New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM)

 - Class of 1928

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1928 volume:

I pTot?cwot?b O OUR Fellow Students, the Fac- ulty, Alumni, and all the Friends OF oi ' R Alma Mater, we present THIS, THE Twenty-second volume OE The Swastika. In it we have TRIED TO record briefly the activi TIES OF the Thirty-Eighth Year of our Alma Mater. We hope you will prize the book. May it bring to your mind in the coming years memories of happy days, and loved FRIENDS. May it remind you of your ob- ligations to your Alma Mater, and as the years go by may each reference to this book renew your allegiance to Her. CONTENTS THE SCHOOL RCTIVITIES RTHLETIC5 M I LI TAR Y ORGANIZATIONS niSCELLANEOUS 3«fa«fP , . O. cyC. S)«fa«fr2, . O. Jl. As an expression of our appreciation for his faith- ful work at State College, where he has been sta- tioned for the past three years, and in grateful recognition of his loyalty to our College, we dedi- cate this tw enty-second volume of The Sw astika. The Junior Class of 1928 acvw i,tnoviam Freda Gwendolyn Brunell Freda Gwendolyn Brinell died at State Col- lege,, September 22, 1927, at the age of twenty years. Freda was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Horace P. Brunell, of Estancia, New Mexico. Freda was a mem- ber of the Kheth Samekh Sorority, and had given a great dea l of attention to music while in school. Freda was an attractive, vivacious girl, very popular with all the students in the institution. THE COLLEGE m ' C§L S asi (ic lue Page 7 L- S i ' i S 5nl 3nl ani Page 3-ueajeiye S ' ' Cg s ' Page 9 Q asiiUmt ani mi m Page 10 fC L- Q asii cd Page 11 l L Q,asii c z o (A Page 12 fC Q asiiU V- £ Q)acMifp Page 13 L- G asiiG c Board of Regents JACOB A. SWEET Las Cruces, N. M. Secretary Treasurer V. G. TRUJILLO Fairview, N. M. MRS. F. W. LOCKE Hesllla, N. M. MARK B. THOMPSON Las Cruces, N. M. President C. N. MOORE Dexter, H. M. UL pesiocMf s (yL eiiev As a ship plows through the water it leaves a series of waves or a " wake " behind it. A philosopher recently wrote: " What a man ' s worth is depends on the kind of a wake he leaves behind him as he passes. ' The 1928 Swastika, then, is a brief record of the wakes left behind them by the four classes in school this year. It is the record of the last mark) or influence upon college life to be left by the class of 1928. The 1928 Swastika is peculiarly their book. It is the record of their mark or influence on the College. With the passing of the years this book will serve to remind all the friends of the College and future students as well of the mark left upon their Alma Mater by the class of ' 2S. That mark has been one of which the class may be proud. The members of the class have helped to make their Alma Mater stronger and better and more favorably known. The members of the class will priie this book as a brief record of their last year of college life. It will recall memories of happy days, of dear friends, of a year of hopes and visions and preparation for the future. As the class goes forth from the College each member takes with him not only the diploma of the College but the benediction of the faculty and student body. We sincerely hope and trust that your hopes may be realized in the future, that your visions may come true, that success may come to you in large measure. May you bring honor and credit to your Alma Mater and ever hold her in love and reverence. May the wake you leave behind you with the passing years be one to which all of us may point with real pride. H. L. KENT Page 14 Vw £ Qjasii cJt pesi £M Jiapty cT fc cffvn cX.eMt_; Page 15 fl t_5 «S i£ Page 16 l L- Q asii(iciM tyvdvicuiiuvai Q aculip Charles D. Bohannan, A. B. Vice-De,an of Agriculture Professor of Agricultural Education Fabian Garcia, D. Agri. Director of Experiment Station Professor of Horticulture Clayton Winpield Botkin, A. M. Professor of Chemistry Wilbur Ellis Watson, M. S. Nutrition Chemist Luke Berry Shires, M. S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry John Clay OverpEck, M. S. Professor of Agronomy Howard Vernon Jordan, M. A. Assistant Professor of Agronomy John Robert Eyer, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Biology Joseph W. Rigney, B. S. Instructor in Horticulture LeRoy N. Berry, B. S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry Omer Cole Cunningham, B. S., Professor of Dairy Husbandry Dean Ward Bloodgood, B. S., Irrigation Engineer John Lawrence Lantow, M. S., Professor of Animal Husbandry Arthur LeRoy Walker, M. S., Agriculture Economist Raymond Frank Crawford, M. S., Professor of Biology Arra Burton Fite, M. S. A., Associate. Professor of Horticulture William Thomas Conway, B. S., Assistant Professor of Agronomy Glenn Russel Hamiel, A. M., Assistant Professor of Chemistry RuEus Francis Cox, M. S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry Lawrence Addington, M. S., Assistant in Dairy Husbandry Investigations Albert Samiel Curry, B. S. A., Assistant in Irrigation Page 17 lUrtucayciiuciuejuciiueiUL " L QfasiidcLM Page 18 V- £ Gfasii(i.ciM ( ncUmcvma Q acuvtv Daniel Boone Jett, B. S. William Evan CarooNj B. S. in E. E. Instructor in Civil Engineerinf; Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Vernon Cheever Parker. B. S. in M. E. Instructor in Practical Mechanics Harvey Oden Garst. C. E. Professor of Civil Engineering Ralph Willis Goddard, B. S. Dean of School of Engineering Professor of Electrical Engineering Hugh Meglone Milton, Jr., M. E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering Daniel StuckEr Robbins, Ph. D., Professor of Physics Lawrence Clifford Campbell, B. S. in C. E., Materials Engineer Pace 19 ] §L_$S asfifia. Page 2C l L Q asii K enevai cienct r acuit GwYNNE Leland Guthrie, M. A. Acting Head of Business Administration Assistant Professor of Business Administration Lionel D. Haight, B. B. A. Assistant Professor of Business Administration Maude Marie Tully, M. A. Assistant Professor of Biology Director of Athletics for Women Margaret Agnes O ' Laughlin, M. S Professor of Home Economics Percy Mallet Baldwin, Ph. D. Acting Dean of General Science Professor of History Doyne Trout Kconce, A. M. Dean of Women Assistant Professor of History John William Branson Professor of Mathematics Walter Philip Heinzman, A. B. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Alva Park Taylor, A. M. Dean of School of General Science {On leave of absence) Joel W. Harper, B. S. in B. A., Professor of Business Administration (On leave of absence) George Adlai Feather, M. A., Professor of Modern Languages RuEus Galloway BrEland, A. B., Acting Head of English Department Assistant Professor of English HildurE Elvira Anderson, M. S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics Kenneth Hoag, M. A., Assistant Professor of English Fabiola C. DeBaca, Assistant in Spanish m Page 21 . Qfasi ' tkc CVWusic ©, epavitneni ELONORE HELENE KURTH Professor of Music HARRY E. ALDEN Bandmaster, Conductor of Orchestra Instructor in Band Instruments and Violin J LAURA E. FRENGER Instructor in Piano Plans have been consummated for strengthening various courses of the music department next year. History of Music, Appreciation of Music and Sight Singing will be conducted to meet the needs of the regular students, as well as for the cultural benefits to the outside students. A Sight Singing class for men only has been asked for and will be offered to the students. Several musical compositions of larger form will be conducted by the chorus. There is in sight the possibility of a musical festival either as a part or separate from Good Music Week, May 7-14. Several students will finish the public school teachers course. As this college is at present the only institution in the state offering such a course we have every reason to feel proud of being the first in the state to send out students ready to take positions. Now that school music is a required study in the grade schools of the state, there is an increasing demand for teachers of school music, and teachers trained in the state will be given prefernce. It is the aim of the department to strengthen courses in voice, piano and orchestra leading to a full four year diploma course, candidates being required to take a major and minor in music as well as allied musical and literary courses. Page 22 i £_5 Sfift Office Sfaff Standing: Loomis, Glenn, Strickland, Dodson, Wilkinson, Craven. Seated: Hamiel, Rentfrow, Brownlee. Era Rentfrow, Registrar Venson Glenn, Purchasing Agent John Wilkinson, Cashier Charles Strickland, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Aline Dobscjn, Assistant Cashier LouELLA Brownlee, Experiment Station Secretary Edna Loomis, Secretary to Dean of Engineering Louise Craven, Secretary, School of Engineering Flora HamiEl, Secretary to the President Page 23 i L Q asiiUl am MR. H. E. ALDEN— - Director MILO G. SHERWOOD Student Director IRVIN A. MENGER President Band Club RICHARD FLOYD Secretary and Property Man CHAS. LOOMIS Publicity Manager Each Monday, Wednesday and Friday, about eleven o ' clock in the morning, a passer-by would think that some wild, intoxicated hoodlums had been turned loose in one of the rooms of the north barracks of State College campus. irst of all, one hears a wild crackling, brassy snort, from the bell of Beck ' s trombone; then suddenly somebody has to find out if each note is .still in the scale, and if his lip is still in shape, in order to play the drum. Also, about the same time, Milo Sherwood takes out his swinette and adds to the mysterious sounds with the swaying melody of the hoochy-koochy; but Milo only gets started when Bill McCuUa enters, making all the rest of the instruments seem very weak and humble. Next, the band room is brought to a heavenly quietness, and Mr. Alden announces that we might play " Their Ladies ' Misery, " or some other famous waltz, wit h Oscar Allen as the stellar attraction, on the baritone; but Oscar only gets started playing on his baritone, when he decides to sing for a while; and although he does have a wonderful voice, almost everyone appreciates his play- ing a great deal more. But each period, after these preliminaries are at an end, everyone gets down to real practice, in which each student learns a great deal about music, in the way of theory, principles and directing. Mr. Alden, director, is a very capable man and really understands, as well as knows, his work with the band. He understands young men and knows how to work with them congenially, and always gives every one credit for more than what they probably deserve. Mr. Alden planned and successfully completed two tours for the band this year, besides the many concerts and ballyhoos around State College and vicinity. A second tour was made to Alamogordo, Tularosa, Carrizozo, and Fort Stanton, a regular concert being given at the two latter places, while street concerts were given at the other towns. Also, a successful tour was made to Doming, Hurley, Fort Bayard and Silver City. These trips not only help the band men and give them something to work for, but also greatly advertise the school — something that State College needs. A majority of the men were awarded letters this year, after having been passed on by the letter committee and having achieved certain set standards, based on attendance, grades, cooperation and military discipline out en the field. The band being a military organization, it is found that discipline must carry quite a high rating with the band. This year each band member was issued a rifle, and the elementary part of military close order drill was given to Freshmen and Sophomores each Friday, during the first semester, under the leader- ship of some Junior or Senior. This will prove to be of great value to the Juniors who attend R. O. T. C. camps each succeeding summer. This band-year has been an ex ' remely successful one, owing to the fact that a good many new men were added to the organization, and to the successful directing and managing which Mr Alden has done. It seems that each year the band is an improvement over the preceding year, and so we are looking forward to a very successful year during 1928-29. The graduating Seniors all wish the band the greatest success, which they feel is inevitable during the next few years. iMi Ban]3n]3Tlan]arfl= Page 24 m ' ' ' C L 3 asiiU xieni$ on IVY GRANT YOAST, Extension Secretary and Editor ROSELLA BARNCASTLE, Extension Stenographer CHRISTINE BROCKMOLLER, Extension Stenographer MAXINE STEVENS, Extension Stenographer MARGARET FAVROT, Extension Stenographer ELLA MARIE GOODIN, Extension Stenographer MARY ORR, Extension Bulletin Clerk WILBUR LESTER ELSER, B. Director of Extension LILLO HOLLY HAUTER, M. S., Assistant Director of Extension EDWIN CONDIT HOLLINGER, B. S., Assistant Director of Extension GRACE B. LONG, B. S., State Home Agent VEDA STRONG, B. S., Assistant State Home Agent VELMA BORSCHELL, B. S., Assistant State Home Agent GEORGE ROBINSON QUESENBERRY, B. S Extension Agronomist ELMER E. ANDERSON, B. S., Specialist in Dairy and Poultry WILLIAM L. BLACK, D. V. M.. Livestock Specialist Page . Qyasimc Page 26 0 ' C§L_5 «Sti£c Co C c J cmot?5 of 1928 T IS WITH TRUE REGRET that we see the class of 1928 going from our midst tc take up their life work, but as we look back over their college years we are proud of the part they have taken in the college activities. In the fall of 1924 the largest Freshman class in the history of the school enrolled. As Freshmen they went through the hazing as true sportsmen and as a result won the respect of the whole student body. The Sophomore year saw them back ready to give everything to the Freshmen that they had received. All went well with the boys, but the girls found a revolting group of Freshman girls, and showed true leader- ship and ability to command by forcing the Freshman girls back into line. As Juniors they gave the most successful Junior-Senior picnic in the history of the College. As the Seniors leave their last year of college behind they will find many fond memories to cherish. The Senior year is one of the hardest years. The class members are constantly called on to serve in some responsible position in the student activities, and also to serve as an example to the underclassmen. But despite these many tasks the class has been victorious and only success can be recalled in its undertakings. Now the members of the Senior Class have at last reached their goal, and they are crowning all their successes with the crown of gradua- tion. It is with true regret that we bid the class of 1928 farewell, but we know that they will be successful in their positions, and we extend to them the best of wishes. The friends of the class will never forget them, and will hold them dear in the memories of their school days. Pace 27 C £ Q ast Q.cik m Q Cecil Homer Barnett Hagerman, N. M. B. S. in E. E. Phi Chi Psi Engineers Club, ' 24- ' 28 Barnett is one who has not taken much part in college activities, but this is all prob- ably due to the fact that he has so many outside interests, such as a wife and baby- It is hard to say how we hate to see him go but though we lose him this year we know that he will always be a loyal Aggie. For Barnett we can safely predict a happy and successful future. Kenneth A. Tatum Alamogordo, N. M. B. S. in E. E. Engineers Club Radio Club, ' 23- ' 24 President Radio Club, ' 27- ' 28 Tatum is a hard fellow to beat. He is a hard conscientious worker and can always be depended on. Tatum is very quiet and is never seen chasing around and is always on hand when you want him. No girl has succeeded in bringing him around to be her " sweet one. " We wonder if he is just cold to the attractions of women or in love with someone elsewhere? b Page 28 . Q a$ti ' Q Hampton Halley Lisle, Jr. Las Cruces, N. M. B. S. in R. E. Gamma Sigma Mu Phi Pi Engineers Club ' 24- ' 28 President Engineers Club ' 26- ' 27 President Junior Class ' 26- ' 27 President Senior Class ' 27- ' 28 Major R. O. T. C. ' 27- ' 28 Tennis •24- ' 28 Captain Tennis ' 27- ' 28 Track ' 25- ' 26 Salutatorian Halley is another of these married men. He and Laura Louise Frenger were married early this seond semester and are both going to school. Halley besides being married is an excellent student and tennis player. When- ever we need someone to represent State College in tennis we always send Halley and are never disappointed in the outcome of the games. We know that wherever Halley goes after graduation he will fulfill all expecta- tions and will uphold the reputation of State College. ¥ George Robert Bunton Magdalena, N. M. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Delta Theta Mu Phi Pi First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Swastika Staff ' 25- ' 26 Student Commission ' 27- ' 28 Vice President Junior Class ' 26- ' 27 Vice President Senior Class ' 27- ' 28 Assistant Athletic Manager ' 26- ' 27 President Engineers Club ' 26- ' 27 K. K. K. Chairman ' 26- ' 27 Greek Council ' 27- ' 28 One of the most popular men on the campus is George. He left us at the end of the first semester last year but for some very good reason (we think we know it) he is going to be with us until June. We hear rumors that he is jealous of any persons With whom Cora Lee may gossip, but that ' s natural I guess. George has served on all sorts of committees and always does his work well. He has helped put over many a dance and has helped make one successful May Day. Page 29 l LS asii Q Harvey Daniel Bronson Las Cruces, N. M. B. S. in E. E. Phi Beta Theta Engineers Club, ' 24- ' 28 K. K. K. Committee, •27- ' 28 Vice-President Phi Beta Theta, ' 27- ' 28 Harvey is one of our best Aggie supporters. He has always taken an active part in the school activities. He has proved himself a successful student by receiving an appoint- ment to Stone-Webster Co. Though we hate to see Harvey leave us, yet we hope that he will make as good a success outside as he has made here in college. Minnie Bess Hayes State College, N. M. B. S. in G. S. Delta Sigma Mixed Quartet, ' 25- ' 26 Minnie Bess did not plan to be with us this year but we were all glad to see her back in our midst. Minnie Bess is one of the best students in the school. She hopes to enter a medical school upon graduation from State College. When she graduates we will find we have lost a very good student. 5 Page 30 fl k- £ Qfasiikc Wayne W. Adams Hagerman, N. M. 15. S. in Afrri. Psi Chi Psi Alpha Zeta President Phi Chi Psi ' 28 Alpha Zeta Censor ' 27- ' 28 Student Critic Ag. Club ' 27- ' 28 Football " 27 Basketball ' 28 Band Letter ' 28 Stock Judging Team ' 26 Junior Stock Judging Team C. A. C. " 27 Wayne is king in love and basketball. Anyone who has seen him play basketball can only wonder how any human being can do the things Wayne can with a basketball. But then it is no wonder he can accomplish such things when he knows that somewhere in the audience Juanita is waiting with the most adoring look in her eyes. If Wayne handles life as easily as he handles the basketball he will have no trouble. Earl McDaniels Nogales, N. M. I». S. in O. S. Phi Beta Theta Writers ' Club ' 25- ' 26 Glee Club ' 24- ' 25 Ag Club College Band Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Earl left us at Christmas time to teach school. We have not heard how he is getting along, but we feel sure he will not disap- point us. Earl is one of these scientific fel- lows and not many people were able to un- derstand him. Earl was married and did not waste much time on mere mortals.- He re- ceived his degree in bacteriology and there is not much along that line he doesn ' t know. Page l L Soast L Q m Bennie Emil Rutz Belen, N. NL B. S. in C. E. Alpha Delta Theta President Alpha Delta Theta, ' 27- ' 28 Vice President Alpha Delta Theta, ' 26- ' 27 President Student Body, ' 27- ' 28 Vice-President Student Body, ' 26- ' 27 Student Body Commissioner, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 Greek Council, ' 27- ' 28 K. K. K. Committee, ' 26- ' 27 Most Popular Fellow, ' 27 Football, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 Captain Football, ' 27 Captain R. O. T. C. Engineers Club, ' 24- ' 28 Track, ' 26 From all appearances he is boss of the campus this year as captain of the football team and president of the Student Body; however, he is too busy with Louise to bear down on the rest of us. Bennie seems to get along very well in every thing he tries to do and is a very popular fellow. He (we are told) rules the A. D. T. boys with an iron hand, but they have prospered until the strict ruling from all appearances is the right way. Mary Alice Will Las Cruces, N. M. B. S. in G. S. Delta Sigma Sigma Epsllon President Delta Sigma, ' 26- ' 28 President W. A. A., ' 27- ' 28 Vice-President Sigma Epsilon, ' 27- ' 28 Vice-President Y. W. C. A., ' 27- ' 28 Vice-President Freshman Class, ' 24- ' 2S Vice-President Sophomore Class, ' 25- ' 26 Secretary Greek Council, ' 27- ' 28 Host Popular Girl, ' 27 Everybody loves Mary, so what more could be said? What the Delta Sigma girls will do when Mary leaves we can ' t say. She has led them through two successful years and it will be very hard for them to do without her. She is always a leader and has won many friends while at State College. No matter what Mary may attempt in the future we feel sure that it will be a success. 5 m ?age 32 a ' Cgt- s ' M Q Orland Copeland Roswell, N. M. B. S. in Agri. Alpha Zeta Stock Judging Team ' 26, ' 28 Ag Club Copeland has not yet taken a very active part in the school activities, but has devoted all his time to the Ag. Department. We hear that his careful studying has been rewarded and that he has received an appointment as part time teacher in the Texas A. M. The fact that he is a member of Alpha Zeta makes it almost a sure bet that he will make good and get his master ' s degree. Dan Hinton Wilmot Roswell, N. M. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Delta Theta Secretary and Treasurer A. D. T. ' 27- ' 28 Yell Leader ' 27- ' 2g First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Joke Editor Swastika ' 26- ' 27 Engineers Club Delta Sigma Play ' 28 Tennis ' 26 " Lackey " or " Squirt " although little is a very important person on the campus. Lackey says it is convenient to be small then people don ' t expect so much of you. He was quite a hit as an old man in the Delta Sigma play and we feel that old age won ' t be so hard on him. He has ,escaped falling in love so he leads a happy-go-lucky life and laughs at his unhappy frat brothers. ; Page 33 C £ Qfasii c Don Cowdrv Foster Kingfisher, Oklahoma. B. S. in Agri. Ag Club Don is a new student and so we don ' t know much at out him. He has taken a very active part in the College activities the short time he has been here and it makes us wish that he had been with us longer. We hope that now that he knows us that after graduation he will not forget us but will return to visit the College real often. T. Paul Russel Estancia, N. M. B. S. in Agri. Phi Beta Theta Alpha Zeta President Ag Club ' 2g First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Stocking Team ■2«- ' 27 Tubby seems to take a greater interest in that Ford of his than in his class work. He spends three-fourths of his time chasing from one class to another in it. He has been very quiet in his college work so we have not heard much about him. Tubby is one of the leading Ag. students and will be missed very much by the under classmen. C§£ Q asiiQ.cd: Robert Malcolm Buell Las Cruces, N. M. H. S. in E. E. Phi Beta Theta Engineers Club, ' 24- ' 28 Radio Club Captain R. O. T. C. Student Commissioner, ' 24- ' 25 Bob has been one of the most faithful players on the basketball team but he has always played into bad luck and never suc- ceeded in making his letter. _ Bob is a real friend to all his associates and liked and respected by them all. Engineering is his line and he has devoted himself to it faith- fully and has made a good record. George W. BerriER Las Cruces, N. M. T?. S. in Agri. Phi Chi Psi Alpha Zeta Ag Club First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. George surprised us all not long ago by proving that everybody has a chance. It was supposed to be a secret, and might have been, but he was so unwise as to put " married " on his application. George is a well meaning, conscientious young man, works hard and probably will be a very suc- cessful young man. He is an excellent student and belongs to the ' honorary " Ag " fraternity which speaks for itself. Page 35 . Q asimc Q Irvin Albert Menger Alamogordo, N. M. n. S. in B. A. Gamma Sigma Assistant Editor Swastika, •25- ' 26 Editor Swastika, ' 26- ' 27 Band President, ' 26- ' 28 Student Commissioner, ' 26- ' 28 Men ' s Glee Club, ' 24- ' 26 Men ' s Quartet, ' 24- " 26 Another of those quiet fellows, but when jrou come to know him he can talk very well. Once In a while he gets so excited about talking (making speeches) that he forgets what he had Intended to say. If he passes you on the campus without speaking don ' t feel so badly — It is rumored he gets two letters dally, so he has a right to have that far away look in his eyes. Everyone will tell you that he is a dandy fellow, and is glad to be numbered among his friends. Forrest Brown Seale Las Cruces, N. M. 15. S. in B. A. Gamma Sigma Assistant Business Manager Swastika, ' 25- ' 26 Business Manager Swastika, ' 26- ' 27 Secretary-Treasurer Commerce Club, ' 25- ' 26 Football, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 " A " Club Captain R. O. T. C. Greek Council, ' 25- ' 27 President Greek Council, ' 28 Forrest Is one of those silent boys. " Bos- que " is popular among both boys and girls, and that is saying a lot. At the present his mind seems to be centered around a young lady in Cruces. No one disputes his Judg- ment in this matter. Forrest has done his share In the college activities, and is always able to put over anything successfully. Any Gamma Sigma will tell you Bosque is a true blue friend and they all hate to see him go. Page 36 fC L Q asii am » Q I Reginald Clayton Watson Mesilla Park, N. M. 15. S. ill Aftri. Ag. Club President Ag Club, ' 27 Vice-President Ag Club, ' 26 First Lieutenant R. O T. C. Stock Judging Team, ' 27 He is a hard wcrking, studious fellow, We know it ' s true, because he says so him- self. Reggie is an " Ag. " student, and evi- dently know his okra. He has a weakness for school teachers, from all appearances, but we don ' t blame him and, what ' s more, half the boys on the campus are green with envy. The other half probably are too, but don ' t dare to say so because of their own " wisas. " Louise Charles Alamogordo, N. M. li. S. ill c. s. Delta Sigma Editor Delta Sigma News Sheet, ' 27- ' 28 As50Ciat2 Editor Round-Up, ' 27- ' 28 Secretary-Treasurer, Class of ' 27- ' 28 Spanish Club, ' 25- ' 26 Hikers ' Club, ' 27- ' 28 Louise is one of the sweetest girls on the campus She is very quiet and retiring, but a leader among the girls. Louise has worked in the library during her four years in col- lege, and has become very popular with every one. Louise is a very good student and plans to try her luck teaching next year. We wish her all the success in the world. 5 Page 37 Q}a$i ' mc Siegfried Michaelis Magdalena, N. M. B. S. in M. E. Phi Beta Theta Swastika Staff, ' 25- ' 26 Round-Up Staff, ' 25- ' 26 Engineers Club, ' 25- ' 27 Sec.-Treas. Engineers Club, ' 27 Treasurer Phi Beta Theta, ' 27- ' 28 Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. K K. K. Committee, ' 27- ' 28 Jiggs is one of the most popular boys on the campus. No one has yet succeeded in tying him down, but every girl on the cam- pus likes to go with him. Jiggs is a good student and liked by everyone. He has never taken any part in athletics, but when a game was on you could count on Jiggs b - ing there to root. Jiggs is a good mixer and is sure to make a success of whatever he takes up in life. Olga Virginia Harlan Mesilla Park, N. M. B. S. in G. E. Kheth Samekh Basketball, ' 25- ' 27 Tennis doubles, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 Secretary Kheth Samekh, ' 27- ' 28 reek Council, ' 27- ' 28 -c Girls Friendly Society, ' 26- ' 28 P ' -i of Tennis W. A. A., •27- ' 28 " Willie " is an athletZc girl. She has gone in for every type of girls athletics that the college offered. She is the best forward in this part of the country, and the girls tjam will miss her good work. Olga has been a leader among the girls and wherever she goes we are sure she will succeed because of her ability to mix. Page 38 l ' C L G asii cLE Q James Francis Wingo EI Paso, Texas n. S. in C. K. Uu Phi PI Debating Team ' 28 Engineers Club Wingo is the star engineer composing the membership of the honorary frat with only one other member. Wingo did not get to debate tor the College against Arizona but he worked as hard or harder than any other mem- ber of the team. He is one of the most will- ing of the workers of the school and a dandy good fellow. This is the general opinion of him for he holds an importent position amcng the engineers. Vella Elvira Spivey Artesia, N. M. n. S. in G. S. Delta Sigma Business Manager Delta Sigma Paper ' 27- ' 28 Secretary Delta Sigma ' 27- ' 28 Secretary Commercial Club ' 25- ' 26 Glee Club ■24- ' 25 Spanish Club ' 25- ' 26 Sis is the most popular girl on the campus. She is everybody ' s friend and is loved by all. She has always taken a very active part in college activities and it is such girls as Sis that we like to see come to our school. She has wo.ked all the time she was going to school but even though she was doing this slje took an active part in -the school and did not let her class work suffer. Page 39 " LS astlL m m m Q m anl mi m Charles Price Loomts Las Cruces, N. M. B. S. in G. S. PsI Chi Psi Foctball ' 25, ' 26, " 27 Editor Round-Up ' 26, ' 28 ' President Sigma Epsilcm ' 26, ' 27, IS Y. M. C. A. Band ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 Speakers Club Track ' 26 Creels Council ' 27 First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Publicity Agent Band ' 26 Charles is a very dependable student. He has divided his time between his college work and the church, without shirking either one. Besides his many other activities, he took up football and became one of the greatest play- ers the college has ever bad. At Christmas time he received his degree and started teach- ing in Las Cruces. We are proud of the record that Charles has made ill school. RrssELL Floyd Kinney Hondo, N. M. B. S. in E. E. Psi Chi Psf Engineering Club " 24- ' 28 Secretary Phi Chi Psi ' 26- ' 27 President Phi Chi Psi ' 27 RuEsell is a hard fellow to beat, but few of the students know him for his true worth outjide his own frat because he is so quiet He is a hard working fellow who will always succeed at what ever he does. For all his quietness he has not been missed by Dan Cupid and we notice that a former young lady in our school is wearing his frat pin. Page 40 Don Moses Downing Corona, N, M. n. K. in Agri. Phi Beta Theta President Phi Beta Theta, •27- ' 28 Ag Club Band R. O. T. C. Dairy Stock Judging Team, ' 26, ' 28 Don is a prominent student in the agri- culture department and has made one of the highest records in this school. Don has not gone in for athletics but spent all his spare time escorting Gladys back and forth from classes. Don is a loyal Aggie and has always been behind the movements that tended to advance the school. Gladys Imogene Groves Clevis, N. M. B. S. in H. K. Eheth Samekh Vice-President Y. W. C. A., ' 25- ' 26 Sec.-Treas. Girls Friendly Society, ' 25- ' 26 Sec.-Treas. Home Economics Club, ' 2((- ' 27 President Girls Friendly Society, ' 26- ' 27 President Kheth Samekh, ' 27- ' 28 Greek Council, ' 26- ' 28 President Home Economics Club, ' 27- ' 28 Inter-Collegiate Debate, ' 27- ' 28 Gladys is one of our prize students. She can debate we all found out, and we advise Don not to get in any arguments with Gladys because we feel sure he will always lose the decision. Gladys can not only debate but she can do many other thfngs, as her list of activities proves. When we lose Gladys we are losing one of the best girls in the school and it is with true regret that we see her go. L Q asiiUh i ' j?? :S5S Si.iS» i -,-; Fred Stiles Tutton Mesilla Park, N. M. B. S. in E. E. Engineers Clnb, ' 24- ' Z7 Theatre Club, ' 24- ' 25 First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. " King Tut " is the smallest edition on the campus, but his smallness does not keep him from wildly driving as a madman. Any- one who rides with him prays that he will come out alive. Tut is a true friend and a good worker. Tut has made no great show in athletics but has one of the best scholastic standings in the class. BernicE Alice Boutz Las Cruces, N. M. B. S. in G. S. Kheth Samekh Basketball, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 Baseball Captain, ' 27 Vice-President Kheth Samekh, ' 27- ' 28 Greek Council, ' 27- ' 28 Hikers Club, ' 27- ' 28 Bernice withdrew from school at the end of the first semester and is working in Era ' s office when she isn ' t busy talking to Jimmie. Bernice is the best guard that the College has ever had on the girls ' basketball team and though we are sorry that she won ' t get her degree we are glad she will be back to play for us next year. b Page 42 I ' L S asiiUM, i Q Jack Dirstan Smith Roswell, N. M. B. S. in Apri. Ag. Club First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Jack will have to represent the Biology De- partment in the coming years, and we feel that he is quite an advocate of New Mexico sunshine, which he says is even better than cod liver oil. " Pud ' s " only difficulty seems to be Prof. Breland who, as a few of us know, likes to tease. Down at the Science Depart- ment it ' s going to be hard on the students when Jack is not there to wash test tubes for them to get dirty. In more ways than one " Pud " will be missed. Evelyn Robeson Mesilla Park, N. M. li, S. in G. S. Glee Club, •24- ' 27 Operetta, •24- ' 25 President Y. W. C. A. Assistant Editor Round-Up, ' 27- ' 28 Swastika Staff, ' 27- ' 28 Hikers ' Club, ' 28 Writers ' Club, ' 25- ' 26 Spanish Club, ' 25- ' 26 Theatre Club, ' 25- ' 26 W. A. A., ' 28 " Roby " is one of those gifted people who can write snappy things. She has helped keep the Round-Up interesting by her " Pulling Leath- er " articles. Each week when the paper comes out, " Roby " has to hide out for a few days, but it all comes out in the wash. And you ' ll have to admit that every one looks forward to " Pulling Leather. " We hope " Roby " will always get the same huge kick out of life that she has got the last four years. Page 43 Q asii a t ZuLA SiMMs Black Mesilla Park, N. M. B. S. in G. S. William Kerr Globe, Arizona IV S. in G. S. Alpha Delta Theta After Paul finished school it was too hard for . Zula here by herself, so she left too. Those who know Zula know she is extremely quiet and unassuming. She was not the blazing meteor, yet she has left many friends. Zula excelled in English until Prof. Breland came alcng with Public Speaking Here Zula met with difficulties, but she was luckier than most of us and was able to pack up her things and leave. Whatever is said of Zula, you ' ll have to admit that she can keep a secret. How it happened to stay under cover so long is a miracle. Bill came back to school this lai:t fall a mar- ried man. Mrs. Bill at once wen every heart, and we were sorry when they left at the end of the first semester. Bill was an engineer and would have graduated this spring Bill played basketball and was captain last year, and has helped win many a victory for A St. M. He was football trainer, and it was a familiar sight to see Bill en the side lines with his little black satchel. We wish Bill and Norma all the luck and happiness in the world. Page 44 l ' C L- Qfasii CLM. MiLo Gordon Sherwood Estancia, N, M. B. S. in Agri. Gamma Sigma Ag Club ' 24- ' 25 Band •24- 28 Secretary Treasurer Student Commission ' 25 Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Student Director of the Band ' 28 " Slileklet " is a second o( the Sherwoods to come and to go. We have only one left. Milo is one of the popular boys on the campus and will be greatly missed. He is to be a landscape gardener; we don ' t know how good he is at that but we don ' t deny his ability at picking girls. As long as Hary Sue will have him no other girl has a chance, and then again she ought to feel lucky too. Luck to you Shieklet. Edmund Lewis Stone Roswell, N. M. H. S. in M. K. Gamma Sigma Football ' 22, ' 26 ' 27 Basketball ' 22 Engineers Club ' 22, " 26- ' 28 Vice President Gamma Sigma ' 27 Ed has been one of our best football players. He was. picked by some coaches as All-South- western guard several times. The team will miss him sadly as well as the school. Wayne Williamson Morris Delphos, N. M. B. S. in Agri. Phi Chi Psi Ag Club ' 24- ' 28 Stock Judging Team ' 26 National Stock Judging Team ' 27 Vice President Ag. Club ' 28 First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Vice President Phi Chi Psi ' 28 Morris is one of the leading Ags and has re- presented the College in several stock judg- ing contests. He is a leading light in his frat and we are sorry we don ' t have a picture of him. The school will miss him very much. Oris Vernon Wells Mule Creek, N. M. B. S. in B. A. Nu Pi Omicron Commerce Club ' 25- ' 28 Wells is the Shiek of the Campus and is also the smartest student on the campus. The world would come to an end if Wells made anything but an A. Wells is sure to make a success. Charles G. Woodrief Yazoo Qty, Miss. B. S. in B. A. Phi Chi Psi Commerce Club ' 25- ' 28 Spanish Club ' 25- ' 26 President Y. M. C. A. ' 26- ' 27 Glee Club ' 27- ' 28 Treasurer Phi Chi Psi ' 27 Exchange Editor Round-Up ' 27 Woodruff is one of these smart students finishing school in three and one-half years. He left us at Christmas and went to Hatch to teach in the high school. We hear he is a great success at teaching. Page 45 L Q a i c l L- G,asiiG.c iuniov V» ia55 S we leave our junior year we feel that we have left one of the most interesting years. We feel that it is the junior year that " makes " a class; for during the junior year come the hardest duties of all four years of college life. It is up to the Juniors to put out a year book to be remembered by all the classes. The " Swas- tika " is the only means we have of recording all the little details which happen during the year. This, in itself, means a great deal of work, but it is only one of the many duties of the Junior class. As Sophomores we were still getting a thrill out of college, but as Juniors we have learned that life is a serious business, and we have settled down in earnest effort to get ready for it. Juniors must learn the duty of being dignified Seniors and lead- ing the lower classmen. Next year it will be up to us to uphold the traditions and customs of State College. The Juniors have had their share in all the school activi- ties. We were represented in football by Tom Mann, and O. H. Swartz. Swartz has been elected captain of the next year ' s team. In basketball Floyd Taylor and Cornett. We were also well represented in baseball and in all music programs. Our number has somewhat diminished since we were Freshmen. Two of our class, Freda Brunell and J. T. Alex- ander, have passed away; but altho-ugh they are no longer with us, we feel that memories of them will be with us always, and that we are better for having known them. Others of our class have left for various reasons. But, though we are small in number, we still have the same spirit which carried us through our Freshman and Sophomore years, and which we hope will help us next year. On leaving this year behind, we trust that we have upheld the traditions of former Junior classes, and that classes to come will have the spirit which belongs to this college year. Page 47 l L- Q asii c Terry Brandon Robinson Taiban, N. M. Phi Beta Theti Terry isn ' t one of those noisy boys, but when he is needed he can always be counted on to lend a hand He is one of the best liked and most dependable men in school. JosiAH French Las duces, N. M. " Cider " is so very quiet that you would hard- ly know he was around at all, but judging from the very fine reports of his engineering work " Cider " is all right. Minnie Maud Moncus Tucumcari, N. M. Delta Sigma She is known by such names as " Santa Claus, " " Lindy " and other strange appela- tions. Only a favored few know the reasons thereof. That ' s all right, Maud, you are one of the best ever, and we mean what we say. Don Carlos McKinley Alamogordo, N. M. Gamma Sigma " Doc " is a very efficient young man, always ready to lend ' a hand when it is needed. He is also quite a " lion " with the ladies: treats ' em rough and makes ' em like it. John Curtis McCan Deming, N. M. Phi Chi Psi Curtis is one of our successful Agriculture students. He doesn ' t limit himself to Ag. work, however, for we find him quite active in campus activities, especially the social ones. mmi Page 48 imfC L S Sii ' John Ogburn Gaskill Dealing, N. M. Phi Chi Psi Ogburn Is one of those brilliant boys whose specialty is grades consisting of nothing but As. In spite of that he is a good sport. He had the misfortune to lose his heart and his frat pin all at the same time this year. Edward Kemp Vaughan State College, N. M. Ed Is always busy tending to his own busi- ness. His quiet, friendly ways have won for him a place In the life of the college which no other person could fill. Ed ' s record in his work, and the music he puts out In the band show how he uses his time. AvA Richard Tanner Santa Rosa, N. M. We don ' t hear much frfim Tanner, but it Is usually the quiet kind who have most to show for their time, and Dick Is no exception. He Is working hard, and his record shows it. Vernon Roy Robinson Roswell, N. M. Vernon Is one of the busiest of those Im- portant engineers. However, he finds time ta be a good sport, have a good time and do a good deal here and there. We all like Vernon, and depend on him a great deal. William Carol Shamblin Canutillo, Texas Gamma Sigma We wonder what the campus would do with- out its favorite heart-breaker: " Dub " him- self. He has a new girl every few days, it seems, but in spite of this Dub manages to make a good record In his engineering work. Page 49 L- Q astiii. il Helen MoniquE SwEET Las Cruces, N. M. Delta Sigma She is not very large, but is oh so persuading in her ways. Those black eyes say so many things. They have looked a bit lonesome lately, and we think a nice blonde boy is the cause of it Monique is a sure enougji sport. Edgar Stewart Cornett Raton, N. M. Gamma Sigma Although his name might suggest it he doesn ' t toot his own horn, but others are willing to toot it for him as he is an all around sport, and one of the best liked men on the campus. KastlEr Taylor Las Cruces, N. M. Kastler is one of our valuable engineering hoys, and though he doesn ' t make a lot of fuss about it he certainly does accomplish a great deal. We are for you, Kastler. Vern Lewis Wellington, ICansas Alpha Delta Theta Vern came to us from Kansas and won a place among us in a very short time. They say Vern has a beautiful frame and we wonder if there is a picture in it Anyway, he is a good old " Aggie. " Lloyd Whitaker Nara Vista, N. M. Kheth Samekh Lloyd is a girl whom it is a pleasure to know. Happy, good natured, always smiling, she has a host of warm friends. She is a loyal Home " Ecer. " Page 50 . Q asi ' ikc Thomas Townsend Mann Alamogordo, N. M. Alpha Delta Theta " Nigger " is one of the most popular men on the campus and although he is girl shy that doesn ' t keep the girls from admiring him from a distance. " Nigger " is one of the gamest and best players on our football team. We are proud of " Nigger. " Rhetta Ann Bronson Las Crtices, N. M. Delta Sigma Rhetta is quite the business woman and man- ager. If everyone else fails Rhetta usually steps right in and sets things right. She has the true leader ' s spirit, and is good natured in spite of it. LisE Courtney Howe Las Cruces, N. M. Delta Sigma We all wonder how Mrs. Howe gets it all done. One husband and three children would keep most people busy, but in addition to managing them she takes a regular college course and is active in all campus affairs. We hand it to you, Mrs. Howe, you have most of us beat. Harry Llewellyn Kent, Jr. State College, N. M. Gamma Sigma " Prexy " editor of the Swastika? Harry has no girl to worry about zo he can devote all his time to his various duties. He is easy going and good natured, and has gained many friends during his sojourn among us. Ferris Monroe Robinson Belen, N. M. Phi Chi Psi We have always known Ferris had a great deal of ability in many ways, but we didn ' t realize he was an actor until this year when he blossomed forth as " Kempy. " He seems to be keeping up his Ag work and other duties in spite of his acting. Page 51 Hubert Harber Lake Arthur, N. M. PU Beta Theta Hubert is on the K. K. K. Committee so that accounts for the worried expression he has lately. He says electing a May Queen isn ' t what it ' s cracked up to be. He was also assistant football and basketball manager, so we judge he is a real worker. Concha Raeaela Aunon Las Croces, N. M. Concha is one of the sweetest and prettiest girls we know, and most of the boys on the campus agree to that. We really wouldn ' t know how to get along without seeing those black, snapping eyes every day. Davenport MechEm Las Cruces, N. M. Alpha Delta Theta " Sport " is one of the best liked men on the campus. Everyone agrees that his nickname is well chosen, for he is a real sport. He seems to be afraid of the girls, but we can forgive him for that, in fact it may be one of his good traits. Robert William Stewart Los Angeles, California PU Beta Theta Bob is the busiest boy on the campus. He has a great deal of ability along various lines, mixed with pep and enthusiasm, and such a person can always find enough to keep him busy. The school could hardly get along without Bob. i HMHl Ernest Harold Sprinkle McAIister, N. M. Harold manages a wife, and his engineering course too, and seems to be doing both jobs in the best possible fashion. He is a busy man, but can always find time to lend a helping hand to anyone who needs it. Page 52 fl C £ Q asi ' i c Richard Thomas Floyd Folsom, N. M. Gamma Sigma Dick Floyd, or " Slim, " as he is better known, is another who entered the realms of matri- mony this year. Luck to you, Slim; we hope you and Edith have long life and much hap- piness. , Slim has had his share of honors in basketball and baseball, and will be with us again next year. Oliver Hamilton Swartz DuBois, Pennsylvania Alpha Delta Theta " Ollie " and " Miss DuBois " are very popular with the entire college, especially one little freshman girl. He finds time between trips with " Miss DuBois " to keep an engineering course going. He is one of the best liked men in school. Elizabeth Hoagland Las Cruces, N. M. Delta Sigma " Liz " has been quite a busy girl this year, tak:ng care of a State Highway Engineer in addition to all her school activities. She al- ways has a smile for everyone on the campus, and is well liked by all. John Curtis Thompson Deming, N, M. Alpha Delta Theta Another married manl But John can ' t be put into one class as easily as that, for he is one of the outstanding men of the school. His wife has not seemed to be a drawback at all; in fact, we think she has proved to be a great help to him. Bruce Hornbrook Sage State CoUege, R M. Phi Beta Theta Bruce always seems to be in a terrific rush, and we judge from the record that he is making in engineering, that there is some reason for all his hurry. He keeps a great many things going around the campus, for Bruce is one of the most active and wide awake students. Page 53 S £-5 «S i i bSL ani Jesse Uras Richardson Mesquite, N. M. Alpha Delta Ttaeta Jesse is a boy whom everyone likes. He is a friend to every student and faculty mem- ber, and that is saying a great deal. He thinks he will be qui.e the business man when he finishes that B. A. course. We wish you luck, Jesse. Howard A. Barton Booneville, Indiana Howard had hard luck and had to quit at the end of the first semester this year, but we hope that by next fall he shall be ready to come back. Howard is a member of Sigma Epsilon, which tells you of his ability. Juanita Boutz Deming, N. M. Juanita is one of the busiest little ladies we know, for she has her hands full looking out for that big football player of hers. " Nita, " with her quiet, sweet ways has won for her- self a place in everyone ' s heart. William Frank Boutz Las Cruces, N. M. Gamma Sigma There are so many Boutzes in school that it is rather hard to remember just which one " William Frank " is. He is " Bill, " the power- ful football player. Bill never says much, but he has won a name for himself on the campus in spite of his quiet ways. Jessie Patrick Morgan Hagerman, N. M. Alpha Delta Theta Jesse is certainly well liked by all, and one ;: enicr girl thinks " Red " is about perfect. We are all wondering what Red will do next year, with this year ' s crop of Seniors missing. He Is one of the peppiest students, and takes part in all student activities. Page 54 ' Cg£_5 «S ' ' Albert Edward Archer Mesilla Park, N. M. " Pinkey " Is a hard working agriculture stu- dent, and seems to really want to learn something in college. He is one ot the best natured fellows in school. We all know and like " Pinkey. " Bernard Stewart Roberts Santa Fe, N. M. Phi Beta Theta Bernard left us at the middle of this year. He has been greatly missed, for he was very active on the campus. We all hope you will come back next year, for we want to have you with us again. Page 55 l L Q asiiUm Page 56 L £ S asf i Ojl ov ontove v- lasS E, the Class of ' 30, came back to school with the benev- olent idea of producing as good Aggies among the Fish as had the Sophomores of the preceding year. From the start we found many strenuous duties, but these were easily and efficiently handled under the guidance of Ralph Elsass, who was elected class president. We are proud to say that, due to the foresight of the faculty, our verdant friends had things more conveniently arranged for them than they were for us when we first arrived. By the time we got back to the old campus, the aspiring Fish were thoroughly organized and were ready to cope with fate. Not- withstanding this fact, we have the satisfaction of knowing we stood our ground on every occasion. We opened the social year with the Sophomore cotillion, October IS. This was one of the best attended dances of the year. The decorations were very unique, featuring the Indian motif. We also did our part in athletics, for both men and wom- en. We had four men who won football sweaters, one of whom made substitute on the " All Southwestern " team. We have one letter man in basketball, saying nothing of the men who came out to give the first string men practice. Our women ' s competitive games were confined to physical training classes, but the Sophomores furnished some of the best material for basketball, volleyball and tennis. This social life did not take all of our time, however, as George McNew showed us when he went to the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show. He not only received $75 in different events, but was presented with a watch for being high man at the meet. Financially, the class has done exceptionally well this year. Besides paying off all of last year ' s indebtedness, and giving the cotillion, we are planning a float for the K. K. K. parade, and expect to have enough money in the treasury to help to- ward the annual entertainment of the Seniors next year, in appreciation of what they have done for us. Page 57 m L- Q asiiUW Ralph Wendell Elsass Wellington, Kansas Alpha Delta Theta Opal Rematha Brown Bellview, N. M. Kheth. Satnekh Mary Campbell Steen Bloomington, Indiana Delta Sigma Maurine Jayne Dyne Las Cruces, N. M. Delta Sigma George LeE McNew L,as Cruces, N. M. Kimble Coleman Tucumcari, N. M. Simeon Merlin Davis Rock Springs, Texas Phi Beta Theta Page 58 ' ' ' Hs ' Cg 5 «s ' George Henry Bedinger Portales, N. M. Donald Albert Gordon Floyd, N. M. Phi Chi Psi Raymond Crandall Farney Las Cruces, N. M. Gamma Sigma Agnes Louise KoEhler Raton, N. M. Kheth Samekh John Palmer Usher Ar ansas Pass, Texas RuFus Lisle Las Cruces, N. M. Gamma Sigma Alfred Thomas Morgan Yuma, Arizona Phi Chi Psi jrusnlail Page 59 fC Q asiiUh ani m m Maudie Glenna Lowe Las Cruces, N. M. Delta Sigma Martha Stb phania Evans State College, N. M. Delta Sigma Baker Flowers Lake Arthur, N. M. Phi Chi Psi Herman Thomas Pinto Princess Anne, Maryland Lee Wilson Burt Alamogordo, N. M. REx Edgar Sherwood Estancia, N. M. Phi Beta Theta [U ! Page 60 rciueiueiyc m ' ' ' C S asiiUB Ralph G. Roberson Estancia, N. M. Phi Beta Theta Russell William Noptsker Chicago, Illinois Phi Chi Psi James Earl Miller Clayton, N. M. Wayne Henry Ford Dubois, Pennsylvania Alpha Delta Theta Charles C. Woods Wheeling, West Virginia William Coyt Jackson Rogers, N. M. Page 61 L- Q asiiUh KENNETH William Irwin Pampa, Texas Phi Chi Psi Claudi: Edel Post Rogers, N. M. Phi Chi Psi Jack Stewart McCorkle Mahill, N. M. Ethel May Heizman Lena, Indiana Frank Scott Key Athens, Tennessee Matt Henry Fritz Arrey, N. M. 5nl Page 62 » H ' ' " Cg 5 «5 ' « ' Ralph Hamilton Blackwell, Texas Gamma Sigma Freddie Lee Bradford Alamogordo, N. M. Delta Sigma Edna May PeingsTEn Lincoln, N. M. Thomas Royal Hayner Las Cruces, N. M. Phi Beta Thcta Jamie Francis MacFarland Logan, N. M. Gamma Sigma Velmon Evert Autry Portales, N. M. Phi Beta Theta Page 63 fC$L Q,asii c (Ugl sni Delores Atwater Raton, N. M. Kheth Samekh Marshall Beck Carrizozo, N. M. Gamma Sigma Mary Louise TuTTon Mesilla Park, N. M. Kheth Samekh Nora Black Melrose. N. M. CscAR James Allen, Jr. El Paso, Texas Carl Pierce Rixey Mesilla Park, N. M. 5nl m m m itinlzinlanl nlai Page 64 i ' £_(3S ' as ' fc S ' 4 On September sixth— one week before the registration of the upperclassmen— we started our first year at N. M. A. C. The faculty ' s reception consisted of four days of intelligence tests. However, as they were scattered along between parties, banquets and dances, we didn ' t feel so badly treated after all. No casualties were reported in regard to these tests, so we were all launched on our college career the following week. With the coming of the Sophomores, there were several new kinds of entertainment Introduced, part of it, incidentally, being furnished by the Freshmen themselves. The Fish-Soph tie-up, even though it ended in defeat for our side, showed the Sophs, as well as the rest of the student body, that we were a little bit better than " mere babies. " The results of " Rabbit " night may still be seen anywhere within a radius of fifty miles. " Fish— 31 " — That ' s us. And as to the " poor fish " in Organ, just ask the Sophs. We are not to be held respon- sible for the answers that you will probably get. Despite the rather worn condition of the boys the morning after " Rabbit " night, we started for Bell Pool on our picnic. Trucks and trailers may not be as easy riding as a Packard, but they cer- tainly do get you to your destination— after so long a time. We kept our eats, even though one of the boys did have to make his exit through a skylight and play human fly down the side of a hotel to save them for us. Then the Edict I Green ribbons, green caps, green socks, even " skunks " — all were conspicuous for a number of days. Then we gave the natives a treat when we paraded down Main street, with a swim thrown in for good measure afterwards. And that was the night we helped swell the treasury of the Sophomore class, in addition to entertaining them while doing so. Who could resist buying candy from a fair co-ed? Maybe they didn ' t realize that we were nothing but Fish when they bought it from us. " A " day— and never has the " A " on T ortugas mountain shown brighter in the history of N. M. A. C. As to the milk cans— they should have known better than to loan them to a bunch of Frosh to paint an " A " with, if they expected to get them back in the same condition in which they were loaned. Personally, we can ' t see how a few dents could make so much difference, and everyone knows that it is much easier to roll a can down the mountain side, than to lift it gently by the handles and carry it down in order to prevent scratching it. And, besides, they weren ' t our milk cans. The soft glow of lights on broad strips of green and white paper, a haunting waltz, a wonderful time— and green loUypops. Ask anyone what that means, and you ' ll get for an answer— " Fish Hop I " Did you ever know a Fish flag to stay on the flag pole until ten o ' clock in the morning, before this year? That ' s another record we broke. But we can ' t understand why the pole was flagless the rest of the day. Our Freshman year has drawn to a close. Our first year at N. M. A. C. is completed, and there is not a single member of our ranks who does not hope to come back next year and fight for the " Aggles " — as well as make good " Aggies " out of the " Fish— 32. " D Page (5 I ' - ' C L asii oM OREN DOWNINTG Corona, N. M. VOLNEY R. HANSEN Fabens, Texas CLAY M. HESTER, Jr. RoswelI, ' N. M. ALBERT HASKELL, Jr. Raton, N. M. IRA M. CONNOR Lordsburg, N. M. E. SAM BRADLEY Lake Arthur, N. M. CECELIA L. BULLA RD Fairacres, N. M. MILDRED B. PICKETT Sapulpa, Oklahoma GRETCHEN MIELENZ Dexter, N. M. OLIVER NEWTON Abbott, N. M. Page 66 fl V_ £ Q asii LAWRENCE E. RADKA Tucumcari, N. M. WILLIAM L. BROADDUS Las Cruces, N. M. LOUIS J. REILAND Fairacres, N. M. FRANCES YOAST Mesilla Park, N. M. GEOGEG S. SHINER Mesilla, N. M. JOHN B. ORR Reserve, N. M. PERRY L. MARTIN l as Cruces, N. M. KATHRYN M. RUPE Amistad, N. M. ALBERTO JARAMILLO Belen, N. M. CHARLES BLACKBURN Montebel ' .o, California Page ' Cg S s ' ' LESTER RICHARDS Alamogordo, N. M. ROY ELLIOT Dexter, N. M. WAYNE W. BRAIDFOOT Mesilla Park, N. M. T. WAYNE KING West Fork, Arkansas A. W. SHIRLEY Gladstone, N. M. JOSEPH GONZALES Las Cruces, N. M. WALTER LA PLEUR El Paso, Texas RAY CHARLES Alamogordo, N. M. PAUL A. STROUP Artesia, N. M. JAMES L. KELSEY Carrizozo, N. M. Page 68 - £ Q a$iikcL EARL R. STEELE Reserve, N. M. GARRAH-LER BOUTZ Norton, Kansas JOHN L. GRAY La Mesa, N. M. CLARENCE SOUTHWORTII Roswell, N. M. CHARLES D. KARI RUHEU Tucuincari, X. M. WILLIAM RUSK Las Cruces, N. M. DANIEL O. ROCKEY .Portales, N. M. DANIEL NICKELS Ray, Arizona HENRY ECHOLS Portsmouth, Virginia FRANK E. WILLIAMS Hachita, N. M. Page 69 £_5 «stifta.| SANTIAGO W. SCOTT Paguate, N. M. WILMA F. SLOAN La Mesa, N. M. RUBYE THATCHER Texico, N. M. OSCAR L. McCORMACK Rogers, N. M. MURYEL L. PENCE Lordsburg, N. M. BESSIE MYRL ROBINSON, Hillsboro, N. M. CHARLOTTE HEEP Las Cruces, N. M. EUGENE H. DENTON Artesia, N. M. ANITA MAY MONCUS Tucumcari, N. M. JEWEL J. FLOWERS Lake Arthur, N. M. Page 70 L Q asii CL PAULINE E. McNEIIXY I Mesa, N. M. MONROE BOUTZ Deming, N. M. JAMES K. HUMPHRIES Balmorhea, Texa G. CLARENCE KENT State College, N. M. RAY W. BOUTZ Deming, N. M. KENNETH CHISM Taibaii, N. M. FRANK K. EVANS State College, N. M. CURTIS B. KIMMONS Kenna, N. M. W. HOWARD ISAACKS Las Cruces, N. M. JOE H. BENSON Alpine, Texas Page 71 l ( Q asii im ELSIE SHIPE Las Cruces, N. M. TULLOS A. TOLIVER Floyd, N. M. JOSEPH TAYLOR, JR. Las Cruces, N. M. MAUDE E. ROACH Las Cruces, N. M. MABEL SMITH Frijole, Texas JOE D. TAFOYA Hot Springs, N. M. PEARL E. DAHL IJellingham, Washington THOMAS P. HOLMES Fabens, Texas ELIZABETH C. LOOMIS Las Cruces, N. M. CORA LEE AKIN Tueumcari, N. M. Page 72 !. flCTIVITIE D i asiidojl ®JPJL©_© V e y veck _ oMnciL BENNIE RUTZ Alpha Delta Theta FORREST SEALE Gamma Sigma MARY WILL Delta Sigma DON DOWNING Phi Beta Theta GEORGE BUNTON Alpha Delta Theta GLADYS GROVES Kheth Samekh RUSSELL KINNEY Phi Chi Psi VELLA SPIVEY Delta Sigma OLGA HARLAN Kheth Samekh BERNICE BOUTZ RALPH HAMILTON PAUL FOSS JAMES McBRIDE ELIZABETH HOAGLAND Kheth Samekh Gamma Sigma Gamma Sigma Alpha Delta Theta Delta Sigma JOHN GASKILL Phi Chi Psi JOHN McCAN Phi Chi Psi HUBERT HARBER Phi Beta Theta ROBERT STEWART Phi Beta Theta The Greek Council acts as a governing body for the social fraternities and sororities on the campus, and functions as a court for the settlement of any differences that may arise among the Greek letter organizations. The Greek Council encourages and strives for a better spirit of understanding and friendship among these organizations, and fosters high ideals iot the organ- izations which it governs. It strives to be of all possible service to the fra- ternal organizations of the campus, and each year finds it stronger and more able to accomplish such service. The Greek Council is composed of the president and two other delegates from each of the Greek letter organizations on the campus. m Page 73 l L- Q asiiUh m m Page 74 ,4 ' Cg 5 «5t ' i ' ' 9 : ' $)c Some of the students look forward to this day, while others do not. For most of the boys it means only lots of work, while others seem to find fun along with their work. Every fall our " A " on Tortugas becomes rather dingy looking after a year of bright sunlight and even snow sometimes get it, so it has become the custom of the students to have a holiday and freshen up the big white " A. " Early in the morning of the appointed day the boys start for Tortugas with huge milk cans of water and sacks of lime, also big vats to mix the white- wash in. The Freshmen and Sophomores must mix it and carry it up the narrow treacherous path to the top, where the Juniors and Seniors with all their dignity paint the old " A " in another new yearly dress. From the campus the path up Tortugas looks quite plain and climbable, but when it comes to climbing up these same paths with a can of whitewash it is another story. Besides its being hard work, there are always some en- thusiastic women in the way, trying to help encourage the poor " penitentes, ' ' but really they are more trouble than help because who would sit and rest when his very special girl friend is watching and being so helpful? They never seem to tire of jabbering and running back and forth. Even the Juniors and Seniors meet with trouble; the sun gets awfully hot and it would be such a relief to discard certain articles of clothing and then once in a while it might be awfully nice and necessary to refresh oneself with the contents of various canteens brought up and hidden about, but those girls ! More mixing, more climbing and more painting, then all over again until you think you can ' t possibly make it up that hill (a mountain now) again and still you go on up a hundred more times and then you ' re through. " The ' A ' is painted! " Once more it is whitened and glistens in the sunlight and really you are quite proud of your labors. Every man grumbles and growls about the painting of the " A " , yet every year they are all back eager to paint it again and if any form of punishment could be more effective than having to stay at home on " A " ' day we have yet to see it. " A " day is an institution, a custom and who wishes to get away from the old traditions of the College? Page 75 L G asii .ctisiH ar 0 1 Page 76 l L- Q asii c May Queen Louise Charles Greatest Aggie Benny Rutz Most Popular Girl t Monique Sweet Most Popular Boy Forrest Seale Most Popular Faculty Member D. B. Jett Fellow with the Best Line Ralph Robinson The Kollege Kactus Karnival is an annual event, which has been held after the popular- ity election for the past several years. The first May Day festival was in 1902, though the Karnival is of more recent origin. The festival was held this year on May 4. A new note was struck in this year ' s Karnival in carrying out an imitation of the " Day ' s of ' 49. " The plan was so well worked out that one could almost feel that he had been wafted back to the real gold rush days. The first event of the day was the parade through Las Cruces, with the band at the head, with three beautiful cars carrying the May Queen and her attendants next in line. Many clever and attractive floats, entered by the various classes and organizations on the campus, followed. The " ship " of the Sophomore class — " The Spirit of ' 30 " — won the first prize; the Kheth Samekh club house and golf course, second; and the Ag. Club ' s gold seeker followed by a home-seeker in a covered wagon, won third place. Immediately following the parade a hold-up of the old stage, in which rode some in- teresting old-time characters, was staged. The rescue party did their part beautifully and, with much shooting, scattered the tough looking bandits. The hold-up and shooting were so realistic that many of the spectators fled as quickly as did the bandits. In the afternoon, and continuing through the evening, a carnival was held just outside of the gymnasium. The various booths, which were run by organizations and classes, were patterned after the days of ' 49. Gold dust or, in other words, ordinary money, was turned in for yellow Kollege Kactus Karnival bills, at the rate of $1.00 worth for 5c cash. These bills could then be spent in various fascinating ways. Fortunes were made and lost at the Monte Carlo gambling hall; much money was squandered at the saloon, where customers were served by barroom girls, as in the old days. Tears were shed and smiles were born for those whose fortunes were told by the gypsy lass. Crack shooters tried their luck at the shooting gallery, and noise was furnished by the sale of bells and whistles. There was plenty of ice cream, and hamburgers to satisfy all the old-timers. At 7:30 p. m., the coronation of the May Queen, the outstanding event of the day, was carried out in beautiful manner. The Queen ' s throne, under an artistic canopy, stood on the platform at the east end of the gymnasium. The procession, led by the winners in the pop- ularity contest, who were announced by a herald in military uniform, passed slowly from the entrance, between two rows of " Her Majesty ' s guards " to the dias. The Queen, drsesed in lovely silver satin, then passed through the waiting lines to her throne. There the Greatest Aggie placed the crown on her head and, after a May Day solo dance, the Queen and Greatest Aggie, followed by the Queen ' s Guards and ladies in waiting, began the grand march. The dance then continued until midnight. This year ' s Karnival was considered by all to be the best that has been held for several years past. Much credit is due the K. K. K. committee for putting across such a fine May Day affair. It seemed that everything happened in the right way, for even the weather behaved perfectly, producing one of the most pleasant of New Mexico days. Paie 77 D ' C S S ' PRESENTED BY THE DELTA SIGMA SORORITY, APRIL J9, J928 " Kempy, " the Nogent ' s lively American comedy, in three acts, was presented by the Delta Sigma Sorority on Thursday, April 9, at Hadley Hall. The story centers around Kate Bence, a lovely, versatile girl, one of three daughters in a family in which the management of wealthy marriages is a deep and serious problem. When the play opens it is practically certain that, with a little promotion on the part of the family, Kate can " get " Duke Merrill, a desirable bachelor and worth the required million. Just as everything seems to be working out to perfection, Kat, in a fit of pique, marries Kempy, the young plumber who has come to fix the water pipes. The ensuing mix-up brings forth one humorous situation after another, until finally, with the aid of Duke, who is really in love with Kate, Kempy is brought to earth sufficiently to complete the work on the plumbing, and to disclose facts which show that the marriage is illegaL As a result, Kate and Duke are married, and everyone is satisfied. Maurine Dyne played the part of Kate, with Marshall Beck as Duke Merrill Much credit for the success of the presentation is due to Professor Hoag, director, and to the men students who took parts in the play or helped with stage work and lighting. THE CAST Katherine Bence Maurine Dyne " Kempy " James Ferris Robinson " Duke " Merrill Marshall Beck Jane Wade Peggy Evans Ben Wade William McCulla Ma Bence Cora Lee Akin Pa Bence Dan Wilmot Ruth Bence Louise Charles v_ £ Qfa$it(iaJ Charles Loomis Editor Evelyn Robeson Associated Editor Louise Charles Associated Editor RuEus Lisle Wayne Woods Marshall Beck Editor Business Manager Business Manager The Round-Up has had many changes in its personnel this year, due to the fact that either the members of the staff were withdrawing from school or were graduating. Charles Loomis, who had been re-elected to succeed himself, graduated at the end of the first semester, and Rufus Lisle was elected to fill this vacancy. Wayne Woods withdrew from school and was replaced by Marshall Beck. The Round-Up this year has been about the best ever put out by any editor. The size of the paper was increased to six columns by Mr. Loomis, and this was kept up by Mr. Lisle. In spite of the new elections, the paper was still printed and no numbers missed, as was done last year. Mr. Lisle has been one of the best editors, in that his paper came out on time. Every Wednesday morning the paper is in the Canteen. At the elec- tions, held just before the Swastika went to press, Mr. Lisle was re-elected as editor for the coming year. Page 79 l L Q asii cimi Rhetta Bronson Business Manager Evelyn RobESOn Calendar Editor MoNiQuE Sweet Asst. Business Manager Harry Kent, Jr. Editor Donald Gordon Edel Post Don McKinley Business Manager Oscar Allen Associate Editor Mae Moncus Artist The Swastika staff has worked under difficulties this year, in that each new moon brought a new business manager, and this meant a reorganization of the staff. Be cause of this changing about of managers, the work of the annual was very much delayed and the staff will consider itself lucky if the book comes out on time. While working under these difficulties, we have tried to produce one of the best books put out. How we have succeeded will be seen when the students receive their books and voice their opinions. We hope this book will bring back many fond memories of the school year. Page 80 ' C§£_5 S ' Harvev Bronson Bill BouTz S ' eigFried Michaelis Charles Woods Hubert Harker CJ c cA . C V. C V. L- ommiffcc The K. K. K. Committee has charge of the painting of the " A " on Mount Tortugas, and arranging for the " A Day ' " festival. They have to finance both affairs by arranging for a dance and concessions at the dance. The K. K. K. Committee was first founded in 1920, to take charge of the great " Pep " day festival of that year. Though no great festival of that kind has since been held, the committee has continued to have charge of the May Day program. The committee has been very efficient this year and have arranged for the greatest festival of many years. Page 81 l i Q asti cm iuoentj) v» ( otnnn$$wn Irvin Monger George Bunton Hubert Harder Oscar Allen Bennie Rutz President Student Body Kenneth Irwin RuFus Lisle Davenport Mechem Freddie LeE Bradford Secretary Treasurer The Student Commission is the strongest student organization on the campus. Its members consist of representatives of each class, and the student body officers. The Commission works under the difficulty of this being a small school. The questions that come before the Commission are not those that would come before a similar commission of a large school; so we are not able to profit by the experience of others, and have to work out our own problems. This year is the first year that a girl has served on the Student Commis- sion. Miss Freddie Lee Bradford was elected at the first of the year to the position of secretary and treasurer. Each class is allowed two representatives, with the exception of the Fresh- man class, which has only one. All elections are held under the supervision of the Commission. Page 82 imfC L (c asii c SR-a io cK.O.iS. As a result of the burning of the Music building, in April, 1927, the College Radio Sta- tion KOB was completely rebuilt. Hadley Hall was luckily equipped for broadcasting and was used as a studio until the old amateur radio building, back of the Commercial building, could be reconstructed The building was increased in length and divided into a reception room, entrance hall, control room and studio. New furnishings, drapes and equipment thru- out were installed, and the studio made what the term implies. A new Baldwin grand piano especially built for KOB was also installed. The latest design of amplifier and loud speaker improved the quality and control. Because of the changes brought about by the J927 Radio law, KOB was assigned a new wave length of 3944.5 meters, with seven other stations. To these was added another, KMA, at Shenandoali, Iowa. The result has been very bad interference between KOB, KWKH, at Shreveport, Louisiana, and KMA. Every effort has been made to get KOB a clear chan- nel, and prospects for straightening the matter out in the near future are very bright. Dean Goddard, as a member of the Radio Committee of the Association of Land Grant Colleges and Universities, went to Washington in January, J928, to help solve the problem. While the station is equipped to put out JO K. W ' s power, the license allows 7500 watts 6 A. M. to 6 P. M., and 5000 watts thereafter. KOB is the most powerful college station in the world and one of seven of the most powerful broadcasting stations in the United States. The regular schedule has been increased by the addition of an hour musical program at noon. This is proving very popular with the people of the Southwest, as attested to ' by many let- ters and telegrams from llsteners-in. The staff under the direction of Dean Goddard has been considerably increased. The KOB orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. Alden, is composed of Mr. Alden, violin; Mrs. Frenger, piano; Professor Overpeck, cornet, and Marshall Beck, trombone. The technical staff consists of Halley Lisle, Earl Kiernan, and Kenneth Tatum, operators; Bob Stewart and Carl Rixey, announcers. Page 83 §. S ( asiiii Ll sni Page M j rt rHamaruar RTHLETC5 mm ' - ' C L S ' sii ' Captain James H. Howe Prop. Hugh M. Milton, Jr. Assistant Prof. G. C. Guthrie AssT. Prof. G. R. Hamiel cJ f fcfic K otntniiiU The Athletic Committee receives less appreciation than any committee on the campus. Their work is hard, arranging games and financing them; but they only receive complaints, because they haven ' t scheduled some certain game. This committee has charge of all athletics, and endeavors to carry out to the best of their ability all plans which will benefit the school. They have charge of and attend to the financing of games. Page 85 l S S asiiUh TED R. COFFMAN LIEUT. GEORGE H. BARE COACHES pJioofbalL The J927 football season saw the Aggies bucking strong opposition, both opposing teams md Fate seemed allied in an attempt to crush the Aggie eleven. Our opponents believed that this was their golden opportunity to wreak revenge; they believed that this year would be their best opportunity to send our gridsters down to defeat. The College team had been used to the whole backfield carrying the ball, but now, with only Rut? and Limbaugh, they had to adjust themselves to protecting these two men and to saving their strength. Not being accustomed to this, the team sacrificed many games at the first of the season, that, if they had played them at the close of the year, they would have won. Coach Ted Coffman came to us this year from the University of Southern California, and started to build an Aggie grid machine almost entirely from new material, and to Page 86 m ' C L asiiUl CAPTAIN BENNIE RUTZ ¥ Page 87 L Q asiiUmi FOOTBALL SQUAD October 8; New Mexico Miners, 0; Aggies, 40 State College October 15: Sul Ross, J9; Aggies, 6 State College October 21: New Mexico State Teachers, 0; Aggies, 3J Las Cruccs October 29: University of Arizona, 33; Aggies, 6 Tucson November JI: Texas Miners, J9; Aggies, 6 El Paso November 18: University of New Mexico, 26; Aggies, 9 State College November 24: New Mexico Military Institute, JO; Aggies, 6_ .State College instill a new style of playing into the old stars. He was faced with the proble m of build- ing a backfield around Rutz and Limbaugh, as the other candidates for backfield posi- tions had had little or no training in the wiles of college football. Although the J927 graduating class only took one gridster, only seven of the ' 26 lettermen returned for the ' 27 season. The Aggies had suffered the previous year from the loss of six graduating let- termen, and perhaps " Cap " Brown ' s prephecy that their loss would be felt for several years had a far firmer foundation than the majority of us suspected. These men who have graduated were the biggest and heaviest men. They have left the team light in weight, and the new material coming in have been mostly men of light weight, and the team has not yet been able to adjust itself to this new condition. Page 88 l L Qjasiii cd CAPTAIN BENNIE RUTZ Four Letters Ctptain OLIVER SWARTZ Two Letters Captain-elect Notwithstanding Coffman ' s handicaps of being forced to work with new material, and instilling in his recruits a new brand of football, he built up a team with lots of fight, which I believe to be the foundation for an All-Southwestern Championship eleven within a few years. Winning the game is not the " be-all " of sport j the game must be played; someone must lose, and often highest honors belong to the vanquished, for it is how the game is played that really counts. Surely there is no criticism due the Aggies on this score; they played the game hard and clean, they fought from start to finish. The Aggies started the season perfectly, with an easy win of forty to nothing over the New Mexico Miners, who made up for their inability to score by fight. mi Page 89 l t-. Q asii( c BILL BOUTZ Third Letter JAMES McBRIDE Football Manager TOM MANN Two Letters Then came the first tragedy of the season. October J5, the Sul Ross delegation of expert gridsters dropped in to pay the Aggies a social call. After being held for three quarters, Sul Ross sent in a fresh backfield, centered around Alford. This backfield of experienced football players roared up and down the field during the last quarter, leav- ing the Aggies with the short end of a nineteen to six score. In spite of the fact that Sul Ross was walking away with the game and tearing them to pieces, the Aggies did not give up fighting, but played the game to the end. The next week our anger was somewhat appeased by a thirty-one to nothing victory over the State Teachers. They came over with high hopes, but went back with drooping, feathers. Coach Coffman, wishing to give his first-string an opportunity to recuperate from the Sul Ross game, and more men a chance to " do their stuff, " played second-string men almost entirely in this game. Page 90 FORREST SEALE Third Letter DAVENPORT MECHEM One Letter WAYNE FORD One Letter Our first team did to the Teachers what Sul Ross did to us — they walked in and took the game from under the noses of the Teachers. Our hopes were once more soaring high, and we wanted to crush Arizona. To defeat them, we felt, would virtually assure us of the Southwestern Championship. October 29, we invaded Tucson, but were turned back with a score of thirty-three to six. The Aggies did not hit their stride until the last quarter, and after one of the regulars had been pulled on account of injuries. Then they pushed over their lone touchdown and were able to break up the Arizona spinner play, which had been working so effectively. November JJ, after two weeks spent in recuperating from the Arizona clash, we met the Texas Miners, in El Paso, and the thing which the Aggies most hated to see happen came to pass — the Miners defeated the Aggies for the first time in history. Page 91 §L Q asiiUm EDWARD SMITH One Letter MATT FRITZ One Letter VELMON AUTRY One Letter The Aggies fought harder in this game than in any othe r contest of the season. It seemed that the honor of the school hinged on winning it, especially after just barely win- ning it the year before. Perhaps the most sensational run witnessed by Aggie fans this season, was the Rutt ninety-yard run for a touchdown, after receiving a punt. If the Aggies could now successfully turn the New Mexico University back, that team ' s claim to the Southwestern Championship would be shattered. The University invaded State College, and returned home with a lop-sided score of twenty-six to n ' ne in their favor. We had been defeated on our own field by the Lobos. We were doomed to one more defeat on our home field. Thanksgiving Day, the New Mexico Mil ' tary Institute invaded and went away with a ten to six score under their belts. This was the most hotly contested mmi Page 92 i ciueiireiyc i ' C§£-5 «Sfi a_ ALVIN LIMBAUGH Two Letters RALPH ELSASS One Letter MONROE BOUTZ One Letter f game of the season, with the Aggies threatening to score several times, only to have the breaks go against them. Even though the season may not be regarded as successful, from the standpoint of games won, it had been a success in that a firm foundation had been laid upon which we hope to see the greatest Aggie eleven in history built. It is true that our record for this year does not look good, but we can hope for better results next year when the boys are better trained and the men and Coach Coffman get used to each other. Lieutenant Bare was assistant coach this year. The lieutenant has played on the team at West Point, and was a great aid to the boys.. He, like Coffman, was new to the College Page 93 L Q asiiUh CHARLES LOOMIS One Letter EDMUND STONE Three Letters WAYNE ADAMS One Letter and had to get in swing with the teani. We can only hope that he will be back to work with Coffman and build op a strong team for next year. Captain Rotz wU not be able to play next year, because of the fact that he has al- ready played three years of college football; but, in spite of this fact, he will be on the campus and be able to help the men along. Besides losing Captain Rut«, the team will also lose Stone, Adams, Loomis, and Seale, who are all graduating this spring. These men have all played and fought for the school, and the team is going to feel their loss keenly. Stone and Loomis are two of the heaviest men in the line, and Seale is one of the fastest ends the College has ever had, while Adams and Rutz are out of the backfield. Swartz has been elected to lead the team next year. Swartz has won two letters and played on the team three years. He is one of the best linesmen in the Southwest. Page 94 D 5 «S iW iBas ef i25aff c uah Aggies Opponents 28 50 19 27 24 32 36 33 47 26 40 46 44 44 51 53 32 53 55 28 25 37 27 43 29. 58 31 41 38 43 526 614 Page 95 . Q asi ( cc .s»«fS3as?3: - s. ' ,- T: jftJK. ' ?ii- i,i-:- Kfl- ' " NIGGER " MANN Captain WAYNE ADAMS Forward (Bas( ciU(L It was predicted that this would be a good year for the Aggies Basketball Team, as only one man would be lost by graduation. Though the team did lose only one man by gradua " - tion, only two of the lettermen returned this year. So the beginning of the season saw a very much weakened team start out for practice. It was only a short time before the team was in full swing and anxious to go. The first games saw the Aggies ' spirits rise high, after the team showed such fast work in their first games with the Miners. Then came the games with the Teachers. These games showed some of the fastest basketball that had ever been played by an Aggie team. The first long series of games began when the team went to play the New Mexico Miners, and then on to the University. They were the first games in which the Aggies really had to fight. The team was far from home, and the rooting section was not there to encourage them to fight, or to keep on fighting even if they were losing. The team fought hard for the school, but were not victorious. The last really big game was played at home with the University of Ariiona. The Arizona team had taken our team down in football, and now came our chance to redeem ourselves on the basketball court. The games were played on the High School court, strange to both teams. In the first game luck seemed to be against the Aggies all around, and they were unable to hold the University. The second game found the Aggies better able to hold the Wildcats, but luck could not stay with them and after a couple of men were forced out of the game, the Wildcats got ahead and again defeated the Aggies. Page 9i " C L- S ' RALPH ELSASS Center JAMES HUMPHRIES Forward The prospects for next year are very good. Th; only man to graduate this year is Adams, so if the rest of the men come back, we should have one of the best teams in the Southwest Every year the Aggies hope and pray for a good team, but they always run into the luck of having all the team graduate or none of them come back. We can hope for next year, however, as the team is now composed mostly of upper classmen who do not change schools so often as those who are starting out and looking around for a permanent place to hang their hats. " Nigger " Mann was the captain of this year ' s team. " Nigger " is a Junior and one of the best players on the team. He played guard and was always on the alert. No man has ever made a better captain of the basketball team than Mann was this year. When the team seemed to be down and out and unable to play another minute, " Nigger " could always put some new life into them and bring out the old Aggie spirit. Adams is the only man on the squad to graduate this year. He has made one of the fastest forwards that has ever played on a basketball team for the College. Adams did not de velop until this year, when he proved to the school that he was one of the best athletes ever to attend State College. He made his first letter in both basketball and football, and showed that he was deserving of them. Adams starred in several of the games this y«ar, especially against the University and Arizona. Humphries is only a Freshman, but he showed what a Fish can do if he desires to get out and fight for his schooL Humphries, like Adams, played forward, and between the two of them they made a team hard to beat. Humphries was feared by the Miners more than any other man on the team. We hope to see Humphries back and fighting for the Aggies again next year. Page 91 l L Q asii cK . RAY BOUTZ Forward OSCAR ALLEN Utility Man Elsass was the center for this year ' s team. Playing center seems to have an attraction for Elsass, for he played center on the football team. Elsass is a Soph and, therefore, has two more years to play on the team. This was his first year on the team, and in the next two years he should develop into one of the best players in the Southwest. Ray Bout? was one of the smallest men out for this year ' s team and, therefore, getting his letter in his Freshman year says much for his ability. Many men larger than he have tried for several years, but have not yet made their letter. Ray was a great support to the team in that, though he was small, he was as fast as a streak of lightning. Allen also played his first year with the Aggie team, though he had played with the EI Paso Junior Gillege team the year before. Allen was general utility man, being used in whatever position he was needed. There are few men _who can play as a general utility man, so Adams should, by next year, earn a permanent place on the team, as he showed this year what stuff he was made of. Cornett played a fast game of basketball, and still has one more year to make his letter in. He has played forward on the second team for two years, the only reason for his not being on the first string being his size. " Slim " Floyd is another man who has practiced faithfully with the team for three years. " Slim " plays center on the team, and is one of the best pivot men. Lewis played with the Aggies for the first time this year. He is a Junior and so has one more year to make his letter in, and if he keeps up his good work there will be no doubt of his making it. Page 98 fC$s a ikc eHMi5 For several years tennis has claimed the attention of a number of students at State College, but not until the season of 1927- ' 28 has there been any notice- able support from the faculty or athletic department. In the past years, matches have been played with El Paso Junior College, and the Texas School of Mines, but these matches took on little of an official nature, being sched- uled and arranged by the students themselves. The season began with the organization of a Tennis Club, Hally Lisle being elected captain of the school team. A game was scheduled with the Texas School of Mines, and a tournament was held immediately to determine what players should represent the College. Men ' s singles, men ' s doubles, and mixed doubles were arranged and play ed with much interest. Mark Reames won the men ' s singles, defeating Rufus Lisle in the finals. Hally and Rufus Lisle took the men ' s doubles, and Bruce Sage, playing with Mrs. Heinzman, won the mixed doubles title. The first match with the Miners was played at State College. Oscar Allen, one of the Aggies ' best players, was away on a basketball trip, so the College was badly handicapped. The Miners won the match with two doubles and one single victory. Both Rufus Lisle and Mark Reames won their singles matches. A return game was played later in El Paso, but the Miner net men were too strong for the Aggies. A high wind prevailed and playing was very disagreeable. For a while interest in tennis seemed to lag, due to the difficulty in ar- ranging games. Finally it was arranged for Sul Ross to meet the Aggies on Miller field. High winds had been blowing for the last two weeks and, as a result, the State College men were sadly out of practice. Two single match- es, won by Rufus Lisle and Mark Reames, were the only victories scored. H. Lisle and Gaskill lost their singles and their doubles. Rufus Lisle and Reames also lost their doubles. A return match was scheduled to be played at Alpine on May 12, but the results were not at hand when the Swastika went to press. Although the Aggies can not claim many victories for their first year of inter-collegiate tennis, those interested in the game feel that a decided boost has been given toward an organized tennis team for the future. Hally Lisle is leaving this year, but the other four players will be on hand next fall to carry on the work of shaping a team and working in new men. Page 99 S. Q asii RctI w L v- e Vvomen $ cxvf icfic y $$odai ' ton The Woman ' s Athletic Association was organized January 14, 1928. Mary Will was elected presi- dent; Monique Sweet, vice-president, and Opal Brown, secretary. The executive board, which consists of the officers, the heads of sports, a Freshman member, and the head of the Department of Physical Education, makes all appropriations for running expenses, approves of committees, authorizes new sports, and makes recommendations and suggestions regarding all affairs of interest to the association. The association was organized as the result of the vote of the Athletic Committee to discontinue women ' s inter-scholastic athletics. The aim of the association is to encourage participation in all kinds of athletic competition, thus furthering the physical efficiency, health, democracy and sportsmanship of the student body. Any regularly registered woman student of the College, who is active in athletics of any kind, is e ligible for membership. To retain active membership, a girl must come out for one semester a year for at least one sport sponsored by the club. The sports sponsored by the association are: volley ball, basket ball, archery, tennis, riflery, and hiking. Awards for participation in these sports are made by means of a point system. For compe- tition in any sport, twenty-five points are given; for making a team, twenty-five points; for captain, twenty -five points; for competing half time, fifteen points; for playing on the team, with no compe- tion, ten points. One point per mile up to twenty-five points a semester is given for hiking. Points from Women ' s Athletic Associations of other colleges are transferable, according to the point system of the New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. An " A " pin is awarded for three Page 100 j ' -TSg£_(5ft ' S ' K. » hundred points; a letter for six liundred points, and a sweater for one thousand points. Spirit, service, and sportsmanship are also considered in making these awards. Several girls will receive pins this semester The Association has developed a greater interest among the girls this semester in athletics. This has been shown by the spirit and attendance at the inter-class volley ball and basket ball tournaments. The finals in both tournaments were played Tuesday evening, March 27. The small admission charged at these games will go to the picnic fund. The finals were between the Junior-Senior team and the Freshmen, the Sophomores having been eliminated earlier. The Junior-Senior team was victorious in both games. There are forty girls enrolled in the tennis classes, eighteen in archery, and nine in riflery. A tennis tournament will be held the first of May. In archery and riflery a contest will be held to determine the best marksmen. Money for the association is derived from the general athletic fund, used by the Athletic Committee for the woman ' s basketball team. which, heretofore, has been The officers are elected for a term of one year, on the first of May, and are installed at the final banquet, held some time in May. Other social functions are dances, picnics and get-togethers given by the Association. Page Q asiiG.c 5nl m (BaseUt Las Cruces Town Team 3 New Mexico Aggies 5 Las Cruces Town Team 2 New Mexico Aggies 4 Las Cruces Town Team 3 New Mexico Aggies 3 Las Cruces Town Team New Mexico Aggies 10 Texas School of Mines 4 New Mexico Aggies 3 Beaumont Hospital 1 New Mexico Aggies 2 Texas School of Mines 10 New Mexico Aggies 2 Texas School of Mines 8 New Mexico Aggies 3 Texas Schoo-l of Mines 12 New Mexico Aggies 4 This is the first season the Aggies have gone in for baseball seriously. Every year before this the team has half-heartedly gone out for practice and then played only one or two games at the most. In looking over our record foT this year, we find it is not so bad considering this. Many of the boys had never played on a team before, and there were no lettermen of baseball to cheer the work on. The team had new suits and went out for the game proper- ly. This year there will probably be no sweaters awarded to the boys who have played, but we hope that in the future this will be as much of a letter game as football and basketball. tf ?. ■JT ' A ' rViiftdK. . iff ■ »iiisi Ml LI TART ' ■TS§t_5S ' as ifcl.g ft JAMES H. HOWE, 1st Lieut., (Inf ) D. O. L. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. GEORGE H. BARE, 1st Lieut. (Inf.) D.O.L., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. FRED E. COY, First Sergeant, Military Instructor. D. E. M. L., CADET BATTALION STAFF H. H. LISLE, Major, Battalion Commander R. W. STEWART, Captain, 2nd in Command D. H. WILMOT, 1st Lieut. Adjutant G. W. BERRIER, 1st Lieut. Plans and Training S. MICHAELIS, 2nd Lieut. Utility Officer H. L. KENT, Jr., Staff Sergeant D. HECHEM, Staff Sergeant Page 103 • t- Sasfifc The Congress of the United States appropriates funds for the training of college students, at certain institutions, in military science. The object of this training is to secure trained officers for the United States armies in time of war. The duty of those responsible for giv- ing this training are threefold; First, to maintain the R. O. T. C unit in a condition and state of training satisfactory to the War Department; Second, to give every possible as- sistance to the individual students in improving themselves in military knowledge and fitting themselves to be capable reserve officers upon graduation; Finally, to encourage the graduates to keep up their military work as reserve officers. It is known that this year the training of this unit was highly satisfactory to those representatives of the War Department who inspected it. It is also believed that the Oass of J928 will contribute a group of well trained Second Lieutenants to the reserve corps. Page 104 l L Q asii 71 1 : Unfortunately, the R. O. T. C tra ' ning can not fit its graduates for alt of the possible duties to which they may be assigned in war. The course does not attempt to cover the duties of battalion and regimental staff officers, communications officers, and but little can be given which would fit the graduate for duty in the Howiizer or Machine Gun company, except the study of these weapons themselves. Ample opportunity, however, will be given to you of the class of J928 to continue your military studies as reserve officers; you may take the army correspondence courses, receive from two to six weeks training annually as a reserve officer in your grade, or be ordered for a six nvonths ' course of training at one of the army service schools. I would like to urge on every graduate that he make application as soon as possible for at least two weeks ' active duty training with his organization, and while on this train- ing decide what particular duty you would like to have in time of war; then, by using whatever spare time you have available, perfect yourself in the study of this duty. The army in war is intensely specialized and an officer can not expect to know all there is about all the numerous duties. So it would be wise to start at the very beginning of your commis- sioned service on a specialty. I would like to say that I believe the most valuable training of all is duty with the National Guard. Every one of you men would make a valuable National Guard officer to some organization, and by being with the Guard you would have the advantage of being with an actual organization, completely equipped, and with enlisted personnel to work with. In conclusion, I would like to commend the cadet officers of the Class of 1928 on their work during the past year. I can conscientiously say that there is not a single one of you that I would not be willing to have in my organization in time of war as a lieutenant. I can assure you that if there had been, I would not have recommended him for a commission. Page 105 • f— S-oSfifiA-f So tnvan r " Z uO R. M. BUELL, Captain Commanding F. B. SEALE, Captain, 2n(l in Command J. D. SMITH, 1st Lieut. R. C. WATSON, 1st Lieut C. R. BUNTON, 2nd Lieut. A. E. ARCHER, 2nd Lieut. D. C. McKINLEY, 1st Sergt J. O. GASKILL, 1st Sergt. H. L. KENT, Jr., StaH Sgt E. S. CORNETT, Sergt. J. FRENCH, Sergt. F. M. ROBINSON, Sergt D. C. NICKLES, Sergt. B. H. SAGE, Sergt. E. H. SPRINKLE, Sergt. E. F. ISLAS, Sergt. SENIOR CADETS BEDINGER, G. K. BOUTZ, W. F. FORD, W. H. GIRON, R. L. CORDON, D. A. HAMILTON, R. HAYNER, T. R. IRWIN, K. W. LISLE, R. McNEW, G. L. NOFTSKER, R. W. PICKETT, H. D. REAMES, M. E. SUMMERFORD, H. WOOD, W. A. BIERY, P. F. BLACKBURN, W. C. BRADLEY, E. S. BROADDUS, W. L. CHARLES, W. DAVIS, W. A. DENTON, E. H. ECHOLS, H. V. FLOYD, M. C. GONZALES, J. T. JUNIOR CADETS GRAY, L. HOLMES, T. P. HUMPHRIES, K. J. ISAACKS, W. H. KARLSRUHER, C. D. KING, T. W. KIMMONS, C. B. LINTON, M. E. NEWTON, 0. ML NICKLES, D. C. ORR, J. B. PATE, Z. RICHARDS, L. J. ROBERSON, R. G. ROCKEY, D. O. SCOTT, S. W. SELBY, A. W. SINNOCK, B. L. WOLF, C. R. Page 106 S ' t_i5s ' s«fc e otn panj ' ' ( " B. E. RUTZ, Captain Commanding J. M. McBRIDE, Captain, 2nd in Command W. W. MORRIS, Ut Lieut. E. SMITH, 1st Lieut. F. S. TUTTON, 1st Lieut O. V. WELLS, 1st Lieut. E. C. McDANIEL, 2nd Lieut. W. KERR, 2nd Lieut. J. P. MORGAN, 1st Sergt. T. T. MANN, 1st Sergt. D. MECHEM, Staff Sergt. D. J. JONES, Sergt. E. F. KIERNAN, Sergt. J. U. RICHARDSON, Sergt. V. R. ROBINSON, Sergt. O. H. SWARTZ, Sergt. K. TAYLOR, Sergt. J. C. THOMPSON, Sergt. R. B. SMITH, Sergt. F. S. KEY, Sergt. H. A. BERRIER, Sergt. SENIOR CADETS AUTRY, V. E. BURT, L. W. COLEMAN, K. FLOWERS, B. FRITZ, M. H. HARRIS, T. G. ISLAS, E. F. KEY, F. S. LIMBAUGH, A. E. MORGAN, A. T. McCORKLE, J. S. RIXEY, C. P. STALLINGS, A. T. TANNER, A. R. USHER, J. P. BENSON, J. H. BOUTZ, M. F. BRAIDFOOT, W. W. CHISM, K. CLEMMONS, C. CONNER, I. M. DAVIS, S. M. DOWNING, O. L. ELLIOTT, R W. JUNIOR CADETS ELSASS, R. W. EVANS, F. K. HANSEN, V. R. HASKELL, A. HESTER, C. M. JARAMILLO, A. KENT, G. C. LEWIS, V. R. MILLER, J. E. McCORMACK,, O. L. REILAND, L. J. RUSK, W. C. SHRINER, G. S. SOUTHWORTH, G. C TAYLOR, J. W., Jr. TOLIVER, T. A. VASQUEZ, D. WILLIAMS, F., Jr. Page 107 MR. H. E. ALDEN, Director P. G. FOSS, Captain C. P. LOOMIS, 1st Lieut I. A. MENGER, 1st Lieut T. P. RUSSELL, 1st Lieut. D. M. DOWNING, 2nd Lieut. G. M. SHERWOOD, 2nd Lieut. T. R. FLOYD, 1st Sergt. H. E. HARBER, Sergeant W. C. SHAMBLIN, Sergeant E. K. VAUGHAN, Sergeant V. C. JEWEL, Sergeant SENIOR CADETS BECK, M. KNIGHT, J. A. LUNEBRING, H. W. McFARLAND, J. F. POST, E. C. SHERWOOD, R. WOODS, C. C. JUNIOR CADETS ALLEN, O. J. BOUTZ, R. W. FARNEY, R. C. KELSEY, J. D. LaFLUER, W. J. " McCULLA, W. B. RADKA, L. E. TAFOYA, J. D. Page 108 ' J 1k R G 3 A 7 ' A T Q l ' C L-S asiii cLM }iy u$ c j evavimtnij} The result of the year ' s work in the music department has been most gratifying, more than one-fourth of the student body being enrolled in this department. The Glee Clubs gave two creditable performances. Bethlehem, a Christmas cantata, was given during the holidays in the Methodist Church in Las Cruces and repeated in Hadley Hall for the student body. About sixty singers were in the production. The spring concert, presenting advance students of voice, piano, violin, trombone, clarinet, costume, accompanied by the orchestra led by Professor Alden. Christmas music was taught all the grades of the Brazito school " by three students from the public school department, supervised by Miss Kurth. Voice students assisted various church choirs by singing solos or in choruses during the year. Special by orchestra, voice and piano students was furnished for every assembly period. The spring concert, presenting advance students of voice, piano, violin, trambone, clarinet, and other instruments, won favorable recognition. The girls ' quartet was sent on two trips, singing for various organizations in near by towns. Page 109 l L- Q asi aS v» e i rt t ' ineev$ V« imd The Engineers ' Club or, officially, the State College Chapter, American Association of Engineers, passed a rather quiet year. Activities were confined primarily to several inspec- tion trips to El Paso, and to Silver City, Hurley, Santa Rita and Tyrone districts. A few- meetings were held, with speakers from outside addressing the club. The Engineers ' float in the K. K. K. parade, while not a prize winner, attracted much favorable comment. After six consecutive years of one hundred percent membership in the Club, of eligible Engineering students, as testified to by three large silver loving cups offered by the parent Association, a relapse seems to have been suffered. It is hoped this may be overcome next year and all of the Club ' s activities renewed with the old enthusiasm. With the fundamental aim of the Club in mind, of broadening the student ' s viewpoint and increasing his practical knowledge of engineering subjects, as well as accustom-ng him to appearing before an audience and putting over ideas, the value of membership and at- tendance should be apparent to all. Social, as well as professional benefits, have been derived in years past which might prove an added attraction to many. Page 110 l L Q asii cKm v_ c Lyvoftic £• conotntcs Qu GLADYS GROVES - President PEARL DAHL - — - Vlce-Presfdent LLOYD WHITAKER - Secretary-Treasurer FREDDIE LEE BRADFORD - Reporter MISS O ' LOUGHLIN Faculty Advisor The Home Economics Club was not organized this year until January 18, but since that time It has been very active. The objectives of the club have been to promote the appreciation of the dignity of home making as a profession and home economics work in general, to develop initiative in the girls of the college and to give an opportunity for social life. Soon after the reorganizaticn of the club this year it was thought desirable to become affiliated with the state and national Home Economics Clubs. Work was soon begun and the club is now affiliated with both state and national clubs. This is quite a step forward and one that will aid materially in the development and advancement of the club. A district conference of the representatives from the various Home Economics Departments in the high schools and colleges in southwest New Mexico was held in Deming this year and as a representa- tive of the club here, Gladys Groves at ended. Various talks were made en the problems met with in home economics work and means of solving them. Miss Graves was leader of a round table discussion cf some of the different phases of home eccnomlcs work. All the meetings this year have been held in the Home Economics rooms during the noon hour. At the first meeting a formal luncheon was prepared and served by the freshman class, to all the girls of the Home Economics Department and to several guests. The club was organized and officers elected. Since then the luncheons have been Informal and served in buffet style, being prepared by the sophomore foods class. These luncheons give practice in the planning, preparation- and serving of meals and develop a sense of responsibility and a keener appreciation of practical home problems in the girls. Ihe business and social programs have always been held directly after the luncheon, con- suming the remainder of the noon hour. These programs were always well p lanned so that they were both interesting and beneficial to everyone. One meeting was given over to the study of the work of Ellen H. Richards in the advancement of home economics work. There has been a fund originated to carry on the work she started and by paying our share we are now on the list of schools supporting this fund. Since the organization of a Home Economics Club in the Las Cruces High School the College Club has been sponsoring It in its work. A joint meeting was held and the problems and duties of home economics clubs were discussed. Judging from the work of the club the short time it has been organized this year, next year should be very active and profitable. Page 111 i £_(5fi " s«fi ' a e omtnevce (Bu m The enrollment of the Commerce Department has greatly increased, and the Club has had some very interesting meetings,. Prof. Guthrie has taken Professor Harper ' s place as six)nsor. Professor Guthrie has been an excellent leader, and his enthusiasm has been contagious so that all members are intensely interested in the work of the club. This year we have a new instructor in Professor Haight. He came to us from Oregon and has made many friends here since he arrived. He has put forth a great deal of effort to make the Club a success, and we want to thank him for his cooperation in everything the Club has undertaken. Next year we hope to increase interest in the club, with an increase in size. Page m mfC asiiilc mM OFFICERS President Ogburn Gaskill Vice President Evelyn Robeson Secretary-Treasurer Lloyd Whitafcer This is a new club on the campus, haying been organized last fall. The original idea in organizing it was to take trips to the various points of interest around State College. The club members especially hoped to visit and explore the various famous spots in the mountains. With this idea in mind the club has made trips to Dripping Springs, the White Sands, and various other places. To most of the distant spots the club went by car and then spent the day exploring. As distances are so great in this country they would have spent their whole day going and coming, and would have had no time to enjoy themselves, had they hiked. The most interesting of their trips made this year was to the White Sands in the Tula- rosa Basin. These sands are one of the wonders of the state and are very popular as a picnicing ground. Plans are now under way for the club to spend a week-end at Kingston soon after school opens for the fall session and explore the old mining camps. Page 113 H L Q,astH CL FIRST SEMESTER REGINALD WATSON PAUL RUSSEL DONALD GORDON EDEL POST WAYNE ADAMS C. P. WILSON c_X 4 Vw iwC OFFICERS PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY-TREASURER PUBLICITY MANAGER STUDENT CRITIC FACULTY CRITIC SECOND SEMESTER PAUL RUSSEL WAYNE MORRIS THEODORE HARRIS DONALD GORDON CURTIS McCANN JEFF ADDINGTON The Ag Club is the oldest club on the campus and perhaps one of the most successfuL The meetings of this club are always well attended because the student knows that he will always hear something worth while at the meetings. At some of the meetings they have outside speakers, at others members of the faculty talk on Agricultural subjects. At every meeting there is a speaker who discusses some outstanding problem in agriculture. Every year when the high school club boys meet at State College the Ag Qub enter- tains them and presents the high point boy with a gold medal. The Ag dance is considered by many to be the best dance of the year. The dance this year lived up to the expectations of everyone. The Ag dance is the climax of the club ' s activities. Page 114 o ' - ' C§f_5S ' as«fc gc 5 afe eo%e . ' .e.a. OFFICERS Evelyn Robeson President Mary Will Vice-President Agnes Koehler Secretary and Treasurer Joanita Bouti Council Representative SPONSORS Mrs. F. E. Coy Mrs. R. F. Cox Mrs. W. E. Watfcins Miss Frances Perry, Regional Secretary of the Rocky Mountain Division of Y. W. C A., visited the campus for the first time in December. Several meetings were arranged, and Miss Perry gave many helpful suggstions as to possibilities for Y. W. C A. work. At the regular meetings the programs have been varied and interesting, including speak- ers from Las Cruces, musical numbers by members and outsiders; and H. E. Fosdick ' s book, " The Meaning of Faith, " was taken up for a study course. Reports on the chapters of this book were made at various times by different members. The new women students were entertained during the first week of school by the Y. W. C A. at a picnic on the mesa., which was attended by many of the older students, as well by the Freshmen girls. Other picnics of a similar nature were enjoyed by the members during the year, and added variety to the programs. Although the number in attendance at Y. W. C A. during the past year has been small, the meetings have been very much worth while, and the organization has continued its at- tempt to fill a need which is not met through any other club or society on the campus. Page 115 M SiS ' Cg£_5 «5tif a. mE HBI Page 116 FRAT5 L- ' e Qfa$tikci.l ¥ Page 117 fC L i asii9.c m ® @ @ ® mw -c mw ©@©© srfllnlanlarflJilarDk fC L- astiUmi y amma lama vaievniiv PAUL FOSS FORREST SEALE HALLEY LISLE EDMUND STONE MILO SHERWOOD IRWIN MENGER DON Mckinley ACTIVE members RICHARD FLOYD HARRY KENT STEWART CORNETT W. C. SHAMBLIN WILLIAM BOUTZ MARK REAMES RAYMOND FARNEY RUFUS LISLE JAMIE McFARLAND MARSHALL BECK JACK KNIGHT HENRY SUMMERFORD MATT FRITZ OSCAR ALLEN PLEDGES W. A. DAVIS A. W. SHIRLEY CLARENCE KENT HOWARD ISAACKS EDWIN SELBY MONROE BOUTZ FRANK EVANS Another banner year has Just passed for Gamma Sigma, the oldest of Greek Letter organizations on the campus. Its members feel that their attempts to build up the school, the fraternity, and the individuals themselves, have been rewarded with a marked degree of success. At the first of the school year. Gamma Sigma moved into its fraternity house at Mesilla Park. Here quite a number of the members took up their living quarters in September; and the number was In- creased after rush week. Here also the rush week smoker was held, and many visitors were enter- tained here during the year. The two major social events of the frat, the annual dance, and the Gamma Sigma Final, were both very successful. The final banquet, given on the last night of each school year, is the outstanding affair of the fraternity. Here the members get together for a final time before the graduates leave the old school; and here also many of those who have been out of college for some time come back to renew old ties. The Final is an event looked forward to during each successive school year, and looked back on for several years to come. Altogether, another prosperous milestone has been passed in Gamma Sigma history. Individually, its members have carried off many honors. Collectively, Just as much has been accomplished. Fratern- ally, there was never more enthusiasm or harmony within the organization— striving for the further- ance of its Ideals. Viewed from every angle, much has been done toward, " The banding together of carefully chosen and selected men for the purpose of advancing the welfare of the College and student body, and for bringing about of closer relationship between the students and the faculty, for the establishment of high ideals, and the furtherance of the desire to live up to these ideals. " Page 119 fC L Q asiiUl m 0® uafuaruauarusnlsri Page 120 m ' - ' C L S asiiHc g fp§a dta efa HARVEY O. GARST HONORARY FACULTY HEHBERS A. S. CURRY D. S. ROBBINS BEN RUTZ, Pres. J. M. McBRIDE CLASS OF 1928 DAN WILMOT, Sec.-Treas. GEORGE BUNTON W. E. KERR JESSE MORGAN, Vke-Pres. J. C. THOMPSON CLASS OF 1929 DAVENPORT MECHEM, Sergeant at Arms O. H. SWART2 TOM MANN JESSE RICHARDSON . WAYNE FORD CLASS OF 1930 ALVIN LIMBAUGH R. B. SMITH RALPH ELSASS VERN LEWIS PLEDGES JAMES HUMPHRIES SAM BRADLEY LESTER RICHARDS WARD CHARLES DAN NICHOLS EUGENE DENTOH The Alpha Delta Theta Fraternity was founded in January, 1921, on the basis of fellowship and the brotherhood of men, with the idea of service uppermost in the minds of its founders. During the scholastic year 1927-1928 it has been, as usual, very active in the continuance of its principles, and has gone far in realizing the aims which constitute the goal toward which each member strives. Socially Alpha Delta Theta has enjoyed the honor of entertaining at its several dinners, dances and receptions many good friends among the students and faculties of this and other schools and among the host of college friends and acquaintances in this community. On November 24 the fraternity held its annual fraternity ball, given in honor of the football team of the New Mexico Military Insti- tute, which was a unique affair and afforded the fraternity the opportunity of enjoying the company of many delightful guests. The annual private fraternity dance was given at the Amador Hotel, Las Cruces, during rush week. The members of the fraternity had the pleasure of being hosts to a number of friends, including Freshmen who were being rushed. Bridge tables were furnished for those who were not dancing. The evening was one of the most enjoyable of the year. About the middle of the first semester the fraternity pledged Ralph Elsass and Vern Lewis and conferred the final degree upon Wayne Ford and Alvin Limbaugh, who had been pledged the preceding year. After rush week the fraternity pledged Eugene Denton, Ward Charles, Lester Richards, Sam Bradley, James Humphries and Dan Nichols. Alpha Delta Theta has contniued its excellent record in athletics of years past, having numbered among its members a captain of football, captain of basketball, and a number of letter men, as well as having next year ' s football captain elected from the fraternity. We could also boast of being well represented by officers of the R. O. T. C, student body, student commission and many other college organizations. The Alpha Delta Theta wishes that as years go on its members may ever take an increasingly active part in all that tends toward the building of better men and a better college. Page 121 yi iygiye ajgayEiiyE iyE =arc l L- ( asiiUm m m m . @ .0 ©ClO m s il 3 nlpiilarflafilafflanlari Page 122 S ' - ' C f_5S ' as ifc ip i Qfy :psi MEMBERS: WAYNE W. ADAMS " 28 WAYNE W. MORRIS " 28 RUSSELL H. KINNEY ' 28 CECIL H. BARNETT ' 28 G. C. WOODRUFF ' 28 CHARLES P. LOOMIS ' 28 CURTIS McCAN ' 29 OGBURN GASKILL •2» VIRGIL C. JEWELL ' 29 FERRIS M. ROBINSON ' 29 KASTLER TAYLOR ' 29 HARRY A. BERRIER ' 29 DONALD A. GORDON ' 30 RUSSELL W. NOFTSKER ' EDEL POST ' 30 HARRY D. PICKETT ' 30 ALFRED T. MORGAN ' 30 KENNETH W. IRWIN ' 30 WAYNE WOOD ' 30 BAKER FLOWERS ' 30 CARL P. RIXEY ' 30 JACK S. McCORKLE ' 30 PLEDGES: CLYDE MARLEY ' 31 TULLOS A. TOLLIVER ' 31 G. L. GUTHRIE FACULTY ADVISORS: W. P. HEINZMANN The Phi Chi Psi fraternity has successfully completed the third year of its short but successful history, the fraternity having been founded in January, 1926. In taking an inventory of this year ' s achievements, it is easy to see that mistakes have been made, but it Is far better to consider the fine spirit of fellowship that has prevailed among the fellows and faculty advisors. This has been brought about in a more lealistic way by having a fraternity house. Life in the fraternity house has been found very successful and enjoyable, bringing about more than ever ties of friendship that will last a life time. When the fraternity was founded, certain alms and ideals were set forth which were: to increase the mutual acquaintence and social activities of the members and in every way to make them more useful in the service of God and their fellow students. We are able to look back over the past year and know that we have all assisted as much as possible in carrying out these ideals. Phi Chi Psi has taken an active part in athletics, scholastic and social activities of the college. The fraternity had two letter men in football, two letter men in basketball, four men on the baseball squad, and one player on the tennis team. All the members and pledges are in good scholastic standing. We have four members, Wayne Adams, Curtis HcCan, John Ogburn Gaskill, and Claude E. Post, who are members of the National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity, Alpha Zeta; and one member, Charles P. Loomls, who is a member of the Honorary General Science Fraternity, Sigma Epsilon. Two of our men were on the dairy judging team which went to the National Dairy Show at Memphis, Tenn. Three of our men were on the dairy judging team which went to the Fat Stock Show at Ft. Worth, Texas. Others have taken part in dramatics and ether activities. The fraternity is proud of its achievements and school activities, and is always glad of an opportunity to help N. M. A. C. Among the more important social activities are: the party given by the fraternity early In the fall, inviting girls and others to enjoy an evening at the new home; the first dance which we hope will be an annual affair; a pleasant and enjoyable hay ride and picnic supper; and last, our annual banquet, a happy ending of a successful year. We will never forget this farewell banquet, which was the final gathering with some of our brothers whose college days at N. M. A. C. are ended. Page 123 S S i 5 «Stift -lUqiucf iUHOJeiUeaJE u nlafflafflsruaJuaJi Page 124 l S i " C§£_5 «Sti p i (Btia gefa FOUNDED AT STATE COLLEGE, NEW MEXICO, J927 Faculty Advisors D. B. JETT L. B. SHIRES G. H. BARE Active Members DON M. DOWNING, President, ' 28 EARL C. McDANIEL, ' 28 ROBERT M. BUELL, ' 28 BERNARD S. ROBERTS, ' 29 BRUCE H. SAGE, ' 29 Sergeant-at-Arms JOSIAH FRENCH, ' 29 JAMES R. NORRIS, ' 29 GEORGE T. STALLINGS, ' 30 S. MERLIN DAVIS, ' 30 HARVEY D. BRONSON, ' 28 Vice-President JIM KELSEY LATHAM GRAY WALTER LaFLEUR SIEGFRIED MICHAELIS, ' 28 Treasurer PAUL T. RUSSELL, ' 28 HUBERT E. HARBER, ' 29 ROBERT W. STEWART, " 29 B. TERRY ROBINSON, ' 29 Secretary THOMAS R. HAYNER, ' 30 REX E. SHERWOOD, ' 30 RALPH G. ROBERSON, ' 30 E. VELMON AUTRY, ' 30 Pledges JOE BENSON CLAY HESTER OREN DOWNING The Phi Beta Fraternity was organized for the purpose of " forming a more perfect union to assist in the formation of student codes, in the maintenance of living quarters, in the development of pleasant social life outside of work hours. " The Phi Beta Theta Fraternity feels that after one year it has passed the embryo stage; that now it may enter into a truei stage of development. There is much yet to be realized, but, in a small way, its ideals have been realized. Much is yet to be done in the formulation of student codes. The Fraternity occupies its house, the Spanish style home of Mrs. A. B. Sage, just north of the campus. Phi Beta Theta has followed the social lead established last year — smokers and house dances featur- ing the program. The first Phi Beta Theta annual dance was given March 3, 1928, the first anniversary of the organization. The Phi Beta Theta Final, the last get-together of the year, is the one oc- casion which will always be remembered by its members as the best event of the year. Rush Week the Fraternity had the pleasure of entertaining, at its home, a number of friends, including Freshmen rushees, with a smoker. Card tables and stunts furnished the en- tertainment for the evening. In looking back over the year, the Fraternity feels that it has completed a very successful year, and that it may look forward to many more successful years in the future. Page 125 . a$i ' mc y .it a X( efcL MEMBERS ORLIN C. COPELAND, Chancellor WAYNE W. ADAMS, Censor CURTIS McCAN, Scribe GEORGE W. BERRIER, Treasurer OGBURN GASKILL, Chronicler PAUL RUSSEL DON C. FOSTER GEORGE McNEW EDEL POST The New Mexico Chapter, the thirty-fifth chapter of the Fraternity of Alpha Zeta, was established at State College February 24, 1927, by the five members of the High Council. This is. the largest honorary agricultural fraternity in the United States, with a total membership of approximately eight thousand. Qualifications for membership are based on scholarship, leadership, and character. In the latter part of the fall, 1927, the chapter gave a smoker for the Sophomores in agriculture at the home of President Kent, to acquaint them with the nature of Alpha Zeta— its history, purpose, and standards. The Alpha Zeta faculty members were present and assisted in the program. They are; Dr. H. L. Kent, L. N. Berry, R. F. Cox, H. V. Jordan, L. H, Hauter, and E. E. Anderson, In May a banquet was put on for the members and their guests, and for the Alpha Zeta faculty. The chapter sent Ogburn Gaskill to New Orleans as a delegate to the National Biennial Conclave of the Fraternity, held there on December 29, 30, and 31, 1927. Each of the thirty-six chapters was represented at the conclave, which was quite successful. A silver cup was purchased, and shown in Hadley Hall, to be given to the highest ranking Freshman in agriculture at the beginning of his Sophomore year. It is the intention of the New Mexico Chapter to continue this custom of honoring high scholarship in agriculture. George McNew, high point man at the Fort Worth Dairy Judging Contest, and Edel Post, also on the New Mexico dairy team at this contest, were selected from the Sophomore class for membership in Alpha Zeta. Two old members Joined our chapter this year: W. W. Adams from Fort Collins, and Don C. Foster from Oklahoma. Page 126 iS ' -T; £_,5 aS ili«.Hl HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Founded at State College, New Mexico, January 28, 1925 JAMES F. WINGO, President HAMPTON H. LISLE, Sec ' y-Treas. Active Members JAMES F. WINGO, ' 28; HAMPTON H. LISLE, ' 28; GEORGE R. BUNTON, ' 28; BRUCE H. SAGE, ' 29; KASTLER TAYLOR, " 29; TOM MANN, ' 29; JAMES P. MORGAN, ' 29. Alumni Members WILLIAM EVAN CARROON, ' 21; DICK W. REEVES, ' 25; HAROLD C. WILL, ' 25; JOSEPH GOOD- ART, ' 25; MAURICE H. WHITE, ' 25; DELBERT FREEMAN, ' 25; ROBERT J. MONICAL, ' 26; JAMES A McMAINS, ' 26; GEORGE A, MILLER, ' 26; ROGENE WHITAKER, ' 26; PAUL W. KLIPSCH, ' 26; CARL W. REINECKE, ' 26; D. R. W. WAGER-SMITH, ' 27; C. ARTHUR McNATT, ' 27. HARVEY O. GARST Honorary Members IDEALS OF THE MU PHI PI HUGH M. MILTON, Jr. The ideals of Mu Phi Pi may be briefly summed up in the motto: " Scholarship, Practicality, and Sociability. " Scholarship In engineering is a prerequisite for membership. To be eligible for membership in this fraternity, the student must rank in scholarship among the highest third of his class. In addition to scholarship a man must be able to apply his technical knowledge and training in a practical way to best solve any and all of the problems of life, particularly those of his owni profession. Moreover, to attain the highes t degree of success in one ' s work, one mutt have that quality of sociability which enables him to cooperate with his fellows and which marks him as a good fellow— one to be desired as a friend and intimate associate. Membership in Mu Phi Pi is a jus ' reward end a mark of distinction to those who have most creditably measured up to their duties as students, and shown most promise of professional success. To the underclassmen Mu Phi Pi should be an incentive to better and more consistent work. Page 127 l L Q,asd CWm " pi OmicroH HONORARY BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Members: Oris V. Wells Faculty Advisors: G. L. Guthrie L. D. Haight m m m m Students in the Department of Business Administration whose scholastic work is of an exceptionally high standard and whose ability as leaders has been satisfactorily proved are rewarded by admission to Nu Pi Omicron, Honorary Business Administration Fraternity. The fraternity was organized in 1926 and at present has a membership of five, with Oris V. Wells as the active member in the Class of 1928. The ideal of Nu Pi Omicron is superiority in Business Administration, combined with ability in leadership. A student is not eligible for membership until he has completed the first semester of his Junior year in college. Fur- thermore, he must rank among the highest one-third of his class and must have shown that he is capable of taking the lead in school activities as well as in the class room. Membership in Nu Pi Omicron is the goal toward which every under- graduate in Business Administration should strive. m m m 4 =aj2a Page 128 ' ajauejueys fl3nl3Rlanlar m ' LS asiif c K- aienc enoav 4. 7. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 22. 24. 29. 30. " War strength platoon " functions. Teachers ' Convention in Albuquer- que, but all the profs, got substitutes. Naturally! Struggle for Southwestern Athletic Conference still on. First Lyceum number — Princess Tsianina, in competition with occupants of the peanut gallery. Another preacher favors assembly; much poetry this time. Girls ' Glee Club makes its initial appearance (disappearance might have been more welcome) ! Mid-semester exams. Cheerful thought. More cheery ideas. R. O. T. C. struts new insignia. Armistice Day program. Miner game in El Paso, 19-7. How sad! ! Band uphelp the honor of the institution, however. Faculty " went across " in a body, almost. Came back ?? S. T. G. (Saturday, thank goodness!) Hikers ' Club ' s regular expedition, involving some real climbing, so they say. The fact remains that they " motored! " M. A. D. (Monday again, darnit!) If you ' re sick don ' t go to the hosi)ital — " s against the rules. Baron Auriemma bored us stiff, and the speaker was a total washout — informs us that " the years will pass! " Cost Accounting class visited El Paso Smelter (large class — 2 members). Shirt-Tail Parade. Cruces wide open and a good time was had by all, with eats and a show free. 18. Hcme-Ccming Day. R. O. T. C. parade, N. M. Varsity Game. (25-7. How sad! ! ) Delta Sigma dance. Classes p. m. (Saturday). Much rejoicing. Coach does " skirt duty " — plays gallant knight as the Librarian emulates the Prince of Wales. " Music in the air " during assembly. A welcome relief from incessant speakers. TURKEY DAY. Vacation all day! Institute game. " Ca]) " Brown rejoicing over a 10-6 victory. How sad!! A. D. T. dance. " Spirits " plentiful. Prexy elucidates concerning proposed Library building. Marksmanship medals awaded. National Guard struts its stuff at the coal strike in Raton. Continue l on Page 146 Page 129 lytluciiyEriuciueiueiyg i M ' CgL_5 «5fi ' «- 3nl Page 130 3ird MnfOpnlaruai iB : 50RQR1T1[5 iS i i ' C§t_5 «Sfi a.i Page 131 l L Q astiUl A y A M W hi Vi T I jcS:,. A.. s Page 132 ' M ' ' y ' HB ' C L- S ' astif ct U5II 9C§Lt ame FOUNDED AT NEW MEXICO A. M COLLEGE, JANUARY 2, 1925 Colors: Blue and Silver. Sponsors: Mrs. Feather, Mrs. Howell. Advisor: Mrs. Locke GLADYS GROVES, OLGA HARLAN, LLOYD WHITAKER, OPAL BROWN, AGNES KOCHLER, ROSALIE HASSELL, MARY LOUISE TUTTON GRITA TURNEY, Pledges: OREANE BRAIDFOOT, EDITH LYNN, ELIZABETH LOOMIS IRENE McCANN, CECELIA BULLARD The Kheth Satnekh Sorority has had a most enjoyable and successful year. There has been only one thing to mar the happiness and welfare of the sorority, and that was the loss of one of the most popular and outstanding members — Freda Brunell, in the early part of the year. The organization owes much of its success and progress this year to the cooperation of the sponsor and advisor. Mrs. Howell kindly gave the sorority the use of a room in her newly furnished home for a chapter room, where meetings are always held. As in the past, the Kheth Samekh Sorority has taken an active part in social affairs. The first function was a tea given at Mrs. Feather ' s, for all the new girls on the campus. Some of the other social functions were: A Christmas party the Monday night before vacation; a dance given for the girls who played football in the inter-sorority game; and a rose party, given in the spring. The annual dance was given on March 31, in the new Las Cruces library building, this year, and it is agreed by everyone who attended that it was one of the best dances of the year. Many new features in decoration? were carried out. At the end of the football season the Kheth Samekh Sorority and the Delta Sigma Sorority held a friendly contest in football for the amusement of the student body. Although this was a new thing in athletics for both sororities, the Kheth Samekhs showed their adaptability to the new situation by carrying off the victory with a score of 7 to 0. Rush Week began this year with a bachelor-girls ' party for the members and rushees, given in the chapter rooms, and ended with a formal luncheon at the Hotel Hussman, in El Paso. The Kheth Samekh pledges seven girls this year, the largest number since the sorority was organized. These girls all show exceptional qualities of scholastic ability, leadership and high ideals. A new objective, which was set up early in the year, was to place ten percent of all the money coming into the treasury in a saving account to be used for a house fund. The sorority feels that it is only beginning to carry out its ideals in taking part in all college activities leading to the betterment of the institution, and the promotion of a closer relationship and feeling of understanding and friendship among its members, and hopes that the next year more may be accomplished. Page 133 V £ — S asfifta.= B Hi K y r V A . £ Page 134 =iire u=inipnlpnJau3Ti3n . Q asi Q.ciMi 4 £iTa idtna ovoviiv SPONSOR: MRS. G. R. HAMIEL ADVISORS: MRS. H. L. KENT MRS. H. M. MILTON HONORARY MEMBERS: ERA RENTFROW MAUDE TULLY RUTH GOAN LOLA MILTON MEMBERS: VELLA ELVIRA SPIVEY, Secretary LOUISE CHARLES, Editor " Delta Doings " MINNIE BESS HAYES MARY ALICE WILL, President HELEN MONIQUE SWEET RHETTA ANNE BRONSON, Keeper of the Archives ELIZABETH CARRIE HOAGLAND, Treasurer MINNIE MAUDE MONCUS LISE COURTNEY HOWE FREDDIE LEE BRADFORD MAURINE JANE DYNE MARTHA STEPHANIA EVANS MAUDIE GLENNA LOWE AMELIA SHAW PLEDGES: MARY C. STIEN MYRLE PENCE GRETCHEN MIELENZ JEWEL FLOWERS IRIS CARTER PEARL DAHL CORA LEE AKIN The Delta Sigma Sorority was founded for the purpose of banding together carefully chosen girls, to advance the welfare of the College and to foster and live up to high ideals of love, loyalty, and scholarship. The Sorority has encouraged its members to enter into college activities of all kinds; it has endeavored to train the members socially and, above other things, it has insisted upon high standards of scholarship. This year the Delta Sigma started with a satisfactory record in the sale of Lyceum tickets. This was soon followed by a successful rummage sale; and shortly afterwards the annual sorority dance was given at the C!ollege Gym on Home-coming Day, after the Aggie- University game. The dance took place on November 18. Before December first the group was eagerly practicing for the Co-ed football game with Kheth Samekhs, December 3. On the J7th, Miss Charlotte MacGregor, of Berkeley, California, was the guest of the organization, and while she was here the group was entertained with a delightful dinner party at the home of Mrs. H. L. Kent. After vacation and exams came rush week, with the Freshmen holding the center of the stage. At this time Delta Sigma " rushees, " members and sponsors were dinner guests at the home of Miss Maudie Lowe; Mrs. J. H. Howe entertained with an enchilada supper, and a dance honoring " rushees " was given at the library. Since rush week, the annual picnic, April first; a benefit bridge, April J4, and the sor- ority home-coming and final dance constitute most of Delta Sigma ' s organized activities. On April J9, with the aid of Profesor Hoag, and a number of men students, " Kempy " , the sorority play, was presented. The Delta Sigmas also began to issue this year, a monthly alumni and chapter news letter. The letter, a mimeographed paper called " Delta Doings, " is the only student news publication on the campus aside from The Round-Up. Among individual members who are outstanding, Mary Will, Delta Sigma president, is also president of the W. A. A., the Y. W. C. A., and Sigma Epsilon, the Honorary General Science fraternity. A Delta Sigma is Business Manager of ' The Swastika; " another is Secretary -Treasurer of the Student Body, and a third is Associate Editor of " The Round-Up. " The first two places, in particular, have not previously been held by co-eds. Even the pledges are dis- tinctive, too: one, for example, is steadily maintaining an " A " average in her scholastic work and, in addition, is a talented musician, an accomplished athlete, and active socially. . , Ill auuiliuu, i: d laiciitcu iiiuai(.iaii, aii av. uiii Aiou«.4. aKui f aiiu a i.ivc vA.iaiijr. With the completion of this list of activities, comes the hope that by living up to the als of the organization Delta Sigma will be equally or more successful next year. Page 13S I ' L SG asiii Lloyd Whitaker MoNiQuE Sweet cKaffCL tp i The Kappa Phi Sorority was organized for the purpose of creating a higher standard of scholarship, a greater interest in Home Economics and to promote all student activities that tend toward a greater N. M. A. C. The Kappa Phi now has only two members as the students can become members only after the second semester of their junior year and then only if they have maintained a standard of 88% or better during the time she is in school. Miss O ' Lcughlin and Miss Anderson are the advisors of the sorority and have aided the girls in keeping up their standard. Page 136 VKk ' a v« £ Gfasiikajt 24 Years of Service The Southwest ' s Leading Store for Men Extends Best Wishes and Heartiest Congratulations to the " Aggies " SOL I. BERG. Inc. 206-8- JO E. San Antonio St El Paso, Tex; Make Ye College Shoppe Your El Paso Headquarters. m Breaking the Ground for the New Library Page 137 ifl i i l a gL_5 «s ' THE BEST IN Dinnerware, Glassware, Silverware, Housew ares, Toys and Novelties EL PASO CHINA CO. 229 E. San Antonio Street SPORTING GOODS -AND— SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS oQpl i }fCa, On the Field Sargeant: " Have you blown ball in yet? " Thompson: " No! " Sarg: " No, what? " ' Thompson: " No bugle. " Blow ! winds blow ! set the short skirts flying — Follow, eyes follow, spying, spying, spying. Phoney Jack Is Out of Circulation Old lady (visiting state prison) : ' I suppose, my poor man, it was poverty brought you to this? " Counterfeiter: " On the contrary, mum, 1 was just coining money. " ♦ Single Man Doctor: " How do .vou sleep, my man? " Breland: " Alone, sir. " POOL BILLIARDS SNOOKER SOFT DRINKS, CANDIES, CIGARS TOBACCO O.K. BILLIARD PARLOR BARBER SHOP WE SPECIALIZE IN LADIES ' AND CHILDREN ' S HAIR BOBBING McMAHAN BROS., Prop. LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO ]anl3T)an Page 138 m ' ' ' C§L 3 asii c One of the finest and best arranged in the Southwest. Being supervised by the leading physicians of El Paso, the best surgical and medical attention is assured. The operating room is a special feature, having the most modern equipment. Location one block from Carnegie square, and one-half block from Cleveland square, affords patients a larger breathing space. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Department in charge of Drs. Schuster Schuster. Young Ladies Wanted for Training School Nurses ' Training School in Connection With Hospital Pace 139 i i M i 5 «Stif a.yE | Oaictio CM oar SEPTEMBER 6. Frosh arrive. Most faculty on deck. 7. Campus most verdant. Entertainment provided in generous quanti- ties. Prof. Haight met Nellie. 8. Newcomers learning whys and wherefores of it all. Y. W. picnic for Frosh girls. 9. Registration — much joy and handshaking among old-timers. Mixer at dorm, Frosh predominating. Dean Goddard shakes the wicked foot. New faculty eligibles surveyed. 10. More registration. Prexys annual exhortation to study ' . Rules laid down for Sophs. Fish-Soph rush. Sophs emerging covered with glory — also with Frosh and dust! 12. The dirty work begins. Lessons right off the bat. 13. Frosh receive the law in assembly, and are entertained in Cruces, Sophs acting hosts. Good sports, all. 14. Creaking bones and aching muscles bring memories of the past (night) to Frosh. 15. Paint Night. The green smeared generously, to Sophs ' chagrin. 16. Frosh and Sophs enjoy peaceful picnics, the fomer viewing with pride evidences of " the night before. " Mixer at the Methodist Church. 17. Four " frat houses " established this year. 19. Halley and Bob bring home the medals from Camp Perry. 20. Assembly speaker fails to appear — student body in mourning. New countenances shine as faculty occupies the stage. 22. Dan ' l meets Freddie Lee. 24. " A " Day, during which Frosh view Tortugas at close range. No classes. 25. Sunburned tonsils — " Lindy " flew over. 28. So Wells isn ' t immune after all — another good man gone wrong. All in favoT of a Junior Home Ec. OCTOBER 1. Football! Medicos from Wm. Beaumont, 80-0 in our favor. Hoo-ray! ! 2. Senior girls and their mothers entertained at tea at McFie Hall. Era tries missionary tactics, but " Shi " remains unconverted. 4. Excellent (???) singing in assembly. Seniors elect officers and arder rings. 5. Frosh girls refuse to wear the green. School spirit duly appreciated, Billy and Louise being particularly popular. Continued on Pajjc 142 ilaruanlanlsr Page 140 G ' C £ Q asiii c SEILER Phone - 322 W. H. DEVENNY Watchmaker and Jeweler DIAMONDS WATCHES AND JEWELRY Satisfaction Guaranteed Across from the Post Office Las Cruces, New Mexico LAS CRUCES DRUG COMPANY OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS YOUR LIFE INSURANCE Save With Safety at Your Rexall Store SEALE DYNE, Prop ' s. FRED J. FEDMAN COMPANY COMPLIMENTS AND BEST WISHES OF THE ACME LAUNDRY CO. Raleigh Miller, Agt. Phone 373 SPORTING GOODS LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO 308 E. San Antonio EAT EL PASO Cream Bread " IT PAYS TO PLAY " Schenk ' s Bakery PHONE 114 Las Cruces, New Mexico - Page 141 s s isi gL-5 ' ' st«ftc . alcHo enCav 7. The new coach is " girl-shy. ' ' Whatta disappointment! That prize- fighter physiogomy made an awful hit. 8. N. M. Miners game, 40-0 for us. Hoo-ray!! Aggie second string goes in. Delta Sig rummage sale. George Bunton re-acquires his hat. 9. Hikers ' Club functions for the first time. The English Department chaperones. Tea for Junior girls and their mothers. 10. R. O. T. C. parade, honoring General Wood. Delta Sigma tea. 11. " Hot-air " from El Paso (Walker) favors us in assembly. Coach dis- invites visitors. Girls must sign in and out of Library. 12. Lacky still has a fondness for the vicinity of the President ' s office. 13. Dean Baldwin suggests " ball and chain ' ' method of keeping tab on co-eds. First yell rally — everything but yelling. 15. Played Sul Ross. They beat us 19-6. How sad!! Much yellin ' this time, with Old Aggies doing themselves proud. Soph Cotillion starts the social activities of the year. 16. Tea at Dorm for Sophomore girls and their mothers. 19. Swastika pictures being taken. Try and find Doc! 20. Prexy ' s old side-kick put us to sleep in special assembly. 21. Played Silver City at the Fair Grounds. We won. Hoo-ray!! Merry- go-round attracts the co-eds. 22. No classes p. m. in spite of announcement. Everybody happy. Cruces ' Hi beat El Paso 19-0. Much celebration. Gamma Sigma dance. 23. Tea for Freshmen girls and their mothers. 25. Plans for Tucson trip the center of attraction. Ma ' s written permis- sion required. 26. Newer half of the English Dept. tries cowboy stunt. Liniment in de- mand. 27. Another Pep (????) Rally. 28. " On to Tucson. " Twelve carloads went, Era chaperoning one. Every- body happy. 29. Played Tucson. How sad!! Many Aggies present, Tucson crowded with farmers. 30. The return — defeated, but downhearted? Nay, nay. 31. Remarkable — 100% lessons and more sleep. NOVEMBER 1. Dr. McBride ' s annual message in assembly, assisted by the Music Dept, starring " Carry Me Back. " 2. Radio Studio opens. Continued on Page 144 Page 142 i i 5 - ' V £ G a$ii Rct: Buy at Home When you can ' t find what you want in your home town, send your mail orders to us. We remind readers of the Swastika that every month in the year this is the logical source of supply for anything that you need and can ' t buy in your home town. When you send your money to us it is kept in the Southwest. For the Entire Family Through our very efficient Mail Order Department we are able to supply anything the members of the family need. Your orders are filled intelligently and forwarded promptly. When adjustments are required they are always fair and always in favor of the customer. When you require anything by mail, send your orders to us. THE POPULAR DRY GOODS CO. Inc. Corner of San Antonio and Mesa Avenue EL PASO, TEXAS We have no branch stores SPECIAL NOTE: — You are always extended a cordial invitation to visit The Popular when you come to El Paso. Our rest room on the Mezzanine Floor is at your convenience. In fact, the whole store will be glad to serve you in every way. Page 143 l L- G,asi Um m CHARLES LOOMIS MARY WILL m m m m m mm RHETTA BRONSON HOWARD BARTON idma ( t)$iio HONORARY GENERAL SCIENCE FRATERNITY HAE BUELL BALDWIN CHELSAE BOUTZ CHARLES LOOMIS, RHETTA BRONSON, Graduate Members: SARAH STEWART BLANCHE CUNNINGHAM Active Members: 28, President RUFUS LISLE, ' 30 •29, Sec. -Treas. Faculty Advisor: DR. P. M. BALI LINCOLN FEATHER JOHNNIE ODOM MARY WILL, ' 28, Vice-President HOWARD BARTON, ' 29 The Sigma Epsllon honorary general science fraternity was organized in 1926. Its purpose is to create a higher standard of scholarship among general science students, and to enco urage all student activities that are of benefit to the College. Scholarship is especially stressed, but character and qualities of leadership are also considered in the selection of members. Membership in Sigma Epsilon brings the honor students of the general science school in closer contact with one another, affording them opportunity for concentrated effort in dis- covering and striving for higher ideals in the field of general science. Membership in Sigma Epsilon is a reward to general science students who have accomplished their work well and shown a real in- terest in scholarship and college activities. It is hoped that the under-graduates in the general science school will strive toward membership in the fraternity, and find inspiration in having such membership as a goal. No person having an average grade of less than " B " is eligible to membership in Sigma Epsilon. At the beginning of each school year students ranking in the upper third of the junior general science class, and having an average of " B " , may be elected to membership at the vote of the members of the fraternity. At the beginning of the second semester, the sophomore with the highest grade among the general science students of that class may be elected to membership. Low grades, flagrant indifference to scholarship, poor moral attitude, or any other reasons which would make a person ineligible were he outside the fraternity. If continued for a time, will furnish grounds for expulsion from the fraternity. i l ' H ' Cg£_5 ' ' Sfi a_y HM | Why Not Reduce Your Fuel Expense by Using Swastika and Domino Coal? (NEW MEXICO PRODUCTS) Hi-Heat Low Ash MOST HEAT FOR YOUR MONEY ORDER FROM YOUR DEALER SWASTIKA FUEL COMPANY J. C LARKIN, Sales Manager Raton, New Mexico CONCRETE for Permanence COMPLIMENTS OF E TORO CEMENT MADE BY Portland Cement Co. El Paso, Texas Only Cement Plant In Southwest Easily Las Cruces ' Leading Store EVERYTHING IN DRY GOODS FOR EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY Exclusive Agents in Las Cruces for HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES The Boston Store Las Cruces New Mexico Page 145 l L G asii c aieMO enoav ani m m m m Snl m m m DECEMBER 1. Sororities entertained Y. W. C. A. Secretary at reception. Engineers ' inspection trip to El Paso; taken for granted that the Bridge is included in the tour. 3. " Kheth Kats " and " Delta Dogs " in classic gridiron clash. Kats win, 7-0. Five-piece band and large crowd of rooters. 4. Another Hike. The real thing. 5. Seniors take on added dignity (??) as Class rings are sported. Alpha Zeta smoker for Ags. 6. A lecture by the President concerning student behavior ' at assembly. So this is College! 7. Freshman Co-Ed Rifle Team disbanded. Too much ammunition neces- sary, also too much coaching for the married instructor! 8. Gen. Hinds inspects battalion. Military Dept. bursting with pride over compliments received. 9. Football banquet at Pullman. 10. " Baby Bunton " ' n ' Cora Lee latest affliction. 11. Music Dept. gives cantata. Howling success — emphasis — (where?). Bill gets religion. Aw, McCulla! 12. Swastika pictures arrive. 13. Cantata presented in assembly. Dorothy Knight Dancers, and Warpi almost missed it! 14. " Back to childhood ' ' — girls dress dolls. 16. Louise quits work, all in favor of Bennie. Ain ' t popularity wonderful? 17. Three cheers for Santa Claus! It ' s all over now for ' 27. 19. Four co-eds hold down the Dorm. 23. Edith and Slim married. Dub and Frankie suspected. 25. All good children happy. 28. Holly and Laura Louise married. 29. That famoxis affair continues — Minnie Bess and " Genie. " 30. State Club Kids on deck. Bosque " takes on " a truck. Proves his Waterloo. JANUARY. 1. Resolutions in vogue. The motley crew begins to arrive. 2. School again. Married men in evidence. 3. " 60-cycle Sparks " clears the way for K. O. B. fl 5 «st.fe . D. WALKER CO. J. GROCERIES SERVICE Telephone 26 LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO It ' s Satisfaction The Unique Service, Quality, Merchandise and Prices THE WHITE HOUSE Las Cruces Department Store New Mexico Jokcr Rah! " What was the cause of that collision down at the corner today? " Raw: " Two motorists after the same pedestrian. " He had taken her to all the events of Prom. Week. They had not missed a single trick. At last they were returning from the dance. It was five o ' clock in the morning when he gently whispered: " Dearest, I hope you ' ve enjoyed yourself, but is there any last wish I can grant you before we say good night? ' ' A short interval of silence held sway when suddenly she beamed: " What did you say your name was? " TOM J. GRAHAM Funeral Director and Embalmer PHONE 175 LAS CRUCES - NEW MEXICO BASCOM - FRENCH CO. " Reliability " HARDWARE PAINTS and OILS AUTO TIRES and ACCESSORIES Plumbing of All Kinds a Specialty Church Street PHONE 3 LAS CRUCES, N. M. Page 147 S SM g£-5 ' ' 5t«ftcLMB I , alena enoav m m 4. Rox ' s picture banishes for a time that lonesome expression Mary wears. 6. Another happy home wrecked. Aw McCulla! 7. Leap year dance at Boutz ' . 9. Gus and Maud Marie had a date. The R. U. Editor transfers his frat pin. 10. R. O. T. C. parade. 11. It ' s out now! — Cleopatra (nee Pfingsten) brings joy to Matt ' s heart. 12. Gale Seamon ' s annual message. Women ' s Athletic Association begun. 13. Jinx dance at the Dorm. Rufus elected R. U. Editor. Alice on the carpet. 16. Women ' s Athletic Association elects officers. Mary Will, president. 17. Seniors decorate Prexy ' s office. Vote to have new style diplomas. 19. Business Ad. Department adds another Chevvie to the equipment. 20. Bill and Concha step out. 21. Bern and Gertrude abandon the Chev. Roller skates???? 23. Bernie was absent. What happened to Jimmie ' s grin? Board of Re- gents let the contract for the Libra ry — at last. 24. Faculty session in lieu of assembly. Rhetta and Mary eat lots in pre- paration for reducing diet next week. 25. Exams. " Pulling Leather " hits too close home. 26. Oh, yes — exams. Worried expressions and groans of distress tell the story. 27. Exams some more. Minnie Bess decides to rope in the new Frosh from Kentucky. 28. Everybody celebrates — it ' s all over now. Juarez the Mecca. 30. Registration. Several new faces appear — many old ones absent. 31. Classes, did you say? Engineers drop everything else to get Corpora- tion Finance assignments. FEBRUARY 2. Rush Week, featuring many social activities. 3. Texas Miners defeated 47-26. Blain gets a shock from the Mormon song, as rendered by the Frosh. 4. Miners won 46-40. Frosh again create excitement. 6. ' Smatter now? Pud was on time to an 8 o ' clock. 7. Rabbi Zielonka talked in assembly. 8. Will Durant lectured in El Paso. Dr. Baldwin broke all records for 100- yard dash. El Paso taxis are too speedy. Continued on Page 1.50 Page 148 ilsnJsnls mK: L S asi ' iL THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK LAS CRUCES, NEW MEXICO YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES SAVINGS ACCOUNTS BROADDUS JEWELRY COMPANY " GIFTS THAT LAST " DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY OPTICIANS T.AS CRUCES NEW MEXICO The Myers Co. " The Winchester Store " . Hardware - Implements LAS CRUCES, N. M. El Paso, Tex. FabEns, Tex. Cloudcropt, N. M. Hatch, N. M. Chihuahua, Mexico GAS TIRES OIL BERRY V. ELLZEY LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO BOB ' S CAFE Las Cruces ' Best 215-217 SOUTH MAIN STREET Phoae 139 Bob and Mrs. Bob Page 149 lyeiydiuc m ' L 3 ' ' srtUl V alena 5n 3nl enOav 9. A. D. T ' s " puttin ' on dog ' — occupying their new house. 10. Bosque forgot to bum a cigarette. 11. Co-eds losing their pleasing plumpness as W. A. A. athletics begin. 12. Br-r-r! Big snow! A. D. T. entertains lady friends. 13. The " Liz " and " Ladd " affair continues. 14. Indian speaks in assembly. Prof. Hoag all excited over 4 anonymous valentines. (Handwriting on all four the same.) Football sweaters — 17 of ' em — given out. 15. Pledges are announced. 16. Dean Goddard exceeding speed limits, hunting jobs for ' Engineering grads. 17. The new Library has been begun!!! 18. Fish Hop, green predominating, of course. 21. Coach engineers preparation of baseball diamond. 22. Geo. Wash, celebration with R. O. T. C. on deck, donated. 23. K.O.B. presents special program, via air. 24. Game with Arizona U. at Cruces High. They won. entire new outfit. Peggy Hassell gets a thump Chesty ' s married. Keep an eye on him, Jewell. 25. Arizona wins again, the last game of the season. Dance at Cruces High. 26. Ford going mesa-ward disturbs R.-U. editor. Golf bugs at it hard. 27. Lyceum lecture, " Wild Animals at Home. " 28. Variety, for a change — new assembly seats are assigned. 29. The extra day, but no one leaped. MARCH 1. Inter-class baseball starts. 2. Pilgrimage to El Paso to see " Sunny. " 3. Rumor that the Swastika office received a much-deserved cleaning. 5. What ' s this about Stone and Mary Steen? 6. Another surprise — no assembly speaker. Seniors for the Nth time vote on class gift. A trophy case this time. 7. So Iris has led Elsass astray. 8. Debate vs. Arizona U. WE WON! Gladys and Shorty did themselves proud. 9. Breland presents a haggard and worn expression. Coaching class does its stuff to Stone ' s extreme discomfort. Continued on Page 152 Machine gun medals Geo. Bunton sports only to find that Page 150 mfC§(—3 astikc D ENTIS T Dr. J. Odd Hamilton Phone 168 Office Hours 8:30-5:30 Enmax Torrid Zone Steel Furnace, made of heavy steel plates. The one furnace that is gas tight. The most power, ful warm air furnace ever made. The only fur- nace guaranteed for ten years. VALLEY TIN SHOP 425 W. GRIGGS ST. LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO CAMPBELL HOTEL Just Like Home T. C. CAMPBELL, Prop. So. Main Street LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO The Great Home Furnishing Store of the Great Southwest Rogers The Store with the Big Heart 207-2:9-211 N. Stanton St., El Paso, Texas TREAT " H E R " (and Yourself) TO THE VERY BEST hstEftraQood Ice Grisam LAS CRUCES Happy Hour, Baker Drug, Standard Drug Pullman Cafe, Bob ' s Cafe, Stag Lunch Mesilla Park:— Baker Drug Store STAG LUNCH COUNTER Modern Sanitary Lunch Counter OPEN ALL NIGHT Have You Eaten There? I Have! LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO Page 151 l §L Q asii(i. aSc ' K aienO ' enoav 10. inl 11. E 12. [ 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. Girls ' Rifle Team on duty again. Several budding sharpshooters added. Phi Beta Theta dance. Bill takes Concha this time. Report that Gaskill lost his frat pin. Oh! Elizabeth! Chemist, Dr. Wendt, in assembly. Interesting exhibit! This spring weather is becoming almost disastrous to Irvin — " that girl in Texas. ' ' Fish Round-Up in very verdant hue. Fish girls triumph as Sophs bite the dust in basketball. Girls ' Quartet touring the Southwest. Heap big Ag. conference. Mary W. enjoys the society of the lady from California. Monique Sweet ' s birthday. Age?? Band also touring the state, Carrizozo in particular. St. Pat ' s Day, but apparently no Irish present. Lloyd steps out to Arizona. Senior Engineers see Silver City. Tut gets home with his hotel key. Gertrude and Irish go rabbit-hunting. " The Hottentot " presented by Joel Friedkin players. Assembly program consisted chiefly of music which failed to materialize. " No, John, No " did, however. Sure signs of spring — Peggy sheds the plaid coat. Post Office Dept. being worked overtime as Seniors ' application letters go out. Governor ' s wages should be raised. Myrl rejoices over Denman ' s return, although it was really for Mae ' s benefit. Girls ' Rifle Squad " rapid-fires " — minus rapidity! Hikers ' Club functions, in two groups. Surprisingly, it was Bruce ' s wreck that made the grade. Rev. Edwards of El Paso told about interesting War experiences. W. A. A. finals in basketball and volleyball, Junior-Seniors defeating Fish, with Willie on deck. Slim takes up a collection to wire the wife to come home. Seniors frantically removing " Incompletes and Conditions. " Mid-semesters. Ohmygosh! Explains that distracted expression that ' s so prevalent. Lewis Browne lectured in El Paso. Guessing continues. Miners win in baseball, 4-3. Getting worse; Miners won 13-0. Kheth Samekh dance. Many return from El Paso (??) to enjoy it. Continued on Page ].54 Page 152 ' ]} i Q a$i vi.CL If It ' s In a Drug Store — WE HAVE IT BAKER DRUG STORE Las Cruces - New Mexico SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS SPALDING TENNIS RACKETS WON 37 MAJOR CHAMPIONSHIPS, NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL, IN J927 LOOMIS CO. (of course) OUTFITTERS TO MEN WOMEN AND CHILDREN A NEW HOTEL EVERY ROOM WITH BATH $2.00 $2.50 Single $3.00 $3.50 Double BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED GATEWAY HOTEL Cor. Stanton San Francisco Jo(ie» (Polite young gentleman to nice old lady standing in street car) P. Y. G.: " Beg pardon, madam, do you wish a seat? " N. O. L. : " Why, yes, thank you son; I ' m much obliged. " P. Y. G.: " Well, there ' s one up there, in back of the motorman, you can use while he ' s standing. " Harry: " Busy? " Doc: " No. You busy? " Harry : " No. " Doc: " Then let ' s go to class. " " I lost one hundred and seventy pounds since I last saw you. " " How so? " " My husband left me. " Page 153 V» £ G}a$iikc V« alCMa enoav 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 19. 20. 28. 21. 27. 28. 29. 30. APRIL Delta Sig picnic. Mark and Gretchen win all the honors as climbers. Rhetta rather stiff and sore! R.-U. staff an verge of a strike — no news. Vice-Dean Bohannan now drives a Falcon- Knight. Feather breaks his own record — getsi in 57 prevarications in 23 minutes! During which the wind it did blow, and the dust it was thick! ! Senior Engineers and Business Ads. inspect El Paso and vicinity. What ' s-a-matter now — Breland was in a good humor. K. K. K. pri- maries. Almost forgot to mention that the Miners beat us. Operetta, " Sylvia. " Quite a professional performance. Easter Sunday, made more so by snow. Big inspection, with Col. Mayo on deck. Company " A ' ' wins com- petitive drill. Inmates at McFie Hall shivver as cold weather returns. Blain and Newton emulate Prexy. Several varieties of hair tonic are volunteered. " Run-Down " appears. Harvey and Maude — but that ' s nuff-sed. Special assembly, Y. M. C. A. speaker. Ag Dance. Gingham aprons approved. THE BOOK GOES TO PRESS. " Kempy, " starring Delta Sigma actresses and friends. Prof. Hoag appears immensely relieved. Junior-Senior Picnic. MAY Finals for Seniors. Baccalaureate Sunday. Class Day. Commencement. Finals for underclassmen. It ' s all over now — Adios. JUNE Page 154 Mmmmmmm mmmmm L S ' sii M R. O. T. C. UNIFORMS SIEGMUND EISNER CO. Red Bank, N. J. NEW YORK SHOW ROOMS, 126 FIFTH AVENUE AS WITH MOST OF THE GOOD PRINTING IN THIS DISTRICT— THE SWASTIKA WAS 1 Page 155 fC L- S asti c Jof efT Bill, drunk, (to a little dog that is following him: " Get outa here, the whole damn pack of ye. " Empty : — When ice cream grows on macaroni trees, When Sahara ' s sands are muddy, When cats and dogs wear overshoes, That ' s when I like to study. The party was hilarious. In fact, everybody was certainly having a great time. Laughter, shrieks and giggles. Suddenly there came a knock at the dooT. The bedlam ceased ab- ruptly, and a stony silence fell upon the merrymakers. " My husband! " was the fearful thought in every woman ' s mind. Whereupon the men scuttled for cover, leaping out the windows and dashing for the back door. Came another knock. Every woman trembled, expecting her hus- band to come in. He came! It was Brigham Young. Telegram: " No mon. No fun. Your SOB. " Reply: " How sad. Too bad. Your dad. " Now that women are taking men ' s places in the commercial world, will we have any traveling saleswoman stories ? am m m m lyenjaiJsajsiu iL _ arflarflSnlDniajTlsr Page 156 Peggy: " Is it dangerous to drive with one hand? " McCulla : " You bet. More than one fellow has run into a church doing it. " Studious: " How can you study when your roommate is typing? " Stude: " Oh, I can read a chapter between clicks. ' ' Soft Dater: And now a kiss? Hard Dater: Help yourself, kid; theyr ' e around my mouth some, where. Willie: You can ' t take that girl in on a child ' s ticket. Elsass: Why not; she ' s some baby! " What are you blushing about, little girl? " " I was born over a fire house. ' ' Bathing beauties believe in keep- ing their powder dry. Yvonne: And does that nice little cow give milk? Silas: Well, not exactly; you gotta sorta take it away from her. He was a traveling salesman, and got this wire from his wife: " Twins arrived tonight. More by mail. " PICKWICK STAGES COVER THE WEST Hourly Service Between Las Cruees and El Paso PHONE 134 BOOKING OFFICE 122 S. MAIN STREET El Paso Laundry INCORPOUATBD ESTABLISHED J89J Cleaning Pressing Dyeing Shoe Repairing Hats Cleaned and Blocked Phone Main 470 901-909 S. SANTA FE STREET El Paso - - - - Texas COMPLIMENTS OF J. B. WILLIAMS International Business College ENTIRE TOP FLOOR BLUMENTHAL BUILDING EL PASO TEXAS " Visit us during your vacation months " Page 157 m fC L- astiU J Jot es am am Another debt: " I see that you are raising a moustache, Bill. " Bill : " Who told you so? " Harvey: " Did you go to the Follies? " Jiggs : " Naw, I happened to pass by a girls ' tennis match and decided it would be cheaper. " If a man enters a saloon very op- timistically he is sure to come out very misty optically. Woman to Dietitian Expert: " And, Doctor, do you think cran- berries are healthy? " Doctor: " I ' ve never heard one complain. " A careful girl is Mary Dunn. She never stands against the sun. Bill: " You say one drink makes you dizzy? ' Tommy : " Yes, usually the seventh. " Dr. Baldwin: " Give the most im- portant date in history. " Rex: " 1907. " Baldwin: " Why, what important event happened in that year ? ' - Rex: " I was born. " " That girl is grace personified. " " What did you say her last name was? " Rhetta: " What ' s the matter? You sure look worried. " Harry : " Work, work, nothing but work from morning ' till night. " Rhetta: " How long have you been at it? " Harry: " Oh! I start tomorrow. " Hangman: " Say, hurry up! How long ' s it gonna take you to tie that shoe? ' Prisoner: " Nearly the rest of my life. " " What time is it? " " I forget. " Mary: " I like to watch a fat man sneeze. They always sneeze all over. " Monique: " Yes, I have stood in front of them too. " Some small boys were swimming in the lake, attired only in their birthday suits. An elderly lady chanced to pass, and was shocked beyond reason at the unusual spec- tacle. " Boys, boys, " she remonstrated. " Isn ' t it against the law to bathe without suits? " " Yes, lady, " chirped one of the lads, " but come on in. We won ' t tell on you. " " Lookit them i oor elephants — pitiful, ain ' t it? " " Yah — probably be elephants all their lives, too. " Page 158 B ' L-S asiiiic " where SQVinna are greatest " 203-207 N. MAIN ST LAS CRUCES, N. M. Our Ideal of Service t VERY individual — every business — every institution, - - to be successful in the fullest sense, must have some great Ideal of Service, for w hich to strive, some star at which to aim ; some goal to attain. Without such ideals, men and institutions falter and fail — or at least fall far short of their possibilities for Success thru Serving. To see how much can be put into a community, rather than how much can be taken out, is the dominating ideal of every J. C. Penney Company Store. 1019 Stores in 47 States Everything Electrical Mesilla Valley Electric C o. Pace 159 iSs ' - ' Cg£_5 ' 5«K«.s Joe Peggy: " Marry him! No college man can marry me! " Sis: " Of course not; you have to go to a minister. " A muffled scream pierced the at- mosphere of the dance floor, and a frightened maiden darted across the room and upstairs, holding her shoulder. A voice from the alcove above whispered: " What happened to Mary ' s brassiere? " Answer: " The champion sprinter and his closest competitor were hav- ing a race for her heart. " " Yes, yes! " " And the captain, as usual, was the first to break the tape. " Bill: " Give me a kiss! " Peggy: " I don ' t give my kisses away. " Bill : " Then sell me one. " ' Peggy: " They ' re not for sale. " Bill: " Then how about trading me one? " Peggy: " Aw-right. " Wells: " Shall we sit in the par- lor? " Olga: " No, I ' m too tired. Let ' s go out and play tennis. " Warden: Hey, what ' s the idea of beating up your cellmate? eS Convict: Aw, he pulls a fast one on me! Warden: What ' d he do? Convict: Why, the pulled this month ' s leaf off the calendar, and it was my toin. Baldwin : How much time did you spend on your psychology, young man? Bill Kerr (back row): Three hours, sir. Baldwin: Then what happened? Kerr: My roommate woke me up. Charles: " Let ' s have a party; I ' ll get Mary. " Tommy : " Suits me. I ' ll get mer- rier. " Lackey: " See that man over there? " Bennie: " Yeh, what about him? " Lackey: " Well, he saves five hund- red dollars a day! " Bennie: " Gosh! he must be ambi- tious! " Bennie : " Oh, no; he rides to work every morning on the subway, and there ' s a fine of five hundred dollars for spitting. He doesn ' t spit. ' ' Wife: (to husband staring at girl in startling summer dress) What do you see in that dress, John? John: Not much, wifie; it ' s what I see out of it that gets me! Page 160 i asnUl The Globe CLEANERS — HATTERS ' TAILORS Exjierienced Operators Reasonable Prices 333 So. Main Phone 508 Quality service The F. L. Reinhart Grocery Co. 135 N. Main St. Las Cruces, New Mexico We Serve You Groceries that Are Fit to Eat at Prices that are Hard to Beat WHY PAY MORE? Jofc Wells: Shall we sit in the parlor? Olga: No, I ' m too tired. Let ' s go out and play tennis. Coach: I want a man for quar- terback who will never call a hasty signal. Stuttering Third Stringer: H-h- h-here C-coach, I ' m your m-man. es " Where were you during the sixth and seventh dances last night? " " Jack was showing me some new steps. " " Were they very hard? " " Oh, no, we had cushions. " J)C Theta: What ' s your brother like? Beta: Wine, women and song. The Southwestern Abstract Title Co. J25 Masonic Temple Las Cruces, N. M. Phone 1 93 A. I. KELSO, Manager Driverless Ford Co. CARS ALWAYS ON TIME WITH OR WITHOUT DRIVERS DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE J38 W. GRIGGS PHONE 9 Page 161 §L- Q asi G.cL§ Pace 1C2 il ' sn " Cg S stifta.yp Pollard ' s Drug Store DRUGS CURIOS KODAKS ALAMOGORDO, NEW MEXICO Miller Buick Co, SHOULD BE YOUR HEADQUARTERS while in ALAMOGORDO, x EW MEXICO OASIS CAFE NICE PLACE TO EAT Open Day and Night ALAMOGORDO, NEW MEXICO BREAK YOUR JOURNEY AT ALAMOGORDO Stop over at The ALAMOGORDO HOTEL (Opposite Court House) You will find it Qean, Comfortable, Quiet, and Home-like. Rates Reasonable " MEET THE MEADES " Managers SAMPLE ROOM MODERN REASONABLE RATES HOTEL WEIGELE J. R. DOWDEE, Prop. " Home For the Traveling Public " ALAMOGORDO, NEW MEXICO Page 163 L ' asii cdmi Page 1 4 l ' C L Q astiQ.CL Phone 1 8 Cor. Main Griggs PULLMAIS CAFE LAS CRUCES, NEW MEXICO PULLMAN CLUB ROOM Headquarters for Rotary Club, Kiwanis Club, Business Professional Women ' s Club, American Legion, and Reserve Officers ' Club If you can ' t come to El Paso to Shop — send Betty, the Shopper your order. THE WHITE HOUSE DEPARTMENT STORE Waffle House Cafe BEST OF EVERYTHING TO EAT 1 JHB WHITE HGU5E) REASONABLE PRICES GOOD SERVICE T he Department Store of Servic EL PASO, TEXAS e Alamogordo, New Mexico Page lis ' C§ 5 «SfiftajSI l tdf-i CoZ ey ej JUNIORS U§c c asi cT ap Page 166 uefui iuc ilsSsSbrabn " - " CgL-S S iM RIO GRANDE THEATER Perfectly Ventilated - Comfortably Heated ALWAYS THE BEST IN ENTERTAINMENT A trip to Las Cruces is incomplete unless you visit this Theatre Beautiful LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO JUST A WORD TO THE WISE — Shop at — The Popular Dry Goods Co., Inc. LAS CRUCES ' MOST PROGRESSIVE DEPARTMENT STORE LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO H.-K. TRUCK LINES El Paso — Las Cruces BRYANT AUTO CO., Inc LINCOLN - FORD - FORDSON Air Pressure Lubricating Service Night and Day Cor. Alameda Amador - Phone 203 This marks the grave of John McGuire, He called Gene Tunney a dog-gone liar. " Oy, Gevalt, I ' ve made it a bad investment. " " Vat ' s the matter by it? " " I just took out fire insurance and the price of oil has vent up. " SWEETWOOD ' S Smart Shop for Smart Women Ready- to- Wear, Millinery and Accessories Rio Grande Theatre Bldg. 211 N. Main Page 167 ' C§ 5 «S« a SENIORS ail Page 168 fl V- £ Q a$imcik DJc? cfisf -5t c 5 Paie m i Q asiiUW ty uioavav $ D v £ G?a$iikcik .y .uioavav $ m ] v- £ Q a$imcij lyvuioctvav S fC i Qfasiikcd ty uioavav $ m asiiUM, ty uioavav $ ' Cgt_3 «s ' M ty uioavav S " -l LS asiiUl tyvuioavav S


Suggestions in the New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) collection:

New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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