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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 298

 

New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1948 volume:

IM° i!w y J5$ „ to Xx XX J mdtiw ' - Lb m ■ " % k .$ " ' ' ' INTRODUCTION On the pages before you will appear a play, telling • ear at A M. We have tried to capture a scene I phase of your year, preserving it for the future when the » of rr ind assignments have vanished and only the hapf of these days remain. We hope you will find A Year At A M a more laucr comedy, a more tense drama and a greater classic th«n any seller ye - For this is your play, you are the actor A M is your stage, and although it may never reach Broav Hi the help of the 1948 SWASTIKA, should ru- longest in your memcr PROGRAMME THE 1948 SWASTIKA PRESENTS " A Year At A M " The Theatre (Campus Scenes) The Directors (Administration and Faculty) The Cast (Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, Freshmen) The Play— In Three Acts (Clubs, Fraternities, Sports, ROTCj Curtain Calls (Vanity Fair, Who ' s Who, Most Popular) THE STAFF Editor Mary Ava Smith Business Manager Francis Hepburn Class Editors Floydene Sturman, Barbara Wunsch Art Editors Betty Marquess, Carroll Warren Sports Editor Art Snow Dean Wefoin V fhomaj DEDICATION To Dean M. A. Thomas, newly appointed c ' ean of the School of Engineering, we proudly dedi- cate this 1948 Swastika in recognition of his fourteen years with A M as head of the Electrical Engi- neering department and an instructor in the school. Of a quiet, unassuming nature, Dean Thomas has won the respect and admiration of all who have come in contact with him. THE PLAY BEGINS-AND THE SCENE 1712 ENROLL it« Yx Williami Gym, opening iti doori bright and early, it packed to capacity while aniioul-eyed freihmen and even upperclaumen bewilder- edly wander from line to line ... In the top right picture, jtudentj are ihown at the registrar ' deik; to the left, girli ilgn up for phyvical education couriei; and in the picture at the lower left, canteen employee are kept buty letting up re- freshment! for tired and thirjty Aggici. )PENS ON REGISTRATION: TA§M e day wears on, and Ags ice the load off their feet . . . lower left, Don Chappell lesson in typing and fills in his own card . . . The faculty it hard too. Prof. Botkin anxiously watches the door. V ' i The Theatre — and scenes therein — E fc A_ r ik- St v ' £•■ i v - TIT v 1 ■1 nJSnB.. r « B , 4 V?T r -5 . F " M " ? t - • ' •w j _ •V t £ 1 ; 4 ' « : Jfe a§fig i m Iwii Presenting . . . the focal point of your pleasure . . . Milton Hall, the new student union build- ing that is in use for the first year. This structure, which was named after A M ' s former president, Hugh M. Milton, and dedicated last spring, envelops the dining hall, private dining room, the student lounges, a faculty lounge, the canteen, sun room, ball room, book store, co-op, cleaners, laundry, barber shop, beauty shop, manager ' s quarters, and space for a bowling alley. On the following pages are a number of scenes in and around Milton Hall, showing students enjoying the most beautiful union building in the Southwest. i P|TI£ LifiBB ■ B I R H In I | i j 1 1 1 t a r I, ' i r f i : » p r.li fi c J. n 9 li Wo ■ i I 1 ■ t Officially named College Park, the trailer colony provide! hornt (or AiM t married vetereni. There ere 7] treilert included in the Perk; they ere —ell fur nithed. nd conveniently located. One hundred and forty-five apart- ments comprise the apartment arej south of the campus. Aggieville, as it has been named, also houses veterans ' families and the apartments consist of a living room, kitchen, bath and varied numbers of bedrooms. • » LIBRARY LECTURE LAB NEW MEXICO COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS o STATE COU.ICI NEW MEXICO Movember 25, 19W? Greetings! It is a great pleasure to write my first word of greeting to the students of New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts through the 19 »8 SWASTIKA. Is my hope that some day, in the not too distant future, I mifht greet all students from the platform of a new auditorium which would accommodate at least the entire st ident body at one sitti We are also planning on a new men ' s dorrr vo •erly house our increasing numbers. With an enrollment at the present - students from 31 counties in -s, and 6 foreign countries, comp- for th semester of last year, a t for this tut ion seems assure Best wishes to every A. V M. s- •el rs, ?. TlL C John f the Co; President John R. Nichols Administration JOHN WILLIAM BRANSON Dean of the College WILLIAM O ' DONNELL Dean of Studentj MARICN PAYZANT HARDMAN Dean of Women ■■ l ALVIN D. BOSTON Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences MELVIN AUBREY THOMAS Dean of the School of Engineering HARRY R. VARNEY Dean of the School of Agriculture i k The Directors GWYNNE LELAND GUTHRIE BuiineM Adminiitration CARL LESTER THURLOW Phytical Education ¥ fe « T DANIEL BOONE JETT Civil Engineering W. EARL BEEM English r r " EARL WALDEN Mathematics ARCH MACDOUGALL LUKENS Mechanical Engineering MARGARET AGNES OLOUGHLIN Home Economic ? k EDWIN M. SUTHERLAND Military Science I _ GEORGE WASHINGTON GARDINER PKyllct OMER COLE CUNNINGHAM Dairy Husbandry CARL ALLEN TYRE Modern Languages V s % FRANK RAYMOND CRAWFORD Biology CARL FREDERICK JACOBS Mu»ic CLAUDE CLIFFORD DOVE Education and Psychology F. " L M PERCY WALTER COCKERILL Agricultural Economic! JOSEPH VINCENT ENZIE Horticulture I ( i ■ 1- LEROY NAHUM BERRY Poultry Husbandry SIGURD ARTHUR JOHANSEN History and Social Science « 1 GARLAND LESTER BOYKIN Eiteniion Department LILLIAN JULIETTE SWENSON Librarian ALBERT SAMUEL CURRY fcipenmont Station CLESEN H. TENNEY Assistant to the President ROBERT W. BONEY Comptroller ERA HALL RENTFROW Registrar 1 i I Department heads not pictured are lilted below: CARL GOOCH HOWARD — Agricultural Education JOHN CLAY OVERPECK — Agronomy JOHN HARVEY KNOX — Animal Husbandry CHARLES EDWARD STRICKLAND — Buildings and Grounds HENRY GUSTAFSON — Manager of Milton Hall RICHARD HILDWEIN — Director of Publicity Classes NEW MEXICO STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS STA .tW MCXICO . The Seniors ANDERSON, JOHN E. Mesilld Park — Chemical Engi- neering, TKE, ACS, IRC, Coro- nado Playmakers, Greek Coun- cil, Who ' s Who. ANSLEY, JOHN E. Stale College — Electrical Engi neering, AIEE ANSLEY, MARGARET HALL Las Cruces — Music, Glee Club, Madrigal Chorus, BSU AUBOL, WALDO F. Albuquerque — Poultry Ag Club, Vet Club AVALOS, CHRISTOPHER Socorro — Animal Husbandry BACA, BERNARD Belen — Ag Service Alpha Zeta, Newman Club, Conquistadores BACA, PATRICK Belen — Ag Service, Alpha Zeta, Conquistadores, Newman Club BECK, ALLEN Carriioio — Animal Husbandry TKE, Student Commission, Vet Club, Who ' s Who BENNER. MARY State College — Buiineu Ad minittration. ZTA BERGMAN. LAURA Hot Springs — Hijtory and Social Science BLACKMAN, MABEL La» Crucei — Educition BLACKWELL. ROBERT State College — Animal Hus- bandry. Block Bridle. Alpha Zeta. Ag Club. ADT. Who » Who. BOYD. NANCY El Pa»o — Biology AWS, SCA. Chi Omega BRENNER, JOSEPH Hackeuvack. New Jerjey- Chemiitry BROWN. JAMES R.. JR. F-t. Sumner — Agriculture Alpha Tau Alpha BUMGARNER. RAYMOND a Park — Electrical Eng, neering. AIEE BURNS, JOEL Lovington — Animal Husbandry 4-H alumni, Block Bridle, Ag Club BUSTAMONTE, S. J. Pecos — Mechanical Engineering CD, ASME, Newman Club BUSWELL, JOE Rocksprings, Texas — Civil Engi- neering, LXA BUTLER, JOE A. Mesilla Park — Ag Service Alpha Tau Alpha CLEVE, BERNARD D. Elk — Animal Husbandry Ag Club, SAE COCKRELL, FORREST El Paso — Electrical Engineering AIEE, LXA, Engineer ' s Club COLE, JAMES F., JR. Berino — Agriculture Alpha Ze+a COINMAN, BILL Elyria, Ohio — Agriculture l «- O rs ,tJ L) CONLEY, THOMAS C. Vado Economici COOKE. BENNIE L. La Men — Buiineu Adminit- tratioo. SAE COCKSON, CHARLIE N. Rotwell — Ag Service Alpha Tau Alpha, Ag Club, Block Bridle CRANE, PAUL L. Clayton — Biology BSU, Sketch Club CROFT. TORBETT W. Dallas CUNNINGHAM. HAROLD Las Crucei — Engineering TKE CUNNINGHAM. R H. Carltbad — Mechanical Engi. neering, ASME DALLAS. DOIS Hoyd — Mechanical Engineering TKE DANIELS, KATHRYN SKELLY Cebolla — Home Economics ZTA, WAA DIAZ-CATALDO, DAVID E. Santuree, Puerto Rico — Ani- mal Husbandry DOMINGUEZ, GEORGE D. Montoya — Civil Engineering Conquistadores, ASCE, Vet Association ELLET, JOHN Roswell — Animal Husbandry Alpha Zeta, SAE, NMMI, Student Commission, Who ' s Who FINK, MARILYN Gary, Indiana — Spanish ZTA, Sigma Delta Pi FLEMING, ROY R. Cliff — Animal Husbandry Block Bridle FORD, DORRELL W. Cranford, New Jersey — Me- chanical Engineering Greek Council President, LXA FORSYTH, JOE San Diego, California — English Coronado Playmakers, Rio Grande Writer, College dance band, Band 4h -V Wd GARDE. ALFONSO Vaughn — Sp-eniih GARDE. INES Vaughn — Spaniih Newman Club. WAA Sigma Delta Phi. Who ' i Who GARRETT. FRANK Hatch — Biology SAE. Who i Who GILSTRAP. JAMES W. Springer — Agriculture SAO HALE. NADINE Tyrone — Bulineu Adminiitra- tion, Chi Omega HALL. ALBERT Lai Crucei — Economict HALL, GEORGE Roy — Spanivh HALL. KENNETH Tatum — Electrical Engineering TKE. AIEE HARDGRAVE, JACK State College — Mechanical Engineering, TKE, Coronado Playmakers, ASME HARRIS, DAVID C. Los Angeles, California — Chemical Engineering HATCH, DAIL State College — Civil Engi- neering HERRERA, JOE Las Vegas — Ag Econ Ag Club, Newman Club HOLDER, AILEEN Mesilla Park — Modern Language Chi Omega, I.R.C. HUDSCN, HENRY O. Melrose — Ag Service HUDSON, MILLER N. Mesilla Park — Chemical Engineering TKE, ACS HUNSATE, J. W. Clovis — Electrical Engineering AIEE - » - MELTON. MAE MARTHA Cloviv — Homo Economic Chi Omega MICHELS, A. P. Brooklyn — Mechanicsl Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha, ASME MORENO. FELIPE GARCIA Meiico, D. F., Meiico MORGAN. M. J. Bard. N. M.— Ag. SAO. ATA, Dairy Club. Ag. Club MORGAN, JOHN R. Roy — Ag. Service Alpha Tau Alpha. ADT NAKAYAMA, ROY Dona Ana — Biology Ag. SAO NUNN. LAWRENCE Elida — Animal Hulbindry SAE OGDEN. V C. Deary. Idaho— Civil Engineering ORILLA, ROSE McCarty — Home Economics WAA, CD, Newman Club PATTON, PATRICIA El Paso — Business Admin- istration, ZTA PAZ, GEORGE Las Cruces — Chemical Engineering, ACS PENA, JOHN Las Cruces — Business Ad- ministration, Newman Club, Conquistadores, CD PHILLIPS, JOHN Las Cruces — Civil Engineering ASCE, ADT, Engineers Club PHILLIPS, ROY T. Bakersfield, Calif.— Civil Engineering, SAE, Vets Club, ASCE REDING, ROBERT Las Cruces — Chemical Engineering REEVES, MARION Loving — Chemical Engineering ZTA, ACS 0 S EYNOLDS. LAMAR unt — Animal Husbandry Ag Club. Block Bridle. Alpha Zeta RICHARDSON. JOE A. Hagerman — Ag Education SAO. Alpka Tau Alpha RISENGER, LENA El Paso — Education ROBERTS. DONALD Farmington — Ag Service SAE. Ag Club. ET RCBERTS. MAIRE Hartsburg, Missouri — Elemen- tary Education ROTH. BERNARD State College — Agriculture SANCHEZ. ROOUF Adeline — Ag Service Alpha Tau Alpha, Alpha » " Conquistadores. Newman Club SANDOVAL. FRED M . JR Bernalillo— Agrc Alpha Zeta. Ag Club, Conquistadores SCHAUB, JOHN Lansing, Michigan — Mechani- cal Engineering Phi Kappa Tau, ASME, Phi Lambda Tau SCHUMACHER, WILFRED State College — Economics SENSANBAUHER, RAY Silver City — Civil Engineering LXA, 4-H Alumni, SCA, CE Club SMITH, JOHN REESE Clovis — Physical Education SAE SNOW, LILLIAN E. Pampa, Texas — History Social Science, Chi Omega, Coronado Playmakers STANLEY, MARSHALL LEE San Jon — Ag Service Alpha Zeta, Alpha Tau Alpha, SAO, Ag Club STEINMAN, RALPH El Paso — Mechanical Engineer- ing, LXA, Engineers ' Club, ASME STUART, DON Anthony — History Social Science 1. m ' STUBBLEFIELD. THOMAS Slate College — Agriculture Ag Club. Block Bridle. Alpha Zeta k TOWNSEND. WALTER I , JR. Portale — Ag Service SAE. Alpha T»u Alpha. Ag Club TYSON. BILLYE SUE El Paio Home Economici BSU. Home Ec Club. Girlj ' Chorus WARNER. SOPHIA Roiwell — Chemiitry ACS WEBBER. JOE BILL Loving ton — Biology SAE WILBORN, SUSAN Grand Junction. Colorado A n i WOOTTEN. RICHARD K. Chickatha, Oklahoma — Animal Huibandry SAE. Alpha Zrta The Juniors ABERCROMBIE, ROBERT Tucumcari ANDERSON, J. J. Richmond, Utah APPLEBY, HELEN El Paso BAKER, ARTHUR Eunice BARNES, BETTY Decatur, Illinois BARNES, JESSE Crossroads BEARDON, TROY Jonesboro, Arkansas BENGAARD, BONNIE LOIS Hot Springs BENNETT MARY JO no BERGEN, avis Hot Sp ' inqj BOHANNON. JOY Rincon BCONE. THOMAS Silver City BROOKS. JAMES Alpine, Arliona BROWN. PIERCE I. State College BURGESS FRED Co on« BUTLER BETTY PorUlet CAUHAPE, MARIE L. Hope CHAVEZ, GERONIMO Polvadero CHIDESTER. B. T. Tatum CHESNEY, HERBERT A. Corona Del Mar, California COOPER, ALICE BEA State College DARBYSHIRE, J. F. Anthony DEARING, ORVILLE Houston, Texas DUKE, ALTON El Paso I flB c Ak i DUNLAP. CATHRYN T«t u m EARP. BILL Clayton ENRIQUEZ. RAUL La Union FLETCHER. JAMES Paragould, Arizona GARCIA. JOHN D. Tucumcari GARDENHIRE. DORIS Staff College GILMORE. EUGENE Socorro GOLD. JOSEPH HENRY Appolacni . Vir.; GCLDBOUN, SEYMOUR Brooklyn, New York GUSTAFSON, HAROLD State College HALL, RICHARD R. Hatch HOLLAND, LEWIS A. Derry HYNES, JOSEPH D. State College JETT, DANIEL B., JR. Las Cruces JETT, DOROTHY Las Cruces JONES, GLEN A. Augustino t JOHNSON. ALICE L«» CruCH JONES. FAMA Anthony JONES. HOWARD L«» Oucei JONES. ROBERT w. Clint, Teial JONES. VICTCR Lai Cfuce KING. HOWARD DALE Wichita Falli. T. . LANE. MAX AUmoqordo LANEY WILLIAM C Albuqutrqu LAWRENCE, MYRON Anthony LEGER, JAMES Las Vegas LEGER, JOSEPHINE Tucumcari LONGWILL, BEN State College LOPEZ, E. B. Las Cruces MARR, BARNEY L. Tularosa MARTIN, LOUISE Forest McCLURE, CLINTON Ft. Sumner i i )b r L-4 McCULLOUGH. DAVIS St«te Cc McGOWAN JESSIE McGREGCR MALCOM Lake V d |le y MEERSCHEIDT. STUART State College MENEFEE. GLEN Hope MENKES. CHET Beverly, Mau MITCHELL ROBERT Cloudctolt MOORE. GILBERT R H. . MOONEY, FORREST J. Hatch MOORE, ROY Las Cruces NEWMAN, CHARLES El Paso, Texas NILES, ALVA Taos NORTON, DOROTHY Alamogordo ORTEGA, IGNACIO Cuauhtemoc, Chihuahua PARKER, JESSIE Socorro PATTISON, ELLA JEAN Pleasant Hill I wV r-V.-;; " Taylor, howard Suianville California TELLES. NINA Lat Crucn THOMAS. STANLEY N State Collpgr VAN PELT. RAYMOND Cldyton WAGNER. ANNA BELL Hot Springs WALKER. BILLY JEAN Hatch KER FRANK K. PAUL WILLIAM WIMBERLY, CYNTHIA Altus, Oklahoma WOFFCRD, CLYDE Las Cruces WOFFORD, JOE L. Las Cruces YOUNG, JAMES W. Estsncia I. ,v i (Lli u UNCLASSIFIED CLEVE. CHARLES ESCOBAR. ROMOLO Juarei, Meiico WELCH. WENDELL ULIBARRI. GEORGE Reierve m l 7 ' , Bl-U£ ssi y is scener y pai -z: h,.„. U( 9 J -i?r: I I The Sophomores ALLGOOD, RICHARD A. Las Cruces ALTHAUS , HARRY Ft. Bayard ARRIETA, MAURO El Paso, TeAas ASSEO, BEJOR Trujillo, Peru BACA, HERMAN Bosque BALDWIN, PAT San Fernando, California BARE, HAROLD Santa Cruz, California BARNES, PAUL Mishawaka, Indiana I v £ m - I SMik If ft - .v ' BEARD. L P Anthony BELL. ROY Montgorr | • ,,rr , BELL. TOM Orogrande BEVERAGE R R Hope BLACK. JOE ED La» Oucet BLACK. KENNETH M A- BLANCHARD. ANNIE Re. BOCCHi a Moio.il Pur- ' BONEY, PATSY Las Cruces BOUNDS, WANDRA Silver City BOWE, C. L. Endee BROOKEY, DORMAN Ft. Sumner BROWN, HAL Clayton BRUCE, V. W. Hurley BUCHANAN, RCBERT W. Ravenna, Ohio BULLOCK, Wm. L. Socorro 4: ■H v rC BYAS. DAVE lobbs CADE, NNA BETH La Cruces CALDEON, MIKE La Cruces CARSOh OWEN, JR. A+esia CASS DONALD Bay Ridge, rooklyn, N. Y. CAUHPE, FELIX bpe CAVASC, LLOYD Ri on CHAPPEL1 JOHN J. Wi rd CHAVEZ, DY B. Springerville, rizona CHILTON, G ' RDON An+hon COCKRELLL. L. Melros COX, EDW.RD Merchantville, N.v Jersey CRANE, PAL L Clayto CRAXTON, DBERT McNeil, Arona DANIEL, DC. Clayton DANIEL, QINTON EULCHER JANIE GAMBLE. FRANK GARRETT. EUGENE Deming GIBBS. ALICE Lai Crucei GOMEZ. ROBERT GONZALES. MANUEL Taibrtn GONZALES. PRISCILLA GOOD. MARY CATHERINE F " t. Sumntf GOODMAN, CHARLES Brazito GOSETT, ROY J. Rogers GRAY, GRANT W. Las Cruces GRAYSON, L. W. Allison, Texas GUYNN, KENNETH Las Cruces HALE, KATHRYN Glencoe HALL, JACOUELINE Mesilla Park HEGARTY, RAYMOND South Groveland, Massachusetts I h- . ■ . - M HENDERSON. DARLENE Anthony HENRY. JOE Hurity HEPBURN, FRANCIS Tucumcari HILL. LAURAL E. Silver City HINTCN. EVELYN Encino HORNER. RICHARD Kcrmit, Te««» HOFFARTH. L.ROY GUditon HUFFSTUTLER. DANIEL StepKenviN . Teiai HUNGATE, H. GAIL Clovis INMAN, JACK Deming IVASKA, JAMES P. Duquesne, Pennsylvania JACOBS, JOHN A. Merchantville, New Jersey JOHNSON, EULA JEAN Las Cruces JOHNSON, WALTER Las Cruces KELLY, JAMES F. Magdalena KERR, BENNY FAY Dexter KIDD, OSCAR A. Roy KING. LOUIS T Anebel. Mitvouri KINCAID. MADELYN Hope KNAUS. FRANK J. Tyrone KUNKEL, OSCAR Deiter LAMBIRTH. RICHARD Elide MAESTAS. PHIL EtpenoL MAGARION. WILLIAM S Rochei er MANDELL, EDNA Clovis MARES, CARVEL Santa Rosa MARTINEZ, JOSE Pintada MASTERS, JOE Hagerman MASTERSON, DON Louisburg, Kansas McKINNEY, RUTH Silver City McGINLEY, DAN Lisco, Nebraska McKIM, EUGENE Oscura ' ' 1 m 1) £3 -n v iLhj i MEADOWS. J H. MILLER. ROBERT Buffalo, New York MOORE. ALLEN E. Hereford, Teiai MOCRE. EDWIN Farmington NEALE. (CATHERINE State College NIX. W. E. Ertcino NORRIS. PHYLLIS Dawion OLIVER CLAUDIO MliBl OSHEL, Win. T. Deming PATZER, NEAL Cardington PERRAULT, B. G. Sherman PESHLAKAI, L B. Tohatchi PETTEGREW, MARY ELLEN Las Cruces PIERCE, CHARLES Clovis PIRTLE, COLLEEN Dexter PREVOST, MARY IDA Silver City I - RAGDALE. EDWARD A Wavhington, Indiana RAHMAN. ROBERT Amityville RHODES. K. C. Lai Crucet RICHARDS. ELIZABETH Rodes ROBERTS. W. H. Cleveland ROMERO. AGNES Tao» RICHARDS. ROSE ELLEN Gallup RIVERA. TONY Springer ROYBAL, L. Las Cruces RUIZ, JOE W. Las Cruces RUNYAN, MAURICE McAlister RUTLEDGE, A. D. Hatch RYAN, JOHN New York, New York SANCHEZ, SUSANA B. Monticello SANCHEZ, TERESA Tome SCARBOROUGH, BILL El Rito - r schultz. ono A SEARS. BILL Lai Crucet SHARP, NORMA FAYE Tornilla. Te»ai SHAW, C. W. Mountainair SHOCKEY. K. G. Stanley SHROPSHIRE. ERNEST N. Lat Crucei SOURS. EDITH Jordan SPARKS. CHARLES R Houva I STARLING, JOHNANN Dexter STEGER, JACK Abilene, Texas STEMKE, ROBERT Brooklyn, New York STEPHENS, JOHN Coronado STRAIN, ROBERT Farmington SUAREZ, RAFAEL Aibonito, Puerto Rico SULLIVAN, PAUL Mesilla Park TAFOYA, H. T. Newman n OTQ 3 f£ I ! •• c ' - fa J J est: p I i N TAYS. MELVIN Rotwell TERPENING. JOHN Artetia THOMAS. MARY Santa Ft TOMLIN. JOHN Las Crucei , A r 4 TRUETT. J. L. Artevia TRUJILLO. JOHN Santa Fa TURNER. ALEXANDER Lubbock. Tfiu TURNER. ELDON Monument VICK, AUSTIN Corona ; - f i r VIRGIL, FELIX Monte Vista, Colorado VOLKMAN, BETTY Las Cruces WALDEN, BILL State College WALLACE, EDWARD I ucumcan WALLACE, HERMAN Elida WARNER, LESLIE N. Scituate, Rhode Island WATKINS, WAYNE Tatum - . WHITE, HOWARD Lax Cruce WILFERTH. HAROLD Springer 1 WOOD. RICHARD Clovii WOODY. ELLA MAY Mesills Park WRIGHT, JANE Lordlburg WRIGHT, JEAN Deming WRIGHT. JIMMY Capitan JONES. MARGUERITE SanU Ri«« II J The Freshmen ABERCROMBIE, HOWARD Tucumcari ASHCRAFT, WILBURN R. Roswell BAKER, BRUCE A. Clayfon BAKER, LYDIA Eunice BARLEY, ROBERT M. Hope BENNETT, PATRICIA Carrizozo BOLDING, JANE Hobbs BOUNDS, JO ANN Tulsa, Oklahoma DAVENPORT. JAMES Lax Ouce» DAUGHERTY, DAVID Clovij DUGGER. TROY LindriHi DURIO. BILLY Lai Crucei DWYER. R. G. Santa Fe EDWARDS. J. W. Lai Cruces ELLISTON. NOLIE Ende ESCALANTE. ALFCRD El Paio. Tom EVANS, BETTY JANE Clovis EVANS, PAUL Las Cruces FISHER, FRANKLIN Albuquerque FOSTER, JOHN Woodmere FROSCH, MALCOM LEE Deming GEORGE, CLAYTON Las Cruces HORNER, GENEVA Nara Visa GOLDSTON, C. B. Roswell I v GOSSETT. W m H. Dora GRAF. EMILY Wei brook. Maine GRANDI. RAYMOND CaHibsd GRASSHAM. CHARLES Eitancia GRAVES. BRETTIE MARR Lai Crucei GRAY, ROY A. Lai Crucei r GREEN. GLEN H. Lai Crucei HALL. DALE Tarum HARPER, PEGGY SUE El Paso, Texas HARRIS, STANLEY Clovis HEAD, KENNETH Estancia HERRELL, PATRICIA Las Cruces HICKEY, WAYNE, JR. Pie Town HILL, ARLA Aztec HOLLAND, BERT Tucumcari HOOKS, BILLIE Carlsbad f.. V V HORNE. THOMAS S«n Jon HORNE. WANDA b •■ { S0 I ft i 4 t HOSKIN. JOAN Lat Crucei HOWARD. DAVID Carlibad HYATT. LOIS Deminq IVASKA. ALBERT Duqueine. Penniylvania IRVING. ANN L«i Crucvt IRWIN. ANNA Dcm.nq JESSER, ALLEN Bayard JCNES, JACK Rising Star, Texas JONES, J. D. Carlsbad JONES, PATRICIA Deming KEANE, ROBERT Danbury, Connecticut KINCAIDE, BILLY Roswell KINKAID, ROBERT Hope KITTLESON, ARTHUR State College f ?m I " » fc If f LANE. JOHN D. late Arthur LANE. MARJORlE Alamogordo TEAGUE. FRED HuHty LEE, LOUISE MARTHA Endee LEESON. C. R. Lindritfi LINTNER. RICHARD Chillicothe, Mittouri LOCKERD. SYBIL Mangum. OkUhomi LOGAN. JIMMIE F rn »r»vill». Tent LOGAN, ROBERT R. Las Cruces LONGLEY, JUANITA Roswell LUNT, BEVERLY Pratt, Kansas LUNT, LAURA MAE Pratt, Kansas LUTTRELL, SOUIRE Portales LYON, JOSEPH El Paso, Texas MADDEN, PAUL, JR. Chicago, Illinois MANNING, EFFIE Artec I ■ MARQUEZ. BENNY Ad lino MARTIN. NORMA LEE R. Sumner MATKINS. LEONA Carltbad MESSICK. CLARICE FaHey McCOY. ALLANA Aitec McGUIRE. DANNY Hatch MclNTYRE. H W. Santa Fe MIDDLETON. JEWELL Ciovil tig Hfe MITCHELL, MAY JEAN Cloudcroft MORGAN, MARIAN State College NEFF, Wm. B. Washington, D. C. NICKELL, JAMES Carlsbad O ' BRYANT, OMA Carlsbad PARSONS, JOHN Las Cruces PAXTON, EARLENE Elk PEASE, A. Nyack, New York PETERSON. PETER Cananca M»rco PIOTROWSKI. BERNIE Detroit, Michigan POE. BETTIE Dunlap POINTER. NANCY Albuquerque POLK. MARY Hatch PORTER. BOBBY Salem RAMPLEY. GEORGE Silverton. Tei i REID. CLIFTON A. REYNOLDS, MARION Old Mesilla RICHARDS, LEE Dora RICHARDS, PAUL E, Rogers RIDDLE, JEAN Silver City RIGNEY, RUTH Mesilla Parle RILEY, BETTY State College ROBINETT, WILLIAM T. Clayton ROBINSON, JASPER F. Cardington, Ohio , ROBISON. IRENE Springer x ' ffck ROSS. DUKE San Jon SANTHESON, STANLEY Roiwell SILBO, ELEANOR Farmington SPECKMAN, REX Mountainair SPINELLI. DONNA Clayton STAHMANN. D F Santa Tomat STALLINGS. CLAYTON Carltbad STEELE, DCNALD E. Grenville STERRETT, BETTY Dexter SWAIN, MARY LOU San Jon TAYLOR, LAWRENCE Roswell THOMAS, ROLAND State College TUDOR, ONA L. Ft. Sumner TYSON, H. G. El Paso, Texas UTTON, ORION Aztec f » . t VARENKAMP. Wm. F. Atlanta. Georgia VIGIL. BENITO Namb« WALKER. BETTY NELL Lai Crucet WEDDIGE. BILL Hope WEIS. CHARLES Friona. Teiaj WEIS. J. L. Friona, Teiai WEST. DENTON R. Sumn»r WEST. JCHN L Lot Alamot WHITE, ROBERT Wolfcamp Ranch WHITELEY, J. A. Clovis WHITMAN, JANE St. Charles, Missouri WILLINGHAM, CHARLES Las Cruces WOFFORD, PAT Farmington WOOD, HALLIE Carlsbad WUNSCH, BARBARA State College . V 1 ■ » STUDENT COMMISSION i The officers of the itudent body for 1 947- 48 are Preiident William Sturman, Vice-Pretident Stanley Thoma and Secretary Joanne Hamiel. Theve plu» two repretentativet each from the Senior. Junior and Sophomore clawe and one member from the man clatt compose the Student Commiuion. The officers are choten in a tpring all campul election; the otherj at the Tint fall clan meeting. STUDENT COMMISSION The activities of the Commission include A-Day, Homecoming, all campus elections and the Spring Carnival. This year has been especially busy with such problems as traffic control and the writing of a new constitution. The trophy which will be given to the winner of the annual Aggie- Miner Games was obtained by the Commission President. Seated: Pai, Ellett, Hamiel, Sturman, Henderson. Standing: Hutchens, Schmitt, Pres. Nichols, Thomas, Fribley. Not Shown: Donald Hynes. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS The Associated Women Students It made up of all women ttudentt on tfie campul. It pur- pote it to help orient the freshmen, to associate them with campul rulei and uppercUssmen. In September, they held their annual " big sister " tea and made room to room chats with a ' l the new girls. In February, they sponsored a Leap Year Dane . All women graduates were honored with a banquet in the spring Oy D . °° cr Hr ' " ■ I JtT T BIG 5 srf C 4,R THE RESIDENT WOMEN ' S CLUB The Resident Women ' s Club is an ' jrganiiation for the women of Rhodes Halls I and II, North Hall and South Hall. It is for these members that the dormitory activities are planned. Included in these activities are coffees and open house held after school entertainments, the annual Christmas Party for the orphans at the House of the Good Shepherd, art shows, receptions and teas. A re- ception given for all tfre students honoring President and Mrs. Nichols was one of the year ' s events. The officers are President Louise Martin, Vice-President-Secretary Catherine Dunlap, Treasur- er Darlene Henderson and Activities Chairman Marjorie Lane. The executive council which includes one representative from each section of the dormitories and the officers serve as an advisory board to the Dean of Women in matters concerning policy, discipline and recreation. THE SWASTIKA MARY AVA SMITH Editor iS l - I . ' FRANCIS HEPBURN Business Manager Ms Hard at work, at least in apoearance, is pan ot the 1 94B bwastika staff. Editor Smith and Barbara Wunsch check the dummy for possible mistakes; Dene Sturman reads copy while Art Editor Carroll Warren eiperimentt with some designs which ultimately found their way into this book; Francis Hepburn racks his brain and old annuals for -dvertisinq ideas. Professor J. Paul Boushelle was the facu ' fy advisor. THE SWASTIKA The argument grows heated ■m Art Snow, sports editor, greets Vaughn Corley, new football coach Barbara Wunsch cuts Floydene Sturman pastes Betty Marquess seems happy Carroll Warren seems perturbed Anderson, Wimberly. Roienfeld, Marsh, and Hendon in a last-minute conference just before bed- time " at the printers. Apr !r • i o»er a i Hendon Jugglinq • tporti »to y that refutes to fit Whoinell took the copy that wit juit here? " THE ROUND-UP Perhaps the most thankless of any occupation is that of the newspaperman. But, gluttons for punishment that they are, the RCUND-UP staff ' s reporters go cheerfully about the job of telling people all about other people ' s busines in print each week. With the addition of a journalism major to the college ' s arts and science curriculum this year, the weekly campus newspaper takes on added importance. The widely-circulated ROUND-UP strives to be an informative, stimulating, entertaining weekly, and its editors do their level best to keep H, as its masthead proclaims, " the voice of the student body. " Pictured above are, Seated: John Hendon, assistant editor; Albert Rosenfeld, editor; John Anderson, business manager, and Cynthia Wimberly, assistant editor. On chair arms: Arthur Hoyt and L. F. Beard. Standing: Walton Baum, Mary Jo Bennett, LeRoy C. Reynolds, Jr., Betty Marquess, Bill Feather, Beulah Maxwell and Squire G. Luttrell. Among those not included in the photo are Helen Jo Appleby, Louise Marsh, Joe Brenner, John Kielczewski and Wendell Robertson. INTRAMURAL SPORTS The TKE Touchball Team. Championi Front Row: Luck. Parker, McCullough. Mavelty, Green, Dallav Harrelion. Back Row: Newman, Jacobi. Meericheidt, Parker, BeckeH, Cunningham, Weber. Budenhol+ier. The INDEPENDENT CLUB TouchbaN Tum. R u nne,Up Fronf Row Keuch. DcCillii. Cronin. Keuch. Saddic Back Row Schwarfi. Lanninq, Mirimtnian. Callahan UNO PROGRAM OF SPORTING EVENTS SPONSORED BY THE INTRAMURAL COUNCIL VotUyba W«ball— Spring: Track— Spring: Touchball — Fal. Winter; Swimming- able Tinmt — Year Round: Bowling — Year Round The Independent Club Basketball Team, Champions Front Row: Schmanio, Neal, Bardenelly, Resinger. Back Row: DeTirro, Maio, Welton, Jones. n V The BSU Basketball Team, Runner-Up ottom Row: Wofforrl. Brownfield, Sh w, Bowe, Gossett, Uxer. op Row: Rutledqe. Part ' n. Clark, Cole. LEM PRATT Director, Intramurals WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Front Row. Left to Right: Mrt Coinman, Emily Graf. Margaret Hobb». Betty Riley. Edna Elliott. Amellia Garde. Patty Sanchei, Lupe Sir- Second Row: Ella Jean Pattiton Loil Ewing. Shirley Nagel, Marjorie Lane Edith Sourt. Inei Garde. Carmen Perei, Roie Orilla. The Women t Athletic Auociation wat formed in 1937 to provide an opportunity for all women ttudenti to participate in ethletict T hit year the club met for an hour twice a week for prac and tow . ' »TT1 Outttandmg rrenti of the year were the initiation dinner and annual banquet. Awardt con- j o ' n u mer«lt IrMr ' t piM. and tweatert were pretented at the annual tpring banquet. OFFICERS Inez Garde President Rose Orilla Vice President Doris Ann Krogh Treasurer Patsy Sanchez Secretary Ella Jean Pattison Reporter Miss Thelma Parker Mrs. Coinman Sponsors VAA members in action. Marge Lane and Emily 7raf show in the two pictures how it can be done THE CORONADO PLAYMAKERS 1948 STAFF Joseph L. Brown Director Joseph S. Moran Associate Director Virginia Dudley Art Advisor Mrs. William P. White Business Manager President Jack Stover Vice-President Gilbert Moore Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Johnson Director of Properties Emmett Dennington Director of Publicity Don Davison Stage Craftsman Dan Jett Stage Electrician L. F. Beard — The Coronado Playmakers Scholarship. I947 ' 48 Productions WATCH ON THE RHINE ROOM SERVICE UNCLE HARRY THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON THE ATOM AND EVE THE ATOM AND EVE, an original mulicomedy, by Don Davison, music by Jack Stovtr, Nine on«- act plays by members of the Playwriting Class MELL HARRIS, of Chicago, III., GEORGE FISKE. of Los Angeles, Calif. JACK STOVER, of Oakmont : Penn. in ' ROOM SERVICE " JEAN WRIGHT AND JULIAN VANDERWALLE Of Deming, N. M. of Soufh Bend Ind. IN " WATCH ON THE RHINE " ROTC OFFICERS CLUB E. M. SUTHERLAND Colonel, Infantry Profeuor Military Science and Tactici k JESS C. WILLIAMS, JR. Preiident , ► r?rr, Vl r SECOND YEAR ADVANCED INFANTRY Williami, Jen C; Uier, John E.; Grado, Louii M.; Garde, Alfonio; Garcia, Delfido J.; Calderon, Miguel R.; Vieicas. Agapito ; Aleiander, R. P.; Scott, Hamilton; McGee, Min- don M. Jr.; Natiom, Robert P. Pino, Joseph E., Jr.; Bartor, Jamet R.; Kunkel, Oicar E.; Linman, Leland J.; Van Pelt, Raymond W.; Sullivan Lloyd E .; Lambirth, Richard G.; Stroman. Jack G.; Johnion, Wal- ter L.. Jr.; Pena. John S.; Schmitt, Carl E. % I P ' FIRST YEAR ADVANCED INFANTRY Row It Conn. Jack L ; Jacob . Marvin; Meadowj. Ja- ' . ' ,tch Vance B : Gevedon. Robert E .; Modrell. Elmer I Saddic •II. Robert I N.J Patter.on. B.lly; Wilton. A l ' .,.. Henry B.; Bigal. Reyei. F G. Ro- Roy C; AH -e.chelt. Cla mann Deane E ; Fielder. Clarence H ; Brad . " obert W.; Provencio. Waller B ; Thibadeau. George I . Valdri. la-rence E ; Culver. Reginald H ; Camden M f ROBERT P. NATIONS Vice-President CHARLES A. SNOW, JR. Secretary and Treasurer SECOND YEAR ADVANCED AIR ROTC Row I: Parten, Herman H.; Brown, James R.; Luck, Ben K.; Black, Row W., Jr.; Sana, Edward R.; Marquez, Melcor G.; Snow, Charles A. Row 2. Chidester, Buster T.; Jones, Howard; Tynan, John E.; Hugh, J.; Harvey, Marion; Yanaga, Ben N. ' FIRST YEAR ADVANCED AIR ROTC Row I: Oliver, Claudio F.; Morales, Manuel. Escalante, Alfredo; Lopez, Joe L.; B Tyson, Herbert G.; Bennet, Francis L.; Chavez, Raymond M. Row 2: King, Howard D.; Liggett, Robert J.; E.; Boone, Mack E.; Luttrell, Squire G. McLean, Gordon W.; Wofford Joe L.; Row 3: Wofford, Clyde E.; LeGrand, Wendall Harrelson, Robert P.; Koger, Russell Jones, Ralph C.J Birts, Milo M. Row 4: Williams, Boyce O; Craft James V.; Meerscheidt, Paul D.; Parker, Jesse M. aid K.; Glen L Bullock, William L; onnell, Thirkield A.; Micek, Charles A.; Dennington, Thomas ; Postman, Bryan T.; Hust, Howard T. G.; Duke, Alton B.; L.; Ewing, Fred J.; Jerant, Anthony P.; ; Cunningham, Don- STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Beck ' - - r Blum CUrence Fielder. Gut Gray CUrk Paddock. John Tomlin. Dick lintner. Ray ■. b-.e u r Bob Mitchell. W E Wetkini, iponior. ' . rquru, Ruth R.gney. Patty H f«H. Jean Mitchell. Mrt Peter Duilberg. Sporuor. Marion Morgan. Mary Jo Bennett. Nancy Boyd. Dorothy Jett, Berber Wunch. Albert ( Thr ■ • • Auociation, non denominational religloul orgeniiation which j o( all • ' h». and (filiated with the National itudent YMCA and ■ al Stud. ' it, and the World Student Chrutian Federation, •hu year have included tpontoring the WoHd Student Sc- .it A M it Thank»gi»ing and Chrl»tma». playing the I , radio program _, BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union is an organization of Baptist students, formed for the purpose of linking together the school, the student, and the Church. This year the BSU sponsored an infor- mation booth during registration and a social mixer at the beginning of the semester, and parties, retreats, the State Convention, and Youth Rallies to promote Christian life. At the State Convention, C. L. Bowe was elected enlistment vice-president, and Orville Dear- ing devotional vice-president. Elmo Uxer served as local BSU president. CN THE WAY TO CLOUDCROFT FOR THE PRE-SCHOOL RETREAT Mixer party Registration Day — Oasis for weary students NEWMAN CLUB Newman Club it an organization of Catholic »tudent« and thoie of Catholic preference deiigned to foiter both their jocial and Chriitian life on the campui. The club, named in honor of Cardinal Newman ii affiliated with tho National Federation of College Catholic Clubt. There art aoproiimately eighty member . Officer for tfce year were: Inei Garde Priicilla Gri|alva Delia Davila Cdelio Baca Abe Pena Rev David Kirgan Min Margaret O ' Loughlin Pretident VlcePreiident Secretary Treaiurer Reporter Spontort — CANTERBURY CLUB St. James Parish RICHARD HALL President MARION MORGAN Vice-President GALE JOHNSON Treasurer MARGARET BURN Corresponding Secretary The basic aim of the Canterbury Club is to render a service to needy people and organiza- tions. It is the college-age group of the Episcopal Church and is open to all the students of New Mexico A M, as well as members of the Episcopal Church. The social activities of the Canterbury include group singing, The Feast of Lights, devotional programs, lectures, picnics, seasonal parties, and dances. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB u» ?i , «x .oo , ' Paul M. Berne Joieph Brenner Arnold Krochmel Diane Zaret Le lie W«rner • - ' ' OFFICERS Paul Barne Frank T. Green Cynthia Wimberly Kropp Pf ctident Vice Preiident Sec Faculty Spontc Franklin FivKer P. one I McKinney Albert Rotenfeld Gordon Thorpe Efliot Epner Dr P M Baldwin The International Relation Club, capably led by Paul Barnei it» president, had one I • ' el yeart It thirty f.vo member , all of whom ara not ihown here, met a month on Thuuday . and in addition • pqularly | I meeting , the dub formal » on international current happening to the KOBE »tud i , allottel time to recreate for the Id Metille Val M campu • . •• hr Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, ence at Wayland College. Plar HOME EC CLUB The Home Economics Club, made up of girls majoring in Home Economics, is a national orga- nization, well-known on most college campuses. A tin can breakfast, held on the old football field, started the year ' s activities. The annual Home Economics Club convention was held in Portales this year, to which we sent four representatives. This convention is held on a different campus each year. December saw the club members gathering clothes for a rummage sale. The annual Christ- mas banquet was held on December 12. SPONSOR, MISS O ' LOUGHLIN CO-SPONSOR, MISS NINA LEE CAVENER Top Row, Left to Right: Alberta Curry, Thelma Dawson, Peggy Aragon, Dorothy Henderson, Norma Faye Sharp, Jewell Middleton, Pat Herrell. Second Row: Helen Clark, Mary Ida Prevost, Emily Graf, Virginia Lyon, Wanda Home, Josephine Leger. Third Row: Madelyn Kincaid, Ruth McKinney, Angelina Rodriguez, Nina Lee Cavener, Evelyn Hinton, Emelia Garde, Patricia Sanchez. Fourth Row: Evolyn Dunlap Terpening, Doris Ann Krogh, Ella Jean Pattison, Kathryn Dunlap, Fama Lou Jones, Geneva Horner. Top Row, Left to Right: Sais, Sensanbauer, Fleming, Brookey, Dawson, Floyd, Bishop, Grandi, Kidd, Felton, Porter, Shaw, Cockrell. Second Row, Lett to Right: Hughs, Curtis, Pounds, Roberson, Krogh, Messiclc, Bounds, Riddle, Mid- dleton, Prevost, Lund, Hill, Pattison, Duke. Third Row, Left to Right: Swain, Horner, Green, Faubian, Abercrombie, H.; Barley, Abercrombie, R.; Runyan, Barnes, Vick, Abercrombie, F.; McBee. Front Row, Left to Right: Brownfield, Martin, Bowe, Greathouse, Curtis, Steele, Weddidge, Kincaid, Townsend, Nix. 4-H ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The 4-H Alumni Association is one of ths most active as well as one of the largest organi- zations on the A M campus. It is made up of 4-H Members from all over New Mexico and adjoin- ing states. The objectives of the group are to further education through the 4-H Club pro- gram, take advantage of recreational opportunities, and to assist the 4-H program on a state-wide level. Meeting twice monthly, the Association takes part in Extension Service radio programs, gives a fifty dollar scholarship annually to the outstanding graduating high school Senior with 4-H back- ground. The organization also edits the annual 4-H yearbook for New Mexico, " The Trebol. " Recreational activities include a monthly party, and an annual week-end trip to Ruidoso for skiing and tobaggoning. A picnic and box supper were other outstanding features this year. 4-H ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Back Row, Left to Right: Faubian, reporter; Cockrell, treasurer; Greathouse, president; Sais, vice- president. Front Row, Left to Right: Krcgh, recreation chairman; Hughs, sponsor; Prevost, secretary. Basketball Team, Back Row, Left to Right: Green, Abercrombie, R.; Floyd, Barley, Sais. Front Row, Left to Right: Kincaid, Abercrombie, H.; Weddidge, McBee. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Row I L»ft to Right— Roy T. Phillip . Don C n. David C Harrit. V | C Ogden. George D. Domin guei. William R. Runyan. Row 2 V, c trr L. Gallivan Dail Hatch Joe Lae Wofford. J E Middleton. Jim Kirby. Row 3 Ban L Longwill. V B. Magallanet, Howard Dala King. Ray S. Sentenbeugner . Bill Sturman. John E Provina. Row 4: Danial B JeM O. C. Payne. John Cronin. Willard B. Seahorn, Kenneth A. Lee, John Phillipi. OFFICERS John Phillipt Preiident Ben L Longwill Vice Preiident George Dominguri Secretary Treaiurer Daniel B. Jet chapter of A S C.E. wai organiied in 1933 Since that time, it hai been one of the Out»tending organiiationi on the cempul Itt aimi are to familiariie itudent engineert with current development! and problemt in the field of Civil Engineering, and to bring the itudent m clover contact with the practicing engir In April, the group made an inipection of derm in Anion A ioint meeting with the chapter of A S C E M held here on the camput in December AMERICAN SOCIETY of MECHANICAL ,-«« Prof. A. M. Lukens L N G l N L L Kb Prcsident STUDENT .. . kT Chesney Vice-Pres A. M. Michels Sec.-Treas D. B. Jett, Jr. Row I: D. B. Jett, Jr., C. P. Herlin , E. L. Brown, R. Cunningham, J. G. Schaub, Jr., H. A. Chesney, E. B. Dodds. Row 2: J. S. ConnelL B. S. Hyman, R. A. Dutton, G. L. Poole, G. L. Rhodes. H. P. Logan. Row 3: E J. Epner, J. H. Rothenberg, S. Rubenstein, D. R. Lukens, M. R. McGregor, C. F. Wofford, J. M. Hardgraves. Row 4: R. E. Clark. S. J. Bustamante, L B. Terrell, B. B. Boone, A. P. Michels, R. L Koger, Prof. A. M. Lukens. Ass ' t. Prof. G. F. Panlener, W R. Cull. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Mesilla Valley Chapter Bed Row Robert Davit. Dean Bolton. L. B. Shirei. Second Row Felipe Garcia Moreno. William White. Welter Creed. Miller Hudion. John Anderton. letlie Werner Front Row: Cherlei Snow, Robert Reding, George Pel, Sophie Werner. Annie Blencherd. Merion Reevet. Kenneth Kohr The AiM chepter of the netionel chapter wet organiied e year ego to ecqueint chr- and chemical engineering ttudentt with the activitiet and potubilitiet in their ficldi To forth. •, membert are qivmg a teriet of talki for the tpeciel benefit of ell m ' rrntrd ttudrntt The locel chapter it tpontored by L. B. Shirei; the ed»iten are A D Botton. C W 6 ' G R Hernial, and H O Smith Officer of the tooety are George Pal. prendent; Miller Hudton. vice prendent I BUnchard. tr 8 H Perme and John Anderton. executive counul Front Row: Mr. R. L. Riese, Faculty Sponsor; J. E. Ansley, Secty.-Treas. Fall and Spring Terms; J. W. Hungate; V. iidt; J. Flei garner. Miller; S. Meerschei •(etcher; M. Frieband, Vice Chairman, Spring; F. Cockrell, Chairman Fall; R. Bum- Back Row: F. Fisher; D. Alfred; R. Sandiford; M. Lane;- S. Thomas; R. Meehan, Chairman, Spring, Vice Chairman, Fall; Jones; S. Goldbaum. u w % i%mt ■ I 1 i AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AG CLUB The Aq Club. founded in 1905. it the oldett club on the campui It ha» ttimuleted ir- in Agriculture and tpontored tocial activitiei for itl membrrt The annuel Aq Smoker «m the drit tooal function of the orqennation -elcominq frevhman Aq m«|Oft and the new dean of agriculture. H R Varney Dr Marvin Koqer. the faculty critic, dit- culted the club ' « aimt. purpoiei and tradition!. Other ectivitie)! tpontored by the Aq Club (J .cnic and hayride. Aq openhoute and the Aq BAWl PALL Dr. Koqer John Pi Jack Wallace Bil Robert Faculty Critic Provident Vice Pretident Sec etary Trr.- Rep SPRING John Norrii Fred Welty John Garcia Joe Butler Virqinia Smith _ ow I: Aubol, Diaz-Cataldo, Mc- Guire, Hudson, Porter, ow 2: Cooper, Ivaska, Walker, Richards, Dugger. ow 3: Forehand, Floyd, Cavasos, Cole, Avalos. 3w 4: Abercrombie, Rich ards, Gosett, Jones, Hicky. sw 5: Schurtz, Chavez, DeBaca, Burns, Sandoval. w 6: Pena, Jones, Lambirth, Shaw, Herrera. w 7: Rodosevich, Reynolds, Duke, Carson, Moore. w 8: Leeson, Grandi, Butler, Roberts, Wallace. w 9: Smith, Porter, Welty, Garcia. + r $ P £ « ' . . ' h raiJL£fc£» ' V Q C f? p p BLOCK AND BRIDLE Organized in 1 922 «t ' ' Wrangle ' Club, " this local group Uttr received a charter from the National Organization of the Block and Bridle Club. The club purpose it to promote a higher scholarship standing among student of animal husbandry and to bring about a clover relatiomhip among men pursuing the profession. The Ranch Day Program, a Livestock Judging contest and a chuck wagon supper are on their calender evenK. OFFICERS Robert Blackwell President Lamar Reynolds Vice-President R. H. Mankin Secretary Lewis Holland Treasurer Jim Harrelson S. at Arms Abe Pena Reporter FACULTY ADVISORS Prof. J. Knoi Prof. J. Norris J i First at Denver miM ■ T »n Judging BLACKWELL, ROBERT DEBACA, ROBERT C. PENA, ABE SAIS, JOHN A n « ■ a BROWN, JAMES FLEMING, ROY R. REYNOLDS, LAMAR STUBBLEFIELD, THOMAS DAIRY CLUB President Don H. Chapped Vice-President Eugene Gilmore Secretary-Treasurer Jimmy Thurstonton Sponsor Nolan A. Baton Alter a lapse of several war yeart. the Dairy Club was re-organiied Jan. I. 1947. The Dairy Club is composed of students who r interested in the different phases of the Dairy Industry. The Club gives these students a chance to discuss and compare their own particular interests and problems. Some of the objectives of the Club are: To promote interest in the Dairy Industry working for the department To insure close cooperation between members and staff To maintain a high standard of scholarships imon; members working in the department To promote interest in outside activities, such at judging teams In May. 1947. members of the Dairy CetHe Judging team were advised that a ten man team all of which were Dairy Club members, representing New Menco A4M. had won the annual Hoards ' Dairymen Judging Cor ' In joptember. 194 7. . o members of the Club went to the Dairy Cattle Congress at Water- loo. Iowa lot the National Collegiate Dairy Cattle Judging contest Members who represented o AIM A were Eugene Gilmore. Joe Parker Jack Parker. Jess Parker, and Charles I athrop The team was coached by Nolan A Bason, instructor in the Dairy Husbandry Department The team placed 14th. w.nning second place in Brown Swiss division. NEW MEXICO COLLEGIATE CHAPTER FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA LEARNING TO DO DOING TO LEARN EARNING TO LIVE LIVING TO SERVE OFFICfcRS President Jim V. Howell Vice-President Dorman Brookey Secretary Robert Dawson Treasurer Earl Forehand Reporter Edward Wallace Sentinel John Hinriclcs Adviser Carl G. Howard Robert Dawson Jim V. Howell Bobby Porter Delfido Sanchez Orion Utton Allen E. Moore Ralph Coulter The New Mexico Collegiate Chapter of Future Farmers of America is organized to utilize leadership ability developed in high school F. F. A. chapters in rendering assistance and service to the College when needed. The chapter also provides participating experience in conducting F. F. A. work for the prospective teacher of vocational agriculture. MEMBERS Danny McGuire H. B. Cooper Fermin Chavez Manuel Gonzales Calvin Coy Charles Weis Dorman Brookey Edward Wallace Lloyd Cavasos Roscoe Runyan Earl Forehand J. V. Curtis M. G. Anderson Stewart Royd John Hinricks THE AGGIE RODEO ASSOCIATION Officers of the Association from left to right are: Ham ScoH, president; Walter Isaacks. vice president; J. B. Kelly, treasurer; Dick Kelley, secretary. The action pictures below show the Rodeo members in the Homecoming Day parade and a series of scenes from this year ' s rodeo. B j Jfel The Aggie Rodeo Association was reorganized ring the fall semester of 1946 and since that time has en four rodeos in which some of A M ' s best cowmen, ng with some of the Southwest ' s greatest profes- nals, have given the crowds a Milton arena a show their money. Miss Jane Fulcher, in the picture at top right, s chosen Rodeo Queen this past year by the Associa- n. Charley Bell and Leo McKinney kept the specta- 5 in stitches with their clown acts. In the middle pic- e Bell is shown trying to throw the bull. The be-levied knights below are a portion of the sociation members. •■ % THE COLLEGE CREW Led again this year by Joe Forjyth. the CREW played an increasingly important part in cam- put icoial activities The memberi included: Foriyth (itanding), Ronald Bell, Calvin Kittelion. Bob Peatvchman, Auitin Erickton, Bill Carlion and (back row) Harry Blume. Warren Brinegar, Bob Ander- ton. Marty Baum, Hollii Hill and Bud Baker. I Jkto8 fe m » - 1 t Seated: Louis Srado, Corinne Lopez, Susana Sanchez, Angela Narvaez, Josephine Leger, Nirv Telles, Rafaela Zimmerman, Angie Rodriguez, Theresa Sanchez, Betty Sanchez, Abe Pena, Porfirio Perez, Benny Marquez, Geronimo Chavez, Esequiel Armijo. Standing: Ruben Gomez, John Pena, James Leger, Isabel Diaz, Rebecca Dominguez, Epifanio Trujillo, Edward Davila, Estevan Fernandez, Carmel Mares, Tony Rivera, Delia Davila, Albina Marcil ' a, Lupe Garcia, Louis Marquez, Raul Enriquez. Last Row: Bernard Baca, Alfonso Garde, Delfido Sanchez, Willie Gomez, Luis Perez, Herman Baca. LOS CONQUISTADORES A social club, Los Conquistadores, offers promotion of the social welfare of A M students of Spanish descent. Among its social activities were the annual, all-campus dance, a spring picnic, and the final banquet. Panel discussions and interesting personalities were presented at the meetings. Los Conquistadoes were very active in intramural activities and ranked high in the contests. Dr. Carl A. Tyre, head of the Language Department, is the club sponsor. ABE PENA President FRED SANDOVAL Vice-President ANGIE RODRIGUEZ Secretary CD INDEPENDENTS CLUB Founded m 1942 the CD Club it en orgeniietion of independent itudentj on the AiM cem put. -hot. chief purpoie i» to fxomotl vociel weffere emong, the itudentt Memberihlp it l.mited ♦ o tkoM »tudent» who ere not effilieted with Greek letter toclet.ei for tKe Homecoming feit.vit.et «n Independent. Mergie lene. wet elected by the ttudent body to be itt queen Independent men Ke.e won trophiet In the following, tportt Footbel. betketbel. »c tennit .ollryboll end betebell OHicert for tKe yeer ere John Cheppel pretident; E.elyn Terpenning. vice preudent; Met oe Bece publicity d.rector; end Ele Jeen Pettiton. tociel director GREEK COUNCIL Row I: Dorrell Ford, LXA, president; Charles Snow, TKE, vice-president; Louise Martin, ZTA sec- retary; John R. Morgan Row 2: Marion Reeves, ZTA; Stanley Thomas, TKE; Betty Butler, Chi C; Jessie Barnes, SAO. Row 3: Glen Menefee, SAO; Mae Martha Johnson, Chi O; Maurice Runyan, SAO; John Ellett, SAE. Not Pictured: Brad Kleinman, LXA; O uen fi n Ford, LXA; Frank Gorman, LXA; Gene Edney, LXA John Dennison, ADT; Richard Reid, ADT; Virginia Swanson, ZTA; Buster Chidester, SAO Jessie F. Barnes, SAO; Roscoe Runyan, SAO; John Anderson, TKE; Lloyd Sullivan, SAE Charles Rives, SAE; Jim Young, SAE; Betty Marquess, Chi O, and the sponsor, Dr. Sigurd Johansen. The Greek Council is composed of three representatives from each of the seven Greek letter social organizations. The duties of the council are to control rushing policies and activities of the fraternities. The sororities, having their own governing council, are honorary members. Dr. Sigurd Johansen is faculty sponsor. LILLIAN SNOW. Chi Om«q Representative LOUISE MARTIN, Zeta Tau Alpha Representative MAE MARTHA MELTON. Chi Om.qi Representative Chi Omega and Zeta Tau Alpha sororities ara represented on the Panhellenic Council by three active membert and one alumna. With Dean Hardman at faculty sponsor, the council com- piles rules governing rushing and controls the campus policies of the two arganitations. During the first month of school, the Panhellenic Council gave a tea for all women students on th» campus GiHs not pictured ara: BeHy Marquess. President, Chi C: Virginia Drace Swanson. Sacre ' etary. ZTA; Patsy Boney. ZTA _ ORISON SORORITY I ■ LORES GALLAGHER Vice-President MARY KATHERINE GOOD Secretary DMA O ' BRYANT MRICIA BENNETT PATRICIA CORRIGAN President Orison, a local sorority, was established on the New Mexico A M campus in the fall of 1947. In December of the same year, Orison was recog- nized by the Greek Council and in January, 1948, received a national representative. Orison has been fortunate to have among its patrons Mrs. George Gardiner. The purpose of Orison as set forth in the Constitution reads: " The object of this sorority shall be to unite its members in the bonds of sin- cere and lasting friendship, to stimulate one an- other in the pursuit of knowledge, to promote the moral and social culture of its members, and to develop plans for guidance and unity in action; objects worthy of the highest aim and purpose of associated effort. " PATRICIA HILL NORMA MARTIN PATRICIA WOFFORD ALPHA DELTA THETA Front Row: Kerr, St John, Sampion, Dr. Anderion. Wheeler, Reid, Savelle, Anderion. Second Row: Deniion, Tayt, Tomlin, Morgan, Bell, Allgood, Beerdon. Third Row Billipt, Snow, Riley, Snyder. Seehorn, Schmitt, Thoman, Curfman. fourth Row: Phillipt. Bartelt, Martin. Thorp. Rule, Bleckwell. Boone. TrueM. Not Shown: Lee, Uier, liaekt. Hutt. Simpion. Noel, Pregenier. Beard, end Pro ' Hemiel Alpha Delta Thete. founded In 1921. Moved into Ml 77th year on the A4M Cemput. with active participation in intradural tocial activiliei. and progremi (or the betterment of the cc i The fraternity it one of the local Greek o ganiiationi being a group of men bound together n the tpirit of good fellowthip for . urpote of lupporting thote act ch tend to contribute to the betterment of New Menco AiM OFFICERS FALL, 1947, FIRST SPRING, 1948, SECOND SEMESTER SEMESTER John B. Morgan President John S. Dennison John S. Denison Vice-President Richard R. Reid Bill Wheeler Secretary Ralph Bell Jess Anderson Treasurer Jess Anderson Ralph Bell Vice-Secretary Doyle Noel Mr. Pregenzer Vice-Treasurer Marion Martin Carl Sc hmitt Sergeant-at-Arms Don Bartelt Richard Reid Greek Council Rep. Gordon Thorp Thomas Boone Reporter Don Rule Marion Martin Coach Marion Martin L. F. Beard Historian and Custodian .... L. F. Beard SPONSORS DR. M. G. ANDERSON PROF. G. R. HAMIEL OUTSTANDING MEMBERS Four members of the fraternity were selected to appear in the l947- ' 48 edition of " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Those selected were John Phillips, Robert Blackwell, Bill Wheeler and John Dennison. Carl Schmitt served on the Student Commission, John Phillips headed the Civil Engineers Society, while John R. Morgan was selected to appear among the Greatest Greeks on the College Campus. John Dennison, Don Rule and Richard Reid served along with Carl Schmitt as members of the Board of Directors of the Student Veterans ' Cooperative Merc. Assn. Doyle Sampson did an outstanding job as director of Intramural Activities. Bill Wheeler served as Vice-President of the Junior Class. Chuck Martin led the swimming team to the championship in the Summer Water Carnival. Buster Riley and Virgil Shinn displayed talent at the swimming meet. Chuck Martin also coached the fraternity teams through creditable showings at other intramural activities. Robert Blackwell served on the Stock-Judging team. Alvin Curfman was first string center on the football team and Bill Kerr was varsity athletics student manager. John Phillips and Don Bartelt were members of the Golf Team and L. F. Beard was active among the Coronado Playmakers. Carl Schmitt. Bill Wheeler, and Robert Blackwell are members of the Honorary Agricultural Fraternity, Alpha Zeta. ALPHA DELTA THETA Front Row: Kerr, St John, Sampion. Dr. Andenon, Wheeler. Rtid. Savelle. And ' Second Row: Dennon. Tayi. Tomlin. Morgan. Bell. Allgood, Beardon. Third Row Billipt. Snow, Riley, Snyder, Seehorn, Schmitt, Thoman, Curfman. Fourth Ro» Phillipt, Bartelt. Martin, Thorp. Rule. Bleckwelt, Boone. Truett. Not Shown: Lee, Uier. Iteaki. Huit. Simpion. Noel. Pregenier. Beard, and Prof Hemiel. Alpha Delta Theta. founded in 1971. Moved into Ml 77th year on the ASM Camput with active participation in intramuralt tocial activitiet. and program! (or the betterment of the cc i The fraternity rl one of the local Greek o ganiiationt. being a group of men bound together in the tpirit of good fellowthip for the purpote of tupportmg thote at ' ch tend to contt to the betterment of New Menco AiK ' A OFFICERS FALL, 1947, FIRST SPRING, 1948, SECOND SEMESTER SEMESTER John B. Morgan President John S. Dennison John S. Denison Vice-President Richard R. Reid Bill Wheeler . Secretary Ralph Bell Jess Anderson Treasurer Jess Anderson Ralph Bell .Vice-Secretary Doyle Noel Mr. Pregemer Vice-Treasurer Marion Martin Carl Schmitt Sergeant-at-Arms Don Bartelt Richard Reid Greek Council Rep. Gordon Thorp Thomas Boone Reporter Don Rule Marion Martin Coach Marion Martin L. F. Beard Historian and Custodian .... L. F. Beard SPONSORS DR. M. G. ANDERSON PROF. G. R. HAMIEL OUTSTANDING MEMBERS Four members of the fraternity were selected to appear in the l947- ' 48 edition of " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Those selected were John Phillips, Robert Blackwell, Bill Wheeler and John Dennison. Carl Schmitt served on the Student Commission, John Phillips headed the Civil Engineers Society, while John R. Morgan was selected to appear among the Greatest Greeks on the College Campus. John Dennison, Don Rule and Richard Reid served along with Carl Schmitt as members of the Board of Directors of the Student Veterans ' Cooperative Merc. Assn. Doyle Sampson did an outstanding job as director of Intramural Activities. Bill Wheeler served as Vice-President of the Junior Class. Chuck Martin led the swimming team to the championship in the Summer Water Carnival. Buster Riley and Virgil Shinn displayed talent at the swimming meet. Chuck Martin also coached the fraternity teams through creditable showings at other intramural activities. Robert Blackwell served on the Stock-Judging team. Alvin Curfman was first string center on the football team and Bill Kerr was varsity athletics student manager. John Phillips and Don Bartelt were members of the Golf Team and L. F. Beard was active among the Coronado Playmakers. Carl Schmitt, Bill Wheeler, and Robert Blackwell are members of the Honorary Agricultural Fraternity, Alpha Zeta. ZETA TAU ALPHA Delta Sigma, the first local organiiation for women on the New Meiico A M campus, was founded in 1921. and became the first national fraternity on the campus in 1928 when it was installed as Beta Nu Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha. Members of the chapter have taken part in many eitra-curricular activities. Representing A M at the Sun Carnival in El Paso was Beta Nu Katherine Neale: attendants to Homecoming Queen Marjorie Lane were Louise Brown and Louise Martin. Joanne Hamiel held the office of secretary of the student body, and Marion Reeves was electod to " Who s Who in American Colleges. " Cynthia Wimberly «es assistant editor of the Round-Up, and Louise Martin president of the Women s Residence Club. Also high in scholarship, the chapter has Phi Mu Tau members Marilyn Fink. Audrey Tallyn and Cynthia Wimberly. Officers for 1 947- 1 948 were Virginia Swanson. president; Louise Martin, vice-president; Marion Reeves, secretary; Joy Bohannon, treasurer; and Cynthia Wimberly, historian. Zeta Pledges — Lucille Magan. Eleanor Silbo, Beulah Mai Marion Morgan. Edith Sours. Rose Ellen Richards. Brettie Marr Graves. Mary Polk. Agnes Rice and Lois Ewing. Pledges ere shown below at open house. First Row, Left to Right: Louise Martin, vice-presi- dent; Joy Bohannon, treas- urer; Cynthia Wimberly, his- orian; Pat Baldwin. Second Row, Left to Right: Mary Benner, Mary Jo Ben- nett, Patsy Boney, Anna Beth Cade. Third Row, Left to Right: Kathryn Skelley Daniels, Marilyn Finlt, Kathryn Hale, Jessie McGowan. Fourth Row, Left to Right: Katherine Neale, Pat Patton, Jane Wright, Jean Wright. ZETA TAU ALPHA Fifth Row. Left to Right: Pauline Silbo, Marian Reeves. a TAU KAPPA EPSILON HISTORY Alpha Omicron chapter of Tau Kappa Eptilon wtt inttalled ai the fir»t National Fraternity of the State College camput in March 1934. The local chapter from whicn it evolved wat the old- e»t fraternity organiiation on the camput. Alpha Omicron chapter now hat 61 active membert and 23 active pledget. OFFICERS Pretident John Anderton Vice-pretident Doit Dallat Secretary Dick Hall Treaturer Jack Mooney Hittorian Harold Guttafton Pledge Matter Harold Cunningham Chaplain Stanley Thomat Sergeant-atArmt Jett Williamt f?%i$ 2k PLEDGES Bell. Ronald; Black. J Crittenton. Forfeit; Elkint Jim; Gilmore. Eugene; Gold tten. C B: Hall. Dale H u t c h i n t . Harvey; Hill Clint; Keutch, David; Lan ning. Tom; Lintner. Richard McGuire Dan; McCleod. John; K4or rion. Don; Othel, Tom; PeaH Bob: Pont ' ord. Mannie; Por Sob: Stahman, Dean Stallingt. Clayton; R u t t e r Tom; Thomat. Rolland; Ty ton. H G.; Wnorton. Don nie. n Ti Muftis klW ilk. , • ■ - v k fc i ID liL lit ' C 1 9 First Row, Left to Right: Hursh; Gustafson; Kittleson, Calvin; Baker, Beck; Black, R. W.. Second Row: Barnes; Cun- ningham; Thomas; Hall, Ken- neth; Hall, Richard; Brown. Third Row: Snow; Niles; Mc- Cullough; Terrell; Parker, Jessie; Meerscheidt, Stuart; Fourth Row: Moore; Har- grave; Peatschman; W i I - liams; Harrelson; Patzer. Fifth Row: Mooney; McGre- gor; Newman; Cox; Jacobs; Miller. Sixth Row: Hyman; Bullock; Kittleson, Arthur; Dunn; Luck; Marr. Seventh Row: Jones; Green; Meerscheidt, Paul; Dallas; Stemke; Stern. Eighth Row: Budenholzer; Wrathers; Lukens; Beckett; Webber; Farmer. Not in Pictures: Fribley; Hartley; Harvey; Hoyt, Art; Hoyt, Ed; Kelley; Kirby. Maveety; McGee; Parker, Jack; Parker, Joe; Ryan. 1 CHi OMEGA Chi Omega, founded in 1895, and organized on th. president; Mae Martha Johnton, vice president; Nancy Bo Lovable Aunt Bonnie returned at housemother for Twenty girls were pledged in the fall. They elect Wunvch, vice preiident; Bonnie Bridget, secretary; and Arn The Chi O Hoat, " A Toast To The Team " won fir they sponsored a Greek dance, both in celebration of the Christmas party was held December 15 with a program gi Taking advantage of leap year, the girls gave lev Ava Smith and Betty Butler were elected to Who an art editor of the Swastika; Dorothy Jett was vice-presi roll Warren was an attendant to the Homecoming Queen Swastika; Nancy Boyd was president of AWS; Donnie Spi imt and Betty Jean Riley were cheerleaders. is campus in 1939, was led this year by Betty Marquess, yd, secretary; and BeHy Butler, treasurer. the girls; Mae Martha Johnson was house manager. ed for pledge officers: Gloria Caraway, president; Barbara ita White, treasurer. st place in the Homecoming Day parade. In December. ir birthday, and in honor of the new pledges. The annual ven by the pledges. eral houseparties during the year. ' s Who; Betty Marquess was president of the Pep Club and dent of Phi Mu Tau and Big Sister Chairman of AWS; Car- and an art editor of the Swastika; Ava Smith edited the nelli was a drum majorette: and Billie Hooks. Leona Mat- ®£f ' ; ' • te4 4 BETTY MARQUESS President Row I: Left to Right: Mae Mar- tha Johnson, vice-presi- dent; Nancy Boyd, secre- tary; Betty Butler, treasur- er; Floydene S t u r m a n , pledge master. Row 2: Alice Gibbs, N a d i n e Hale, J a c q u e I i n Hall, Laurel E. Hill. Row 3: Aileen Holder, Dorothy Jet, Alice Johnson, Eula Jean Johnson. Row 4: Marguerite Jones, Lucy Mae Kelly, Velma Mc- Cowen, Ruth McKinney. Row 5: Dorothy Norton, Mary El- len Pettegrew, Mary Tho- mas, Lillian Snow. Row 6: Virginia Smith, Ava Smith, Johnann Starling, Doris Gardenhire. Row 7: Carroll Warren. Not pic- tured, Katherine Hover. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Summer School Picnic More Picnic The Proverbial Morning After ■ Mater. You Mult Be In the Wrong Book! Homecoming Ditpley Yerdbirdt Tl ,t li TK. W.y To Peint A Houie OFFICERS E. A. — Lloyd Sullivan E. D. D.— Dick Wooten E. R.— Dick Wood E. C— Elbert Stewart L W. — Lawrence Nunn E. H.— Bob DePew Cleve, Bernard; Cooke, Bennie; Croft Tor bertt; Cawhope, Felix; Darbyshire, J. F.; Ellett John; Gardenhire, Larry; Garrett, Frank; Hoi land, Lewis; Hynes, Donald; Longwill, Ben Meadows, Jim; Mitchell, Robert; Nunn, Law rence; Phillips, Roy; Pierce, Charles; Reese Bill; Roberts, Donald; Smith, Reese; Stuart E. D.; Strain, Robert; Townsend, Walter L. Welch, Wendell; Van Pelt, Raymond; Wallace Herman; Weber, Joe Bill; Wood, Richard Wooten, R. K.; Young, Jim; Sturman, Bill. MRS. GRACE LONGWILI Housemother LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Ro- I: Bob St.-.M. Leroy Burl.ton. T.d Bonn.ll. Juli.n Hint. D.I. H.ll. Br.dfofd Klin.m.n. Fr.d S«..». Hugh H.tch Ro- 2 M.c B.k.r John Port.r. A. P. Mich«.li. Fr.nk Gorm.n. D.v.d W.rr.n. l.rry W.tk.m. R.lph Sltinmin Ro- 3 P-of L B Sh.r... J,m Ho-.H. S».-.r» Hoyd. Ed Worm. R.i M.y.r. Jo. Bot-.n. B.n P.r. r.ul». Bill W.ld.n. Ir. Gould. Ch..t.r M.nk... Hunt.r l.-u. G.n. Edn.y. Ff.nk W .- I Qu.Min Ford. Pfo D B JeM R.y S.n,.nbouo.h.r. D.vid Wood-.rd J.ck St.q.r. Jo. Ro y. Do r.ll Ford. J B. K.ll.y. H.n y ElUon. C.I H.ll. K.rl Jonuon. D.v ' d H.mng,. Roy B.H. Ch.rl.t Goodm.n B. M M.g.ri.n. M.k. Mlnt.f. Ch.rl., Romn.y. D.ck B«.m.n. On April 27, 1946, the local fraternity Phi Beta Theta officially became the Zeta Gamma Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha, the largest national social fraternity. Chapter strength upon initiation was 12 members and six alumni, at present it is 29 members and 17 pledges. Social activities were curtailed somewhat during the fall semester in order that all available time could be put to use getting the newly purchased house in operation. With the opening of the house many parties and social events are on schedule for the spring semester. OFFICERS: 1947 OFFICERS: 1948 Frank Gorman President Quentin Ford Fred Sweet Vice-Pres John Higgins Larry Watlcins Secretary Bradford Kleinman David Warren Treasurer Henry Ellison Ralph Steinman Social Chair Ray Sensanbaugher John Porter Rush Chair Ben Perrault A. P. Michaels Pledge Trainer Bill Walden Reporter Julian Hint House Mgrs Hugh Hatch John Porter SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON PLEDGES Top Row: K. Black, D. P. Steele, J. H. Go«eH. BoMom Row; W. E. Ni«, D. Radotevich. B.ii Rr - Bu«»er Chideirer Kenneth BU • l tM i- ' - ' ri Harold J D. Redo-.. I Cockfcl! r Abercromb.r H Logan. C. R. R Beverage J H Gotiett. Jack Stroma " Maurice Runyan. Cr al IfltKrup. Glen W.li W,l„ , Ro r Nakayama. Edward Wallace. J. r atnoute SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON Sigma Alpha Cmicron fraternity was organized by eight boys assisted by Dr. G. N. Stroman, in the fall of 1937. This year SAO has formally petitioned Theta Chi, a national fraternity. Through the years its purpose has been to maintain a high scholastic and social standing for its members, while closely adhering to its creed of " courage, honesty, work, truth and fraternity in all activities. " Social events of the year are: A picnic at Radium Springs, a regular house party each month, an all-Greek dance and a final dinner dance. OFFICERS (FALL 1947) President B. T. Chidester Vice President Frank Barnes Secretary Walt Wilson Treasurer Roy Nakayama Intramural Representative .... Jimmie J. Greathouse Pledge Captain James Gilstrap Greek Council B. T. Chidester Glen Menefee R. Runyan Social Committee Carl Faubion Jack Wallace Football Manager Jack Stroman OFFICERS (SPRING 1948) President Frank Barnes Vice President Glen Menefee Secretary Walt Wilson Treasurer Frank Abercrombie Intra. Rep. Jimmie Greathouse Pledge Captain R. Runyan Greek Council F. Barnes G. Menefee R. Runyan Social Committee C. Faubion Jack Wallace Basketball Manager Lloyd Cockerill Row I: Charles Lathrop, B. T. Chidester, L. L. Cockrell, Clinton McClure, Roy Nakayama. Row 2: R. R. Beverage, Maurice Runyan, Glen Menetee. Jesse Barnes, Allen Moore. Row 3. Bill Earp, Carl Fabion, Bill Sears, Jack Wallace, Harold Wilferth. m PHI MU TAU Honorary Arts and Sciences fraternity, Phi Mu Tau. now hai a membership of over twenty-two one of the largest in years. To be eligible a student must have a cumulative three-point aver- age, a three-point average for the pr eceding semester and at least forty-eight hours of credit on record. Initiation of new members took place recently at the home of the faculty sponsor, Dr. P. M. Baldwin. Officers are as follows: OFFICERS •Verna E. Rule President •Dorothy Jett Vice President •Mary Elizabeth Harrison Sec.-Treas. Members: Paul M. Barnes Avis L. Bergen Joseph Brenner Raymond M. Chavei George Di Tirro Frank GarreH Hugh Hatch •Eileen Holder Dorothy Johnson Victor Leo Jones Beulah Maiwell Dorothy Norton Lena Risinger Marie Roberts Donald Rule Arthur Schaufelberger •Audrey Tallyn Susan Wilborn Cynthia Wimberly • — Old members s: Back Row: J. Paul Boushelle, John Hendon, Paul Conklin, and Albert Rosenfeld. Seated: Carroll Warren, Mary Ava Smith, Beulah Maxwell, and Cynthia Wimberly. Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary journalism fraternity, was installed at New Mexico A M on December 17, 1947. The purpose of the fraternity is to recognize individual ability and achievement in journalistic pursuits in colleges; to promote the welfare of the college through journalism; to establish cordial relations between the students and members of the profes- sion; and to unite in a fraternal way congenial students interested in journalism. Gil Cowan, member of the editorial staff of the Los Angeles Examiner and national president of the fraternity, was the principal speaker at the intiation banquet. Other guests included Dr. and Mrs. John Nichols, Dean and Mrs. John Branson, Dean and Mrs. William O ' Donnell, Dean Alvin Boston, Professor W. Earl Beem, and Orville Priestley, publisher of the Las Cruces Sun-News. Alpha Phi Gamma, in co-operation with Mr Priestley, is sponsoring a journalism contest among New Mexico high school seniors. The winner will receive the Las Cruces Sun-News scholarship. J. Paul Boushelle, faculty adviser, and Albert Rosenfeld, chap- ter president, look on as Gil Cowan, national president, presents charter to Mary Ava Smith, who has edited every campus publica- tion at some time. ALPHA ZETA National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity n r f O r r n 1 I l-LJ-l MELTON. LEYERDECKER BRinON McDANIEL FENA POWERS SCHMITT SCCTT VIGIL m 1 - f o F I R Chancellor Cenior Scriba Treaiurer Chronicler Holland, Lewi« A Sandoval, Jr . Fred M. Wheeler, Cherlet W Sail. John Cola, Jemei F. BACA, B. BLACKWELL BACA, P. ELLETT LEAHY REYNOLDS SANCHEZ STANLEY STUBBLEFIELD MOORE FACULTY ADVISORY COMMITTEE LEYENDECKER— KOGER— NORRIS The objects of this fraternity are to stimulate interest in the profession of Agriculture, estab- lishing and maintaining high standards of scholarship. Members are chosen, on the basis of char- acter and leadership from the upper two-fifths, scholastically, of the Sophomore, Junior and Sen- ior classes. ALPHA TALI ALPHA Active members study farm machinery Alpha Tau Alpha it a national professional agricultural education fraternity. New Meiico Pi chapter was inttalled on the A M campus April 4, 1940. Some of iti purposes are to develop a true profession in their communities, and to foster a fraternal spirit among teachers of vocational agriculture who shall be rural leaders in their comunities, and to foster a fraternal spirit among students in teacher training for vocational agriculture. Highlight of this year ' s activities was the promotion and aid in installation of the collegiate chapter of F. F. A. for freshman and sophomore students in agriculture. Committee plant program of work BACA, B. BACA, P. BROWN BUTLER CHIDESTER COINMAN COOKSON CRANE KRIVOKAPICH LATHROP LEGER MORGAN, J. R. MORGAN, M. J. RICHARDSON ROBERTS SANCHEZ STANLEY STUBBLEFIELD O ' DONNELL (Honorary) VARNEY (Honorary) HOWARD Sponsor TOWNSEND, M. Vice-President HUDSON Secretary-Treasurer TOWNSEND, W. L President Standing: Jerome Pfister, Richard Hancock, George Ulibarri, Amelia Skaggs. Tom Romero. Alfonso Garde. Seated: Audrey Tallyn. Inei Garde, Rafaela Zimmerman, Vivian Emigh, Jeanne Heck. Aileen Hold- er, Marylyn Fink. SIGMA DELTA PI Sigma Delta Pi. the National Honorary fraternity (or students of Spanith. mi established in November, 1919, at the University of California in Borkeley. Itt purposes are: To foment a wider knowledge of and a greater love for the Hispanic con- n« to modern culture; to provide a nudeut for Spanith language activities; and to foster fry relations between the representatives of Hispanic speech and English speech The local chaptr I i was installed on the New Meiico AAM campus on March 7, 1947. . ia lota chapter from the Trias College of Mines It sponsors three cultural and three if meetings annually. • officers elr Ines Garde, president; Jove Guiman. secretary; Marlyn ■ and Vivian Emigh. historian. New officers for 1946 were Installed at the January meeting at a costume party. They are: Alfonso Garde, prr ■ d Henc- I president; Rafaela Zimmerman, secretary; Jerome •orian Faculty sponsor is Dr Annemarie -.itanf professor of Modern langu- AMERICAN VETERANS ' C OMMITTEE Ted Deacy, Treas.; Gordon Ross, Chairman; Daniel McGinley, George Paz, Peter Gallager, George Diamond, Richard Hancock, Vice-Chairman; Joe Brenner, Herb Ohlman, Arthur East, Rob- ert Joel, Mayetta Clawson, Secretary; Jerome Shaw, Dick Loomis, Jack Grabell, Robert Buchanan, Philip Trapp, David Clawson. Joseph Benedict, Donald Cass ; Richard Dutton. Members not in the picture are Dr. Robert Westhafer, Faculty Sponsor; Albert Rosenfeld, Robert Bartholomew, Gordon Thorp, Francis Zimmerman, Evelyn Schotemeyer, Jack Schotemeyer, William Scollay, Ted Hay, and Paul Barnes. Founded by three enlisted men and two officers who signed the first statement of intentions in 1944, A.V.C. has grown to be the largest World War II veterans organization in the country. Particularly strong on college campuses, the organization had expanded to include approximately 110,000 members in almost 1000 chapters in the United States and abroad by January, 1948. The slogan " Citizens First, Veterans Second " indicates A.V.C. ' s emphasis on citizenship activities toward the building of a better world. A.V.C. started at New Mexico A M with a meeting of a small group of veterans brought together by three previous members, who realized the need of such an organization on the campus. Interest in A.V.C. grew and by the beginning of the second semester an extremely active and enthu- siastic group of 32 members was formed. In the future A.V.C. hopes to participate in beneficial campus activities such as its venture between semesters in a used book store, selling books at substantially reduced prices to all students. ' V l ES T ' ' £z2 main m y c Q l r i EUGENIA ARTSCHWAGER Mrs. Artschwager, who judged the entries for Vanity Fair, has had a varied background of artistic activity. She has studied at tho Academy of Fine Arts in Munich Germany under the famous Julius Hess; at the Corcoran Art School in Washington under Alexander James and Edmund Tarbell; at the New York School cf Fine and Applied Arts; at the Cleveland Art School; and at the National Academy of Design as a pupil of Ivan Olinsky. Oil oortraits and habit sketches in oil are the favorite media for artistic expression by Mrs. Artschwager. She has exhibited her paintings in Washington, El Paso, Albuquerque, and Las Cruces. Warch 13, 1948 Wary Vd Smith Editor of The Swastika New Uexico A M Sttte College, N. Uex. Dear Uiss Smith: W iv I t ike this opportunity to tell you about my misgivings after playing the role of Judge of beauty at AAA! this Spring. I slept fitfully, although I had not eaten any cheese, althou i all the l in the house and the children in the street were quiet. I kept thinking of what I had done yesterday afternoon. You came to my house with a boxful of photogr »phs of the girls. Voet of them I did not know; some I recognized dimly. There were one or two full-length portraits, but most of the pictures were Just heads, some b au . ifully posed by experienced cameramen, some Just informal snapshots. Out of this m ii:e I tried hard to reconstruct e ch girl. It was in- possible. The best yardstick in this case, I decided, was the reg- ularity of features. It wis not what I instinctively wanted to do, bf iuj« I dc not believe that this alone constitutes true be»uty. I w . • ) see the whole girl, not retouched by in expert nor dis- torted by the outdoor wind nd squinting it the merciless New Uexico sunshine. In one C-ise I wis greatly attr icted by that certain li«a t comes into the eyes of one who is posing for the man in her Life] mother I was repelled by the coldness of the classical These feelings I tried to di Ti: Veil, «■ it in done is done, and I hope I haven ' t m»de, inadvertently, too m.»ny enemies. I w.s asked, " If you were choosing one of these lrls to sit for a portrait, which one would you choose " 1 I could not make a definite inswer; perhaps not any one of them. I would y w int to see them in the flesh it lu-ist several times; I would want to watch their movements; I would want to learn a little »bout their testes; | - lid »int to hear their voices. To me , all these factors re Ingredients that mike a girl beautiful or umttract- .• . Very sincerely your-. L 5 M4i H tit ( ( « ct BETTY MARQUESS BEULAH MAXWELL ■■ DOLORES GALLAGHER . fVv ARNITA WHITK m % • " ►■ MARY JO BENNETT BETTY BUTLER MARY BENNER LEONA MATKINS CYNTHIA WYMBERLY CARROtL WARREN Most Popular Boy HANK GREEN " ii ■ H Most Populai Girl BETTY MARQUESS Fellow With The Best Line BILL HAMM Spring Carnival Queen JOY BOHANNON V. X ' K i Greatest Aggie RAY VAN PELT Most Popular Faculty Member DEAN M. A. THOMAS KATHRYN NEALE Sun Carnival Princess St. Pat and Queen CHARLIE SNOW AND PHYLLIS NORRIS _ I I Homecoming Queen MARJORIE LANE HOMECOMING . . . Right: SAE won prue for » T ' " - ' best houte decora- Left: Priie winning Chi Ome- ga float eft: ADT float in Lai Crucet parade Right: Zeta Tau Alpha won honorable men t i o n with this prophetic float MUHKIAM 3R Left: Dairy Club float Right: 4-H Alumni float Rodeo Aitoclation mrmberi led the pa rade Right SAE float which won honorable mention Marjorie Lane was Aggie Homecoming Queen for 1947. She and her attendants, Carroll Warren and Louise Brown, added beauty and grace to a week-end of activities by both students and old grads. The football game with Flagstaff resulted in a welcome victory for the Aggie eleven. A dance in the beautiful ballroom of Milton Hall was the climax of the homecoming activity. Above: Carroll Warren and Louise Brown pass through crossed sabers of honor guard. Above: Homecoming Queen Lane ith Cadet Battalion Commander James . Barton. X Right: Bill Sturman, student body oresident, crowning queen between halves of the football game. Below: Queen and escort with honor guard pays tribute to Aggie war dead. Below: Queen and attendants add to color of downtown Homecoming parade. Below: Queen and escort with honor jard pay tribute to Aggie war dead. ., - • — . e ft 2) . I n «- «• ft f I Who ' s Who - :: , BETTY JEAN BUTLER Betty BuHer it a junior business ad- ministration major from Portales. Her Activities are: treasurer of Chi Omega. WAA, Coronado Playmakers. Student Religious Council, Greek Council, and Pep Club. She was secretary of ttie freshman class, president of the Intra- mural Council, and last year ' s Engi- neers ' queen. JOHN DENISCN John Denison, a senior engineer from Brady. Teias, is president of the Student Vets ' Cooperative Mercantile Association, vice president of ADT. and a member of AIEE. the Engineers Club. Vet Association and Greek Coun c.l. X,. GEORGE DiTIRRO George DiTirro, a junior BA major from Denver, Colorado is this year ' s president of the CDs, and " A " Asso- ciation. He is vice president of the Veterans ' Association, member of the Newman Club, football and basketball letterman, and student assistant coach of the two teams. V J. R. ELLETT A senior ag major from John Ellett is a member of Club, SAE, Alpha Zeta, Vet tion, Student Commission, judging team and vice president of NMMI Alumni Club. Roswell, the Ag Associa- livestoclt « INES GARDE President of the Newman Club, WAA end Sigma Delta Pi, Inei Garde if a repreientative of trie Woment ' Dormitory Council, former treaiurer of Conquiitadores and a member of the Independent}. FRANK GARRETT A » nior biology major from Hatch, Frank G h on the Intramural Council, Student Publication Board, and a member of SAE and M national Rolationt Club. i RICHARD R. HALL A junior pre-med major from Hatch, Dick Hall is secretary of his fraternity, Tau Kappa Epsilon, president of the Cantebury Club, a member of Greek Council, Student Christian Association, International Relations Club, Vet Asso- ciation, and Coronado Playmakers. LEWIS A. HOLLAND Junior class president Lewis Holland is president of Alpha Zeta, treasurer of the Block and Bridle Club, a mem- ber of SAE. He is a junior ag major from Derry. JOSEPH D. HYNES Donald Hynei, better known at " Duck " , it a member of Student Com- minion, International Relation! Club, " A " Association, SAE fraternity, on the eiecutive council of the Veterans Association, member of the ' 46- ' 47 football, basketball and tennit teams, and voted fellow with the belt line last year. He it a junior AH major from State College. FAMA JONES A junior Home Ec major from An- thony. Fama Jonei ii vice preiident of the Baptitt Student Union, treasurer of the Resident Women ' s Club, reporter of the Home Economics Club, and a member of WAA and AWS. r JOHN PHILLIPS President of ASCE, John Phillips also heads the Engineers ' Club, is a mem- ber of the Veterans ' Association, Stu- dent Vet Coop, Greek Council, letter- man of the golf team and vice presi- dent of ADT. He is a senior Civil engi- neering major from Las Cruces. JACQUELINE RAWLINS Jacqueline Rawlins, a senior music major from Estancia has kept up her busy college career with the vice presi- dency of the Baptist Student Union, Student Religious Council, presidency of Chi Omega, Associated Women Students and Panhellenic Council. She is also a member of the band and the Glee Club. - MARION REEVES One of the few " lady " engineer . Marion Reevei. lenior from Loving, hat formerly edited the Swattika and »ai buiineti manager of the Round-Up. She it secretary of Zeta Tau Alpha, the American Chemical Society and a member of the Engineer ' Club. MARY AVA SMITH A junior Englithjournalitm major from Clovil. Mary A»a Smith frethman editor of the Rio Grande Writer, editor of the Round Up, tec retary of Coronado Playmakert, cheer leader, itudent comminion member and dance bend vocelitt. She it a member of Chi Omega, Alpha Phi Gamma and thii year t editor of the Swattika. i BILL STURMAN This year ' s president of the student body, Bill Sturman, is a senior civil engineer from Elida. He is secretary- treasurer of ASCE and the Vet Asso- ciation, a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity and the Engineers ' Club. He also is on the Aggie Memo- rial Stadium committee. VERNE SWANSON Verne Swanson, a senior ag major from Albuquerque, is secretary of Al- pha Zeta, vice president of TKE and the Greek Council, a member of the Block and Bridle Club and former mem- ber of the livestock judging team. Last year he was president of the j u n i o r class. STANLEY N. THOMAS Stanley Thomas, a junior engineer from State College, it former fresh- man and sophomore clatt president, vice president of the student body and the Engineers ' Club, secretary of the ftadio Club, member of AIEE and Tau Kappa Epsilon, band and the Vet As- sociation. CHARLES W. WHEELER Charles Wheeler, |unior ag major from Albuquerque, is secretary of ADT, secretary of Alpha Zeta, secretary of the Student Publications Board of the Ag Club. m — only three victories against iii defeats, the 1947 Aggie football team wat a disappoint- ment to its loyal followers. Only one letterman from the previous year wat loit and more than 90 candidatei reported for practice in September. Mopei for a winning year were high on the campus, but they never materialiied. Co-Captains Atterbury and Bettencourt M I » •;. - «■ i Aggie Aggie Aggie Aggie Aggie Aggie Aggie Aggie Aggie SEASONS SUMMARY 7 — McMurray 13 — Colorado State 48 — New Meiico Teachers — New Meiico U. 27— Sul Ross 7— West Teias I 2 — Tempe 26— flagstaff — Teias Mines 22 14 20 14 34 33 26 Coach Babe Curfman 1947 FOOTBALL SQUAD Row I: Nuium, Wilborn, Conn, Abercrombie, Burke, Curfman, Thieme, Van Pelt, Spencer, Rawlings, Atterbury. Row 2: Hungate, Schaftabel, Ranken, Anglin, Hopson, Keusch, Hall, Dean, Lowman, Snow, Neale. Row 3: Rogers, Lyons, Hirten. Dale, Willingham, Garrett, Scott, Bessent, Scoggin, Abercrombie, Bet- tencourt, Steger. Row 4: DiTirro, Wofford, Keusch, Menkes, Curfman (coach). Raymond Van Pelt AGGIES 7 McMURRAY 2i The New Meiico Aggies opened their pig- skin season by dropping their first tilt to the Mc- Murray Indians of Abilene, Teias. 22 to 7. The first nd only tally of the Aggies came in the firs ' three minutes of play when Jerry (Bruiser) Nuxum scampered around left end for 36 yards and a touchdown. The extra point was added by Bud Wil. born on a quiet opening plunge. The Indians scored in the second to bring the score to a 7 to 7 count and the time for the first half ran out. Aggie fans, eipectinq to see a reversal of form in the second half were stunned when Barry of the In- dians raced 95 yards on the kick off to score prac- tically untouched. The eitra point was not good. Two p were obtained by the McMurray team on a safety during the third quarter. Leading 1 5 to 7 the In- dians the final blow four minutes after the period began. Hoefer on a cutback off his own right tackle raced 34 yards to score Smith kicked the eitra point. Itri AGGIES 13 COLORADO STATE 14 Colorado State, although heavily outgained and outplayed, walked off with a 14 to 13 victory over the Aggies. The Aggies scored the first touchdown after three and a half minutes of the first quarter. Sparks scored on a right end sweep, good for eight yards, after setting it up by passing to Darbyshire. After a sustained drive in the second quar- ter, Nuium scored for the Aggies and Burke failed to convert, making the score 13 to in favor of the Aggies. With two minutes to go until the half, the Aggie reserves went in to spell the first stringers. Colorado State ' s safety man promptly returned a punt for 57 yards and a touchdown; the point was converted and the score at the half was Aggies 13, Colorado State 7. After the Aggies failed to score several times, the tide turned, and after capitalizing on a fumble, Colorado State scored on a pass from the eight-yard line and the extra point was good, making the score I 4 to I 3 in favor of Colorado. L Frank Burke Jay Rawlings Jack Darbyshire AGGIES 48 NEW MEXICO STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE After two losses in two games, the Aggies finally hit the win column. Scoring at will, the Aggies rolled up 408 yards by patting and running, while the Teaches had a lots of 37 yardl. The Teachers failed to make a first down even after Coach Curfman used all his reserves. Most of the touchdowns were set up by the hard running of Bruiser ' Nuium. Wilborn. and Derbyshire. Field General Rawlings was at his best and was the factor in the Aggie win. The line play was superb, due to the fine defensive playing of Linemen Curfman Kt i Thieme, Burke, Van Pelt. Scott, Spencer. Betten- court, and Menkes. ; AGGIES NEW MEXICO U. 20 Featuring a hard-running attack, the Uni- versity gained 310 yards by rushing to the 141 made by the Aggies. Krall and Comunei were the leaders of the University ' s attack, but they got help from Brock and Lou Cullen. The Aggies showed some hard and clever running backs — notably " Bruiser " Nu- zum and " Blackie " Sciamanna, but couldn ' t shake the Lobos. A drive early in the first quarter after recovering a block kick failed to help the Aggies. A field goal attempt by Burke from the 30-yard line was just under the cross bars and the only chance the Aggie had to score went to the four winds. The defensive play of Thieme and Keusch was a standout. Coach Huffman had the U team keyed up and after the first half they started to roll, to the discomfiture of team and Aggie rooters alike. Al Thieme Alvin Curfman Cal Hall I s -2 AGGIES 27 SUL ROSS 14 The Aggies, seeking their second win of tf«« season, unmercifully pounced on ffte Sul Ron team A duel between ffie Lobos Glen Beard and Aggie- man, " Bruiser " Nuium delevoped early when Beard gained 113 yards, including a 49-yard run which set up the Aggie third touchdown. Wilborn scored first on a left end run which covered 37 yards. Burke converted. Bud Atterbury scored on a line plunge after a 22-yard run by Sciamanna and a 32-yard pass from Darbyshire to Lowman. The Lobos tied the score early in ttie sec- ond half, but Nuium ' s long run and Bettencourt ' s interception of a pass completed the scoring. Burke missed only his last conversion, a three out of four record. The Aggies gained 378 yards by rushing and passing to a total of 209 by the Lobos. 1L . ■ • AGGIES 7 WEST TEXAS 34 Buffalo deception and power proved too much for the Aggies in the second half. The Ag- gies, after playing their best ball game of the year, folded in the second half and the Buffaloes scored three times after a first half lead of 14 to 7. Bettencourt ' s catch of Nuzum ' s heave into the end zone was the standout play of the game. Tough breaks, such as pass interference in the end zone, set up one of the West Texas touchdowns. An example of West Texas ' speed showed up when little Bill Cross. 138-pound speedster took off for a 68-yard iaunt for a touchdown. The running of Atterbury and Nuzum helped the Aggies but they were never able to reak loose for the important scores. The Buffaloes had 13 first downs to the Aggies ' 8, and the total yardage gained from scrimmage was 315 to 162. The Aggies had five tosses intercepted. Jack Hirten Bud Wilborn Gail Hungate AGGIES 12 TEMPE 33 Trailing 12-0 at the half Tempe came to life Ithanks to the official ) in the second half and scored five touchdowns to hand the Aggies an- other Border Conference loss to a 33-12 tune. With Nuium passing and Beftencourt and Wilborn re- ceiving, the Aggies made two quick touch downs. Starting the second half, things began pop- ping. Pass interference in the end zone and a bat- ted ball, which was taken by a Tempe receiver on the run. created two touchdowns. White convert- cd both eitra points; score — 14-12. Sam Le«is returned a punt 55 yards down the sidelines for the third score. It was a nice run eicep •- Aggie players were clipped and Mr. Lewis stepped out of bounds in the vicinity of the 20-yard line. Of course the officials failed to detect these slight misdoings and the touchdown was allowed. Through sheer desperation, the Aggies set up Tempe ' s r»- maining scores by passing from their own end lone which resulted in intercepted passe and subse- quently, touchdowns. We wui robbed for the Aggies, on rh» whole, played their best game against Tempe. AGGIES 26 FLAGSTAFF 6 Fighting to come out of the cellar, the Ag- gies, led by the ground-gaining of " Bruiser " Nu- lum and the passing of " Blue Jay " Rawlings, downed a sluggish Flagstaff eleven by a one-sided 26-6 score before an enthusiastic Homecoming crowd. Bob Schatrabel ' s calling of plays was with- out fault, for within a few minutes the Aggies had marched 70 yards and scored when Nuzum raced around left end to pay dirt. The passing combi- nation of Rawlings and Renken clicked for two touchdowns and in the closing minutes of the game, Nuzum scored again from the six-yard line after being set up by a pass from Steger to Lowman. Statistically, the Aggies gained 375 yards to III yards for the visitors. Aside from those mentioned, other backfield men turning in a good ball game were Atterbury, Wilborn, Hirten and Neale. Henry Sciamanna Phillip Neale John Scott AGGIES TEXAS MINES 26 The Muckers finally got even for that 14 to 7 defeat last year by the Aggies, but they knew they were In a ball game, for the score wa» no indication nf the type of ball that was played. Most of the scoring was done from midfield. The first score was set up by a fake run and a long pass from Smith to the right end who was knocked out of bounds on the two; Wendt two plays later, went over. Early in the second period, Hirten got off a beauty of a quick kick to the Mines 30 but Smith on a handoff from Bowden raced around right end with four-man-interference and sprinted 70 yards untouched for the second score. After a 30-yard run by Carnell Pug Ga- briel scored on a plunge and in the last stanxa Ga- briel scored again to brinq the score up to 26-0. The Aggies finally started rolling in the closing minutes, when the backfield of Rawlings, Hirten, Snow and Hungate started to click. Rawlings passed to Hirten twice for sub- stantial gains and then tossed a lonq heave to Bet- tencourt who was brought down by the safety man and that was the end of the game and the sea- son. B.n Lc Willingham Dale ' Scoggin Steger Rogers Abercrombie i. ' Wk, Dean Ranken Conn M . «=-? I ¥ r Hf « Harrington Garrett Browntield M : . k ASM BASKETBALL TEAM The 1947 48 batketbell team provided Aqqie rootert with opportunitiet for cheert and head achat in almolt equal imounlt. The leaion record wit 13 qamet won end II qamet lott Hiqhliqhtinq the teeton ' t play wax the thrillinq S8 S6 victory over the Border Conference champion Ariiona Univcrnty Wild. Three wint in four qamet with Teiat h inei, perennial rivalt of the Aqqiet. provided happy mom. for the team and itt backert. David Sharp, hiqh tcorinq Aqqie. »ii nem d a member o the Border Conference Rnl team With 269 points, Sharp led the Aggie scorers. Besides his scoring ability, Sharp was also a good defensive player and clever ball handler. DAVID SHARP Bill Hamm had another great year, scoring 250 points. With 44 points in 67 attempts, he was next to Sharp as a free throw expert. BILL HAMM LUi Craft ai a tteady and dependable guard »ho uted hit 6 feet 3 inchet of height to good advantage off the backboards. DAVID CRAFT Third high tcorer on the tquad. Hynet. tcored 717 pointt anc -o tat up innumerable tcoring opportunitiet for hit nnatet. Duck counted 21 pointt in one of the Minet gamet to account for one game tcoring hon DONALD HYNES A great defensive player and ball handler, Dick scored 158 points during the season. His long shots did much to loosen up opponents ' de- fenses that allowed his team mates to score from close in. DICK APODACA Playing his first year as a regular, Meerscheidt was an agressive, driving type of player who showed promise of some great years to come. STUART MEERSCHEIDT Stallingi came to A M with a fine high vchool record and in hit fir teaion here lived up to advance noticet. Sii feet tall and fait, hit ag- grettive play it certain to win him an opportunity for more play neit year. CLAYTON STALUNGS 1 The tallett man on the tquad. Joe made a capable tubttitute for Hynet at the center tpot n thould find Joe a much more polivhed player JOE PINO Smith did not play too much, but his percent- age of successful shots make him a fine prospect for next year ' s squad. LAWRENCE SMITH A substitute guard, Toribio showed himself to be fast, aggressive, and a good ball handler. Much can be expected from him with this year ' s experi- ence behind him. TORIBIO APODACA titt Thoma came to the Aggiet at an All State player from Lai Crucei. With more playing e«pr rience he it eipected to be a valuable addition to the team. ROLAND THOMAS Twice All Diitrict player from Hatch. ( «ii a member of the 1947 touth Al Star baiiet ball team A frrihman thu pa»t year, he »ill re quire teatoning for intercollegiate pUy. t BOBBY PORTER TENNIS Strengthened by several new players, the Aggie tennis team promises to be one of the best since the war. This year ' s team, sparked by Ed Hubbard and Bill Darby, playing No. I and No. 2, and two lettermen from last year, Ronald Bell and Dave Herring, should make a good showing in the conference. Newcomers on ttie team are Jerry Corcoran and Wallace Bollschweiler who set a fast pace for a berth on the lineup. Also on the team is Veteran Ray Sensanbaugher who played a steady game for the team in 1946, and shows plenty of flash for this year ' s matches. After matches with Texas Mines, New Mexico University, Tempe University, Texas Tech and New Mexico Military Institute the Aggie squad will climax their season by journeying to Tempe for the Border Conference meet. GOLF r • 4 V. ! lr r 1 H " i ■ Don Bartelt, who hails from Chicago, Illinois, is one of the three veterans of the 1947 squad. He has shown considerable improvement over his play of last year and generally holds down the number one spot. Con- sistent hard work has made him one of the outstanding golfers in the Border Conference. John Phillips and Ralph Tamm, who also saw action last year, play the number two and four positions respectively, and can always be depended upon to win points. Phillips, a comparative newcomer to the game, is noted or his long tee shots, and has shown remarkable progress. John is a Las Cruces product and Ralph calls San Diego his home town. Albert (Willie) Wilson, from Everett, Washington, is playing his first year of varsity golf, and has one of the most polished games of ttie team. He was one of the mainstays of his high school team and plays the number three position. Phil DeCillis. from York City, and Jack Steger of Abilene, Texas, will no doubt hold down regular berths next year. All they need is a little more experience. Jack has to divide his time between football and golf, but is rapidly developing a smooth swing. -s V ARCHERY THE GIRLS PLAY TOO BADMINTON SOFTBALL MELD Hf TENNIS et set ley re o H ;ops! CALL THE BAND The year l947- ' 48 has proven very successful for the New Mexico A M band, which boasts approximately 50 members, a drum major, and three majorettes. Harold Specht of the music department, is the director. . The band played at each football game, met the football team return.ng from out-of-town games, participated in the Homecoming parade, pep rallies. ROTC parades, and the square dancers parade. They have made several broadcasts and have given a series of concerts. Zo Elliott, noted American composer, conducted at one of the concerts. Two trips were made: One to the Aggie-Lobo game at Albuquerque and the other to the Mines game at El Paso. The band was especially honored to be asked to play for the White Sands Navy unit in the Navy Day parade in El Paso. " THE HILLS SEND BACK THE CRY AcSM ' S CHEERLEADERS • M no Uck of tcKool ycflr. th«nkt to thr cHorti o J D Joriti M«|0 ' ie r- Ho i Betty Rilry. Kcrt.! I icr, Norma Martin Icon.- «nd H nl I . ' o»»d N • i added greatly to " The rd impri _ INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF COLONEL EDWARD M. SUTHERLAND MAJOR ROY CREEK LT. COL. D. W. WALLACE Left to Right (Front): Capt. Hughes, Lt. Jackson, CWO Johnston, M Sgts. Coffey, Stank, Stewart. (Rear): M Sgt. Yeager, T Sgts. Bailey, Corley, Scott. A COMPANY ' Y A Fint Row, Left to Right: Conn. Kunkel. Hively. and Reynold . Second Row, Left to Right: Royd, Donnelly. Carbine. Thomei. Brown Williami, Forehand. Greathouie. Steele, Cunningham, Hud die, Porter, Smithhijler and Keller. Third Row. Left to Right: Watkinj, Schliep. Roberton, Cooper, Coul ter, McNabb, Hinrichi, Reeie, Hogue, Crittenden, Brown Grandi, Richardson. Brookey. Fourth Row, Left to Right: Steger, Stallingi, Swiler. Barley. Renken Stone, Nil, Boren, Morriit, Beuent, Ayotte. Nickell, Living iton and Kerr. Fifth Row, Left to Right: Sgt. Stewart, Colegrove, Dawion. Brad- ford and Turner. B COMPANY in -.- - 1 Front Row, Left to Right: Stahmann, Van Pelt, Harrelson, Mitchell. Second Row, Left to Right: Strain, Harrington, Messick, Bashaw, West, Sears, Walden, Lane, Gray, Alberson, McGuire, Hardy, Bouvet. Third Row, Left to Right: Barraia, Medinger, Bradley, C de Baca, Hilgenhurst, Heringa, Minter, Railsback, Brooke, Tilden, Neale, Borkin, Maynei. Fourth Row, Left to Right: Hopson, Hutchings, Thomas, Francis, Wauson, Silverman, Thurstonson, White, Logan, Weddige, Smith, M.; Smith, D.; Toney, Alvarez. Fifth Row, Left to Right: Scott, Dehlinger, Thibodeau, Edney. J - C COMPANY Front Row. Left to Right: Gevedon, Nationi, McGee. Barton. Second Row. Lett to Right: Douglai. Braiil. Groienbacher, Thomai. Davila. Liiter, Anderion. Gomalei. Gordon. Bowman. Keane. Golditon. Jackion. Ackerman. Third Row. Left to Right: Byari, P«rkm«n, Baca. Gouett. Green . George. Brown. Black. Emillio. Abeyta. Tavhiro, Hal. White. Kerr. Fourth Row. Left to Right: Wallace. Durio. Lary. Hawkini, Taylor. Armitrong, KHeredith. Lawrence. Buntin, Maettat, Marquei. KHadrid. Webb. Bonnell. Fitth Row. Left to Right: Creek. Wil»on. Moore. Modrall. P. - D COMPANY Front Row, Left to Right: Meadows, Lambirth, Pena, Jacobs. Second Row, Left to Right: Borrego, Fox, Osburn, Woodward, Norris, Rickelton, Thatcher, West, Blevins, Wharton, Will- yard. Third Row, Left to Right: Thieme, Priestly, Mahill, Painter, Mclntyre, Carter, Hofforth, McGinley, Jaramillio, Blackburn, Corcoran, Sanchez. Fourth Row, Left to Right: Vick, Holiheimer, Davenport, Zirkle, Sells, Willis, Chavez, Pierce, Huttanus, Drum, Kincaid, Martinez, Blevins, Hendricks. Fifth Row, Left to Right: Coffey, Patterson, Richards, Provencio, Hungate. SQUADRON " A " AIR R.O.T. C. Firtt Row, Left to Right: Jonei, Snow, Hatch. Second Row, Left to Right: Craft, Pool. Meencheidt, Wofford. Jo« L.; Williami. Boone. Jerant, LeGrand, Poitman, Bonnell Chavei. Third Row, Left to Right: Garra. Huit, Parker, Wofford. Clyde F. Duke, Harrelton, Black. Luttrell, BenneH, Tyion, Ligo- Fourth Row, Left to Right: Yanaga. Koger. Ewing. Jonei, Ralph McLean. Marquei. Oliver. Eicalante, Bullock. Micek. Fifth Row, Left to Right: lit Lt. Jackton. Parion, Tynan; Luck. Har vey. GIRLS ' RIFLE TEAM Results of 1947-48 Matches (to date) New Mexico Col. of A MA 495 U of Kansas 460 492 Northwwestern U 487 960 U of Wyoming 904 495 U of S. Dakota 485 ont Row, Left to Right: Jean Mitchell, Jean Patterson, Jeane Creasey. ick Row, Left to Right: Jean Wright, Kathryn Dunlap, Anna Irwin, Jane Wright. MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM Results of l947- ' 48 Matches (to date) Jew Mexico UL of A MA 857 Georgia Tech 1832 862 Colorado Mines 1866 897 U of Wisconsin 1890 863 U of Alabama 1845 654 U of S. Dakota 3650 857 U of Mass 1775 890 U of Idaho 1843 691 NMMI 3699 857 U of Pittsburgh 1866 384 U of San Francisco 1409 848 U of N Dakota 1885 874 UCLA 1898 856 U of Wyoming 1825 867 U of Wyoming 1804 686 Presbyterian College 3647 686 U of Utah 3667 867 U of Washington 1815 857 Northwestern U 1850 i Front Row, Left to Right: Turner, Floyd, Watkins, Rickelton, Lambirth. Back Row, Left to Right: Nations, Harrington, Wofford, Sells. tLL- MILITARY BALL QUEEN AND HER COURT PHYLLIS NORRIS. QUEEN ANNE IRVING. AND JEAN WRIGHT CADETS AND THEIR DATES -THE END- L ' [{tocftaiM I The Case ™ ™ E Successful Family. . Or why the New Underwood Champion Portable offers the keys to better writing ftfo?u6zy.., ' 7u£ u .. Father opened the case in the living room and proudly displayed the new, streamlined Champion . . . the handsomest portable typewriter the family had ever seen. Said Betty. " It ' s marvelous . . . such smooth, easy action . . . and what cleancut typing. Just wait until the history prof sees my typewritten notes. " " It ' s neat, " Bill exclaimed. " This way even writing compositions is a lot of fun. And, I ' ll have to talk to Dad about getting me an Underwood Champion when I go to college next year. " Underwood Corporation One Part Avenue New York 16. Sales and Service Everywhere wEgmm One or more of the family take a turn on the Underwood Champion Portable. Mother has caught up on her correspondence. Father has written speeches, memos, and reports. Why not get a " Champion " in your home. You ' ll find it holds the keys that unlock the doors to advancement and progress . . . better work for the youngsters in school, modern writing convenience for the parents . . . and greater success for every member of the family. Ask your dealer for a demonstration . . . today. N. Y. Underwood... TYPEWRITER LEADER OP THB WORLD Compliments of LOOMIS AND CO MPANY . . . Your Radio and Record Shop . . . NELSON ' S FUNERAL HOME 15 YEARS DEPENDABLE AND COURTEOUS SERVICE Phone 166 419 S. Main St. Las Cruces. N. M. THE J. C. PENNEY COMPANY EVERY DAY IS BARGAIN DAY AT PENNEYS We extend our heartiest congratulations to the Aggie graduating class of 1948, and wish you success in the future. MESILLA VALLEY CHAMBER OE COMMERCE HEADQUARTERS LAS CRUCES. N. MEX. PHILLIPS BROTHERS CONOCO PRODUCTS GOODYEAR TIRES 240 S. MAIN PHONE 108-J 401 S. MAIN PHONE 259 LAS CRUCES, N. M. Home Sweet Home Make yours a happy home by furnishing it wisely and economically from LAS CRUCES FURNITURE COMPANY " Complete Furnishers of Happy Homes " • LAS CRUCES 209 So. Main Sf. P. O. Box 629 EQUIPMENT SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW MEXICO, INC Modern Power Farm Equipment Compliments Of RIO GRANDE THEATRE Genuine Repair Parts Expert Shop Service LAS CRUCES, N. M. 137 S. Church St. Phone 168 LANDIS Handmade Cowboy Boots and Shoes Expert Shoe Repair Service 407 N. Main St. Las Cruces Keepsake LENOX JEWELRY DIAMOND HEADQUARTERS Rio Grande Theatre Building Lai Crucei SANCHEZ Hardware, Lumber And Fuel Company • STA-COAT PAINT • PRISCILLA WARE • CARPENTER TOOLS • KEM-TONE 334 N. Church St. Phone 869-J Compliment! of ARMY SURPLUS STORE 130 N. Main Phone 923 I THE VALLEY DRUG CORNER MAIN AND OREGON Soda Fountain • Sundries Preicriptioni NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRANDS OUR SPECIALTY Lai Crucei Phone 100 A. T. COX USED CAR LOT Cars Bought, Sold, and Traded Las Cruces 304 N. Main St. Phone 30 -J rORES SOUTHERN NEW MEXICO ' S MOST DOMINANT DEPARTMENT STORE Las Cruces, N. M. PETERSON LUMBER COMPANY — Paints — — Hardware — —Building Materials— Mesilla Park Phone 555 MESILLA MOTOR COMPANY brcL 600 N. Main St. Las Cruces Sales Ford-Mercury Service Ford Bonus Built Trucks Phone 203 New Mexico Htficm i Congratulation- GRADUATES! m ' .- il..fif- r £rt :il .l. Bii.l H-.l.l Kll.. watt ' s might) pn.uil " f mii! I !«• ' •, Itrrn br- IiiiiiI iMi, « i r M»-|i of the h ) ami hr u 111 U . fr..rn Ma Ml] Look to electricity for happier, healtfier. more economical living. SlPast SUehU C O M = A N V MESILLA VALLEY DIVISION ■ i FARNEY INSURANCE AGENCY GENERAL INSURANCE Las Cruo Phone 234 Ruiz Plumbing Company EQUIPMENT— PARTS— SERVICE . . . Years of Dependable Workmanship . . . Las Crucet 940 N. MAIN ST. PHONE 986-W If it ' s musical . . . vt e h ive it All makes records and albums • Com- plete children ' s department - MuS ' Cjl instruments Rad os ami phonographs Accessories and supplies - Sheet mi. ' . r tOIUlt Hi . ■ " din ft h t i ii.in m. t l j hi: mi sk box LAS CRUCES 206 So. M in Phone 824 BETTER PHOTOGRAPHY 314 North Main Street LAS CRUCES, N. MEX. Kodak Finishing STEVENS MOTOR SALES CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE 435 N. Main St., Phone 912-W Compliments Of BUDGET SHOP • " " ,■ ' KENNECOTT COPPER CORPORATION CHINO MINES DIVISION HURLEY SANTA RITA GRANT COUNTY, NEW MEXICO New Meiico is one of the Nation ' s principal sources of supply for copper, due largely fo the ores mined at the great open pit at Santa Rita and processed at the mill and smelter at Hurley by Chino Mines Division of Kenne- cott Copper Corporation. Copper mined and processed in Grant County is used by the Kennecott subsidiaries CHASE BRASS AND COPPER COMPANY and KENNECOTT WIRE AND CABLE COMPANY POPULAR CAFE.... Specialties: STEAKS, CHOPS, CHICKEN SPANISH DISHES HOME MADE PASTRIES 101 S. Church St. Las Cruces, N. M. Exclusive Food At Suitable Prices BANOUETS ARRANGED Domingo Chavez — Owner Phone 169-R III ! I | | rn LAS CRUCES CITIZEN PRINTERS— PUBLISHERS 114 S. Church St. Phone 10 Producers of Fine Printing Of All Kinds THE ROUNDUP ANNUAL CATALOG ... a sample of Citizen 4-Color Process Work on Front Cover of Swastika Jodfes ' jMnctiteC lDPa f 1 rr r«o . ■«. WRYlCv %m WEISENHORN-PAPEN AGENCY VMII r INSURANCE ANTHONY. TEXAS LAS CRUCES. NEW MEXICO ESTABLISHED 1888 PHONE 261 137 SOUTH MAIN Compliment of THE SCOTT BROTHERS SCOH BODY SHOP Court And Water St. SCOTT ' S DRIVE IN 521 N. MAIN ST. DRUM ELECTRIC FRIGIDAIRE HOME APPLIANCES 125 W. Las Cruces Ave. Phone 340 " We Sell Cleanliness " Las Cruces Laundry and Cleaners, Inc. SUCCESSORS TO ACME LAUNDRY CO. QUICK SERVICE CLEANERS Two Convenient Locations: 500 N. Main and 131 N. Water Sts. LAS CRUCES. N. M. PHONES 373 and 402 The Prescription Pharmacy Stort Hours: 9 «. m. to 10 p. m. Sundays 10 a. m. to I p. m. JACK MALONE. Rogistored Ph rm„ciit 124 N. CHURCH OFFICE PHONE 87? R RES PHONE 433 W K- » ♦ " « i-L 10 Robert E McKee GENERAL CONTRACTOR NEW MEXICO CALIFORNIA TEXAS ii STULL ENTERPRISES 425 N. Main St. Las Cruces, N. M. LAWRENCE WALKER COTTON COMPANY, INC. COTTON MERCHANTS LAS CRUCES DALLAS LUBBOCK CHOOSE A GIFT SHE ' D CHOSE HERSELF Dams Jewelers 136 NO. MAIN LAS CRUCES DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY LUGGAGE HOLLOWARE LEATHER GOODS Credit Terms Conveniently Arranged 17 H K TRUCK LINES Phone 260 Las duces ■i ■ Congratulations to the class of 1948 from el encanto " Just a little different " TRULY LAS CRUCES ' FINER DRESS AND GIFT SHOP Phone 613 315 N. Main Las Cruces PEYTON PACKING COMPANY Invites You to Enjoy Delicious . . . DEL NORTE HAMS BACON EL PASO TEXAS 13 Jfc, McKINNEY GROCERY AND MARKET MESILLA PARK PHONE 787 J3 OPEN FROM 7:30—7:30 a. m. p. m. LAS CRUCES PHONE 586 R3 REYNOLDS ELECTRICAL AND ENGINEERING CO. Electrical Conjtruction Engineer! SANTA PE. N. M. EL PASO. TEX. ALBUOUEROUE. N. M. GOOD PHOTOGRAPHS MAKE A GOOD SWASTIKA Thank you for your fine patronage Remember us in 1949 CRESCENT STUDIO 5?l N ST. LAS CRUCES. N M 14 H. J. BARON COMPANY Metallurgical Assay Chemicals Flotation Reagents Miners Drill Steel 805 MILLS BLDG. EL PASO, TEXAS a firm foundation . . . The strength and endurance of time-tested, proven EL TORO Cements. Whatever your cement needs, you can depend on El Toro Cements. For standard building requirements or special needs, there ' s an El Toro Cement that does the job. Look for EL TORO Cements Recommended by Years ot Quality Reputation SOUTHWESTERN PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY Makers of El TORO Cements EL PASO, TEXAS 15 CLEANING PRESSING Have a Coke . . . AN INVITATION TO REFRESHMENT ONE THAT IS AN ASSURANCE OF PLEASURE Experience shows nothing can take the place of quality, and a " Coke " is quality in rc ' eshment Take a minute for the pause that re frc hci with ice rnld Coca-Cola LAS CRUCES @Stg BOTTLING CO Compliments Of STATE FINANCE COMPANY INCORPORATED 117 E. GRIGGS PHONE 968 i . BRONSON PRINTING COMPANY PRINTERS STATIONERS TYPEWRITER SALES AND REPAIR Las Cruces BERKLEY ' S The Community Drug Store SCHOOL SUPPLIES TOILETRIES DRUGS PRESCRIPTIONS GIFT ITEMS Day Phone 517— Nite Phone 782-R1 At the Bus Stop Mesilla Park THE LAS CRUCES HOTEL MOTOR COURT ASSN. —MEMBERS— Mission Motel • Mulberry Courts 9 Broadway Courts • Dona Ana Courts • Amador Hotel • Organ Court Pueblo Auto Courts Herndon Hotel • Casa De Las Cruces • Kilby Kourts • Campbell Hotel • McKinney Courts • Bruce Motel 9 66 Corral • Hines Motor Court El Molino Courts • Neff Courts • Picacho Lodge • Camp Las Cruces 17 CONOCO SERVICE STATION NUMBER 1 CONOCO PRODUCTS TIRES BATTERIES Official Brake and Light Intpection Station C. O. DICKSON ROD BASON 305 N. MAIN ST. »» BORDER VENETIAN BLIND COMPANY fc , Eg J PHONE 108 W COURTESY McDOW PHARMACY • PRESCRIPTIONS PILLED • FOUNTAIN SERVICE MISILLA PARK POPULAR DRY GOODS CO 1. ,i s Cruet i If o I Pre I ■ a a r I in n t Sic • CUSTOM MADE METAL BLINDS • DRAPERY AND CURTAIN RODS • " NOR REPAIR OF PRESENT BLINDS • COMHFT1 PENOVATION SERVICE „. , rhonc j ; , I I f Baard. M . 403 N. M TELEPHONE 913 R LAS CRUCES 139 N Man IB Compliments Of 5-10-25 5-10-25 MOTT ' S 117 N. MAIN LAS CRUCES, N. MEX. CITY FLOWER SHOP FLOWERS for ALL OCCASIONS POT PLANTS . . . CORSAGES WEDDING FLOWERS PHONE 311 139 S. MAIN " Give Us a Break and We ' ll Fix It " PERKINS GLASS CO. DESK AND FURNITURE TOPS AUTO GLASS. PLATE GLASS, WINDOW GLASS. MIRRORS MADE TO ORDER 124 W. BOWMAN ST. G. C. PERKINS LAS CRUCES, N. M. PHONE 935-W LAS CRUCES DRUG COMPANY Save With Safety At Your Rexall Store Phone 21 THE REXALL STORE Las Cruces Wm. P. BIXLER, PRES. PHOTOSTAT COPIES MAPS LOUIS M. BURLESON, btv_. Las Cruces Abstract and Title Company ABSTRACTS OF TITLE of Lands in Dona Ana, Luna and Sierra Counties 106 W. 3rd St. P. O. Box 1032 P. O. Box 271 Hot Springs, N. M. Las Cruces, N. M. Deming, N. M. 19 KAISER FRAZER DAVENPORT MOTOR CO. GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRS 438 S. Main Phone 197 LAS CRUCES. NEW MEXICO " 5 PRICHARD BOOK STATIONERY CO Complete School and Supplies and Office Suppliet and Equipment 302 NO. MAIN TELEPHONE 918-W LAS CRUCES 412 N. MAIN ST. ... for that neit date, viiit . . . CITY BEAUTY SHOP 122 North Church St. Phone 872-J Lai Crucet, New Meiico Dorothy Richardion Manager PHONE 190 W STEVENS FURNITURE COMPANY COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS RADIOS GAS AND ELECTRIC APPLIANCES IAS CRUCES. N M. J M. STEVENS— OWNER 20 Clothes make the man . • • TAXI Keep in style by selecting your wardrobe from our com- plete line of nationally advertised clothes for men. PHONE 866 24 Hour STETSON HATS Local and College Service VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS WEMBLEY TIES LEVI STRAUSS WESTERN WEAR MARX Fr VANITY SUIT S 5I8 N. MAIN W. W. WIGGINS m REISEL ' S • THE MEN ' S SHOP • . - nil 111! 113 N. MAIN PHONE 662 kB mm 3P MYERS COMPANY INC. Farm Machinery Parts Shops Service Ha rdware Sporting Goods Glassware Gifts LAS CRUCES, N. MEX. PHONES 67, 967 Compliments Ol McBRIDE HOSPITAL 2I FRED H. JOHNSON REALTY COMPANY — Real Estate — Farms — Ranches — City Homes and Lots Income Property GENERAL INSURANCE 109 W. Griggs Phone 874-J Farmers Market and Supply Company Feed, Seed, Coal, and Fertilizer Hatch Phone 2182 Las Cruces Phone 333 Compliments of (S [III LAS CRUCES MEMBLRS OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 22 ROBERT PORTER AND SONS, INC. BUILDING SUPPLIES — Lumber — Sash — Doors — — Paints — Glass Venetian Blinds Las Cruces Hatch Phone 92 Phone 2581 MORALES TAILOR SHOP . . . Suits Custom Styled for Men and Women ALTERATIONS 133 S. Main Phone 384 COTHERN CLEANERS Wilford Cothern Furs Cleaned and Cold Storage Hat Blocking and Altering Monite Insured Mothproof Cleaning 248 West Las Cruces Ave. Phone 300 23 . . Wei Dr»ts d Aggies rtfWct rh quality of our S«rvic« . . . CAMPBELL CLEANERS —CLEANING— PRESSING— MESILLA PARK IKARD-NEWSOM Heating Appliances Maytag Washers Servel Refrigerators Air Conditioners Butane Gas LAS CRUCES 141 S. Main Phone 963-J WARREN LUMBER PAINT CO. Lumber, Building Materials and Sherwin Williams Paints PHONE 29 Griggs and Water Slre t Phone 94 I -J WHEN IN LAS CRUCES. EAT AT TOWN TALK CAFE 123 E. Las Cruces We Serve Spa and ■ican Food ■ to 1 CAFE ' I " ' • Banquets Arranged 24 RIO GRANDE MOTOR CO. CHEVROLET, BUICK and OLDSMOBILE 24 Hour Wrecker Sales and Complete Service LAS CRUCES Alameda Griggs Phone 123 Congratulations and Best Wishes To The Class Of ' 48 P. R. BURN GENERAL CONTRACTOR CONSTRUCTION ENGINEER Las, Cruces, New Mexico 25 " WHEREVER THERE ' S LIVESTOCK THERE ' S NEED FOR FRANKLINS ' O. M. FRANKLIN SERUM CO. Biological and Pharmaceutical Protective Products l r Livestock Amanllo. T Kl Pas... Tea the ULTIMATE in Ice Cream GOODNESS A MODUCT O i -RIAkMIII :6 ALBUQUERQUE ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK Total Resources Over $40,000,000 Central Avenue at Second Street Albuquerque Rational isi Bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporate 27 r.i I WOULDN ' T Ml Aft OP OOING MfV PlACl ncoi BAKER DRUG VTORE fO» MY COiMtTIC AND BtAuTY AIDS. ' — Special Lines — YARDLEY OF LONDON HELENA RUBENSTEIN ENDO-CREME flflraryiMOTira PHONE 120 U t 701 GwVodbtK T thOixiXio h LAS CRUCf S.N « WASHATERIA Help- Yourself Laundry 50c Per Hour STEAM SOFT WATER Across From Courthouse 452 S Alameda Phone 904 W V Romney Motor Company ■ JOHN DEERE KLZS and SERVICE 401 S Alameda Phone 244 Compliments of LAS CRUCES LUMBER COMPANY Phone 86 VALLEY PRODUCTS COMPANY — Wholesale Grocers — Feeds — Seeds -Fuel- W»st Amador at Tracks Las Cr vices Phone 99 THE CENTER OF SOUTHERN NEW MEXICO BUSINESS DIAL 1450 BROADCASTING COMPANY Picacho Main Phone 205 AN AGGIE BOOSTER RIO GRANDE LUMBER CO. —Building Materials— Hardware— — Lumber — Paint — Las Cruces Phone 3 BENDIX Automatic Laundry —SOFT WATER— —WET WASH— —ROUGH DRY— —MANGLE FACILITIES— Mr. Mrs. H. L. Lewis, Props. 220 W. Griggs Phone 659-W LAS CRUCES BEAUTY PARLOR Beaty treatments that keep you lovely JU ANITA SANCHEZ The MISSION THEATRE MESILLA PARK The place of comfort and the best in entertainment 437 W. Griggs Phone 142 29 TONY LAMA BOOTS TYPICAL OF THE CAMPUS EL PASO, TEXAS Your Every Photo Need KODAKS-SUPPLIES — Movie Equipment — BALLARDS PHOTO SHOP 119 S. Main Las Crucas WHITFIELD BUS LINES Serving the land of the sun . . . and clear skies . . LAS CRUCES— STATE COLLEGE— MESILLA AND MESILLA PARK - ' ilc. d«p ndabl« and .Moou bus Mrvic . 240 Phon» 771 31 ne hold these Truths to he Self-Evident " ' That the h " | -s of the world lie in tlu- f trui That true den 1 an f one of New M »2 I N I I I I) S I I I S |-« i I Ml I I | I ' N ( l I Ml II N I M I I I I I j: INDEX TO ADVERTISERS ... Page Albuquerque National Bank 27 Army Surplus Store 4 Baiter Drug Co 28 Ballards Photo Shop 30 Baron, H. J. Co 15 Bendlx Automatic Laundry 29 Berkley Drug Co -j Border Venetian Blind Co 18 Bronson Printing Co 17 Budget Shop 7 Burn, P. R. Construction Co. 25 Campbell Cleaners 24 City Beauty Shop 20 City Rower Shop 19 Conoco Service Station No. I |g Cothern Cleaners 23 Cox, A. T. Used Cars " 4 Crescent Studio 14 Davenport Motor Co 20 Davis Jewelry 12 Drum Electric jq Dunlaps c El Encanto 13 El Paso Electric Co Equipment Supply Co 3 Eubanks Cleaners |£ Farmers Market 22 Farney Insurance Agency £ First National Bank 22 Franklin Serum Co 2A Geor-Jess Shop o H-K Truck Lines 13 Ikard-Newsome 74 Johnson, Fred H. Realty Co 22 Kennicott Copper Corp a kobe z. ..:;::;;;;;; 2 ; Lama, Tony " I 30 Landis shoe Co •» Las Cruces Abstract Titfe Co . .. .......... 19 Las Cruces Beauty Parlor 29 Las Cruces Citizen a Las Cruces Coca-Cola Bottling Co 16 Las Cruces Drug Co |o Las Cruces Furniture Co 3 Las Cruces Hotel Motor Court Assn! .......... 17 Las Cruces Laundry Cleaners, Inc 10 Las Cruces Lumber Co 28 Lenox Jewelry Co 4 Loomis Co 1 McBride Hospital 21 McDow Pharmacy 18 McKee, Robert E. Construction Co 1 1 McKinney Grocery 14 Mesilla Motor Co 5 Mesilla Valley Bank 22 Mesilla Valley Chamber of Commerce 2 Meyers Company 21 Mission Theatre 29 Morales Tailor Shop 23 Motts 5 10 19 Music Box 6 Nelsons Funeral Home I Newsfoto Publishing Co 31 Penney, J. C. Co I Perkins Glass Co 19 Peterson Lumber Co 5 Peyton Packing Co 13 Phillips Brothers 3 Popular Cafe 9 Popular Dry Goods Co 18 Porter, Robert, and Sons 23 Prescription Pharmacy 10 Prices Creameries 26 Prichards Book Stationery Co 20 Reisels 2 1 Reynolds Electric Co 14 Rio Grande Lumber Co 29 Rio Grande Motor Co 25 Rio Grande Theatre 3 Rives Studio 7 Romney Motor Co 28 Ruiz Plumbing Co 6 Sanchez Hardware Co 4 Scott Brothers 10 Southwest Portland Cement Co 15 State Finance Co., Inc 16 Stevens Furniture Co 20 Stevens Motor Sales 7 Stull Enterprises 12 Town Talk Cafe 24 Underwood Corp | United States Potash Co _ 32 Valley Drug Co 4 Valley Products Co 28 Walker, Lawrence, Cotton Co 12 Warren Lumber Co 24 Washateria 28 Weisenhorn-Papen Agency 10 Whitfield Bus Lines 30 Wiggins Taxi Company 21 33


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, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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