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

 - Class of 1960

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1960 volume:

SWAS THE 1960 SWA ST I K A VOLUME 54 VERNON WADE EDITOR NMSU CAMPUS PERSONALITIES GREEKS ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS CLASSES ADVERTISING 18 68 94 128 154 192 236 262 d :}rr (hange of face . . . from mesquite-cov- ered mesa to the student metropolis of a university . . . New Mexico State Uni- versity . . . enrollment constantly on the increase— bringing a need for nev and larger facilities . . . additions to the Student Union Building . . . new men ' s residences . . . more modern housing for the married students . . . land was cleared for the new cafeteria . . . com- pleted in time for use in the summer semester ... at the end of spring semester, the new men ' s dorm was a bull-dozed clearing, but this fall it stands with just the final touches nec- essary for occupancy. ,»I«- iv ■». V . ertinent brush strokes in the picture of campus life . . . moving into the residences with all the " necessary " junk for a home-away-from-home . . . for the frosh, the long hike up " A " mountain . . . the traditional whitewash job and broom swat exchange with the upperclassmen . . . the long hours of practice for the home football game half-times . . . the different band formations re- sulting . . . that special cheer . . . number four ... of course! . . . the Homecoming festivities . . . or simply wasting time in the lounge of Milton Hall. A ) " ' «r V -A V ictory at the Sun Bowl . . . the finale to a terrific football season . . . Greek Stunt Night . . . the Takes took the honors with their scene from the future, prehistoric style! The only snow, lasting not quite a day but well used . . . the typical Christmas tree, short of limb but long on " spirits. " The annual Christmas buffet spon- sored by the cafeteria . . . these and many more are the little moments that break the study grind . . . the little moments that make our world of the college years colorful . . . and just plain fun. B asketball season . . . new thrills and more victories . . . the dramatic productions, each so different from the last and all exciting and amusing . . . the parties and dances, additional fun . . . there was a serious side too . . . classes, exams, scientific research, even the military ... all to make the campus vibrate and yet allow each student to retain his individuality. 1 1 Semester exams, over and sometimes failed . . . relaxation on Engineers Day . . . the battles between the Tuesday Tacos and the Military Uniforms . . . usual result . . . dry cleaning bill for the ROTC member . . . time for the rodeo and a whole weekend of rip- roaring excitement . . . more study more play and the long grind continues. • 1 it 13 jast occasions of school . . . the rush to cram all possible into a fraction of time . . . which would win, study or fun at the sands . . . the spring concert, a harrassed conductor at practice . . . kitchen help in frantic banquet preparations . . . unexpected and expensive fires . . . and of course formal ball glamor, all making the last escape from the stresses and strains of the surrounding world . . . these were the pleasant days of happy hours and worthwhile friendships. 14 Lraditions to be upheld— no advance to the future without a heritage ... a heri- tage passed on through books— through lectures— t h r o u g h conversations . . . through the mighty organization known as the university . . . this heritage is also remembered as a Greek final, a military ball, or review, as intramurals and spring carnival . . . cherished most of all of these is the final moment . . . graduation. 16 MUCH ADO AT N.M.S.U. 18 A welcome to the college with the President ' s reception . . . The Honors Assembly in recognition of outstanding students and faculty members . . . Election of student representatives to ASC . . . Meeting the new faculty members and comparing notes on the old . . . The excitement of the crowd at the Saturday night football games . . . The cool invitation of the swimming pool during the summer months . . . AAu Beta sponsored panels on topics of timely interest . . . Construction going on constantly . . . The noise of the machinery often smothering voices in class . . . The opening of a new women ' s gymnasium . . . The awaited opening of the Milton Hall recreation center and new cafeteria . . . The seniors last minute details at graduation ... or, which side does the tassel go on? . . . 19 PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY DR. ROGER B. CORBETT 20 BOARD OF REGENTS MR. JESSE U. RICHARDSON President MR. DELMAR ROBERTS Secretary-Treasurer MR. D. W. REEVES MRS. EARL CORN Left to right: Mr. Richardson, Dr. Corbett, Mr. Roberts, Mrs. Corn, l r. Reeves. 21 VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY MR. WILLIAM B. O ' DONNELL 22 mtti i DR. EARL WALDEN Dean of Graduate College DR. PHILIP S, AMBROSE Dean of Students MARTHA H. HALL Dean of Women 23 MR. DAVID H. RODWELL Director of Publicity 24 MR. GEORGE H. DENNARD Director of Admissions ■liff- MR. FRED A. DAY Director of Physical Plant 25 ' I MR. GEORGE W. ROBERTS Auditor MR. WILLIAM F. WYMAN Comptroller MR. WARREN B. WOODSON Director of Athletics 26 DR. CARL TARLOWSKI University Physician MR. ARTHUR MARQUES Captain, Campus Police 27 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' COMMISSION 1959-60 ASC President John Paul Raney. It was John ' s task to rep- resent the students of NMSU through the year. ASC PRESIDENT John Paul Raney, Senior, major- ing in civil engineering, from Hobbs, New Mexico. EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESIDENT Elizabeth Forehand ACTIVITIES VICE-PRESIDENT Jack Cooper ASC SECRETARY Mary Jane Kennedy ASC TREASURER Vernon Wade ASC CABINET— Left to right, BACK ROW: Sam Vaskov, Vernon Wade, Dick Lemmon, Larry Crouse. FRONT ROW: Roberta Baird, Jack Cooper, John Paul Raney, Betsy Forehand, Mary Jane Kennedy. Absent: Richard Cheney. 28 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS PUBLIC RELATIONS INTRAMURALS Roberta Baird Sammy Vaskov Dick Lemmon STUDENT HALL ADVISORY PRESS INFORMATION Lawrence Grouse Richard Cheney When you purchase a student activity ticket at registration time, you become a member of the " Associated Students of New Mexico State University. This entitles you to participate in all student activities and help elect the members of the Associated Students ' Commission, your student governing body. It is the duty of these officers to administer the funds of the Associated Students for your benefit and enjoyment. The Associated Students sponsor such functions as dances. Home- coming festivities, Lyceum, and Spring Carnival. They distribute the funds among the various campus organizations such as Rodeo Club, KNAAA, Playmakers, The Round-Up, Swastika, and other organfzations as the need arises. It is also the job of the Associated Students ' Commission and of the Student Senate to make, administer, and enforce the laws governing the Association. 29 STUDENT SENATE ASC Vice-President Elizabeth Forehand presides over a meeting of the Senate. Members present, left to right are: Merrit Taylor, Thomas Crume, Dick Lemmon, Sam Edmonson, James Tigner, Yvone Yokum, Elizabeth Forehand, Jean Rayroux, Larry Crouse, Bill Wheeler, Kathy Stauder, Mark White, James Sachse, and Sandra Little. Vice-Presiden! Clerk ELIZABETH FOREHAND YVONE YOKUM 30 SENATE REPRESENTATIVES SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS Dick Lemmon Jo Ann Major Thomas Crume Alice Valentine Sandra DeBusk Mark White INTER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS PANHELLENIC I Hank Cwieka Oleta Wall Jean Rayroux FRESHMAN CLASS ARTS AND SCIENCES ENGINEERING I ' ifl XL ' Merrit Taylor Kathy Stauder Mary Ann Burke Kit Miiam Sam Edmonson di Lawrence Crouse AG AND HOME ECONOMICS TEACHER EDUCATION i James Tigner James Sachse Sandra little Mary Kay Holmes 31 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL SECRETARY MARJIE GRIMES TREASURER PEGGY HUGHES 32 REPORTER MARTHA NOEL ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL AWS has as its purpose the promotion of unity and fellowship among women students and the provision of opportunities for leadership and participation in worthwhile activities on the campus. AWS acts as a coordinating body of all women ' s organizations in setting the standards for living and working together on campus. New Mexico State University is a member of a large national association— the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. The purpose of lAWS is to foster the exchange of ideas and information on subjects of mutual interest to the member schools; to encourage a growing awareness of the responsibilities of women students in local, national, and international affairs; and to work for the improvement of women ' s governing groups. NMSU ' s AWS operates under the leadership of the General Council, which is composed of five officers elected by the women students, a representative of the Married Women, Town Girls, Mu Beta, Spurs, Tau Beta Sigma, Womens Recreation Association, Pan-Hellenic Council, and Home Economics Club. The living groups, Hamiel Hall, Rhodes Hall, and the three sororities, Chi Omega, Delta Zeta, and Zeta Tau Alpha have two representatives on the council. The activities of AWS are Big-little Sister Program; Freshman Orientation; Starlite Ball; Ushers; Pennys for a Purpose and the proceeds go toward a scholarship and they also sponsor the Women of Achievement Banquet where outstanding women on campus and in the community receive their scholarships, awards and honors. GENERAL COUNCIL I. to R.-ROW 1: Gerry Stone Leta White Ann Beachamp Carol Baer Carollyn Todd Adrian Davis Dean Martha Hall ROW 2: Roberta Baird Margret Montgomery Pauline Lanier Jane Jones Avon Yoakum Carolyn Antes Peggy Hughes ROW 3: Barbara Hughes Martha Noel Eilene Arnold Karen Coward Marjie Grimes Dorthy White Connie Stevens Peggy Cumpston 33 THE 1960 SWASTIKA STAFF Jimmie Leigh Vermillion was the Swastika ' s Business Manager; here she and The Boss get together to discuss advertising tactics for The Book of NAASU. Personable and ready to help: Barbara Jo Eas- ton did the introduction section plus MUCH more work on the ' 60 Swastika. Picture was unavailable for Bar- bara Stone who did the classes, and Sandra Roundey who designed the cover. SPECIAL TRIBUTE: To PFC Pleddie Baker, White Sands Missile Range. A former NAASU student, Pleddie pitched in and helped the gang with ideas and that real tough job of compiling the index of all people pictured in the Swastika. We couldn ' t have done it without him; we ' re only sorry his picture wasn ' t available by deadline time. The guy with the camera and some neat ideas: Wesley Lovett, Swastika photog- rapher. Sports Editor Dan Perry really put on the coal to cover ALL Aggie sports. The ' 60 Swastika sports section is the best covered and prepared of any yearbook from NMSU; a real keepsake. 34 At last the 1960 Swastika is in print. At times it appeared doubtful we would make it, but there was always a glimmer of hope. The sweating out of class picture deadlines, the Greek pages, organiza- tional contract deadlines and innumerable other problems often seemed too much. The one single motive for that glimmer of hope and the only way rhe 1960 Swastika became a reality was my staff: Jimmie Leigh as Business Manager; Barbara Stone with the classes; Barbara Jo and her introductory section; Fran and the division pages; Dan Perry with his excellent sports section; Pleddie and the drudgery of the index; Wesley ' s hours in the darkroom; but most of all, the guiding light was next year ' s editor, Mary Lee Turner— she was always willing to take on any new task, to work far into the night with never a complaint. Look forward to her Swastika, it will be a winner. To all these people go my humble thanks— without them this Swastika would never have been published. To them goes all the credit for the good parts of this book. All the errors, oversights and shortcomings are mine. VERNON WADE Editor, 1960 Swastika A real worker, Fran Kady did the Swastika ' s division pages, besides helping with other sections. It took much time and many ideas to cover the LIFE pictured in those division pages. miix i THE BOSS , VERNON WADE The last minute rush almost finished her off, but Mary Lee Turner, next year ' s editor pulled through. Getting those favorites, faculty, and honoraries in the Swastika was a real problem at times, but they ' re there. Hope you like ' em. 35 The Weekly Newspaper of New Mexico State University THE ROUND UP The College Newspaper Read Throughout the State Advisor Dick Mullins " Ed, this is where we ' ll put your story. " Assistant Business Manager Browning Yelvington Editor Danny Villanueva Photographer Wesley Lovett r i Sponsor Kerry Johnson " You ' re the new writer? Be with you in just a second Business Manager Joe McGuire 36 THE ROUND UP THE ROUND UP OF NEW MEXICO STATE UNIVERSITY IS PUBLISHED WEEKLY except on stated University holidays, between semesters, and other stated times of non-publication. Publication is under the jurisdiction of the Student Publications board, a branch of the Associated Students ' commission of NMSU. The paper is, however, free to follow an editorial policy the editors choose. Statements, letters, and signed articles do not necessarily represent the official stand of the University, its officials, nor the editors of THE ROUND UP. EDITOR _.._ DAN D. VILLANUEVA BUSINESS MANAGER JOE AAcGUIRE ASS ' T BUS. MGR. _ BROWNING YELVINGTON CIRCULATION MANAGER CHARLES L. JOHNSON SPORTS EDITOR ED LUCAS ADVISORS DICK MULLINS - KERRY JOHNSON All correspondence should be addressed to the editor, Box 578, University Park, New Mexico. Advertising rates are available on request. All out of state subscribers should enclose $3.00 to cover handling and mailing. In state subscribers ' requests are handled free of charge as public service. PRESS MEMBERSHIPS: Student Editorial Press Service " Whose picture cou For the past 67 years the Round Up has been the spokesman for the student body of the University. This year, as in every year before, the editor and his staff have tried to publish a newspaper that reflected the needs and interests of all the students, while chronicling the big and small events which are our campus life. We, the staff, hope that this year we brought to you, the students, something which has been informative, stimulating, en- tertaining and factual, and offer good luck and best wishes to the class of 1960. Sports Editor Ed Lucas Circulation Manager Charles Johnson Staff Writer Jean Taylor Staff Writer Don Connor 37 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS DICK LEAAMON JO ANN MAJOR President Representative GAY JOHNSON SUSAN THOMPSON Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer 38 m M DEAN A. D. BOSTON The College of Arts and Sciences emphasizes the ideal of liberal education as being essential for intelligent living in the modern world. The program of a candidate for the Bachelor degree consists of a well-balanced course, consisting of both elective and re- quirements. Phases of study stressed are the humanities, the social sciences, the natural sciences, and professional programs. Nor is physical development neglected in the curriculum— courses in both physical and health education emphasize the ideal of a sound mind in a sound body. The College endeavors to help men and women to develop into well-rounded persons, not merely encyclopedias saturated with scientific fact, but rather persons with an understanding, appreciation, and application of their knowledge for life in a complex society. 40 V .- 6J COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 41 HELEN ABASKIN English Albuquerque DALE ALEXANDER Chemistry Las Cruces SENIORS PHILLIP CAMPREDON JOAN CHITTICK History Business Santa Fe Las Cruces ROY CLYMER Sociology Drumright, Okla. 42 NANCY JO ARCHER Business Socorro WILLIAM BELLAIS History Las Cruces VALECIA COURTNEY Sociology W.S.M.R. s , ' i ISIDRO DELGADO Pre-Medical Las Cruces PATRICIA DUNIGAN Physical Education El Paso, Texas - WILLIAM FRIETZE Government Mesilla GUS GOMEZ Business Las Cruces CLASS OF 1960 SAL GONZALES MARJORIE GRIMES Physical Ed. Business Anthony Socorro RICHARD HINDERSON Physics Santa Fe PEGGY HUGHES Accounting Roswell 43 JOYCE JAMES Music Sacramento CHARLES KLAUDT Business Deming CLASS OF 1960 DONALD KILLMER Mathematics San Antonio, Texas JERAL LINDLEY Chemistry Alamogordo WILLIAM McDILL Mathematics El Paso, Texas 4 4 MELVIN MORRIS Business Espanola v V d fc FRANK PUGLIESE Biology Las Cruces SANDRA ROUNDEY Art Phoenix, Ariz. WILLIAM SHORT Business Lordsburg GERALDINE SHORT Business University Park JEAN DOUGHERTY Biology Carlsbad DON SHEPAN Mathematics Los Alamos CLASS OF 1960 CARROLL TUTON Physical Ed. Carlsbad VERNON WADE Accounting Corona EUGENE WARD Physics Mesa, Wash. 45 DEAN M. A. THOMAS Preparation of men and women for successful careers in the various fields of industry is the primary objective of the College of Engineering. Although professional competency is emphasized, the personality and character of the individual student is not neglected. In order to prepare students to meet the exacting demands of industry in their chosen fields and also equip them for indus- trial levels which require a degree, a four-year program is pre- sented. The College of Engineering offers a curriculum designed to meet the demand and requirements for trained engineers, who have had a rigorous theoretical and practical education in the physical sciences and general education. 46 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 47 RICHARD ADAMS Civil Gallup MARLIN AKER Mechanical Espanola CLASS OF 1961 JON BATISTIC Mechanical Phoenix, Ariz. ARTHUR BELL Mechanical Hilo, Hawaii THOMAS BENNETT Mechanical Arlington, Tex. r RICHARD BERLEMANN Mechanical Phoenix, Ariz. DAVrD BILLING Mechanical Joliet, III. JERRY BROOKS Civil Roswell RONALD BUTLER Mechanical Gallup JOHN BYERS Mechanical Meyersdale, Pa. DON CHAPMAN Electrical Dora - 5ENI0RS ROBERT CRANE Mechanical Moline, HI. DAVID DERKSEN Mechanical Birmingham, Ala. HAROLD CLARK Electrical El Paso, Texas J. B. COLE Mechanical Talala, Okla. JACK COOPER Mechanical Silver City JIM CRAIN Mechanical Midland, Texas LAWRENCE CROUSE Electrical St. Louis, Mo. GENE DAVISON Electrical Yeaman, Ky. DUANE DIETRICH Mechanical Santa Paula, Calif. JAMES DORNEY Mechanical Belleville, N. J. DONALD DRESBACK Mechanical Yale, lovi a ■». " •■, I PARKER ENGLISH Mechanical Roswell EDWARD FRIEND Mechanical Las Cruces JAMES HARVEY Mechanical Las Cruces JERRY DOUGHERTY Civil Raton WILLIAM HART Mechanical Portales HAROLD EARL Mechanical Barnsdall, Okla. ROBERT ELDER Mechanical Las Cruces DONALD FORRESTER Electrical Colorado City, Texas NEIL FRIEBAND Electrical Brooklyn, N. Y. JOE HADEN Electrical Elk City, Okla. HENRY HAMILTON Mechanical Carlsbad 1 : f ir KENNETH HAYNES Electrical Albuquerque ROGER HERBSTRITT Electrical Sf. Marys, Pa. MARION HIX Mechanical Roswell WILLIAM HOLCOMB Chemical Honolulu, Hawaii CLARENCE HUST Mechanical Carrizozo JACK JOHNSON Mechanical Tucumcari ANTONIO JUAREZ £ ecfr ca Williams, Ariz. DANIEL JUCHUM Electrical Homerville, Ohio PAUL HOPKINS Electrical Douglas, Ariz. JOHN JONES Mechanical University Park PAUL KLOPFER Electrical Labor City I SS l i t CONRAD KONING Electrical Los Angeles, Calif. RICHARD LEMAAON Mechanical El Paso, Texas JOHN UNDER Electrical West Chester, Pa. JOHN LOPEZ Electrical Deming LUIS LUCERO Mechanical Santa Fe DICK LUDWIG Mechanical New York CALVIN LUTZ Electrical San Antonio, Texas VICTOR MARTINEZ Civil Las Cruces VINCE AAASTRANGELO ChenDical Tucson, Ariz. KYLE MEDINA Agricultural Santa Cruz ROBERT MITCHELL £ ecfr ca Las Cruces EARL AAONTOYA Chemical Silver City FRED MULLOY Chemical Anthony DON MYER Civil Farmington JAMES NUGENT Mechanical Comstock, Minn. LARRY PARADEE Civil Alberta, Canada CHARLES PARSONS Electrical Roswell JASPER PATTERSON Electrical Granite, Okla. LUIGI PERINI Mechanical Dover, N. J. BILLY PERRY Electrical Big Spring, Texas JOHN PIERCE Electrical Hurley RUDY PROVENCIO Civi7 Anthony A . A -.--J :»■-■- ' ; - fVi.i,- Fitrx rt «r - i PATRICK QUINLAN Electrical Long Beach, Calif. RAUL REYES Mechanical El Paso, Texas WILLIAM REYNOLDS Agricultural Roswell FRANK RUCKER Mechanical Encino HENRY STEPHENSON £ ecfr ca Sacramento JAMES STRAHM Electrical Freeport, III. RANDY SABRE Mechanical Silver City ARTHUR SCOTT Civil Santa Fe ROBERT SEELEY Mechanical Hope JAMES SLY Mechanical Lawton, Okla. JOHN STANLEY Electrical Bayard JON STROMBERG Chemical Hobbs RICHARD SWEATT Electrical Artesia RONALD TORBERT Mechanical Santa Fe DARYL TYREE Mechanical La Junta, Colo. HERBERT WEINMAN Mechanical Philadelphia, Penn. GERALD WELCH Chemical Artesia RAY WHITE £ ecfr ca University Park JERRY WICKSTROM Civil Carlsbad ANDY WILSON Mechanical El Paso, Texas JAY WITTE Electrical Estancia ED WOOFF Mechanical Moorpark, Calif. GUIDO ZECCA Civil Gallup H - f DEAN D. C. ROUSH The College of Teacher Education is based upon the principle that a college graduate, training to enter service in the field of teaching or psychology, should have a broad general education and adequate professional training. The college, with Dean Roush at its head, is one of the fastest growing at NMSU. Much general expansion in undergraduate courses is anticipated, with about the same growth in the graduate education programs. Degrees now given are Bachelor of Arts in Psychology, and Bachelor of Science in Teacher Education, plus advanced degrees and study in each of the areas. 56 " c i- - COLLEGE OF TEACHER EDUCATION 57 MARILYN ADAMS Elementary Education Las Vegas .» CLASS OF 1960 ROBERTA BAIRD Home Economics Education Gallup SUE BLACKMON Elementary Education Belen JERRY BONDS Home Economics Education Tucumcari ELIZABETH BROOKS DUDLEY CASH CAROLYN COOK JACK CREIGHTON Home Ec. Education Ontario, Canada Ag. Education Enochs, Texas Home Ec. Education Scholle Education Elida !« ' l 58 " ' iiS ROBERT DAVILA Ag. Education Los Lunas BETTY JEAN GONZALES Education La Mirada, Calif. y DAVIS HOLDMAN Ag. Education Fabens, Texas CLASS OF 1960 ' -. ♦ «» JEAN ISLER Home Ec. Education Hagerman BENNY JAMES Education Sacramento GERALD KULL Education La Mesa LUIS LUNA Ag. Education Belen JO ANN MAJOR Education University Park 59 VICTOR AAALONE Secondary Educalion Santa Fe HELEN MARTIN Elementary Education University Park MABEL MARTINEZ Home Ec. Education MicKiE McDonald clyde ostrander Elem. Education Ag. Education Silver City Clayton GERALD MARR Ag. Education Tularosa 4 v CLASS OF NAVORA RICHARDSON RITA ROMERO Business Education Bus. Education Taiban Capitan I .. 1960 JOHNNIE STOUT Music Education Las Cruces PAUL WILCOX Ag. Education Deming MOLLY WILLIAMS Elementary Education Las Cruces ANNALEE YORK Elementary Education Hatch GERTRUDE VAN EATON Elementary Education Roswell CONNIE VETTER Elementary Education Alamogordo DEAN R. H. BLACK October 28, 1918- April 12, 1960 ■ ;.:T ' - oJV - ACTING DEAN P. J. LEYENDECKER The College of Agriculture and Home Economics is a major instructional division of New Mexico State University and has as its ultimate aim providing undergraduate students with the technical training necessary to cope with the problems of agri- culture and the home in our scientific age. The prominent and extensive consideration given to agricul- tural problems today is a direct result of the fact that agricul- ture constitutes a vital factor in the welfare of the entire nation. So many and varied are the positions calling for men with scientific training in agriculture that they may not be enu- merated here. The home is recognized as the foundation of American life. The kind of home in which an individual is reared influences his ability to solve personal and other problems. Thus it is desirable to stress the importance of home economics training. The need is great both for the homemakers trained to assume responsibilities of community leadership and for leaders in the fields of home ec onomics education. 62 ■if COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS 63 CURTIS BRESHEARS So 7 Science Portales WALTER CAVINESS Agronomy Loving BOBBY ADEE Animal IHusbandry Bueyeros EMMIT BROOKS Agricultural Education Portales BILLY DINWIDDIE Agricultural Economics Jal THOMAS JOE Agricultural Economics Aztec CLASS OF JOAN JOHNSON Home Economics Education Gladstone L960 CHARLIE LIGOCKY Agricultural Economics Deming JAMES PARMELEE Range Management Ysleta, Texas JAMES STOREY Animal Husbandry Belen JAMES WIGGS Horticulture El Paso, Texas BILLY McCASLAND Animal Husbandry Clovis The alumni dinner in honor of the I960 graduates marked the opening of the new Richardson Room in Milton Hall. GRAE Remember now— the word for the day is CONFER. Z«741ili The Advanced degree graduates were hooded by Vice-President O ' Donnell. 66 JATION )0 The reception in Milton Halt after the ceremonies allowed the new graduates to exchange congratulations. The Military graduates received their commissions and brought the graduation ceremonies to a close. Your turn is next— just be patient. 67 MUCH ADO ON CAMPUS 68 The outstanding productions of the Playmakers— for example, A Touch of the Poet, Diary of Anne Frank, Midsummer Night ' s Dream, Inherit the Wind . . . Home- coming, where by some unknown miracle everyone seemed to have their floats completed at parade time, even when one of them nearly burned down . . . Engineer ' s Day, when more bearded engineers ended up in the pond than on dry land . . . climaxed by the much calmer and dryer Engineers Ball . . . The Spark- ling Starlite Ball sponsored by AWS to highlight Twirp Week . . . The hectic activity of Spring Carnival . . . The gleeful welcome of a day when the snow fell heavily and the snowmen were built in spite of pre- vailing cold and prevalent studies . . . A-Day to wel- come the new freshmen sporting their pretty red and white hats up the side of the mountain . . . For the ROTC cadets, drill at 10:30 every Tuesday morning with the Angel Flight joining them to make things somewhat brighter . . . I L ' :5.v ' • »■•••»• • • V • . :{ ' • M • . • • • •; 69 U.S. ARMY R.O.T.C. At New Mexico State University The Army R.O.T.C. Battle Group, commanded by Cadet Colonel Richard L. Berleman during the fall semester, and Cadet Colonel Charles L. Johnson during the spring semester gained many achieve- ments, including high ratings in the annual Fed- eral inspection, and well organized Cadet Battle Group. THE CADET BATTLE GROUP jtfsfeas • 70 YEAR ' S BIG REVIEW The year ' s big event for 1959-1960 was the review in honor of the Undersecretary of the Army, the Honorable Hugh AA. Mil- ton II. This was a day called the Hugh M. Milton Day, and was in conjunction with Armed Forces Appreciation Week. Here Milton inspects the rifle of one of the cadets while trooping the line of the Cadet Battle Group. FORTY-NINE STARS New 49 star flag f o r NAASU was presented by the Pershing Rifles, Army ROTC honor society. Presentation was made by Cadet Captain Augus- tine " Gus " Gomez, left, and Lt. Colonel Roy Pille, Professor of Military Sci- ence at New Mexico State. Accepting the new national flag is the pres- ident of the University, Dr. Roger B. Corbett. THE DMS Distinguished Military Stu- dents at NMSU received commendations from Arts and Sciences Dean A. D. Boston. From left: Richard L. Berleman, Cadet Colonel, Mechanical Engineer major; Augustine Gomez, business administration major; and Arthur L. Aschbacher, a civil engineering major. Distin- guished military students must excel in general aca- demic work, be in upper ten per cent of their class in ROTC courses. 71 R CADET STAFF AND COLOR GUARD During the Spring Semester the Cadet Battle Group was commanded by Cadet Colonel Charles L. Johnson, center front. His staff included, from left, FIRST ROW: Arthur G. Scott, Executive Officer, Cadet Lt. Colonel; Cadet Major Donald E. Kil- mer, Operations Officer; and Henry H. Hamilton, Cadet Major, Personnel Officer. The color guard was: Cadet Staff Ser- geant G. M. Bowers, Non-Commissroned Officer in Charge; L I. Trimble, L. R. Heimrich, J. B. Milton, and C. F. Murell. LiO-Mx AJM 1 A Commanded by Cadet Captain Arthur L. Aschbacher. COMPAxXY -B ' Commanaea by Caaet Captain Donaia V. Brown. 72 1% COMPANY ' C Commanded by Cadet Captain Randolph E. Sabre. COMPANY ' D ' Commanded by Cadet Captain John T. Stuckyv COMPANY E ' Cotiundiided by Cadet Capldin Duiiciki u. Kingsbury. 73 AFROTC DETACHMENT PERSONNEL AIR FORCE LT. COL. WILLARD S. WALTER PAS MAJOR STANTON D. CONVERSE Commandant of Cadets MAJOR L R. McKULLA Director of Training A AJOR RICHARD E. HERMES CAPT. DON CAMPBELL Detachment NCO ' s, from left to right: T, Sgl. Meeks, T Sgt. Gragg, T Sgt. Perkins, A IC Cross. 74 CADET COL. J. P. DOUGHFRTY Fall Semesfer Group Commander CADET COL. H. TIAAMONS Spring Semester Group Commander Fall Semester Group Staff Officers, from left to right: Cadet Col. Dougherty, Cadet Capt. Timmons, Cadet Major Elegante, Cadet Capt. Patterson, Cadet Capt. Nichols, Cadet Capt. Heidt. Spring Semester Group Staff Officers, from left to right: Cadet Lt, Col. Elegante, Cadet Capt. Stillwell, Cadet Major Hoggard, Cadet Major Stromberg, Cadet Major Patterson, Cadet Col. Timmons. Fall Semester Color Guard Spring Semester Color Guard 75 SABRE FLIGHT Cadet M Sgt. R. B. Cooper Commander SQUADRON 2 Cadet Capt. Angle Gomez Commander SQUADRON 3 Cadet Capt. S. Vaskov Commander iAM mKi ' nnm SQUADRON 4 Cadet Capt. F. N. Sanchez Commander kiiliA:. [:-ui SQUADRON 5 Cadet Major W. A. Giroux Commander 76 E ' ' ' 9W»J ll -;■- " A ■ i W " ' DON HUTCHINS V El Paso, Texas ' DRUM MAJORS " AND MAJORETTES KENNETH GUTHERIE Las Cruces, New Mexico N. Worrell B. Gonzales J. Joy 78 High Steppiii for the AGGIES hi ' 59- ' 60 JO ANN JOY Alamogordo, New Mexico NANCY WORRELL Artesia, New Mexico B. J. GONZALES La Mirada, California 79 A.S.C. President John Paul Raney presents Queen Molly Williams with her crown while Hal Uttley stands by. SAE WINS 3rd HOMECOMING SWEEI Aggie footballer Pervis Atkins meets a " Buffalo " before the big Homecoming Game. (The Aggies defeated West Texas State 35-13). Zeta Tau Alpha ' s first place house display. Following the theme of American folklore, the 2TA display was based on the Johnny Appleseed legend. 80 nu UO SIGAAA ALPHA EPSILON reigned supreme at the Homecoming trophy presentations. Sweepstakes, first place float and third place house display all went to the SAE ' s. The first place float followed the theme of Greek Mythology by depicting Zeus standing on " A " Mountain and slaying a W.T.S. Buffalo with a lightning bolt. The house display showed Buffalo " Aggie " Bill riding a tame Buffalo. consecutive ;takes trophy " Homecoming " Aggies register with the alumni secretary. Homecoming Committee: Sam Vaskov, Dick Ludwig, Chairman; Mark Siroup. 81 INHERIT THE WIND Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee " Inherit the Wind " opened the season for the Play- makers. The story of the famous monkey trial in- volving the wit of Henry Drummond, played by Duane Klein, against the pomposity of Matthew Harrison Brady, played by Leo Comeau. 82 HENRY DRUMMOND Duane Klein Drummond and Hornbeck, played by Charles Stillwell in one of the many humorous scenes from the production. The second play of the season " The Diary of Anne Frank " was the touching story of two fam- ilies who spent two years in hiding because of the Nazi invasion during World War Two. Anne depicts the change in each of them and beauty that grows out of faith, love, and a zest for life. The original story is by Otto Frank, Anne ' s father and the play itself was written by Frances Good- rich and Albert Hackett. ANNE FRANK Judy Pllle THE DIARY OF ANNE FRANK Frances Goodrich and Albert Hackett One of Shakespeares ' most humorous fantasies, " Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " involved a cast of tv enty to thirty stu- dents and was popular both because of the play itself and the production given. The beautiful forest set was the handi- work of Ann Zohn, as are most of the Playmakers sets. MIDSUMMER NIGHT ' S DREAM William Shakespeare PUCK Charles Stillwell LYSANDER Ken Guthrie HIPPOLYTA Dorothy White 84 Jackie Clark, Rock Campbell and Amy Shook in a gripping scene from " A Touch of the Poet. " TOUCH OF THE POET Amy Shook Eugene O ' Neil Eugene O ' Neill ' s last play " A Touch of the Poet, " closed a very successful season for the NAASU Playmakers. Sensitive and emotional, this is a story showing the " poet " in everyone and what dreams can mean. Duane Klein, Dave Shack, Rock Campbell and James Wintermute in one of The lighter scenes in " A Touch of the Poet. " Rock Campbell 85 SYDNEY THOMPSON NMSU ' s Candidate for Glamor Magazine ' s 10 Best Dressed College Co-eds NEW MEXICO STATE ' S BEST DRESSED CO-EDS This monthly recognition of well-dressed college co-eds is a national method of promoting better dress among co-eds. The selections are made by an anonymous board of students with Mrs. Al Mathieu as sponsor. Selections are based on the 14 points of better dress. The selected co- eds are consistently well dressed but not necessarily the best dressed upon any single occasion. 86 JO ANN MAJOR December AAAYNA PARKER March JOAN HUSSEY April ■■M SST ' K | HHHK r, -, H t k I PAT COBB January 87 A-DAY A-Day, the traditional holiday when the " A " on A-Mountain receives its annual fresh coat of whitewash. No freshnnan or other classman either will ever forget that long hike up the mountain, the cans of whitewash to be carried up, the trading of swats and the dance that evening. - ajW- ' ■ " ■vfc - -. j -; Freshmen— Sitting down on ihe job already. Why doesn ' t someone bring some whitewash? At last, John Paul Raney goes to A-Day. 88 ENGINEERS ' DAY The annual College of Engineering holi- day held in honor of St. Pat, the patron saint of the engineers. The festivities in- clude the beard growing contest, greased pole climb, tug-of-war and various races. In the evening, St. Pat and his Queen reign over the Engineers Ball. Mike Myer with his reward for mastering the greased pole. Did anyone remember to bring a slide rule? Another losing tug-of-war ettort. 89 Aggies in the Sun Bowl. NMSU MARCHING BAND Highlight of the year for the NMSU Aggie marching band was the grand performance in the Sun Bowl, December 31, 1959. Backing up the mighty winning Aggies, the 90-piece band, under the direction of Ray Tross, presented and repre- •sented New Mexico State University to the Nth degree. The 1959-60 marching band was the largest in the history of the school. Musicians came from as far as the Canal Zone in Panama. The roster included students from Texas, Chicago, Arizona, Tennessee, Idaho, California, Wisconsin, Kansas, Missouri, and, naturally. New Mexico. Kenneth Guthrie as drum major, and B. J. Gonzales and JoAnn Joy as majorettes were able leaders of the Aggie musicians as they wowed the sF ectators with ability and snap, coming from much practice on the field. Precision marching and creative formations marked the Aggie Band ' s performance in the Sun Bowl, not as guest, but as " home team " with the Aggie footballers. 90 Scene from a half-time show. A trumpet, representing Harry James, was formed as the Aggie Marching Band rocked out " Cherry Pink " for the Homecoming crowd. -. i ' 4 i y 1 vi VI T. SCENES FROM HOMECOMING .(. MARDI 0 GRAS ' ) ' ) One of many formations on the home field, during the 1959 Homecoming festivities: A musicat journey to New Orleans during carnival time. Here is a light bulb to light the carnival activities— " When the Saints Go Marching In. " A crescent formation for the gay crescent city of New Orleans, presenting: " Can- Can. " Ray Tross directs the Aggie band during the Homecoming Mardi Gras cele- bration. 91 Hugh M. AAilton II, Undersecretary of the Army and past president of New Mexico State University, was honored with a " day in his name, " Monday, May 16, 1960. Among a host of luncheons, interviews, visits, speeches was included a review of the ROTC cadets. Army and Air Force, of NMSU. Mr. Milton presented special awards and promotions to outstanding cadets of the year. Preceding the review, Mr. Milton delivered a special speech to a large faculty, student, and visitor audience. A special highlight of his message was the progress at NMSU since he began his teaching career here. Example: New road construction prevents easy access to the mesa. HUGH MILTON DAY ROTC cadets passing in review before visiting civilian and military dignitaries. A special 21 -gun salute was given Mr. Milton by a special detachment from White Sands Missile Range. Army-Air Force ROTC color guard. Tribute to NMSU Army ROTC color guard unit by Mr. Milton. Inspection within the ranks of the Army ROTC units was a highlight of the Under- secretary ' s visit. 92 RICHARDSON ROOM- NEW ADDITION TO MILTON HALL 1960 NOW we can bowl! 93 MUCH ADO ABOUT PERSONALITIES 94 Elections, elections all year long . . . From Most Popular couple to Engineers ' Royalty to Greatest Aggie . . . From Sun Carnival Princess to Spring Carnival Queen . . . The crowning of the Homecoming Queen during the football game and the crowning of the Military Ball Queen at the dance in her honor . . . Look to the Varity Fairest for the beauty in school ... A new insti- tution among Personalities this year— the selection of a Best Dressed Woman student each month . . . Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities . i . The honorary organizations for women— Spurs and Mu Beta . . . The National Science Foundation ' s awarding of Undergraduate Assistantships fostering varied research programs . . . 95 ' ' ' ' -SI «. ' »%■: -..JVir- ' - ' . ' ' ' z- ' ' ' - , «♦• ' ■■, ' i ? • ■.TV 1 M ' il • " w ' ' . y- •■Ik 1-. •$ • •V - •» ♦ » -. • • k V ■sir ¥ % V PAT COBB Vaiaity Fair 96 ,1 n nt S- X . 1 r r ' ... s ' as ' MARY ETHEL BRASUAL . Vanity Fair i.i ifek NORMA DUDLEY Vanitv Fair ... 1 »•• " fi ■ ' 98 i M . vl 4 lIM RITCHIE Vanity Fair 99 VANITY FIN SANDRA SEASE DONLEY FITZGERALD The Swastika offers its apol- ogy to Sandy Snyder, the sixth finalist, for failure to obtain her photograph. 100 FAIR iSTS SUSAN NELLIS PAT GOULD BELLE HUFFMAN ERICKSON 101 To be elected for membership in Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Universities is one of the highest honors a student can receive. Qualities which are considered in prospective nominees are: The student ' s excellence and sincerity in scholarship, his leadership and participation in extracurricular and aca- demic activities, his citizenship and service to the school, and his promise of future usefulness to business and society. We believe that these qualities are exemplified in the stu- dents who were elected this year from New Mexico State University. HELEN ABASKIN English Delta Zeta, President; Mu Beta, President; AWS Handbook; Panhellenic Council, President; AWS General Council; Round- Up; Wesley Fellowship; Alpha Psi Omega; 4-H Alumni Club WHO ' S AT MARILYN ADAMS Elementary Education Mu Beta, Secretary; Student Education Association; Student Wives ' Club; Square- Dance Club, Secretary RICHARD BERLEMANN Mechanical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha, President; Sigma Tau, President; Pi Tau Sigma, Corresponding Secretary; Westminster Fellowship, Vice- President; Engineer ' s Council, Vice-Presi- dent; Engineer ' s Council, Vice-President; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; ROTC Association, President; Blue Key 102 SUE BLACKMON Elementary Education Chi Omega, President; Women ' s Recrea- tion Association; Angel Flight, Secretary; Baptist Student Union WHO NMSU JERRY BONDS Home Economics Education Wesley Fellowship; Inter-Religious Coun cil, President; Student Senate, Chaplain Religious Emphasis Week, Co-Chairman Home Economics Club, Vice-President Women ' s Recreation Association DUDLEY CASH Agriculture Education Alpha Tau Alpha, President; Agriculture Club, Secretary; Alpha Zeta JIMAAIE CRAIN Mechanical Engineering Sigma Pi, Vice-President; Coronado Play- makers; Wesley Fellowship; Associated Students Commission; Pershing Rifles M - •- 1 ' CC --Mry ' K li„ | , ' ryi ( . Sckf 1 mM H 103 JERRY DOUGHERTY C V)7 Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A-Day Chairman; Arnold Air Society, Vice-President; ROTC Association, Vice-President; American So- ciety of Civil Engineers PATRICIA DUNIGAN Physical Education Chi Omega, Corresponding Secretary; Junior Class Secretary; Women ' s Recrea- tion Association; Rodeo Queen; Rodel Team; Rodeo Club, Board of Directors; NIRA Champion All-Around Cowgirl; Na- tional Intercollegiate All-Around Cow- girl; and Girl Goat and Calf Tier WHO ' S JACK COOPER Mechanical Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Senate; Ac- tivities Vice-President of Associated Stu- dents ' Commission, Chairman— Activities Board; Social Life Committee, and Leader- ship Retreat Committee; Band; Delegate to Student Conference on National Affairs RICHARD HENDERSON Physics Westminster Fellowship, Moderator; Re- ligious Emphasis Week Planning Commit- tee; NMSU Band; Garcia Hall Association, Treasurer; Kappa Kappa Psi, President 104 BELLE HUFFMAN Physical Education Varsity Cheerleader; Angel Flight, Cap- tain; Baptist Student Union; NMSU Cho- rus; Women ' s Recreation Association; Stu- dent Intramurals Board, Secretary KENT JACOBS Pre-A led c ne Tau Kappa Epsilon; NMSU Band; Student Commission; Lyceum Committee; Blue Key, Corresponding Secretary; Beta Beta Beta, President WHO JOAN JOHNSON Home Economics Education Baptist Student Union, President; Mu Beta; Inter-Religious Council, Chairman; Women ' s Recreation Association; Rhodes Hall Club, President; Home Economics Club, Vice-President JACK JOHNSON A lechanica Engineering Sigma Tau, Vice-President; Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Tau Sigma; Engineer ' s Council, President; Sabre Air Command, Executive Officer; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 105 JOHN JONES Mechanical Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President; Sigma Tau, Treasurer; Pi Tau Sigma, President; Blue Key; American Society of Mechanical Engineers SAMUEL LEARNED Cliemical Engineering Corbett Cavaliers, Commander; Phi Kappa Tau, Corresponding Secretary; Student Publications Board, Chairman; Pershing Rifles Operations Officer; American Chemical Society; Engineer ' s Council, Secretary; ROTC Association, Vice-Presi- dent WHO ' S DICK LEMMON Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Tau, Vice-President; Senior Class President; Blue Key; Associated Stu- dents Commission; KNMA Staff; Presi- dent ' s Cabinet, Board Chairman JO ANN MAJOR Elementary Education Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer; Angel Flight, Commander ; Most Popular Girl; Rodeo Club, Secretary; Student Senate; Mu Beta; Vanity Fair; Women ' s Recreation Associa- tion; Religious Emphasis Week Commit- tee Member 106 HELEN TILLEY MARTIN Elementary Education NMSU Band; Wesley Fellowship, Secre- tary; NMSU Chorus; Tau Beta Sigma; Mu Beta, Reporter; Student Education Asso- ciation; Religious Emphasis Week Hos- pitality Chairman JAMES PEAKE Mathematics Kappa Kappa Psi, Vice-President; NMSU Band; Garcia Hall Association, President Westminster Fellowship, Vice-Moderator Undergraduate Math Society, Secretary Nu Mu Alpha; Symphonic Wind Ensemble WHO JEAN RAYROUX 6 o ogy Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary; Coronado Playmakers; Student Senate, Vice-Presi- dent; Panhellenic Council, Secretary; Al- pha Psi Omega; Beta Beta Beta; Women ' s Recreation Association; Angel Flight; Can- terbury Club; Social Life Committee, Sec- retary WILLIAM REYNOLDS Agriculture Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary; Engineers Council; American Society of Agriculture Engineers, Secretary; Garcia Hall Associa- tion; Alpha Zeta 107 SANDRA ROUNDEY Art Chi Omega, President; AAu Beta, Histor- ian,- Spurs; Angel Flight; Pershing Rifles, Captain; Associated Women Students Council; Student Education Association; Phi AAu Tau; Swastika Staff; Panhellenic Council GERALDINE STONE Business Administration Associated Student ' s Commission, Treas- urer; NAASU Chorus; AAu Beta, Vice-Presi- dent; Phi AAu Tau, Secretary; Town Girls ' Club, President; Spurs; Associated Women Students Commission; Westminster Fel- lowship WHO ' S A fH in , M A 1 . w s 1 V T L JOHNNIE STOUT Music Education NAASU Chorus, Librarian; AAu Beta, Treas- urer; Student Education Association; Community Chorus JOYCE AAAAG TREAT Elennentary Education Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary; Student Sen- ate; Dorm Council, President; Women ' s Recreation Association; Swastika Staff; NAASU Chorus; Wesley Fellowship; Stu- dent Education Association; Associated Women Students Council 108 CONNIE VETTER Elementary Education Varsity Cheerleader; Spurs, Secretary; Baptist Student Union; Most Popular Girl; Vanity Fair; Military Ball Queen; Angel Flight, Liaison Officer; Student Education Association, Secretary; Women ' s Recrea- tion Association. VERNON WADE Accounting Swastika Editor, three consecutive terms; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer; Student Senate; Inter Fraternity Council, President; NMSU Representative to SCONA; Asso- ciated Student ' s Commission, Treasurer; Greek Council. WHO MOLLY WILLIAMS Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha, President; Panhellenic Council; Spurs; Wesley Fellov ship; Wom- en ' s Recreation Association; Associated Women Students Council; Student Educa- tion Association; Big-Little Sister Commit- tee Chairman. The Swastika staff offers its apol- ogy tp Ann Heltman Herbstritt for failing to obtain her photo- graph. Ann, an Elementary Edu- cation major, was president of Tau Beta Sigma and a member of the N.M.S.U. Band, Wesley Fellowship and the Student Edu- cation Association. 109 Helen Martin Reporter Marilyn Adams Secretary Geraldine Stone Vice-President MU ■■-g- P ' r mM Jo Ann Major Historian Mu Beta, the senior women ' s honorary fraternity on the campus of NMSU, leads a busy schedule the year round. Members are chosen on the basis of Scholarship, Leadership, and Character. The aim of the organization is to encourage scholar- ship and to be a benefit to the campus. To further these goals, Mu Beta gives several awards to the highest ranking woman in each of the four classes. They handle the Mum Sale at Homecoming and sell calendar books at the beginning of the year. This year they have begun sponsoring a series of panel discussions which are of cultural and current interest to the school and community. Helen Abaskin President no Joan Johnson Mrs. Maude Guthrie Sponsor Johnnie Stout Treasurer BETA OFFICERS President Helen Abaskin V ce-Pres denf Geraldine Stone Secretary Marilyn Adams Treasurer Johnnie Stout Reporter Helen Martin Historian JoAnn Major Sponsor Mrs. Maude Guthrie 7 ' . A.kA AAu Betas with their traditional Homecoming Mums. Ill BLUE KEY NATIONAL HONOR FRATERNITY Blue Key National Honor Fraternity was founded on the campus of Florida University in 1924. In the spring of 1956 a chapter of Blue Key was organized at New Mexico State University. The purpose of Blue Key is to recognize and encourage high scholarship, leader- ship, and service among the men of this institution. As other university scholastic honor fraternities stamp a man for scholarship, so Blue Key stamps him as one of all-around ability, good character, possessing qualities of leadership and the confidence of his fellow students. ,( ■ i fw rr ' msm r CARL JONES President RICHARD BERLEAAANN DICK LEMMON 112 - Itff CLYDE OSTRANDER JON STROMBERG DON TOLMIE 113 Incoming president Kay Barrick receives the Spur emblem from outgoing president Sydney Thompson. SPURS Donley Fitzgerald with Spurs elected " Ugliest Man on Campus, " Clem Manctni. MEMBERS ' 59- ' 60 BACK ROW, left to right: Barbara Walker, Alice Ririe, Donley Fitzgerald, Margaret Gilbert, Martha Noel, Barbara Hughes, Martha Anderson, Mrs. Anderson, Spon- sor. FRONT ROW, left to right: Mary Lee Turner, Fran Kady, Carolyn Antes, Joan Ross, Sydney Thompson, Yvonne McKinley, Maria Kay Herndon. 114 NEW INITIATES J. Bryant, M. Clements, W. Haddock, M. Montgomery, K. Barrick, A. Parker, J. Neish, M. Bullard, S. Huett, P. Russell. S -M. J. Taylor, K. Stauder, A. Sutherland, E. Wooten, C. Baer, P. Ford. M|| S. Marks, L. Schoonover, B. Stone, S. Meharg, E. Day, B. Easton, S. Biggs, M. E. Braswell, C. Doyle, E. Hernandez. 115 MARTHA ANDERSON VIost Popular Girl i SUSAN NELLIS St. Pat ' s Queen 119 h ALVIN WATSON Aggie With the Best Line LOU ZIVKOVICH Greatest Aggie 121 i ■ I- SANDRA DE BUSK Spring Carnival Queen r r r f i 123 - MARY ANN BURKE ; Sun Princess 1 125 ' 2h SANDY CROCKER Rodeo Queen MARTY GAINES Military Queen 127 fr MUCH ADO ABOUT GREEKS 128 The Greek way of life . . . AAonday night chapter meet- ings where everybody gets together . . . Friday night house parties . . . The successful pledge sneaks . . . Saturday afternoon clean-house-time . . . Building the floats and house display at Homecoming ... All the fun of intramurals . . . Greek Stunt night with the crowning of the King and Queen . . . Greek Sing, with the awards presented to the best of the Greek voices . . . The much awaited finals at the end of the year with the naming of the coming year ' s Greek Sweet- hearts . . . 129 " M ' lfiMirfi MOLLY WILLIAMS Zeta Tau Alpha MICKEY MacDONALD Chi Omega BARBARA HUGHES Delta Zeta JEAN RAYROUX Zeta Tau Alpha h y iA BETSY FOREHAND Chi Omega ALICE VALENTINE Zeta Tau Alpha ROBERTA HOWELL Delta Zeta PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Panhellenic Council of New Mexico State University is the governing body for the three sororities on campus: Delta Zeta, Chi Omega, and Zeta Tau Alpha. The pur- poses of the group are to further intellectual accomplish- ment, to guide sorority women in the maintenance of high social standards and to be a forum for the discussion of questions of interest in the college and fraternity world. OFFICERS 1959 President __ ,__ Helen Abaskin Secretary _ Jean Rayroux Treasurer _... Betsy Forehand Not pictured: Peggy Hughes, Jessie Gilmer, San- dra Roundey, Sue Blackmon. PRESIDENT Helen Abaskin Delta Zeta 130 :i6an»; " BACK ROW: Fred Downs (Sponsor), Larry Mahoney (Phi Kappa Tau), Phil Campredon (Sigma Alpha Epsilon), B ' ll Wheeler (Tau Kappa epsiion), Richard Caple (Sponsor). FRONT ROW: Ronald Joe Miller (Alpha Gamma Rho), John Byers (Phi Kappa Tau), Jon Stromberg (Lambda Chi Alpha), Sam Edmondson (Sigma Alpha Epsilon), Don Henderson (Sigma Pi), Melvin Morris (Sigma Pi). INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The seven fraternities on the New AAexico State University campus are governed by the Inter-Fraternity Council. The Council is composed of two representatives and the Pres- ident of each member fraternity. The I.F.C. strives for better fraternity relation and a better N.M.S.U. During the year, the I.F.C. sponsors several social functions and this year the I.F.C. sponsored a fraternity workshop which will benefit the entire fraternity system as well as N.M.S.U. OFFICERS Bill Wheeler ,--- President Jon Stromberg Vice-President James Tigner Secretary-Treasurer PRESIDENT wheeler Tau Kappa Epsilon 131 Delta Zefas admire the newest addition to their trophy case. Delta Zeta was founded at M iami University, Oxford, Ohio, on October 24, 1902. Gamma Xi chapter was founded at N.AA.S.U. on April 29, 1949. Then began a new era with the motto " Let the flame endure forever and the colors killarney rose and vieux green prevail throughout the N.M.S.U. campus. This year. Gamma Xi ' s dream was answered when they moved into the newly built Delta Zeta House on the future Sorority Row. Officers for 1959 were: President, Peggy Hughes; Pledge Trainer, Phyllis AAauro; Rush Chairman, Roberta Howell; Secre- tary, Ida Saucedo; Treasurer, Barbara Witte. Officers for 1960 are: President, Barbara Witte; Pledge Train- er, Barbara Hughes; Rush Chairman, Connie Stevens; Secre- tary, Phyllis Mauro; Treasurer, Peggy Cumpsten. 132 Alice Mavis Phyllis Mauro Joy Miller Mary Katherine O ' Brien Judith Paxton Joan Ross Sue Satterfield Ida Saucedo Mary Ann Sherman Mildred Sipes Connie Stevens Ruth Tucker Mary Witte Barbara Witte Peggy Hughes gamma xi chapter of DELTA ZETA r )iff Helen Abaskin Martha Anderson Glenda Beach Janice Buckner Susan Crosno Peggy Cumpston Adrienne Davis Patricia Gould Eugenia Holcomb Roberta Howell Barbara Hughes Patricia Keeling Pauline Lanier Mary Bob night 133 Zetas entertain at a fall rush party. OFFICERS President Molly Williams Vice-President Katherine Cox Secretary Jean Rayroux Treasurer Susan Thompson Historian Sara Cox Reporter Jessie Gilmer Membership Chairman Alice Valentine beta nu chapter of ZETA TAU ALPHA Pi ' If Jessie Gilmer Anne Beauchamp Mary Carol Bullard Mary Anne Burke Joan Chittick Katherine Cox Margaret Cox Sara Cox Sue Denton Glenna Dickenson Jean Daugherty Beverly Gunter Maria Herndon Mary Kay Holmes Sandra Little Martha Noel 134 I PRESIDENTS Molly Williams 1959 Alice Valentine 1960 Beta Nu Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was chartered on the New Mexico State University campus in 1928. ZTA, an international women ' s fraternity founded in 1898, now has 103 chartered chap- ters. Beta Nu is proud of its members as it looks back with pleasure and pride on its many achievements and honors of 1959-60. Amyna Parker Sharon Parriott Jean Read Judy Scott Susan Thompson Carolynn Todd Helen Walrath Barbara Billingsley Janie Bryant Roxie Freeman Suzanne Handschey Shirley Henry Kathy Holloway Peggy Polling Kathy Stauder 135 SPRING PLEDGES Neva Ann May Penny Ford Libby Wooten Cathy AAeyrs Karen Cowart Suzanne Burgess Louise McClernon Not shown Judy Davis Slnaron Moree Anita Crav ford Chi Omega was founded April 5, 1895 at the Uni- versity of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas. Since this time, Chi Omega has grown to 127 chapters throughout the United States. Chi O came to N.M.S.U. December 9, 1939. Through the years we have achieved ma ny honors which exemplify our purposes; high scholarship. Homecoming Queens, Most Popular Girls, First Place in Greek Sing and Stunt, Rodeo Queens, and donations to the local Mental Health Program. OFFICERS President -- Sue Blackmon Vice-President Marjie Grimes Secretary Elaine Presnitz Treasurer Betsy Forehand Pledge Trainer Jo Ann Major l-lerald Bobbie Baird Rush Chairman Mickey McDonald Recommendation Chairman ___ Ann Hedrick f lpi f f) f j Elaine Prtesnitz Ann Hedrick Carolyn Antes Bobbie Baird Valecia Courtney Sandy Crocker Sandra DeBusk Marjie Grimes Lots Richie Jo Ann Joy Mary Jane Kennedy JoAnn Major Evyonne McKinley Kit Milam Susie Meyers 36 Sandra Roundey Sandra Sease Sandra Thomasma J. Vermillion Oleta Wall A. Yoakum PRESIDENTS Sue Blackmon Betsy Forehand pi delta chapter of CHI OMEGA Carol Baer Anita Crawford Jean Knapp Judy Basquez Judy Davis Wilia Ann Laabs Susan Burgess Ruth Donaldson Louise McClernon Pat Cobb Susan Eggink Cathy Meyrs Karen Cowart Penny Ford Sharon Moree Jane Jones Emily Sabre Claire Kilgore Pat Starr Sydney Thompson 137 First Place: Tau Kappa Epsilon Second Place: Chi Omega Third Place: Delta Zeta 138 First Place: Phi Kappa Tau ; CK ' ». i -- riSE: Second Place: Chi Omega Q ' Q Third Place: Tau Kappa Epsilon 139 ( v r »yT . 3- ? w v; ' " ' :s 3B ?s ;i«iv;r:;i 3««, y;-253S»5! :; s : T™ ' Carolyn Antes Alpha Gamma Rho Sweetheart Jimmie Leigh Vermillion Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Sandra Sease Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart Clair Kilgore Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart Larry Paradee Delta Zeta Dream Man tmrn - u -: - T Bill Piper Chi Omega Dream Man Nancy Fiske Sigma Pi Sweetheart Betsy Forehand Theta Chi Sweetheart Bernar Spence Zeta Man for 1960 I Betty Sowell Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart This year S.A.E. has been very successful in many school activities: Best Homecom- ing Float, Homecoming Sweepstakes trophy, and Aggie vvith the Best Line, just to name a few. The AAinerve Club and Alumni have helped us greatly in the redecoration of the house and are always willing to back us. During the year we have had many suc- cessful house parties, the Swamp Rat, Funeral, New Year ' s, Klondike and Roman Holiday Party are a few of the many. The social year was climaxed by the Final Ball which was held in El Paso. Mj-S- Fall It ' s S-A.E. " Funeral Party " time. OFFICERS Spring Jim Wiggs Eminent Archon Tom Sowell Bill Wootten Eminent Deputy Archon Sam Edmondson Tim Sagerty __.. Eminenl Recorder Jim Wilson Vernon Wade Eminent Treasurer Tom Wootten Neil Gum Eminent Warderi Carl Covington Jerry DeCoste Eminent Herald Dick Cox Sam Edmondson Eminent Chronicler John Wilt Dan Ivey £m nenf Preceptor Dan Ivey Tony Treat Eminent Correspondent Leo Dittmer Bill Reynolds Rush Chairmen .. Jerry Szaley Tom Wootten Bob Riley Mike Helm Pledge Trainers Mark Stroup Frank Fowler r O ' (f ,( Q ■ M} d a iiAmk Jack Cooper Don Broome Carl Covington Leo Dittmer Don Dresback Neil Gum John Holt John Jones Phi! Campredon Dick Cox Jerry Dougherty Sam Edmondson Ken Guthrie Dan Ivey Clem Mancini Jerry DeCoste Jim Dougherty Frank Fowler Mike Helm Carl Jones Milton Mathews Harry Vail 142 new mexico phi chapter of SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOUSEMOTHER MRS. DOROTHY " MOAA " WRIGHT PRESIDENT Fall-1959 JIM WIGGS PRESIDENT Spring-1960 TOM SOWELL C f o iiifiiiii AiiiMii i i Norman Matlock Tom Wootten Bill Woolten Jim Patton Jim Nugent Loren Young Bill Reynolds Bill Perret John O ' Brien Tim Sagarty Bob Riley George Price Jerry Szaley Mark Stroup Randy Sabre joe Watson Vernon Wade John Stucky Cory Woodbury Jim Wilson Alvin Watson John Wilt 143 The Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity is similar in organization to other so- cial fraternities except its member- ship is restricted to students in agri- culture and related subjects. It was founded in 1904 at Ohio State Uni- versity and presently consists of 39 chapters. The local chapter was chartered in April of 1951. " Old West " House Party. Bill MInzenmayer Bernarr Spence n Mrs. Moore Housemother Angel Gomez Frank Randall Merrift Taylor Jess Hanks Mick Guck Mark White 144 Tom Mobley Noble Ruler Waiter Caviness 1st Vice-Noble Ruler Bill Piper 2nd Vice-Noble Ruler Larry Paradee Secretary James Tigner Treasurer alpha lambda chapter of ALPHA GAMMA RHO Pete O ' Rear Leo Psdilla Eddie Sanchez Paul Wtlkerson Joe Taylor Wesley Danley Phillip Friar Don Shirley 145 Teke pride. In the fall of 1921 four college men conceived the idea of organizing a brotherhood for the purpose of furthering the higher ideals of manhood. On October 29, 1921, their dream was realized with the establishment of Gamma Sigma Fraternity. Foreseeing the advantages as a national fraternity. Gamma Sigma petitioned Tau Kappa Epsilon and was granted a charter on March 25, 1934, as Alpha Omicron Chapter. OFFICERS 1959-60 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pledge Trainer Chaplain Sergeant-at-Arms Historian _. Jon Ottesen Frank Davis .. Russ Green _ Bill Wheeler . Hank Cwieka Ronnie Reader Tim Healy Lee Cheves Bush, Warren Caldarelli, Dave Cheves, Lee Cwieka, Hank a Frieband, Neil Green, Russ Healy, Tim Hood, Frank Davis, Frank Howard, Bruce 146 JON OTTESEN President 1959-60 alpha omega chapter of TAU KAPPA EPSILON Kloepfer, Carter Litflefield, Billy McLean, Dick Mathis, Ed Miliam, Mike Milton, John Milton, Larry Mullins, Don Murrell, Chuck Newman, George Wood, Tommy 147 Theta Chi Fraternity was founded at Norwich Uni- versity, Norwich, Vermont, in 1856. it now has 1 25 undergraduate chapters. Gamma Nu Chapter, founded in 1948 at New Mexico A M, was the successor to Sigma Alpha Omicron Local Fraternity. President F. Fields Vice-President N. Chandler Secretary J. Landrum Treasurer W. Harkey Pledge Trainer D. Holdman W. Crawley «; A R. Kozma W. McDermuf I B. R. AAedlin J. Scott J. B. Sedgwick R. Peters Wm. Young 148 SPONSORS LIONEL HAIGHT CARL HALL THETA CHI FRATERNITY GAMMA NU CHAPTER gamma nu chapter of i XIiIj 1 A L4III ACTIVES E. Brooks J. Burt N. Chandler F. Fields W. Harkey I D. Holdman I I J. Landrom J. Selimeyer H. Smith L. Terry J. Townsend L. Young 149 Beta Xi Chapter of Sigma Pi has attached to its name two unique honors ... the oldest, and the newest on the campus of NMSU. Sigma Pi, formerly Alpha Delta Theta, has been active in all cam- pus activities since it was founded in 1921. The strong local went national in 1955 and since then the Sigma Pi Alumni Association, which is composed of many ADT ' s, has worked hand in hand with the active group. The three major social functions of the fraternity are Homecoming, Founder ' s Day, and the Orchid Formal. Also, various informal parties, rush functions, stag parties, and picnics are held throughout the year. The Sigma Pi ' s have excelled in intramural sports and at the same time have rated at the fop scholastically throughout their long history. The fraternity ' s aim is to foster a spirit of good fellowship among its members and between its members and other groups on the campus. For this reason, Sigma Pi pledges are selected primarily on their ability to get along with others. u 1959- ' 60 OFFICERS: SAGE ?st Counselor 2nd Counselor _ 3rd Counselor 4th Counselor Herald 1960- ' 61 OFFICERS: SAGE 1st Counselor . 2nd Counselor 3rd Counselor 4th Counselor Herald Vince Mastrangelo Bob Crane Joe Succi Tony Juarez Nat Thomas Luis Lucero _ Ronald Gott _ John France Bill Fiske Melvin AAorris Ken Lloyd Dan Perry ACTRES Bill Fiske Dave Ferguson John France Jon Fredericks Don Henderson Ken Lloyd Charles Lockhart AAelvin Morris Geofge Nail Lee Palmer Dan Perry Don Roberts Gary Royster Guido Zecca Charles Barbee Bill Clark Jim Grain Bob Crane Dave Derkson Deem Dickson pr, Actives not shown; Boyce Williams, Joe Succi, and Jaties Jacobson 150 Fall Sage VINCE AAASTRANGELO Spring Sage RONALD GOTT " A SACRIFICE TO VICTORY, " Sigma Pi ' s Homecoming entry, must have helped the Aggies. Advisor " DOC " ANDERSON Advhor GENE STAFFELDT Third Counselor TONY JUAREZ Fourth Counselor NAT THOMAS Herald LUIS LUCERO beta xi chapter of olLriVlA l 1 PLEDGES Bob Blackwell Herold Bryant Travis Dunlap Ray Eatherly Steve Everette Mike Flaherty Pete Ingram Gary Koepping Thomas Marsh Don Massey Floyd Nichols Larry Pelton Eddy Simons Garth Tallman Pledges Not Shown: Dick Arellano and Steve Skinner. 151 Phi Kappa Tau was founded on March 17, 1906 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. One of the largest young fraternities today it is still growing steadily and has its headquarters in Oxford. Beta Zeta Chapter, founded in 1948 on the campus of New Mexico State University has enjoyed a prog- ress equal to that of the National Organization. The Year 1959-60 being one of its best as the other pages of this annual will indicate. OFFICERS OF 1960-61 Dick Ludwig President Larry Mahoney Vice-President Ralph Tolbert Secretary Tom Tucker .._ Treasurer Larry Crouse Chaplain Bob Patterson Sergeant-at-Arms Raymond Miller __ House A lanager ?- C Z di mi i M Jon Batlstic Arthur Bell John Byers Larry Crouse Don Forrester Hi 4ti Dick Lemmon Frank Pugliese Pete Scott Ronald Torbert Jerry WIckstrom 152 Hobo Dance 1960 Dick Ludwig President Tom Tucker Larry AAahoney V(ce-Pfesic enf Ralph Tolbert Treasurer Secretary beta zeta chapter of PHI KAPPA TAU Tom Bennet Die Benz Tom Brandenburg Dave Brown Tim Davison Butch DeJohn Mike Dunham Walt Oliver John Richey Carlos Rodriguez Wayne Williams 153 Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University on Novem- ber 2, 1909. Chapters of Lambda Chi Alpha exist in both the United States and Canada, mak- ing it an international fraternity. Zeta Gamma Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha was chartered on April. 27, 1946 at New Mexico A. M. Pledges, Spring, 1960 OFFICERS President Jay Witte Vice-President Jerry De Busk Secretary Don Thurman Treasurer _ Melvin Porter Rush Chairman Sammy Vaskov Social Chairman Jon Stromberg Ritualist Dave Billings Pledge Trainer Jim Sachse Chancellor Doctor Adams Bob Seeley Melvin Porter Sam Vaskov 1 iii £it t k O Ubiilltk Jim Sachse Neil Vinson John Chapin Paul Brune Doug Holloway Don Thurman Duane Deitrich J. B. Alexander 154 I JAY WITTE President, 1959 JON STROMBERG President, 1960 mi Craig Mehrens zeta gamma zeta chapter of L.AMij1)A CHI ALi HA iS Valroy AAaudlen Wesley Dean Pat Brummet Jack Johnson Harry Moncravip George Walker iiiii John Morris Gerald Welch Richard Berleman Don Shepan Dave Billings Jerry De Busk 155 BACK ROW: James Tigner, Tom Crume, Bill Piper, Herman Henton, Alice Valentine, Phil Campredon, Jon Otteson, John Milton. FRONT ROW: Urry Mahoney, Betsy Forehand, Barbara Witte, Phylis Mauro, Barbara Hughes, Sandra Sease, Judy Basques. GREEK COUNCIL Each Greek social organization is entitled to mem- bership in the council which sponsors the annual all-Greek events: the picnic, Greek Sing, Greek Week and other Greek activities. The Council is organized to promote the constructive activities of fraternities and sororities, to advance the edu- cation and social goals of all students in ways proper and consistent with the policies and regu- lations of the university, and to act on questions of mutual interest of member organizations. Tom AAobley Jean Dougherty Peggy Hughes . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer 156 SAfs at o ° " ■„ sweepstal ' e inning house displaV- NMSU Ph,-,h, ' " ' onic enterfa ' " d ' he Greek ' f ' er th, " nua Greek Sin 157 N MS U MUCH ADO ABOUT ATHLETICS 158 Football season, pompoms, and cheerleaders yells . . . Anxiety before the game, celebration after ... An invitation to play in the New Year ' s Day Sun Bowl game, with a 28-8 victory over North Texas State ... For the basketball team another winning season leading to the Border Conference Championship . . . Close calls to the track team where a matter of inches means so much . . . The spring season bringing forth the inning men . . . The Aggie baseball team . . . Tennis and golf triumphs keeping the Aggie name active in the sports pages ... A newly organized gymnastics team to represent the school ... For the women, a new gymnasium . . . 159 FOOTBALL THE 1959 SUN BOWL CHAMPS w Above is pictured the 1959 Maroon and White. It was a great year for Head Coach Warren Wood- son and his staff, not to mention the players themselves, as the New Mexico State University Ag- gies ran up a seven-win, three-loss record, and then battered North Texas State College 28-8 in the Sun Bowl. It had been since 1938 that an Aggie team had won more than they lost. The Ag- gies placed five men on the All-Border Conference First Team, and added two more on the Hon- orable Mention Team. Due to graduation, the NMSU eleven will lose eight top-notch players, but the heart of the team will be around another year in Charley Johnson, Pervis Atkins, Bob Gaiters, J. W. Witt, Jimmy Campbell, and Lou Zivkovich. Additions before the start of the 1960 season can do nothing but aid the team. Leading the 1960 charges will be co-captains Johnson and Zivkovich. This coming season the Aggies will be at a slight disadvantage as three of their four conference games will be played out of town. There ' s only one word to describe the 1959 Aggies; GREAT. " THE BRAINS " NAASU 35 29 27 43 20 15 31 42 35 55 332 28 OPPONENTS Arizona St. Coll. __ _____ U. New Mexico __.. 12 Tulsa U. 28 McMurry Coll. .__ 1 1 Trinity U. 18 Texas Western . 20 Arizona St. U. ._..., 35 Hardin-Simmons 13 West Texas St. 13 U. Mexico Totals 1 50 SUN BOWL North Texas St. ___ _____ 8 Over-all Record: 8 wins, 3 losses, ties Conference Record: 2 wins, 2 losses, ties Head Football Coach Warren B. Woodson, Line Coach Tom Moulton, Head Trainer C. R. " Brick " Bickerstaff, and End Coach Noah Allen prepare for the 1959 season. 160 TOP PERVIS ATKINS 6-1, 195-lb., RH, Oakland, Calif. " P. A. " gave the fans something to rave about this year as he led the nation in scoring (107 points), rushing (971 yards), and punt returns (241 yards in 16 returns). A Santa Ana, Calif. Junior College transfer, Atkins was probably the most feared runner in tfie Conference, an honor which can be seen in his being picked as First String, All-Border Conference Right-Halfback. He is also known to have caught a pass or two. (Remember the Sun Bowl?) BOB GAITERS 5-11, 204 lbs., LH, Zanesville, Ohio " Hully-Gully " Gaiters was the other All-Border Conference Half- back from the great Aggie backfield. Bob reminded many opponent backs of the 5:09 Southern Pacific once he had broke into the secondary. Gaiters missed four games because of an ankle injury, but still scored 58 points. CHARLEY JOHNSON 6-1 , 1 95 lbs., QB, Big Spring, Tex. " As Charley goes, so go the Aggies. " How well fans know this? Johnson was the third pick of the dream backfield on the All-Border Conference team. He led the Conference in total offense (1,635 yards), passing (1,449 yards), and led the nation in touchdown passes (18), not counting two he threw in the Sun Bowl. He was named Most Valuable Player in the Sun Bowl, and will co-captain the ' 60 team. PLAYERS E. A. SIAAS 6-2, 206 lbs., RE, Abilene, Tex. Some folks think E. A. is the best all-round end in the Confer- ence. The Aggies know it! Sims caught 19 passes for 234 yards and 3 touchdowns this past season, but his specialty is defense. E. A. was named to the Border Conference First Team, and will see heavy duty in the Aggies drive toward the Championship this year. J. W. WITT 6-2, 210 lbs., LG, Amarillo, Tex. As freshman, J. W. was named to the honorable-mention All- Border Conference. His outstanding play on the left side of the Aggie forward wall jumped his name to First Team All-Border Conference this past year. The British have their " Rock of Gibral- tar, " and the Aggies have theirs. JIMMY CAMPBELL 6-0, 190 lbs., LG, Hobbs, N. Mex. Named to the All-Border Conference honorable mention team Jimmy proved to be one of t,he most improved squad members. His size had many opponent linemen fooled. Coach Woodson used Campbell at different positions on the line, and wherever he was placed the Head Coach forgot his worries. GEORGE MULHOLLAND 6-0, 188 lbs., LE, Philadelphia, Pa. Team Captain Mulholland will be one of eight graduating seniors who will be greatly missed. As favorite receiver of QB Johnson, George gathered in 4 touchdown passes over the course of the season. As tribute to his years as an Aggie, Mulholland was given recognition on the All-Border Conference honorable mention team. 16! TEAM CAPTAIN George MulhoMand teff End Bob Cerny Right Tackle Louis Kelley fuHback 1960 SENIORS 1 illy Ray Locklin Left Tackle Ben Landin Right Guard Danny Villanueva Quarterback Brownie Yelvington Center AG ' S BLAST FLAGSTAFF IN OPENER In the first game of the 1959 season, the Aggies played the Arizona State College Lumberjacks. Last year the ' Jacks were the number two small college in the nation. However the Ag ' s didn ' t appear to be too frightened as they walked off with a 35-0 vic- tory. The Axmen took the opening kick-off, fumbled it, and with less than 1:21 gone in the season the Aggies hit paydirt with Bob Gaiters going 3 yards around end. Danny Villanueva booted the first of five successful extra points. In the third period, Charley Johnson pinned Captain George Mulholland with a 9-yard pass and a TD. With time running out in the third quarter, Pervis Atkins scored his first TD of the season from 12 yards out; Villanueva was true and the Aggies commanded a 21-0 lead. Early in the final stanza, Bob Gaiters broke loose with a 55-yard gallop for another 6 points. Atkins hit off tackle for the final Aggie score. As a team, NMSU gained 302 total yards to ASU ' s 211. Both teams rang up 11 first downs, but the big factor was in ASU ' s fumbles where they lost 4 of 4. This marked the first time since 1952 that an Aggie eleven had won their opening game. score by quarters: AGGIES .____. 7 14 14 LUMBER- JACKS final: NAASU-35 ASC-0 I960 CO-CAPTAIN w i E S Ml ■ 1 ' M l ' PI f 1 1 r w 1 K E 1 ! 1 1 f i mfmtirM : Lou Zivkovich Right Tackle Pervis Alkms breaks into clear th aid from Doug Veazy (25), and Sal Gonzales (42), as the Aggies rout ASC 35-0 in first game. 162 AGGIES FINALLY DOWN LOBOS It took the NAASU Aggies 23 years to do it, but Sept. 19, the town of Albuquerque shook from the 29-12 pounding the Ma- roon and White gave the Lobos. The first time the Aggies got their hands on the ball Atkins pulled one of Coach Woodson ' s 1947 plays, a double reverse and went 56 yards to the end- zone. Villanueva ' s kick was good as was his 42-yard field goal later in the period. UNM ' s Ail-American product, Don Perkins, scored for the Lobos to make the score 10-6. Big Billy Ray Locklin blocked the try for extra point. Just before the half Gai- ters went 4 yards off tackle to give the underdog Aggies a 16-6 half-time lead. UNAA came on strong in the second half on " Hully-gully " looks swamped, but still scores. Brown ' s 35-yard sprint. Again the conversion attempt was bat- ted down. At this point the Aggies held a slim 16-12 lead. Atkins quickly upped the margin by going over right tackle from the 9. In the final quarter, quarterback Johnson found receiver Louis Kelley along the left sidelines and pitched a perfect strike to end the evening ' s scoring. Villanueva ' s try to make it 3 for 4 saw the ball hit the cross-bars and bounce off. At the end of the hard fought contest, about 5,000 Aggie fans swarmed onto the field, and helped the team carry the coaches tp the buses. It ' s no wonder. The last time the Ag ' s had man- aged a win from the Lobos was in 1937 when they squeaked out a 5-0 victory. Since then the win column had read 0, while there were 18 losses to the UNM elevens. The University of Atkins rolls and Sims mops up against Lobos. New Mexico did gain 2 more yards over-all than the Aggies (374-372 yards), but the alert State defense fell on 3 of 4 loose fumbles committed by the Lobos. Atkins was outstanding for the winners as the 195-lb. halfback picked up 164 yards in 20 carries. Johnson connected on 8 of 1 6 passes plus one touch- down. Gaiters played great ball in the first half, but had to leave the qame because of a serious ankle injury early in the second half. The line play of Lou Zivkovich, Locklin, J. W. Witt, E. A. Sims, and George Mulholland proved too much for the better-than-average Lobos line. One of the hiahlights of the qame occurred in the first period when Danny Villanueva kicked his 42-yard field goal. The record keepers at the University dug deep and found that the kick was one of the longest if not the longest that had ever been kicked in Zimmerman Stadium. So with .this impressive 29-12 win over what many local sports- writers considered the powerhouse in the Southwest, the Ag- gies won ' t have to wait " until next year " to beat the Lobos. They did it this year. score by quarters: AGGIES 10 6 7 6 LOBOS 6 6 final: NMSU-29 UNM-12 TULSA SQUEAKS BY NMSU 28-27 Without the services of star halfback Bob Gaiters, the Aggies lost their first game in three starts. Tulsa jumped off to a quick 13-0 first period score, both on Brumble ' s one-yard plunges and one conversion, before the Aggies materialized their attack. Quarterback Johnson pushed the Aggies into the scoring parade by flipping a 6-yard touchdown pass to Atkins. Villanueva added the extra point, but the. Aggies trailed 13-7. The second quarter found the Golden Hut ' ricanes taking to the air and a Keeling to Kelly (not our Kelly) pass with 45 seconds in the half upped the score to 20-7 when the extra point scored. The Ag- gies brought the Tulsa fans to their feet just 20 seconds later when Johnson heaved to Bob Kelly, who then made a circus catch, and completed the 70-yard scoring play. The intermission score read 20 for Tulsa, 14 for the Aggies. In the third period, the Aggies overcame the Hurricane lead when Johnson hit End E. A. Sims from one yard out. Villanueva again converted to give the Ag ' s a 21-20 lead going into the final quarter. Midway through the period, Tulsa quarterback Keeling spotted team- mate Cheap all alone, and this resulted in a 45-yard pass-run play. A pass from Keeling to Brumble was good for the 2-point conversion. In a last ditch attempt to pull the game out of the fire, Aggie Johnson drove his team to the V2-yard line from where he tossed his fourth touchdown pass of the night; this time to George Mulholland. With the pressure on, kicker Vil- lanueva came in to tie the game, but the try was wide and the score read 28-27 Tulsa. score bv quarters: AGGIES 7 7 7 6 HURRICANES 13 7 8 final: Tulsa U.-28 NMSU-27 Ricky Alba Quarteriiacli RoyCL ' Cassell Right End 163 AGGIES CRUSH McMURRY INDIANS It was the case of too much Charley Johnson and Pervis At- Atkins as the Aggies won their third game of the season at the expense of the McMurry Indians. Johnson threw three TD passes and Atkins scored three times as the NAASU eleven rolled up their highest single game total of the season in a 43-1 1 win. AAcMurry drew first blood on an 18-yard field goal mid- way through the first period. The Aggies came back with the first of Johnson ' s touchdown throws, a 4-yarder to Bob Kelly. Danny Villanueva converted to make the score 7-3. The second period saw Villanueva boot a 16-yard field goal to send the Aggies into a 10-3 halftime lead. The 33-point second half got " P. A. " and an Indian looking the situation over. underway on the second play after the kick-off. Johnson hit half- back Doug Veazy with a 51 -yard pass that put the home team out in front 17-3 after Villanueva added the extra point. Atkins broke into the scoring column with dives of 3 and 5 yards. With the second team playjng most of the last quarter, Gonzales made the score read 36-3 and Adkins gave Villanueva a breather by booting the extra point. The Indians, who had been un- beaten in three games, finally made a drive good when quarter- back O ' Brien passed to Howard for 6 points, and then passed to Tolliver for a 2-point conversion. This brought the score to 37-1 1 in the Aggies ' favor. With minutes left, Johnson con- nected on his third touchdown pass; this time to Atkins from the 3-yard line. The extra point try was wide and the game ended. The win brought the Aggies ' record to three wins against one loss. Fumbles again told the tale as the Aggies recovered all three bobbles made by the Indians. In over-all gains, the Aggies covered 370 yards to the Indians 277, and the winners also led in first and tens with 17 to AAcMurry ' s 15. Atkins totaled 136 yards in 1 8 carries, and Johnson now has completed 9 touch- down passes. This win was only the second in nine games with the AAcAAurry Indians. score by quarters: AGGIES 7 3 20 13 INDIANS 3 8 final: NAASU-43 AAcAAurry-1 1 NMSU EDGES TRINITY 20-18 Coach Warren Woodson took his charges to San Antonio, Texas on Oct. 10, to do battle with a highly under-rated Trinity U. eleven. The first quarter ended in a scoreless tie although the Aggies had trouble in stopping the Tiger drives. AAidway through the second period Atkins circled his right end from 3 yards out for the first score of the game. Villanueva split the cross-bars for a 7-0 half-time lead. The Aggies took to the air in an effort to score and avoid the heavier Tiger line which was having a field day with our backs. A Johnson to Bob KellV pass produced the second Aggie touchdown, but the try for con- version failed. With a 13-0 lead, the Aggies relaxed only to watch a Patterson to Day pass get the Tigers into the game. A run for extra points was short. As insurance, the Aggies sent Louis Kelley over from the 1-yard line at the beginning of the final quarter. Villanueva found the mark again to put the NAASU team out in front with a 20-6 lead. However, Trinity blasted away at the Ag line until it found some weaknesses and pushed across two late period counters. On both tries for extra points, the Tigers elected to pass, and both tosses were knocked away from their intended receivers. Atkins found the Tiger line unwilling, and was able to gain but 61 yards in 16 tries. John- son found things easier in the air as he completed 11 of 15 throws. The tough Aggie line was just about all that saved the game. On three or four occasions the forward wall rose up inside the 10-yard line. On one Tiger drive, the San Antonio boys had a second down and 6 on the 6-yard line of the Ag- gies. But two runs netted the Tigers a loss of 22 yards back to the 28. Playing without Bob Gaiters for the third game in a row, the Aggies lacked the powerful punch to pick up short, needed yardage. Louis Kelley and Sal Gonzales both put in fine games from the fullback slot. End Bob Kelly ' s touchdown was the third game running in which he had turned the trick. This game marked the second time the two teams had locked horns. In the first encounter. Trinity had blanked the Aggies at University Park by a 20-0 decision. score by quarters: AGGIES 7 6 7 TIGERS -.-.- - 6 12 fmah NAASU-20 Trinity- -18 Carl Covington Center Bob Kelly Left End 164 TEXAS WESTERN UPSETS AGGIES After a week ' s rest following the 20-18 victory over Trinity U., the Aggies traveled 45 miles south to El Paso for the grudge game with the Texas Western Miners. The Aggies, by virtue of their four wins, 1 loss record were favored over the luckless Miners, but a combination of a good quarterback, (John Furman who went on to win the Border Conference Most Valuable Player award), a determined team, a Homecoming game, and a bad night for the Aggies totaled up to a 20-15 win for TWC. In the first period, the Aggies exploded, as expected, for a 12-0 lead. Taking the ball on the kick-off, the NMSU eleven was forced to punt. Johnson punted deep into Miner territory when their safety fumbled the ball and guard Ben Landin re- covered on the Miner 6-yard line. Two plays later Sal Gonzales tore into the end-zone for the score. Villanueva ' s kick was wide. Near the end of the quarter Bob Gaiters ' added another six- pointer by going over from 5 yards out. Gaiters then tried to run for the extra points but his effort fell short. In the second period the Miners struck pay-dirt with Furman eating up the last yard. The kick was wide, and the Ag ' s held a 12-6 half- time advantage. TWC again scored halfway through the third stanza as a fake end run ended in a Williams to De Santis touch- down pass that covered 34 yards. Again the kick was wide and the score was deadlocked at 12 each. Before the fourth period began, Villanueva came off the bend and split the goal-post with a 45-yard field goal to put the Aggies into a 15-12 lead. The Miners wouldn ' t be stopped though as a last quarter drive put the ball on the Aggie 5-yard line. From there Bradshaw scored and a 2-point play on a Furman to Babbs pass ended the scoring. Gaiters was the big gun for the Aggies as the 205 lb. halfback picked up 124 yards on 19 carries. Johnson com- pleted 16 of 31 passes and 224 yards, but the Maroon and White couldn ' t contend with the Miners that night. score by quarters: AGGIES .12 3 6 6 8 MINERS final: TWC-20 NMSU-15 Gaiters speeds by one Miner while Kelley 44), and Locklin (78) move over to help in game which saw TWC come from behind to win 20-15. NMSU DROPS THRILLER TO ASU In their second Border Conference outing, the NMSU Aggies dazzled Arizona State U. with everything they had in the book, but lack of time kept the Aggies from beating the Sun Devils this year. Between Gaiters, Atkins, and Johnson, it was almost impossible for the Sun Devils to keep ahead in the scoring. In the opening quarter, Johnson quickly put the Ag ' s in the lead by throwing a 15-yard pass to Gaiters for the first 6 points of the high-scoring game. Gaiters went off tackle for the conver- sion and an 8-0 Aggie lead. ASU stormed back to tie NMSU the next time it got its hands on the ball. Noland Jones went 1 yard for the score, and then added 2 more on an end sweep. Another touchdown and the extra point put the Sun Devils in front to stay. Early in the second quarter, sub-quarterback Ur- ban hit Rembert with still another touchdown toss, and Jones kicked the extra point for a 22-8 ASU lead. But before the half ended, the Aggies fought down to the one-yard line where Gaiters edged over for the score. Atkins added 2 points on a run, and the Ag ' s no wtrailed 22-16. Starting the third Quarter, Jones kicked an 18-yard field goal for 3 more points. The Aa- qies countered with Gaiters scoring his third touchdown, and Villanueva booting the extra point. ASU ' s Jones then kicked an- other 18-yard field goal, and the Sun Devils now led 28-23. An 11 -yard run by McFalls ended Arizona State ' s scoring after Jones had added the conversion. By now it was late into the fourth period. With time running out a desperation pass by Johnson to Atkins netted 40 yards and the final score of the night. The Aggies worked an on-side kick to perfection, and were on the Sun Devil ' s 1 5-yard line when the game ended. The final score read ASU 35, and th Aggies 31 . Johnson upped his passing yardage by 264 yards with 19 completions in 34 attempts. Atkins only carried the ball twice, but as a pass re- ceiver he took in 9 passes for 136 yards. Guard Jimmy Camp- bell was a standout in the line, and of course Gaiters ' 20 points was hard to beat. This was the third loss for the Aggies and their record now read 4 wins, 3 losses. However, their Border Conference record was wins and 2 losses. The last time an Aggie eleven had beaten an Arizona State team was in 1938. That year the Maroon and White dumped the Sun Devils 14-12. Over-all performance against the ASU team shows that in 23 games the Ag ' s have won only 5. But the ' 59 35-31 lost can ' t weigh too heavy against the fact that the Aggies finished the game on the ASU 1 5-yard line. Bob Langford Right Half score by quarters: AGGIES 8 SUN DEVILS 15 final: ASU-35 7 3 10 NMSU-31 Clem AAancini Center 165 AGGIES BURY HSU COWBOYS 42-13 Against a team that they hadn ' t beaten in 36 years, the NMSU Aggies showed little or no mercy as they completely wiped out the Hardin-Simmons U. Cowboys to the tune of 42-13. This win was the most impressive of the year, and it was after this game that Sun Bowl officials contacted Coach Woodson and asked if the Aggies would play in the New Year ' s spectacle. The Ag- gies got off to a flying start as Johnson shot a 3-yard touch- down pass to Captain George AAulholland. Danny Villanueva ' s conversion was good and the Aggies led 7-0. The Cowboys took the kick-off, and it took them but five plays to cover 80 yards. Echols went the final yard, and the kick tied the game at 7 all. Gaiters led the Aggie into the lead as the second period got underway as he went 9 yards off tackle, and then used the same side of the line for the two extra points. It was Gaiters again on the next Aggie score, as he scored from 4 yards out this time. Villanueva again toed the pigskin for a 22-7 half-time lead. Johnson heaved his 14th touchdown pass of the season during the third quarter. AAulholland was on the receiving end once more, and to emphasize the fact that he can throw, Johnson tossed the 2-point conversion to E. A. Sims. Johnson set up the next play himself as he turned a quarterback sneak into a 70-yard gain to the 2-yard line. Louis Kelley shoved it over from there. Villanueva missed on his extra point try; one of the few times he did all season. HSU scored their second TD of the night during the final period on a Butler to Voss pass-run play of 19 yards. A try for two points failed and the Ag ' s commanded a 36-13 lead. Sal Gon- zales finished the scoring on a 3-yard dive play. The conver- sion was wide and the Aggies won 42-13. Outstanding on the defensive side of the game was Robert Langford the smallest man on the field. Time and time again Langford would nail Cowboy runners before they could get up steam. Johnson con- tinued to up his passing yardage as the big quarterback hit on 11 of 19 for 101 yards and 2 touchdowns. The Aggies racked up 14 first downs to the Cowboys ' 8. But most impressive of all is the SUN BOWL. score by quarters.- AGGIES 7 COWBOYS 7 final: NMSU-42 15 8 12 6 HSU- -13 NMSU GAINS 35-13 HOMECOMING WIN The Sun Bowl-bound Aggies thrilled a sell-out crowd at their 1959 Homecoming as Pervis Atkins scored three times in the 35-13 rout. Winning the toss and taking the opening kick-off, the Buffaloes ' quar- terback Logan ran the ball back to the NMSU 19. Five plays later WTS scored and added the extra point to throw a 7-0 scare into the Ag- gies. On the return kick-off the Aggies took charge and drove to the one where Louis Kelley scored and Villanueva tied the score. Later in the first period, Johnson found Sims open at the 20 and the big end rambled into the end-zone. Villanueva again converted and the Aggies led going into the second period 14-7. Atkins made the score read 20-7 before the hal f ended and Villanueva tacked one more point on going into the dressing room. The third period turned into a punting duel, but Atkins countered shortly after the start of the final period from 10 yards out. Villanueva made it 4 for 4 in extra points. Atkins added his third TD of the evening, much to the fans ' delight, as he ran into the end zone from 3 yards out. The crowd wasn ' t too surprised to see Coach Woodson send in Villanueva and the kick sailed completely over the field fence as the Aggies upped the lead to 35-7. Against the third and fourth stringers, the Buffaloes finally started moving, but not without great trouble. WTS ' s Lorance scored with 35 seconds left in the game, and the 2-point try failed to end the game. Once again little Bob Langford turned in a great performance from his linebacker position. Lou Zivkovitch recov- ered two fumbles and intercepted a pass in his best game of the season. But the big gun in the attack was Atkins as he ripped off 117 yards on 23 carries, and pushed his season point total to 83 with his 3 touchdowns. Johnson picked up 1 1 8 yards as the Agaies com- pletely smothered the Buff ' s in their march to the Sun Bowl. The 35-13 Homecoming win, plus the fact that it takes five guys to bring down Atkins is still haunting the West Texas State Buffs. score by quarters.- AGGIES .14 7 14 BUFFALOES 7 6 final: NAASU-35 WSTC-13 Charles Pettes Left Half D;ck Rodz ' k Right Tackle Allen Sepkowitz Right Guard 166 AG ' S CLUB MEXICO IN LAST GAME Traveling south of the Border, the NAASU Aggies finished out their greatest season since 1938 when they won 7 and lost 2. Their 55-0 win over smaller University of Mexico gave the Ag ' s a season record of 7 victories against 3 defeats, and there ' s still the Sun Bowl to be played later. After the Aggies took the opening kick-off, Atkins reeled around end for a 75- yard touchdown. However, an off-sides penalty nullified the run. So on the next play, the somewhat winded Atkins ran an exact copy of the previous play only this time it was 80 yards and a touchdown. The next score came in the second period as Atkins scrambled for 28 yards and Villanueva converted for the second time. Score number three came on a Johnson to Royce Cassell pass which covered 14 yards. Villanueva split the cross- bars. Before the half ended, Atkins found himself going over once more, this time from the 1-yard line, and Villanueva made the score 28-0 at the half. Playing under the lights (in Mexico funny things happen) during the second half the Agaies found the Pumas a little rough during the third quarter. The NMSU squad did score midway through the period when Atkins fum- bled on the Mexico 6 and E. A. Sims recovered the ball in the end-zone. Villanueva kept up his steady barrage with another conversion. In the final period, Johnson pegged an 8-yard scor- ing toss to Bob Kelly, but Villanueva ' s kick was low. (He made the first one, but a penalty called it back.) Atkins scored his fourth touchdown of the game from 8 vards out, and Villanueva got back in the groove with a perfect kick. Johnson completed his 1 8th touchdown pass of the season in closing out the scoring as he once again nailed Kelly with a 21 yarder. Villanueva then booted his 7th of 8 extra points in the rout. With his four touch- downs and 237 yards in 19 carries. Atkins grabbed the na- tional lead. .He also lead the nation in ount returns. Johnson ' s 1 5 of 24 pass completions for 274 yards raised his over-all av- erage. His 18 TD passes led the nation. Quarterbacks Rickv Alba and Villanueva also had a field day. What a way to end the season. score by quarters-. AGGIES 7 21 7 20 PUMAS final: NMSU-55 Mexico— 1960 SEASON SCHEDULE TIME DATE OPPONENf SITE 8 p.m. Sept. 10 University of Mexico Las Cruces 8 p.m. Sept. 1 7 University of Tulsa Tulsa, Okla. 8 p.m. Sept. 24 Trinity University Las Cruces Oct. 1 Open 8 p.m. Oct. 8 University of New Mexico Albuquerque 8 p.m. Oct. 15 McMurry College Las Cruces 8 p.m. Oct. 22 Wichita University (Homecoming) Las Cruces 8 p.m. Oct. 29 Arizona State University Tempe. Ariz. Nov. 5 Open 8 p.m. Nov. 12 West Texas State College Canyon, Tex. 2 p. m. Nov. 19 Hardin-Simmons University Abilene, Tex. 8 p.m. Nov. 26 Texas Western College Las Cruces Floyd Strickland Left Guard Doug Veazy Right Half Bill Wallace Center 167 feh:• - 2i•■ ' :r .■ ; ■ f « . ' ' • j -.:--; t ' The Aggie kick-off starts the 25th Annual Sun Bowl game on Dec. 31, 1959. Bristling with power, speed and passing prowess and not in the, least reluctant to accept help from their fumble stricken foes, the NAASU Aggies bombarded favored North Texas St. 28-8, before a sun-bathed turnout of 15,000 fans in the 25th annual Sun Bowl football game played in El Paso on Dec. 31. The Aggies, who entered the game as one-touchdown under- dogs, never played the role. They exploded for two touch- downs in the opening quarter and added one in each of the second and fourth periods. North Texas, whose every offensive assault was thwarted by fumbles, got its only touchdown on a 51-yard punt return by Billy Christie in the third period. The Eagles seven times relinquished possession on fumbles and on four of these occasions, they were inside the Aggies ' 15-yard line in the midst of scoring drives. The Aggies were happy to accept these favors, of course, and this first launched their initial scoring march. Paced by Quarterback Charley Johnson, Bob Gaiters and a surprisingly rugged line, the Aggies were in con- trol of the situation from the time Billy Ray Locklin recovered Christie ' s first fumble at the NMSU 19. They charged 81 yards in only seven plays to register their first touchdown. Johnson, who suffered through the Aggies ' 43-12 loss to NTSC in 1958, won the outstanding player award after the game. He accounted THE 1959 AGGIES ... 28 for 124 yards through the air, connecting on seven of 1 5 at- tempts, and added another 31 afoot. Gaiters was runner-up to Johnson in the voting, and he was the game ' s leading rusher with 123 yards in 20 assignments. The bruising Aggie line, sup- posedly their weak point, turned in a superb performance. End E. .A. Sims and tackles Locklin and Lou Zivkovich put tremendous pressure on the Eagle passers, and as a result, the Flock had two of its 31 pass attempts stolen. Quarterbacks Vernon Cole and Bob Duty handled the throwing, and hit on 15. NMSU struck with ruthless quickness once Christie ' s fumble blunted the Eagles ' first deep penetration. The Ags moved out to their 43 in six plays, then Johnson dropped back and pegged a bul- let to Pervis Atkins, who was clear at the North Texas 37. Atkins made the reception, dazzled defender Christie with a little h p- dipper, and steamed into the end zone for the touchdown. Gaiters bulled over right guard for the conversion. Thirty-seven seconds later, the Ags boosted the count to 14-0. That second touchdown was really the one that fractured the North Texas State Eagles ' hopes. On the Eagles ' first play after the kickoff. End Bob Kelly raced in to steal Duty ' s flat pass at the NTSC 30. He raced to the five, where he was hit, knocking the ball from That ' s the Ags ' Bob Langfofd tripping up the Eagle back as Charley Johnson helps. NMSU 1 8 206 136 8 of 16 2 7 7 8 GAME AT A GLANCE First Downs , NTSC 20 for for 39.4 69 .. Yards Gained Rushing _ Yards Gained Passing Passes Completed .__. Passes Intercepted by ... .Opp. Fumbles Recovered . Punts, No., Avg 15 .Penalties, No., Ydge.. 4 for .. 5 for _. 152 __ 182 of 31 _ 2 38.5 35 LINE COACH Tom W. Moulton HEAD COACH Warren B. Woodson 168 SUN BOWL — NTSC ... 8 his hands. It rolled into the end zone, where a terrific fight ensued, but Locklin again turned out to be the hero. He was on the bottom of the pile, giving the Aggies their second touch- down. Atkins ran for points, but failed as the signal sounded to end the first quarter. Next the Eagles stormed downfield, reach- ing the Aggie four, wher e halfback Abner Haynes lost the ball. Bob Langford simply " took " the ball from Haynes as he was crossing the double-strips. This left the Aggies 96 yards away from touchdown No. 3, and they negotiated the distance in just 13 plays. Johnson passed 15 yards to Kelly who then drug four Eagles over for the score. Coach Warren Woodson then dispatched specialist Danny Villanueva into the fray, and he booted the point, putting the Eagles 21 points in the rear, and a stunned and badly shaken football team. This ended the first half scoring, but not the tempers. Just before the half ended, both benches were cleared onto the field over a dis- puted call made by an umpire. But order was restored, and the game finally continued. Late in the third quarter, each team had tried and failed to get anywhere, and NMSU sent Johnson back to punt. He booted from his end zone to Christie at the NTSC 49. The little sprinter set sail down the north sidelines and sped into the end zone. Duty then passed to Arthur Per- kins for the conversion on the last play of the third period. Charley Johnson shown receiving the Outstanding Player Award after the big win. Louis Kelley (44) seems to be causing strange things to happen in the Sun Bowl. NMSU roared back on its next possession, however, to put the final crusher on the Eagles. The Aggies moved 66 yards in just four plays, with Gaiters following Sims around the right side of the line for 44 yards and the score. Villanueva once more booted the point. Fumbles by North Texas finished out the remainder of the contest. The outcome, and how it came about, put several smears on NTSC ' s gaudy credentials. The Eagles were billed as the defensive member of the game, and never during the season had an opponent scored on them through the air. But the burly, quick Aggie line turned in the defensive heroics that bright day, and Johnson quickly took care of the latter record. The proposed individual duel between Haynes and Atkins didn ' t exactly come off. Instead it was Gaiters who carried the brunt on the fine Aggie running game, overshadowing both his more publicized rivals. And with Gaiters pounding at the line and Johnson magnificent at the helm and with the overhead attack, the Aggies just overpow- ered the Eagles. And so Coach Woodson ended his second sea- son as Head Coach at NMSU. The seven-win, three-loss record posted by the Aggies will be hard to beat this coming season, but if anyone or any team can do it, it ' s the Aggies. The story and the records show that the Maroon and White can be definite underdogs and still win. And if you dispute this, just ask North Texas State. SCORE BY QUARTERS: NMSU NTSC 14 7 7 final, final.. .28 . 8 (New Mexico State now has a 1-win, 0-loss, 1-tie record in Bowl play) HEAD TRAINER R. (Brick) Bickerstaff 169 NMSU CHEERLEADERS SANDY THOMASMA Head Cheerleader THE TEAM 170 PAT COBB PATSY LARA GWEN JONES MARY JANE KENNEDY 171 BASKETBALL 1959-60 BORDER CONFERENCE CHAMPS The New Mexico State Border Conference Basketball Champions. Left to right; Roy Clymer, Darrell Bushmiaer, Gerald Robison, John Casanova, Addison Canady, Lee Bowen, Tony Erickson, Billy Jo Price, George Knighton, Terry Washburn, Ira Clark, Vincent Knight, Jerry Ziegenhorn, and Phillip Frier. Trainer C. R. " Brick " Bick ' erstaff and Head Coach Presley Askew are in front. SEASON RECORD NAASU NMSU 86 Arizona State College 69 66 93 New Mexico Western .60 71 72 San Francisco U. 63 78 67 Utah University 8? 79 77 Colorado University 69 56 63 University New Mexico — 68 80 81 McAAurry College 59 66 74 Central Oklahoma State . 45 65 46 Southwestern Oklahonna 42 63 50 Oregon State -„ _ _ 54 92 66 Portland University .... . 61 80 68 Denver University _ .62 76 91 Abilene Christian 70 70 Arizona University . 53 60 -Far West Classic -Border Conference games Arizona State U. 58 Texas Western College 57 University New Mexico 66 Pasadena College 56 U.C.L.A. 66 Texas Western College 52 Hardin-Simmons U. 68 West Texas State 66 Hardin-Simmons U. 58 West Texas State 59 Arizona State U. 65 Arizona University 46 NCAA PLAY-OFF University of Oregon 68 Overall Season Record: Won 20, Lost 7 Conference Record; Won 8, Lost 2 172 SENIORS Roy Clymer Lee Bowen Gerald Robison TOP PLAYERS GEORGE KNIGHTON " Big George " is only a sopho- more! Watch out, opponents. This 6-7 athlete was one of two unani- mous choices for the Border Confer- ence First Team. Knighton poured in a total of 577 points for a 21.4 per game average this past season, good for second in the Conference. One could virtually say that Knigh- ton " carried the Aggies to the Championship. " George also won the Most Valuable Player Award in the Far West Classic. Glad he ' s on our side? VINCENT KNIGHT A Junior College transfer, Vince captured the hearts of many local fans with his out- standing ball confrol. When Knight would score (he totaled 331 points for the season), he wouldn ' t do it in just any fashion, he was very professional about it. His great play at NAASU gave him a berth on the Border Conference First Team; a fitting gesture to such a good player. BILLY JOE PRICE Who at NMSU doesn ' t know Billy Joe? Not too many. Price has been playing ball for Coach Askew for three years now, and had it not been for a crippling ankle injury, the 1959-60 season would have been much better for him. He was still named to the Second Team, All-Border Conference. Yes, he is a fighting Aggie! 173 NMSU ASC . 86 69 The opening game of the season saw a fore- cast of what was to come, as the Aggies swamped the Arizona State College Lumber- jacks 86-69. Price led all scorers with 22, and Knight and Knighton followed with 17 and 16 respectively. Pacheco hit 16 for the losers. The half read 47-35 in favor of the Aggies. That ' s " Chief " on the move, with " Big George " blocking. NMSU NMW 93 60 The New Mexico Western Mustangs became victim number two in a game played at Deming, New Mexico. The 93 points was the highest single game score the Aggies had all season. High point man for the Ags was Canady with 19. The NMSU winners held a slight 23 point edge at half. NMSU ... 72 SFU . . . 63 In their first major test on the road, the Aggies complete- ly surprised everyone by beat- ing the San Francisco U. Dons by a 72-63 count. Knighton led the band of Aggies with a 27 point performance. Price connected for 22. The Nation- al Champions of tw o years ago had a 16 point night from Ron Cox. At half the score was 41- 30, Aggies. The win upped the Aggie record to 3 and for the year. LEE BOWEN uu . . NMSU 82 67 DARRELL BUSHMIAER In their fourth outing, the Ags ran into stone wall Utah University, and came out short 32-6.7. The taller Redskins had little trogble with the NMSU five, but Knighton again stole scoring honors with 24 points. Utah went on to win the Sky- line Championship and ad- vanced in the NCAA Play Offs. NMSU cu . . 69 After suffering their first defeat at the hands of powerful Utah University, the Aggies traveled to Boulder, Colorado and upset highly favored Colorado University 77-69. The NMSU team did this by shooting a hot 49% from the floor in connecting on 31 of 63 field goals. Knighton led the Aggie scoring with 20 points as the winners came from behind at the half (44-34) to win the game. This improved the Aggie record to 4 wins, and 1 loss for the season! It ' s my turn to lead, Bowen cried! 174 UNM . NMSU 68 . 63 The Aggies beat the Lobos in football; the Lobes beat the Aggies in basketball . . . what a switch! Too much everything worked at 68-63 defeat at the hands of the University of New Mexico Lobos. The winners held a 35-23 half time lead before the Aggies could get moving. With 3 minutes remaining, NMSU put on a rally and got within two points of the Lobos, but pressure told the tale. Price was the games high point man with 22. He also injured his ankle in this game. The loss put the Ag record at 4 and 2. NMSU McMC ADDISON CANADY Clymer seems to say, " Well, as long as everyone is sitting down, guess I will too! " Returning home, the NMSU five met and drubbed the McMurry College Indians by a healthy 81-59 score. Buddy 81 Canady fired the Ags with 20 points followed closely by g Knighton ' s 18. Burkhardt kept the Indian game going with 19. The Aggies held a 45-30 half time advantage and were never seriously threatened. The win improved the NMSU record to 5 wins against 2 defeats. NMSU COS . 74 45 Central Oklahoma State offered little more than practice to the surging Ag- gies as they fell by the way- side 74-45. Knighton ' s 24 points led the scoring, and Casanova pumped in 16 for his best performance of the season. While the Aggies were downing Central, Texas Western was beating Southwestern Oklahoma in a double-header. The four teams traded opponents and met in El Paso the fol- lowing night. JOHN CASANOVA NMSU SOS . 46 42 The Aggies found things a little rougher in El Paso as they managed a four point 46-42 victory over Southwestern Oklahoma State. Knighton turned in his second straight 24 point night as he helped the Aggies up their won-loss record to 7 and 2. This game proved to be the lowest scoring game of the season. The intermission score read 23-20 for the Ags. Long, tall Billy making a hook against ASC. 175 FAR WEST CLASSIC 1.) OSU . . . 54 NMSU ... 50 In the first game of the invitational Far West Classic, the Aggies drew host team Oregon State University. The clean play, and determina- tion shovi ed by the Aggies won many north- western hearts although NMSU fell 54-50. George Knighton was the game ' s outstanding individual as he led the Ags in scoring 23 markers. OSU led at the half 27-20. Vincent Knight teaching some West Texas boys how it ' s done. 2.) NMSU DU . . 66 61 In the first Consolation game of the Classic, the Aggie five trimmed a strong Portland University team by a 66-61 count. Knighton again proved to be the scoring punch as he netted 24 points. Price added another 16 for the victors. The win moved the Aggies into the Consolation Finals. IRA CLARK 3.) NMSU DU . . 68 62 The crowd roared its ap- proval in the final game the Aggies played in during the Classic. The game saw the Denver University Pioneers stumble at the hands of the Aggies by a 68-62 score. The win was the second in three games, and by his play, Knighton was award- ed the Most Valuable Tour- nament Player trophy. A late first half rally put the Aggies beyond reach of the Pioneers. ROY CLYMER NMSU ACC . 91 70 Returning home from the short Christmas vacation, the Aggies wasted little time in reminding people that they were a power- house. The Abilene Christian College Wildcats fell before a blaz- ing Ag five 91-70 as Knighton rammed 29 points into the record books. The half time score read 37-30 in the Ags favor. The win moved the record up to 10 wins and 3 losses. " Big George " pumps one over straining Lobo. 176 NMSU UA . . 70 53 In their first Border Conference outing of the season, the Aggies walked away with a 70-53 victory over host team, the University of Arizona Wildcats. Knight showed his true form in this tilt by scoring 18 points and grabbing many re- bounds. However, the scoring honors went to the Wildcat ' s Ernie AAcCray who netted a huge 29 points. The Ags commanded a 35-21 bulge at the intermission. Mr. Price is caught in act of stealing bait NMSU ASU . 66 58 The Aggies made it two in a row over their Arizona foes while on the road. This is a feat in itself, for it ' s a known fact that the Arizona schools are double hard to beat on their home courts. Knight again turned the trick as he led the Ags with 14 points. The win pushed the Aggie season record to 12 wins and 3 losses. It also placed NMSU in the position of " team to beat " in the Conference race. VINCENT KNIGHT NMSU TWC . . 71 57 NMSU UNM . . 78 66 The Aggies grabbed Conference win num- ber three at the expense of faltering Texas Western. The Aggies jumped into a quick lead, and never gave the Miners a chance to show what they had. Knighton paced the 71-57 victory with a big 25 points. Knight added another 24. It was a case of sweet revenge in this tilt, as the Aggies clubbed the Lobos of the up-state U. to the tune of 78-66. Knighton led all scorers with 23 points. The half time score read 40-32 in favor of NMSU. The win gave the Ags a total of 14 wins and 3 losses for the year. GEORGE KNIGHTON NMSU . . . 79 PC . . . 56 In the opening game of their third west coast trip, the NMSU Ags completely crushed little Pasadena College by a 79-56 margin. George Knighton put in his best performance point wise, of the season, as the big gun hit for 32 points. The Ags had held a 39-22 half-time lead. Roy looking for help as Robison and Knighton move to rescue. 177 UCLA NMSU 66 56 The UCLA Bruins had a good team. The 66-56 loss they handed the Aggies ended an eight game winning streak, and lowered the impres- sive NMSU record a notch to 15 and 4. Darrell Bushmiaer was high for the Ags with 14 mark- ers, while the winners were led by hot shot John Berberich with 17. The half time score read in favor of the Bruins. Come on, George, you gotta stretch if you want the little ball. NMSU TWC . . 80 52 The Aggies returned home for a short stay, but in that time belted the Texas Western Miners 80-52 in one of the most one sided games of the year. The second team was put in by Askew in an effort to hold the score down, but to no avail. Knighton managed to score 26 points before being ejected from the contest. The win was the fourth Conference victory in a row. HSU . NMSU 68 66 BILLY JOE PRICE The Aggies dropped their first Conference game of the season while on the road against a highly un- der-rated Hardin-Simmons five. The 68-66 loss dropped the Aggies back into third place with five games to go. Knight was high scorer for the night with 20 points to his credit. At this point the Aggies had a 15 and 5 over-all record. WTS . NMSU 66 . 65 GERALD ROBISON NMSU HSU . . 63 58 The West Texas State Buffaloes completed the sweep of NMSU by Texas teams on this road trip. A stolen ball and an easy lay- up with thirty seconds left dealt the Aggies their sec- ond Conference setback. Knighton paced the Aggie scoring with 26 points. Price netted 1 5. Back on their home court once more, the Aggies were faced with the task of winning their next four games to be able to take the Championship. In their first test, the Cowboys from Hardin-Simmons fought down to the wire before falling 63-58. A perfect 16 for 1 6 at the free throw line kept HSU in the game. Price and Knight shared the scoring honors with 16 points apiece. Step number one . . . Put your little foot . 178 NMSU WTS . . 92 59 After losing to West Texas State only the week before, many local fans thought that this match would prove very close. As the 92-59 score indicates, many local fans were wrong. Knighton ran up a 31 point total for the night, and he was pushed from teammates Knight with 26 and Price with 19 as Askew cleared the bench. The half time score read 55-24 in the Aggies favor. The win improved the Aggies over-all record to 1 8 an 6 and it also gave them a 6 and 2 Conference record. This game was, in fact, just a warm up for the next two against the Arizona boys. NMSU ASU . 80 65 With little ease, the Aggies faked, dribbled, and shot their way past the Sun Devils of Ari- zona State. The final score saw the lads from Tempe on the short end of 80-65. Knighton pumped in 27 markers during the course of the evening while playmaker Knight managed to groove 21. The half time score stood 48-32 as the Aggies showed their determination to be- come the new Border Conference Champions. NMSU UA . . 76 46 In the final regular season game of the year, the Ags had the job of getting by always tough University of Arizona. This game meant even more . . . the Championship. If the Aggies could stop high scoring Ernie McCray, they were in. McCray ended the evening with a grand total of 13 points, a few lower than his Conference lead- ing average of 24. The Aggies punched their way into the crown with a smashing 76-46 win. Once again, consistent George Knighton led the Ag charges with 22 points. The half time score showed the Aggies in the lead by 45-22. The win put the season record at 20 and 6, the best season since the 1938-39 year when NAASU won 16 without a loss. Now to the big time. Aggies Robison, Knighton, Price, and Casanova happily carry Coach Presley Askew off the court after winning the Border Conference title in a 76-46 victory ovef the University of Arizona. NCAA PLAY-OFF GAME The New Mexico State University Aggies traveled to Corvallis, Oregon, for their -.first round NCAA play-off game with the University of Oregon. People in Corvallis remembered the Aggies from their fine showing in the Far West Classic during the Christmas vacation. As a result, the partisan crowd was happy to see the Aggies jump off to an early lead against the favored Ducks. NMSU kept increasing their lead until they led at intermission 34-27. Knighton ' s sharp- shooting provided the margin of the lead. But the buzzer that started the second half must have startled the Aggies as the lead started to slip and at one point, with the Ags out front 48-44, the Ducks scored 1 1 straight points and were never threatened again. The final score read 68-60 in favor of Oregon U. This marked the second year in a row that the Aggies had been defeated in the opening round of NCAA play. Last year Idaho State squeaked by the NMSU five 62-61. George Knighton scored 22 points before he was fouled out with eight minutes of playing time remaining. Robison and Price contributed 1 1 apiece in the losing cause. Five Oregon players ended the game in the double figures, and Charlie Warren led all five with 15. Although the Aggies did lose this im- portant tilt, their season record did end up 20 wins, and but 7 losses. Coach Askew should certainly be congratulated on his fine team. 179 FROSH BASKETBALL HARDCOURT YOUNGSTERS HAVE GOOD YEAR The 1959-60 Freshman Basketball Team. STANDING: Head Coach Presley Askew, Russ Mathews, Tony Erickson, Dave Kilburn, Don Mullins, and Trainer C. R. " Brick " Bickerstaff. KNEELING: Tommy Pippen, David Brown, and Gerald Drake. Under the direction of Coach Askew, and student coaches Charlie Clark and Terry Washburn, the Freshman team managed a 6 win, 10 loss season. This year ' s schedule was the roughest that an Aggie freshman team has yet to face. The boys did a good job. SEASON RECORD Dec. 2 Caso Herrera Juarez Ind. 78 Dec. 5 White Sands Missile Range .—58 Dec. 7 White Sands Missile Range —.63 Dec. 1 1 Caso Herrera Juarez Ind. 94 Dec. 14 Texas Western Frosh 70 Jan. 12 Texas Western Frosh 58 Jan. 15 White Sands Missile Range ..70 Jan. 16 Texas Western Frosh 64 Over-all season record: 6 wins, 10 losses. Frosh .. ...65 Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 29 2 3 6 16 20 21 22 New Mexico Military Inst. __ Texas Western Frosh White Sands Missile Range Eastern Arizona J.C. Texas Western Frosh ._.70 ...63 -78 81 ...69 Frosh.... Frosh. .. ...62 ...65 —72 -71 74 58 Frosh.. . 80 Frosh.... 65 Frosh Frosh___ 76 Frosh 68 U. New Mexico Frosh Eastern Arizona J.C. (o.t.) __ Texas Western Frosh ...82 .82 -68 Frosh..-. 71 Frosh 60 Frosh. . 80 Frosh____ .56 Frosh.... ....65 180 TRACK AGGIES WIN SEVEN OF NINE MEETS Pervis Atkins finishes way out front with teammate Bradshaw Murphy running second. ' 60 AGS GRAB 13 OF 18 SCHOOL RECORDS event: performer (s): times or distances: year set: 100 yard dash Pervis Atkins 9.6 sec 1960 220 yard dash Pervis Atkins 21.2 sec 1959 440 yard run Charles Pettes .....50.1 sec. . 1960 880 yard run Ord Cox _ 2:00.9 sec 1959 Mile run Paul Patton 4:22.2 sec 1960 2 Mile run _ ...Jim Davis 9:59.7 sec 1959 120 High hurdles Jim Thomas 14.5 sec. 1960 220 Low hurdles - - Jim Thomas 22.8 sec 1960 Shot-Put Jack Moss 48 ' 3 ' 2 " 1960 Discus Pervis Atkins 1 44 ' 9 " 1 960 Javelin Jim Bickle _ 179 ' 9 " 1959 Pole Vault Bruce McKellar 13 ' 6 " 1 960 High Jump Merrill Thompson 6 ' S ' z " 1935 Broad Jump Charles Pettes 23 ' 0 " 1960 Mile Relay (Pettes, Atkins, France, and Thomas) 3:19.8 sec 1960 440 Relay Whittle, Pettes, Murphy, and Atkins) 42.9 sec 1960 880 Relay (Gaiters, Murphy, Pettes, and Atkins) .1:29.5 sec. 1960 Sprint Medley ._ (Mendoza, Murphy, Pettes, and Needham) .3.40.9 sec I960 181 INDIVIDUALS BLEND INTO STRONG TEAM Coach Noah Allen has been hard at work for years in trying to bring a winning track team to NMSU. In past years. Coach Allen has been lucky to even field a team at all, but in 1957, a team was formed, and from this small foundation a winning track team is at NMSU. Allen ' s 1960 squad worked from the start of the season toward one goal; the Border Conference Meet which was held in Las Cruces on May 14. The Aggies have never finished better than last in Border Conference track, but this year the hard work paid off and we now have a Third Place trophy for the efforts. Some of the individuals which were part of the 1960 team were really outstanding performers. But had it not been for the second and third place winners, the season record wouldn ' t have been so good. Pervis Atkins, Ed Whittle, and Bradshaw Murphy were the main torch carriers in the dashes, along with Bob Gaiters (in one meet). In the 440, Mike Mendoza, John Holt, and Charles " Sketter " Pettes grabbed all the points. David Needham, Ord Cox, and John France participated in the rough 880 yard run. Paul Patton, Joe Taylor, and Frank Burton were the leather lunged boys who ran the long mile and 2 mile run. In the 180 high hurdles, newcomers Jim Thomas, David Brown, and Jeff Biheller were the main competitors as were the same four in the 220 low ' s. The Aggie Mile Relay team was composed of several individuals which included Holt, Need- ham, Cox, Mendoza, Atkins, Thomas, Murphy, and Pettes. Atkins, Dick Rudzik, Jack Moss, and Tony Erickson flipped the discus. The shot-put event was handled by Moss, and Rudzik. Gerald Drake, Bruce McKeller, and Atkins participated in the javelin. Pettes and Brown carried the Aggies hopes in the broad jump. Pettes, Taylor, Thomas, and Brown were the high jumpers. And Atkins and McKeller were the main pole vaulters. A well rounded team . . . Congratulations. SEASON RECORD 1.) NEW MEXICO STATE 77 TEXAS WESTERN __.. 59 2.) NEW MEXICO STATE _.. 751 2 NEW MEXICO WESTERN 68 ' 2 ST. MICHEALS COLLEGE 19 3.) NEW MEXICO STATE __.. 89 TEXAS WESTERN _46 NEW MEXICO WESTERN 39 TEXAS WESTERN RELAYS 4.) 1st ARIZONA UNIVERSITY 2nd McMURRY COLLEGE 3rd NEW MEXICO STATE 4th _,. _. HARDIN-SIMMONS U. 5th TEXAS WESTERN 5.) NEW MEXICO STATE 101 WYOMING UNIVERSITY 35 6.) NEW MEXICO STATE ....IbVi NEW MEXICO WESTERN 631 2 WYOMING UNIVERSITY 40 PHOENIX COLLEGE __.-.36y2 ST. MICHEALS COLLEGE 19 ' 2 7.) NEW MEXICO STATE 74 TEXAS WESTERN _. -50 8.) NEW MEXICO STATE 70 V2 NEW MEXICO WESTERN 6OI 2 9.) UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO 76 ' 2 NEW MEXICO STATE 54 ' 2 OVER-ALL SEASON RECORD: 7 meet wins, 1 second, and 1 third 182 THE TWO HORSES PAUL PATTON NAASU finally has a distance runner in Paul. The Junior College transfer was a constant winner in the mile and 2 mile run during the course of the season. Patton was named Outstanding Ath- lete at the Western Invitational Track Meet in which the Aggies downed four other schools. Paul also set the new school record in the mile at 4:22.2. A sure point getter, Patton will be counted upon heavily next year. PERVIS ATKINS Probably the greatest athlete to ever don a Maroon and White uniform, Atkins was a steady performer this past season. Atkins holds school records in three events (100, 220, and Discus) and has been on three relay teams which set new school standards. In the Border Conference Meet, " P. A. " took a second in the 100, a third in the 220, and was on the second place Mile Relay team for the Aggies. The 1961 season should see Pervis at his greatest as an Aggie. AGGIES CAPTURE THIRD IN CONFERENCE On May 14, 1960, the twenty-sixth Annual Border Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Track and Field Meet was held at the local Las Cruces High Track. A total of 106 men participated in the meet. The University of Arizona, with its depth and precision, walked off with first place honors with 69 points. Arizona State University placed second as predicted with 51 points. But everyone, including the opposing teams, was surprised when Conference doormat NMSU blazed into third place with 25 points. In the battle for fourth and fifth places, Texas Western College edged Hardin-Simmons 11-9. West Texas State failed to send a track team to the meet. Five Conference records were broken as the five teams locked horns. In the shot-put, Ray Hiscok of Arizona University tossed the 16 pound ball 56 ' 3 ' 2 " breaking his own record set the year before of 56 ' 1 ' 2 " . Larry Dunn of Arizona broke the 100 yard dash record of 9.7 with a 9.6 per- formance. NMSU ' s Pervis Atkins was second, not one pace off. Harry Lucky, also of Arizona, knocked the 180 high hurdle standard from 14.3 to 14.1 as the Aggie ' s Jim Thomas was pushing him all the way. In the Discus a new record was set raising the old distance from 162 ' 11 " up to 183 ' 11 ' 2 " , a gain of 21 feet. But perhaps the most spectacular event of the day was the 220 low hurdles. The existing record was a blistering 23.8, and the new holder is New Mexico State University ' s Jim Thomas. The slight speedster out-fought the best in Arizona for the first place, and don ' t think the crowd didn ' t get a kick out of that. Paul Patton also won the heart of the fans as he picked up two second places in his events, the mile and 2 mile run. He was battling against the best college distance runner in the nation in Alex Henderson of Arizona State. Another NMSU athlete which went out to win was Bruce McKellar. Bruce set a new school record in the Pole Vault by clearing the 13 ' 6 " mark, six inches better than he had ever done before. McKellar placed fourth in his event. The NMSU Mile Relay team was made up of Atkins, Bradshaw, Murphy, John France, and Jim Thomas. This team came so close to beating Arizona State ' s middle distance runners that it was a moral victory to come in second. The 1960 team came from never-better-than-last, to a big third place in the Border Conference. Stick around; things could get better for next year. 183 BASE THE 1960 TEAM The 1960 NMSU Baseball Team. STANDING, left to right; Ricky Alba, Bob Cerny, Ken Hayes, Royce Cassell, Jim Campbell, Terry Washburn, Tom Ronoldi, Derral Bushmiear, Dave Graham, Luis Kelley, and Assistant Coach Art Bell. KNEELING, left to right: Frank Randall, John Esquivel, Billy Castle, Joe Esquivel, Don Mullins, Gene Franzoy, Team Captain Sal Gonzales, Henig, and Mike Helm. Although the Aggies ' record shows a losing season, the team was improved over last season. With the experience the team picked up this year. Head Coach Presley Askew plans to go undefeated ne«t season. 1.) March 12 2.) (double) 3.) March 25 4.) (double) 5.) March 26 6.) (double) 7.) April 2 8.) (double) 9.) April 8 10.) (double) 11.) April 22 12.) April 23 13.) April 27 14.) (double) 15.) April 30 16.) (double) SEASON RECORD Colorado State University 5 Colorado State University 4 Southvv estern Oklahoma State 5 Southwestern Oklahoma State 3 Southwestern Oklahoma State 9 Southwestern Oklahoma State 7 Sul Ross State College 4 Sul Ross State College 3 New Mexico Highlands University 4 New Mexico Highlands University 5 University of New Mexico 5 University of New Mexico 1 1 New Mexico Western College 5 New Mexico Western College 7 University of New Mexico 5 University of New Mexico 4 Final Season Record: 4 wins, 12 losses Team Captain NMSU 3 NMSU 7 NMSU 4 NMSU 1 NMSU 7 NMSU 5 NMSU 3 NMSU 1 NMSU 6 NMSU 2 NMSU 7 NMSU 7 NMSU 15 NMSU 3 NMSU 2 NMSU 1 SAL GONZALES 184 BALL Outfielder RICKY ALBA Infielder DARRELL BUSHMIEAR That ' s getting back the hard way . . . The Aggies played all their home games at Apodaca Park during the past season. Outfielder ROYCE CASSELL THOSE RETURNING Pitchers: Terry Washburn and Gene Franzoy Catchers: Jim Campbell and Ken Hayes Infielders: Sal Gonzales, John Esquivel, and Herbert Hennigh Outfielders: Ricky Alba, Frank Randall, and Royce Cassell Seniors graduating off the team: Luis Kelley, Bob Cerney, Tom Ronoldi, and Dave Graham. Outfielder BILLY CASTLE Infielder LUIS KELLEY Catcher KEN HAYES Infielder JOHN ESQUIVEL THE BIG GUNS Pitcher GENE FRANZOY This Colorado State runner is headed for trouble. Pitcher TERRY WASHBURN 185 GOLF NMSU LINICMEN VASTLY IMPROVED SEASON RECORD opponents: won lost Texas Western — — - — -1 1 Eastern New Mexico 1 1 New Mexico Military 1 i Hardin-Simmons 1 Final record: 3 wins, 4 losses Border Conference: 5th Place (Please note that this is the first year in NMSU ' s history that the Golf team fin- ished out of the cellar. Talk about your improvements . . .) SEASON RUNDOWN NMSU, in the years past, has never been known for its Golf team. However, with this last year ' s team improved to such an extent over previous teams, the students of NMSU can look for a much brighter future. Coach J. Paul Boushelle can do nothing but rave about the play of this year ' s team, and especially the con- sistent play of Warren Bush. In the teams final meet against Hardin-Simmons U. both Bush and Danny Stevens downed the Cowboys number one and two man, but the HSU reserves added enough for a 6 ' 2-5 ' 2 victory over the Aggies. The NMSU XSolf team is made up of, STANDING: Danny Stevens, Coach .1. Paul Boushelle, and J. B. Alexander. KNEEL- ING: Warren Bush, Jr., and Tommy Veal. Bush and Charlie Johnson, who will return next year, will form the 1960-61 nucleus. RIFLE RIFLE TEAM TAKES 3rd IN BORDER SEASON RECORD Paso del Norte League: 21 wins and 14 losses State Meet: Expert Class Border Conference: Third Place behind Arizona and Arizona State SEASON RUNDOWN The Aggies Rifle Team, under the su- pervision of SFC J. R. Funk, participated in the Paso del Norte Rifle League which is made up of 9 local clubs and 12 teams. The competition in this league is as rough as anywhere in the nation. The Aggies number one " gun " was Otto Wilden- steiner. Wildensteiner posted the individ- ual high score in the Border Conference Meet late in the spring. Otto also won his match in the sectional matches. Gradua- tion won ' t touch the team this year. Atembers of the Rifle Team include, STANDING: Charlie Coffee, Team Coach SFC J. R. Funk, and Ron Morris. KNEELING: Billy Littlefield, Tom Powell, and Otto Wildensteiner. The Aggie Riflemen posted 21 wins this season while only losing 14. It might be interesting to note that the Aggies met and defeated the Texas Western Rifle team no less than 8 times this past season. The same team should be around next year. 186 TENNIS AGGIE NETTERS HAVE 4-4 SEASON Pictured above is the NMSU Tennis team. STANDING is Larry Hale, Ira Clark, Jr., and Coach James Delamater. KNEELING is George Newman. Other members not pictured are Phil Camperdon and Roy Fox. The 1959-60 Aggie Tennis team showed much improvement over any other season in the school ' s long history. The schedule provided Coach Delamater ' s men with eight rough matches, and the team also traveled to Tucson, Arizona for the University of Arizona Open on April 7. The Aggies were also represented in the Burges Invitational in El Paso early in the season. In their first match of the season, the Aggies surprised Texas Western by taking 3 of 4 games in the singles and 1 of 2 games in the doubles for a 4-2 victory. Larry Hale and George Newman established ' their ranking of number one and two men in this meet. The Ags then traveled to Roswell where they whitewashed the Military Institute 6-0. Returning home, the Aggies ran head- long into powerful Wyoming University and lost two matches by a 6-0 count. The Cowboys went on to win the Skyline Championship. A return match with TWC saw the Aggies fall 4-2. Hale and Newman won their matches, but the same two could do nothing in the doubles. New Mexico Military Institute once again found the Aggies too much as they became victims of a 7-0 shutout. The Eastern New Mexico University Greyhounds journeyed to Las Cruces only to return to Por- tales with a 6-1 defeat at the hands of the NMSU squad. In the last match, TWC proved to be the power in the doubles as the Miners evened out the Aggie record at 4 and 4 with a 4-2 win. Pros- pects are better than ever for even a better team next year. The new tennis courts might make a big difference for the Aggies. SEASON RECORD 25 2 5 6 NMSU 4 TWC . .2 April April April May 22 23 26 3 TWC -- 4 NMSU 7 NMSU 6 TWC 4 NMSU NMMI ENMU NMSU ? March April April April NMSU ....6 NMMI NMSU NMSU ,0 .0 -U Wyoming ... Wyoming __ ....6 .. 6 .2 Final season record: 4 wins, and 4 losses 187 AGGIE RODEO TEAM FINISHES 3rd IN REGION SEASON PERFORMANCES HELD AT; AGGIES PLACED: 1.) West Texas State 5th 2.) New Mexico State 3rd 3.) Texas Tech 5th 4.) Hardin-Simmons U. 3rd 5.) Oklahoma State 4th 6.) Sul Ross State 4th 7.) U. New Mexico 3rd By virtue of their total points over the season, the Aggies placed 3rd in their Re- gion. The placing was done on a points per performance system. The National Rodeo was held in Clayton, New Mexico, on June 16, 17, and 18. Three NMSU team members qualified for the trip. Tommy Perez, Geral Marr, and Sara Cox. All three will be able to perform in all their events, but will not be able to compete for the team trophy. TEAM MEIVIBERS Aggie team members for the past year were: Andy Nunez, Alfred Johnson, Tommy Perez, Gerald Marr, Sara Cox, and Dub Cox. Alternates were: Sandy Crocker, Jerry Green, Ted Arviso, Betty Sue Pendelton, Margo Cox, Andy and Ed Sanchez. Hang on, Andy, hang on . . . Aggie Andy Nunez is shown high on the leather at the annual NA SU Rodeo. The Aggies made a good showing for 3rd place. Now here ' s how we rope a calf . . . Another shot at the NMSU Rodeo. This marked the second year that the annual affair was held in the new college arena. The three perform- ances were held in perfect weather, and that ' s something new for NA SU. 188 RODEO RECORD CROWDS WATCH NMSU RODEO Man, that ' s a lot of bull there! The stock that was used at the NMSU Rodeo was that used in the World Championship Rodeo held ii " . Dallas earlier in the year. At the annual NAASU spring rodeo, a record number of people from the Las Cruces area turned out to watch the Aggies take Third Place. Sul Ross State and Texas Tech proved to have too much strength for the Aggies. Three of the nation ' s top college rodeo performers just happened to be in the same region as the Aggies. Edd Workman of Lubbock Chris- tian College, and Jim Bush and Pete Lewis of Sul Ross are regarded as among the best in the country. Workman took all-round cowboy honors this year, but in the girls ' division, Delia Inmons of NMSU grabbed the trophy. Hard work by the Aggie Rodeo Club and their sponsors proved to be the key in the successful Aggie Rodeo. In the Southwestern Region, to which the NMSU team belongs, there are never less than ten teams representing their schools at each rodeo. Colleges and universities from Colorado, Texas, Oklahoma, Arizona, and New Mexico can be found during the course of the season. New Mexico State University can certainly be proud of their team, for in the past five years the NMSU team has fought its way into the National Championship on three occasions. By counting heads at the three performances at last year ' s Aggie Rodeo, one can ' t help but see that interest in the team is growing and will con- tinue to grow if the people that are running the show can remain inter- ested themselves. Many students around NMSU don ' t realize that the Rodeo Team is just as much a part of them as is the football team or basketball team. A much improved relationship came about this past year, but improvements can still be made. This cowboy had a good eye. Some of the times turned in at the NMSU Rodeo were good enough to place anywhere. •• ' dL2.- : ' -.,it T:- ' ' f!i ■ y - The 1960-61 Rodeo team might find things a bit rough as the NMSU riders are losing quite a few to graduation. However, as long as NMSU has a rodeo team, you can bet that the school will be well represented. At the right we see NMSU stu- dent Ray Ford trying to hang on to his animal. 189 INTRAMl PHI TAUS TAKE CROWN FROM TEKES Shown above is Intramural Director Vaughn Corley presenting the Intrarpural Trophy to the win- ning Phi Taus at the spring swimming meet. This marked the first year in the last five that the Tekes hadn ' t won the championship. FINAL RESULTS EVENT CHAMPIONS Teams Total Points PHI KAPPA TAU 1584.0 TAU KAPPA EPSILON .v 1552.6 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ...1262.0 ALPHA GAAAMA RHO _.._. 1 128.0 SIGMA PI 1092,5 CIVIL ENGINEERS 985.0 VAST 660.0 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 656.5 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 601.5 THETA CHI 580.0 (Many other teams were entered in the in- tramural program, but the above 10 were the most active of the bunch). Touch Footbal Cross Country Horse Shoes . Basketbal . . Phi Kappa Tau . . Road Runners ( 1 st . . . George Garcia ) Singles: Hank Thompson, AGR; Doubles: Van Zant and Bullard, TKE. Free Throw . . . Lee Palmer, Sigma Pi. Volleyball . . . Civil Engineers and TKE (co-champions) Ping-Pong . , . Singles: Manny Martinez, AGR; Doubles: Marsh and Roberts, Sigma Pi. Badminton . . . Singles: Dick Lemon, Phi Kappa Tau; Doubles: Forrester and Byers, PKT. Basketball . . . Agronomy Club Weight Lifting . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon Tennis . . . Singles: Mark White, Baptist Student Union; Doubles: Lemon and Burns, Phi Kappa Tau. Pool . . . Singles: Bob Kelly, Warriors; Doubles: Smith and Melden, Warriors. Bowling . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon Softball . . . Civil Engineers Golf . . . New York-Carlsbad Club Track . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon Swimming . . . Lambda Chi Alpha 190 URMALS INTRAMURAL TRACK RECORDS EVENT HOLDER(S) TIMES AND DISTANCES TEAM 50 yard dash Jimmy Oliver 5.5 sec. - SAE 100 yard dash Charles Pettes ..-10.2 sec BSU 220 yard dash Sammy Duncan 22.3 sec. BSU 440 yard run -.Sammy Duncan 54.5 sec. .- —BSU 880 yard run Jim Tackett 2:13.5 sec. -. -A Club Mile run Jim Tackett 5:13.8 sec. — - —A Club 120 low hurdles Dicky Montoya 14.1 sec. SAE 440 relay -46.8 sec. SAE 880 relay :. ._..!. 40.0 sec. , TKE Discus -Ed Schenk — — 125 ' 8 " PVl - Baseball throw Jim Loomis 382 ' 6 " — A Club High jump .Jim Loomis 5 ' 11 " — .A Club Pole vault — - Tom Donaldson -10 ' 9 " A Club Broad jump Pete IVy —20 ' 5 ' 2 " — Theta Chi 12 lb. shot Jim McNeil 45 ' 7 " — - TKE Hop Step Jump Billy Ray Locklin 37 ' 5 " - -BSU YEAR SET 1958 1958 1958 1958 1951 ._ 1951 ._- 1958 1958 1951 1958 1957 1957 1956 1952 1958 ..— 1958 (Please note . . . these records do not include the 1960 Intramural track records). GIRLS PARTICIPATED IN INTRAMURALS The girls at the left are shov n enjoying one of the sports which the In- tramural program offers the fair sex. Other sports include basketball, soft- ball, swimming, gymnas- tics, etc. With the addi- tion of women staff members, the girls of NMSU will be able to participate more actively in the sports of their choice. 191 MUCH ADO ABOUT ORGANIZATIONS 192 More meetings to go to than nights of the week ... An organization for every interest from rodeo to flying, from sports cars to drama . . . The BSU ' s plans for a new home . . . Inter Religious Council sponsoring Religious Emphasis Week . . . Lyceum committee bringing speakers and talents of varied interests to the cam- pus . . . Club picnics on sunny weekends all year long at Cuevas and White Sands ... All the work the rodeo club puts into their annual event ... A new organiza- tion on campus, the Philosophy Club . . . Math Club meetings with guest speakers and presented papers . . . Regional meetings and conventions to attend . . . Minutes to be typed, dues to be collected . . . The candlelight ceremony of a solemn initiation . . . 193 BAPTIST STUDENT UMON EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, 1959-60 LEON ASCHBACHER DALE PERRY DWIGHT WALKER NANCY EICHHOLTZ BARBARA WALKER JOAN JOHNSON LUANA SCHOONOVER PAUL KLOPFER ELAINE ATCHLEY STAN NUNNELEY VIRGINIA ALFORD NOAH ALLEN ODIS HOLLIDAY BRYCE SANDLIN President Vice-President Enlistment Chairman Mission Chairman Devotional Chairman Christian Citizenship Chairman Music Chairman Stewardship Chairman Publicity Chairman Social Chairman Secretary Faculty Advisor Pastor Advisor Director-Teacher Leon Aschbacher, President Bryce Saridlin, Director-Teacher PURPOSE: " BSU " means different things. The letters stand for Baptist Student Union. B.S.U. is a place— where students come to relax, study, worship, pray. B.S.U. is an activity— that challenges the best from dedicated lives in service for Christ. B.S.U. is a spirit— of friendliness, of optimism, of concern. It serves pri- marily to keep the student aware of his responsibility to Christ by encouraging him to be active in a local Baptist church. It is not a church or a " churchette. " It is a link betv- ' een the University and the church. B.S.U. is composed of every Baptist student on campus that chooses to identify himself with a local Baptist church. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL— Left to right, FRONT ROW: Paul Klopfef, Nancy Eichholtz, Bryce Sandlin, Virginia Alford, Leon Aschcacner, Preiioent. SECOND ROW: Dwight Walker, Joan Johnson, Dale Perry, Elaine Atctiley, Luana Schoonover, Barbara Walker. Not pictured, Stan Nunneley. 194 B.S.U. on a trip to the State Student Convention, Heights Baptist Church, Albuquerque. B.S.U. washing cars for summer missions. Money raised help send Barbara Walker to Alaska for the summer. The pictures on this page show the various activities of the Baptist Student Union. State meetings, vespers, projects to raise money for summer missions, v orking v ith the boys and girls from a needy area of the city, even a little horse play, all serve to make the B.S.U. a " Home Away from Home. " ■■-t- The daily vesper program at the " Center. " A time to work, a time to play, and a time to worship. B.S.U. provides all this for the Christian student. At the state spring retreat in the m ountains. Glorieta, 1960. A nail, or did Gene let the air out to see Leon work? Blaine seems to be enjoying it. Bill Dodson and Speedy Durbin playing with some boys from the Mission. 195 INTER- RELIGIOUS COUNCIL W. E. WATKINS, Sponsor The Inter-Religious Council promotes religious activities on the campus, notably the annual " Religion in Life " Week. This year ' s program took place March 6-9 under the theme " in Quest of the Best. " The participating groups are Westminster Fellowship, Wesley Foundation, Baptist Student Union, New- man Club, Christian Youth Fellowship, Jewish Student Group, and Canterbury Club. NOT PICTURED: Philip Miller (President first semester) Richard Henderson, Susan Crosno, Sam Jennings. Alice Valentine chats with Dr. James C. Jauncey, center, and Dr. S. Walton Cole, speakers at this year ' s Religion in Life Week. BAXTER JONES Sponsor DAN IVEY President— Second Semester LEON ASCHBACHER Secretary RONALD BOYETT BILL DODSON MIKE SULLIVAN Co-Chairmen Religion in Life Week CHARLES LAVATY LARRY MILTON NEIL FRIEBAND HAROLD SCHNEIDER 196 Sunday fellowship WESLEY FOUNDATION OFFICERS President: Lanny Kirk Vice-President: Lou Ann Loomis Secretary: Laine Day Treasurer: Sam Jennings Homecoming float We»ley Foundation is an organization for college stu- dents offering social and spiritual fellowship. James Chamberlain Baker founded the first " WF " at Illinois in 1919. The NMSU chapter meets every Sunday night at 5:30 for supper and fellowship and at 9:30 in the morn- ing for Sunday School at St. Paul ' s Methodist Church, 225 West Griggs Avenue. Sledding at Cloudcroft 197 NEWMAN CLUB Left to right: Jerry Caveglia, Mr. Newmanite; Presilla Catanach, Miss Newmanite; Tom Reddin, Master of Ceremonies. OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian FOR 1960 Jerry Caveglia Mike Katowski Dolores Preciado Sandra Marks Mike Romero Morrie Drexler Homecoming float and planner Mike Katowski with trophy. Our Newman center on campus Holy Cross Retreat House 198 WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS HAMIEL HAUL I960 OFICERS Sharon Moree President Jean Taylor - -- - PublicHy Margaret Montgomery AWS Representative Jane Jones -- AWS RepresenfafiVe Yvonell Brazell Vice-President Polly Russell Treasurer Claire Kilgore Secretary RHODES HALL 1960 OFFICERS TOP; Pat Nunez, Vice-President Alice Jose, Reporter BOTTOM: Donley Fitzgerald, President Jean Knapp, Secretary CHEMISTRY BUILDING GODDARD HALL completed in early 1957, is located just north of Hadley Hall. It Is a modern structure designed to meet the urgent demands for chemistry train- ing. It provides students with opportunities to use the most modern types of chemistry class- rooms, laboratories, and equipment. Around the old engineering building built in 1895, has risen the engineering quadrangle, dominated by Goddard Hall, built in 1913 and named in memory of Ralph Willis Goddard, dean Of engineering from 1920 to 1929. Other addi- tions to the quadrangle have been the steam laboratory (1915), the civil engineering building (1918) and the engineering annex (1937). 200 201 -■ " " iifrjf- v arTWHT-..- GARDINER HALL FOSTER HALL completed in early 1957, provides for the large physics and mathematics departments. The building is located at the heart of the campus and has the finest of modern laboratory and classroom equipment and facilities. is the agricultural building. It houses the offices of the dean of agriculture and home economics, various agricultural departments, certain offices of the experimental station staff, and classrooms. The biology department offices are located here also. Foster Hall was completed in 1930 and named in memory of Luther Foster, president of the university from 1901 to 1908. 202 1 203 ANGEL FLIGHT S. Biggs, K. Stauder, L. Ritchie, M. Holmes, E. Sabre, K. Cowart, J. Jones, S. Parriott, S. DeBusk, C. Antes, J. Ross, S. Little, F. Kady, K. Rice, A. Yoakum, P. Starr, S. Sease, S. Burgess. Chase those Angels, Soldiers. Now listen here, DeBusk! 204 Squad commanders front and center. But, girls . . . it ' s heavy. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY ism-M ftk -. FRONT ROW: M Rundle, Pledge Trainer; D. Timmons, Comptroller; F. Elegante, Commander; F. Sanchez, Information Officer; R Nichols, Operations Officer; L. Jones, Angel Liaison Officer. SECOND ROW: T. BIythe, A. Gomez, W. Harrison, F. Caldwell, W. Pattison, R. Smith. BACK ROW: J. Miller, W. Prifchett, G. Taylor, L Pelton, A. McCain, M. Sandoval. Not Shown: J. Dougherty, Dep. Commander; C. Rodgers, Adjutant Recorder, J. Bunnell, J. Zumwalt, P. Wilcox. The Arnold Air Society ' s purpose is to further the mission, tradition, and concept of the Air Force. The Society sponsors the " Angel Flight " and " Eagle Flight " flying club, while giving aviation instruction to the Civil Air Patrol and the Explorer Scouts. What ' s so funny, Mr. Sandoval? R. Smith instructs one of his Explorer Scouts. What ' s this . . . Dust? 205 Left to right, SITTING? Elegante, Nichols, Timmons, Smith. STANDING; Anderson, Bundle. EAGLE FLIGHT The Eagle Flight provides an inexpen- sive way for members of the Arnold Air Society to get their pilots licenses. The members have flown the plane 1 75 hours this year. See, it does fly. Scalpel, please. 206 BACK ROW: Jack Soules, Leo Comeau, Rock Campbell, Al Risien, William Barney, Jeri Elam, James Sperl, James Wintermute, Richard Dutton, Bob Jones. SECOND ROW: Martha Gould, Dave Shack, Jean Dougherty, Pat Stone, Artike Stone, Carl Pierce, Anne Sutherland, Ada Andrews, Amy Shook, Maurcena Learned, Jackie Clark. FRONT ROW: Lyndell Mitchell, Bob Plese, Kenneth Guthrie, Karen Gardner, Charles Stillwell, Rudy Apodaca. ALPHA PHI OMEGA OFFICERS President Lyndell Mitchell Secretary-Treasurer Karen Gardner Vice-President Dick Swanson Sponsor - Hershel Zohn Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary dramatic fra- ternity. Members are chosen on basis of acting ability, participation in plays, and character. Each year, Alpha Psi Omega, in conjunction with the Coronado Playmakers, present between four and five plays, using the best from comedy and tragedy, classic and modern productions. At the end of the year, there is an awards ceremony for the best actors and stagehands of that season. In addition to the plays, there are various social functions. The aim of our fraternity is to recognize and encourage the art of drama on our campus and to give both the students on campus and the people of Las Cruces an opportunity to see drama at its best. 207 TOWN GIRLS ' CLUB FRONT ROW: Geraldine Stone; Lois Ritchie, Reporter, Sue Satterfield; Adrienne Davis, AWS Representative. BACK ROW: Carolyn Antes, Secretary-Treasurer; Bobbie Knight, WRA Representative; Eileen Arnold, President; Nancy J. Welch, Vice-President. MISSING FROM PICTURE: Carolyn Todd; Dean Martha Hall, Sponsor. OFFICERS President Eileen Arnold Vice-President Nancy Welch Secretary-Treasurer Carolyn Antes Reporter Lois Ritchie AWS Representative Adrienne Davis WRA Representative Bobbie Knight Town Girls ' Club is a club exclusively for girls who live in town. Its chief purpose is to inform the girls of the activities and functions of the campus. It is also a service organization as well as a social club. We have an annual banquet; give various gift baskets; and work with other local clubs. 208 STUDENT WIVES ' CLUB FRONT: P. Catanach, T. Claghorn, B. Burkett, J. Tuton, M. Christy, G. Mulloy. SECOND: Mrs. Staffeldt, P. Guerin, B. Weinman, D. Marko, B. VIosich, E. Chapman, A. Ronaldi, S. Allen, Mrs. Whigham. THIRD: T. Vipond, M. Scheuter, M. Scott, R. Scott, M. Pivonka, H. Hall, P. Storey, D. Marrojo, M. Phillips. FOURTH: P. Hansen, L. Storey, G. Lutz, l. Stephens, H. Lopez, Y. Kenyan, F. Hamill, N. Engelhardt, S. Sayre. President Johnnie Tuton Vice-President Mary Beth Christy Secretary Grace Mulloy Treasurer Tina Claghorn Genera Chairman Bobbie Burkett Sponsors Mrs. Staffeldt Mrs. Whigham The Student Wives ' Club meets every Thursday night in the Student Wives ' Club located behind the campus infirmary. Membership is open to wives of all NMSU students. 209 BETA BETA BETA TOP: B. Terry, J. Lyle, W. Niles. SECOND: 1. Townsend, M. Sfone, C. Gabaldon, R. Gallahan. THIRD: E. Holguin, T. Veal. FOURTH: D. Munson, V. Holcomb, H. Chavez. TOP: G. Throneberry, K. Smith, A. Sears. SECOND: K. Jacobs, K. Samson, Dr. Egen. THIRD: L. Lee, M. Noel, G. Bonds, Dr. Anderson. TOP: B. Brucker, F. Chavez, C. Campbell, Dr. Raitt. SECOND: Mrs. Anderson, J. Love, M. Creange, E. Mann, T. Tucker, J. Lindley. THIRD: J. Dougherty, F. Pugliese, D. Wood, M. Holmes. 210 FIRST ROW: Rudy Apodaca, Albert Leyendecker, Eileen Arnold, Gerry Stone, Bill Caudle, Dr. Earl Walden. SECOND ROW: Ken Guthrie, Harold Palmer, Richard Henderson, James Peake, Richard Swanson. THIRD ROW: Benny Benn, Eugene Sandoval, Edward O ' Donnell, Paul Sperry. PHI MU TAU Bill Caudle President Albert Leyendecker - Vice-President Geraldine Stone Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Earl Walden Sponsor Phi Mu Tau represents the achievement of the highest scholastic standards in the College of Arts and Sciences at this University. To be eligible for nnembership in the honorary organization, a stu- dent must have forty-eight hours on record and have an overall average of 3.0 with a 3.0 average the semester before qualifying. 211 WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION Left to right; Bertha Rivera, Beverly Gunter, Betty Sue Pendleton, Pat Rhodes, Miss Joyce Faux, Sponsor, Mickey McDonald, June Yurkovich, Martha Noel, Helen Walrath, Maria Kay Herndon, Letty Hubbard, Pat Nunez. OFFICERS President Mickey McDonald Vice-President .__. Charlotte Gray Secretary Maria Kay Herndon Treasurer Alice Mavis AWS Representative ._- Joy Miller Membership in the Women ' s Recreation Association is open to any woman stu- dent at New Mexico State University who is interested in the promotion of athletics. The local organization takes part in state and local play days. 212 RENTFROW GYMNASIUM constructed in 1959, was named in honor of Miss Era Rentfrow, the university registrar. The building provides excellent facilitTes for women ' s physical edu- cation. 213 214 I I I i I IHtt 1 1 1 II III II III W;. i ' 4V - «!.- AGGIE MEMORIAL TOWER AND STADIUM constructed as a memorial to all former Aggies who have given their lives in defense of their country, is a prominent campus landmark. The stadium has a seating capacity of 7200 persons. The tower contains a memorial room, broadcasting rooms and a press box. BRANSON HALL The university library is housed in Branson Hall, a com- pletely modern building erected in 1951 to 1953. This modular structure, with its exterior of modified Spanish archi- tecture which conforms with the campus style, provides over 50,000 square feet of floor space on four floors. The first three floors house the Social Science, Reference-Literature- Education, and Science reading rooms while the Physical Sci- ence Laboratory occupies the fourth floor. 215 JETT HALL HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING In early 1957, an additional building was added to the College of Engineering physical plant. Jett Hall provided offi- ces for the dean of engineering, the mechanical and civil engineering departments, classrooms, engineering drawing rooms and civil engineering laboratories. was erected in 1936. Within the building are classrooms used by the home eco nomics department. The laboratories for Experiment Station research in food and nutrition and in textiles and clothing are located on the first floor. On the second floor are laboratories for instruction in child develop- ment, home furnishings and related art, food and nutrition, and textiles and clothing. A women ' s lounge and the offices of the department of Home Economics are also located in the building. 216 217 AGRICULTURE — HOME ECONOMICS COUNCIL SEATED, left to right: right: Tom AAobley, Bi Tigner, Cecil Martinez, Dr. Lewis Holland, Mr. Clarence Watson, Dr. Phillip LeyencJecker. Charlotte Gray, Leta White, Margaret Gilbert. STANDING, left to II Dinwiddie, Walter Caviness, John Kerr, Neil Gum, Gerald Bonds, Rex Hartgraves, Gerald Marr, Bob Adee, Marshall Scott, James Dave Zartman, Dwight Walker. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter _ Bill Dinwiddie Rex Hartgraves Leta White _ Gerald Bonds Charlotte Gray The Agriculture and Home Economics Council is the coordinating body for the school of Agriculture and Home Economics. The Council sponsors the Ag and Home Ec Mixer, the Ag Bawl, and numerous other all-school activities throughout the year. Member groups of the Council are: Block and Bridle Club Home Economics Club Rodeo Club Dairy Science Club Agriculture Economics Club Wildlife Club Alpha Zeta Agriculture Engineers ' Club Alpha Tau Alpha Agronomy Club 218 PROF. CARL G. HOWARD Sponsor DUDLEY CASH Fall President TAYLOR HEMLOR Spring President ALPHA TAU ALPHA HONORARY AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION FRATERNITY " In order to develop a true professional spirit in the teaching of Agriculture, to help train teachers of agriculture who shall be rural leaders in their connmunities, and to foster fraternal spirit annong students in teacher training for vocational agriculture, we band together in this professional honorary fraternity. " FRONT; D. Wood, P. Wilcox, D. Holdman, P. Wilkerson, R. Lansford. SECOND: C. Ostrander, J. Speed, D. Cash, A. Chavez, Prof. Howard, L. Brown, D. Walker, M. Scott. THIRD: L. Luna, R. Davila, G. AAarr, C. Martinez, T. Hemlor. 219 AGGIE RODEO ASSOCIATION 1959-60 OFFICERS Left to right: Carl Hall, Sponsor; Sara Cox, Secretary; Oleta Wall, Treasurer; Bobby Cooper, Vice-President; Tommy Perez, President. The Aggie Rodeo Association was first organized in 1946 and has since grown to be the larg- est student organization at NAASU, with membership from all colleges. The Association annually pro- duces two rodeos— one a closed NMSU student rodeo in the fall and the other an NIRA approved show in the spring. Both shows are held in the Aggies own arena. The organization also sends a team to comp ete in all NIRA rodeos in this region. BOARD OF DIRECTORS; Carl Hall, Sponsor; Sandy Crocker, Girls ' Events; Andy Nunez, Saddle Bronc; Jerry Green, Bull Riding; Slim Glardon, Steer Wrestling; Dub Cox, Barebacks. (Not pictured): Ted Arvizo, Roping Events. 220 Left to right: Bobby Cooper, Ted Arvizo, Jerry Beech, Nancy Hart, Virginia Kennedy, Dub Cox, Betty Sue Pendleton, Dale Hopkins, Veronica Rigsby, Lee Daniels, Andy Nunez, Carl Hatch, Jack Porch. Left to right: Jerry Kimsey, Margo Cox, Sam Elkins, Kat Cox, Tommy Perez, Delia Inmon, Jake Barboa. Left to right; Jay Gardner, Merntt Taylor, Eddie Sanchez, AAark White, Ignacio Ochoa, Butch Hubbell, Sandy Crocker, Gerald Marr, Jerry Green, Tom Mob- ley, Alfred Johnson. 221 ALPHA ZETA HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY Alpha Zeta was established neither as an honorary society nor as a social fra- ternity but as a professional fraternity in whose membership shall be combined the qualities of high scholarship, fine fel- lowship, and sound character. OFFICERS AND ADVISORS FRONT: Larry Brown, Secretary; Tom Mobley, President; Bernarr Spence, Treasurer; Clyde Ostrander, Reporter; Jerry Green, Vice-President. BACK— Advisors: James R. Gray, John Gaume, Dale Zinn, Baxter Jones. Not Pictured: W. E. Watkins. 222 FRONT: Carter Kloepfer, Jim Sachse, Namrod Benjamin, Anthony Sanchez, Gerald Bonds, Donald Dickerman. BACK: Jimmy Wilson, Roy Wooten, Jim Yarbrough, J. B. Pruitt, Ed Thomas, Alfredo Ocando. 1960 SPRING INITIATES Don McCasland, Mark White, Donovan Dellinger, Eugene Parker, John Sanford, Jimmy Speed. 223 AGRONOMY CLUB M • _.. , . ' Vtt: .- ' ' . . it -=ljB HB i lJ " Mi " T! 1 . r: i«. .-: KL ' ■ . ::C || 1 r 1 t 7 mm KH 4. ■ ' . ' i % T 1 Jbm i 1 t 1 PI9 m M H I m y -ji - " fc -.- -. FRONT: Pat Hosier, Charlotte Gray, Carl Roberts, Curtis Breshears. BACK: H. E. Dregne, Robert Sanders, Charles Tharp, Jim Sims, Albert Carleton, Walter Caviness, Billy Welton. OFFICERS President — _ Walter Caviness Vice-President Curtis Breshears Secretary-Treasurer Charles Tharp Sponsors .- Harold Dregne Billy Melton Baxter Jones The club ' s members are people interested in the science of crops and soils. The group sponsors one team which competes with other Soils Judging teams in the area. This year, the team competed in a contest in Oklahoma City. 224 BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB FIRST; B, McCasland, J. Green, V. Rigby, G. Smith, J. Yarbrough, Dr. Norris. SECOND: R. Hartgraves, B. Adee, P. Smith, S. Stutts. THIRD: T. Hall, R. Gallehan, D. Dellinger. FOURTH: G. Parker, G. Adee, J. Pruett. FIFTH: F, Heckman, D. Cox. Billy McCasland President Jerry Green V ce-Presidenf Gene Smith Secretary Jim Yarbrough Reporter Rex Hartgraves Ag Council Representative Bobby Adee _.. -.. Ag Council Representative Phil Smith - Treasurer The club is organized to encourage all phases of animal husbandry. For the first time this year it sponsored the Little Southwestern Showmanship Contest. It sponsors both the junior and senior judging teams plus sponsoring three judging contests throughout the year. SENIOR JUDGING TEAM 1st; B. McCasland, B. Adee, P. Smith 2nd: D. Zinn, J. Yarbrough, J. Stewart The team went to San Francisco to com- pete in the judging contest held at the Cow Palace. The group won third in the over-all contest, and won first in the quarter horse judging. 225 rm tmt K ssmaewimr Ki i Kamii 226 HADLEY HALL MUSIC BUILDING the administration building, completed in early 1953, houses offices of the president, the vice-president, the dean of teacher education, the registrar, the comptroller, the dean of students, the dean of women, the counselor for men, the director of admissions, the director of housing, the director of off-campus instruction, the director of alumni affairs, the director of publicity, the placement service, and the post office. Vk as erected in 1908 by the Young Men ' s Christian Associa- tion as a social center and dormitory. In 1929 it was con- verted to its present use, and now houses offices, classrooms, and practice rooms. 227 GARCIA HALL men ' s resident hall completed in September 1949, and named for Dr. Fabian Garcia, member of the first graduating class of NMSU in 1894 and the university ' s first director of the experiment station. He died August 6, 1948, and willed the university the major portion of his estate for the construction of a men ' s dormitory. Garcia Memorial Hall has 80 rooms of the most modern designs. 228 WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE CENTER The center is composed of three separate halls: RHODES HALL-Constructed in 1941, Rhodes Hall is a 30-room residence hall of Spanish architecture. It was named in memory of Eugene Manlove Rhodes, noted New Mexico author, who died in 1934. ELIZABETH GARRETT HALL-A 30-room residence hall, Elizabeth Garrett Hall was completed in 1942. It was named in 1948 in honor of Miss Elizabeth Garrett, famous blind composer and daughter of Pat Garrett, one of Southwest ' s most colorful peace officers. Miss Garrett, who died in 1947, composed " Oh, Fair New Mexico, " official state song. HAMIEL HALL-Completed in September 1955, Hamiel Hall accommodates 140 women. The hall was named in honor of Mrs. Flora Hamiel, who retired on October 15, 1956, after 31 years as secretary to presidents of the university. Rooms in Garrett, Rhodes, and Hamiel Halls are furnished throughout with hand-carved furniture made by native craftsmen. Each hall maintains its own social and recreational program. Modern laundry facilities are provided. 229 PI TAU SIGMA NATIONAL HONORARY MECHANICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY FRONT: Prof. Lukens, M. Mathews, J. Johnson, O. Wildensteiner, W. Stewart, V. Bolding. SECOND: B. Leisher, E. Stelzner, J. Fisk, J. Grain, G. Mulholland. THIRD: G. Panlener, J. Hardgrave, L. Klein, G. Thurman, R. Berlemann, L. Gaddis, J. Harris. Not shown: E. Davison, F. Lam, B. AAedcalf, J. Quesenberry. OFFICERS FALL Foo Lam Charles Lindemulder William Fleming Milton Mathews Bill Leisher President Vice-President. .__. Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer SPRING Bill Leisher Milton Mathews Jim Grain Otto Wildensteiner Ed Stelzner The New Mexico Tau Delta Chapter is composed of juniors and seniors in the upper 20% of their classes. Pi Tau Sigma is an honorary Mechanical Engineering fraternity, and as such it promotes advancement of its members In all phases of their school life and in their occupations after graduation. Every year, awards are made to the top ranking ME students in all four classes. These av ards are slide rules and handbooks. Another service is to donate to the University library a technical book each semester. 230 FRONT ROW: Gerald Welsch, Chester Robinson, Mike Spence, Sam Learned. SECOND ROW: Bill Holcomb, Tom Stephens, Bill Montoya, John Stucky. LAST ROW; Fred Mulloy, James Anderson, Abrahim Alawi, Professor Shires, Sponsor. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY President Sam Learned Vice-President ._._ James Anderson Secretary-Treasurer John Stucky The purpose of the chapter is to promote association of students of chemistry and chemical engineering and to provide a means of contact with the chemical industry. The chapter sponsors two field trips every year which bring the students in closer contact with the industrial application of their respective fields. A.C.S. group on field trip to the Standard of Texas refir ery. El Paso, Texas. 231 SIGMA TAU FRATERNITY NATIONAL HONORARY SOCIETY FOR ENGINEERS PURPOSE: That a fraternity with the broad prin- ciples of scholarship, practicality, and sociability would be helpful to engineers; we associate our- selves together to maintain an honorary fraternity, the purpose of which shall be to recognize schol- arship and professional attainment. OFFICERS President R. Berlemann Vice-President J. Johnson Secretary -, R. Provencio Treasurer L. Paradee Pyramid Correspondent L. Fisher Historian R. Stanfield Sponsor Prof. L. B. Shires FRONT ROW, left to right: Waller Stewart, Charles Lewis, Charles Milich, Richard Berlemann, James Crain, Sam Learned, Hubert Plumlee. SECOND ROW: Prof. L. B. Shires, Prof. J. Morgan, Lloyd Gorrell, Garrett Thurman, Eugene Martinez. BACK ROW: John Stanley, Gordon Kafer, John Linder, Patrick Stanley, Fred Mulloy. 232 FRONT ROW, left to right: W. Harper, C. Lewis, D. Holder, W. Miller. BACK ROW, left to right: J. Bonham, O. Davenport, E. Martinez, B. Stankevich, R. Dickson, H. Walker, ETA KAPPA NU NATIONAL HONORARY ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY GAMMA CHI CHAPTER OFFICERS PURPOSE: That those in the profession of elec- President J. Strahm trical engineering, who, by their attainments in V ce-Pres den H. Plumlee college or practice, have manifested a deep in- Secretary -.- D. Legg terest and marked ability in their chosen life Treasurer — D. Thimsen work, rriay be brought into closer union. Correspondenf L. Gorrell Bridge Reporter _ J. Stanley FRONT ROW, left to right: L. Crouse, D. Legg, L. Marker, P. Kepner, G. Kafer, V. Lovilt, E. Meyhoff, C. Milich, R. Stanfield, L. Cramer. MIDDLE ROW, left to right: Dr. Crosno, R. Black, K. Haynes, R. Herbstritt, P. Klopfer, D. Greenside, A. Usner, L. Fisher, A, Sexton, J. Stanley, Prof. Brown. BACK ROW, left to right: H. Plumlee, J. Van Dolman, H. Gelharr, S. Scott, D. Dickson, D. Thimsen, P. Quinlan, D. Juchum, J. Linder, J. Strahm, P. Stanley. Not pictured: Dean Thomas, D. Brown, Wm. Dodson, L. Gorrell, A. Soong, C. Koning. 233 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS FRONT: B. Riley, E. Friend, M. Mathews, J. Johnson, D. Dresback, J. Harvey V. Bolding. SECOND: L. Perini, R. Waterbury, J. Cole, L. Ditfmer, J. McWhorter, J. Crain, R. Berlemann, G. Mulholland, D. Derkson. THIRD; B. Egermeier, Sponsor, J. Hardgrave, B. Leisher, D. Tyree, C. Hust, J. Fuller, B. Whitaker, G. Thurman, D. Ludwig, M. Stephenson. FOURTH: H. Earl, P. Chenowith, D. Lemmon, B. Crane. OFFICERS FALL SPRING President _ lames Harvey Daryl Tyree Vice-President Harold Earl Mel Stephenson Recording Secretary Jack Johnson Ed. Friend Corresponding Secretary Dan Dresback Harold Earl Treasurer Milton Mathews Leo Dittmer The student branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineers is made up of under-graduate students of Mechanical Engineering who like to get just a little more knowledge than is given in class. ASME has programs designed to acquaint the students somewhat with industry. These programs include special subjects, movies, and guest speakers who are experts in their fields. ASME also has socials and backs Engineers ' Day every year. 234 BRELAND HALL A new men ' s residence hall, Breland Hall was completed in September, 1955. The hall was named for the late Rufus Galloway Breland, Professor of English, 1925-28, and Head of the English Department from 1928 until the time of his death on December 27, 1940. Breland Hall accommodates 300 men and offers students the most modern facilities available. A TV and recreational lounge and laundry facilities are available. 235 MUCH ADO ABOUT CLASSES 236 The many exams for the freshmen to take during orientation . . . Mad rush at registration . . . Where do I go next? . . . The embarrasing moment when you walk into a class and suddenly realize its the wrong one . . . Piles of homework to be done immediately . . . Coke dates at the canteen . . . " Meet you at the fish- pond after class " . . . The trials and tribulations over freshman composition themes . . . Getting used to dorm life and cafeteria food . . . The delicate touch in chemistry lab . . . The speedy way that mid-terms creep up . . . All night cramming sessions during dead week . . . The flood of welcome relief when the last final is turned in . . . 237 Roberta Howell Tom Crume Alice Valentine Secretary President Representative TOM CRUME Alamogordo EDWARD DAVISON Winslow, Arizon GERALD BONDS Aztec JERRY DeBUSK Hobbs PATRICK BRUMMETT Hobbs DAN BOWMAN DONALD BROWN Gallup Spokane, Washington DONALD De MOULIN DONALD DICKERMAN Sherrard, Illinois For Sumner VICTORIA DICKERS ON Tucson, Arizona i 4 o (. • k I ROSCOE ALFORD JAMES ANDERSON LEON ASCHBACHER Artesia Bayard Carlsbad JUNIORS WANDA ATCHLEY Albuquerque AMELIA BENAVIDEZ La Mesa YOLANDA BIANCHI Socorro CLASS OF 1961 JANICE BUCKNER PHYLLIS CAYWOOD Sacramento Vaughn NANCY EICHHOLTZ LEO DITTMER Boone, Iowa Mesilla WILLIAM CLARK Rocky Ford, Colorado DAVID FERGUSON Phoenix, Arizona ANN COLE Truth or Consequences CHARLES FERRIS Tularosa ALVIN COOK Tularosa HENRY FIELDEN Clayton EVELYN COOK La Luz LAWRENCE FISHER Cuba x ' «b .-!» KENNETH GUTHRIE Las Cruces CAROLYN JOHNSON Las Cruces ELIZABETH FOREHAND Carlsbad MARY HOLMES Anthony MARVIN KILLGORE DERRELL FROMAN Stanton, Texas JOSEPH HOWARD Camarillo, California ROBERT LANDRETH Bayard ERNEST LOPEZ Mesllla CHARLES MAAC Deming LYDIA LOPEZ Espanolo PHYLLIS MAURO Ojo Caliente VIRGIL LOVITT Phoenix, Arizona JUNIORS WILLIAM McCULLOUGH Watertown, South Dakota WILLIAM McNEILAND Aztec r CHARLES HARTGRAVES Loving ton DAISY JOHNSON Las Cruces RICHARD HAUTAMAKI Michigan, Massachusetts GWENDOLA JONES Socorro RALPH LOPEZ Socorro BILLY LOVELACE Las Cruces WILLIAM MAYES PATTY MELENDEZ Artesid Peco» MAURICE BADRIA HINDI HERBSTRITT Duran St. Marys, Pennsylvania MARY KENNEDY LARRY KENNEDY Gallup Odessa, Texas VIRGINIA DWANE LEGG LINDEMUTH Trenton, Texas Queens, New York WILLIAM MERSHON Cloudcroft CLASS OF 1961 LEROY MONTOYA Des Moines EARL MOORE Buffalo, New York BENITO MORALES Loving . ,xW N ' ' ' , -5 - JOHN O ' BRIEN Roswell DONALD ROBERTS Clovis RUDOLPH OROSCO Lake Arthur JAMES ROGERS Alamogordo HAROLD PALMER Nevada, Missouri GARY ROYSTER Bowie, Arizona THEODORE PATTERSON Pratt, Kansas JAMES SACHSE Gladstone GUSTAVO MORALES Radford, Texas PATRICIA RHODES Lordsbu rg ROBERT SMITH Raton WALTER NELSON Loving ton KAREN RICHARDSON Bouider City, Nevada EUGENE SMITH Roswell CHARLES STILLWELL NATHANIEL Tucumcar; THOMAS San Marcos, California ALVIN WATSON Farmington DAVE WATSON Tucumcari THOMAS TUCKER NANCY UPTON Las Cruces Roy iM JAMES PATTON DAN PERRY DALE PERRY BILLY PIPER Las Cruces Albuquerque latum Cimarron JERRY SALOME GILBERT SANCHEZ IDA SAUCEDO CHARLES SAYRE Las Cruces Belen Lordsburg Santa Fe - LANCE PRESNALL New York, New York ELAINE PRIESNITZ GORDY THATCHER Las Vegas GEORGE WHITE Roswell DON THURMAN Anthony LETA WHITE ■ Roswell AMY SHOOK Las Cruces JIMMY SPEED Tucumcari Carlsbad HARLEN SMITH Carlsbad HAROLD STACY Santa Fe w 1 - . 1 JUNIORS ' rr 7 . 1 V - i_ — J feS JIMMY WILSON JOHN WILT LORAN YOUNG PETE ZETTEL ti Roswell Las Cruces Springer Kingston Jamaica, West Indies . Mark White Sandy Crocker Sandy DeBusk Joan Ross President Secretary-Treasurer Representative Vice-President JOE ALEXANDER Carlsbad SOPHOMORES CLASS OF FLOYDE ADAMS Las Cruces AAARTHA ANDERSON Albuquerque 244 ROGER ANDERSON Roswell 1962 CAROLYN ANTES Las Cruces VIRGINIA APODACA Los Angeles, Calif. jS EVELYN ATCHLEY Clayton CHARLES BACHMAN Kansas City, AAo. GLENDA BEACH Las Cruces ANN BEAUCHAMP JOSEPH BECHTOL PAUL BENZ DARRELL BIGGS JOAN BOYEn GRACE BYRD El Paso, Texas Phoenix, Ariz. Warwich, N. Y. St. Francis, Kan. Los Lunas Las Cruces RONALD BOYETT PAUL BRUNE MARY ANN BURKE JON BUSCEMI PHYLLIS BUSH Los Lunas Enid, Okla. Las Cruces El Paso, Texas Hope " ■■ W ' ROY CARTER Las Cruces THOMAS COOPER Roswell JERRY CALVANI LEE CANADA Carlsbad Jerome, Idaho JOHN CHAPIN FRANK CHAVEZ Lowville, N. Y. San Antonio JACOB " DUB " COX CAROL CRAVEN Cloudcroft Los Alamos SOPHOMORES PAT DADIAN Albuquerque JOHN DALE Alamogordo WESLEY DEAN Strauss t PIERCE CASTLEBERRY Las Cruces ROSETTA COWGER Las Cruces SANDY CROCKER Mesilla Park RUTH DONALDSON Deming WANDA CROSS Alamogordo WILLIAM DONHAM Melrose -.1 hAt ANTON DORR Flemington, N. J. SANDY DeBUSK Hobbs RAY EATHERLY Midland, Texas PAUL FERKOVICH Raton DONLEY FITZGERALD Navajo, Ariz. CLASS OF 1962 JOHN FRANCE RAYMOND FRANKS CARL FRANZOY JON FREDERICK BELINDA FRESQUES MARGARET GILBERT Las Cruces Las Cruces Hatch Central Point, Ore. Mesilla Albuquerque JOHN FUCHS JEAN GARDNER KAREN GARDNER WILLIAM GATTIS RONALD GOTT Glencoe New Braunfels, Texas Las Cruces Clovis Carrizozo T K- % I BEVERLY GUNTER CAROLYN HAIGHT JOHN HAM ILTON Deming University Park Truth or Consequences ELLEN HEAALER MARLE KEY HERNDON DONNELL HESTER Carlsbad Cloud croft Santa Fe WILLIAM GRAHAM LARRY GRASMICK Hagerman Carlsbad DEANNA HARGIS EULA HARRISON Las Vegas Hope JOYCE HODGIN EUGENIA HOLCOMB Belen Springer CLASS OF 1962 WALTER HUNNICUTT Albuquerque DONALD HUTCHINS El Paso, Texas MARLENE JAENKE Alamogordo 1 4ffe DOUGLAS HOLLOWAY Las Vegas, Nev. SHIRLEY JEFFERS Springer BARBARA HUGHES Lubbock, Texas VIRGINIA HOLCOMB Riverside, Calif. JC, ' ' « t LARRY JONES Lovington DIXIE KEY Artesia JEAN KNAPP Clovis KENNETH LANE Amariilo PAT LEACH Albuquerque SOPHOMORES LOIS LESHIKAR Deming JOHN MEALING Pittsburgh, Pa. SANDRA LITTLE El Paso, Texas CRAIG MEHRENS Gallup JOYCE LOWERY Lovington JOY MILLER Albuquerque ELTON MANN Gallup SHIRLEY MITCHELL Las Cruces VALROY M UDLIN Silver City HARRY MONCRAVIE Gallup ROBERT MOORE La Mesa J. B. PRUETT Raton B LEEANN PECK Carlsbad FEDERICO MORALES Redford, Texas JOHN MORRIS Gallup RICHARD NELSON Lake Forest, III. PATRICIA NUNEZ Pida cho BETTY PENDLETON Animas WILLIAM PERRETT Albuquerque SOPHOMORhS CLAUDEHE PONTO Gallup MICHAEL RICHARDS Albuquerque BILLY POWELL Grady CHARLES RICHEY Boulder City, Nev. TED QUEENER Grady VERONICA RIGBY Gallup JOAN ROSS Miami, Ariz. RICHARD RUPP Fresno, Calif. EMILY SABRE Silver City ROY SANCHEZ Taos M. R. SANDOVAL Bernalillo CLASS OF 1962 LUANNA SCHOONOVER MARILYN SCOTT MARSHALL SCOTT NAOMA SEASE SANDRA SEASE MARY STOCKTON Carlsbad Columbus Deming Las Cruces Las Cruces Las Cruces BARBARA SIMS ALICE SMITH JULIA SMITH PAT STARR CONNIE STEVENS Hatch Pinon Clovis Aliquippa, Pa. Burley, Idaho SONTIA TERRILL Clovis DOUG TOMPKINS El Paso, Texas MARK STROUP Artesia DONALD THIGPIN Artesia ERNESTINE TORRES Hatch KAREN SUTHERLAND Las Cruces DON THOEN Arriarillo IRVING TOWNSEND Albuquerque BOBBY TUCKER Lovington JIMMIE LEIGH VERMILLION Las Cruces AAARY LEE TURNER Truth or Consequences ALFRED VIGIL Springer CLASS OF 1962 LORENA VALDES LYNDAL VALENTINE Las Cruces Clovis RALPH VANCE Capitan AAERRITT WALKER Portales ROBERT WALKER El Paso, Texas TOMMY WALKER Dell City, Texas SOPHOMORES HARLAN WEBB Hobbs JEAN WILLIAMS Lovington TROY WEST Cloudcroft KOGER WILLIAMS Roswell CARL WOFFORD Las Cruces WAYNE WILLIAMS Grand Junction, Coio. GEORGE WOLFE Magdalena AVON YOAKUM Hobbs CORYTON WOODBURY Roswell JOHN YOUNG Springer MINERVE ZAMARRIPA Las Cruces FRESHMEN Kathey Stauder Representative Whiz Clements Vice-President Judy Basquez Secretary-Treasurer Merritt Taylor President CLASS OF 1963 JoANNE AKENHEAD Pine Bluff, Ark. ' JO ANN ALCALA Deming ALFRED BACA Socorro CAROL ANN BAER Gallup JOHN F. BEASLEY Alamogordo GARY BEIMER Taos 254 YVONELL BRAZELL Ft. Sumner HAROLD BRYANT Socorro ROBERT BEST Albuquerque RICHARD BRINCFIELD Post, Tex. MARY JANE BRYANT Columbus SHARON BIGGS Fort Bayard DAVID BROWN Wichita Falls, Tex. SUZANNE BURGESS Albuquerque JAMES BLACKWELL Atlanta, Ga. JAMES BROWN Artesia PAT BUSH Hope THO V AS BRANDBURG Enici, Okla. CHARLES WRIGHT Tucumcari SUSIE BUTLER Moriarty WALTER COLQUITT Albuquerque TOAAMY CORN Roswell WM. GOSSICK Albuquerque MARY CLEMENTS Carlsbad ANITA CRAWFORD Carlsbad 255 JANE CRIDER BOBBY DANLEY THOMAS DICKERSON Carlsbad Alamogordo Tucson, Ariz. CAROL DOYLE MIKE DUNHAM TRAVIS DUNLAP La Tuna, Tex. St. Louis, Mo. Roswell S fT ■ ' RAY DITTERLINE BETTY DONAGHEY BURL DONALDSON Anthony Lake Arthur Anthony RICHARD DeJOHN BARBARA JO EASTON PAT ENRIQUEZ DAVID FEEZEL GAIL FISHER JOHN FLAHERTY Brighton, Mich. Ft. Bayard Las Cruoes Artesia Los Alamos Tampa, Fla. STEVE EVERETTE ARTHUR EVRY MARTIN FAGOT Albuquerque W.S.M.R. Hobbs FRES f ««-i . ■v.-.i GARY FOOTE Tucumcari AAARTY GAINES Las Cruces CHARLES GASKINS Artesia ARLENE GIARDETTI Albuquerque MILDRED GONZALES Pecos DEWARD GREEN Tucumcari 256 CLINTON JANES Riveredge, N. J. MICHAEL GUTHRIE W.S.AA.R. RICHARD HINNERS Scarsdale, N. Y. KAY JERNIGAN Artesia :iMEN JOHN HALEY Tucson, Ariz. RICHARD HISAW Las Cruces MARY LOU JOHNSTON Truth or Consequences JAMES HAMILTON Carlsbad ROMAN HUBBELL Albuquerque CAROL JORDAN Springer TOMMIE JORDAN Albuquerque PATRICIA KEELING Las Cruces JUDITH KEMP Tucumcari VIRGINIA KENNEDY Douglas, Ariz. LILLIAN KENYON Santa Ee GARY KOEPPING Grants JO ANN KSIR Carlsbad PAULINE LANIER Aztec 257 p- DONALD LARSON Moriarty LOU ANN LOOMIS Las Cruces MORRIS LEE Gallup JULIETTE LOYA La AAesa , WANDA LEWIS KENNETH LLOYD CHARLES LOCKHART ' Estancia Albuquerque Aztec JOHN MAKOWSKI SANDRA MARKS ANITA MARQUESS BILLY MEDLIN SANDRA MEHARG KENNETH MELENDEZ El Paso, Texas Clevis Hobbs Tatum La AAesa Pecos THOMAS MARSH DANNY MASSEY JAMES MATHEWS Alamogordo Roswell Gallup ja— . FRES ALFRED MENDEZ Las Cruces WILLIAM MILLER Rodeo NANCY MITCHELL Clovis MARGARET MONTGOMERY Truth Of Consequences ° . -.■■ MURPHY Albuquerque DONALD MURRAY Las Lunas 258 MARTHA Mcknight JAMES McPHERSON PEGGY McQueen Hondo La Cruces Johnson City, Tenn. GEORGE NEWMAN FLOYD NICHOLS WALTER OLIVER Las Cruces Alamogordo San Bernardino CHARLES MURRELL HIRAM MUSE LOUISE McCLERNON Las Cruces Roswell Mesilla Park GEORGE NAIL JOE NARANJO SUSAN NELLIS El Paso, Texas Espanola Haviland, Kan. GRADY OWEN LEE PALMER CALVIN PARNELL Otisville, N. Y. Aztec Anthony JUDY PAXTON Albuquerque BROOKS PENNEY El Paso, Texas PEGGY POLING Clayton TERRY PRICE AAoriarty NANCY ANN PRICHARD Las Cruces HAROLD PRITCHETT Las Cruces EDDIE PROVENCIO Anthony LAVONE QUALLS Clovis DON RAGLAND Grants 259 HENRY RANEY latum JOHN RICHEY El Paso, Texas JOHN RIDDLE Artesia JOHN SCRUGGS Dallas, Texas MICHAEL SEABROOK Utiand, Calif. EMMA SERRANO Espanola BARBARA RHODES Roswell THOMAS ROGERS El Paso, Texas WILLIAM WILLIAMS Roswell AAARY ANN SHERMAN Hurley ADA SHOOK Las Cruces EDGAR SIMONS Hatch KAY RICE Albuquerque GLENDA SAHERFIELD Las Cruces REX WITXANSKY Grants JAMES RICHARDSON Tatum FRANCIS SCOTT Deming NANCY WORRELL Alamogordo FRES CAROLYNN TODD Las Cruces KATHY STAUDER WILLIAM STEPHENSON LINDA STEWART Las Cruces Sacramento Las Cruces GARTH TALLMAN JEAN TAYLOR MERRITT TAYLOR Safford, Ariz. Clovis Las Cruces LESTER WALKER PAUL WALKER BEVERLY WEINMAN RALPH TOLBERT LARRY VAUGHAN CECILIA VEGA Artesia Deming Perkasie, Penn. El Paso, Texas Roswell Deming HMEN ll f ' .: V . PATSY WELCH Las Cruces PHYLLIS WENDLAND Roy HAL WETTER Concord, N. C. JOHN WHITE Albuquerque SALLY WHITMAN Loving ton SHIRLEY WILBANKS Maljamar 261 From beginnini • • • T:llh ' :. riV ! ,i i , g ' 1 « ' =-X " -Jtt " I 262 . . to completion The merchants to whom we turn . . . 263 Compliments of Rives Studio HENRY BERROTERAN PHOTOGRAPHER 264 THE UNITED DEPT. STORE CAROLE KING JONATHAN LOGAN 101 North Main RESISTOL HATS LEVI STRAUSS Las Cruces Campus Footwear Featuring Famous Shoe Brands RED CROSS v CALIFORNIA COBBLERS FOOT FL MRS FREEMAN THE FASHION SHOE STORE 109 N. MAIN PHONE JA 6-9422 265 ' Jf €uiA O . €xp eyv C y. FRANK 0. PAPEN CO. WATER ST. Las Cruces, New Mexico 223 CATHEDRAL Santa Fe, New Mexico 266 267 Congra+ula+ions and Best Wishes TO THE CLASS OF ' 60 UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE " Self-Service for Your Convenience " MILTON HALL EXT. 438 268 WHITFIELD BUS LINE DUN LAP ' S Las Cruces Complete Clothing and Goods Store Corner of Main and Las Cruces Aves. 269 Congratulations Compliments of to the Class of I960 VALLEY THE BUDGET SHOP INSURANCE AGENCY L E. FREUNDENTHAL and STORK CENTER Ladies ' and Children ' s Wear Masonic Temple Building PHONE JA 6-9241 Las Cruces JA 6-2231 JA 4-0931 Complete Insurance Service 135 N. Main 217 N. Main LAS CRUCES Photo Index Abaskin-Beimer Abaskin, Helen-42, 102, 110, 130, 133 Adams, Floyde— 244 Adams, Marilyn-58, 1 02, 110 Adams, Richard— 48 Adee, Bobby-64, 218, 225 Adee, Arthur-225 Akenhead, JoAnne— 254 Aker, Marlin— 48 Alawi, Abrahim— 231 Alba, Ricky-163, 184, 185 Alexander, Dale— 42 Alexander, Joe-1 54, 1 86, 244 Alford, Roscoe-239 Alford, Virginia-1 94,244 Allen, Noah-160, 169 Allen, Steve— 209 Ambrose, Phillip— 23 Ancell, Larry— 244 Anderson, Amil— 27 Anderson, Doc— 151, 210 Anderson, James— 23 1 , 239 Anderson, Martha— 1 1 4, 11 7, 1 33 Anderson, Florence— 1 1 4, 210 Anderson, Roger— 206, 245 Andrews, Ada-207 Antes, Carolyn-33, 1 1 4, 1 36, 1 40, 208, 204, 245 Apodaca, Rudy-207, 21 1 Apodaca, Virginia— 245 Archer, Nancy— 42 Arnold, Eilene-33, 208, 21 1 Arvizo, Ted-220, 221 Aschbacher, Leon-71, 72, 194, 195, 196, 239 Askew, Presley- 172, 179, 180 Atchley, Elaine— 194, 195, 245 Atchley, Wanda-239 Atkins, Pervis-80, 1 61 , 1 62, 1 63, 1 64, 1 81 , 1 83 Baca, Alfred-254 Bachman, Charles— 245 Baer, Carol-33, 1 1 5, 1 37, 254 Baird, Bobby-28, 29, 32, 33, 135 Baker, PFC Pleddie-34 Barbee, Charles— 150 Barboa, Jake— 221 Barney, William— 207 Barrick, Kay-1 15 Basquez, Lt. Joe— 74 Basquez, Judy-137, 156, 254 Batistic, Jon-48, 152 Beach, Glenda-133, 245 Beasley, John-254 Beauchamp, Anne— 33, 134, 245 Bechtol, Joe-245 Beech, Jerry-221 Beimer, Gary— 254 270 MUTUAL BUILDING VALLEY LOAN ASSOCIATION OF LOAN and FINANCE CO. LAS CRUCES Loans for All Purposes " It ' s easy to pay OUR Finance Way " Including Additions, Repairs, New Cons+ruc+ion and Purchasing Real Estate Phone JA 6-5731 P.O. Box 1069 We also solicit savings accounts 122 West Griggs Ave. and pay liberal dividends. LAS CRUCES, NEW MEXICO All Savings Accounts Insured Up to $10,000. ' Bell-Bush Bell, Arthur-48, 152, 184 Bellais, William-42 Benavidez, Amelia— 239 Benjannin, Namrod— 223 Benn, Benny— 21 1 Bennet, Tom-48, 153 Benz, Dick-153, 245 Berlemann, Richard-48, 71 , 1 02, 1 1 2, 1 55, 230, 232, 234 Best, Robert-255 Bianchi, Yolanda-239 Bickerstaff, Brick-160, 169, V , 180 Biggs, Darrell-245 Biggs, Sharon-1 1 5, 201, 255 Billings, Dave-48, 155 Billingsley, Barbara— 135 Black, R. H.-62 Black, Ron-233 Blackmon, Sue-58, 103, 137 Blackwell, Bob-151 Blackwell, James-255 BIythe, Thomas-205 Bolding, Vance-230, 234 Bonds, Gerald-210, 218, 223, 238 Bonds, Jerry-58, 103 Bonham, James— 233 Boston, A. D.-40 Boushelle, Paul-186 Bowen, Lee- 1 72, 1 73, 1 74 Bowers, Gary— 72 Bowman, Dan— 238 Boyett, Joan-245 Boyett, Ronald- 196, 245 Brake, Gerald- 180 Brandenburg, Tom— 153, 255 Brasual, Mary-97, 1 15 Brazell, Yvonell-203, 255 Breshears, Curtis-64, 224 Brincefield, Richard-255 Brooks, Elizabeth-58 Brooks, Emmitt-64, 149 Brooks, Jerry— 48 Broome, Don— 142 Brown, Dave-153, 180, 255 Brown, Donald-72, 238 Brown, James— 255 Brown, Larry-219, 222 Brown, Prof. -233 Brucker, Brad-210 Brummett, Pat-1 55, 238 Brune, Paul-154, 245 Bryant, Herold-151, 255 Bryant, Janie- 115,1 35, 255 Buckner, Jan- 133, 239 Bullard, Mary Carol-1 15, 1 34 Bunnell, James— 206 Burgess, Susan-137, 204, 255 Burke, Mary Anne-31, 125, 134, 245 Burkett, Bobbie-209 Burt, John-149 Buscemi, Jon— 245 Bush, Pat-255 Bush, Phyllis-245 Bush, Warren- 146, 186 271 Bushmeiar-Corn Bushmeiar, Darral-172, 174, 184, 185 Butler, Ronald-48 Butler, Susie-255 Byers, John-131, 152 Byrd, Grace-245 Caldarelli, Dave— 146 Caldwell, Franklln-205 Calvani, Jerry— 246 Campbell, Don— 74 Campbell, Charles-210 Campbell, Jimmy— 1 61 , 184 Campbell, Rock-85, 207 Campredon, Phil-42, 131, 142, 156 Canady, Addison-172, 175 Canada, Lee— 246 Caple, Rlchard-24, 131 Carleton, Albert-224 Carrasco, Estella— 246 Carter, Roy-246 Casanova, John-1 72, 175, 179 Cash, Dudley-58, 103, 219 Cassell, Royce-163, 184, 185 Castle, Billy-184 Castleberry, Peirce— 246 Catanach, Prisella-298, 209 Caudle, Bill-21 1 Caveglia, Jerry— 198 Caviness, Walter-64, 145, 218, 224 Cayvi ood, Phyllis-239 Cerny, Bob- 162, 184 Chandler, Nolan-149 Chapin, John-1 54, 246 Chapman, Don— 48 Chapman, Howard— 209 Chavez, Abel-219 Chavez, Frank-210, 246 Chavez, Henry-210 Cheney, Richard-28, 29 Chenowith, Paul— 234 Cheves, Lee— 146 Chittick, Joan-42, 134 Christy, Mary Beth-209 Claghorn, Tina-209 Clark, Bill-1 50, 239 Clark, Harold-49 Clark, Ira, Jr.-172, 176, 187 Clark, Jackie-85, 207 Clements, Whiz- 11 5, 255 Clymer, Roy-42, 172, 173, 175, 176, Cobb, Pat-87, 96, 137, 170 171 Coffee, Charlie-186 Cole, Ann-239 Cole, J. B.-49, 234 Cole, Walton- 196 Colquitt, Walter-255 Comeau, Leo— 207 Connor, Don— 37 Converse, Stanton— 74 Cook, Alvin-239 Cook, Carolyn— 58 Cook, Evelyn-239 Cooper, Bobby-220, 221 Cooper, Jack-28, 49, 104, 142 Cooper, Ronald— 76, 246 Cooper, Thomas— 246 Corbett, Dr. Roger B.-20, 71 Corley, Vaughn— 190 Corn, Mrs. Earl— 21 Corn, Tommy— 255 177 For the Best in Commercial Printing And Lithography Try Las Cruces Newest ABC PRINTING PH. JA 6-9283 134 N. Church St. Las Cruces, N. M. Special prices to Sororities. Frater- nities, and other College Organiza- tions. 272 Ballard ' s Photo Shop CAMERAS :AllMake$: Eastman Bell Howell Graflex Polaroid Bolex Kodak Finishing ' Color Finishing 119 South Main Las Cruces Courtney-Doolittle Courtney, Valecia-42, 136 Covington, Carl— 142, 164 Cowart, Karen-33, 137, 204 Cowger, Rosetta— 246 Cox, Dick-142, 225 Cox, Dub-220, 221, 246 Cox, Katharine- 134, 221 Cox, Margaret— 1 34, 221 Cox, Sara-134, 220 Crain, Jimmy-48, 1 03, 1 50, 230, 232, 234 Cramer, Luther— 233 Crane, Bob-49, 150, 234 Craven, Carol— 246 Crawford, Anita-137, 255 Crawley, William-148 Creange, Mike— 210 Creighton, Jack— 58 Crider, Jane— 256 Crocker, Sandy-1 26, 1 36, 220, 221 , 244, 246 Crosno, Dr. -233 Crosno, Susan— 133 Cross, Wanda-246 Cross, AIC-74 Crouse, Larry-29, 30, 31, 28,49, 116, 151, 233 Crume, Tom-30, 31, 144, 156, 238 Cumpsten, Peggy— 33, 133 Cwieka, Hank-31, 146 Dadian, Pat-246 Dale, John-246 Daniels, Lee-221 Danley, Bobby-256 Danley, Wesley— 145 Davenport, Otis— 233 Davila, Robert-59, 219 Davis, Adrienne-33, 133, 208 Davis, Frank— 1 46 Davis, Judy- 137 Davison, Edward— 238 Davison, Gene— 49 Davison, Tim— 1 53 Day, Elaine— 1 1 5 Day, Fred-25 Dean, Wesley-246 Delamater, James— 1 87 Delgado, Isidro— 43 Dellinger, Donovan-233, 225 Dennard, George— 25 Denton, Sue-234, 246 Derkson, Dave-49, 130, 234 Desmaiar, Gabe— 145 Dickenson, Glenna— 1 34 Dickerman, Donald-223, 238 Dickerson, Thomas— 256 Dickerson, Victoria— 238 Dickson, Deem- 150, 233 Dickson, Richard-233 Dietrich, Duane-49, 154 Dinwiddle, Billy-64, 218 Ditterline, Ray-256 Dittmer, Leo-142, 234, 239 Dodson, Bill-195, 196 Dolman, Van-233 Donaghey, Betty-256 Donaldson, Burl-256 Donaldson, Ruth-137, 246 Donham, William— 246 Doolittle, Marshall-145 OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY Office Furniture Office and School Supply Engineering and Ar+is+s Supplies ROYAL Portables and Office Typewriters VICTOR Address and Calculators JA 6-2426 316 N. Main Las Cruces BAKER DRUG STORES -INC- t.j mm ivMlc ' S 514 North Main Midway Shopping Center DRIVE-IN PHARMACY 200 South Water Las Cruces 273 Crop and Livestock Loans LAS CRUCES PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION South Truck Bypass Manager RICHARD R. JEWKES Ja. 6-9722 Assistant Manager ARTHUR E. MAHRES LAS CRUCES REXALL DRUG COMPANY Prescription — Drugs Cosmetics — Fountain Corner Main and Griggs SERVING AGGIES FOR OVER 50 YEARS Dorney-Ford Dorney, James— 49 Dorr, Anton-247 Dougherty, Jean-30, 31,45, 107, 130; 134, 207, 210 Dougherty, Jerry-50, 75, 104, 142 Dougherty, Jim— 142 Downs, Fred-131 Doyle, Carol- 11 5, 255 Dregne, H. E.-224 Dresback, Don-49, 142, 234 Dudley, Norma-98 Dunham, Aike-153, 255 Dunigan, Pat-43, 104 Dunlap, Travis-151, 255 Durbin, Harold-195 Dutton, Richard-207 DeBusk, Jerry-155, 238 DeBusk, Sandra-31, 123 DeCoste, Jerry- 142 DeJohn, Butch-153 DeJohn, Richard-256 DeMoulin, Donald-238 Ealy, Earl-247 Earl, Harold-50, 234 Easton, Barbara Jo— 34, 1 15, 256 Eatherly, Ray-151, 247 Edmondson, Sam-31, 30, 131, 142 Eggink, Susan— 1 37 Eichholtz, Nancy-194, 239 Egen, Dr.-210 Egermeier, Bob— 234 36, 204, 244, 247 Elam, Jeri-207 Elder, Robert-50 Elegante, Fred-75, 205, 206 Elkins, Sam-221 Engelhardt, John-209 English, Parker-50 Enriquez, Pat— 256 Erickson, Tony-172, 180 Esquivel, Joe— 184 Esquivel, John-lB4, 185 Everette, Steve-151, 256 Evry, Arthur— 256 Fagot, Martin— 256 Faux, Joyce— 21 2 Feezel, David-256 Ferguson, Dave— 150, 239 Ferkovich, Paul-247 Ferris, Charles-239 Feilden, Henry-239 Fields, Fred-149 Fisher, Gail-256 Fisher, Lawrence-233, 239 Fisk, James— 230 Fiske, Bill-150 Fiske, Nancy— 141 Fitzgerald, Doniey-lOO, 110, 203, 247 Flaherty, John-256 Flaherty, AAike-151 Foote, Gary— 256 Ford, Penny-115, 137 274 BROCAW ' S DRIVE-IN AND RESTAURANT Junction of Highways 80-85 South of Las Cruces LAS CRUCES FURNITURE CO. " Complete Furnishers of Happy Homes " 207 S. MAIN LAS CRUCES Ford-Guerin Ford, Ray-189 Forehand, Betsy-28, 30, 130, ' Forrester, Don-50, 1 52 Fowler, Frank— 142 France, John-150, 247 Franks, Raymond— 247 Franzoy, Gene-1 84, 1 85, 247 Fredericks, Jon-150, 247 Freeman, Roxie— 135 Freques, Belinda— 247 Frieband, Neil-50, 146, 196 Friend, Edward-50, 234 Frier, Phillip-172 Frietze, William-43 Froman, Derrell— 240 Fuchs, John-247 Fuller, James-234, 240 Funk, Jr.-186 Gabaldon, Cl arence— 210 Gaddis, Joe-230 Gaines, Marty-127, 256 Gaiters, Bob-161, 165 Gallahan, Ronnie-210, 225 Gardner, Jack— 1 45 Gardner, Jay-221 Gardner, Jean— 247 Gardner, Karen-207, 247 Garrett, Dr. -124 Gaskins, Charles— 256 Gattis, William-247 37, 141, 156, 240 Gaume, John-222 Gelharr, Heinz-233 Giardetti, Arlene— 256 Gilbert, Margaret-1 1 4, 21 8, 247 Gilmer, Jessie— 1 34 Giroux, William— 76 Glardon, Slim-220 Glover, Charles— 144 Godfrey, Richard-240 Gomez, Angel-76, 144, 205 Gomez, Gus— 43, 71 Gonzales, B. J.-59, 78, 79 Gonzales, Mildred-256 Gonzales, Sal-43, 162, 184 Gorrell, Lloyd-232 Gossick, William-255 Gott, Ronnie— 151, 247 Gould, Pat-101, 133, 207 Gragg, T Sgt— 74 Graham, Dave— 184 Graham, William-248 Grasmick, Larry— 248 Gray, Charlotte-21 8, 224 Gray, James-222 Green, Dew ard— 256 Green, Jerry-220, 221, 222, 225, 240 Green, Russ— 146 Greenside, Dwayne— 233 Grimes, V ariie-32, 33, 43, 136 Guck, Mick— 144 Guerin, Clyde-209 275 Gum-Holcomb Gum, Neil-142, 218 Gunter, Beverly-134, 212, 248 Guthrie, Ken-78, 84, 142, 207, 211, 240 Guthrie, Michael-257 Guthrie, Maude-1 1 1 Haddock, Wanda-115 Haden, Joe— 50 Hafen, Kay-26 Haight, Carolyn-248 Haight, Lionel-149 Hair, Jim— 145 Hale, Larry-187 Haley, John-257 Hall, Carl-149, 220 Hall, AAartha-23, 32, 33 Hall, Thomas-225 Hallaway, Kathy— 135 Hamill, Samuel-209 Hamilton, Henry-50, 72 Hamilton, James— 257 Hamilton, John-248 Hanks, Jess— 144 Hansen, William-209 Hardgrave, John-230, 234 Hargis, Deanna— 248 Harkey, Warren— 149 Harper, Wayne— 233 Harris, Jaes-230 Harrison, Eula-248 Harrison, William-205 Hart, Nancy-221 Hart, William-50 Hartgraves, Rex-218, 225, 241 Harvey, James— 50, 234 Hatch, Carl-221 Hautamaki, Richard— 241 Haynes, Kenneth-51, 233 Hays, Ken-164, 184, 185 Healy, Tim— 1 46 Heath, Howard— 145 Heckman, Fred-225 Hedrick, Ann-136, 241 Heidt, Jack-75 Heimrich, Lynn— 72 Helm, AAike-142, 184 Hemler, Ellen-248 Hemler, Taylor-219, 241 Henderson, Don— 131, 150, 257 Henderson, Richard-104, 211 Hendschey, Suzanne— 135 Henry, Shirley-135, 257 Hinton, Herman— 156 Herbstritt, Roger-51, 233 Herbstritt, Maurice— 241 Hermes, Richard— 74 Hernandez, Ellen— 1 15 Herndon, Maria Kay-1 14, 134, 212, 248 Hester, Don-248 Hewitt, Sheri-1 15, 257 Hille, Rod-145 Hinderson, Richard— 43 Hindi, Badria-241 Hinners, Richard— 257 Hisaw, Richard-257 Hix, Mariom— 51 Hodgin, Joyce— 248 Hoggard, Calvin— 75 Holcomb, Billy-231 THE SAFARI RESTAURANT HI FIDELITY DINNER MUSIC Steaks and Chicken Mexican Food ALSO CURB SERVICE FEATURING Fountain Service Fried Shrimp Hamburgers and Sandwiches S. HIGHWAY 80. TRUCK BY-PASS JA 68703 276 Holcomb-Kafer Holcomb, Eugenia— 133, 248 Holcomb, William-51 Holcomb, Virginia-210, 248 Holden, Dale-233 Holdman, Davis-59, 149, 219 Holguin, Edward-210 Holland, Lewis-218 Holloway, Doug-154, 248 Holmes, Mary Kay-31, 134, 204, 210, 240 Holt, John-142 Hood, Frank— 1 46 Hopkins, Dale-221 Hopkins, Paul— 51 Hosier, Paf-224 Howard, Bruce— 146 Howard, Carl-219 Howard, Joe— 1 54 Howard, Joseph— 240 Howell, Roberta-130, 133, 238, 240 Hubbard, Letty-212 Hubbell, Bufch-221, 257 Huff, Tillie-240 Huffman, Belle-101, 105 Hughes, Barbara-1 14, 130, 133, Hughes, Peggy-32, 33, 43, 133 Hunnicutt, Bill-248 Hunt, Ted-257 Hussey, Joan— 87 Hust, Clarence-51, 234 Hutchins, Donnie-78, 248 Ingram, Pete-151, 257 Inmon, Delia— 221 Isler, Jean— 59 Ivey, Dan-142, 196, 240 156, 248 Jacobs, Kent- 105, 210 Jaenke, AAarlene— 248 James, Benny— 59 James, Joyce— 44 Janes, Clinton— 257 Jaramillo, Joe— 248 Jauncey, James— 196 Jeffers, Shirley-248 Jauncey, James— 196 Jeffers, Shirley-248 Jernigan, Kay— 257 Joe, Thomas— 64 Johnson, Carolyn— 240 Johnson, Charley-37, 72, 161, 168, 169 Johnson, Daisy— 241 Johnson, Gay— 38 Johnson, Jack-51, 105, 155, 230, 234 Johnson, Joan-1 05, 1 1 1 , 65, 1 94 Johnson, Kerry— 36 Johnston, Mary Lou— 257 Jones, Baxter-196, 222 Jones, Bob-207 Jones, Carl-1 12, I 42 Jones, Gwen-1 70, 171, 241 Jones, Jame-33, 137, 203, 204, 257 Jones, John-51, 106, 142 Jones, Larry-205, 248 Jones, Robert-241 Jordan, Carol— 257 Jordan, Tommie— 257 Jose, Alice-203 Joy, JoAnn-78, 79, 136, 241 Juarez, Tony— 51, 1 51 Juchum, Daniel-51, 233 Kady, Francine-35, 1 14, 204 Kafer, Gordon-232, 233 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LAS CRUCES SINCE 1905 rlendly eighborly anking MAIN OFFICE . . . 13! N. Main JA66674 BRANCH . . . White Sands Missile Range 3282 BRANCH . . . Anthony, New Mexico AD3-323I The Bank That ' s Planning Ahead for You 13! N. MAIN 277 TURRENTINE CHEVROLET CO. Where the Best Deals Are Consistently Made 2301 SOUTH MAIN JA 6-5595 Las Cruces, New Mexico Katowski-Leyendecker Katowski, Aike-198 Keeling, Pat-133, 257 Kelley, Bob-164 Kelley, Louis-162, 165, 169, 184, 185 Kemp, Judy— 257 Kennedy, Larry— 241 Kennedy, Mary Jane-28, 1 36, 1 70, 171, 241 Kennedy, Virginia-221 , 257 Kenyan, Yancy-209 Kenyon, Lillian— 257 Kepner, Paul-233 Kerr, John-144, 218 Key, Dixie-249 Kilburn, Dave-180 Kilgore, Claire-137, 140, 203 Kilgore, Marvin— 240 Kilmer, Don-44, 72 Kinsel, Jerry-221 King, William-249 Kingsbury, Don— 73 Klaudt, Charloes-44 Klein, Duane-82, 85 Klein, Lawrence— 230 Kloepfer, Carter-147, 223 Klopfer, Paul-51, 194, 233 Knapp, Jean-137, 203, 249 Knight, Mary Bob-133, 208 Knight, Vincent-1 72, 173, 176, 177 Knighton, George-1 72, 173, 174, 176, 177, 178, 179 Koepping, Gary— 1 51 , 257 Koning, Conrad— 52 Kozma, Richard— 148 Ksir, JoAnn-257 Kull, Gerald-59 Laabs, Willa Ann-137 Lackey, James— 1 1 8 Landin, Ben— 1 62 Landreth, Robert-240 Landrum, Jerry— 149 Lane, Kenneth-249 Langford, Bob-165, 168 Lanier, Pauline— 33, 133, 257 Lansford, Robert-219 Lara, Patsy-170, 171 Larson, Donald— 257 Lavaty, Charles— 196 Learned, Maurcena— 207 Leach, Pat-249 Learned, Samuel-106, 231, 232 Lee, Larry-210 Lee, Morris-258 Legg, Dwane-223, 241 Leisher, William-230, 234 Lemmon, Dick-28, 29, 30, 31, 38, 52, 106, 112, 152, 234 Leshikar, Lois-249 Lewis, Charles-232, 233 Lewis, Susan— 258 Lewis, Wanda-258 Leyendecker, Albert— 21 1 Leyendecker, Dr. Phillip-62, 218 278 Ligocky-Mayes Ligocky, Charlie— 65 Lindemuth, Virginia— 241 Under, John-52, 232, 233 Lindley, Jeral-44, 210 Linscheid, Chrster— 24 Little, Sandra-30, 31, 134, 204, 249 Littlefield, Billy-147, 186 Lloyd, Ken-150, 258 Lockhart, Charles-1 50, 258 Locklin, Billy Ray-162, 165 Loonnis, Lou Ann— 258 Lopez, Ernest— 240 Lopez, Heator-209 Lopez, Lydia— 240 Lopez, Ralph-211 Love, Jerry— 21 Lovelace, Billy-211 Lovett, Wesley— 34 Lovitt, Virgil-233, 240 Lowery, Joyce— 249 Loya, Juliette-258 Lucas, Ed-36, 37 Lucero, Luis— 1 51 , 52 Lopez, John— 52 Ludv ig, Dick-81, 52, 153, 234 Lukens, Prof.-230 Luna, Luis-59, 219 Lutz, Calvin-209 Lyie, John-210 Maes, Floyd-258 Mahoney, Larry-131, 153, 156, 240 Major, JoAnn-31, 38, 59, 87, 106, 110, 136 Makowski, John-258 Malac, Vern-240 Malone, Victor— 60 Mancini, Clem-114, 142, 165 Mann, Elton-210, 249 Marker, Lawrence— 233 Marko, Donna-209 Marks, Sandra-115, 258 Marquez, Arthur— 27 Marr, Gerald-60, 218, 219, 221 Marrujo, Dorothy-209 Marsh, Thomas-151, 258 Martin, Edwin— 44, 233 Martin, Helen-60, 107, 110 Martinez, Cecil-218, 219 Martinez, Mabel— 60 Martinez, Eugene— 232 Martinez, Victor— 52 Marquess, Anita— 258 Masses, Danny— 258 Mastrangelo, Vince— 52, 151 Mathews, James— 258 Mathews, Milton-1 1 3, 1 42, 230, 234 Mathews, Russ-180 Mathis, Ed-147 Matlock, Norman— 143 Maudlin, Valroy-155, 249 Mauro, Phyllis-132, 156, 240 Mavis, Alice-132 Mayes, William-241 279 Mealing-McDill Mealing, John— 249 Medina, Kyie-52 Medlin, Billy-148, 258 Meeks, T Sgt-74 Meharg, Sandra-115, 258 Mehrens, Craig-155, 249 Melendez, Kenneth-259 Melendez, Patty-241 Melton, Billy-224 Mendez, Alfred-258 Mershon, William— 241 Meyers, Susie— 1 36 Meyhoff, Edgar-233 Meyrs, Cathy— 1 37 Milam, Kit-31, 136 Milam, Mike— 147 Milich, Charles-232, 233 Miller, Joy-1 32, 249 Miller, Ronald Joe-1 31 . 1 44. 205 Miller, William-233, 258 Milton, Hugh-70 Milton, John-72, 147, 156 Milton, Larry-147, 196 Minzenmayer, Bill— 144 Mitchell, Lyndell-207 Mitchell, Nancy-258 Mitchell, Robert-52 Mitchell, Shirley-249 Mobley, Tom-65, 113, 145, 218, 221, 222 Moncravie, Harry— 155, 249 Montgomery, Margaret— 33, 1 15, 203, 258 Montoya, Bill-231 Montoya, Earl— 53 Montoya, Leroy— 241 Moore, Earl-241 Moore, Mrs.— 1 44 Moore, Robert-249 Morales, Benito— 241 Moralez, Federico— 250 Morales, Gustavo— 242 Moree, Sharon-137, 203 Morgan, Prof. -232 Morris, John-155, 250 Morris, Melvin— 44, 131 Morris, Ron— 1 86 Moulton, Tom- 160, 168 Mulholland, George-161, 162, 230, 234 Mullins, Don-147, 180, 184 Mulloy, Grace-209 Mulloy, Fred— 53 Murphey, Patrick-258 Murphy, Bradshaw— 181 Murray, Donald-258 Murrell, Chuck-72, 147, 259 Morris, Melvin— 1 50 Mullins, Dick-36 Mulloy, Fred-231, 232 Munson, Diana— 210 Muse, Hiram-259 Myer, Don— 53 Myer, Mike-89 McCain, George— 205 McCasland, Billy-65, 225 McCasland, Don-223 McClernon, Louise— 137, 259 McCullough, William-240 McDermut, Whitney-148 McDill, William-44 MESILLA MOTOR CO. Factory Authorized Sales — Service Ford Cars — Ford Trucks 600 NORTH MAIN 701 NORTH MAIN Las Cruces DIAL JA 6-5531 HERNDON HOTEL BARBER SHOP 280 McDonald-Pendleton McDonald, Mikeie-60, 130, 212 McGuire, Joe— 36 McKinley, Eyvonne— 114, 136 McKinley, Jon-250 McKnight, Martha -259 McKulla, L. R.-74 McLean, Dick-147 McNeiland, William-240 McPherson, Jaes-259 McPherson, Vernel-250 McQueen, Peggy-259 McWhorter, Joe-234 Nail, George-150, 259 Nappier, Joe— 250 Naranjo, Joe— 259 Neish, Jane— 1 15 Nellis, Susan-101, 119, 259 Nelson, Rlchard-250 Nelson, Walter-242 Newman, George-147, 187, 259 Nichols, Carny— 76 Nichols, Floyd-151, 259 Nichols, Robert-75, 205, 206 Niles, Wesley-210 Noel, Martha-32, 33, 114, 134, 210, 212 Norris, Dr. -225 Nugent, Jim— 53, 143 Nunez, Andy-188, 220, 221 Nunez, Patricia-203, 212, 250 Ocando, Alfredo-223 Ochoa, Ignacio— 221 Oleta, Vermillion-136 Oliver, Walt- 153, 259 Orosco, Rudolph-242 Ostrander, Clyde-60, 113,219,222 Ottesenn, Jon-1 13, 147, 156 Owen, Grady-259 O ' Brien, John-143, 242 O ' Brien, Katy-132 O ' Donnell, Edward-21 1 O ' Donnell, William-22 O ' Rear, Pete- 145 Padilla, Leo-145 Palmer, Harold-211, 242 Palmer, Lee-150, 259 Panlener, Glen-230 Paradee, Larry-53, 113, 140, 145 Parker, Amyna-87, 115, 135 Parker, Eugene-223 Parker, Larry-225 Parkerson, Victor-250 Parmelee, James— 65 Parnell, Calvin-250 Parriott, Sharon-1 35, 204 Parsons, Charles— 53 Patterson, Jasper— 53 Patterson, Theodore-75, 242 Pattison, William-205, 250 Patton, James-243, 143 Patton, Paul-183 Paxton, Judy-132, 259 Peake, Edmund— 44 Peake, James-21 1, 107 Pelton, Larry-151, 205 Pendleton, Betty Sue-212, 221 FOUNTAIN SUPPLY COMPANY 118 South Church Dial JA 6-6741 HARRY L. DOOLITTLE Las Cruces, New Mexico R. E. BON BY General Insurance Bonds Save With Safeco Au+o Insurance 100 N. CHURCH ST. Las Cruces New Mexico JAclcson 6-2491 Savings Up to 15% on Fire Insurance 281 ROUNTREE COTTON COMPANY INC. Buyers and Financers COTTON Corner Water and Las Cruces Aves. Ja. 6-2477 LAS CRUCES NEW MEXICO Penney-Richardson Penney, Brooks— 259 Perez, Tommy-220, 221 Perini, Luigi-234 Perkins, T Sgt-74 Perry, Billy-53 Perry, Dale- 194, 243 Perry, Dan-35, 150, 242 Peters, Robert-148 Pettes, Charles-166 Phillips, Mike-209 Pierce, Carl-207 Pierce, John— 53 Pille, Judy-83 Pille, Roy-71 Piper, Bill-141, 145, 156, 243 Pippen, Tomnny— 1 80 Pivonka, Jacob-209 Plese, Bob-207 Plumlee, Hubert-232, 233 Poling, Peggy-135, 259 Ponto, Claudette-250 Porter, Dr.-144 Porter, AAelvin— 44, 154 Powell, Billy-250 Powell, Tom- 186 Presnall, Lance-253 Price, Billy Joe-1 72, 1 73, 1 75, Price, George— 143 Price, Terry-259 Pritchard, Nancy Ann-259 Priesnitz, Elaine-136, 243 177, 178, 179 Pritchett, Harold-259 Pritchett, William-205 Provencio, Eddie— 259 Provencio, Rudy— 53 Pruett, J. B.-223, 225, 250 Pugliese, Frank-45, 152, 210 Quails, Lavonne— 259 Queener, Ted-250 Quinlan, Patrick-54, 233 Ragland, Don-259 Raitt, Dr. -210 Randall, Frank-144, 185 Raney, John Paul-28, 80, 88 Raney, Henry-260 Rea, John-260 Read, Jeannie-135, 250 Reddin, Tom-198 Reeder, Ronald-250 Reeves, D. W.-21 Reid, Jerry-260 Rentfrow, Era— 24 Reyes, Paul— 54 Reynolds, Bill-54, 107, 143 Rhodes, Barbara-260 Rhodes, Pat-212, 242 Rice, Kay-204, 260 Richards, Mike-250 Richardson, James— 260 282 STRIKER ' S THRIFT INC. GROCERY STORE CARPETS FLOOR COVERINGS 1 16 Las Cruces Ave. PAINTS PHONE JA 6-2445 DRAPERIES PHONE JAckson 6-2601 1418 Solano Las Cruces, New Mexico Las Cruces, New Mexico Richardson-Scott Richardson, Jesse U.— 21 Richardson, Karen— 242 Richardson, Navora— 60 Richey, Charles-250 Richey, John-153, 260 Riddle, John-260 Rigby, Veronica-221, 225, 251 Riley, Bob-143, 234 Ririe, Alice— 1 14 Risien, AI-207 Ritchie, Lois-99, 136, 204, 208 Rivera, Bertha-212 Roberts, Carl-224 Roberts, Delmar-21 Roberts, Don- 150 Roberts, George W. — 26 Robinson, Chester— 231 Robinson, Gerald-1 72, 173, 174, 177, 178, 179 Rodriguez, Carlos— 153, 260 Rodwell, Dave-24 Rogers, Thomas— 260 Romero, Rita— 60 Ronoldi, Tom-184, 209 Ross, Joan-1 14, 132, 204, 244, 251 Roundey, Sandra-45, 108, 136 Roush, D. C.-56 Royster, Gary— 1 50 Rucker, Frank— 54 Rudzik, Dick-166 Rundle, Mike-205 Rupp, Richard — 251 Russell, Polly-115, 203 Rutherford, Larry-148 Sabre, Emily-137, 204, 251 Sabre, Randy-54, 73, 143 Sachse, Jim-30, 31, 154, 223 Samson, Kay— 21 Sanchez, Anthony— 223 Sanders, Robert-224 Sandlin, Bryce— 1 94 Sagarty, Tim— 1 43 Salome, Jerry— 243 Sanchez, Eddie-145, 221 Sanchez, Fidel-76, 205 Sanchez, Gilbert— 243 Sanchez, Roy— 251 Sandoval, Eugene— 21 1 Sandoval, Martiniano— 205, 251 Sanford, John— 223 Satterfield, Sue-260, 208, 132 Saucedo, Ida- 132, 243 Sayre, Charles-209, 243 Scheifer, Mike-209 Schneider, Harold-196 Schoonover, Luanna— 1 1 5, 194,251 Scott, Arthur-54, 72 Scott, Sandy-260 Scott, Judy- 135 Scott, John- 148 Scott, Marilyn-209, 251 283 Scott-Stewart Scott, Marshall-218, 219, 251 Scott, Pete- 152 Scott, Roy-209 Scott, Samuel— 233 Scruggs, John— 260 Seabrook, Mike-260 Sears, Art-210 Sease, Naoma— 251 Sease, Sandra-100, 136, 140, 156, 204, 251 Sedgwick, James— 148 Seeley, Bob-54, 154 Sellmeyer, John— 149 Sepkowitz, Allen— 166 Serrano, Emma— 260 Sexton, Archie— 233 Shack, Dave-85 Sharp, Mike-148 Shepan, Don— 45, 1 55 Sherman, Marry Ann— 1 32, 260 Shires, Prof.-231, 232 Shirley, Don— 1 45 Shomer, Samuel— 24 Shook, Ada-260 Shook, Amy-85, 207, 243 Short, Geraldine— 45 Short, William-45 Simons, Eddy-151, 260 Sims, Barbara— 251 Sims, E. A.-161 Sims, Jim-224 Sipe, Mildred-132, 260 Sligerland, Goldie— 25 Sly, James— 54 Smith, Alice-251 Smith, Eugene— 242 Smith, Gary-225 Smith, Harlen-149, 243 Smith, Julia-251 Smith, Kenneth-210 Smith, Phil-225 Smith, Robert-205, 242 Soules, Jack-207 Sowell, Betty-141 Sowell, Tom— 1 43 Speed, Jimmy-219, 223, 243, 261 Spence, Bernarr-141, 144, 222 Sperl, James— 207 Sperry, Paul-21 1 Stacy, Harold-243 Staffeldt, Gene-151 Staffeldt, AArs.-209 Stanfield, Robert-233 Stanford, Monte-260 Stankevich, Bernard— 233 Stanley, John-54, 232, 233 Stanley, Patrick-232, 233 Stapledon, Donald-260 Starr, Pat-204, 137, 251 Stauder, Kathey-30, 31, Stelzner, Edward-230 Stephens, Tom— 231 Stephenson, Henry— 54 Stephenson, Melvin- 234 Stephenson, William— 261 Stevens, Connie-32, 33, 132, 251 Stevens, Danny— 186 Stewart, John-225 15, 135, 204, 254, 261 THE PAPER MILL Engineering Art School Supplies " Your Most Interesting Place to Shop! " 132 W. Las Cruces Ave. Las Cruces 284 IKARD NEWSOM Butane Propane Gas Appliances Ihe Wtodenn 3uel Beifond the Qai Ynain 7 Serving Southern New Mexico Anthony — Las Cruces — Demmg T or C Hatch Stewarf-Tucker Stewart, Linda— 261 Stewart, Walter-230, 232 Stillwell, Charles-75, 82, 84, 207, 242 Stockton, AAary-251 Stone, Barbara-1 1 5, 261 Stone, Geraldine-33, 1 10, 108, 208, 21 1 Stone, Mike-207, 210 Stone, Pat-207 Storey, James— 65 Storey, Len-209 Storey, Pat-209 Stout, Johnnie-61, 108, 111 Stram, James— 54, 233 Streich, Lawrence— 261 Strickland, Floyd-167 Stromberg, Jon-55, 75, 113, 131, 155 Stroup, Mark-81, 143, 252 Stucky, John-73, 143, 231 Stutts, Stanley-225 Sullivan, Mike-196 Sutherland, Ann-1 15, 207 Sutherland, Karen— 252 Swanson, Richard— 21 1 Sweatt, Richard— 55 Szaley, Jerry— 143 Tallman, Garth-151, 261 Tamkersley, Earl-252 Tarlowski, Carl— 27 Taylor, A. C.-252 Taylor, George— 205 Taylor, Jean-37, 115, 203, 261 Taylor, Joe— 1 45 Taylor, Merritt-30, 31, 144, 221, 254, 261 Terrilly, Sonia-252 Terry, Ben-210 Terry, Lannie— 149 Tharp, Charles-224 Thatcher, Gordy-243 Thigpin, Donald-252 Thimsen, Don— 233 Thoen, Don-252 Thomas, Ed-223 Thomas, AA. H.— 46 Thomas, Nat-151, 242 Thomasma, Sandra-136, 170, 252 Thompson, Judy— 261 Thompson, Susan — 38, 135 Thompson, Sydney— 86, 114, 137 Throneberry, Gale— 210 Thurman, Don-154, 243 Thurman, Gary-232, 234, 230, 252 Tigner, James-30, 31, 145, 156, 218 Tillman, Janie— 261 Timmons, Hays-75, 205, 206 Todd, Carolyn-33, 135, 261 Tolbert, Ralph-153, 261 Tolmie, Don— 1 1 3 Tompkins, Doug— 252 Torbert, Ronald-55, 152 Torres, Ernestine— 252 Townsend, Irving— 210, 252 Townsend, Jerry— 149 Treat, Joyce-108 Trimble, Lee— 72 Tucker, Bobby-252 Tucker, Ruth-132 Tucker, Thomas-153, 210, 242 Q LIVE BETTER... Electrically A TAX-PATINC PUILIC UTIIIT For Every Purpose STORE FRONTS AUTO SAFETY GLASS PICTURE WINDOWS DESK TABLE TOP GLASS WINDOW GLASS GLASS BLOCKS TUB SHOWER ENCLOSURES MIRRORS DIAL- JA 6-9122 ACME GLASS MIRROR CO. 124 W. BOWMAN AV. 285 THE MUSIC BOX Hi-Fi Records Radios Pianos Phone Ja. 6-6731 206 S. Main WE GIVE S H GREEN STAMPS Turner-Webb Turner, Mary Lee-35, 114, 252 Tuton, Carroll— 45 Tuton, Johnnie-209 Tyree, Daryf-55, 234 Upton, Nancy-242 Usner, Arthur-233 Uttley, Hal-80 Vail, Harry-142 Valdes, Lorena-252 Valentine, Alice-31, 130, 135, 156, 196, 238 Valentine, Lynclal-252 Valles, Celia-242 Vance, Ralph-252 Van Eaton, Gertrude— 61 Vaskov, Sam-28, 29, 76, 81, 154, 242 Vaughan, Larry— 261 Veal, Tom-186, 210 Veazy, Doug— 1 67 Vega, Cecilia-261 Veioz, Felipe-252 Vermillion, Jimmie Leigh— 34, 140, 252 Vetter, Connie-61, 109 Vigil, Alfred-252 Villanueva, Danny— 36, 162 Vinson, Neil-154, 253 Vipond, William-209 VIosich, Richard-209 Wade, Vernon-28, 35, 45, 109, 143 Walden, Earl-23, 211 Walker, Barbara-114, 194 Walker, Donald-253 Walker, Dwight-194, 218, 219 Walker, George-155, 253 Walker, Henry-233 Walker, Lester-261 Walker, Merritt— 253 Walker, Pal-261 Walker, Robert-253 Walker, Tommy— 253 Wall, Oleta-31, 61, 220 Wallace, Bill-167 Walrath, Helen-135, 212 Walter, Willard-74 Ward, Eugene— 45 Washburn, Terry-172, 184, 185 Waterbury, Richard-234 Watkins, Horace— 196 Watson, Alvin-1 20, 143, 242 Watson, Clarence-218 Watson, Dave-242 Watson, Joe— 142 Webb, Harlan-253 286 JACK D. MALONE Proprietor MALONE DRUG Complete Prescription and Fountain Service JA 6-2581 555 North Main Las Cruces, N. Mex. Weinman-Wyman Weinman, Beverly-209, 261 Weinman, Herbert— 55 Welch, Gerald-55, 155 Welch, Nancy-208 Welch, Patsy-261 Welsch, Gerald-231 Wendland, Phyllis-261 Wesley, Dean— 155 West, Troy-253 Wetter, Hal-261 Wheeler, Bill-30, 131 Whigham, Mrs.-209 Whitaker, William-234 White, Dorothy-33, 84 White, George-243 White, John-261 White, Leta-218, 243 White, V ark-30, 31, 144, 221 , 223, 244 White, Ray-55 Whitman, Sally-261 Wickstrom, Jerry— 55, 152 Wiggs, Jim-65, 143 Wilbanks, Shirley-261 Wilcox, Paul-61, 219 Wildensteiner, Otto-186, 230 Wilkerson, Paul l45, 219 Williams, Jean— 253 Williams, Koger-253 Williams, Molly-61, 80, 109, 122, 130, Williams, Wayne-153, 253 Williams, William-260 Wilson, Andy— 55 Wilson, Jim-1 43, 223, 243 Wilt, John-143, 243 Wintermute, James-85, 207 Witt, J. W.-161 Witte, Barbara-133, 156 Witte, AAary-132 Witte, Jay-55, 155 Witxansky, Rex-260 Wofford, Carl-253 Wolfe, George-253 Wood, Donald-210, 219 Wood, Tommy— 147 Woodbury, Cory-143, 253 Woodson, Warren-26, 160, 168 Wooff, Ed-55 Wooten, Elizabeth- 1 15 Wooten, Roy-223 Wootten, Bill-143 Wootten, Tom- 143 Worrell, Nancy-78, 79, 260 Wright, Charles-255 Wright, Dorothy- 143 Wyman, Wllliam-26 135 287 Yarbrough-Zivkovich Yarbrough, Jim-223, 225 Yelvington, Brownie— 36, 162 Yoakum, Avon-30, 33, 204, 253 Yoal, Walla-136 York, Annalee— 61 Young, John-253 Young, Loran-149, 243 Young, William-148 Yurkovich, June— 212 Zamarripa, Minerve— 253 Zartman, Dave— 218 Zecca, Guido-55, 150 Zettel, Pete-243 Ziegenhorn, Jerry— 1 72 Zinn, Dale-222, 225 Zivkovich, Lou— 121, 162 Congratulations Class of 1960 FARMERS MERCHANTS BANK II- The Friendly Bank ' ' 411 North Main MEMBER F.D.I.C. LAS CRUCES, N. M. 288 Organizations Index Ag. Council-218 Aggie Rodeo Club-220, 221 Alpha Gamma Rho— 1 44, 1 45 Agronomy Club— 224 Alpha Psi Omega-207 Alpha Tau Alpha-219 Alpha Zeta-222, 223 American Chemical Society— 231 Angel Flight-204 Arnold Air Society-205 Associated Students ' Commission— 28, 31 American Society of Mech. Engin.— 234 Associated Women Students— 32, 33 Beta B a Beta-210 Block and Bridle-225 BlueKey-112, 113 Baptist Student Union-1 94, 195 Chi Omega-136, 137 Delta Zeta-1 32, 133 Eagle Flight-206 Eta Kappa Nu-233 Greek Council— 156 Interfraternity Council— 131 Interreligious Council— 1 96 Lambda Chi Alpha-1 54, 1 55 AAu Beta-110, 111 Newman Club— 198 Panhellenic Council— 1 30 Phi Kappa Tau-152, 153 PhiMuTau-211 Phi Tau Sigma-230 Rhodes Hall-199 Round-Up-36, 37 Personalities Sigma Alpha Epsilon-142, 143 Sigma Pi-150, 151 Sigma Tau— 232 Spurs- 1 14, 115 Student Wives ' Club-209 Swastika-34, 35 Tau Kappa Epsilon-146, 147 Theta Chi-148, 149 Town Girls ' Club-208 Wesley Fellowship- 197 Women ' s Recreation Association— 21 2 Zeta Tau Alpha- 134, 135 Aggie With the Best Line- 1 20 Best Dressed Coeds-90, 91 Cheerleaders- 170, 171 Greatest Aggie— 1 21 Greek King-138 Greek Queen— 139 Greek Swee thearts— 140, 141 Homecoming Queen— 122 Maiorettes-92, 93 Military Queen— 127 Most Popular Boy-1 1 6 Most Popular Faculty Member— 124 Most Popular Girl-1 17 Rodeo Queen- 126 Spring Queen— 126 St. Pat-118 St. Pat ' s Queen- 1 19 Sun Princess— 1 25 Vanita Fair-96, 97 Who ' s Who- 102, 109 SEE US FOR ALL TYPES GUARANTEED WORK AND THE MOST REASONABLE PRICES IN TOWN . . . TRY US! We ' re equipped to handle all printing requirements, large or small! Finer, faster work plus moderate prices on everything from cards and invitations to impressive brochures! FEATURING: COMMERCIAL AND SOCIAL PRINTING Boosters of New Mexico State University Roundup Printed at the Citizen I 14 S. CHURCH ST. Las Cruces Citizen Printers and Publishers Since 1902 " The House of Good Impressions " DIAL JA 6-5575. JA 6-5576 289 After three years as Editor of the Swastika, my name is at last coming down from over the Swastika office door. The past three years have brought many changes to NMSU and to the Swastika. To the Swastika an index was added, the page size was increased to the college 9x12 page, the publication date was set in the fall as is becoming more popular throughout the United States. As for New Mexico State— the most important change was the new name- New Mexico State University of Agriculture, Engineering, and Science rather than New Mexico A M. The first Doctoral degree was conferred, a championship football and basketball team became a reality as other sports became stronger, a women ' s gym was built, the Richardson Room dining hall was added to Milton Hall, the Research Center was organized and became a reality, the Circle Drive was built. Old Hadley Hall was demolished and work begun on a new 620 man residence hall, PSL ' s national scientific prestige was greatly increased. These years have been ones of mixed emotions for me. Anxiety, intense pleas- ure, deep depression, and just plain jitters have all been present. They have been wonderful years for me and 1 hope for you. I will always consider them the best years of my life. Thank you. VERNON WADE 290 YEARBOOKS TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made "

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