, arrange them (mentally at least, if not
on paper), and say, "All of these things seem to have this area in
common and all students perhaps, need to work with and know
about this area. But because each of them is an individual I should
structure, I should permit, I should be able to get from them those
things that emanate from the common body to the personal body
so that each person can come out of it with a common core of understanding."
Pat Geuder, English
Dr. Richard Byrns, English Tom Cassese, Education
i consider my field to be very beneficial in terms of understanding
problems facing the world today because the theatre
encompasses all aspects of life. I don't view theatre as
just an entertainment medium. It is that and more! By entertaining
it is something that grasps and holds a variety of attentions!
I am arguing an old argument that goes back to
the Greeks which maintains that theatre has an instructive
element, a social element evolving beyond its entertainment
value. Theatre both pleases and teaches in its best form as
far as I'm concerned. I believe that the actor is key to the
process. He makes a script work through improvisational dialogue
and pantomime or he takes a written text and improves
upon it to project it to an audience. I have personally
worked in the theatre in all these capacities — playwright,
director, and actor —; and I believe that I have contributed
to my field as well as to my society and my fellow man.
My work as a theatre artist and professional educator
combines with the work of all my fellow artists to give us a
most meaningful, vital, educational, and cultural tool for society.
I include in this both the university community and the
community at large.
It would appear to me that education is our major hope in successfully coping with
the problems facing our world today. The primary stumbling block we all encounter
seems to be a lack of communication and understanding among people, whoever they
might be. Education has the responsibility to promote better communication and understanding,
particularly among the young who will be the future leaders of our society.
We must serve as models to our students so that they will see us as living examples
of individuals who can communicate and are willing to understand regardless of the
nature of the problem. If they do not see us in this light, they will probably view us as
hyprocrites who, in no way, intend to practice what we preach.
We in the College of Education must view ourselves as an integral part of the entire
University community. We are all striving to accomplish one goal, to provide the best
education possible for the students who come to us seeking a degree. Our reward will
be the satisfaction of knowing that we have contributed to a better future. I personally
know of no greater reward.
Dr. Jerry Crawford,
% •-
Judy Morris, Student Placement
Human beings are our world's most valuable resource. Many of the human beings within the university world
are attempting to improve themselves and their universe, whether it be esthetically (more relevant values, ecology),
economically, or by improving the systems within which we live.
Sometimes the difference between a student remaining in school or being forced to leave and temporarily or
permanently abandon his goals is simple — money. At this point, a student can come to our office to begin
interviewing for a part-time job which, if secured, will enable him to finish school and pursue his goals.
Interviewing for part-time jobs is in itself good experience and will prove especially valuable when a student
is ready to interview for that Career Job he wants so badly. Each day approximately 50-75 students come to
the placement office seeking information and employment counseling which will partly determine their life's
direction. My contribution to the students' growth and development is to help them secure the economic wherewithal.
Board of Regents
James Bilbray
Las Vegas
Molly Knudtsen
Helen Thompson
Las Vegas
Louis Lombardi
Archie Grant
Las Vegas
Paul McDermott
Las Vegas
Proctor Hug
William Morris
Las Vegas
Neil Humphrey
Melvin Steninger
Fred Anderson
Harold Jacobson
Clark Guild Jr.
Dr. James Love, Psychological Services
Muriel Parks, Registrar
Developing, protecting and utilizing student records are
primary responsibilities of a registrar; and many opportunities
to become acquainted with students have resulted
from the service aspects of this position. I have been particularly
fortunate in being able to share in the enthusiasm
and efforts of those students pioneered in establishing
UNLV and of those who are now working diligently
toward developing our university.

Robert Lam kin, Personnel Administrator
The Personnel Administrator and his office does not ordinarily deal directly with the student body. However,
this office does work to develop a quality staff of employees that act as a support work force to the faculty and
the administration. I would have to assume that this support would have a direct relation to the effectiveness of
both the administrative and teaching faculty. The recipients of the effectiveness being the students. Our objective
is to provide an excellent staff and maintain an atmosphere that preserves and develops the quality in each staff
member. If our efforts provide a pleasant and effective office atmosphere and free the faculty from problems
other than those that are directly related to a student's education, then I feel the student is going to ultimately
benefit from this office's efforts.
Dr. Robert Stephens, Dean of Men
In the past, the Dean of Men and Women have generally been regarded
as disciplinarians with primary responsibility for the enforcement of institutional
rules and regulations designed to "protect the student from evil influences."
Unfortunately, while the functions of the individual's holding these
positions changed considerably, the archaic stereotyped image of "the
Deans" lingers on. In the modern university of today, the Dean of Men and
Women are members of an educational team dedicated to the personal, social,
and intellectual development of the student which it serves. It is their
responsibility to insure that the personal environment of each student is
such that he is able to obtain maximum benefit from the programs and experiences
the University has to offer.
Students are people to me, and surely we are all students as long as we live. I am a student while I grow, and if I should
cease to grow, then I would begin to die. I would no longer be a student, nor a person, but a thing.
As I see it, there is no such thing as my "role." A role, to me, is a game. I don't like playing games. When I become aware
that I am playing games (which I sometimes do), I stop. It's not always easy. People create "roles" or "Images" for me to fit
into, but that is their problem, not mine. I try not to be concerned about the expectations of others. I am a wife. That is one of
my roles in the world, but I don't stop being a wife or feeling like a wife when I come to work in the morning. I am a full time
grandmother. I'm an artist (painter). I practice Yoga. I fish and hunt and sew and play the organ. I am a counseling Psychologist
and concur with the Humanistic school of thought.
Dr. Nell Jeffers, Dean of Women
Mark Hughes,Director — Office of Information
My office publishes
the University's academic
catalogs which I believe
have been written
and assembled in a
manner which allows
nearly everyone to comprehend
our requirements
and offerings easily.
I edit and print brochures
and newsletters
which carry important
information to each person
on campus, people
in the community and
prospective students in
the region.
I am constantly in
touch with members of
the news media —
newspapers, television
and radio — answering
their questions on our
activities and placing articles
in the public domain
on the accomplishments
of our students
and faculty.
An open and aggressive
information service
cannot help but create
an attitude of good will
toward UNLV among the
public. And only in such
an atmosphere can a
university prosper and
develop the kinds of faculty,
programs and facilities
worthy of a top-flight
institution of higher education.
As is true everywhere,
things run
smoothly as long as
people understand one
another. But when communication
down, frustration normally
Dr. K. Dean Black,
Director Moyer
Student Union
The present tempo of the Moyer Student Union is such
that a high percentage of a director's or assistant director's
time is spent in crises work. Thousands of dollars of student
fees are being spent each year replacing stolen furniture,
broken windows and damaged equipment. Consequently
the goal of developing student intellectual and humane
growth has become secondary to that of attempting to control
the building and the budget. Presently we are working
toward making many of these time consuming problems exceptions
and not the rule. The new thrust of our programming
is educational. The purpose of the program is to expose
students and faculty members to noted authorities in
various fields. The authorities attending the numerous conferences
in Las Vegas will be brought to campus at a nominal
fee. Hopefully this type of programming will alter our
image and assist students as well as the faculty members realize
that committees and a building designed for co-curricular
activity can still play a vital role in stimulating students.
The office of admissions is in a position of evaluating records that a student has developed either through his high school experience or by work in a college,
perhaps a junior college or a four year institution before transferring to UNLV. The function of the Admissions Office is to determine whether that student is
qualified for regular admission or must by necessity be admitted for some kind of probationary status or perhaps a qualifying status to make up any background,
improve any study skills, undertake growth that is needed in order to go forward with his academic work. The office is very much involved with the interests
and the measurement of the intellectual and the human growth of the student as it has developed prior to his entry into this Institution. Our evaluation is
in terms of available records and test scores and we provide advisors assigned to the student with information of this kind, in order to properly assist the student
in reaching the goals that he has set for himself. This area permits a measurement of human growth that is ordinarily not available to an office of admissions,
but is of a real importance to the students involved.
Dallas Norton, Director of Admissions Jack McCauslin, Dean of Students
Students know what they need and what they want; our job is to get it for them or to help them to get it. I believe that this direction
requires a staff which is flexible and non-judgmental in helping diversified students — with disparate needs. We accept other human
beings without their sharing all of our value judgments, our behavior patterns, or our life styles, and we hope students will learn to
share this acceptance, too many student personnel administrators, acting as over-protective parents, made decisions for students.
Now we are concerned with stimulating students to make their own decisions so that they can become self-directed, self-actualizing
human beings. We are all products of our experiences, real or imaginary. If we can create the environment for students to have rich
human relationships in which they can experience interest, fascination, acceptance and even love for other people, then their own
lives are more free and more full.

Dr. Don BVaPe pFolerr ,A cademic Affairs
I think my chief function is to try to provide an atmosphere where faculty can work together with
students in developing innovative curriculum. I think that the curricular changes that we have now
in progress are some of the most exciting things that this University has attempted. We have
achieved an environment at UNLV where students have direct input into major policy decisions at
departmental levels as well as at the University level. Increasingly, students have input on personnel
items such as hiring of faculty and administrators. Students have been invited by the Regents, and
are even funded by the Regents, to conduct a student evaluation of the faculty, and I think that this
is a very productive project and that it indicates that we have an academic community where students,
faculty and administration are represented at various levels, particularly at the University
Senate where many facets of the University are discussed.
Dedicated to Student Government
"Nothing exciting ever happens on
this campus." — It's a familiar quote,
have you said it? Many students were
thinking this during the abruptly
ended CSUN Forum last Wednesday
before Student Government offices
went up in flames.
On the third floor, in the secretaries'
offices, Jeanne Hall was busily
typing the agenda for this week's
Senate Meeting. Smelling something
foul in the air prompted her to investigate
the source. She rushed into
President Levine's office, discovered
that the curtains and the carpet near
the outer door were on fire. Out of
control, the flames were too much for
her to handle alone.
Jeanne ran out the door and yelled
over the rail to the second floor for
help. Bill Dennie, a maintenance
man, rushed up and broke the glass
on the fire box. He grabbed the hose
and together he and Jeanne tried to
fight the blaze. The smoke from the
fire, blowing out into the Union
proper, caught the attention of
several students who took it upon
themselves to pull the fire alarm.
Pete Calas, Curt Winslow, and
Dean Montgomery were up immediately
helping the duo to fight the fire.
At first no one moved — just another
false fire alarm. And down in
the first floor TV lounge, students
who had gathered to rap with CSUN
officers just continued to rap. Jeff
Margolin, CSUN VP was on the Public
Address System trying to gather
people to come to the forum as they
were rushing out to safety. "Where's
everyone going?" He yelled. It took
everyone a few seconds to come to
the realization that there actually was
a' fire. But within five minutes Donald
C. Moyer Campus Student Union was
On to the scene came the firemen.
Up their ladders they carried Scott
Packs and hoses to fight the flames.
Within two hours all but the clean-up
was over.
The only casualties were six Clark
County firemen who suffered from
the acrid fumes and smoke. They
were Captain Jim Barret, Captain
Butch Snider, Ed Sollie, Bob Warn,
Ed Stephen and Carl Murray.
At about 4 pm firemen told Dr. K.
Dean Black, Union Director, that he
could reenter the building. Black and
other authorized personnel entered to
assess the damages. On the first
ing to Black, "Reconstruction should
only take about two weeks."
Temporarily Student Government
offices will be located in the second
floor Fireside Lounge. Phone messages
will be taken on 739-3221 or
campus extension 221.
PIE has moved to the chemistry
Publications, the YELL and the EPILOGUE
have been moved to the
sixth floor of Tonopah Hall (dorm)
lounge. Their telephone numbers will
remain 739-3477 and 739-3478 (university
extensions 477 and 478).
floor everything was black from
smoke. Up on the second floor,
lounges suffered from broken glass
and everything had a deeper grey
smokey look. The third floor was
pretty bad. President Levine no
longer had an office. The only wood
paneling left on the wall was that
which was behind the burnt gavel
plaques. Her secretaries' office received
a crisp ceiling, a burnt "sentimental
ballot box'' and extensive
smoke and water damages. The office
of Public Information on the Environment
(PIE) suffered only from
smoke pollution.
Moving around the corner, the
Publications Offices were washed
out. The ceiling was burned and destroyed.
All over everything were
pieces of charred wet ceiling.
According to the fire insurance investigators,
the damages are estimated
at $20,000. Black though said,
"I think they may be a little low, after
they figure in the cost of some of the
furniture which we lost."
The fire was described as a "typical
office fire — cause unknown."
Plans to rebuild the third floor are
being handled by the Student Union
Board which met last Friday. Accord|'"
Locals in National Pageants
This is to certify that
Larry Apple
Helen Barnett
Rhonda Blair
lolanthe Bruton
Winston Burbank
Douglas Clarke
Thomas Cook
Joel Driver
Blair Friedman
Sidney Goldstein
Rita Haddad
Jeanette Hayes
Earl Hedges
Saundra Hellman
Dawn Holton
Joni Hurst
Thomas Kenne
Jill Lawn
Rochelle Levine
Cathy Littlejohn
Len Zarndt
William Manard
Jeffrey Margolin
Olivia Newsome
Larry Paulson
Richard Slick
Bernard Sorofman
Nancy Sorofman
Nancy Stenger
Mark Toscher
Claude Whitmyer
has been elected to 1971-72
in recognition of outstanding merit and
accomplishment as a student at
University of Nevada, Las Vegas

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Marilyn Dondero
Mickey Angell Ellen Van Buren

Ken Barns
Shawn McNamara
Bill Schuster
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Linda Skurinski
Jordie Nordhagen
Leonard Sena
Mark Ballenger
Jeff Schneider
Craig Sirianni
Mike Schneider
Mark Sirianni
Willie Bennett
Mike Skurinski Chris Spano
Mark Sugden Gordie Sutherland Eric Rasmussen Jack Redievo Mike Riorden
Char Roudebush Cheryl Roudebush Connie Whaley John Whitehead Joe Wilcox
Kevin McCabe
Helen Barnett
Gill McCrib
Gary Craden
Tom Shelton
Dave Cunningham
Russ Sancerino
Debbie Hoffard John Innes Robert Lamkin
Friendship, justice, and learning; these are the three principles on which Sigma was founded. One can see at first glance that the Zeta Chi Chapter of Sigma
Chi on UNLV campus well exemplifies these principles.
Beginning as Chi Sigma Chi, this local fraternity held nearly every athletic title the Inter-Fraternity council offered, always keeping in mind their goal of becoming
a chapter in Sigma Chi International.
Zeta Chi's charter was granted on March 23, 1969. Since that date, Sigma Chi has made many achievements and contributions to the campus as well as the
community. Easter Seal drives, Christmas parties for the orphans at Child Haven, voter registration, to mention a few, are the actions that typify Sigma Chi's
community involvement.
Their newly-acquired house has inspired the brothers and Little Sigmas to reach for even bigger achievements.
Plans for the coming year include the Sweetheart Ball, the annual Greek Orgy, theme parties, concerts with name groups for charity and community projects.
The "Spirit of Sigma Chi" reads, "men of different temperaments, talents, and convictions, sharing a common belief in an ideal which produces a hearty
cross-section of men in the Zeta Chi Chapter."
Sandy Simshauser
Shiela Schumacher
Lynn Elliott
Rita Blanton Jill Snyder
Yvonne Wert
Sandy Pushard
Phi Mu, the second oldest national sorority, was founded March 4, 1852 in
Macon, Georgia. Phi Mu has 126 chapters in the United States and abroad, all active
in national philanthropy and local social service projects. One of the national
philanthropy supported by Phi Mu is the hospital ship SS HOPE, the ship travels all
over the world giving medical care to those that have no other means of medical
aid or support.
On the local level, the girls participate in such projects as giving their time to the
JERRY LEWIS TELETHON and collecting food and gifts for the deprived at Christmas
A man's help is always needed at homecoming and other activities. To solve this
problem, a selection of men friends (Greek or Independent) of the sorority girls,
were chosen and organized for this purpose. They became the only BIG BROTHERS
ORGANIZATION on campus! This creation has strived to foster and make
stronger the Greek bond of friendship.
Other activities that Phi Mu is active in are: the Drill Team, Social Service Club,
Little Sister, and Phi Gamma Nu.
Highlights of PM's year include the Big Brother Back-to-School-Get-Together,
the annual Spaghetti Dinner held at Homecoming, Picnics, Annual Preference Ball,
. Most Preferred Man contest, Hope Week, and the Piethrow.
Loretta Smyth
Nancy Kelly
Ruth Howard
Bev Adams
Sandi Samson
Dee Dee O'Hara
Sandy Cooper
Pat Conrad
Gai Loper
Glenda Goulette Lucia Kanig
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity is a young and aspiring fraternity, one not bound by old traditions. Although it is the smallest fraternity on campus, it considers
itself to have the most motivation and drive.
Lambda Chi feels that the fraternal experience offers to its members growth and fulfillment in what has been termed "the University life," that essential learning
which is part of not only the classroom, but also cultural and social environment. The learning spectrum of college life is not limited to classroom study. It is
broadened through contact with one's peers, all bearing similar and deverse interests. The fraternity offers the chance for a complete and well-rounded college
education. Lambda Chi Alpha gives students a stronger connection to the university through academic and sports participation, social awareness and other
areas, such as fund raising activities.
Though small, the brothers are striving for a prosperous future. They have recently acquired their house, which will serve as a meeting place for various
functions, such as a residence for Brothers and pledges, and a general gathering for all the Lambda Chi's in the area and for those who come to visit.
Dave Anderson Mike Ashe Sharon Boje
Chipper Johnson George Johnson Steve Johnson
Scott Johnston Dennis Kammeyer
Craig Miller Denny Robinson
Tom Robinson Mike Roe
Gordie Saiger
Frank Bruno
Neal Johnston
Terry Busch
Bob Conway Joe Copeland Doreen Fox Kathy Grady
I < «
Danny Gutierrez Chris Hanseman
It is truly difficult to convey the real meaning of Kappa Sigma without the use of foul language, yet over the past four years at UNLV, this beloved fraternity
has evolved to a new highpoint. With a unique blend of sports minded football players to a typical Vegas bum, the Kappa Sig's have formed a type of human
race of their own. When you try to think of the all American Kappa Sig's whom the Las Vegas chapter models after names like Glen Campbell, Donald C.
Moyer, Lance Rencel and Robert Redford come to mind.
Their new house has become the home for the brothers who are on the ball. Brotherhood comes first, but they don't consider themselves blind loyalists to
and Kappa Sig's whims. The brothers believe their fraternity to be the best on campus, and that's all that matters and counts to them.
Sheryl Stansberry
14 15
. i•
Sharon Hughes Chris Dukes
Debbie Bossi Debbie Hoffard
The sisters of Delta Zeta enjoy their sisterhood while at the same time participate
in many other activities — cheerleaders, little sisters, student government, drill
team. The DZ's are seen in all campus groups. Not all their time is taken up in
these activities though. Time is found for painting, drama and dancing. All of these
talents and activities combine to form the perfect picture of a DZ. The greatest time
is in sharing the joys of sisterhood. They are a blend of friendship, spirit and several
personalities. They are proud of their sisterhood and proud of their sorority.
Vicki Schneider
Laurie Hotop
Jill Novak
Kathy Pearce Sherry Totman
Shawn McNamara
Ray Rieche Jim Row Tom Sinclitico
Max Stuhff Tim Tarter Jerry Truax
Delta Sigma Phi Brothers know that working together provides the basis for the brotherhood upon which the fraternity was built. Every weekend the Delta
Sigs find time to get together and have a party. From Founders Day to the gully parties, and the Carnation Ball to the mountains, anywhere and anytime they
know how to have fun. This year like before, the brothers have become active in community and campus organizations. For Homecoming they purchased tickets
for the children in St. Jude's orphanage and treated them to the game. Delta Sig's cannot be held to a typical fraternity image though. In a time of fraternity
evolution, Delta Sig has kept in step with the trends. Below the superficial conformity ever present in fraternities, the brotherhood consists of real individuals.
Delta Sig's character is further shown in the willingness of each brother to work for each other and especially for the house.
Pati Zane
Frank Di Sanza Geno Di Sanza
Larry Apple Richard Benbow Doug Clarke John Cocks Dave Cook Tom Cook Sandy Cooper
Allan Goldberg
Diana Ventura
Ibsen Dow
Mike Brooker
Lynn Elliott John Garrison
Jill Lawn Bill Manard
Jeff Margolin
Barbara Apple
Barbara Deems
Bob Brandt Richard Damron
Debbie Koning
Richard Hainsworth
Ken Yerike
Rick Aniello Doug Brewer Jim Dropp Ray Everard Jerry Freedman Ray Gonzales
Patty Kelly
Bob Lapp
Bruno Mark
Tom Klopack
Vince Lopez
Tony Mark
Bob Kopp Tanya Kuhn
• • >.. >i
Jack McDanials David Moen
Marcia Spangler Dave Walsh Mark Weber Ken Wilson
Steve Greco Dawn Green Lynn Hampton Cindy Jones Connie Jones Bill Kaercher
Alpha Tau Omega is a name well known to this campus for fun and good parties, however its real nature
is known only to that select few who pride themselves in its membership. To outsiders, it is a
strange assortment of men who are better known for their individuality rather than some collective identity.
These are men with more differences than similarities, yet they have a commonality that is strong as
life itself. They have agreed to care and take care of one another.
This is no burden, for ATO's are men who delight in their differences and their opportunity to share
this life, and together make it unique, something more than it could ever be individually. They know that
all the riches that they might ever possess would be worth the sacrifice of the Brotherhood to which
they now belong.
Cathy Littlejohn
Diana Ventura
Marsha Barkhuff
Nancy Stenger
Vicki Stewart
Pati Zane
Claudia Shapiro
Patty Spila
Sharyn Cooke
Since May 4, 1968 the Epsilon Rho Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi has been
working hard at achieving what they consider to be a great goal. This year it
happened. They became the first sorority at UNLV to move into their own
Alpha Delta Pi girls devote their time and energy not only to their chapter
affairs, but campus and community activities alike. They work to help college
women develop perfection in the fields of leadership, scholarship, talent
and beauty.
The sisters get involved in almost anything or rather everything. Some of
their favorites and annual events are fraternity exchanges, Homecoming,
house dances, Christmas events, student government, registration, Founder's
Day, Queen Contests, Greek week, Province Day, Scholarship dinners,
Easter Seal Drives, etc. They are a close-knit group which love to get together
and have fun.
"We live for each other" is the motto that each sister learns as a pledge.
This in short is what their goals are and what they become as Alpha Delta
Sharon Marett
Bonnie Webb

":;-X' • , - • • . ' v.- \ x

Copyright © 1972
Helen Barnett
on behalf of the
Consolidated Students of the
University of Nevada, Las Vegas
No part of this book may be reproduced
in any form or manner without the
express written permission of the
Printed in the United States of America
Taylor Publishing Co.
Covina, California
... . •