October 1-2, 1955
Volume 7 - Pages 166-182
UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA
October 1, 1955
The Board of Regents met in regular session in the President's
office on Saturday, October 1, 1955. Present: Regents Hardy,
Lombardi, Grant, Thompson, Ross; Comptroller Hayden and Presi-
dent Stout. Reporters who covered the meeting were Bob Laxalt,
Bryn Armstrong, James Hulse and Donald Roland.
The meeting was called to order at 9:45 A.M. by the Chairman.
Minutes of Previous Meetings
Motion by Dr. Lombardi carried unanimously that the minutes
of previous meetings, as follows, be approved:
a) Regular meeting of August 19, 1955
b) Executive Committee meeting of August 23, 1955
c) Executive Committee meeting of September 17, 1955
Claims which had been approved by the Executive Committee
were presented for approval of the Board. Motion by Mr.
Thompson carried unanimously that they be approved as fol-
Regents Checks, Nos. 45-208 to 45-210 inclusive and
56-18 to 56-35 inclusive for a total of $233,721.40
State Claims, Nos. 56-8 to 56-19 inclusive for a total
of $120,062.38 for August.
Dean Bertrand came into the meeting at 9 A.M. to discuss the
Farm Program, which Dr. Stout had requested him to study, as
authorized in the Executive Committee meeting of July 13,
1955. Dean Bertrand read the report he submitted to Dr.
Stout, including the following recommendations:
With respect to the Virginia Farm:
1. That an announcement should be made, as soon as the
Board of Regents can meet and agree, offering the
Virginia Farm for sale to the highest cash bidder
with the Board reserving the right to reject all
2. That each bidder should be asked to submit two bids
on the property, (a) one bid for the Virginia Farm
with the water rights reserved by the Board of Re-
gents, and (b) the other bid with the water rights
going with the land.
3. That the bids should be received by the Comptroller
of the University not later than 4 P.M. on November
30, 1955 and that all bids should be opened at 10
A.M. on December 1, 1955.
4. That the Board of Regents should reserve the right
to keep possession of the Virginia Farm for at least
6 months following the consummation of the sale in
order that an orderly transfer can be made of the
experimental work that is underway and in order to
permit the salvaging of the optimum amount of re-
5. That the Board of Regents should delay decision on
the acceptance or rejection of the high bid until
December 15, in order (a) to give time for a thorough
investigation of the financial soundness of the bid-
der, (b) to consult with the Governor to determine
whether or not he will approve the sale, and (c) to
determine whether or not the land which may be pro-
posed for sale to the University meets the require-
ments for a satisfactory Main Station Farm.
With respect to the proposed Main Station Farm:
1. That the Board of Regents solicit sealed proposals,
from both individuals and realtors, on a satisfactory
acreage in one body in the vicinity of Reno which may
be considered for the site for the Main Station Farm.
(Here we would consolidate the research and teaching
activities in this area related to work with beef
and dairy cattle, sheep, swine and poultry. This
farm would also serve as the site for much of the
agronomy, soils, water utilization, drainage and farm
management research of the Agricultural Experiment
2. That consideration should be given to the following
points in evaluating the price and characteristics
of land proposed as a possible site for the Main
a. Acreage of 600 to 1400 acres depending upon lo-
cation and soil type.
b. Reasonable distance and accessability to the Uni-
versity. (Less than 20 minutes from Campus labo-
c. Varied soil types, with 400 to 500 acres being
of Class I and II land, and with less desirable
classes being required for the remaining land.
(It is desirable that the land ultimately ob-
tained be comparable, for both experimental and
instructional reasons, to land being operated by
large numbers of the farmers and ranchers of
d. Early and adequate water rights. (A desirable
location on the irrigation ditch is also a re-
quirement in view of the continuing urban de-
velopment which makes it costly for a few ranch-
ers to maintain many miles of ditch.)
e. Adequate homes for a beef cattle herdsman, a
dairy cattle herdsman, a sheep and swine herds-
man and the Main Station Superintendent. (These
could be constructed on land without such build-
ings provided the price of land without these is
such that the remaining money from the proposed
cash sale of the Virginia Farm would make con-
f. Other necessary facilities. (These also could
be constructed on land without such facilities
provided the price of land without these is such
that the remaining money from the proposed cash
sale of the Virginia Farm would make construction
(1) For beef cattle
(a) Feeding sheds and pens for 120 steers
(b) Feeding sheds and pens for 120 weaning
(c) Hay storage facilities
(d) Grain storage shed
(e) Feed grinding and mixing facilities
(f) Scales and shed for weighing cattle
(g) At least 12 working corrals
(h) Field laboratory building
(i) Pasture divided into about 10 fields;
(2) For dairy cattle
(a) Milking barn
(b) Three large sheds and corrals
(c) Hay storage facilities
(d) Grain storage shed
(e) Three bull sheds and pens
(f) Isolation barn
(g) Calf barn
(h) Pasture divided into about 10 fields;
(3) For sheep
(a) Lambing shed
(b) Feeding shed
(c) Working corrals
(d) Shearing shed
(e) Pasture divided into about 10 fields;
(4) For swine
(a) Farrowing shed
(b) Fattening pen
(c) Scales and shed
(d) Pasture divided into 6 fields; good
(5) For poultry
(a) House for brooding of chicks
(b) Two houses for laying hens
(c) House for broiler production
(d) House for turkeys
(6) For machinery and other purposes
(a) Machine sheds
(b) Maintenance shop
(c) Agronomy and soil sheds
3. That the sealed proposals for the Main Station Farm
should be received by the Comptroller of the Univer-
sity not later than 4 P.M. on November 30, 1955 and
that all proposals should be opened at 10 A.M. on
December 1, 1955.
4. That each person making a proposal should be asked
to submit a listing of acreage by soil types, of
buildings and fences included in the proposal, of
water rights proposed for transfer, along with a
Water Rights Attorney's evaluation of such rights,
and of equipment included in the proposal.
5. That each person making a proposal should agree to
permit designated persons to make a thorough study
of the soils, water rights, buildings and equipment
before December 12.
6. That on December 12 the Dean's Advisory Committee on
Research and Instructional Land Needs should thor-
oughly study such of the proposals that it feels
might meet the needs for a Main Station Farm and ad-
vise me about the advantages and disadvantages of
each of these proposals in meeting the needs for a
Main Station Farm. (The Dean of Agriculture then
would make recommendations to the President con-
cerning the proposals and the possibilities of the
proposed land meeting the needs of the Max C.
Fleischmann College of Agriculture for its Main
7. That the Board of Regents announce on December 15
its decision to accept or reject any proposal.
With respect to the Ladino Diary Farm:
1. That early steps should be taken to transfer the work
with dairy cattle to the proposed new Main Station
2. That at an early date, with the concurrence of the
Fleischmann Foundation, the Ladino Dairy Farm should
be offered for sale to the highest cash bidder and
the proceeds used for the further Statewide develop-
ment of the Max C. Fleischmann College of Agricul-
With respect to Field Stations in northern and southern
1. That a permanent, University-owned, small-ranch-unit
Field Station should be acquired and adequately
equipped somewhere in the northern part of the State
as soon as it is financially possible to do so.
2. That a permanent, University-owned Field Station of
limited acreage should be acquired and adequately
equipped somewhere in the southern part of the State
as soon as it is financially possible to do so.
Following general discussion, President Stout presented his
recommendation to advertise the South Virginia street Farm
for sale and to call for bids under certain conditions.
Following further discussion, President Stout presented his
recommendation that, in the event the recommendation to offer
the South Virginia Street Farm for sale is accepted, the
Board of Regents immediately publicly solicit sealed propos-
als which offer to sell to the University of Nevada a satis-
factory acreage in 1 body in the vicinity of Reno which may
be considered as the site of the University's Main Station
Motion by Dr. Lombardi carried unanimously that the recom-
mendation of the President (a) to offer the South Virginia
Farm for sale, and (b) to solicit proposals for a Main
Station Farm, be approved.
Motion by Mr. Grant carried unanimously that the letter
calling for bids for purchase of the South Virginia Farm,
and the letter soliciting proposals for a replacement, be
submitted to Regent Thompson for concurrence, and then to the
Attorney General for checking and approval, before advertis-
ing. (Letters attached hereto.) (See pages 180-181.)
Motion by Mr. Grant carried unanimously that the President
be directed to seek qualified appraisers and to determine
the price of their services, for consideration of the Execu-
tive Committee, which has authority to employ the appraisers,
if it so desires.
President Stout then read the letter of September 29, 1955
from Mr. W. J. Hudson, Nevada representative of Morgan &
Peacock Properties Company, which requested that they be
notified sufficiently in time, of any action of the Board
of Regents to offer the South Virginia Street Farm for sale,
so that they might have opportunity to submit bid.
At 10:20 A.M. the following members of the State Planning
Board came into the meeting to discuss the University's
building program: Mr. Sandorf, Chairman; Mr. Bissell,
Engineer; and Mr. Sutton, member. Mr. Poolman, University
Engineer, was present, also.
a) Agricultural Extension and Hatch Buildings
Mr. Sandorf reviewed the Planning Board activities in
regard to plans for remodeling these 2 buildings. Study
and report was previously made by a local architect, a
building engineer and a representative of the State Plan-
ning Board in the Summer of 1954. All of them believed
that the buildings were worthy of remodeling. However,
in the Summer of 1955, the same architect had his struc-
tural engineer investigate the Extension building more
carefully. His report to the Planning Board in August
1955 was that the cost of remodeling would be excessive.
He recommended that it be torn down and an entirely new
structure built. To double check these findings, the
State Planning Board hired Mr. John J. Gould, a Consult-
ing Engineer, San Francisco, California, who recommended
that the buildings be demolished. He further reported
that cost of remodeling the buildings would run between
60-80% as compared with new construction (not including
wings or other planned additions), if the remodeling job
is to bring the buildings up to building code standards.
On the basis of Mr. Gould's findings and further study by
the State Planning Board, Mr. Sandorf advised that the
two structures were not worth the cost of remodeling. He
further recommended that the Extension building be torn
down immediately and approximately $469,000 be spent for
a new structure on its site.
For information and file of the University, Mr. Sandorf
agreed to furnish (a) copy of the letter from the Attor-
ney General to the State Planning Board in which he gave
his opinion on the use of the money appropriated for the
two buildings, and (b) copy of the report of Mr. Gould.
Motion by Mr. Grant carried unanimously that, based upon
the information supplied by the State Planning Board and
the recommendation of the that Board, the Agricultural
Extension building and Hatch building not be remodeled
and that the Planning Board be asked to prepare plans to
remove the Agricultural Extension building and construct
a new building in its place.
b) Student Union Building
Mr. Sandorf reported that all bids for the Student Union
building were in excess of the amount of money available.
Immediately the architect and the building engineer were
consulted to see where the plans might be cut to bring
them within the allotted sum and still retain the neces-
sary features of the Student building. Mr. Sandorf took
the Regents through the possible changes in plans, which
he indicated would bring the bid price down to $360,000,
leaving a balance for architects' and other fees.
President Stout recommended that the Planning Board pro-
ceed as outlined above, working with Mr. Poolman, and
going in the direction of providing space requested by
the students and making the savings in reductions in the
luxury items of the building.
Motion by Mr. Hardy carried unanimously that the recom-
mendation of the President be accepted, and the State
Planning Board so directed.
c) Manzanita Hall
Mr. Sandorf reported that plans had been drawn for re-
modeling Manzanita Hall, as per instruction to the Plan-
ning Board, and were sent to the Pacific Coast Builders
Conference for approval. Some changes were recommended
by them, which were made and the plans have been resub-
mitted to the Pacific Coast Builders Conference. The
Planning Board has prepared a list of deletions and
changes, for bid as alternatives, to ensure that the
bid be kept to the $200,000 available.
President Stout recommended approval of the Planning
Board's procedure, and urged all haste.
Motion by Mr. Grant carried unanimously that the recom-
mendation be approved, and the State Planning Board
d) Las Vegas Building
Mr. Sandorf explained that the Legislature requested
advanced plans. He asked for the ideas of the Board
of Regents and the University Administration so that
preliminary plans might be prepared. Likewise, an
overall preliminary plan will be made of the Las Vegas
Campus, working with the University officials.
Mr. Poolman and the State Planning Board members left
the meeting at this point.
e) Housing for the President
The Board referred to its action and agreements con-
cerning purchase of the Sam Ginsburg home as a house
for the President. Mr. Thompson presented a preliminary
title report carrying the information that there are
street assessments against the property.
Motion by Mr. Hardy carried unanimously that, provided
the matter of street assessments is cleared, and the
University receives clear title and title insurance on
the property, the action of the Executive Committee in
approving purchase of the Ginsburg property, be ratified.
f) Land - North Virginia Street Indentation
Mr. Hayden reported on his talk with two owners of land
indenting the University Campus, Mr. S. J. Nielsen and
Mr. William Schmitt. Mr. Nielsen desired to trade prop-
erty for some already owned by the University. Mr.
Schmitt indicated that he might be interested in selling,
but could set no price at the present time. Reference
was made to the letter from Attorney General Dickerson
under date of August 25, 1955, as follows:
Honorable Silas E. Ross
Board of Regents
University of Nevada
My dear Mr. Ross:
Replying to your letter of August 24, 1955, request-
ing information with regard to condemnation of cer-
tain land needed by the University, this is to advise
that under paragraph 2 of Section 9153 N. C. L., 1931
-41 Supp., condemnation may be exercised where public
buildings or grounds are for the use of the State.
Inasmuch as the University of Nevada is a State in-
stitution this section would apply and an action
for condemnation would have to be brought in the
name of the State of Nevada, on the relationship of
Silas E. Ross as Chairman of the Board of Regents of
the University of Nevada. The pleadings and neces-
sary trial of the action would be conducted by this
Every effort, of course, should be made to purchase
the property at a reasonable figure, as condemnation
can only be resorted to when a reasonable offer is
made to the owner and refused.
If you wish this office to proceed, kindly keep me
With kindest personal regards, I am
/s/ Harvey Dickerson
Motion by Mr. Grant carried unanimously that the Board
authorize an appraisal of the land and continuing nego-
tiation with the two property owners.
Candidates for Degrees
President Stout presented the list of candidates for degrees
who had completed their work as of August 19, 1955, having
been approved by the Dean and faculty of the College con-
cerned, and by the Dean of Graduate Study in the case of
Motion by Dr. Lombardi carried unanimously that the indicated
degrees be granted, as follows:
Arts and Sciences
Lelan A. Ceccarelli B. A.
William H. Colbert, Jr. B. S.
John Ellerby Harden B. A.
Gerald John Lyons B. S. in B. A.
Thelma Williams Nielsen B. A.
Knute Donovan Pennington B. S.
Vivienne Mae Potter B. A.
Vincent West Reagor B. A.
Ruth L. Stephens B. A.
Charles Fulton Booth B. A. in Educ.
Barbara Ray Dodge B. A. in Educ.
Burnice June Hannon B. A. in Educ.
Dorothy Gully Heckman B. S. in Educ.
Juanita W. Hollingshead B. S. in Educ.
Fern Nickell B. A. in Educ.
Rose Marie Westfall B. S. in Educ.
Rino Buonamici B. S. in M. E.
Thomas Winfield Reynolds B. S. in M. E.
Theodore Calvin Robb B. S. in E. E.
Joseph F. Bashista M. of Educ.
Ray Rom Chandler M. A.
Philip Herbert Tovey M. of Educ.
Andrea Smart Woodbury M. of Educ.
Campus Police System
President Stout discussed the need for more adequate police
patrol to protect Campus property and to keep parking under
control. It was agreed that more study be given to the prob-
lem and that the Attorney General be consulted about the
status of the University in relation to the City Police De-
partment, and that a report then be made to the Board of Re-
President Stout discussed his proposal for the creation of a
University of Nevada Foundation "for the purpose of solicit-
ing, receiving and administering funds and property of any
sort whatsoever to be used solely for the promotion and de-
velopment of any and all aspects of the instructional, re-
search, administrative and service programs of the University
of Nevada." He asked that the Regents consider his proposal
as an idea to pursue and study. By consensus, the President
was authorized to continue his study and to present a recom-
mendation at a later meeting.
Gifts and Bequests
Gifts and bequests were presented as follows:
a) From Mr. C. A. Carlson, Jr. of Carson City - 2 early
publications of the University of Nevada, "University
of Nevada Songbook" (1927) and "The University of Nevada
Buildings and Grounds" (1911).
b) From Mr. and Mrs. George G. Schweis of Reno - 700 volumes
of general literature from the library of Samuel B.
c) From Ladies Auxiliary of the Disabled American Veterans -
$50; from the Reno Chapter No. 1, Disabled American Vet-
erans - $50; from Progress for Retarded Children, Inc. -
$100; to establish two $100 awards for the 1955 Summer
Session to be available to graduate students interested
in preparing to teach mentally retarded children. The
committee named by these organizations to choose the re-
cipients were Mrs. Curtis Cessna and Dr. Virgil Reviel.
d) From the Consolidated Coppermines Foundation - awards of
$500 each for the coming school year to Thomas G. Keegan
of the 1955 graduating class of White Pine High School,
and Nick Reyes, who was awarded the scholarship for the
past school year. These scholarships are to be paid in
4 equal installments. The recipients are chosen by the
Consolidated Coppermines Corporation.
e) From the Nevada Highway Employees Association - a $100
scholarship for the school year 1955-56, under the fol-
THE NEVADA HIGHWAY EMPLOYEES ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
Yearly award of $100 to a qualified Junior or Senior stu-
dent in the Department of Engineering.
To qualify for this scholarship a student must:
1. Have a good moral character.
2. Have good general scholarship.
3. Have above average scholastic attainment in
4. Have pronounced interest in the field.
5. Have been registered as a student at the Univer-
sity of Nevada in the Department of Civil Engi-
neering for at least one year prior to the award-
ing of the scholarship.
6. Be, at least in part, self-supporting.
f) From the American Association of Airport Executives - a
$500 scholarship for the school year 1956-57, as follows:
1) This particular scholarship shall be known as the
"Pat Mc Carran Memorial Scholarship", and the Ameri-
can Association of Airport Executives agrees that it
shall offer no other scholarship under the same name
at any other University so long as this agreement is
in effect with the University of Nevada.
2) The Scholarship shall be limited to a Senior student
who is to be selected in his Junior year.
3) The Scholarship does not have to be confined to any
particular College of the University of Nevada but
its offering should be confined to those students
who in the judgment of the Administration of the
University of Nevada are majoring in work which could
logicaly and reasonably lead to a position in the
Airport Executive Field - Public or Business Adminis-
tration, Economics, Civil or General Engineering, or
such other courses as the University of Nevada may
offer which are applicable to the intent expressed
4) Candidates for the Scholarship need not be native of
the State of Nevada. Eligible students whose domi-
ciles are in other States shall be given equal con-
sideration. Further, both male and female students
are to be considered on an equal footing.
5) It is the desire of the American Association of Air-
port Executives to establish this Scholarship so
that a Junior student now enrolled at the University
of Nevada for the academic year 1955-56 will be se-
lected some time prior to our annual business meet-
ing to be held in Cleveland, Ohio next April 22-26.
(We not only want to be able to notify our assembled
membership of the name of the selectee at that time
but we want the selectee to be in a position to ob-
tain even further benefits including the possibility
of Summer employment at some airport.)
Pursuant to your letter of August 13 to me the As-
sociation waived the requirement of a paper as set
forth in Paragraph 6 of my letter of August 9 to
you. Therefore, the continuity of numbering para-
graphs hereinafter will be at a variance with the
August 9 reference.
6) The University of Nevada shall set up its own arbi-
trary academic standards in line with scholarships
as generally administered by it. The American As-
sociation of Airport Executives only requires that
it be notified of those standards.
7) The University of Nevada shall accomplish the initial
screening of candidates determined to be eligible by
it and shall submit to the "Pat Mc Carran Memorial
Committee" of the American Association of Airport
Executives no more than the top 6 names of students
who have otherwise fulfilled the arbitrary standards
and requirements established by the University of
Nevada. The submission of these names should be
accompanied by brief biographical material, requisite
academic and scholarship records, and the recommenda-
tions of the staff of the University of Nevada. (If
the University does not desire to make a specific
recommendation of one of the 6 candidates it selects,
it may at its option set aside this provision.)
8) The amount of the Scholarship which has been approved
for payment in the next academic year is $500 which
will be paid on the basis of $100 per month through
the months of October, November and December of 1956
and January and February of 1957. The funds will be
paid directly to the successful candidate upon certi-
fication by a properly designated administrative of-
ficer of the University of Nevada in charge of schol-
arships generally that said candidate is a student in
good standing at the University at the time of certi-
9) It is proposed to make this award in perpetuity as
the financial status of this Association permits.
Unless the University of Nevada is duly notified in
writing by the President or Executive Secretary of
the Association that the arrangement is to be termi-
nated or othrwise altered on or before the first day
of September of the years following this agreement,
the "Pat Mc Carran Memorial Scholarship" of the Amer-
ican Association of Airport Executives shall be re-
garded as a continuing affair and the University of
Nevada may so publicize it with the assurance that
the American Association of Airport Executives will
fulfill its responsibilities.
If the foregoing is consistent with your understanding
of the modus operandi please acknowledge this fact at
your earliest convenience and feel free to publicize the
acceptance of the Scholarship concurrently with your
In conclusion permit me to again point out that the
current constituency of the "Pat Mc Carran Memorial Com-
mittee" of the American Association of Airport Executives
is Mr. Joe Hicks, Manager, Reno Municipal Airport; our
President, Dr. Leslie A. Bryan, Director of the Insti-
tute of Aviation at the University of Illinois; and the
writer. This committee was appointed with the approval
of our Board of Directors and its determinations are
binding upon the Assocation.
/s/ R. W. F. Schmidt
g) From the Nevada State Medical Association - 2 scholar-
ships of $500 each annually, under the following condi-
The Nevada State Medical Association hereby agrees
that, whenever financially able, it will each year
provide for the awarding of 2 scholarships of $500
cash. One of these will be awarded to a student
graduating from a high school in Nevada and enrolling
in the University of Nevada as a Premedical student
and the other to a student who has completed his
Premedical training at the University of Nevada and
is entering his first year as a Medical student.
The recipients of these scholarships will sign a
non-interest bearing note to be placed in keeping
of the Secretary-Treasurer of the Nevada State
Medical Association, these notes to be paid off
within 7 years after graduation from Medical School
or if the recipient does not graduate from Medical
School, within 10 years from receipt of the scholar-
ship. If a recipient returns to practice medicine
in Nevada in any community of less than 5000 popula-
tion for a period of at least one year, the notes
will be cancelled. Between the months of January
and May each year, applications will be received by
the Committee on Scholarships of the University of
Nevada on forms to be prescribed by the University
of Nevada Committee on Scholarships and the Nevada
State Medical Association. These applications will
be reviewed by the combined committees, and selec-
tions will be made for both applicants. At the
beginning of the next Fall term, 1/2 of the scholar-
ship fund will be paid to the recipients following
enrollment at their Universities. The remaining 1/2
will be paid at approximately mid-year if the re-
cipients have maintained satisfactory scholastic
h) From Kenneth W. Yeates - increase in the Kenneth W.
Yeates Scholarship in Psychology from $100 to $150 per
i) From Mrs. Edith W. Albert - $200 for purchase of two
debentures, American Telephone & Telegraph Company stock,
to build up the principal account of the Harry Albert
Public Service Prize.
a) Bequest of Paul A. Condos - received $29,253.07 in final
b) Bequest of George D. Lyman - received notice of "Hearing
Fourth Account of Trustees and Petition for Settlement
c) Bequest of Mrs. Agnes Barringere Momand - received copy
of the Will.
d) Bequest of Clara Field Stadtmuller - received letter from
Attorney Lesie B. Gray notifying the University that Mrs.
Stadtmuller's Will "Bequeathed all of her property to the
Regents of the University of Nevada, in trust, to use the
interest and income for scholarship purposes. This Will
provides that the fund shall be known as the Stadtmuller-
Motion by Mr. Grant carried unanimously that the gifts be
accepted with appreciation and that the Secretary write a
note of thanks to the donors on behalf of the Board of Re-
University of Nevada Memorials
Copies of a brochure on "University of Nevada Memorials" were
distributed to the Regents. 7000 copies are being printed
and will be distributed to attorneys, trust officers, corpo-
rations throughout the State and to individuals who have
shown an interest in the University. The brochure was pre-
pared by Mr. Laxalt to serve as information on the needs of
the University which might be met by bequests or other types
of "memorial" gifts.
Recommendations were presented as follows:
Arts and Science College
1) Appointment of Gerardus Cabble de Roth as Lecturer in
Biology for the academic year 1955-56 at a salary of
$4500 for the year.
2) Reappointment of June Fant as Assistant in Economics,
Business and Sociology for the Fall semester 1955 at a
salary of $700 for the semester.
3) Appointment of Ramona K. First as Assistant Professor
of Economics and Business Administration for the Fall
semester 1955, at a salary of $2400 for the semester.
4) Appointment of Charles Edward Frank as Associate Profes-
sor of English for the academic year 1955-56 at a salary
of $5500 for the year.
5) Appointment of William H. Colbert, Jr. as Assistant in
Mathematics (supplementary contract - in addition to
his Assistantship in Physics) for the Fall semester 1955
at a salary of $562.50 for the semester.
6) Appointment of C. Kenneth Bradshaw as Assistant in
Mathematics for the Fall semester 1955 at a salary of
$562.50 for the semester.
7) Appointment of Evelyn P. Falk as Assistant in Mathe-
matics for the Fall semester 1955 at a salary of $450
for the semester.
8) Appointment of Joseph R. Sligo as Lecturer in Mathe-
matics for the academic year 1955-56 at a salary of
$4800 for the year.
9) Appointment of Edward A. Soltysik as Lecturer in Physics
for the academic year 1955-56 at a salary of $4800 for
10) Appointment of Paul F. Secord as Associate Professor of
Psychology for the academic year 1955-56 at a salary of
$6000 for the year.
11) Appointment of Asher B. Wilson, Jr. as Assistant Profes-
sor of Speech and Drama for the academic year 1955-56
at a salary of $4600 for the year.
12) Resignation of E. Allan Davis as Assistant Professor of
Mathematics effective July 1, 1955. Dr. Davis has ac-
cepted a position at the University of Utah.
College of Education
1) Appointment of Thomas T. Tucker, Jr. as Associate Pro-
fessor of Education for the academic year 1955-56 at a
salary of $6000 for the year.
Mackay School of Mines
1) Reappointment of Duncan William Frew, Jr. as Junior Re-
search Chemist, Atomic Energy Project, effective Septem-
ber 1, 1955, at a salary of $320 per month.
2) Appointment of Keith Russell Stever as Laboratory Tech-
nician, Atomic Energy Project, effective September 13,
1955, at a salary of $280 per month for full time serv-
ice during the Summer months and $93.33 per month for
1/3 time work during the school year.
College of Agriculture
1) Appointment of Marjorie Tregea as Agricultural Writer
in the Extension Service, effective September 1, 1955,
at a salary rate of $4500 per year.
2) Appointment of Henry M. Kilpatrick as Assistant Range
Conservationist in the Extension Service, effective
October 15, 1955, at a salary rate of $5500 per year.
3) Appointment of James I. Lee as Acting Assistant Agri-
cultral Agent for Clark County, effective September 1,
1955, for the duration of Mr. Fenley's leave of absence,
at a salary rate of $4500 per year.
4) Resignation of Du Wayne L. Goodwin as Assistant Profes-
sor of Range Management, effective October 1, 1955. Mr.
Goodwin has accepted a position at Utah State Agricul-
1) Approval of contract with Jerry Mann as A. S. U. N.
President, effective September, 1955 at a salary of $65
per month from A. S. U. N. funds.
2) Approval of contract with Patricia Cordes (student) as
Secretary to the A. S. U. N. President, effective Sep-
tember 1, 1955 at a salary of $50 per month from A. S.
U. N. funds.
1) Reappointment of Robert Locke as University Physician
at a salary of $4000 for the academic year 1955-56.
2) Reappointment of Mary E. Johnson, R. N., as Head Nurse
at a salary of $2750 for the academic year 1955-56, plus
laundry of uniforms and meals while on duty.
3) Reappointment of Bertha E. Nelson, R. N., as Head Nurse
at a salary of $2620 for the academic year 1955-56, plus
laundry of uniforms and meals while on duty.
4) Reappointment of Ann Bradford Barnes as Housekeeper at a
salary of $2500 for the academic year 1955-56, plus
laundry of uniforms and meals while on duty.
Motion by Mr. Hardy carried unanimously that the above
personnel recommendations be approved.
The Board recessed as a Board of Regents and convened as a
Board of Control for the Agricultural Experiment Station to
consider the following personnel recommendation:
Board of Control - Agricultural Experiment Station
1) Promotion of William A. Goodale to Superintendent,
Equipment and Farm Service Department, effective
September 15, 1955, at a salary rate of $5800 per
Motion by Mr. Grant carried unanimously that the recommenda-
tion be approved.
The Board adjourned as a Board of Control for the Agricul-
tural Experiment Station and reconvened as a Board of
Bid Opening - Broadcasting Rights
President Stout reported on the bid opening for broadcasting
rights for the 1955-56 athletic events, as follows:
The meeting scheduled for 4 P.M., September 28, 1955,
took place in the President's office, as per notice sent
to all Radio Stations in Reno calling for bids for broad-
casting rights for football and basketball games during
the 1955-56 season.
Present: Mr. Broten, Mr. Hayden, President Stout, and a
representative from KOH Radio Station.
President Stout opened the only bid received, which was
from KOH Radio Station, as follows:
Enclosed is a certified check in the amount of $100.
This amount being 10% of our $1000 bid for the ex-
clusive broadcast rights of the 1955-56 football and
basketball schedule of the University of Nevada.
Should KOH receive the broadcast privileges, it is
mutually understood that some of the away from home
games may not be broadcast because of the lateness
in the execution of this agreement, as well as the
possible if not probable time demands that could be
made under our Network contract.
/s/ Hugh Kees
The bid was referred to Comptroller Hayden for study.
Note: The bid, found to be in order was awarded to KOH
Motion by Mr. Grant carried unanimously that the awarding of
the bid to KOH Radio Station be approved.
The meeting adjourned at 12:50 noon.